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The Coast News Jul 12, 1956

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 Provincial Library 9  Victoria* B. C��  Published in   Gibsons.  B,  C,  Volume 10, Number 28  July  12,  195S  Serving the Growing  Sunshine' Coast  resettle  t TROPHY, WINNERS score   on  sports  day,  Leanna  Don Brown Mug, First year . Moscrip.  typing, 70 words per minute  98"% assignment, Carol Brack-  ley, Honorable mention, Eileen  Harfqp,; Carolynne Gilbert-  son, Perry Oike.  Student Council trophy: Jr.  Girls; Softball, Panthers, Captain, May Rietze.  Student Council trophy: Jr.  Boys'   Softball,   Beavers,   Cap.  Veitch Trophy: Best girl sport,    tain, Gary Berdahl.  Leanna Moscrip. .  Ridgeway .Trophy:      highest  I  Closing exercises this year  at the Elphinstone high school  consisted of a short program,  arid the presentation of awards  by. members of the high school  staff.  Senior scholastic awards  we're presented at 'the graduation ceremonies,, and seyeral  of the sports awards were  made previous at the field  day. a  ���.'.7.Miss: M. Porter presented  sports flashes; Mrs. J> Fallows .  the girls .awards, Mr.. A. Guppy  the boys',.a words. Mrs. E.  Glassford. presented perfect attendance certificates, and Mrs.  Rankin the trophies. ?  Inquest  to be  Drummond Cup: Aggregate  in Inter-house sports, Beavers,  President, Pat Lloyd.  Day TTophy: Highest Aggregate, junior, Heather Brace-  well.  PERFECT ATTENDANCE  CERTIFICATES  Janet Swanson, Del Ritchey- Carole Brown, Eddie Davies, Wilson Anderson, Sharon  Fladager, Bernard Olson, and'  Irene  Tyson.  GIRLS'   AWARDS  JUNIOR  Sportsmanship:   May  Rietze  ; Citizenship and scholarship:  Heather Bracewell. Honorable  mention,     citizenship,    Sheila.  Smith,     scholarship,     Janet  Swanson and Helen McSavanINTEMEDI ATE  Sportsmanship and Citizenship, Leanna Moscrip. iHonor-  able mention, Trudy Preuss.  BOYS'     AWARDS  JUNIOR  ySpprtsmanshipy   Winston  Robinson. ">"  Citizenship: and  scholarship:  Robert7 Jahis. -������';���  .   Honorable     mentioh,citizen-  ship,   Nicol   Warn. -       /--.--'  INTERMEDIATE,      ���  Scholarship:   Wilson  Anderson.   ' -   > ,     '    - -v  FLASHES WINNERS  BADMINTON        ,  Jr.   Girls  Doubles:       Carol-  Rev. Hyslop Dickson, chairman of the Vancouver United  Church Presbytery, assisted  by Rev. R.R. Morrison yqf  Davis Bay inducted Rev. David  toonaldspn tbV the pastorate of  Gibson Memoirial .���'���-* .United  Church on 7 the evening 7 of  ���July 4. :'-���:���%  There were some '60 persons at the service and social  : that followed and. all found the  .; inspiring address to the,- minister and toi the congregation  one' of the most forthright  heard for some time" in the1  church. The deliverer of the'  sermon was Rev: Mr. TMorrisori  and he was congratulated by  many following the service.  During the social later, representatives of the Gibsons,  Port Mellon, . Roberts Creek  and Wilson Creek congregations 'offered their congratulations to the new niinister,*  Canon H.U. Oswald of the  Anglican church : alsol took  part in. the service. He is a  long (standing friend1 of Mr.  Donaldson having worked  with him at Mission, B.C.  years ago:.  The Port Mellon choir sang  a beautiful anthem.  isons  eelei  success  Leonard Williams died as a  result of injuries received in  ah autoi accident on Sechelt  Highway at^Davis Bay at 11:45  pirn., Saturday^ July. 7. Another1  vehicle,'   driven    by   Len  Phaire   of Wilson- Creek 'was    yn--Gilbertsoh7and Irene Tyson,  involved inyj^e apcident. Phah-e .,: 7 .    Eddie  7. .'rece'iTO^p^ .McSav-  fabial euts7    ;^',"s "X * '77"7 ''"'aney".'������*'..���'   y:*yy   -  Williams  wasf employed   at -     Jr.    Boys'     Doubles:    Ross  the Silver Skagit Shingle Mill    Oviatt and Ed Anderson.  utomatics  rBov*enfe.  The B. C, Telephone-Company, has announced that a  project to place cable and open  wire on Bcweh7 Island in-preparation for "the opening of the  new automatic eixchangeylhere  'V^y'##^' fa ��  }y l^M'^J^yyx^r  _ 1  Lower Mainland Power Sup- u^e ��� a second time the water  ply will be boosted by 58,500 which has already spunTBridge  additional horsepower when River's foiur big generating  B.C. Electric's new Seton  hydlro-electric plant, shown  here in a recent* aerial view,  goes intoi service in a few  weeks time. Located just below Lillooet on the shore of ���  the   Fraser  River,  Seton will  machines. The water will come  to the new plant via a 12,000-  foot r concrete - lined canal  which can be seen winding  back through the pass in the  mountains beyond the big pipe  leading   down to  the   station.  The Board af Trade Domin-  ion Day; celebration committee  held a wind-up meeting and re-  portd on its" financial position revealing that it did not  go into a hole as regards expenses.  . Mrs. Wynne Stewart, president of the. board'"issued this  statement thanking all who  took part in the event: "I  would like to take this opportunity of expressing the Board  of Trade's thanks to all our  friends of Gibsons and the  surrounding territory who  worked so hard to make our  Dominion Day celebration the  huge success it was. I am sure  all our visitors have gone  7back home thinking what a  grand co-operative bunch oi  folk we have in our village.  I would like to give ya special vote of thahks to Vic Metcalfe our parade marshal, also  the committee that handled  all the details, the Accordion  Band and the Highland dano  ers. ���.  AH I can say is a great big  thank you to everybody."  PTA honors  2 members  Mrs. S. Butler and TMrs. G.  Reeves were presented     with  gifts at the last PTA meeting  at Roberts Creek School, Mrs.  Butler  for  the   many  kindly  services to the group and Mrs.  i Reeves,  past     president    and  secretary    for    her     untiring  :������;.., ��������� ������-��� -������<. ������:"������; ���������- v.-, ������-.���.>, - ���.-..: o.-.������*���*,:���> -���- -., ������ ��� t,,    -,->.-     - -^..w   a*.^.^,*.**.*,,    . ~*.wv,~. *~,    work in the organization. The  ���earte:.ne*L.yMr.p9^  ecreation Commission  considered for Sechelt  The   Sechelt   Village  Com-    long with a petty, cash expend-  niissioners,   at   thoir   meeting,    hure  of   $11.08.  The firm  of  Griffiths' and Griffiths,  chartered   accountants,   Vancouver,  July 4, heard Jerry Mathison  ���at Wilson ' Creek. He was 22  years Old, tlie son of "Mrs. W.  Hill of 376A Sexsmith Road,  Richmond,, B.C. His father, a  tow-boat'man, died some years  ago.    .:'.'. .   ;���'���'.������"���...' ;7 .'-'.���-. y"'-' :���-  According '"-to  R.C.M.P.    at'  Sechelt,  both   .vehicles    were  being driven at excessive speed  when  the  accident  occurred.  A     coroner's   inquest   is   to  be held.  PING-PONG-  Jr   Boys': .Bruce Redman.  Visitors for  Little league  On Sunday, July 15, a top  team' from the Powell River  League will meet the Gibsons  Firemen at the- school grounds,�����  ved on the Council of the In-  ' Mr. T. Humphries of Soames  Point was honoured at the  annual meeting of' the Alberta  Institute of Chartered Accountants in Edmonton last week  by being elected a Fellow of  ��� the Institute.  Before retiring to make his  home at Soames Point, Mr,  Humphries was the Calgary  resident partner of the firm  of Price, Waterhcuse and Co.,  chartered accountants and ser-  plete,  A new central office bujld-  ^ ing  to   house   the  dial equipment   will be  erected on  the  southeast . corner  of    School  and Government roads.  Cable "containing approximately 10 miles of wire has been '  placed to provide further outside plant for..the new exchange, including facilities for  pay: stations- at Hood Point,  Bowen Bay and TMt. Gardner  Park.7-The'' facilities will ultimately run from. Grafton's  Bay almost to "Deep Bay and  from. Deep TBay to Hood Point.  A op'percent increase in the  number of subscribers on Bowen Island has taken place since  the B. C. Telephone Company  ' took over telephone, operations and installed a temporary switchboard in December  1955, pending installation of  the new automatic system.  ing the establichment of a Re-    as auditors'to the Corporation    Sechelt;VwfeV''Mr.' Reeves  is  creation      Commission.      Mr.    for 1956. employed by  the B.  C.  Elec-  Mathison is the representative        Approved was the clerk's re-    trie Co.  of   the   community  programs    ply to the letter from the in-        New officers elected for the  branch   of   the  provincial  de-    spector.-of' municipalities,    re-    coming   year  are:  partment   of   education. turning  the   certificated   copy  of By-law No. 4,Village Expenditure Bylaw, 1956, and  pointing out the necessity for  separate  Bylaws  to   authorize  ������. Commissioner Dawe was appointed     chairman..; pro-tem,  with   ins&ructicns  to   draft   a  formal   resolution     containing  terms of reference for the operation of a branch inSechelt.  Mr.   Mathison   is   also   Regional  Consultant for the B.C.  Centennial committee, and discussed     establishment'    of   a  local ��. Centennial     committee,  Commissioner   Dawe  was   appointed chairman with instructions to  recommend- members  of   the  community   to  be   appointed . to  the  committee  by  the board.  Accounts (   payable totalling  $12.08   passed for payment, a-  President,  Mrs7 A. Danroth; Vive-president, Mrs. D. Blake; social,  Mrs; D. Lloyd; publicity, Mrs.  J, T. Newman; health, Mrs. S.  Butler;   membership,   Mrs.  M.  capital     expenitures     out   of    Coles; program, Mrs.  J. Warn  and finance, Mrs. A. We��l.  The positions of secretary  and treasurer have been left  open until Sept, Mrs. J. Al-  varo acting pro tem.  The Little Leaguers are hoping to ��� see a good crowd: of  their -fans but for local  the game to start at 2.30 p.m.  support.':'- '*  stitute of Chartered Accountants of Alberta for many  years, including, a term as president. He also, served as'chaisr.  man of the examination board  of the institute- which was affiliated with the University of  Alberta. The Fellowship was  awarded in recognitiO'n of these  services.  researd  for Atlantic fisheries  Maxine Miller plays the title  role in a CBC radio series a  chidren's classic of life in the  . Swiss -Alps. "Heidi". Maxine  is' well knowtn to youthful  viewers as the Princess on the.  again  seeing red  Insubordination has raised  its ugly head in Gibsons. Those  who remember Chop's Mops  will 'understand why insubordination is prevalent among  the former Mops.  They want a ball game and  are prepared to go: anjr lengths  to insult any aggregation of  ball players, or would'-be  ball players like the Kiwanis  in order to. get a game either  for fun or for some worthy  cause.  The girls, now sponsored by  Pat McCallum of Sechelt, announce the line must form on  A large and more extensively equipped research vessel  than any in its present fleet of  about 14 is to be built for service in the Northwest Atlantic  by the Fisheries Research  Board of Canada: Dr. J. L.  Kask, board 'Chairman, said  tenders are being called for  ���a 167 -,foot, diesel powered  steel-hulled trawler with a 32-  foot beam and a draught of  12 feet nine inches, This is part  of the Board's expanded prog-  rani., made necessary in part  by Canada's increasing committments in international  fisheries affairs.  The new vessel will carry  a crew of about 22 and will  have accommodation for four  or five scientists who will  work in specially designed laboratories to he incorporated  in the vessel's working quarters. Her work will be mainly  exploratory and investigational and she will make extended!  trips of four or five weeks, of-  the  right  where  te  Mounties  "Howdy Doody" program. She-   will   allow   parking    and  ap- ten in areas remote from pres  can be heard as "Heidi" every     plications will   be  scrutinized ent fishing ports, to study the  week  on   the     Trans-Canada / closely for a worthy opponent, population densities of various  network. or see Bill Skeilett. species of fish. Ker held will  be refrigerated. She will operate mainly out of St. John's,  Newfoundland, but is designed  to serve other board stations  situated on the mainland as  well. '-���  In  addition   to    the laboratories for biological and hydro-  graphical  work,   the  new   research ship will carry all the  latest   detection devices.    Her  fishing gear will be calibrated  so that catches she makes will  indicate what the catches of a  regular  trawler  would  be   in  the  area  explored.     She will  have  adequate   power  to  fish  at  depths  greater   than   those  fished normally. A cbntollable  pitch propellor will enable her  to cruise  at speeds from zero  to a    maximum of   about 12  knots.  The Fisheries Research  Board's present fleet of-vessels,  ranging from 20 feet to 82 feet  in length, opeartes in the  Northwest Atlantic, the Great  Lakes, Great Slave Lake and  the North Pacific, looking for  previously unknown stocks of  fish and' testing new equipment as well as conducting  oceancgraphic investigations.  revenue. A letter was" read  from tlie inspector of municipalities, returning the cert-  fied copy of By-law No. 3,  Village of Sechet Annual In-  demnit3% 1956.  G.O. Farhni and J. Hicks  communicated with the com-  missibn outlining plans for the  development of transportation  and freight servipe on Sechelt  Inlet, and docking facilities at  Porpoise Bay. Information requested in the letter will be  providd  by the clerk.'  Mr. B. Williams relinquished his appointment as Village  Sanitary Inspectar to accept a  post in the same capacity in  the Municapality of Burnaby.  Tlie clerk was requested to  reply to Mr. Williams and  thank him for his services to  Sechelt, and extend congratulations on his new appointment.  The next scheduled meeting of the commissionrs will  be July 18.  lew agency  ,  Frank Solnik of Solnik Service Station at Sechelt is now  authorized Sales and Service  dealer for all tlie .Willys four-  wheel drive vehicles, Ken TDix-  on of Sherwood Motors Ltd.,  of Vanccuver,  announces.  Mr. Solnik will now have  jeeps, one-ton trucks, sedan  deliveries and station wagons  for sale.  Halfmoon Bay  Mr. and Mrs. Leuchte of  Welcome Beach have a visitor  from overseas, Mrs. Leuchtes  sister Mathilde from Munich,  Germany.  Stan aind Helen Moffat, former residents of the Bay paid  a flying visit' from Alta Lake  ever the holiday weekend  Mr. and Mrs. Lqngmuir of  Vancouver are visiting their;  daughter, Mrs. K. Anderson  and their new grandson Alan/  The Tag Nygards, Judy and  Jimmy,  are    spending   a  few.  'days  at   Buccaneer  Bay   tal'  ing along Crscn and' Leonard  Graves as- guests.  ��     *     *  Swimming lessons for the  children are in full; swing at  the Bay under .the expert instruction of Mrs. Kingston.  The outdoor Badmington class  is making headway, and any  child; Wihing to enroll can  apply to Mrs. P. Ness or Mrs.  M. Wise at the Bay  EDCROSS  GARDEN  CLUB  A meeting cf the Red Cross  society,  Gibsons,   Port Mellon  The    Gibsons  Garden  Club    branch, will be held Thursday  held its regular meeting at the  home of Mrs. A. Mainwaring.  Guest speaker, Mr. Toop, from  te Experimental station gave  an interesting talk on "Method  of Propagating Horticultural  Plants"  evening at 8 p.m. in the home  of Mrs. Jules Mainil, Pratt  road.  All persons interested in  Red Cross work are invited  to attend. j�� ^&0dsnt ^j^  \ Published by Socheli Peninsula H��ws LtdU  every Thursday, al Gibsons, B.C.  FRED CRUICE, Editor and Publisher  DO WORTMAN, Advertising Maaagsr  Member Canadian Weekly Newspaper As3oe��a��u��ft  and the B.C. division of C.W.N.A.  Box 128, Gibsons, B.C. Phone 45Q  Jtasthorized Second Olass/Mail, Post' Offio�� DeparSmesifc Ottawa.  Hates of Subiscripiion: 12- mos., $2;   S mo*., $1.2J5;   3mo3��, 75c  United States vand Foreign, $2.50 per year.       ���'���7 : ,5c..'per-copy.  In view of the fact tlie following editorial under the heading <CA Wise Move" was so garbled in last week's issue, it is being run again and it is hoped, correctly*' this time!  The Merchants Credit Association of the Sunshine Coast  has now been subscribed. 100 percent, embracing every business  on the coast. This is a.wonderful step fcarward in our ever-grow-  iftg communities, a step that is advantageous not hnly to the  saaerchants but to everyone on the Peninsula.  Through co-ordination of credits with credit bureaus of the  province a poor credit risk cannot come into this area and load  a merchant with debt he cannot handle. Such a liability must be  buried in the price one pays for any commodity. Eliminate such  added expense and prices could be kept lower.  How does this affect those who keep their credit souiid? It  means you can move anywhere in Canada and find NO trouble  In setting up credit. By letter or phone a business man can have  your credit rating in a short space of time. This is like having a  good hank account so you can write a check and have it honored.  Good; -credit is like having money in the bank. Honor your  payments every payday ahd you help the merchant to help you  and best of all you help yourself, tremendously.  Mr. Kemp's message  On our departure from the West Howe Sound pastoral  charge, Mrs. Kemp ahd I desire to express our appreciation and  thanks to; the friends in the four congregations, and others in the  community, who gave us generous assistance in many ways.  This message is especially addressed to those whom we  were unable tot contact personally prior to leaving.  We entered into the labors of those who served so faithfully  feefore us, and carried on by the very present help so readily  given and are confident that the good work will continue and  increase in co-operation with the Rev. David and TMrs. Donaldson.  Many pleasant memories go with us, which will be a source  of encouragement in our future work. EJP. Kemp  Insurance must eeFiV*.  to be of greatest value  Be sure you have the  correct insurance  for your  needs  N. Richard McKibbin  INSURANCE  25th Anniversary Year  Phone 42  Gibsons B.C.  GOWER POINT. OR THE  DAYS OF ROGER PRATT  From  information   received  it is    conceded    that    Gower  Point was logged long before  Gibson got here.    The shores  had been handlogged and then  . the    jyioodyville    Mills     had  ��� moved  iri   with  skidroads    in  from the where the wharf is  now at Gibsons to    take    all  the best fir- timber in a radius of one mile from the old  school house. The other road  .came up from  Gower Point,  and fingered out into th^t area  bourid^ by the cemetery and  the 'ravine of   Paynes    Creek  (it- has only been Pratts creek  recently).  These workings were old  when Gibson came so it must  have > been round the 1860-70  era that they denuded Howe  Sound of its: finest timber.  These  characters only :toolr  the very best, and quite often  only took two or even one log  out of a tree. It was not un-  ��� common  years ago in    these  partis to come across    one    of  these trees with one log taken,  the rest of it would still make  very    fine    firewood.     Oxen  were the lines of force,    and  eight or ��� ten yoke Of ��� bulls as  : they were called was; generally  the setup. ti  What little I saw! of o-  draught in later years' brought  wonder as to whether they  ever got to where they were  going with the resigned look  of mute despair that the critters had. They could pull more  than a horse though, at that,,  hut they    surely    called    the  Gower Point  Staying at G. M. Bride's  summer home at Gower Point,  this past two weeks were their  daughter. Miss Carol A<nne\  Bride, Mr. Grover Sinclair,  Mr. and Mrs. D. N. King and  son Thomas Norman, Mr. and  Mrs. McSorley, Mr. and Mirs.  R.B. Bird and daughter Julte  Dianne. ! "''  Mr. McSorley is a son of the  Reeve of Burnaby,  and will  carry home the beauty of the  Sunshine Coast.  Mrs. King and Mrs. Bird are  twin daughters ��f Mr. and Mrs.  T. Fyfe, directors of both 1he  Theatre under the Stars and  the Pacific National Exhibition .  Manuscripts left by L.S.  Jackson when he died, have  been discovered and the Coast  News with the consent of the  family will" publish them.  There are not many but the  pungent yet witty pen of L.S.J,  was always a welcome ad-v  dition to the Coast "News  pages.  Here is the first. The others  will be published from time  to  time.  turn in slow motion.  When  Rodger Pratt moved"  in on  Gower Point  he    used  the old landing of   these    ox  team gentry, of which the only  trace left now   is the   bit   of  green  sward  along   the  road  just passed the  creek mouth.  Progress has surely caught up  . with the creek.  It is nothing  but a trickle now where years  ago there was a pool 50 yards  long and three feet deep that  in the fall was a seething mass  of dog and cohoe salmon, and  rumour has it that some of the  pork sent to town was    redl-  ent with  fish,  which brought  some  acidulous comment.  ,    Pratt had horses, and there  was still plenty  of timber in  the  draws   and  gullies which  the old timers passed up on account of being hard   to    get.  They, hardly ever tok anything  up grade if they could help it.  When they logged, the timber  cut here was known as     Oregon pine' all over the world  and still is called that   in the  Antipodes.  I know some of the men who  worked with Pratt    and    his  One careless match!  camp was somewhat declasse,  a spur of the moment sort of  place as he only filed on the  place for what timber he could  take off it. Shortly after Pratt  some Japenese moved in, but  they were not there very long  and I believe they took a  small quanity of cedar out.  In those days it was. as, simple a that to start logging, a  man' or two men who had a  team and a little credit just  moved in where theyi thought  they could log and went at it.  The total stumpage costs were  rarely more than a dollar,  and one started to log somewhat en the,Jine of picking a  few apples. The long shake  shack that was Pratts camp  kept out the rain and the wind  didn't matter. It had a split  cedar floor and ferns and hay  was laid on shakes to make  bunks. The crew uch as there  was.could swing their feet out  over the side of the bunk and  they were at tlie table/the fire  was an open square of gravel  built up with boards, ahd a  hole ih the roof.  The chap who told me this  said that they never thought  much of it as most of them  rarely stayed more than a few  weeks and it was generally  summertime. The remains of  the log house were there in  1910 with the bones    of    two  2   Coast News, July 12, 71955  oxen who probably were starving to /death when some good  Samaritan came along and1 put  them out of their misery.  The alders soon covered this  up and hack and skidroad, are  all gone with Roger Pratt who  met and untimely end working oh the B.C. Sugar Refinery  building.  ;t#7   .  Sft 7 one   simple   itfep?:-  . you   can ��� put / ��� ycwu? ���  : extra .dolIareS'td^woiSeip..  ���in oyer 100 fine securi-i[  : ties representing majo? J|,i,  industries fromcoast fay  ., coast. For full detail*!  ^consult your Investors)  Syndicate  represents-J ;  : tive^- ��� - ���      ���---Vy  Write or Phone  ���     NEVILLE  ASTLEY  District Manager  ,503-640  W.   Hastings :,  Phono Marine 5283 $]  Vancouver 2. B.C.  ���. fci  mutual^ (��*����* ao.'  CtaaOttt iargut ,  ^i*a�� oMicfc wmmtva ��� ��mcu m mwcwm ertUt j  '.': *,  FASTEST ACROSS THE STttAIT  VANC0UVER-NANAIM0  FERRIES LEAVE EVERY TWO HOURS ON THE  EVEN HOUR, * A. M.-MIDNIGHT,  FROM ROTH HORSESHOE RAY AND NANAIMO  IV.crf f amjf, 90,12 naan.lpm, 4,4,9,10,12 drift.  (Otrfght Sovitg Tin*)  Reservations NOT N��#ctai  Pa��f��g*r*~A��t*m*biSa�����Trucks  Follow The BlachBall Flag!  BLACK  '^r.:-i.-'���  1;  ,^  &  /  "S^  ��?w  urn  K&Mv  rfcaiS;  bring you the finest  fresh foods you can buy!  I-  m��  r&&*.  A Few Pointers  on Using Your 'Phone  1. BEFORE RINGING THE OPERATOR: K on a party line,  " lift the receiver tx> find out if the line is in use  Then replace the receiver.  2. TO CALL THE OPERATOR: With'the receiver on the hook?  give one long, vigorous ring of about three seconds duration.  3. WHEN THE CALL IS FINISHED: Haag up the receiver and  ��� turn the crank vigorously and continuously for about three seconds  to let the operator know that the line is free so she can disconnect.  THIS RING-OFF IS IMPORTANT, as otherwise the operator  will report your line as "busy" to anyone trying to call you.  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY  <<���  The people of our agricultural  industry .... on farms, ranches,  orchards... supply us-with-a bounty  of. good food. When you buy their  products, your family and your  community -benefit. By .assuring  isteady payrolls and employment in  agriculture, you help maintain 7a  strong economy in which all business  thrives. Buy and enjoy B.C. foods  every day. Keep your food dollars  working in British Columbia.  BUY B.C. FOODS  AND HELP KEEP  BRITISH COLUMBIA  .dsi  I  J i  Published in recognition of the valuable  contribution B.C. farmers make to our  provincial economy.  B2SI-S  ^mmmmmm^smmi^^m^ssmmm^^ ���  ���'.'.���"'   . ��� ���. ������ .��''��������������� ���.,..;��� ,���-��� ~ A--. ���-'������-. ������ ���->''���'*     ���>������-." v    :':'���''���������'./���'������ .-.'���'; .'".���..'���:���'.. a','-���-.:���.'���';������   ��� y^Cjls'X'--i,Xj"*,:~l---$&;-. ']'���'���  ::#:*v'v^7^ E,U^Jivi^**+^*'Si''  ROSES IN DECEMBER  A few years ago a minister,  pastor of a downtown church  in one of our larger cities, was  touched by,the number of old  people.in the district. From a  score of different countries  they came and many, of coufst,  bOrn in this land. They were  old!, lonely arid for the, most  part friendless. They differed  Jh many ways but were alike  In their loneliness. A few attended church services but  cujite a number were self-conscious about their shabby  cloths and because they could  not contribute' toy the church.  7 Sometimes in the privacy of  ;a; small room he heard! stories  'of better days, or nostalgic  talks:-of-better times; told frequently without bitterness or  self-pity. The ��� climax ��� came  when, at tlie funeral of an; old  man there was no one present  bht a deaconess, the undertaker*andy himself ,:  7 Straightway/ he announced  thte forhiationof a new organization in the church. Remem-  htering- James < B^rrie'sj beauti-  frii rihrase:.''God gave us-mem-.  oiy so that we might have  roses, in December," he seized  ii$on that name. ..Fromythe  church pulpit, he told of his  plans and1 invited all the old  ;PeopIe;; who felt7they need of  fellowship to join the club.  the "Roses in December Club."  That was the beginning of  One evening a week the old  people met for a lively meeting, bright and cheerful and refreshments. The membership  grew until there were well  over a hundred and for them  it was the highlight of the  week. Old people who had felt  they were derelicts, became  acquainted aind nci meeting,  held around the church has  had a finer atmosphere.  They do everything from  singing hymns and old songs  to playing musical chairs.. Naturally they talk of - the past  and like Mark Twain, in his  old age, they, have lively imaginations. Said Mark: "I used -  to tell stories about things that  happened and! some that didn't.  Now I can only remember the  ones that didn't, happen." Well,  it would; be a drab world if  nobodyy exaggerated a little.  _. There must be hundreds of  situations where an organization of elderly people would  bring help and healing; a live  Bible Class or Young People's  Society could do it, thus giving and receiving a blessing.  The pastor himself died not  long ago, but the club continues its weekly meetings.  Recently a member died who  had no friends or relatives in  this country but there were  over eighty people at the  funeral service, practically all  members of the club, and7 on  the casket was a lovely wreath  and. a card: "From the mem-:.;  bers of the Roses in December-,  Club."  I am glad to pass along this  little story with the hope that  it may have suggestive value.  There isn't a village, town or  city in this vast land without  its quota of lonely old people.  They are the has-beens of life's  game; the players who have  had their palmy: days but; are  now on the sidelines.  In a previous essay I talked  about cheerful old age: and I  am bound to say that many of  the happiest people I have  ever known have been in their  seventies or eighties. It was  once accepted that elderly  people must be morose or melancholy. Even Cicero said that  the aged could do nothing but  think of the good times in the  past.  The philosopher was mistaken. The writer of the First  Psalm knew better than that.  ' Although springtime is the  period of fresh leaves and vitality, he envisaged a life with  old' age fruitful and happy.  "'His leaf shall not wither".  Here is a life crowned with unfading leaves and undiminished i courage and. hope. .  When Oliver Wendall  Holmes was an old man he met  a youth -who7- told him how  highly he and! others regarded  him. Dr. Holmes was slightly  amused hut pleased. 'It is a  great joy," he said, "For those  of us who are going down the  hill to be so, well thought of  by those who are coming up  the hill."  Coast News, July 12, 1956   3  *   i"-"*    77-   -    ^*^%-L���'.'-"' '"'-���'���'���*'<"��� 1  IfCfffv  SMOKED   PICNICS  39c ib  Real Value  SHORT RIBS  Grade - A  Lean & Meaty  25c Ib.  BEEF LIVER  ���Select���    .  39c Ih;  COTTAGE ROLLS  Maple Leaf ��� Trim  59c ib,  Rindless  SIDE BACON  55c lb.  t-yxrKX^&xA^  Eraser Valley  BUTTER  2 lbs. for $1.29  NOTHING BUT GRADE "A" BEEF OFFERED FOR SALE  Quality Is Always A Bargain  KEN WATSON PHONE 52  1125 SQUfttT  �� 6AA POS*  Plan No.   1134  This economy'Home of 1125  sq. ft. features seperate din-"  ing area off the kitchen/ a  spacious living room, with inside fireplace and built in  chimney furnace saving both  space and costs. There is ample storage in the end of the  carport. This home has three  nice bedrooms with built in  vanity in the bath room. Working drawings are available .for  '$25.00 pe set of Gbiueprihtsi  ������o(ry for othdr select designs,  write for our new "50 Home  Plan Book'' send 25c to cover  postage and handling, The  Building Centre B.C. Ltd. 1240  West    Broadway     Vancouver  b;c.    ���  Winter feed reserves  ' I.O.O.F. Sunshine Coast  Lodge No.76 meets Gib  son's Legion Hall 2nd and  4th Friday each month.  To-compensate for short hay  and sHage? crops -in.. the Fx*aser  Valley, farmers' can stUl^ improve their winter feed reserves,  this year through production of  annual crops.  Providing soil moisture conditions are favorable many annual crops can still be planted  which will produce hay, silage  and fall pasture.  Oats, can ~be seed up Jto the  efidof Jiily at thecc&st ;to produce a late crop of silage or fall  pasture. At these late dates of  seeding, although oats will normally head out before heavy  fall frosts, they will probably  not fill out. Nevertheless they  will give a satisfactory yield of  forage, which can be stored as  silage. Seeding of annual rye  grass at 10 to 15 pounds per  acre with the oats will provide  additional bulk in the harvested  crop.  Early maturing varieties of  corn can be seeded up to June  20th and still produce a good |  tonnage of forage which can he4  ensiled or cut and fed green.      f  Winter cereals such as fall|  wheat ahd fall" rye can be seed- |  ed any time up to the end of |  August:and will provide excel- 17  lent fall as well as early spring |  pasture next year. !>'  If oats and.fall grain are mix-^  ed and seeded before the end of  July the mixed growth will  <nake sufficient fields; to harvest for silage this'fall The fall  grain will normally survive the  winter for early spring grazing.  The British Columbia Department   of   Agriculture   recom-7  mends    sowings  of  90  to  100  pounds  of oats  and  50  to  60  pounds of fall wheat or rye.  The cereals can be grazed  when they are about 8 inches  high.  All crops should be sown into a good seedbed and recommended fertilizers applied at.a  heavy rate ���. ���       *V  SECHELT  Automotive Service,  ......'���       . \ ���,.������'���  LEO ft JOHNSON, OWNER - OPERATOR  Automotive & Body Shop - - Wrecker Service  AGENT FOR:  AUSTIN CARS  SEIBERLING TIRES  INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS  HOME GAS & OILS  POWER SAWS by  HOMELITE & DISSTON  SALES -REPAIRS - PARTS - SERVICE  SECHELT - PHONE 27 5fe &u*i     HaJfmoonBay  ^ **w      ^^ v&wwmt,* b�� oar nwi.eii  DRBSS THEM IN COOL CASUALS  FOB SUMMER COMFORT  Ladies! Airy- Sandals, Light Casual?  Kiddies Shoes, Sandals and Running Shoes  Men's Oxfords, Sandals, Sport Shoes  FIT YOUR FEET AT  AN'S SHOES  Gibsons  Phone 6  BUILDING MATERIALS  Are Our Business!  SEE US FIRST FOR  Wallboards, Sash and Dodrs, Lumber, Hardware  FAINTS ��� CEMENT ���SAND ��� GRAVEL  We carry a Complete Line for Your Job  Sechelt Building Supplies  CONVENIENT CREDIT TERMS ARRANGED  Phone 60 Q, Sechelt  Power Outage  Friday, July 13 from 4:30 a.m. to 6:30 ajm.  Tfeis will affect all districts south of Sechelt, including Sehna Park, Wilson Creek, Roberts Creek, power  Point, Gibsons, Hopkins  Granthams Landings.  BL& Electric Co. Ltd.  SECHELT LOCKERS  Wholseale  &  Retail  FRESH & FROZON MEATS, FRUITS & VEGETABLES  PETERS ICE CREAM  FISHERMEN!  The BLUEBACK and SPRINGS are running! Our new  pack of BAIT HERRING is Now on the Market.  Seckelt Bait Herring  is the finest procurable. Check these Features:  PONDED: To stay hooked  FLASH���FROZEN: to Retain Freshness  INIVIDUALLY PACKED: for Ease of Handling  Heat���sealed Platic Bags: No Drying���Out in Freezer  Graded for Size: all the way from 2V&" to full size  Why cut strip to simulate small herring when  ise have Whole Small Jack���Herring, READY PACKED  Available at SECHELT LOCKERS.  Your Local Dealer can get them for you  1    ATTENTION RETAILERS! Supply your Customers  with the Best in Bait. Phone Sechelt 1  BY PAT WELSH  Friends  and  acquiahtances  in Halfmoon Bay have learned  of the death on July 2 of Ed  Dollman, long-time resident of  Halfmoon , Bay.   Mr.   Dollman  was a veteirah-Of-the Spanish -  -American war and was in "his  91st year. In recent years he  had made his home with MMr.  and Mrs. K. Mare at Trossochs,  . Sask.     He   died  in  Weyburn  - Hospital after abrief    illness.  Burial was held   at Weyburn  on July 5.  Mr. Reston of Welcome  Beach with a friend and his  five year old son, were marooned on Thormanby Island on  Monday last ;Whale fishing  there was a blow and they  were unable toi make the main-  Land!. After a hungery. and  chilly night they'crept along  Thormanby to the bay and  were driven home little the  worse.  Water skiing is. the popular  trend at Redrooffs, Mrs. John- 7  ny   Simpson   being  very  proficient.  Others were   too  far.  Out to be recognized.  *    *    *  Canon Alan Greene, D.D. of  the Columbia Coast Mission  held divine service in the open  at Redrooffs on Sunday morning. 'Ihe service was well at- :  tended and a number of young  jeople turned  out.  There will be  another   ser-."*  vice during August to  be announced later.  Little Julie Pearson who is ,  spending the summer her�� at5  her parents summer home was.  taken ill Friday and is in St.  Mary's Hospital,  Garden Bay.  The CSiris Daltdin's home  was full to overflowing over;.;  the weekend with the guests of ;:  their elder son John, they were.;  Jack Crone, Roland Embree,  George Sexsmith, and Stuart!..  Egefton. ���������'������ ;: ���   <���;.  Mrs.   Elsie  Klusendorf    of  Welcome    iBeach    has.   her  daughter, Mrs. Bath and Mrs.  Bath Sen as her house guests!  Mrs. Buster Brown and  daughter, Dawn, are visiting  her brother, Don Ross, over  the weekend. ~ -,;:���  Mrs.. A; Trent and her three  childrenare occupying the Bert, ��� s  Anderson home   for the.next \.  three months. Her neice, Miss  Margot Trent, and Miss Heide 7  Effler are spending a few days  with her.  Mrs. J. Cunliffe has her  parents, Mr. andMrs. J.M.  Haworth  of New Westminster  as guests.  *     * ���   *  At the Harold Hunts are Mr. t  and   Mrs.   Godbclt  and small  son who caught a 10 lb  Ling ...'���:$  Cod almost as big as himself. 7  Guests   at  the   Bill.Ttioms 7  this weekend are Mr. and Mrs.  H. Andersen .and, son  Melvin  of     New    Westminster.    Bill  caught   a   nice   salmon   whilst :;,  fishing   at   the   point  Sunday 7  morning.     '  '        ' '-���:-'yfy   .'rX'^i:  At  the  J.B.   Simpsons this   7  past week were Mr. and Mrs.  A. Gable and Rebecca of Edmonton,  and    Mrs.  A.    Brox j  with  Ronnie  and  Carol.  The George Simpsons cele- .  bratedi their 13th wedding an- ;  niversary July 8th with a family gathering at the home of ���.;,  Mr. I. Simpson. They will be 7  the guests of the Johnny Simp- ���  sons for the next two weeks.  At the Charles Limn home  are Mrs. CH. Lunn sr. and her     ,  daughter Mrs. J. Walker and y  Valerie.  4   Coast News, July 12, 1956  Ihe small pupils of Mrs. Helen  Galliford   entertained parents  ���hnd friends on the last day of  school. Oa a green grass stage  with a backdrop  of bubbling  brook and rustic bridge shaded  by  cedar  trees,   the  children  danced like-gay little   sprites  "through    a7 series    of   square,  dances toi the music ofyteach-'  er's accordion,    sang    quaint  songs, most of them composed  at the school, and played their  jown specialized  rythm    band  ^numbers. One interesting number was an action song called  "Learning   to    Swim",    overflowing with sound advice fotr  .children who   live   near    the  water.  Following   the concert,     ice  "cream and refreshments were  served before the children left  7| for the summer vacation, many  of them graduating to the big  : school.  RIVGEWAV COFFEE BAR  will be    ���  Closed Mondays  until Labour Day  due to staff holidays  RIDGEWAY COFFEE BAR  TENDERS FOR WOOD  Tenders are invited for the delivery to the School:  Hall, Gibsons, B.C. of 25 cords of 4-foot second growth  Sr wood in pieses not exceeding 6 ins. in diameter.  . Wood must be delivered and piled ready for measurement at the.back of the School Hall not later than  September 1, 1956.  Tenders wil be received till 6:00 o'clock pan, on  Saturday, July 14, 1956.  The lowest or any Tender will not necessarily be  accepted.  The Board of School Trustees  ;-~-r    y   ,������*..        gchool Digfcrict No  4(5 (Sechelt)  Roberts Greek  BY MRS. M. NEWMAN  Open House at Boy -Scouts,  and Cubs headquarters at-Roberta Greek on Friday evening  brought parents .and v several  fri^rsds  to  witness  a  typical  rally, and all were well entertained.  Cubs, Gerald Danroth  and Croft Warn, were sent up  to Scouts in regular ceremony.  Masters  Harrold and Rev. C.  Harbord stressed the need of  a  scoutmaster- and     assistant  since  the "resignation    of Mr.  Lee and Mr. Boucher who have  left  the  community  and    D.  Kdnnertt  and R.    MicSavanay  whose work   will not v permit  the time.  Following games, singing  and first aid work, the boys  served their guests with tea  and refreshments.  The sun shone brightly on  a woodland scene at Strat&ard  Kindergarten June 28    whea  GOAT'S MILK  ALWAYS AVAILABLE  30c qt. 16c pt.  Delivered From  ROBERT'S CREEK  to  HOPKINS LANDING  including  Gower Point  GEORGE CHARMAN  Phone Gibsons 148M  BINGO  GRANTHAMS  COMMUNITY HALL  EVERY FRlbXy  8 P.M.  NOTICE  TO CONTRACTORS  Tenders are invited for painting the main room  and Stage of the School Hall at Gibsons, B. C.  Specifications may be obtained on applications to  ihe School Board Off ice, Gibsons, B.C.  Sealed Tended marked "School Hall Painting"  will be received till 12 o'clock noon on Saturday, July  14, 1 956.  The lowest pr any Tender will not necessarily be  accepted. -  The Board of School Trustees  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  fish  too  says Alex \ousag, President of the  Parksville Fish and Game Association  "A.serious forest fire destroys not only the forest but the  waterholding capacity, of the soil so necessary in keeping the'  Streams running cool, clear and ���fresh the. year round. Carelessness  with fire could "burn out" .yow ' favorite fishing stream."  Alex Young, President of the  Parksville Fish and Game  Association, a lifelong resi-^  dent of Vancouver Island, .,  has been active in Fish a\  Game clubs tor 13 years.  As a taller at MacMillan &  Bloedel's Northwest Bay  Division, he knows that feoffc  his job and his recreation  depend on protecting  the forest,  Everyone, who enters .the wood3 has an obligation  to be familiar with'-'ahd^c^ all fir��;.  * . ' '     "'   '  "'' ' ' "������'���-��� .L��        .-  safety precautions. Before discarding a match make  aure that it is out ��� then make doubly certain  by breaking the match. Or better still, use a lighten  in u Lead.   Protection from fire plays a most  important part in x^-est management.  A foreafc  wisely managed will yield crops forever.  acMl&lAN   &   &LOg��9L   U��!TB CARP OF THANKS  Mrs. E. Leavitt and family express, their sincere .thanks to  neighbours and friends for  sympathy and practical help  during the sickness and the  passing of a loving husband  and father.-  FOR SALE  ENGAGEMENT NOTICE  Mr. and Mrs. John Glassford,  *GibSiOns,7 announfce ?marriage  their step-daughter, Beverly  Gene Kane, youngest daughter  >}�� the late Mr. and Mrs. James  Kane, to Lorhe Campbell, son  of Mrs. Mathilda and the late  Mr. John Campbell of Victoria  B.C. .'The wedding will take  place quietly, July 14, in the  vestry pf the Bethlehem  ���Lutheran  Church,  Vancouver.  lost"  A blue budgie answering to  name cf Tom. Pink leg \ band  No. 102. Reward. Mrs. Fred  Oike,; Sechelt .  3  collapsible cardboard music  stands at doick July, I a.m7 If  found    please    contact  Coast  Kews.;   .        ;  ANNOUNCEMENT  Ralph Smith, Roberts Creek,  announces he has cut a trail  down the West side of his  property to serve as an access  trail, ;instead of the Gladwyn  Trail previously used. . Mr.  Smith is also opening a Fix-It  Shop and a lending Library for  Roberts Creek area,  and will  Two bedroom home, bay area,  8 years old, modern, no hills.  For information, Phone 34F  Gibsons  Fresh Oysters, Come by car  or boat to Oyster Bay Oyster  Co. Pender Harbour.  SERVICE FUELS  Ran Vernon   ,  R.R.1    Gibsons    Phone 173Q  Alder or Fir Bush wood      Mill Slab wood     .  Sand, Gravel and Cr. Rock'  Products.  ~ BO,TS~WEAR ~~  Jeans, T-Shirts, Underwear,  Bathing Trunks, Socks, Caps  and  Accessories.  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  GIBSONS  Portable mill,  2 power units,  cne new. Small cat, power saw  and     planer     with     blower,  ail in good condition.  Bargain  $7500. Phone   180W  Gibsons  B.C.   Model B Ford, 4 cyl. Power  unit complete, with 35 amp.  generator and regulator, sealed water pump etc. Phone  107W Box 106 Gibsons B.C.  Science Fiction mags. All  kinds, lots of 'em. Take the  works. CHEAP- Phone 107W  Gibsons B.C.  WANTED  Notions���Cards���Tots  Miscellaneous Gifts  THRIFTEE   STORES  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.C.  Headquarters For Wool  WIRING and APPLIANCE  SALES  Electrical Wiring  Alterations and Repairs  F, UTTING, WILSON CREEK  Phone 67F or 1ST  15 to 20 acres within a mile  from the water front, reasonably flat, possibilities cf  also dot roofing and chimney water, anywhere from Gibsons  sweeping.  R.N.  Smith,   R.R.1* ;. to  Elphinstone    Bay.    Phone  HILL'S  MACHINE    SHOP  Mobilized Welding  Welding Any where ���-Anytim��  Expert   Tradesmen  Precision    Machinists  ...Jghone 54 Residence  152  PLUMBING  Macleod's Plumbing  ahd Hot-Water Heating  2 Qualified Plumbers  Service Anywhere  Fairbanks- Morse Pumps  and Pressure Systems  Wilson Greek  Phone Sechelt 20M  LIFE INSURANCE  Continental  Life  Insurance  Company  LORNE BLAIN, Agent  Box 188 Phone 82G  Gibsons  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Fast work - Guaranteed  10% Down - Easy Terms  RICHTER'S RADIO '��� T-V  - Phone 6 Sechelt  NOTARY PUBLIC  Legal  Documents   promptly  attended io  W.J.   (Jack)  Mayne.  Phone 24.  _    _    Sechelt B.C.  tome and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  /GIBSONS    ELECTRIC  '���':������]''       Phone 130  .'���'.''' Authorized GE Dealer  Radios, Appliances, TV Service  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  For your Construction  Needs  All types of  BUILDING or ALTERATIONS  and LIGHT GRADING  Smith & Peterson Construction  Ltd.  Phone 28, 85 or 90Q, Gibsons  Intention to Purchase Land  I,  Arthur James Smith, intend  to  apply for permission  to purchase 35 acres of.land  bounded as follows:  Commencing at a post planted at the  South   West   cornjer) of lot 3250  thence North 7 chains to the  North      West       corner       of  Lot 3250, thence West to the  Easterly Boundary oi Lot 3249  for 5 chains, thence South for  40 chains to point intersecting  the Northerly Boundary of Lot  3248, thence East 5 chains to  the Lake Shore, thence along  the  Lake   Shore   to  point   or  commencement.  Gibsons .  PERGONAL  Do.! you weigh a little too  much? Would you like to slim  down without dieting or  "drugs"? Try ."TAFON", an  effective mechanical" means  ���of removing hunger pangs. As  advertised on' TV, "TAFON"  is now available at LANG'S  DRUG STORES, GIBSONS  and SECHELT. ;  WORK WANTED  Spray and brush painting;  alsor paperhanging. J. Melhus.  Phone  Gibsons  33. tfn  Bob Morisette, experienced  cabinet maker. Kitchen cabinets built-ins, guaranteed to  your satisfaction. Free Estimates. Phone Gibsons 124M  Painting and paper hanging,  first class work. Geo. E. Bell  Phone Gibsons 12  Man with power saw requires  part-time work. Phone Gibsons   72R  For Rent  3 room apartment, furnished,  hot and cold water, on main  road' 1 mile from Madeira Park  apply Tuovinen; R.R.I., Halfmoon Bay  NOTICE  TOWING AND   FREIGHTING  W. Nygren. Gibsons 13    tfn  WANTED TO RENT "".  As of Sept. or sooner, fair sized house, preferably with acreage or small farm property,  with good hcuse. Furnished or  unfurnished, electricity and  water, near trahportatioh. Box  447, Coast News, Gibsons.  HELP wante5T~ 7" "  A full time helper (male) with  car or truck preferred, for  deliveries, and work in grocery  store. Apply Selma .Park  Store. _____________  FOR SALE ���...   ���      .���'.,  Simplicity washing machine  $65. Mrs. ABB. Hill, Headlands  Poster bed complete, desk, also  carpenter tools. Phone Secheit  14T        "      '   ' -���������"���'���  .TEnterprise   Oil  Range,   White  enamel,   good    condition.  M.  Crosby, Phone   Gibsons  125K  JFor    Sale:    Black 7 Currants,  Elandter Farms, Phone Gibsons  68K ������ -���  .   "������-"    '   ���������'���  Oil stove, Cyclos burner, good  condition,  reasonable.    Phone  Gibsons 115G  _^  Ne^v arrival of children's  clothing; - :nyloh:. arfd _ cottony  dresses, bathing suits,' sumihet  straws, a complete selection of  summer wear. Thriftee Stores  Gibsons.  3 room house on skids tor  sale cheap. Box 385, Sechelt.  B.C.       . >���'";������  y       ������������ ������  Half inch used galv. water  pipe and fittings at greatlyre-'  duced price. Phone Gibsons  44 Or 147  18 ft. hull and new engine,  $295. Also 4-6 Easthope, needs  repairs, $25. J. Lowden Gibsons.  WIRING  Commercial & Residential  Electric..  ���...���...     m .      ���   ,,_ Space Heating  George Hopkins, Totem Realty   Anywhere on the Peninsula  44  Used Ooal-Oil refigerator  in good condition. State' price  and size. Box 451, The Coast  News, Gibsons  WATCH REPAIRS  Watch and Jewelry Repairs  Marine Men's Wear. Agents  for W. H. Grassi e. Fast  reliable service. tfn  For Guaranteed Watch and  Jewelry Repairs, See Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  TOTEM FLASHES  FLASH SPECIAL- million dollar view, three lots, cosy cottage,   right  in   Gibsons,     full  price only $4200  Idea bit cf old England, some  two acres park like property,  cosy  little     cottage,   secluded  quiet, and only $4950  114  acres subdivision,  2 miles  from   Gibsons   on   good   road,  a real bargain $7000  Here is   real buy, right in the  village,   very     cosy    cottage,  near    beach,    66 ft. lot,  full  price only $4750 on easy terms.  Always a better buy at  TOTEM   REALTY  Gibsans   B.C.  Waterfrontage, Sechelt. Can be  subdivided.    Box  450,     Coast  News.  5 acres, small house, good well  water,    electricity,    on    good  highway.   H.G.   Smith,     Reed  Road Gibsons  INSURANCE  PARKER and SIM  ELECTRIC  Parker's '* Hardware  Sechelt 51 ��� 130 Evenings  TRACTORy; WORK :  Clearing, Grading; Excavating.  D6 Bulldozing  " Clearing Teeth  ARCHES FOR   RENT  A. E. Ritchey  Phone Gibsons 176  LAURIE SPECK  HEATING & SHEET METAL  ,\     Gibsons  149  C and S SALES, SERVICE  ; Agents Tot ���.;������:������*���'���  Propane Gas  Combination Gas Ranges  Sales and Installations  Free Estimates  Electric and Gas Hot Plates  FURNITURE  LINOLEUMS  Phone 3 Sechelt  ,   REFRIGERATION  SALES and SERVICE  Commercial ��� Domestic  25 Years' Experience  A. M. CAMPBELL  SECHELT 83Q  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  Al; Types of Accounting  Problem.? Expertly Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m���5 p.m.  Daily  Phone Sechelt 98F  MARSHALL'S PLUMBING  HEATING &   SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 104 or 33  GIBSONS  BUILDING    SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE   CARRY   THE   STOCK"  Phone Gibsons 53  BECK & DAVIS  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  Residential> Wiring & Repairs  Electrical Heating  Installed  Anywhere on the Peninsula  Repairs to  All Electrical Appliances  Free Estimates  Gladly Given  Phone Sechelt 69W  v     B.L.  COPE  Auditor  and Accountant  i       Fifty Years' Experience.  Roberts Creek, B.C.  7     Phone, Gibsons 22C  Mr. and Mrs. Norman Skel-  ton and son Stanley, :.' fnom  -ChilllWack'" have.' been visitors -  at the Gunnar Wigard home in  Selma Park. They are going  to Earle Cove before returning home.  Intention to Purchase Land  I. Douglas Neville Haskins.  intend tot apply for permission  to purchase 50 acres of land  bounded as follows: Commencing at a Post planted at the  - North West corner of Lot 3248,  thence East for 40 chains  thence North for 7 chains to  the South East corner of Lot  3249, thence West for 40 chains  to the South West corner of  Lot 3249, thence along the  Lakeshore to point of commencement.  Frederick Leavett  A private  funeral    service  was conducted by the Rev. R.  R. TMorrison  at  the Graham  Funeral    Home,    Gibsons,  on  Tuesday   afternoon,  July    10,,  for Frederick Isaac Leavett of  Wilson Creek,  who had  died  at his home oh July 7 in his  71st year. Mr. Leavett leaves  his    wife,    Elizebeth,   a   son  Ernie, a daughter Mrs. Agnes  Tether  of    Princton,     and 3  grandchildren.  The body was  taken to Vancouver for cremation.  Mr. and Mrs. Leavett came  toi Wilson Greek from Van?  couver about 10 years ago.  July   14:   Roberts   Creek-  Br.  219    Legion   Dance-    Community Hall- 9 p.m.  July 17: Wilson Creek United  church  garden tea at the  home of Rev.    H.    Bevan,  2:30 p,m,. If raining will be  held in Community hall.  July  19.      Garden Party,   St-  Bartholomew's W.A.   at the  home    of Mr. and Mrs.   H.  Chaster,  Gower Feint, from  2  till  5  p.m.  Fancy work,  Home    cooking,    Afternoon-  tea. ,  July    19:    Gibsons-    Summer  Bazaar at Mrs. Harry Chast-  er's, Gower Point, 2 to 4.30  p.m.  July  21st Gibsons,       United  Church corner, 10. a.m., W.I.  sale, home cooking anl produce.  July 21: Roberts Creek   PTA  Dance,  Community Hall at  Roberts Creek, 9:30 p.m.  July  25:-    Gibsons- Raspberry  Tea   for  Mother   Circle  to  Elphinstone  Boy's   Club,   at  Mrs.  Elmholdts, 2-4 p.m.  July 27: St. Aidan's Garden  party, tea and bazaar at the  garden of Mrs. Long,. 2 p,m,  August   5th  Elphinstone  Bay,  noon,  annual   O.E.S. picnic.  August 10.    Annual Tea    and  Sale bf Work, Home cooking  W.A.   Roberts Creek United  Church,   . 2     p.m.     in,      tlie  church grounds.  This  weeks special:   15  acres  good    land,    small      house,  $2650   cash  Harold Wilson  Totem Realty  Phone  Gibsons 44  ���evenings 147  One careless match  BIRTHS  Fulton. - y'Ken and Shirley  Fulton of Horseshoe Bay and  formerly of Gibsons announce  the birth of an eight-pound-ten  ounce  boy.  Wrm So Susy Preparing for Our  GIBSONS  Newest Shopping Centre..  JOHN  COLERIDGE  REALTY  Oldest Real Esiate Office  Between Lang's Drug Store  and  Woods Hardware  Georgian Block  Look for the Big Neon  Sign  "SECHELT INSURANCE  AGENCIES  ���". Real Estate  Property   Management  X .Insurance   ��� y   ���.-,'������  Office  phone   22F  T.E. DUFFY, Agent  Residence 31Q  I. MACKAY,; Salesman.^    -  Residence 70F  HBi GORDON AGENCIES  Sechelt  y/:'-���������������>��� REAL .ESTATE  ,u---�� -ait&JItfSURANCE  ������Phone .��� 5$^^e:dS^ihg$.,and  7   Holidays"lljr '      ":  Fire, Auto, Liability. Prompt  courteous service. Totem Realty, Gibsons  DIRECTORY  PENINSULA    CLEANERS  Cleaners  for the   Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone:  Gibsons 100  That We Can't Advertise Everything -  But Here are Some Samples From Our  JULY  16 to 21 SALE  PAINT, White Only  per Gallon  ffEAPOTS  j4���Cup Size  Assorted  CAKE PtATES, from  ROD, REEL, LINE,  Complete  .CANE ROD  ..~iMfi*<-  $3.75  55c  50c  $6.85  $7.95  Fancyv  CUPS & SAUCERS from  Assorted Colored  PYREX WARE from  Colored Ay  MIXING BOWLS  JDUCK PLANTERS  Bo-^It Yourself  FISH NETS ��� -  (Net, Handle, Frame)  $1  $1  $1  INSECT BOMBS  8 Piece Set of  FRUIT NAPPIES & PLATES  jJJ) Assorted Sized  GLASSES (6) from  Millers  Falls Aluminum  LEVELS  Reg. $12.95: 21 Piece  SOCKET SETS  $1.95  95  $1.25  39c  look For many items not advertised here;  SONS HARDWARE  LT  GIBSONS BOAT WORKS  Boat Builders 8c Repairers  Phone  Gibsons  11IX  PHONE 33  GIBSONS B.C. 'echeltnews items  raj  BY MRS. A. A. FRENCH  A surprise party, was given  at the Harry Walker's for Mrs.  Rose Albert from Vancouver,  whose son, E. Koike of the  Merchant Marines is home on  leave from Seattle with his  wife and son.  Mr. Ron Fowler has; moved  into the home of his grandson,  Ed Laidlaw.  Mrs. Alice Kent has moved  into the Harry Billingsley  home: The Billingsley's have  moved to Lulu Island:  Charles Humm of the Humm  contracting  firm,.   the  House  Painters, has moved with his  wife and son Robert, to Sechelt  from Westview,  ��� * -  Mr.  McDermott af the    M  and W. Logging- Company has  purchased the^ . Bryce    Fleck  home at Sechelt. He plans   a  number  of    changes    to the \  htashe,.    knoswtn    as    Opengo  Lodge. Over 60 years ago, it  belonged, to    Mr.   T.J.  Cook,  anoV about 1913 the O'Kelly's  ovwned  it   until    Mr.   Fleck's  purchase    about    1920.    The  lodge  was  built,  and    under  M& and;Mrs'.' Youngson's care  If was  a  showplace, witbMts  lovely gardens;.       y  JMfcfs.7 N.., Maekliri held a tea  for a number of her friends  (recently. She has gone to  North - Vencouver to visit her  brother.  Mrs. Ralph Hood, with Bill  and    Barbara,      came    from  For Guarenteed  Watch arid1 Jewelry  Repairs  CHRIS'S   JEWELERS  Work-done  on the  Premises  Phone 96 Sechelt  JERRYS  Repair Shop  Stocks The   New   One-Man  "PIONEER J-A"  I. E. L Power Saw  HEAVEY DUTY REPAIRS  WELDING -  STANDARD  GAS AND OIL  '    TIRES - EATTERIFS  ACCESSORIES  Kleindale  HASSAN'S  IS THE SPOT FOR  SPORTING  FISHING TACKLE  BOATS  FOR RENT  Motor and Row Boats  NOVELTIES  COSTUME  JEWELERY  FINE    CHINA  HASSANS  Pender Harbour  Phone 3H  Oon't  ������*!'  let your printing  supplies  I run low  CHECK  ; now  and plade'your  ! order so you  ���will not have  to rush your job  THE (Board Njetus  Prince Rupert while her mother, Mrs. Stan Parker, was in  Vancouver for a physical  check-up.  The  O.K.   Engens  recently  entertained     Mr.     ahd     Mrs..  Ruben Holgren of Tacoma, and  Mr. and Mrs. Max Bowden of  Woodfibre.  * *     *  Randy Joe, little son of Mr.  and Mrs. William Joe, was  severely injured when rim  over by a car in the Indian  Reserve. He was taken to St.  Mary's Hospital, and then  flown/' to St. Paul's in Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Joe's  two daughters, Gladys and  Irs, have returned from a  Seattle vacation.  A local girl, Wilma Luoma,  daughter of Mr; and Mrs. Bill  Luoma, has graduated this  year from St. Paul's Hospital  school of;nursing,in Vancouver  Roy Pollock is away, visiting his cousins Mr. and Mrs.  Bill Woods at Hotham Sound. .  Averil Lucken in now employed in the Sechelt Bakery,  in the place of Margaret Williams, who is leaving for Vancouver. Other local girls! working this summer are Donna  Butler arid Darlene" White, in  the Sechelt Service Store.  Mr. Gee, with Colleen and  Sylvia and Teddy have left  for Vancouver.  Karen Stockwell, a recent  graduate from Normal School,  is employed for the summer  with Clayton's Grocery.  Mrs. Horner from Winnipeg  is the guest of Mr. and Mrs.  Frank  Walker.  ' Hie DePencier Circle of St.  Hilda's church held a successful social, at which door prizes  were won by Gordon Potts  and Mrs. Betty; Billingsley.  The Circle thanks those -who  helped, especially W. A. mem- x  bers,- and generous donors of  door prizes. There will be no  further socials until fall.  St. Hilda's Sunday School  picnic was held in the Parish  Hall, due to uncertain weather.. It was well attended. Prizes  were awarded for the year's  highest   attendance  to   ��� Joyce  Potts and Chuckie Poteet.  * * *  Tlie Lloyd Turners had a  full house for the holidays,  with Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Wood,  Brian and Sharon of New Westminster, E. E. Wood, and their  daughter, Marylin Turner visiting before leaving for summer school.  Carl and Mrs. Peterson are  in Vancouver for their holidays.  Margaret Williams was presented with a hymn book by  her friends of St. Hilda's congregation, on the occasiofi of  her leaving Sechelt, in recognition of her se vices as organist and her assistance in  the choir.  Mr. and Mrs. Louis Benner  are now living in the Old Orchard Cottages.  C. P. O. and Mrs. Jack Spel-  man, with Tim and Johnny,  are staying with Chief Spel-  man's cousin, Mrs   French.  Sechelt Legion L. - A. will  hold its annual flower show  on August 2. Entries are welcome from all points of the  Peninsula.  A farewell party in honor  of Mr. Doyle was held at the  Dr. McKee home recently. Mr.  Doyle has spent the past three  months with his daughter Mrs.  Gordon Potts and family.  The McKees will have their  daughter Marion and friend  Amy Michelle of Edmonton as  holiday guests. Marion has  just completed her first year's  study towards her B. Sc. in  nursing.  lication ef records and inconvenience to thje insured person. ���:.'"-   -...,...  It is expected that after the  returns are in frpm the present  registration it will take, several months, toi set up the new  ��� index.  IH  the meantime,  all  6    Coast News, July 12,  1956  present records are being retained and will remain:in effect ior those who have accrued insurable interest hut  who are . riot at present being-  insured.  ��� Ivan Romanoff leads a rousing chorus in "Songs of My  People", heard every Friday  night on the Trans-Canada  network at 10.30 pm. The  program brings listeners folk  songs from all parts of the  world.  To count  HINT FOR HIM  If hubby is complaining the  garage is. littered with rake's and  garden tools, here's a neat trick  to keep all those tools in place.  A four-foot length of wire fencing stapled across several of the  studs on your garage wall forms  a perfect rack for hanging garden tools. Get your husband  to bend the wires on the lower  edge to form hooks. Then he can  hang shears and small tools on  them.  For the fhst time since the  end of the Second World War,  the Unemployment Insurance  Commission is making an actual count of the number oi  insured persons in Canada,  Chief Commissioner J. G. Bis-  son has announced today. |y  Forms have gone out to mb��e  than one-quarter of a million  employers, and when the returns are in it is expected  that almost 4,000,000 employees will be listed on the CoVn-  mission's master index of insured persons. The survey; is  being.taken in conjunction with  the annual renewal of unemployment books to cause, as' lit  tle  disruption   as   possible  to  employers'  operations.  The master index; which was  brought up to date annually  during the war years, has only been checked by a 10 per  cent sampling since 1945. The  index now lists over 8,000,00X)  persons, many of whom, are  no longer in insured employment. Deaths, marriages, withdrawal from the labour market, and emigration are among  the reasons why thfe present  index needs to be up-dated.  The index isi.used mainly  than one insurance number to  as a control in assigning insurance numbers to individuals  Records are kept by number  because of' the hiany; duplications in given name and: surname where the records involve millions of persons. The  centralized, index keeps to a  minimum the issuance of mere  a person, and thus avoids dup-  NOTICE  R. S. RHODES  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver B.C.  Wishes to announce he will be in  Sechelt, July 17.  For an appointment for eye examination, phone  Mrs. Gladys Batehelor j Sechelk 95F  If anyone wishes any adjustment or repair to  their present glasses I will foe pleased to be of service.  CYCL  95M  BICYCLES  Corr'pges,  Wheeled Goods  REPAIRS  veEy Tii^sdi^  Sponsored  by the  Veterans Social  Welfare  Sow Is ihe time for sll wise men  A GENERAL MOTORS VALUE  f.2456I>  OTOR  LTD  PHONE SECHELT 10  THE NAME THAT MEANS A GOOD DEAL  WILSON CREEK B.C s: mrmmms  ySY/.;��HYfcfcIs'!?M. :l��P^GS^N  Ideal holiday weekend weather brought a great influx of  visitors to the Sunshine Coast.  Homes and summer cottages  bulged at the seams with happy friends.  Guests at Mrs. Dolley's was  her son and grandson from  Whalley and her sister, Mrs.  George Moffat from New Westminster.  *    ��� *    ''*  Liking Gibsons well enough  to settle here, Mr. and Mrs.  Lionel Singlehurst formerly of  Waiiams Lake are staying  with the Singlehursts on Gower Point rd. while looking for  permanent accommodation.'  Locke Knowles and his  family were back to their  Gibsons home for a few days.  ' Recent guests at the J. Connor home were Mr. Condon  arid Mr. Connelly from New  Zealand. Their duties aboard  the "Weihemo" means visiting  Canada twice a year and includes a reunion with the Connors.  * ��� * ':���'���'* .   .    .' ,  Capt. and Mrs. H. Metcalfe  hadTMrs. Walton of Vancouver  as their house guest.  Mrs. Kay Henderson whose  marriage    takes    place    this  month, was the guest of honor  when Mrs.  Irene  Hunter  entertained   at a   miscellaneous  1   shower. Mrs. Carole Brakstad  presented    her with a lovely  corsage and Johnny, the small  son of Mrs. Hunter, very ably  presented    the    gifts from a  gaily decorated basket.    Mrs.,  MacMillen,    Mrs. Hoops    and  Mrs. Hammond assisted    with  the serving.  Mr. and Mrs. C. Trethewey  .". and family  are  visiting  Mrs.  Trethewey's parents   Mr.   and  ; Mrs. Clair Chamberlin.  Mr. and Mrs. Donald Hoops  were in Vancouver to attend  i the wedding of Mrs. Hoops,  sister in St. Michaels Anglican Church. Mrs.* Hoops; yiras.,  ��� matron    of honor    arid    Mr.  : Hoops    was  an usher  at the  ceremony.  Mrs. W.  Weinhandl is  convalescing  at  home  following  surgery in Vancouver hospital.  * ��     *  Mrs. W. Skeilett has. re-  . turned home from Vancouver.  Mr. Skeilett who has beeri a  patient in Shaughnessy hos-  iipital for several months is expected home any day now, and  their grand-daughter, Marge,  In the Shriners' Hospital in  Portland is making satisfactory  improvement.  Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Har-  rowell from Vencouver have  bought the Jim Watson home.  Mr.  and Mrs. Dawson who  were    the    guests of Mr. and  Mrs. Fred  Saunders    left hy  plane to continue their holiday  in New Mexico.  ��     ��     ���  Mrs. E. Bush of Kelowna  was visiting the C  Robinsons.  Donna,    the    13  year  old  daughter cf Mrs. Jrene Hunter"  is convalescing at home follow- ,  ing an appendix operation.  Peonies and orange blossoms  graced the rooms when '*��� Mrs.  Hoops and Mrs. MacMillen  were joint hostesses at a kitchen shower for Mrs. Kay  Henderson. The many beautiful gifts were arranged in  three gift boxes resembling a  three tier wedding cake, each  tier supported by decorated  pillars and topped with a bridal ornament. Bridge was played and refreshments concluded the avening.  Mr. . and' Mrs. Charles Mc-  Gavin of West Vancouver were  visiting Mr.  and  Mrs.  Emms  and the Hodgsons.  ...���'���*.**  Travelling by. air, Carman  Robinson was a weekend visitor to Powell River.  Mrs. J. Ashworth's beautiful garden made, an ideal setting for a garden tea honoring  Mrs.; Elcome a popular summer  visitor from England. Mrs. R.  Macnicol poured tea. Mrs. McKibbin and Mrs. Henniker assisted-the hostess at serving.  Mr. and Mrs. R.F. Bennig  from Asheroft have bought the  Duncan home.  Mrs.  Edith" Forbes  enjoyed  a visit from her sort and his  wife from Winnipeg, who have  i  now returned home. Entertaining at dinner for  them were  Mr. and Mrs. Grattan, Mr. and  7  Mrs. Gosden and Mr. and Mrs.  Keen. Mrs.   Forbes concluded 7  their  holiday with   a   dinner  party for ten, followed by an  '  evening of cards.  On Thursday July 5, Mr.  and TMrs. S.H. ."Butler of Lissi-  land ���-��� entertained at a family  dinner and Tfarewell party for  Mrs. H.  Elcome,  Mr.  Butler's  Tired,Weak Men!  GetNewPep��t40,50,6Q  Get new strength, pepaad cnetfly the quick  Oasy way that amazed thousands! Try, Ostrex  . -Tpoic Tablets today. For weak, rundown,tiiredi  *ut feeling due to lack of itoh.at'40,50, or 60;  conditions you may call "getting old". TJiey  ; stimulate, tavlgqnvto. - revitalize and .energize*  : blo^d, organs, nerves. You soon feel year*;  ? jroungor. Both ��� sexes "..get new pep. "Get-ac  ���\ quainfed" size costs"little. Be wise, get pep,  new health, quick thrifty way. Try Ot'trei  today. At.aU druggists.  ,9&ter visiting  ��com   .^Harrow  England,   yftmopg ythe fguests  >w&re 7B��r. and 'Mrs.��?Harrowen,  old time- friends * from; Brahden  Man; Mrs. Elcome takes-home  with hep memories of some of  "our nicest weather, of" garden  parties arranged for her, and .  singing in St. Bartholomews  choir. She left by plane on Saturday arriving in England  Sunday evening.  Keith Baker, son of Mr. and  Mrs. E.L. Baker has joined 4he  staff of the Bank of Montreal,  I/Onsdale branch, - working  under Mr. Doug Smith former  bank manager at Gibsons.,  ���vR., Holden,of Vancouver, has  been transferred to the Sechelt  office of the B.C. Electric as  ^district representative. He will  operate in an advisory, capacity to the public on wiring,  services, power, rates, and such  matters..  7|Mr. Holden will;work out of  the Sechelt office .  Play A  APPOIHTEp  Mr. iStari' yT^emari. of the  El^hinjstone Highschool ^^  received a two year appointment as chairman of the British Columbia Teacher's Federation's ctirriculum committee, he reported this week-end.  Coast News, July 12, 1956   *?  JOHN J. DUNKIN  Doctor of Optometry  906 Birks Building  VANCOUVER, B.C.  For Guaranteed  Watch and Jewelry  Repairs  CHRIS'S JEWELERS  Work  done  on  the Premises  Phone % Sechelt  AGENTS:  RICHTEft'S  RADIO ��� W  Sechelt  Has a Good General 7 Line "^ of  SUMMER SANDALS  LADIES' RUNNING SHOES, BLUE or WHITE  i SPECIAL  $1.50  Good Selection of Footwear For  MEN, WOMEN and CHILDREN  Mail or Phone Orders Promptly: Filled  Phone 25 G Sechelt  mam  UP TO  On Your Used  GAS  or OIL  ON  THE PURCHASE OF A  SI  REFRIGERATOR  Modern, Convenient Home Refrigerators, with  Door Shelves Dairy Chest  Twe Large Moisture-Seal Crispers ..*  70 lb. Frozen Food Capacity  Available with Automatic Defroster ��i  2 or 3 Speedy Ice Cube Trays  IN ALL COLORS  PRICES  FROM   $343*95  TERMS AVAILABLE  Other models available at other terms, arranged  ,  for your convenience  NOW AT  PHONE 3  C    &    5  SECHELT  ^fi^^t^^^msmmmsmmmmmm^mtmmtm!^  mmmm  %a9 Em Cm    SB      U  t  The Completely  are pleased  to  announce  that  STATION  PHONE 85T  SECHELT, BC.  AUTHORIZED SALES & SERVICE DEALERS  WHEEL DRIVE  MODEL CJ-5  NEW, greater-than-ever stamina!  ??EW features fhroiighout!  'Jeeps'-- 1 Ton Trucks - Sedan Deliveries -Station Wagons  Where There's a Willys,  There's a Way-  SHERWOOD MOTORS (1953)  LTD. VANCOUVER, B.C.  WILLYS DISTRIBUTORS FOR B.C. AND    YUKON  B^3&BP3^8^I2K3^Mffis^?ilS��8^)I^^  ^.^^^Mxyy^^mz  r^X'^^meii^fy.nm  WW. BY  CHUCK  TOMPKINiS  The talk around softball  circles is the rumoured withdrawal from the league of  Gibsons Firemen. This, as far  as I know, is still a rumour  although the league officials  have been notified of the Fire-  rmens intention. I cannot write  what I think, being manager of  the Firemen, but I will give  facts.  A few weeks agoi the Firemen played a double header  at. Pender. The Firemen suspected1 that a recently acquired  Pender player had ; not received' his transfer papers and  was not eligible to play. After  speaking with officials of the  Pender team the Firemen decided to play. They won the  first, so naturally did not protest, but losing the second they  notified the umpire in the  eighth inning that the game  was being played under protest. A check-up about one  hour after the game did not  uncover   any  signed   form  or  Phone Gibsons 53  GIBSONS BUN  SUPPLIES, LTD.  transfer for the player involved. The secretary and opposing manager were, then notified by mail that the game  was protested.  A four man protest committee decided j that the games  were to be replayed, later they  awarded one game to each  team, the reason . being that  the Firemen should have protested the first game too. As  anyone who plays ball knows,  you don't protest a game you  win, or do you?  Little League  Wilson Creek Orioles played  h|o4t to the Ptowell River  Pirates in "more ways than  one, and the many fans who  saw 'the game came away  with the firm convidtion that  they had missed many afternoons enjoyment through not  attending more of these interesting combats.  Wilson Creek had one good  inning in which they collected  .most^of their runs, but the  Pirates jogged along slowly  but surely, hailing down the  efforts .of the Orioles. It was a  very interesting game as the  outcome Would indicate, the  Powell River kids eventually  winning 7 to 5.  Taking the eye cf the fans,  Were   the   two   pitchers   who  bore   down   consistently,   and  were not responsible for most  of  the  runs scored. Then the  two pint sized catchers, hardly bigger than the bats which  were '   swinging in  front    of  them,     gave   an    Exhibition  which would have done credit  to a team of much older boys.  Eight year old Ray Rankin,  gave a creditable performance  as catcher for the Orioles, considering, that he was substituting for the regular catcher who  was on holidays.  After the games, excitement  ran high in the community  hall, wjhere mothers! of the  Wilson Creek boys had prepared a dinner for both teams,  and' the officials.  8    Coast News, July 12, 1956  The past three, weeks in  Magistrate Johnston's court  have featured a variety of traffic-regulation infractions, with  speeding leading: Ernest Cald-  walader, of Campbell River,  on Highway 19, Vancouver  Island1, James Ridock of ythe  same area, speeding with a  logging truck and trailery on  the Sechelt highway, George  Edward Meade and James  Henry Bell and Samuel Ged-  des of Vancouver and E.E.Coe  of Selma Park, speeding while  on holidays in the Kcotenays,  were each fined $25 and costs.  A number of juveniles were  fined, one for having beer,  and was fined $10 and costs.  An additional $10 and costs  was assessed for entering a  Government Liquor store. A  second paid a $10 fine and  costs for having beer in his  possession,  Another juvenile, recently  released from the Brennan  Lake School for Boys was returned there for an indefinite  period for stealing a oar at  Sechelt. Another implicated in  the same theft, was placed on  probation.  Two juveniles . who drove  without due care and attention  were each fined $20 and_ costs,  and had their drivers' licenses  suspended for one year.  Hugh Dawson . Hatchard, a  minor of Sechelt, having driven his car in an erratic manner  was fined $25 and costs. ,  TJie Magistrate announces  that speeding on the highways  will likely bring long periods  of license suspension  For Guarenieed  Watch and Jewelry  Repairs  CHRIS'S JEWELERS  Work   done   on   the   Premises  -Phone 96 Sechelt  m  SPECIAL LEGION MEETING  LEGION HALL, SECHELT  July 19       S g>.  |A1I Members and Prospective Members  are Urgently Requested to Attend!  CANADIAN LEGION  SECHELT  It cost Roderick MacLaren  Inglis of Gibsons $10 and costs  for failng to have a current  permit for a freight vehicle,  and his driver, Harry Doren,  a fine of $10 and costs, for  driving a    load    over  8 feet  wide on the highway.  Albert ��ouie of Sechelt  for being intoxicated on the reserve at Sechelt, was fined  $10 and costs. He stated that  he had got the liquor from an  unknown man.       -  JULY 14 -�� 8 PM.  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL  MEMBERSHIP CARD $5 DOOR PRIZE  Ml WAN IS WEL FA RE FUND  SH  No. 1  Best  Buy! !  Consumer's  Report Rates  EUREKA  No. 1  Best  Buy: _  THE    CI ID CI/ A     SUPER ROTO - MATIC       ���  NEW    E- U l\ C l\ -f\    SWIVEL - TOP CLEANER  fo&H>   j&aed Say4<:  Only EUREKA has all these  TOP FEATURES:  New Cyclonic Air Action  New Double���Sized Throw���away  Dust Bag  New ZipCIip Open Easy Top  Step���On Toe Switch  Easy Glide Rug Nozzle  DELUXE   Tools, Vinyl Hose  Vinyl carrying & storage Bag  i .  Adjustable   Suction  Rubber  Swivel Wheels  Full l~horse Motor  Lighter Weight  Full One���-Year  Guarantee  All these conveniences; -All this performance  only  *P*ySf��5?^  IN STOCK���LIBERAL ALLOWANCE on your USED   VACUUM  TERMS: 10% down, Balance   in Easy Instalments at  1  ,���M, HARDWARE,  ����,-"*  APPLIANCES  Phone 32  Gibsons  ass  Fol(ow the example of  more than 2,000,000  Canadians who save  for the things they  want at the  ��ofM  fit* Savfaf ��&.<,.  Bank, of Montreajd  WORKING        WITH        CANADIANS  IN        EVERY        WALKOF        LIFE  S  I   N   C  E        1   8   1   7 . . ��  f  $24*4<fa4 *p&4t %?a#6  Gibsons Branch:  EDWARD HENNIKER, Manager  Sechelt Branch:  DONALD McNAB, Manager  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  J��Z*2*L


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