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The Coast News Jul 14, 1955

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Array |f^OV:iWtlAL  Published   in   Gibsons, B.C.  Volume 9) Number 28  ���V.        July! 14, 1955  tCTORIA, B. C.  Provincial Library,  Victoria,  B.   C.  Serving  the Growing  Sunshine  Coast  From  Squamish  to Pender Harbou*  v Now, here is. a recipe for hot summer days. Fill a play-  pool with water, reduce apparel to zero and just hop in, taking  the family! pooch: along for company. '  Stores remain open  In view, of the fa ct stores at  other points outside Gibsons  remain open Wednesday afternoons during- summerX months,  members j of ./the//G4.bsons;_  local "branch . of* the Retail  Merchants Assoriation at a  meeting last Thursday decided  they would also remain open  Wednesday afternoon during  the summer.  At the meeting  which was'  WATCH!  Watch the next issue of  The Coast News for the  first Marine Men's Wear  "Most Popular Player pf  the Year" ballot complete  with all instructions for  voting.  Engine stolen  out of boat  RCMP Cpl. Morrison is investigating the- removal of a  25 hp motor from Mr. G. G.  Futcher's boat, at ��Hopkins  Landing, and a 10 hp motor  left in its place, some time between 2 and 4 a.m. . Sunday  last. :  .Other boats anchored, near-.  toy] bore signs of tampering  with motor attachments, two  oil cans were found in George  Hopkins', boat. Padlocks bore  the marks of hacksaws and  other ;tools used in attempts to  take the motors.  * Cpl. Morrison is of the opinion this operation may be part  of those of a ring known to be  working in Vancouver, West  Vancouver and Horseshoe Bay  stealing motors.from .-moored  boats.  Gargraye  held; in Danny's Dining Room  the members of the newly  created organization debated  the Wednesday .closing. and as  a result they .deqided-they  would remain .open , until the  second Wednesday in Septem:  ber.  The meeting which was also  for the purpose, of selecting officers, named John Wood as  president and Sam Fladager  ��as secretary. Mr. Flactager...wa,s  made secretary^ *pro-tem' some  five weeks ago at an organization meeting which was attended by H. C. Boulton, general manager of the Retail  Merchants Association for British Columbia. .    ...  /���'  The problem of store licensing by the municipal government was also discussed and it  ��� was decided'to make further  investigation into how it is  done ��� in other areas. The Vancouver Retail Merchants Association head office will    be  -asked to help in this matter.  Under the Retail Merchants  Association setup there is a  province-wide file of bad debtors and other ratings. The Gib-  osns-branch has decided to  have its credit situation ex-  plorel and the bad debtors  rated. There will also be a.  list prepared of , individuals  known to be theft risks. This  list will be circulated among  businessmen.  VLA    DAYS  Mr. H..F.-E. Hamilton, VLA  representative,.reports there vis  still-some misunderstanding  about the days on which he  comes to Gibsons. To clear  this matter up, Mr. Hamilton  comes to Gibsons every second  Monday irv the month, when  he may be seen at John Coleridge's office, 'Gibsons.  Permits to - the value oi  $22,500 were issued Tuesdl|;  ' night by the Village Commiie-  sion for the construction of;  four new homes and an addiK  tion to another.  .       .        ������';~/r  Places where the home||:  Willi be built were scattered  over Gibsons and values rang?,  ed from $8,000 down, to $i,300G|  Frank E." Verhulst "WajS;  granted a permit to build; s^"  one-storey^five^^oom home on  'Fletcher road. The home will  be 32 x ;28 feet with a garage  20'Xj 24 feet. . /  Mrs. William * Sutherland  was.given a permit to build a  $5,000 home on property oh  Gower Point road on Lot ' .B/  Block 22. The building will be  34 x 20 feet, one storey,- three  rooms. , -     . -./'/���'  Hamilton Burk was also* giy-  en a permit to build a.$6,0J00  dwelling 28 x 35 feet, ���"��� one  storey, five rooms    at -Abbes.  road, ��� X.XXM-  Lawrence Speck was giyfii  permission for a $500 ..exteifc  sion to his home. ���'.���/;//$/'  A  permit  was ':: given   i^R^sV  Jean R. Martin of Vancouver  for a $3,000  24x30 fobt��-��i|fe-  storey four room house Sitytgey  waterfront side    of    FrarikljUi  road. ���'���;���;'��� .':'���       '' /���;���'yXXSyV.'  In view   of various rumors-  going the rounds    concerning  collection of garbage th<^ Commission while debating a/letter/  covering the request for payment of $135 to    R.    Rlipdfes,  garbage  collector,   'for . wprk  done  at  the incinerator,- -decided tc ask    Mr. Rhodek/tb-  explain if he was refusing    to  pick up^ garbage from hpnie^r  why he was doing so.    Tliere  have been numerous people in ;  the  municipal   office    seekhag,  permits, Mr. Burns, the eiei*k,/  said ������Asked why -they ;waiite^  such  permits most . of    them  said Mr.  Rhodes    refused    to  "��pick up any more garbage    as  he intended to quit.  The commission moved that  Mr. Rhodes be asked to explain his action. In the meantime the commission decided  to pay the $50 already allocated for incinerator work and  held back the $135 account  until Mr. Rhodes explained  what he proposed to do in future as regards garbage collection.  A letter from Woodward's  Store, Vancouver, in reply to  one from the commission, said  that drivers on store trucks  ���didn't solicit business but if.,  any person had an order ready  for mailing they would take  it and deliver it to the store.  The letter written by the commission arose as the result of  fire department equipment  $32.16 for general expenses.  The Commission decided  that future expenditures for  reports truck drivers were taking orders.  A copy of a Lieutenant-Gov  ernor's minute covering Salmon Rock was read. It-stated  that under Section 94 of the  Land Act, Chapter 175 Revised Statutes,. 1948, Home Island (Salmon Rock) is reserved for recreation and the enjoyment of the public. The  minute was dated July 5, 1955,  and a copy was 'ordered sent  t0 the Village Clerk' at Gibsons. ^  Accounts totalling $1,269.02  were ordered paid. Of this  amount $920.58 goes to road,  work, $73.33 for fire and wa-v  ter, $242.95 for the Workmen's  Compensation Board and  and repairs should be done  by requisition signed by the  fire chief.  Benches    and    tables    with  seats have been installed / in  two parks. Five benches have  been placed in the Municipal  Park by the Municipal Hall  and two tables and benches in  the park at the end of the  Headlands road. Commissioner  Ballentine who reported on  the  park  equipment said that  . if they were used properly  further equipment would be  installed in future years.  Commissioner Crowhurst reported a .heavy - disappearance of water and suggested maybe there    were    some  -people sprinkling longer than  the allotted hour as designated  under a bylaw. A check will  be made later to see how the  water level is being maintained.  us upsets  passing on  soft sh  THE BATTLE!  VON WINNER  #���  Robert Creek  Ticket 421  Ticket No. 42!  Have you got it?  It is^ the" ticket that wins the  free trip to Vancouver and  back by: Seehelt Motor Transport as a result of the draw on  the tickets sold on behalf of  the VON before arid during  the ball game Monday night.  The holder 0f this ticket has  until Saturday, noon to claim  his or; her prize. If at that,  time there is no claimant another number will be drawn.  The VON is $116 nearer its  objective.  Gibsons   and district people  ; had an evening of   enjoyable  ^softball.; .,:::;���;..-���"-   -'-'���...../....  That is the sum total of the  "Battle" Monday night on the  Elementary School grounds  when Chop's Mops gave Kiwanis "Pros" a good run for  their money in a 28 to 26 ball  gamev  -It was worthwhile game  throughout and close to 300  persons sat on the sidelines or  in their cars outside the highway fence and watched the  gals and lads-. It _ was a perfect  evening for ball and the  crowd enjoyed all it heard and  saw.  There is a report going the  rounds, which the Coast News  is not able to pin down, that  Chops' Mops want to protest  the game because the "Pros"  had some imports on their  line-up. So far Chops' Mops  have not been able to find any  official. -or organization to  which they can protest.  "Give us a couple of sluggers like they had on their  team -��� -those "Pros" who,  flogged the ball as far as they  could just because ��� and we  would make those "Pros" look  "like    something     the      Little  jumped into the breach and  argued; some minor point that  could have, been solved via  correspondence some two  months  from now. ;  Towards the end of the  game the play became one of  stamina when the "pros" tried  battering the girls, into submission. Eachxtime though the  girls emerged smiling and  kept the "pros" busy chasing  balls in the fields. Whenever  the girls got the infield flustered they made base after  base with the- greatest of ease.  It was the heavy hitting of the  "pros" hat saved them from a  licking that would have gone  down in Gibsons baseball history as one of the debacles of  the year. The girls gave them  - the game just when it appeared they werei, about to run off  ���'��� witfo.vthe/honOTs;^^ """  To show the calibre of    the  'players the "pros" fielded  there were those imports from  Port Mellos and Seehelt and  probably other points in B.C.  while the girls not desiring to  have any legal technicalities  involved in the game stayed  with their regulars.  The umpiring was fair in  spite of heckling from the side  lines and the disturbing influence of the men on the "pro"  team who protested everything. They failed to browbeat the umpires, behind the  plate or on bases  ��� Seven persons :were hospitalized following an accident to  the Powell River Stage Lines  bus on Sunday evening; 9.15,  when the bus turned over  down a 12-foot embankment-  Driving toward Powell River between Madeira Park and  Kleindale, the , bus, met a  truck, and in turning ou*  struck a soft shoulder on the  narrow . road,- and plunged  down the bank, turning over  onto its left side. .  '  i .  '   Injured     and      hospitalized  at St.  Mary's Hospital were:  ���Mrs. Frank! Smith/ Miss  Martins, Mr. McKella, Mrs,  Joncas, and Mr. and Mrs. Pet-  riucco of Powell River, and  their young grandson.  Five of the passengers suffered bruises and abrasions,  while two of them were more  seriously  injured.  The bus driver, George  D. MacNeil, was not injured.  People of Kleindale and Madeira were helpful in getting  the injured to hospital, and ia  putting others up temporarily,  and then driving them to their  ferry for Powell River and  other destinations. Among  those who' were of great assistance were: Ollie Sladey,  Gerry Gordon, Steve Dede-  luke, George Haddock, Art  Howell, Dan Scriber and Lea  Dubois.  Passengers made  their way  out of the bus  via    the    left  . windshield, from which driver  MacNeif removed'1 '"'We   ��� gfassu  Bob  VC^ilson  new Fire Chief  Fred Feeney, fire chief, has  resigned owing tD pressure of  work and Robert Wilson has  replaced him as fire chief.  The resignation was presented the Village Commis-  -sion by letter and  the     Com-  Indians to meet  inVancouver  Delegates of the various Indian Bands of the coast will  attend a meeting in Vancouver next week. It is expected  40 delegates will discuss revision of the Indian Act, the  liquor problem, rehabilitation  of TB patients, and other matters.  Attending from Ottawa will  be deputy minister Col. Lavel-  Fortier, Col. H. M. Jones, Mr.  Len Brown, superintendent of  Indian reserves, Mr. C_ L  Fairholm, headquarters branch  and for the Vancouver agency  Mr. F. Earl Enfield, the Indian*  agent.  Represented will be New?  Westminster, Alberni, , Cowi-  chan and. Alert Bay. Clarence  Joe of Seehelt will represent  the Salish people. After this  meeting, the visiting officials  will proceed  to Prince Rupert  fixed  S  of Gib  sons  bei  !     Early this week'~A;, ;3".' ^Tony" ,  G^rgrave, MLA, was .a visitor  ; at; a welfcattended meeting of;  ���^|'-Gibsons 'Landing CCF  Cnib members and'! supporters:  The /gathering   Was /at   the -  /horneof Mr. William Peers, in  ' ih��!Bay;'-area.' '"'.I'/;"?"';*"''/  ���'? -Tentative ^arrangements were  made*"'to have/this area^/represented    ati; ?lhje;'   Constituency  eonference to/-^fe* held at Powj ;  elf River-early/in * September. ^  It*was expected tiiat, in addition to the delegates/a;numberr*  of;jmembers^ would avail themselves -. oi:. the opportunity;    to  visit the Powell River clubs at  ������that time. ''���1-->:i-^/-:'/-././//"  Mr,. Gargrave Stated he had  a collection of slides "slibwiiig  memoers  scenes in Mackenzie riding,  from Bella Coola in the north  to Woodfibre in the south,  which might.be' of interest,  and' it was arranged that a  meeting be held, to show these  Glides, probably/ late, in   Aug-  usi. ���...:-. v.--// .'���'. ���/.   .',-"-  It. was thought that * people  -from-Port Mellon, Roberts  .Creek, etc., would probably be  interested in such a meeting,  so "a committee Was appointed  to make ��� th6. necessary? arrangements v for a meeting  place.., Further announcement  will be.made as soon as such  arrangements are completed.  . The committee w^ill also prepare a program of activities  for the club during the coming fair arid^wihter.  corner  The Roberts Creek Improvement Association is proud of  its efforts in getting the dangerous corner on Beach Aye.  sraightened out and the whole  pf the Avenue reconstructed,  This lively group has a \full  program lined up and the next  project will most: likely be  the. paving of Hall Road., ...  Also, this association has  started, a wreath fund, for  which they have set aside ten  dollars and ..*- all organized  groups in Roberts Creek have  been requested to. donate $2  ; with/the object/of keeping the  fund up to -$20. This money,  will be used in the event of  the passing ot any, resident of  Roberts Creek and flowers to  ihe same: amount for everyone  ^irili be sent from the joint  community.  s Last but by no means- least,  the association is. sponsoring a  community) Sports Day in Roberts Creek on Saturday, July  30. There will be crowning of  iihe Park Queen, races, and refreshments and also a dance at  night in the RC. Hall.  mission    reluctantly    accepted  it.    Commissioner Peterson  is to meet Indian people of    the  League would  use in practice    to arrange for the presentation Northern Bands. It is the first  games," so said one of Chops'    of a gift to the retiring chief. time such a big meeting with  The    Commission    reported officials from Ottawa has been  its pleasure at the appointment called. Much credit should be  of Mr. Wilson as fire chief arid given such    young  Mops after the last out had  been made.  It was clear in the first inning what strategy the highly  touted "Pros" hail lined up to  -win the game. They allowed  tihe girls to bat themselves to  exhaustion hr the first inning  and. then as the^game progressed they opened'un with their  big guns and:battered the ball  at will around the-field:  However, if one. examined  the game inning by inning-it  would be clearly shown . the  girls played heads-up baseball  throughout and it was only by  brute-; force in the last inning  ���the.-men.were at bat that they  managed to eke out ihe dose  margin of victory* they achieved. . .-v ��� :���;-���  The - numerous V arguments  that arose during* tbe" game  were/simply delaying actions  by. the. inferior male "pros**  Who neede dto conserve the  strength of . the: entire team  and particularly Dangerous  Dan the pitcher imported from  Port .Mellon! There were  times; when he was puffing  and blowing and now and  again was heard to wheeze. It  was at  such times  the coach  thought he would make a good  man tQ lead the fire brigade.  men as  Clarence Joe for the fight  they are putting up for the  rights of their people.  rs. D. Smith finally  crosses sea to Gibsons  Mr, Douglas Smith, of the  Bank of Montreal in Gibsons,  welcomed his new bride to  their home on Friday last.  Mrs. Smith arrived from England, and expects to enjoy  Canadian life.  Reaching Canada was not  as easy as today's travel folders'would make it seem. Fifteen  minutes, before the Queen  Mary was due to leave, her  crew walked out    on    strike.  Mrs. Smith Was offered an  immediate alternative of air  travel; fewt with only 40 lbs.  of baggage. Travel by sea was  preferable. Mrs. Smith fortunately)  Was  able   to  get    a  berth aboard a German liner  leaving on. June 23.  Stormy   weather   took   the  pleasure from that trip, but on  July 2, Mrs. Smith found   herself in Montreal. Train reservations again delayed the trip  westward, with Doug wearing  out the floors in impatience at  Gibsons.    Another miscalculation brought her/to    Vascoo*  ver a day ahead of schedule,  causing a last minute rush for c  Doug to meet trains by jproxy 4x  in Vancouver,    while h�� toofelf/  the first transportation   avail* 1/  able t�� Vancouver later. |#;  A quick trip from the city fff  brought them both home    to ��/  some of the    season's    finest^'  weather, and kindly greetings /  from "RustyV many friends.   / : .!>\ot*A>r:w?  ���"   X'et*-..  tc  2 Coast News July 14, 1955.  Published  by   Seehelt  Peninsula  News  Ltd.  every Trursday, ai 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  Stales   and  Forign,  $2.50   per  year. 5c   per  copy  ���M-r  Can THIS be GIBSONS?  The following letter received by The Coast News is  published without comment. The letter speaks for itself.  It is published for the benefit of all who might be concerned, with the good name of Gibsons.  Here is the letter: ���'������_.   , / : . *��� ������  Editor:  On Tuesday, July 5th, my. neighbor took my boat to  do some fishing around Salmon Rock. "YVheri suppertime  came they pulled into Gibsons, tied, up to the government  wharf, and went to have supper in the cafe just off the  pier. When they returned in less than an hour the two  anchors and anchor cables were missing from the boat and  they spent some time trying to yfind a law enforcement  officer but to no avail.  The reason I am bringing this to your attention is  because I. beiieve that you, as the editor of the local paper,  can do a lot to make sure that fellow sports fishermen will  not receive the same treatment as I have just mentioned at  your fair town. >  It is our belief that the theft was made by someone  either directly or indirectly connected with a fish boat tied  up a/t the same dock. Gibsons is a very important place to  small boat owners in i/'iat a marine gas station is located  there. Perhaps this is not the first time that such an incident has taken, place but regardless of whether it is the  first.-time or an everyday occurrence, I think that you and  yaur.paper can do a lot.to help eradicate it.-As an example,  you can fight for better police protection of that wharf or  ydu can write editorials directed, at the honest fishermen  to encourage them'to have-ho truck or trade with pirates.;  ' Mind you, the loss of two anchors is not'a big thing;'  bii.t I* am sure that if everything else on the boat ��had not  either been nailed down, screwed down; or locked down, it:  would have been ^stripped clean. Incidents such as this can  do"a lot towards giving Gibsons a bad name as far as  pleasure crafts are concerned.  Trusting  thai:  you   will  be   able  to   do 'something  .through your paper to help clean up this situation, I remain,  "/  '   - R.A.K.  ^efsgettdg  : The Coast News lias supported the organization of.  a. Retail Merchants committee in Gibsons and attended tM|  organization meeting when certain temporary officials*?  were appointed, -.-���*.-.��� -  ��� '  The. Coast News waited with expectancy for an announcement of the first meeting, the meeting at which  regular officials would be appointed.  The meeting was held and the Coast News was NOT  informed so therefore was NOT at the meeting.-   .   .  ; If this is the type of co-operation the Coast'News is  to expect from Gibsons merchants the sooner there is a  change the better it will be for Gibsons.  Once again may,we state: The Coast News is ready  t;d support all and any organization desiring -to improve  conditions in Gibsons ��� BUT The Coast News has definitely NO INTENTION OF READING MINDS. The Coast  News will appreciate being informed, of the dates and  times of meetings.  LETTERS to EDITOR  Editor: Apropros to our current times and conditions, I  have been given by a good  friend (who knows my trend  of thinking) the following extract from a book by Herman.  Spencer entitled Data of Ethics, date  1879:  "The man who, expending  his energies ��� wholly on private  affairs, pluming himself on  his wisdom in minding his  own business, is blind to the  fact that, his own business is  made possible only by the  maintenance of a healthy social state, and that he loses all  round by; defective governmental arrangements.  "Where there are many like  minded with himself; where,  as a consequence, offices come  to be filled by political adventurers and opinion is v swayed  by demagogues ��� where bribery vitiates the admini'stra-  tion of/the law and - makes-  fraudulent state , transactions  habitual, heavy penalties fall  on the community at .large,  and among others, on those  who have done everything for  self, and nothing for society.  Their investments are insecure; recovey of their debts  is difficult, and even their  lives are less safe than they  would otherwise have been."  Nothing I;could add to this  quotation would express any  hetter my own feelings of disapproval and dissatisfaction  with the "local Joes" whether  young or old, who are so  prone t0 "let George do it,"������  who will hang back in the col  lar until someone else takes  hold and does the job, then  will criticise their efforts. It  is my hope that in the near future we may see more of the  younger people taking an increasing and active interest  in all forms of government,  local and farther afield.  A. E. Ritchey.  Editor: On behalf of the  Canadian Red Cross Society,  I would like to express to you  and your staff our sincere appreciation of your assistance  during the 1955 annual Red  Cross appeal.  Campaign returns are not  yet complete but there is every indication that the national objective will be reached.  Your co-operaion and interest in the Canadian Red "Gross  Society has been a major factor in the -success of our appeals and I would like you to  know that we are most, grateful- for ypiir support both v at  campaign time and throughout  the year. ���������    "  At the' annual  'meeting   of  the society held    last,  months  the ��� following resolution    was  passed     unanimously;       "The .  Central Council of the Cahad-.  iah Red/Cross ���Societir eip'r&s-^  es its gratitude to'the national'!  press services* ddily and week-"��  lyj publications and imagazinep,.  for their generous proyision. of  news space and helpful editorials in promdting the work of  the Red Cross." "'  H. H. Rimmer, ��  Chairman,    National    Campaign Publicity Committee.  The Hon. Ray G. Williston,  minister of education, announced recently that a four-man  team of officials from the department of education has  been visiting key centres  throughout the province to��ex-  plain to school boards the intent and operation of the system of approved costs as laid  down in the new educational  finance formula passed at the  last session of the legislature.  ' The prime purpose of the  conferences was to plan with  the local school authorities a  method of obtaining the greatest return from each tax dollar spent on education.  It was explained to school  boards that the formula for the  financing of education in British Columbia was built on the  following   principles:  ���1. That a basic or foundational program of instruction  be provided for all Grade I to  XII public school students . in  the-province.  2. That - the government  grants for the financing of  this foundational program be  equitably * distributed to all  school districts in direct relation to their taxable resources  and their ability to pay.  3. That all discretionary  expenditures made by school  boards beyond the foundational program be the financial  responsibility of the school  board as representatives of the  local taxpayers.  In order to ensure an equitable distribution of . government grants, certain factors  governing shareable expenditures are gradually being introduced. ��� v  In.the case of teachers' salaries an approved schedule    for  grant-sharing .purposes  is now.  in effect. ���  A manual of. building standards to govern the construction of schools has been approved in order to provide the  housing required to operate  the basic educational program.  Provincial grants for school  buildings will be based on the  accommodation outlined in the  manual. :���.  Under"'the" terms of the new  formula, the shareable costs  for/the conveyance of school  children will be governed by  approved -schedules of rates  based on a study of present-  day costs in the various zones  of the province.  Because   the    transportation  policy of the  department    depends to a great extent    upon  the school building policy, the >  department  wishes  to  encourage the building of   necessary  elementary  schools  in the. local   communities  s0  that    the  Grade I-VI pupils may be ed- '  ucated in  their home  centres.  . For    this    reason,      wherever  transportation  is involved,, every new school    plan    calling  for an addition to an existing  elementary     -school     building  will be examined with a view  to  the> possible   reduction     of  any    unnecessary     transportation costs caused by over-centralization. .  The public schools act makes  provision for the establishment of kindergarten classes  at the discretion of the school  boards, but, at the present  time, because of the shortage  of teachers and the limited  available funds for building  of new classrooms, the department is advising school boards  against establishing kindergarten classes.  From this general summary  of policy trends it will be observed that .the department of  education is moving ��� steadily  in the'direction vof defining  reasonable limits of expendi-  ���ture to which the province  will contribute its share of the  - basic, educational program.. .  Under < this system the basic  program is guaranteed to all  districts iat a:; reascaiahle^milK  ratey VWheneyefc a'/ school-board  desires enrichment of the bas  ic pr0gram< the expenditures  , involved h, must be the sole 'responsibility of the local taxpayers^- Only by .'this method'.  cani.the allocation of provincial, funds be made to"-' all districts on an equitable ;basis.  ^ BY L.S.J.  At the tree farm exposition  it''-was most unusual to have  two of the top-ranking lumbermen of the coast bring back  the memory of the area of the  tree farm as it was 50 years  ago. At that time they were  travelling up the Gulf and the  area in question can be readily  seen from the water, and they  remarked ^on. the calamity  that had befallen by reason of  a <fire that had recently gone  through the timber. .All that  was left were gaunt black  snags and fern flats. This was  1^06.  This burn was the haunt of  the blue grouse and a good  deer country and one fall we  crept out in the early dawn  froni an old-shack where we  had spent the night and were  scared stiff by the roar of an*  enormous flock of Canada  geese that had roosted among  the bracken for the night. /I  remember it so well because I  fired a few shots into the mass  ���arid winged one and we lost  half an hour running it to  earth amid the ferns and tburnt  debris. -  sThis episode will give a  general idea of* the. nature of  the ground at that time after  two fires had run over it as  the speaker named the date  for one fire as 1880; the other  was 1906. I labor this point,  somewhat t0 show the. tremendous, recuperative ability of  the- forests in this area. Here  were three men watching a  logging operation on timber ;  that had only come into being  in'living memory.  "There are many such stands  hi*;'the coastal belt that have  either been burnt over or logged and the development in  the usage of new growth' will  balance somewhat the economic difficulties of liquidating  the old.  This outfit pioneerng in this  manner at considerable, and  unprofitable expense may convince the forestrj" ^powers that  be, that the time is here or at  least fast approaching when  serious attention will have to  be/given to' this prcbleim*; The-  present slaughter on the private lands can only be likened:  to ihe preparation for a Roman holiday with the spoils being divided as follows: First,  the liquor store; machinery  and car men second, and the  bank and the grocery man a  very poor last.  I am convinced we are trading our birthright for a most  revolting mess of pottage.  I cut my logging teeth as a  mountain goat on a show    in  Call Creek and I snicker when  , the  present   long haired  denizens of the    forest    in    these  parts, talk as    if    the    rough  shows  are a modern  development.  This anecdote   starts  at  an employment office on "Car-  rail , Street behind the Bodega  Bar where Peg Leg or    something  or other    wrote    on    a  blackboard hanging outside    a  list of- jobs    for    the    woods.  These joints were the forerunners  of the Personnel  departments of. tQday. &     ���       .  If you asked about a job  you would be asked ' where  you had worked last and how  long you had stayed. This  would generally rate you and  govern the job you would get.  It would help too if the place  you had left had a reputation  as a workhouse and if you.  had stayed a certain length of  time under a notorious hook-  tender then you were regarded  as worthy of going to a certain place where the pay for  the common rigging ���' jobs:  might be 50 cents a day, more  perhaps/' /      .  '��'��������� * ��� ���  *      *  Haying decided you   .would  get'a/pass to.travei, with blah-   .  kets and gear you would.... be. ;���.  dowh/ori-the; whari: /quite /' k-  ���urh4friw'-T*b-ftvra ''���-���? ���H'tar\ar'irvTTiia- ��� -?'-'ae  while*  "before/'departure;  ras  booters'and lusty, buccaneers  who made camp wherever  they found trees that would  slide into the water and as  these generally belong to  someone else/frequent and  abusive debate arose.  This camp was a'real lashup  and had about 14 men; ��� the  buildings were cocked up on  the.beach with, the- necessary  Commodes sticking out from  the  beach  like sore    thumbs.  The lone donkey was sitting  On the beach with the back  end of the sled awash at high  tide and bang up sideways  against a sheer rock about 200  ft. high with just enough  room for the woodlogs to be  shoved in between machine  vand rock. The main line went  to a lead block in a gully and;  led up~ a very steep slope into the timber. ., ..;  ;;,:- *       '$.:'���: *  ��� :������������'  Mostly fir, and fair stuff  was in theory to be yarded in  to the gully /and when a suitable number of logs.were warded that far the rigging would  be run through the block/and  the logs would be hauled down  into a kickin shute. -  The gully   was.   considered,  full if the logs started slipping  across' one another   and heading down toward the camp or  the donkey and many r-of them;  did. just that and./-the. cook  would   remark how one went  between the    bunkhouse    and  the cookhouse like a flash  or  the fireman  and. the engineer  would   relate, howl they ..;. nose-;  dived behind the boiler while��  a big log tore past in a smother of loose;/rock and bark.���.������'"'..  What a modern safety committee or a compensation;   inspector'-would say to such shenanigans is beyond my-power,  to relate. It  was  certainly no-"  place  for prairie or \cornflake,  loggers.  For  the   Seehelt  cognoscenti I give here a typical,  hang up where the log would  dive by one sid�� of a  stump  and the mainline\of the other  and here is the answer     The  log banging in the .choker and  both  lines  tight,  slack would  have to be obtained off    the  drum and the log would take  it all as fast as it could be pull-   .  ed, so a handline was always  in evidence,     about  75  ft.   of  seven - eighths     and    the    log  was    snubbed    to    a     stump  and: then    the    slack    was  pulled   by    hand,    whichever  would    come    easiest,  ; five/r.  eighths haulback or inch main-''  line (no strawline those days)  and  the    choker    would    be I  changed round the stump and/,  there was all the chance in (the '  world  that this   might;_beire- 1  peated many times for One." log '/  so you see why.'   it. .required, '--  weak minds and strong backs.,.  B, W. M. BONE  Chartered . Accountant  1045   West Pender-S*.  /  TAtlpw/1954  VANCOUVER 1,   B.C.  �����    '     ������'  ���  ������   ''���:''   '������   ������--���^    '��� '^  Learn about the easier, simpler.:  way .to share in Canadian  industries through Canada's  fastest growing mutual fund, j  For' full details contact your':  Investors Syndicate represent-]  ative:  -.���:��� Write or Phone   ;���//  . /   NEV  ASTLEyZ /����  District Manager  Room  313  Pemberion   Bldg.  Phone MA 5283  Vancouver,  B.C.  ��iags  lS3  10 Fast Trips Emh Way Every Day  VANCOUYER-NANA  Fastest Across the Strait  DEPARTURES EVERY TWO  HOURS ON THE  EVEN  HOUR, 6 A.M.-MIDNIGHT  FROM BOTH  HORSESHOE BAY AND NANAIMO  LV. at 6 am, 8, 10,12 noon, 2pm,4,6,8,10,12 mid.  (Daylight Saving Time)  Black Ball Vancouver City ferry terminal is at Horseshoe  Bay, West Vancouver, 14 miles from downtown Vancouver  via Georgia St., Lions Gate Bridge and West Shore Drive.  NO   RESERVATIONS REQUIRED  , Passengers���Aufomobi/es���Trocks  0 ROOM FOR ALL-RIDE  A:  p 7 ft  tells tine  U^xi-  VANISHING STEELHBAD  Steelhead/spend' thex first  two years of , r|heir r' lives * in  fresh 'water, after which they  head for the open sea and disappear! returning once again  to their home stream when  fully grown. Little is known of  their seaward movements.  * ..'moSt/of;':th^iog^ers/st^y^  .'wo'tkid.' b%^dd^n-'W/a^'''frj(md��/'':'  3    off.'���' Thei2sHip>,Vas /an old ''fun-.''  neilecf-^eowichan'/^Khich "met;/  an unkindly; fate a,few.years  .-,  later by collision off.  -Wilson ,  Creeks/and ftr hadi (the,; ,u.sual,, ;  loggers!"lazaretVe 'setu^v/ which '  meant *��� a   canvas , bunk    one,.f,.,.  above the other which"-'! "*'be-"  lieve'^^re^ee.^  "-.:,',  :   MhTp^-'"J,islai^:/wa'3/;>;^  stop^!a:^"'^ien;/Jive /ibok/Jhe'(^;  camp''"bpat/ferr"1an( ^jir'^/ride' '  or so lio,'some, of the most;out-./.-  staoioirtg''inlets bn the    coast.  Just previbus by a year or so,  this area had been the stamp:/  ing ground  of    timber    free-  ���   ^*���,7*'���,    ��?��*������*?'    *T'    ���-�� ''-���": ��� *./v- ^"vwT^J^ii.v,.   ���.&    **  ''Pat1SeBgS��^>'^^a3":io.'tfae-'mM9r,tesc.  [yWa��rii>iai&ar-~sffi  reveals a ^^Mue^U^S^ffiP"; .   .  " and bouquet. ���..<���..  ������,-., ���-.?! . .^-..-���  -.V  'ii  - xy  This advertisement a not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by Ihe Government of British Columbia. BOWN���HOPKINS  Gf interest in B.C.-and in  the east if the July 2-wedding  In Prince Rupert of Nancy  Jean : Hopkins of Hopkins  Landing, and Charges David-  Bon Bown  of Prince Rupert.  The bride is the daughter of  Captain and Mrs. Gordon  Scott Hopkins of Hopkins  Landing/while the groom is  the son of Rev: Canon and  Mrs. Charles E. S. Bown of  LaTuque, Qruebec.  The groom's father, Canon  C. -E.ySXBown officiated  with  Rev.' Canon B. S. Prockter,  rector of St. Andrew's Cathedral assisting.^ .The wedding  was at the St. Andrew's Anglican Cathedral at Prince' 'Rupert. =  Best man was Mr. Gordon  D. Ppffenroth, rwfaile Mr.  . Bruce; Mills and Mr. Winf ieldi  A. Gardiner ushered.  The bridal gown was fashioned of satin and lace with  fitted bodice with scooped  neckline edged in tiny pearls  and scalloped lace '. partially  covering the voluminous satin  skirt. Her" finger-tip tulle lace  veil was held by lace over satin headpiece also edged with  pearls.     Only jewelry  was  a  ' Insurance must TIT'  to be of greatest value  Be sure you have  the correct insurance for  your needs.  N. Richard McKibbin  INSURANCE  Phone 42 Gibsons, B.C.  Over 20 Years  ���of Insurance Experience  Support  our  Scout  Campaign for funds  ���MMHIItMIIMllllllHIHIWIWI  NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY  ymmmmm-^idl* '���  WE HAVE SOME EXCEPTIONAL BARGAINS. IN  THOROUGHLY HE-CONDITIOW^D  ^������.J--"       -s  i$*C\J}J  05 and Up.  C & S   SALES  -   SECHELT  P^NE 30 S  ������PB*B*IBHn��  y/, f.ru y-/*.f  SECHELT MOTOR TRANSPORT  NOTICE OF CHANGE  The Connecting Taxi Service from  KLEINDALE to GARDEN BAY is DISCONTINUED.  WATER TAXI CONNECTIONS from  MADEIRA PARK to GARDEN BAY are now  AVAILABLE DAILY, at 6.25 p.m.  Effective July 7, 1955.  Seehelt  Motor  Transport,  Ltd.  C.C.  Lawrence.  (Subject.to the approval of PUC)  single strand of pearls, a gift  of the groom.  Mrs. Frank Hitchcock, sister  of the brfde, as matron of honor, wore a ballerina pink ��� net  and' lace gown with lace bolero and a coronet of pink  flowers.  Soloist: Mrs. Bert White .was  accompanied on the organ by  Mr. Peter Lien. '  Toast to the bride was proposed by; Canon Prockter at  the recepiton held in the wardroom of HMCS Chatham. -A  long distance call ' from the  groom's brother, Mr. James  W. Bown of Toronto, was received at the reception;  Following a trip to southern  B.C. the couple will reside -at  516 Musgrave Place, Prince  Rupert,  B.C.  *      *������.*������  MORRISON ������ SAUNDERSON  ��� ���" - " ���"*���'     ���'��� ���' <    .  Miss, Georgina ,Saunderson  and William R. (Bill) Morrison  of Seehelt were married in  St. Hilda's Church at Seehelt  on Saturday, July 9, at 7.30  p.m. by the Reverend <; Canon  Oswald. ���.���'.���   ^  1'he bride was becomingly  dressed:.in a blue suit and  white accessories, with a corsage of peach-colored baby roses.  Five-year-old Sandra Clarke  headed the entourage carrying  a basket of beautiful red roses.  A sister of the, groom, Mrs.  Gladys Clarke, ^/yvas matron-  of-hphor; and a. brother^ Thom-  -as;-*-'acted', as ;best;inan. "-?:-::^" T"  .'���"'������-.^orge-'^Tri'mbleV a���'^longtime friend of the bride's family gave.;-.<Miss; jSaundersqn into- marriage.  The bride's mother was  very attractive in a navy ensemble with summer-white accessories.  After the ceremony the family party drove to the ; Curve  Inn at Selma Park where a delightful late dinner was partaken, a nice gesture. by vthe  parents of the groom, as-the  bride's mother, resides: in> Vancouver, which made, i the wedding plans a little difficult to  cope with.  After the dinner Mr. Trimble toasted �� the . bride and  groom, and. was answered graciously by the groom.  The young couple will reside in Gibsons, where -they  have been busy readying an  apartment.  Coast News July 14, 1955. 3  The Minister of Education  announced recently that the  number of recreation , commiis-  sions organized in British Columbia has now exceeded the  100 mark. These commissions,  located in communities  throughout the province are  co-ordinating recreation activities and  developing  programs  15,500 in  job study  The Vancouver Board of  Trade and the Pacific National Exhibition take pleasure in  announcing the"winner of the-  Annual Job Study Competition, which is jointly ^sponsored by these two organizations.  The entries which numbered 15,000 were judged by the  department of education and  the grand award, a cash prize  of $250, was won. by?  Georgina Tucker, : Grade  XH, Semiahmoo. .High School,  White Rock. Georgina's , subject was Industrial Chemistry.  The second award apprize  of $150 was won by Anne  Dawson, Grade-.-X, /Gladstone  Junior - Senior ^gh^^Schopl,  .-.-Vancouver. -Her subject ���%was  The Secretary.  First award - with . a   ;$100  prize to. a Junior high school,  dealing   with   industry,   .was  won    by    , LjOuise    Tremblay, ;  Grade IX, Brooks Junior-Sen- .  ior High.'. SchooL Ppweil River, j  Subject: Cornjnunicaiions Jobs ���  for Women.  ,As in the past years presentation of the awards and.also  presentation of the Vancouver  Board of Trade and ; Pacific  National Exhibition's Silver  Shield, which goes to the student and high school will be  presented, at the Pacific National Exhibition on B.C. Day.  best suited to the interests and  the needs of the people.  The .'.many..'services ;p�� the  community programmes  Branch of the Department of  Education are extended to  these communities which have  elected, or appointed  Commis-  . gions,  Numerous training clinics  have been conducted throughout the past year in British  Columbia by the joint efforts  of the branch's regional consultants and the recreation  commissions. These clinics are  for the purpose of developing  local j recreational leadership  in. the  community.  The " Provincial leadership  training school is scheduled  to be held from July 18th to  ! July 29 in Victoria at the  Normal college and the Lans-  downe Junior High School.  Representatives of Recreation  commissions will be attending  . this: school which will include  courses on weaving, copper  tooling, ceramics, sports' organization,   social    recreation,  : square dancing, water safety,  film projecting and film councils,   women's   keep-fit,   men's  -recreation; track and field  clinic iand community drama  organization. A workshop will  be held daily on the  organiz-  '^atipnjjin��..j^ of. a  win;also be a" series of lectures on Recreational psychology;   <       ,.---���,-���  A-.PNE bargain  Bargain admission tickets at  a new low rate of three for $1  will go on sale shortly and replace, for this year at least,  the traditional advance sale  with a prize drawing, which,  in the opinion of the attorney-  general is contrary to the provisions of the Canadian Criminal  Code,  it  was  announced  The new bargain admission  tickets, at a still cheaper rate,  will also be available up to  the time of the fair opening  when the regular rate of fifty  cents will prevail.  AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIRS  MARINE    ENGINES  OVERHAULED  McCULLOCH  Sales���^rviccs���Parts  TIRES  atRVIuL uu  TV  off  course  4  Timber cruising  Ted, son of Mr. and Mrs.  Bill Scott, Porpoise Bay, left  the Peninsula on Mon., July  4, t0 join a timber cruising  party east of Prince George,  B.C.   -.'.".��� ._  The group, made up mainly  of university students, will be  mapping and grading timber  until the end of the summer.  Ted, who is eighteen years  old, was graduated; from Elphinstone High School this  year. He worked with Mike  Jackson of Wilson Creek temporarily, while awaiting completion of plans by Mr. Johnson, head of the cruising party.  ers awards  Two awards of $100 each  are being offered by the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation to students attending the  course on "Writing for Television and Radio" given . at  the Summer School of the  University of British Columbia from July 18 to August 13.  The course will be instructed  by Robert Allen of Toronto.  One award will be given for  the best half-hour radio play,  and the other for the best half  hour television playj written  during the course. If an award  play is produced, the author  will receive in addition the  full broadcast fee, the CBC  states. Awards will be withheld, if in the opinion of the  judges, no really first-class  work  is  produced.  You Can, if you take advantage of  *>'.���.-., ':       . ��� '��� ������-.'���  SUMMER'S LOWER PRICES  Arrange now for TERMS at  m  RADIO T-V  Your Local TV SPECIALIST  Phone SECHELT 25J  SsrvicB,   Ltd*  . ' 9  NEW and USED CARS - TRUCKS - POWER SAWS I  yyfyyxyyxyy-'yx ������������' . i  Good Buys in Used Trucks  1953 GMC % Ton Piek-Up  :.    $1250  '52 Ford Vz Ton Pick-Up  Like New, $1000  '52 Chevf% Ton Pick-Up  9  Brand Mew 1955  A BEAUTY - 2 TONE  RED & WHITE  Automatic   Transmission  SPECIAL $2735  TRU C K S  HOMELITE & MERCURY  POWER  SAWS  OILS  AUSTIN  SECHELT  Jim paeauM BuyfiBfB; ummim/��a*kM ��� MM\WWfm*a MSMMM  mmmmsm^  mm&8A tiffltB&ffl Soap-Box Derby entrants  were guests of honor at a  "Community Party," Monday,  July 4, at the Legion Hall in  Secnelt. The boys were dressed for the occasion in their  Province Derby helmets and  T-shirts.  Jim Parker was called upon  to MC the delightfully informal evening program which  \a?as off to a good start after a  short resume of the Derby  Day in Mission, by Fred Mills.  Each boy was called upon  the stage to tell his impression  of the races, etc., some of  which accounts produced  ���hearty laughter from the listeners-  May Queen Anne Lang, and  her attendant Kathy Toynbee,  were present in their May: Day  finery to tell the boys how  proud of them are the people  of the community, for the  hoars of labor spent on their  ears.  A. present was given each  h<&$ by the Queen on behalf of  fhe sponsors and community.  Surprise gifts were given to F.  Bfilla, A. Flay and B.. Thompson, for the time spent 'voluntarily to transport the boys  and their cars to Mission for  tfoe ��big day."  Home movies -were greeted  with, enthusiasm, "and quick  ���WKss-k was made of darkening  the windows with tar-paper in  Keu_of waiting for darkness to  feM. Last year's May Day, and  a reel of Derby movies   were  Maurice Hemstreet performed in his own inimitable way,  *K&ich the youngsters cheered  Ueraardly.  A  delicious  repast .-was  en  joyed, courtesy of donation,  and a hard working committee  headed by Mr. and Mrs. J.  Toynbee. Two cases of soft  drinks were donated by the  Service Store and O&O Logging.  A visitor, Charles Ayton,  staying with his son Tom, and  wife for a few days, topped  off the party in grand - style  by playing the piano. The music was so inviting that the  floor was cleared and swept  in a short time for the tallest,  the shortest, the oldest., and  the youngest to jig together, in  gay  abandon.'  The Derby cars were on display in tlie hall representing  hours of labor and playtime  to the boys and their sponsors.  Fred Mills, (Mr. Derby in  Seehelt) said emphatically he  will not quit the "game" until he brings home a winner  who will go to.Akron to represent the Peninsula. He was  exceptionally proud of the  behavior of every boy from  the Peninsula 6n the trip to  Mission and in the barracks  where they were stationed.  ; Two 0f the boys will be over  the age limit of 15, next year,  but there will be others anxious to race.  USE MORE WOOD  One of the more important  values of forests is to provide  wood. The people of North  America use more wood'than  the people of any other region  of the world. It has been estimated that the annual consumption of wood -in North  America is approximately 1.7  tons per person, in Europe  about 0.7 tons, and in Asia  about 0.01 tons per person.  John  Wood Hardware Carries  GRASS SEED, FERTILIZERS. HOSE  ��� EVERYTHING TO MAKE THE LAWN GROW.  TO CONTROL AND CARE FOR THE HEALTHY GRASS,  WE CARRY THE BEST EQUIPMENT AVAILABLE.  ���.-!'���������' a. ';!v'-;:v  iV -.-':������  -O J* J. ���-.���='.��.������'  LjmmBm  POWER MOWERS  CWME IN AND SEE THESE THREE GREAT MODELS:  I^awnboy Standard at $74*50  LaWnboy DeLuxe 18in. $89.95  Lawnboy DeLuxe 21 in. $104.50  $��* DeLuxe Models havei LAWNBOY'S famous* staggered  wlfceels, excellent for' rougher ground; will not scalp high  spots. Powered by the dependable, easy starting "IRON  EBtf>RSE" motor.  We also carry the  SUFFOLK CLIPPER 60  REEL MOWER, at $18.85 and   $19.45  JOHN WOOD  HARDWARE & APPLIANCES  Phone Your Hardware Number, GIBSONS 32  SCOTTS SCRAP BOOK   f  V      fiMrfo ..-::������  CA.P ��S MADE.  Of PLAS<��C  AHt> COMES  vMri A Crtltf:  s*RAp and yyW).  .   SAFARI CAPE*    w  Y/t(M%S SAID  WAV DECREASE^,  lOrto CRASH PEAtHS  ?  JLoHaE* CAR TROrt&.  By r. j. scon   Roberts Greek  4 Coast News July 14, 1955.  USUALLY <��E.  HtL<<# AKHIFS  A. SV/OS.D, OR.  HAFT.  A PLACE. \  PESWE& <o A1  SVfTlEP  USE-  AS FOIVPASfUPJJ  ADWELUHQ.  BY MRS. M. NEWMAN  .Stores at the Creek report  a rushing business,^" evidence  that travelers arid summer visitors are not deterred bf rainy  week-ends.  There is much hauling of  gravel from Crow road these  days and work being done on  the fill which was washed out  on the eastern brarich of Roberts Creek on the Upper Road,  Miss Linda Marley, Vancouver, is a guest at the Newman  home and will be joined later  in the week by brother Steven  and   Miss  Frankie  Waller.  Mrs. May Williamson with  Arthur and Kenny, have removed ( to Vancouver, * and  their home here has been rented for the season.  Miss  Sheila   Smith  has  left  with; her father on a camping  trip which may take them to  Dawson Creek after visiting  the Herbert Smiths at Prince  George.  PTA-workers are hoping for  a fine day on July 14 when  they hold their tea and sale  of home cooking at the E.; J.  Shaw home.  , YES! They have  everything 'for the  home at  BUILDING  SUPPLIES Ltd,  and-at the right  Delivered   Price.  Just Phone Gibsons 53.  First governor ^  &A.S YfLOPZtMlERZ KWtfZAHOWSKl.  Cni. ttJJ. CW�� IW����.Sf����citb lo^VaM ��*" ��"���L  miiiiiMiniiiniMiiiMuiiMimmmn ��M*i��t*jJUf��jaB���� ������!������������� ��������*�������* o mMonm*m  POLICE} COURT  .   - -  . v ���' ��� ���   ���  In Magistrate Johnston's j Marshall of Nelson Island alsq  court  a   number    of    drivers f paid a fine of $50    and   costs  have been fined for driving-at 4 for having deer meat in    his  excessive speeds on the high- ^ possession out of season.  ways of the ��� Peninsula:    Ken- J     Gordon Woods of   Whalley,  neth Argue, A. L. Todd of Van- f who tried    to     convince'^ the  FSRE W  Se-;fvcourt the deer meat was from  - T>^v.Q��to �� his locker in New Westminster  Newman of Roberts > ���    * *-      ,      ,.    . * .,  * therefore legally in the posses-  < Kiwanis Club thanks Chops'  Mops, local ladies team, for  being such good sports and.  permitting the Kiwanis team  to win the game 28 to 26.  It was    as advertised,    the  sporting event of the year. Es-  couver, N. F. .Watson of  chelt, G  Creek, John Harvey Little, 014 gion of the other two, was  Wilson Creek, also Reginald|v fined ;$10 and costs for creat-  Bourne and Wm; Mills, Van- *- mg a public; mischief.  couver, "Arnold Puckaski, ... A xg.year^id married wom-  Langley Prairie, Sterlmg Ross, 3 an? ^^ insisted sne drank  %Wodo^bre,-Each was :fmed^^only^  and costs. .'   and costs for being illegally in  Driving without    due    care;  a    licensed    beverage    room,  and attention were:    Kennethf Wakefield Inn.  Newcombe of Seehelt, $25 and -J     Constance Brockley,  for   il-  costs, for backing into another "legal parking in Gibsons, was  car at Seehelt; John Greenless.Jfined $2 and costs.   ''.  who rolled his car over at Sel-^ ���������,���, _    ,  ma Park, $35 and costs; Fran--   -y,a  cis Verhoslt of Gibsons, whose    |\|WflfllS   HOtCS  carelessness injured his  three  passengers, $25 and costs', Victor Cassiar, whose tank truck  was overturned, $25 and costs.  In contravention of the Indian Act, Leonard Byron  Smith of Gabriola Island supplied lequor to Indian^ and  was fined $50 and , costs  a further $50 and  consuming; liguor in  place, The^ind^nsx^ Some of  |<Henry and George Paul of the ..^g local    ^^%    teams    had '  Seehelt Indian reserve,    were ^better look out;  each fined $10 arid costs, for;.     Hats off to Millie    Germyn  consuming liquor in   a public  place,* outside    the    Madiera  Park Hall.      James Paul was  fined $20 and    costs,    having  been found guilty of being intoxicated    near . the   ,. Union  Store in Seehelt.  Gustave Heibert, being  found guilty of being intoxicated in Gibsons, was fined  $20 and costs.    '  For driving a vehicle while  his ability was impaired, Gordon Percy Phillips of Gibsons  was fined $50 and costs, or 30  days in jail. He paid the fine.  A driver in a hurry passed  a car in a most dangerous  manner, which drew the  RCMP into the matter. His car  contained a quantity of out-of-  season deer meat.  .Passing the magistrate's car  in the manner he did cost him  a fine of $35 and costs for  driving without due care and  attention. The deer meat cost  another $50 and costs. Arthur  ORDER NOW -PAY LATER  For  Dry  Wood  for  Winter  �� ���  Phone 151   or 155/Gibsons  SUCRE  This advertUement i�� ncft published or displayed by the Liquor :  :  Control Board or hy the Government of British Columbia.  ;as the champion ticket seller.  Great work, Millie. The VON  can surely use that $35 you  raised.  v Anyway it was a lot of good  clean fun, everyone got into  the spirit of the occasion and.  .as you will read else.where the  financial returns far exceeded  our expectations, thanks to the  co-operation of Chops' Mops  and your patronage.      ,. " '  The Kiwanis Club also   extends  to The  Coast  News    a  sincere vote of thanks for its  ���splendid support of    the    big  game.  The club is busy 'on inter -  club schedules and looks forward to a busy summer.  * Get set for Ozzie Hincks  next sporting event; everyone  can get into this. Fun for all  and a chance to win some nice  prizes. All proceeds to local  welfare,  i  i  SELMA PARK GENERAL STORE  HAS JOINED AN  ASSOCIATED STORE GROUP  AND EFFECTIVE AUG- 1 WILL OPERATE ON A  CASH   &   CAREY   EA$I$  To Bring You New Lows in Grocery Prices!  FOR OUR REGULAR CREDIT CUSTOMERS:  WORK A CREDIT SYSTEM IN REVERSE! MAKE A DEPOSIT IN ADVANCE, AND GET 5% ON YOUR MONEY (which is better than in the  Banl^) AND GET CITY PRICES ON YOUR  PURCHASES TO  BOOT!  A Deposit of $50 Gives You  $52.50  A Deposit  of $100  Gives You  $105  UNDER THIS SYSTEM, OUR PRICES WBLL BE  COIVIPET8TIVE WITH ANY CHAIN STORE PRICES IN  THE CITY.     FOR felORE PAirTICULARi-  CALL IN, OR PHONE SECHELT- 76.  Church Services  Sunday, July 17  ANGLICAN  Sixth 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  Port Mellon  8.00  p.m.  Evensong  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.  Public Worship, 3.30 p.m.  Visitors Welcome  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  11.00 aJn. Devotional  7.30 pjn. Evangelistic  Wednesday night  Prayer  and Bible Study  at  8 pjn. Friday night  Young  People  at   8   p.m.  BETHEL, SECHELT  Sunday Gospel, 3 p.m.  USED CARS 'TRUCKS  * '- ,  WHAT  EVERY USE9 CAR AND TRUCK TilAT  RATES THE A-l S8GN HAS BEEN  ��� Reconditioned by expert servicemen for  oppearance and performance.  9 Inspected and checked for safely.  ��� Priced for. outstanding value.  ��� Truthfully and accurately advertised.  ��� Warranted by your Ford-Monarch Dealer  and backed by his reputation.  /:  [  T iiv��.fcni_-,*<--fr'J-ufi ifiV'T*fi"i*".'J- -��VT�� fi-*�� ' i rf1   ��*f"  ���tAi*����wX*,.liU< Coast News July 14, 1955/5  ew s  21-storey skyscraper will be  ibuilt at Burrard and Nelson  by BC Electric at cost of  $6,500,000. . Photo montage  shows how ultra modern  stucture will appear when  completed in February,  1957  Speaking of automation,  the six elevators which will  -serve the building offer a  good example. If they are too  heavily loaded, the doors will  immediately re-open and a recorded voice will say:  ^"This elevator is    overloaded; will some of you    please  ./��� step off?" '" ' ��� ���  More than 50,000 square  feet of glass will be used in  the building. To overcome the  considerable amount of solar  -heat which will be absorbed  special��� and almost invisible  --Venetian blinds will be: fix.  ��d between the two slabs    of  glass  making  up the  thermo-  pane.  Customer   and  employee  ?���     K     f0r     proximately  200  automobiles  will  be pro-  wV   \The buildinS will be  heated electrically using pow-  ��r at off-peak periods of the  day. Special electric cable will  also be placed under adjacent  "drives and sidewalks so that-  r.?now and ice will.^ formoa,  xnem in winter.  'Jfi*% blliidin^sbasement  wall descend -two floors below  street level.-  TEA t>ATE CHANGED ^  The   VON    Auxiliary    Tea  or^naliy.planned for Au u-  2-a uthe'h01^ of Mrs. Davies,  ust ?|!|^^n^^il August lt2.30;p;m.,:;T^VON  Auxiliary made: this change to  leave the date free for the St  MaryVAhar Society Tea-  on  August 4. ���   ���        .���'..���":  CARDS OF THANKS  ���~~Mr7auci~Mrs. Dan~M5cLeaH  and family, of Reid Road  Granthams, thank their many  friends for their cards and expressions of sympathy during  their recent bereavement, in  the. loss of Mr. MacLean's only  brother, Hughey.  "^Mrs. Chris C. Orcharde of  the Peninsula Dance School  thanks all her Dance Students  and their mothers for the lovely gifts presented at the closing of the school season.  The officers of the Elphinstone Branch, VON, wish to  thank the Kiwanis Club and  Chops' Mops ball teams and  the Kiwanis Pros for their  highly entertaining ball game  on Monday last, and the ticket  sellers for their unflagging ef  ^OR~SALE~{Go_ntinuedT   Firewood     ~  Large Loads $7  Delivered    Immediately  Sucre   Lumber   Co.  Phone Gibsons 151 or 155  "tfn  -   BUDGIES   ^  All Colors, Talking Strain  C.  P. Ballentine  Phone Gibsons  127  tin  WOOD  Alder or Fir  Also Slab Wood  SERVICE FUELS  Ran Vernon  Phone Gibsons 26W  Also Sand  & Gravel Products  Sheep's wool, new ciip.     C.  P. Ballentine, Gibsons 127. tfn  rr;��. iW  "\eir unnagging ef-        Stove    with ^ielSac oil  an  tiinvnaM?vf SflGS-    Above burner> *115- ImmaculaL con  for its Z?vNJhanks ��" P^lic dition. Also separate hot water  tor its very generous simnnrf tanV 9n^ ���� �����..... j  ,^__ Jx..  !?��i*!_y.ery generous support  LOST ~~   Black wallet, lost near Mid-  ���way Store  or    Phone  Office  with Insurance Card A869-175'  cash and receipts. Leo D'Aoust'  phone 74W2, Gibsons.  Wanted to~buy~ ~���-  7J5by~^s^~in~ioocr^oir-  dition.    Phone    21J2,    Wilson  Creek.  helTwanted-" ~���  "Experienced waitress" fSh  busy .cafe. Apply Box 428, the  C^as^Nejjvs^^Gibsons.  work wanted   ��� uv^^^n uui waicr  tank and oil stand. Mrs. Poteet  phone 97C, Seehelt. tfn  Five acres land, good house,  garden and fruit. Harlow G.  Smith,  Gibsons,-  B.C. .28  12 ft. Clinkerbuilt boat;  new inboard motor, $250. Apply Elliot, West Seehelt, 1/2  mile w. of Wakefield. . 28  12 ft. Clinkerbuilt boat; 3  hp Wisconsin engine, $200  Box 121, Seehelt. Phone 81J.  ' ��� 28  "SAVE A DOLLAR  on Children's Summer Dresses  Straw Hats ^25% OFF  THRIFTEE STORES  S^aFanT^^-^aln��n��     ^15^?^^  i| ipite pi weather  ��������� 'In..ariii&snftK-r.itiri ' -ra-VjJ'. -    -.".-���  ���>-��� _    Last week's Who's Who-was,   FOR -9ENT  also paperhan?���   j   XfZ' ' ?,." ,Highway^l0~^res.  PhoneJSiJSf 3g3.      Mel^    ^JJ^e only $2000^ Totem  SEW AND SAVE  rather ,WvS  .      S Who^as . -^S-5^-^^ ^^W.^ ^VJC,  k���+    ij        r   to   newcomers, Business premises a*~TTr7 -^ur Yard  Leneth<?  rnrrnTtf  ^^^fc^S T��* S5 ^ore   Ljr?^^ PRINTS, $2.98^^��^  glis. 'Jh^SSL^ ***? In" **�����   ... Apply; Union   Ea- ^axim    Sweaters  in.spite"bf; thP! wi/jo   ^ /     ���''���"���'" twT*" iCi!lut:nts. many   of ion Store,   formerlv  C * <a    PRINTS, j  fek^ ^f & ^f   and    poking stalls    did   a   lively    Sr^CpgniZed D^ Fred m- Sales.        Apply   Union Irf   Maxim    S  ^^^^^fc^-.S.^a^ ��v��* ^���������^-'&-&j&^&'*^ *at<* office^&X^^:    Christmas.  R: Cummings; oh Beach9Ave^faS^aPPingS department   ^IM^^TZJ^ Ration, tfn   " ._J���H���Sroras  ���*w:j^^&��:��^^ pond-        .^.^���������,,'y^:t^ hoL ^erVhd  m wanted-to-rent ���  successful social.affairs 0f the    ,J!hen   ^    <*>"**   cleared    tirement UntSX    deafe   T ~~^~   season.             -.,������, ���;;; a^y *, P^wood    floor    was    August 12, 195? ��U  tww     ,::_ J^PPed on- the lawn, and in    - '  now    for  The tea was opened'by Mis6^    JSff? onttle lawn, and in  JUiy 14���Gower . Point    St v-v^Wtaie^rMete^/i-Warid-' treas,   1 ^ sylvan setting of sea and  Bartholomew's    WA !,���. garden ^^^^^^introduuea^^^b a backg0und bf  Party at   home-of   mA-^ m���� roses    and     other  faster. ���rs.   H.    pruniffion<j,..^ ^^ ^    blooms,  pupils ^f    Mrs:    Or^  July 14��� PTA Gardenf^^^^^azel Freeze^ also SwS f^n.insula Dance  ty at; the homfe of Mrs. E j ^ > ����est. Miss McLeery, ^&?n^erta^ed with dance  ShawgRoberts Creek, 2-4 p.m     not"* *>r her ready wit,: gaVe    ?^rS>       '���  July   ie _ Gibsons  United'   & Jarmtag. talk.'   - ' Sa_T%: tea jyas  Omrch corner; home   cooking %rtCa? - itaed^>ea^i   Avenue  and produce sale, .10 am   \ *   f��^bfe?k?, ag guests    arrived  Julv 1Q txtt :i.-:i=. ���������      .������:-'-from.-Half��irtA��-:x>'Ji-i''W'���^.-'.-!:-"  Hardware  shop sold  July 19.       wi meeting    at "^r<>m.%^POh'fiay\ Pbrl Mel-   ���d ^ ^^s. R; Eades    and  ^prummond's, 2 p.m.     ������-������^������fe^.��P^iNi.In:-feelween.     M^ A"nmin�� were  frantic-  w7y J20 ��� Seehelt:  Every    *he whlte elephant and home    ,ally. engaged. in.  the   moving  3- Ed Anderson and Alec Keith   -  %(rThK^a1wgs cjMvened'-by    S^ Va1ncPuver have Purchased    ��  ;Mrs,D.:McCbil of Selma park  ���and .until the first guests ar 5lbson^ and are opening wk  rived: she, Mrs. R; Eades and er -hfe name 'o* Gibsons Hard  Mrs,   Gumming  were  IranSt \ waie^td- July ^  ���~ Madeira Park: one acre wa-  H^b^p^^p-^^^ terfrontage, cpmfortable home;  30, for use at Seehelt     Write    SSff^V-S'-'   ^37^0-      Totem  N. A. McKelvie,    425 Carralt   S^^GibJpns^^  St., Vancouver 4, B C Fresh red salmon    35 cents  INSimANCE " ~ a pound-   H. Fearn, 84W, Gib-  ���=t- ^���:_ .   '       ���'���?���:������      ������ sons.-     ,....'���'.  l ' A***^teMztr?xowt    ""slclielF^^r^rt-^r^^  tfn    $6300. Totem RealfcyJSibRona-���  ' ������ ��� Piano, Kryder uprightTma-  hogany case; With bench. Ex-  t i     ����- -Js, a p.m.           ���������^^-?^.-"��;..PVJ��w'.in--biBtween. ���       ^"^ing; were  frantic-       ��� *CT    ������      ^   ^"  July 20 ��� Seehelt:  Every   The whlte elephant and home ally engaged. in.  the' moving ;    .^t" new partners are mar-  SQ    at ; Legion "'-/   ������������-���,������'������ -:.���.-'������" 'J,'  V Y--^-L business of transferring stall?   :'?e?'-$ien.' ^ith families. Mrs.  .   r;.>���-*.���'���:;'- KICTxy/ .ctAhp !abHvetc?>om, theg.S ^e^^illarriye  _--"   --  ���  ocvueic:   itivery  niti? r 21 ~~ S1 Mary's   Hopital Bazaar and Sale of Home  Cooking,  Red  Roofs  grounds;  tea.and fortunes, 2-5 p.m.  July 21 ��� WI Whist at Mrs  Wilson's in the Bay area  July    rt" "-  of Mrs  tables! etc., from,;  the    moi!l    AMe^on ^U1 ^rive in." Gib-  lawns into the dry house    and " S01? ,f?0rtly w^ tne children,  <^R5on~Sgencies  _��� A Seehelt * ����gany case. With bench   Ex-  REAL . ESTA!ESU  .^,   cele^ ^condition. $200.   Phone  P^ anf9 INSURANCE Y-;^ *W*$$h�� Sect GranS  Phone 53J       Evenings anri    iand��ng Property Owners' As-   holidays, 81H                 sociation. s .     5,5,  WTiSCH^EpAlRs'  T, ������?.-wm,   me    moist    e^    *<   ��"~.���**c "���   "1U'        ^f*.    accurate,    guaranteed  beautiful cloth had .-to go* in the    u   I��� to taking    over    this  interests>f space, but thffdid    hardware business, Mr. Keith  Gordon Bryant    and    Chris SSJ11 C]pth had to go in the hard,  ~o x*i i��c joay area.���-a-        Jprgenson.are busv rehovatin�� "lierests of space, but this'��� did "ajtuw*"-  ����^"caa, ais. jts.eith  ly 27 r Gibsons::   home    *e--bii&g-ne^^                                                                                                                            his  rs. Labonte.      Headlands    Phinstqne Co-operative in bib- �� and a11 agreed the entire ^S?��,W?    already-familial  liaryVON^eeting, 2p.mi    sons, for the opening of theh- affalr Was a 8��at succes^ ^e .temtoty. Mr. Ander  y 23 ���  Roberts    Creek    new furniture store.          ^ Mrs M. Swan of Porf ^iw son, was mthe steel business.  was    already   familiar     1??J?AM  watches and jewelry repaired.  Reliable, fast, efficient. Union  General Store,  Seehelt.    - fefn  A^^VC>N^teting' 2 P-m"    sons, for 1he ^nihr of^ S  pta     /    "~  Roberts    Creek    new furniture store. ivirs m. Swan of Port MpIinn     ~^"n^JZ "t "? Slfc;ei Dusiness.  Hon   *?ance    m    Ct>mmunity        The business will be known    sold the wianing ticket mftS    Q       ?ge Lockett remains   as  inu77n Zl SS music ^ me  Jay-Bee Furniture and  ^lyBr- Hoberts creek :;-kSeo��aM,ian-wUI-' Mrs. M. Deans  Pa??    Day    in    Commun*ty +  Gord��n Bryant, long known  Au'ff   i wu  '*-'������ .. V Gibsonites as a    carpenter,  United    ChnroTR��bertS  ,Creek and Chris Johnson, a cabinet  ahdtea ^V   ai^al. sale ^ker, since an injury    many  Aus   2'"   ��f   t^u ,'-���"������ fears ago forced him from the  Chtrfh w7 gLen   '-Ynited+ ^^ ^ess, have formed  home of mT !ndM^P^y;+at S '5f1JnerthiP ��> a line    they  Wilson^Crtek   2fnms" M^tter, both know well.  Cooking '      P'm-      Home VAU USed furni*ure and    aP-  Aufi   2 r-;u * PUances they receive are tak-'  Retekah LTdg^Nr7fiA?^ sh��P    ^  the home ^s^^J^^ ^^J^^^^:   .be  dies ^ged 75  Mrs. Marion Deans formerly  of Gibsons and more recently  of Rumble  St. Burnaby    died  m Burnaby on July 8.      Mrs  Deans was in her 75th year  For years Mr. and * Mrs  Deans lived in the last cottage at the North end of Mar-  ���*D/^? in Gibsons and left  was with Mr. Knowles and Mr  Porter.  Mr. Porter and Mr. Knowles  are both going to Vancouver,  each to his own line of work'  in a few weeks. '  Books in Library  Miss Jarvis, librarian,    lists  these books recently added to  the Gibsons  Library:  Fiction  Christie:   So Many'Steps to  Death.  Used ranges, electric, coal &  wood, and oil. A good choice  at low prices. Parker's Hard-  ware, Seehelt. . tfn  Top grade sand and gravel  reasonable. Snodgrass, Selma  Park, 75R. 24  Record players for conneo  tion to radio or amplifier, one  Seabreeze 3-speed, one RCA  45 rpm record changer. Recent models in perfect condition. W.. W. Brown, House 6,  Port Mellon. 28  14 ft. outboard 'hull wi*h  brand new 1955 IVz hp Evin-  rude, $575. Phone George Wil-  liams^Gibsons 9U. 28  the hnmA^TT     �����������   xea at   comPlete    reconditioning,    be- , ��V       e iNOrtn end of-Mar-  AuT4 ��f MtrSMGi ?radfo-d-    ffe bein    placed on    |     ^ ^^ ^ Gibsons and left His  Ship  wS*  u~~ St Mary's    Altar    at the store.            '             Py regretfully when    they    were Dinneer-     Anatnm  SlcSnn?/ale   ��f   /^the    display' floor' ^nger a^ tG care Lr E Cr^���    Anat0my    ��f    A  HaS? l to^ |'m       Gd Church    hfS a good lookingP stock    in c7��L^tden ��r enJ��y    their Forester: Good Shepherd  Aufi   5 LP^^-/   ^             Place, and the.partners expect CU"ti��mary country. walks. ^^��-..    ^ a ^pherd  ���,_  _  ,     . .   -.           - She leaves her husband Wil-  de��� Party SatS.Urt, WA , ?ar" ^ W'th the ^mands ol X  vn jc-cu ty at tne home of Mrs. area.  MrtU%0��r Sib!P,I1S: home of TWO TRIRs'to^.r '  a...:  f*icy z,d0 P-m. ed_.notice from the   PUC    Qn  liam; a sister, Mrs. Isabel Ny-  berg, San Francisco; a brother  Jock of Philadelphia; a sister!  and two brothers in Scotland  also a niece in Penhold, Alberl  Cruikshank:  Captain Leaves    Fralrl^p' -F ' �� D i7T^~^  is  Ship   " s    Frances    Penmsula,     on     the  new road.    Unfinished 4-room  bouse,     good    water,     lovely  view. Two  acres,  $3000  cash  Also two lots at $750 each. Apply Mrs. B. Wariock, Madeira  Park, phone Perider HZ  Gardner:    Case of the Restless Redhead.  Hobart: Venture Into Dark-  , ness. ^��uv  Jameson: Hidden River  StetTD��nald:      ��ni��nS 'm the  Aus   1Q          t> i?    ���                ea^nouce from the    PUC    on    xa'                        * Maclnnes: Prav for p Rl.a,  United   Xi'Zu R��berts  Creek    July 5 to the effect that   per-        The funeral was' h.U Heart. *        S Brave  anftea,?^    annUal    sal*    ���S*��!��� ^^been granted^ Tuesday, from Th? Ro^lf o2 w******   Sincerely  Wiilis  Aug   19 tf' r^   ,    ���         ��� mak^  two bus   runs  daily to Funeral Chapel, Burnabv rJv Wade'  Unite!   Ch^h��!,Cref   nZC<?UVe'" She extra run will T. Moore, form^ly of ^ UnT Miller: Re��^on.  and tea.-^    annual    ^   S nT^r11    River    at ted Church, Gibsons, and Rev ^e���= -Angel Unaware.  This wMu.���  ���^_., .                  n?iiP;m" and ieave Vancouver w- J- Selder officiating Burial Shute: Breaking Wave  SkS;S ^ ��� The.    original W in the Ocean View Bur a -v S^noh:,Maigret  in-' New  Seehelt Cycle, SecheUVBTc^  Bicycles, new and re-condi-  tioned. Saws, lawnmowers  sharpened and repaired. Wag-  sociation.. .       _     29  Hopkins Landing: Here is~a  good investment; FIVE lots on  mam road, good view proper-  v ty, real sacrifice for total price  : ^500^  Totem    Realty,  "3��d?i^~^RIt^^  Clare Jewel    oil range,    Key  Mac burner, all-enamel oven-  45 gal. oil drum and stand'  copper coil���$100. Outfit new  cost $285.    Apply    j.    Grisen.  thwaite, 126 So. Glynde, Van-  couver. ..van  une 14 it. Carvel PeterboF-  ough type boat;    shaft,    steel  2^2%^.   ChGaP-    Ph0-  ~ THE B"&J~"   it^   Halfmoon Bay  Cream-Filled Biscuits;  11  oz.         2g  Nabob Coffee   .._;;;"lb;  3gc  ^n  1CpMIlk -       6 for 95c  Fancy Red Sockeye Salmpn.  1/2 s   - -- 37cr  Campbell's  Tomato  Soup.  Tw0 for       __ 25c  All Items Economy Priced  for Cash  Granthams Landing: A most  attractive  location and    Zs-  SS^nTeUP��r��!Ce reduced fr��m  til %i�� $265�� f��r immediate  al nn K-,r?lly has exceptton-  Gib^onflhUeS-  T��tem Rea^.  Available July  18: 23V6"  ^ �����.v*  i<^tfcxiAcu.   was-     cabin boat ��rHu o+  Ma9ws:PrayteaBraw sirisz^x.^s arr?bT--s  ���^-r- ^y, prop,   ^y   -wn*te, room to sleep two- 1U��  This Week's Sbeef*i ;         *    !? i iP5f"' and leaye Vancouver w- J- Selder official ng.Burii Shute: Breaking  dandy buy for a S "  ^^kH-?-*^^ ^aS in the ��oeah View BurS ������ Sime^h::,Maigr  Four nice^o^s  w^dY*'TOan-^���^^���S1!^^:yki'y-BSt^tt- ^^k-  ���-                       W Burial -York's ��� UndeworU  _,.. .    ve tooms' out not com.   leaving-PowpU  tjjt,^   _4. ��n.^              - "--'  Four nice roc^, V*    Y 'TOan'   f"- ul^re�����ns    in    effect,  made into a reai^ 5?"    ^  at^ A -Vmg   Vanco��ver  around home   T    *lt all"year-    at 515 pm-  sio�� �������      i �� *ake Posses  sion ihis place all you need is  . I     u sPeedboat. 15 hp Evin- shaft- spotlight; compass"' �������  rude   both^ month old.      Mrs. stove;   motor    and    marin^  I^ersjaeadlands1^^ clutch overhauled     This  ooit  White enamel oil stove, per- ha\Possibilities. Good discount  feet condition. Best offer. Call ^ Phone Gibsons 99J night  YOrk 3039,   North Vancouver 45W daytime S   '  Vanderpost: Flamingo Feath-  er. t  collect  SCARCE  ANIMAL ���  Mountain, -: she e p    of the Bi.lsnH       ff00  Rocky Mountain ^bijhorn var- Trollope      '��� Indomitable Mrs.  ^^ie^1    -d are Hahn:'chiang Kai Sheck!  HOUSES TO GO 1o. , -     ���   ���  Progress is going to maroh     fy T���    Plentiful : and     are  right^through Lee' h^s ot    SS "SSJf * ^l���*���^  the Porpoise Bay road   in th^     YT       anff and Jasper. The  Totem Realty; :gA��S 11^^'-" -.7��fA  ?r&?Kr*~ s��?-s-xs paK��?^s|riro  ^o^kms Beach:^nly~ioTfo7  sale, bargain $1150. Totem  Realty, Gibsons.  aeach store, boats for rent:  beach. It s a bargain. Must be  sold  now    or    will    consider  Harold Wilson  operating  Phone  Gibsons  44  Evenings 35J  Skinner: Bottoms Up.  To Mr. and Mrs. Bill    Gor-    -                                  ����������          win  Waterfront property in"Ba^ 1����� tr^ on good Seehelt  area, 6 rooms, large living - ����me' D FuU Particulars from   ...          .                   s rotem Realty, Gibsons  ing letter has^be^reee^    ��3?to ^ T ^ ^^    ' ^^Tn? Mr's tof' C',      toilet^a-^--^e'v^bll    fufrSeT?7!?^^^^  by the families involved. ^ -  Central British Col-   ^ �� ci^^^Sl^    f^?uft^s'   TS    ^    ^^ ^   ^^   ST  June 29, a son. Sbsoas S-   Cameron,    bargain $3750.    Totem Realty  ijribsons. '  room, fireplace, den, two bedrooms, double plumbing, dining room, cabinet kitchen,  wired for range, E.H.W. utility room. Hot air oil furnace  borage room. Also guest house  wired for electricity, water &  toilet; garage.. Large vegetable  garden planted,    small    fruits  H??OLSTERiNCT  WHY throw^hoiToTd ~chaiS  -way?      Have them  re-uDhol  stered!      Phone    Sfechel  fot  evenmgs 74. *���  O 1 6 Coast News July 14, 1955.  BY MRS. M. LeFEUVRE  J      (Secretary Howe Sound  Fair    Committee)  In the Needlework Section  judges have been, on the  whole, quite complimentary in  their remarks on the excellent  workmanship of the articles  exhibited.  It should be noted that in  later years attention has mov-  ��� ed across Canada to ideas that  show up less intricate stitch-  ery and on foundation material less costly. For instance,  the outstanding prize awarded  on a table runner of good quality cotton on which was stamped some water lillies embroidered! in medium shade of blue  in simple needlework was  judged more valuable than  more elabbate items. It would  be encouaging, to have more  entries from the talent in the  district along the lines of this  Section.  AH through the years there  have been some attractive entries in. the Home Cooking and  Preserving Sections but it is  not often- one comes across an  experienced judge "stumped."  That happened in one of the  past fairs on two lemon pies.  :.These, were beauties, and after  .consultation,; the judge was  authorized to award two first  ' prizes;'.-'  ;. Something similar happened  at.the same fair on a jar of  preserved-: chicken and a jar  -of preserved salmon for the  .outstanding prize. After carefully summing up the points*  on each item the fis)v was the  gainer by .two points.   .  .Last year's showing of  .yeast baking under Standard  Brands Classifications contained ; some very fine entries.  : Many lovelyi articles liave  bejen , .displayed in the Parish  hall when ' demonstrations of  weaving and spinning    helped  t0 create and hold , old-time  quaintness. In one particular  year, while noting details,  only a small black kettle was  lacking to make up and complete a very pretty picture of '  bygone days.  There is outstanding remembrance of a more recent fair���  of the small table with the  display of peanuts and the  clear cut card "Eat them and  wear them." Samples of the  material produced and manufactured from the kernels of  peanuts were also shown.  Through curiosity and appeal  a fascinating storyi resulted.  Perhaps we had good reason  for holding our heads higher  during the balance of that  year, for that was a unique  contribution to a small Fair.  In musing through the Junior Divisions, especially the  School section, interesting  subjects have been brought to  the mind, but to do full justice  to both the Elementary and  High School students one  would require much more  time than is available.  If one wishes to see joy registered with few words watch  the Juniors as they uncover  their exhibits of baking, fruits  and vegetables, and in the  Poultry section when their  birds are displayed. Each  year fleeting moments of  pleasure are experienced by  exhibitors and receivers, as the  boyp and girls show with  pride what they have done.  Hats off to all the Juniors for  their efforts.'  In the Flower Section much  credit goes to the Gibsons  Garden Club and to MrJ Dick  Reeves for the beautiful displays of flowers each year,  and each'year it has been  pleasing to note that displays  and entries have increased.  Mr. A. H. Peppar of Anmore  has had pleasure -in judging,  and   his    delightful    explana  tions to anyone wishing-pointers has made this section' of  the fair noteworthy. ^;  In the plans for the annual  fair, from beginning to ...end,  there has been full scope for  the revealment of the niceties  of thought and language; and  frankness, loyalty and cb-oper-  ation have played a strong  part in the Howe Sound; Fair  committee. Long may these  vibrant key-notes be bulwark  for future fairs. .  Come To The Fair.  Exhibit in The Fair  ^.sttSPTOK":  For Better Service  BARBER SHOP  Gibsons  Haircuts  $1 CfciWrcn 75c  LOT$ OF ROOM TO PARK YOUR CAR  cw Styles,  New Colors, New Fabrics  in Chrome or Wrought Iron  SETS  $89.50      (TERMS    AVAILABLE)  you Just Can't Miss  This!  TRADE-IN ALLOWANCE ON  YOUR OLD WASHING MACHINE  ���ANY CONDITION-  ON A SPARKLING NEW  CONNOR or KELVINATOR  Washing Machine  TERMS AVAILABLE ON BALANCE  SEE US WHILE THIS BARGAIN IS ON!  C & S   SALES  PHONE 30 S  SECHELT  Seehelt Mews  BY   A.   A.  FRENCH    .  Birthday greetings tQ Mrs.  A. Crucil Sr., who had a birthday this. week. r  ?.  Mr. Ralph Johnson was a  recent lucky fisherman with a  34V& lb. salmon.  An old-timer back in Seehelt for a few days fishing is  Frazer Coote.  Mrs. Daisy Clampitt is in  Vancouver General Hospital  and coming along very well.  Visiting Mr. and Mys. .Torn  Walker is ;Mrs. C. Buck of  Vancouver.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. W. J.  Mayne is Miss Freda Stocks of  Vancouver. She will be remembered as being oii> the  teaching staff here some years  ago.   ; ,. XX'-. ���' ."������:.' V;"-,;  :-  '..'.'Mr. and Mrs. Brevitt fwere  visitors at the Corbett home  in <We$tTSechelt.  Guest of Mr. and Mrs. J.  McCrea is Mrs. J. Hutchison  of Winnipeg, Man.     :    :  MissE. Glen is visiting Mrs.  Mabel MacFarlane. ;  Mrs, A. Warner is visiting  her mother, Mrs. R. Reid.  Miss Marion Christie is visiting her mother, Mrs. George  Millar. She is on her vacation  from UBC. .  Guests at Seehelt Inn included Mrs: A. Pilcher, Mr.  T. Blackwood, and Col; F. W.  Inglis, all of West Vancouver;  Mrs. J.- arid Miss Biddy Kennedy, Mrs. R. Millar and Miss  Margaret, Mr. and Mrs. A. J.  Myers and'family, Mr. P. Bag-  ien, Miss K. Mitchell and Mr.  C. Morthy, all of Vancouver;  Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Duncan,  North Vancouver; Mr. and  Mrs. J. Middleton, Los Angeles; Mr. and Mrs. R. Minor and  Mr. M. A. Splane of Sedro  Wooley, Wash.; Ron Williston  of Cloverdale; H. MacDonald,  Langley Prairie; Mr. and Mrs.  A. Morris, Victoria; Mr. and  Mrs! J. H. Nevison, Mr. and  Mrs. R. G. Claus, Mr* and Mrs.  W. F. Mallis of Vancouver;  Ron and Harry Simpson of  Stave Falls; Mr. and Mrs. Mc-  Tavish, Mr. "E, Henderson, Mr.  Mander, Mr. F. Coutts, and  Mr. and Mrs. H. Jones, of Vancouver.  Mr. Tom Fowler is in Vancouver for a few days.  Mrs. Carl Peterson is in  Seattle on a short visit.  The Harold Nelson home is  now moved onto its permanent  site. Some wonderful homes  are going up hereabouts and!  all after a day's work.  GNUP APPOINTED  Appointment of former  Hamilton Wildcats coach Frank  T. Gnup, 38, as head football  coach for the University of  B.C. Thunderbirds, * was announced by University officials.  Appointed to the assistant  coach's slot is UBC graduate  Robert G. Hiridmarch, 25, former captain of the UBS football squad.  The University also announced the appointment' of  one of Australia's top, athletes,  29-year-old Peter Mullins,' as  an instructor in physical education.  Whai do you want?  Stores  which  advertise  ..-2.V.  .usse!  hall  d  BY MRS. SWAN  Bud White and David Sherman were guests at a farewell  party; when their friends met  to wish -them ^on Voyage on  their trip to New York to attend the United Nations. Short  addresses were given by Mr.  Dan Williamson, Mr. Ruste-  meyer, representing Canadian  Forest Products, and Mr. Jack  -Nelsbn, representing the- district IOOF Lodge.  Bud and David took the opportunity to thank their sponsors arid various groups in the  community who presented  them with gifts.  The Firemen, entertained  their wives at a beach party  Friday night. It was a most enjoyable affair. The Firemen  supplied lall the. refreshments  and Chris Wood made sure  there was lots of wood to keep  the fire going. Perhaps this  was a sort of peace offering as  the Firemen have a lovely new  pool table, chesterfield andi.  chairs for their recreation  room. The wives may be  spending a few lonely evenings frorri now on.  Mr. F. Rennie is -leaving  hospital and going to Saariieh,  where he will be convalescing  for a few weeks.  Benny Seidleman has his  boat in the water. It took a  long tinie but he made abeau-.  tifui-j6*:pf;it;,'" '������''���&i^&yx*r(-fy  The Bridge Club had a farewell party 5or Mrs. J. Carlson  at Mrs^i).Williamson's_home.  The Carlsons "are moving to  Duncan, Vjt. Mrs. parlspn. was  presented wjth'a gift :from Jhe  club.  Mr. and Mrs. Harry Taylor  has moved to Davis Bay.-Harry who had been superintendent of the pipe shop for many  years, has retired. Our goodi  wishes tp the in their new  home,   /.'.'_ ���������; '���     . y.-- ;."������������. ;'  Mr. and -Mrs. Ron: Wilson  and young son Gregory have  left for a holiday in the USA.  Mrs. K,. Adamson of Vancouver has been visiting Mr.  and Mrs. Macey.  Mrs. Swan's sister, Mrs. J.  Turner, with her two children,  Maian and Tommy,, were recent visitors, while Mr. Turner attended the B.C. Track  Meet in Victoria.  Russell Marshall, son of  James Marshall Siv of Gibsons is the subject of a write-  up in,the Scrap Book, an official publicatiorirof the    Light  and^Life Hour on a radio hookup in the United States. Here  is the write-up which is self-  'explanatory:  "Russell Marshall, baritone  soloist on the Light and Life  Hour, has been completing his  training in the University of  ���Washington, teaching in both  Seattle Pacific College and  Siriipson Bible Institute.  /'On January 26 he presented, a graduate recital in the  School of Music Auditorium at  the University of Washington.  He was accompanied by Robert  Scandrett, pianist for  the  Light and Life Hour and  teacher in Seattle Pacific College. ^ v ���   . '��� -  Mr. Marshall is receiving  the degree of Master of Arts  in Music frorii the University  of Washington. He plans to go  with Simpson, Bible College  as head of the music department as it moves from Seattle,  Washington, to $an Francisco,  California, this summer.      '  Russell has done a splendid  job; as soloist 0n the Light "and  Life Hour this past year... His  work has been deeply appreciated. We shall miss his voice  and spirit when he leaves us  in September. We urge our  listeners> to- pray much for  him that God .will wonderfully  use his ministry, of song in  .California."  g=*s=~=  IMUBIMIIMWIMJWWMIiaMMWM  lUMHWIMUItlUiaUiWI  MEN'S.  Sports  Shirts -  Reg.: $3.95 to $4.95  Popular  Dran  SALE:  $2.95  PHONE  56H  r-f<--      <ii-.   ���.**  SECHELT  im���vwwimQmmnwmtMwfn nm*mmm*m*immmmm  iv/ ��i rn^'"'  ���-'���:J^th0 Largest Food $toire.o��.the.(Penin*ulB  ..���:-���- Wiih^^eV%^^^^>e*Tv^-^  Phone Se&dtlii^ ���"���'���'  .--   ������ ������-:    .:-     yF^g^^^b^sJ^BY  THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY SPECIALS  * ���:���-���  SELECT STEAKS  from Mature^ ^Grade A  _   BEEF-'^. ;:  Trimmed Waste Free  The Gourmet's Delight  CHIiCKEN LOAF,   SLICED  ...........  WEINERS   ::.........-.-- ..��� .   BACON, SLICED SIDE; BURNS PICTURE PACK,  ���^  .. lb. 49c  . lb. 33c  OIL   RECORD  28,596,438 barrels of crude.  petroleum gushed from Canadian oil wells in the first quarter this year ������ a new record.  Output in the first quarter of  1954 was 21,824,064   barrels.  2/59C  .lb. 55c  lb. $1^08  ......... 19c  ... 2/29c  .... 2/29c  DRY GOODS REMINDS YOU TO CHECK THESE:  SMART SUMMER CIRCULAR SKIRTS, IN NEW FIGURED COTTONS. SLEEVELESS BLOUSES. MEN'S LIGHT  *   WEIGHT SUMMER STRAWS.   .  - OUR SUMMER SHOE SALE CONTINUES  HALVES  CROSS RIB ROASTS OF BEEF, GR  A  ....  NABOB GREEN LABEL TEA, SPECIAL    ...  AYLMER TOMATO CATSUP, BOTTLE   1;  AYLMER FANCY TOMATO JUICE, 20 oz. ...  AYLMER CUT GREEN BEANS, 15 oz.       ftj^JttW'  are tlie major causes of  forest fires. Tkey ricle in.  fjl-f  throw  and  (^   otxt   oi  b#  windows.  They s.-tart  neglect to  they do falter  and  ^ The damauge  to repair, Next  \ -���  timejrou Hglit .a. /\ //, think of tke  ��- ���   &  ion you nold in your haiigl.  Prevent Forest Fires  MacMIUAN & BLOEDEL IIMITM-Here today and here to  morrow ,Mr. and Mrs. Ben Salter- of  Porpoise Bay, accompanied by  Mrs. Salter's brother, ..Jack  Dennis and wife, formerly of  Seehelt, have returned after a  four day tour of the interior of  B.C. The weather has grand  the whole trip, and the scenery to be marvelled at, said  Mrs. Salter.  Mr. Bill Gordon is seriously thinking of moving his family to *Sechelt from* Vancouver  where they have been living.  His folks are oldtime residents  of Seehelt, so he probably considers  this  is: "home."  MARINE SUPPLIES  .  Dealer For  SCOTT - ATWATER  all good in their way, but we Coast News July 14, 1955. 7  must make the. field of service ������  much wider, must take in a lot We believe, too  in the inspira-1  more territory. tiori of the poet ... but it is  There is a striking .passage an altogether different matter  in Isaiah (28:24-26)    in which .to recognize the inspiration of  the writer speaks of God    in- the plowman." We all need to  |        "GENERAL"  1^,,,,.     PAINTS,"  j-../.  MONAMEL ��� MONOSEAL  = v .   MARINE;:PAINTS    '...,'���  PENDER   HARBOUR  ���v'ij .-/���  < Phone 11-J ���   -  YOU'LL  DO  BETTER  at LLOYD'S,   GARDEN   BAY  Here is a good two-part costume to match or to pair with  other outfits. It is a French  cotton with a scattered all-  over small dot and border of  posies and leaves. The border  print is used effectively in  both the sleeveless blouse and'  pleated skirt. The blouse buttons in front and. has a' V  neck fore and aft. The color  scheme is white' with green  and blue predominating in  the attractive print.  Chain  Won't bl  You Down  V.,. '���'  The improved  heavy duty  peCULlJ  MODEL  in flu  i  ence nee  dec!  ^wHh ttia now  2ABERTO0TH chain ���  that is a full 50}i  stronger  20" to 60'  blades  or 20"  trade in  {jour old  cawl  Weighs  enly  55 lbs.  with  20%  bl3G3   7  Come in and  try it out!  A. A.'.-LLOYD  GARDEN BAY  oPENDER  HARBOUR  Phone 12 R  People of irifiuenee?''are necessary tq aniji^ sort ��� of ^community planrilngj':-;Pr6fbss.pf]^Wiliiam  Baker of the University : of  Saskatchewan, : said Thursday  at the third day of the human  relations seminar On "Understanding the Modern Community" at the University of  B.C.  . !. "We are of ten inclined to  think about the power structure as ������ something toad or un-;  democratic,'.'��� he saidx 'In fact,  , it .Js,Xa^' v^er>,. real^ar^nQf'^g  ��� democratic scene ���- not necessarily good or bad, but fact.  When we accept the fact of the  matter, we can devote ourselves to the task of making  the power structure work  more effectively for the good  of the community."  "The committee is a natural  phenomenon of our democratic  society," Prof. Baker continued, "but it is important to  consider who is on the committee." -'  People may be equal in  some ways, he said., but not in  terms of the influence they exert in the community. The  man of importance is the man  whose ideas will' be taken*  seriously.  A    COMEDIAN'S  A" few weeks ago, on a ' radio  program,     a    well-known  comedian   brought  his  performance to a close with a short  :   speech  which     was     unusual,  but I thought was    in     good  taste.  He  said:   "I  hope    you  have   enjoyed this    effort    of  mine; I try to do my best and  bring some happiness into the  lives of those who watch this  show. If I can do this I shall  feel that   I  am  serving     God  in a humble way."  He said it very humbly  but sincerely, and I found it  very impressive, all the more  .so because it was so unexpected, but ' why should it  cause surprise? The gocd  Lord has given us a sense of  humour ��� Ivhope ��� when it  is clean,, wholesome and especially if it gives people a'  lift I think that the performer  is entitled to feel he has  earned  God's  approval.  It is well-known that Martin Luther, usually cheerful,  did occasionally fall into  moods of depression and on  one such occasion his wife rebuked him by asking: /"Martin, is God dead?" He graciously accepted the rebuke  for he knew that "A merry  heart doeth good like a medicine." For merriment, as  George Morrison, said, is not a  shallow or superficial thing; it  has its roots down In the soul;  it runs' down to self-forgetfillness.  .. '* ���      * * ��� ���  The words humour and human,have the same root, and  I find it hard Ho believe that  anyone  with  a   seiv;e    of   hu-  PRAYER mour could be cruel. I am  not thinking of smart wit,  which can be-sarcastic, but the  kind of good natured humour  which bubbles over in the novels of Charles Dickens, and in,  works of many other writers.  *      *      *  There is an old story which  carries down to us from the  middle ages, about a group of  men who were relating what  they, had been able to do for  ~'Go(f by their various gifts.  One was an acrobat who at  first was depressed until he"  was made, to, feel he might  honor God by .performing an  acrobatic feat and that knowledge made him very happy.  I^remember,. when I was a  little lad, living in the north  of England, we had a minister  whose sense of kindlyi humour  was irrepressible. He could  not keep it out of his sermons,  and--it endeared him greatly  to the people' of- our town.  When he spoke at Sunday  School ��� which he frequently did ��� the youngsters loved  it. ITbelieve men of his. type'  are a constant recommendation for religion.  Oliver Wendell Holmes had  an idea when he was young  that he would like to become  a' clergyman, but he said so  many ministers he knew looked like undertakers that he  decided against it. That is rather hard on undertakers, who  as a'class are very human, also a little tough on ministers  who;iare invariably cheerf  As I get older I feel we are  veryr narrow when talking  about serving God. We restrict  it to singing hymns, prayers,  sermons   and  such     exercises  spiring the plowman in his  lowly task: "Doth the plowman plow all day to sow?  Doth he open and break the  clods of ground? ... For his  God doth instruct him to discretion, and doth teach him."  God then, inspires the plowman not only when he is in  the synagogue in exalted worship, but,also when he is lab-  bring in the field, turning over  the brown sods.  *      *'-���*.      (  In commenting on this verse  the late W. L. Watkinson said  "We accept the inspiration of  the philosopher. That Copernicus by a kind of supernatural  flash perceived, the celestial  order, and that Newton by a  similar intuition discerned the  master law in the falling apple, most are willing to allow.  be reminded of that line, by  Robert Browning. "All service  ranks the same with God."  * a ���  Our quotation today is by  W. L. Watkinson: "Too many  of us draw artificial distinctions between. sacred and secular things."  Dr. Lowe,  DENTIST  Roberts Creek  Phone 20 H 2  3-HOUR DENTURE  REPAIRS  OPEN EVENINGS  $H���E STORE.  NEW YORK ARRIVALS:  LADIES' SMARTLY STYLED HANDBAGS at $3.95  in Colors to Match Summer Shoes  MEN'S LOGGING # ENGINEERS' BOOTS  CHILDREN'S RUNNING SHOES  Phone 25 S Seehelt  The chef hung up, the phone.  "That: was an interesting call  from^a? young homerriaker- who  would like you to explain in  your column the difference between'fruit cocktail, fruit cup.  and fruit salad. She -wants to  Fruit Cups  The fruit cub is composed of  bite"sized pieces or sections of  well, chilled assorted fresh  fruit,; attractively arranged, in,  larje'sherbet glasses.' No sugar  is added. Plain they are served  ALL    LINES    OF  BUILDING MATERIALS,  INTERIOR & EXTERIOR  LUMBER���CEMENT���BRICKS���ROOFINGS���PAINTS  WE" CARRY THE STOCK-  SECHELT BUILDING SUPPLIES  Phone 60K  Seehelt  AGRICULTURAL   SCHOOL  A workshop for high school  teachers of Vocational Agriculture will be held at the  University of British Columbia from July 25 to July 30.  Now...'.. the first  know if they are one and the     as the first course at any meal.  Topped with fruit sherbet,  theyMshquld toe used only for  dessert. ���  Tomorrow's -Dinner  Hot  or  Chilled  Tomato  Juice  Chicken* Fricasse on Biscuit  ,    Squares  ���      Diced Turnips  Green Peas with Celery  Fruit Cup     Drop Nut Cookies  Coffee  ' lea Milk  All measurements are level.  Recipes proportioned to serve  four to six.  Drop Nut Cookies: Stir 1/2  cupx butter or margarine until  creamy. Blend "in 1 cup sifted  brown sugar, 1/2 tsp. vanilla  and 2. well beaten eggs. Add  1/2  cup  milk.  Sift-2 cups already sifted  enriched flour, 1/3 tsp. salt,  and 2 tsps. baking powder.  Mix in 3/4 cup chopped pecans, filberts or walnuts.  Drop by teaspoonsful onto  an oiled cookies sheet. Allow  1 1/2 in. space between, for  spreading. Top each cookie  with half a nutmeat.  Bake 12-15 min: in a,moderate oven, 375 deg. F.  Trick of the Chef  To [make biscuit squares,  prepare baking    powder    bis-  same  thing.".  "That's a    good    question,"  chef. Many persons do not realize  that "they are  three,  very  different   fruit   combinations."'  Fruit ; Cocktails  These contain small pieces  of harmonizing but different  fruits, preferably fresh or half  thawed frozen fruit, with 1/3  the amount of fruit juice. Often this is white grape juice,  orange juice, - ginger ale or  grenadine.  Canaad :fruit is sometimes  used in which case there is  added a little fresh or frozen  lemon or lime juice to cut the  aweetnes^ and step up the flavor.  Fruit cocktails should be  frosty cold. Because they are  used as appetizers, they should  never be sweet. Fruit cocktails  are often miscalled fruit salads. This is because of incorrect labelling on the part of  some canned fruit processors.  Fruit Salads  A fruit salad is entirely different from a fruit cocktail. It'  is a real salad, arranged, on  crisp lettuce, and if not made  entirely , of", fresh fruit, it  should contain comparatively  little canned fruit, ,is it is usu  ally too sweet lor'salad    ser-    cuit dough as usual. Pat into a  7."xll"  oiled biscuit   pan and  bake 20 min.    in a   hot oven,  vice. ���  The salad is attractively garnished with strawberries,  cherries, blueberries, or other  colorful fruits, with whole  nutmeats, or grated fresh co-  coanut. It is served for luncheons o�� supper, and sometimes  at fornial teas,' usually with  dainty finger sandwiches. If  used at dinner, it serves, as the  d.essert course.  425 deg. F.    Cut in squares.  BRITISH    COLUMBIANS  EAT MOST ICE  CREAM  Figures on domestic .disappearance indicate that British  Columbians.,; 'are: XX Canada's"  chariipwri ice' cream eaters,  and ithaliithe ^disti is least^kap-  .ijlarViri'.:f$u^b^c^>]ua^.t year peo-  ACCOUNTING  SERVICE  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  All  Types  of  Accounting  Problems Experlly Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  Seehelt  Office  Open 9  a.m.���5  p.mt  Daily  Phone Seehelt 98J  P.O. Box 38,  Gibsons  LAW  OFFICES '  Hutcheson, Maitland & Legg  Barristers   and   Solicitors  Seehelt Office  AGGETT AGENCIES  Saturdays only  12 Noon to 5 p.m.        Phone 55R  BICYCLES,   BABY-BUGGIES  SECHELT   CYCLE  Bicycles New & Reconditioned  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"  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading,  Excavating  D-4 ~& D-6 Bulldozing  Clearing Teeth  ARCHES FOR RENT  '7 A. ;E^;RitcHey,7-'-^7r -Xx>  Phone Gibsons 86.  Business and  Professional  GIFT STORE       Notions���Cards���Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  THPJFTEE    STORES  Left of Post Office ,  Gibsons,' B.C.  Headquarters  For  Wool  ELECTRICAL   WORK  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical   Heating  GIBSONS    ELECTRIC  Phone  130  Authorized   GE   Dealer  Radios, Appliances, TV Service  PENINSULA    ���  ELECTRONICS  TV & Radio Sales and Service  ALL    WORK    GUARANTEED  Fleetwood,   Philco  &'   Dumonl  PHONE 75 W  BUILDINGCBXJELDOZING  j^���.^���...,   ....,..,..,.-..    ~   ....,.,., , .. ���.,v+-    ,,-.....   y,:,   ^CONTRACTING  - ���      Oil 1>oesn'^Abj��rb^  ~ In mv oniriion^neither mav-     2A0  Samtis  eaefc as    against; ;;        ����,���� oeur" V  ;i   '-..!.������ .���*-������:,-���&������. NixttJma,tif* j^fr  G&W Undsa Dry eta.  * pnfaet ���!.  loODEBHAN  ft  V0BTS   LIMITED  i  -��� i, \ f __  ^^  Thia advertisement is not pubbalied or displayed by the ���  liquor Control Board or by fche Government; of British Columbia.  JBtU$l ftlitiliary   �����  In my opiMpn^vriejIiher may-  :o^n^4^^i^^^*r-. dressing  harmonizes with fruit salads,'  because the oil is too heavy to ���  be absorbed by ��� the j fruity.^ .71.  like crearri cheese Or' culttired|  sofired cream mixed with honey and lemon juice, to taste, or  for a change, equal parts ;of  honey; and~lemoh;;juici^  best ofT^aiii is thejvriew nut-butr  ter dressing from our test kitchen.  Cashew Nut Dressing: Blend  1/3 cup cashew nut-butter  (from a "health food" store)  with 2 tbsps. honey, 3 tbsps.  orange juice and 1 1/2 tbsps.  lemon juice.  per capita figures of 2.38 for  Alberta,-2.14; for Ontario, 2.06  for Manitoba.' and Nova Sco-  'tia, 1.99 for Saskatchewan,  1.60 for New Briiswick,... 1.58;  for Prince Edward Island, ancl  1.46 gallons for Quebec. :  Phone 26W  CLEANERS'    ,...       -.   ,^4v:^ &  PENlfstJBA); 7 CLEi^E|S;;7  Cleaners 'for iho  Seehelt  Penisosula.  _ 7JPh0n*rv3   .....  V ."1.., ,"'V Gi^soiB��'|i0Ci: .''.  BUTTER  Canada is the third largest  producer of butter in the  Commonwealth and ranks  seventh among the principal  butter-producing- counties'; of  the world. In the: consumption  of butter, Canada ranks fifth  among the leading butter producers.  BEAUTY SALONS  SECHELT ���  BEAUTY 7 SALON   ;  For; Appointments  Phone Seehelt 95 J  HOURS;  10   aum.  to 5  pan.  PLUMBING  MARSHALL'S  PLUMBING  HEATING &   SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134. 104 or 33  WIRING  Commercial &  Residential  Electric  Space Heatina  AnyMrhere on the Peninsula  PARKER and SIM  ELECTRIC  Parker's   Hardware  Seehelt 51 ��� 75K Evenings  MACHINISTS  HILL'S   xMACHINE    SHOP  Mobilized  Welding  Welding Anywhere ��� Anytime  Expert    Tradesmen  Precision    Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 7S  RADT67"r~~    ~~~~ r~.  RICHTER'S: RADIO ��� TY  '������'������ ^L^ahd^ERVI���E- ^  ' Speedy, "Guaranteed Worls^  .. SALES ON;':E^SY/^HMS:'%  -   '7^h|me- SE^JteT.:;25J7v7!;77;  'FURNK!URE:i^ XJ,    3f'\  d and S SALES, SERVICE  Agents  For  Propane Gas'  Combination Gas Radges  Sales  andj,.Installations  ;Triiie ^Un��tej^;-f x\  Electric- and.!I'&sis no! Plate*  ���  FURNITtTRE   "  LINOLEUMS  7, Phone 30S Seehelt  REFRIGERATION  REFRIGERATION  SALES and SERVICE::  Commercial��� Domestic.  25 Years' Experience  A.  M.  CAMPBELL  SECHELT 83 W 8 Coast News July 14, 1955.  Wilson Creek  BY MRS.  D.  ERICKSON  A magnificent sight was  seen here last week when  against the background of a  lovely] sunset a Davis Raft  and two large booms passed  in tow close to the shore.  Bringing up the rear of this  imposing procession was a  small beach combing craft.  Passing motorists from California were very much Impressed by this  sight.  Mr. and Mrs. Basil Nicholson with their children, Nora,  Dennis and Myra have returned to Walnut Grove, California after a pleasant holiday with Mrs. M* McGiiinness  here. Former residents of Selma Park, .the Nicholsons always look forward to their  visits.    .  The 'Al *Mee family of West-  view formerly of Davis Bay,  and Seehelt paid a visit to old  friends here during a holiday  at Sea Beach Motel. Miss Donna Lemieux returned borne  with them for a visit.  Also down from Westview  were Mr. and. Mrs. B. Lemieux Sr. visiting with friends  and relatives. '  Very busy improving and  adding t0 their summer home  here are the H. Rivetts. They  find a holiday can be, more  work  than  staying  at  home.  Mrs. Gordon Simpson and  children from Stave Falls  have joined their Dad for the  summer holidays in the cottage next to the Madeira Post.  Mr. and Mrs. Bill Dickie  are staying in the Reid Beach  cottage for part of July.  Mrs. Evelyn Lucken left to  drive to the Calgary Stampede  with Mrs. May Stern of Vancouver. They will visit old  school friends during their  stay.  Visiting Margaret and Bill  Drew are Mr, arid Mrs. J. Kelly. They enjoyed their first  Visit here including the view  of Trail Islands from West  Seehelt.  JOHN J. DUNKIN  Doctor of Optometry  906   Birks  Building  VANCOUVER, B.C.  fiE^:7:"??^^fc��*i~. "'--sa  Where to Eat  in  Gib  sons  Kum-A-Gen  Coffee Shop  Offers Lunches,  Snacks  Good Home-Cooked  Meals  Convenient,    Pleasant  K      Below Post Office  r.ANNE    GARY  Kleindale district  (BY WINONA SUNDQUIST)  Wayne Punky) Valley is  home again after his session in  hospital. Punky was injured  while he and a pal were play-:  ing on the highway near his  home.  According to Cpl. Cummins  of the RCMP, the boy, with  another, was playing along the  road. The boys had a rope attached to the waist of each,  and when a car approached,  the boys separated, leaving  the rope across the road, but  lying on the surface. The car  came to a stop, and the boys  stood still.  As the car proceeded slowly across the rope, one of the  boys evidently backed up,  raising the rope which was  caught ' under the running  gear.  The boy was jerked forward, sustaining some slight  head injuries and bruises. He  could have been killed.  Mrs. C. Harper is home  again, after teaching school on  Nelson Island for the past  year.  Two new families have taken up residence here in Kleindale. They are: Mr. and. Mrs.  Bremer and family, new owners of the former Lyons Oyster Co., and Mr. and Mrs.  Dediluke and family.  Mr. and Mrs. Art Joss and  family have returned from  Vancouver where they were  guests at the wedding of Mrs.  Joss' sister. Little Norma .was  flower girl.  Visiting the Josses now are  Sandy Keriip and Valerie and  Arlene Sands.  Alma and Harold Sanford  are sporting a new speedboat.  Pop Sundqulst suggested the  name "Vega Jr." which the  Sanfords readily accepted.  The meeting of the Highway Community Club held July 5 was a success for the teen  agers. They were represented  by three of their members.  This action was to decide upon  the Teen Tbwners' use of the  Community Hall for their  club functions. Permission was  obtained. A meeting of |he  Teen Towners will be heldola-  ter on this month.  Its plain to see    that    the  summer  vacations have  started, by the amount of    traffic  seen on the highway. For the  larger part, tourists wh0 have  not been here before or those  who   haven't  been  here  since  the     new ��� highway      was  built  between Kleindale    and  Earl's Cove,  get mixed up on  "Signpost  Corner,"    the  junction of the two roads. Tourists  going  to   Pender  find    themselves on the ferry to Powell  River  and  vice  versa.    Many  a   puzzled driver has  stopped  to   ask  directions.    There  are  plenty;   of  signs,    but  usually  they are  in  too much    of    a  hurry  to get to their  destination and fail    to    read    these  signs    correctly,     and    sometimes fail to    read    them    at '  all.  BY  CHUCK  TOMPKINS  Firemen and    Port    Mellon  are still running neck and  neck with the Firemen holding a ione game lead 'at -the  present- time. It looks to me  as if it could be either one of  them representing the Peninsula in the B.C. play-offs.  The Firemen edged Pender  3-1 on Sunday and downed  Wilson Creek 11-6 on Wdu��n&s\  day. As I.understand it, 7Sj|iI-  son Creek is prepared to protest the game becavjse of./7&n  umpire's interpretation of;,. a  ground rule. The decision will  be up to the league executive.  The Merchants lost, two  more games last 4week, Tthe  first to Port Mellon 8-6 x6n  Tuesday and on Sunday Wilson  Creek beat them 8-5.  Sunday, Julyi 17: 7'  Penderjat:.Seehelt;.6.00. -  W.C at^Fireri^eny^vSo^ *���.-   -   *  Merchants ��� at ;p.M., 6.00.  -July   19:    Firemen, at  Merchants, 6.30. ...   .,.  July i20:X ^Secheltfl&tV Wilson  Creek; 630x ~  3 '' !!M v  *����'&��.  The Merchants playing with  only nine men, after an early  injury to Pete Slinn, gave Wilson Creek all the fight they,  were looking for as W.C. used  three pitchers while Chops  McGean went the route for  the  Merchants.  Port Mellon squeezed out a  4 to 3 win over Seehelt Sunday night to keep on the Firemen's tail with Ernie Hume  coming in in the eighth to preserve the win for starter Bert  Kruse.  Little League is all over and  was a successful year as .far  as the youngsters were concerned as they gave their best  at all times and played^ some  pretty fair-ball for the first  season. The big let down was  in you,  the fans.  Little League belongs to the  community and as in any other community effort it must  be supported. I would not like  to predict that the Little  League won't be around riext  year as I am one of the strong  supporters, but it is something  for the rest of the fans to  think about.  The big talk among players  and a few of the fans seems to  be in favor of senior baseball  next season. With this I heartily agree, not just because I  think it is- a better game but  because with the possibility of  a Babe Ruth League along  with the Little League next  season it will provide a place'  for the youngsters to play as  Gib  sons  N  ews  rsBity,.}.,  N  Z3   mrerr  SPECIALS  Hamburgers Deluxe  CHIPS   "���:> ,������....  Excellent Meals  FERRY CAFE   New Powcr  . Theatre Rldg.,   Gibsons '  Dining Room  TRY   OUR   SPECIALTIES  :.     Breast of Chicken  Fresh B.C.  Salmon  "WHERE^ QUALITY      COUNTS"  Phone GIBSONS  144  boat  Ted ��shorn Jr's-new power  launch is a magnificent example of nautical beauty and  power combined. She sports a  250 hp Cadillac engine, and  is 26 feet lorig with a 9 ft., 10  in. beam. Seatirig capacity is  20.  When put to the test she  gobbles up 25 knots an hour,  with her nose in the air..  The "Tzonie" lies flaunting  her beauty at the Porpoise  Bay wharf when she is not  trarisporting the logging crew  back and forth on the inlet.  She is the product of Turner  Boat Works on Georgia Street  in Vancouver;  Mr. Williarri McFadden, optician of Gibsons, has moved to  Vancouver, and  Mr. and Mrs.  Propp  have   leased  his home..  They move in on Friday.  Mr. Walter Keen has been  taken ill, and was moved, to  hospital on Tuesday.  Mrs,. Reg Godfrey is expected back home soon, having  made good recovery in hospital.  Mr. aiid Mrs. J.  P.  Stewart  have been    enjoying    a    visit.  from Winns mother.  Mr. and Mrs. Sam Nutter v  and children from Chilliwack  were visitors at the home of  Mr. and Mrs. Saunders, Mrs.  __utter's parents. Mr. and Mrs.  Dawson, were also guests at  the Saunders' home.  Mrs. G. W. Anderson, formerly of Gibsons, was up last  week-end on business.  ��� f Miss; Cooper, VON, has taken over the duties of Mrs. Ny-  gren at Gibsons and area, until  the new Public Health Nurse,  Miss Amy Meyers, arrives oh  July i6. Miss Meyers will be  living with Mrs. Nygren, Sr.;  until she is settled.  The forest is Canada's greatest renewable resource, properly farmed it will produce  wood  ii perpetuity.;  JP&Inlm  they get a little older.  It doesn't, make sense to me  to have kids start playirig Little League from nine to 12,  Babe Ruth League from 13 to  ,16 and then start playing soft-  ball after they have .had five  or six years 0f baseball experience.  ���  The only difficult part . of  the change over for the seniors would be in the pitching  department, but there is lots  of pitching talent around if it  is developed.  There is not any use of  bringing up the subject of  small fields as these can be  remedied with a little -work  and the constructiori of fences  and sensible ground  rules.' ;  Anyway it's worth thinking  over. .  The irriportant game on Sunday will be Wilson Creek,vis-,  iting the Firemen, the way it  has been up to now with Wilson Creek winning on the  Firemen's grounds and Firemen on.'Wilson Creek grounds'  "I Predict" will go alorig, with  the percentage and say "Wilson Creek to win."  First meeting of persons interested ;.in the community  park project, now in rthe: tentative plan stage,, will be held in  the, Anglican Church Hall,  Tuesday, 8 7p;m.\  . According to TWilli'am Sutherland, named by thfe:Bo,ard of  Trade to7 get the initial wheels  rolling on ihe planned park  and fair -buildings, the meeting will consist of persons  named' by their respective organizations" as representatives,  "but any person interested in  the subjeef vwill be welcome."  '���There aire many ������ groups  within the area who are interested in the projected community center, it is up to each  and every one of, them to  send its representative. This  meeting will elect a chairman'  ���and board of officers as well  as outline a plan which in  turn will be presented, to the  public for its criticism." .  Tentative site, through the,  courtesy of the goverriing committee if.the Brothers Community Park; ai five-acre tract of  land west of the Thomas property on the Seehelt - Gibsons  highway. It is pointed out that  this park, already condemned  as too small by ball players, is  only a suggested site.  Selma Park  BY MRS. C.  BYERS  Mrs. F. A. Smith has had  Mr. and Mrs. John Walker  and son John and Mr. A.  Walker, all of Calgary to visit  her at her home Terra Nova.  Mrs. M.Garriett is; spending^  a week with her sister, Mrs.  Byers. Other guests are Mrs.  William Douglas and Miss Mabel Dungar all from Vancouver. '  7 :v;Mr.;. and ', Mrs. Heskins    and  Mr.   Dillworth  went  to  Kam-  loops to attend the funeral of  their brother, Mr. Joseph Dil��  'worth. \vho was  principal     of  7 Kamloops High School. 7 7 r7'  Mrs. Bert Sine with Rdhnie-  and Ricky  are _   visiting    her  . folks in  Saskatoon  and-write  [ that the weather is lovely and  ��� they are having a    wonderful  time.  Paint brightly colored bands  around the handles of garden  tools. It makes them: easier to  spot on-the lawn.    >      .7  ���    7  US^ YOUR  THE I.B.C. WAY  For  Home   Improvements  from $100  to  $3,000; up to 36 months  to pay (for Materials &  Labour).  For Full Information  call in at  Gibsons    Building  Supplies, Ltd.  Gibsons 53  A CHANGE OF NAME, FROM  -HARDWARE-  LTD.  to  GIBSONS H A RD WA RE Ltd  But no change of policy  Ed. Anderson   Alec Keith and  George Lockett to serve you  wit& tfete feu* 'Pticetf  Specials  for  Friday  &  Saturday,  July 15   &  16  Jam raspberry    2 lb, 35c  MALKINS PURE    4 LB.   gjjg  MARMALADE  MALKINS,^ LB.  3Ic  ORANGE.   4 LB.  PUDDINGS  INSTANT 77  ROYAL      2'PKj^L  ^^i-  PILLSBURY  PiKft IAIV CHOCOLATE       "^M**  UflRt MIX WHITE     2 PKTS 33E  IIIM*��  MALKINS ..������ A  j ife-��_;  JUltlfcGRAPEFRUIT,20 OZ. I J, 11C  Mint   SUNRYPE <|  JUIbE.   APPLE,      20 OZ.   I  PEACHES slices,   28 oz. 37c  ���PEAS VALLEYj!^'   ���Xi��   2 / 25C  LIBBY'Sv  YORK CHOICE  5 OZ.  TINS  PRDNEPLOMS^ 2727c  SPAGHETTI 15 oz.  IN TOMATO SAUCE  Tim  MEATBALLS K.  2/33  SALAD 7 DRESSING       46c  MIRACLE WHIP U OZ.  GIBSONS LANDING  CASH AND CARRY  op  &  Save In  your owiv Neighborhood

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