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The Coast News Sep 6, 1956

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Array Published  in   Gibsons.  33,  C,  Volume 10, Number 36  September  6.  1956  Mr. Milliard E. Ireland,  %  Archives B. C.��  Farlija^en*   Bldg  e   ��  Vi.  r o r i :i ��� ��� ~  Serving the Growing  Sunshine Coasi  t  Report of the activities thus  far    of    Gibsons    Recreation  Commission  as reported  atX a > /view merchant, Social Credit.  Anthony     John     Gargrave,  : Four candidates were nominated for Mackenzie riding  in the provincial election,  Sept. 19. This was announced  following close of nominations  Tuesday by J.S.P. Johnson  chief returning officer at Powell River.  Those nominated were:  Robert John    Muir,    West-  meeting held on August 6th  in the "hdme of J. Drummond,  reveals boxing shows were  sponsored for the boys with  twice and sometimes thrice  weekly meets at Port Mellon.  This, was  dropped because   of  isorsanized  ", In memory of/three boys  who met d^ath on the--high-;'  way this year, young men of  the Peninsula have formed a  driver'sclub, Which will be a  big step in" the direction ofv  safer driving.  These boys, from 16 years  and up, are serious about their  club and the aims of this club.  TKey want the public to realize that it will make young  drivers^"fully'aware of the potential danger of fast 'driving.  A main feature will be to  learn more about the actual  mechanics of their cars, and  to keep them in safe running  condition. The only kind of  show put on by the club for  the public to view will be  tests in skill, not speed.  Only holders of driver's licences can join the clubhand  if any member sees another  disobeying the law on the  highway a ��� stiff fine will, be  assessed 'by the officers of  the club.  y.^Bill IVTorrison was elected  ptesidierit, and Dave Rumley,  vice-president at the first meeting^ at; the home of'Mr. and  Mrs. .Morrison, on Wed. , Aug.  297,:;,:,''  Entry fee' decided upon is  $6,' and further dues -will be  $2 monthly. The cars of all  members must be checked by  a mechanic periodically, and  the club reserves the right to  ask the withdrawal of any  ��� member disobeying the rules  of the club or the road. The  next meeting will be held at  7:30 p.m.' Sept. 5 at the Thome,  of B. Morrison. Anyone wishing to join is invited, y  At a special meeting of the  Sechelt Board of Commissioners Aug 22 the estimate of the.  Peninsula Contractors was accepted for sanding the floors  and applying dmoleum;, t*lle."  This firm will also excavate  and crib the pit for installation of a floor furnace in the,  ,\ new Municipal . Hall. The estimate of C and S Sales regarding the installation of the  furnace Was accepted- by  the  '. Board; 7y7 ��� /, y ���/ ��� .::  A letter from the Sunshine  Coast Fall Fair Committee  suggested an invitation be extended on behalf of the Board  to a member of the S.C.F.F.  Committee to attend the reg-  xtoar kieeting in regard to  strong representation from  Sechelt in next year's fair.  MAKE YOUR IPItOTEST -  COUNT-,���;^ote Liberal was  the slogan adopted'���'- : by y the  Liberal candidates vat a meeting at the weekend 4n Vancouver's Hotel Georgia. Above,  Jules Mainil', candidate in  Mackenzie yriding, and Provincial Leader Arthur Laing  discuss the/party!'s 12-poant,  platform at the meeting/ Liberals say that if citizens "face  facts'::' , a. strong protest vote  Will defeat Social Credit in  B.C.'s Sept. 19 election.  Gargrave at  Port Mellon  Speaking at Port Mellon,  Tony Gargrave, CCF candidate for Mackenzie told his  pulp worker audience that  honesty was hot one of the  things this government could  crow about.  "Mr Bennett cannot explain  his failure to clean house in-  the face of allegations of bribery and patrondge in our forests resources and road construction'by repeating his favourite phrase "no comment"  Gargrave said. Tony Gargrave  refered to the Stewart-Gas-  siar-y road-"scandal and the  Stur'dy-Sommers ciase. :r    7  .. 'Surely"this government did  not -.believe they/ could stifle  debate on the' Sturdy-Som-  mers case and on mismanagement ��� of construction of the  Stewart-Cassiar, road by snap  elections and libel suits.'   '  " "    " -      . r- .   . '.  "For a while I thought Mr  Sommers was going to try and  put all the opposition^ candidates in jail. It would have,  ^ertainly cut". down' election  expenses," Gargrave said.  "Tlie decision of Justice  Wilson to free Dean Finlayson  vfr.om" contempt charges was  gratifying," Gargrave. said.  Social Credit certainly received an .oblique reprimand for  its attempt to provide free/  speech for itself meanwhile  muzzling the opposition and  the press with the. threat of  court action.  - Tony ' Gargrave- speaks /at  Powell. River August. 30, Bella Coola Sept. 4, and Ocean  Falls Sept. 5.  John  Powell     River,    woodworker,  ;ccf.  Jules  Arthur   Mainil,     Gibsons    gblf    course     operator,  /Liberal.  '    David Angus Moon,  Bowen  transportation   costs  and    the    Island   resort   operator, �� Pro-  fact- that there was no     suit-; * gressive-Conservative.  able   accomodation     for    this  /;       Election day will be Wed-  group in Gibsons. .This  effort  /nesday,   Sept.   19   and  details  showed a net profit of $35:35   /about  polling booths  will  be  and was more than    self suf- yanhounced later,  ficient    and it   was    with    a   ;     The entry, of the first three  great deal ot reluctance  that  'candidates  did not    surprise  this particular group was dis-   'but the entry of Mr Moon was  banded.   - 7       y 7';a complete surprise along this  Gihsonsy B^rnintbny : Cltib^ ;5coastlin(fc  was    given assistance ���'���'��� by y at ������ ������  loan of $50, but to date there  has y ":��� toeenr ��� ' no repayment,  thought there seems a; yliKeli-  hood of getting; some" repayment in the future. The Com-  Tmissiort ddes riot' feel :that^ihe  membershipi fees of this group 7 Stan Fallows brought in a  areisidEficient to o^ to win the  sound financial basis.      'J ���      yRoberts Creek Salmon derby,  A Keep Fit class for-Vwomi?n ;^t Roberts Creek:last Sunday,  was .sponsoredand cost guar- 7; The. derby, <��� organized by  anteed, yb^y^is/   grbi^    ha^ Creek    Legion,  bfeeh;'s^lf /sufficient; fronV tile /had a perfehct day. Twenty-  start. The "commission expects two fish were displayed in  this group to commence again the old Co-op store for judg-  this year. '       \ing.  The commission was' instru- , Mr and Mrs Danroth attend-  mental^ in getting low rental .ed the weigh-in, Bill Gilbert  ori the School Hall and having and Ted Scott handled the  the  High School   gym    mad^   ^announcements,  and   J.    Don-  ws wins  Derby  availablev-fc&r basketball., ' "��  A loan was made to the  Firemen's Softball team of  $125 but to date there has  been no repayment on this  account.  The Gibsons Dance    Group  "&ghan'. -announed.the. .winners,  who were presented with  their prizes by Mrs Donaghan.  - Prizes were awarded to:  Stan Fallows, 12 lbs. 3, an  electric   deep-fat   fryer;     Mrs  was sponsored and loaned the L.  Comrie,  11  lbs, a    fishing  sum of $50 to  organize    and rod  and reel;  W;  Coulter,  10  guarantee    payment    of    the lbs.   15.  electric fry  pan;    B.  teacher. This group has repaid Grant,   10 lbs. 5, travel    rug;  the  loan     and    is    operating B. Scott,  10  lbs.  2Vz,    set of  successfully    as     a   .business dishes; W.*Sandberg, 10 lbs. 1,  venture.- electric   kettle;   T.     Kennedy,  ��� The Tennis /Club was  loan- ���- 8 lbs. 15, tackle box'. JUNIOR:  ed $75 but.to date no    repay- D.  Grant,  8  lbs  10,  cash  and  ment has been made. The com- a big kiss from Mrs Donaghan,  mission feel that the    Tennis The  first  and  junior  prizes  Club is a great  asset to    the were   donated   by     Donaghan  community in that it offers a  service to a great number of  people. ���  The  Tennis  Club  has  quite  Store.  Winning fish were auctioned off, by J. Donaghan as  auctioneer,   and     the     funds  heavy commitments in respect turned over to    the    Roberts  to paying for the blacktopping Creek Legion:  of the courts.    Donations of bats and balls  was made to the Babe Ruth  League and a basketball and  football is on hand for the use  of  any   interested     organized  group.     .������'���'. The   14th    Annual    Labour  The Village Commission re-, pay celebration sponsored by  presentative was asked to as-" the Local International Broth-  certain from the Village Com- erhood of Pulp, . Sulphite and  mission as tb their feelings " Papermill Workers was the  for a grant toward the Cen- best yet. A full day's program  tennial yCelebrations in 1958. arranged by Art Lockwood  Tip to/ $2500 is available from and his committee began at  the /Provincial Recreation 10 a.m. with children's sports  Commission provided a like / at, Seaside Park. By lunch-  sum is supplied by the village, time   it   was     estimated     300  ^Tentative; suggestions     for  ^1958  Centennial    Celebrations  would   be  the     purchase     of  ground     suitable   for   a    fair  ground  and   playing field.  ichildren had claimed tickets  for hot dogs, pop and ice  cream, and by the end of the  day Mr and Mrs Swan and  their   helpers   had     dispensed  A  second suggestion is   for    over   1.000   hot  dogs,   and  ice  ���ansdu  names orrscers  .The following officers were  elected-at'a    meeting of    tlie  THopkins   Landing   Community  Association Sept,   1: *  President: Mrs M. Hunter,  secretary: Mr David Henderson, treasurer: Eric Thomson, "  directors: Mrs " M. "Little John,  Mr David Hunter, Mr ' W.H.  Day, Mr N. Boyd, Mr M.  Marler, Capt. G.H. Hopkins  and Mr E.R. Thomson.  a swimming race around  Keats 'Island with prizes offered up to $1000.  Present members of the  Recreation Commission are:  Chairm(an, O. Robinson; 'secretary, R. Wilson; treasurer,  J. Drummond. Executive: H.  Inglis, N. Hough, F: Crowhurst, and TRon Godfrejr.  cream bars and 24 gallons of  One" of the highlights was  crowning the Pulp Queen, a  ceremony arranged by the  Womens Service Club and  given added distinction by the  parade of the Port Mellon  Scouts, Cubs��� Guides and  Brownies with their leaders  Mr J.O. O'brien, Mr P. Quarry, Mr G. "Taylor, Mrs E.  Preiss and Mrs D. Macklam.  Mr  E.  Freer supplied    cheer-  FERRIES CONTINUE  While official word has no*  yet been received from Black ful music for 1heir parade and  Ball Ferries it is understood the entrance of the Queen,  that the'14 ferries daily will At 6 p.m. a staff team cap-  continue after Oct. 1 when tained by'E. Hume challenged  schedule was supposed to the Union to a ball game. The  have changed. (Continued on page 4)  The Associated Boards of  Trade of the Fraser Valley  and Lower Mainland will  meet in convention on. Wed.,  Sept. 12, at Sechelt. B.C. Delegates will come from tlie  Fraser Valley and' Lower  Mainland and it is expected  over 100 will attend.  Registration will, start .'at,  10.45 a.m. Morning session  will commence at 11 o'clock  with. a reception at 12 noon  and luncheon at 12.45. Giiest  speaker' will be announced.  The " afternoon session will  commence at .2 p.m. and  speakers will be. lProf. 7R.H.  Gram "of ; the / B.C. Electric  Company, Dr. Jack Wright of  Mrs Black bucked strong  tides coming out of the Skookum Chuck as she took one  hour and eighteen minutes to  complete the one mile swim  from Dunlop's across the Inlet  to Egmont trading.'  Four other swimmers entei'-  ed the .'race but were forced  out by the cold wate;r.  Mrs Lillian.. Black of Egmont stroked her/way tb victory in the marathon swim,  feature eyent of ��� the first Egmont/ regatta: Saturday. 7-  ' "A " tfbphy- ha'gfb^en * donated-  to be put up, each year as the  prize. of the Dunlop.'s to Egmont swim. The cup will be  turned in each year but the  winners will be given replicas  which they may keep.  The program for Egmont's  first regatta included swimming, diving, water skiing,  surf-board riding and , row  boat races.  Here are the winners of the  various events:  Swimming; 12 years pnd under- David Healey, Larry Silvey, Gordon Beale.  Swimming, 13 to 16 years-  Steve Silvey, Douglas Silvey.  David Healey.  Diving, 16 and under- Judy  Griffith, Carol Bryde, David  Healey.  Boat Race- Ron Phillips, Michael Phillips, tie to Carol  Bryde and Sally Silvey.  the University of Washington.,  Dr. John Friesen of the. University of British Columbia.,  Mark Pretty of Hope, B.C.  and ..Mr Charles Newby oT  Chilliwack, B.C.  There will be a panel discussion, and the subject; wlli  be, Scientific. Community Development on a Do it Yourself basis.  Delegates will arrive Sechelt by special buses , aruJ  will be met by Andrew Johnston, president of the Sechelfc  Board of Trade and J. Mayne,  chairman of ihe special events  committee. ��� :  ��� The delegates are all aa-  xious to see the Sunshine  Coast of which local members,  have talked so much about.  The special events committee  consisting of J. Mayne, Erase  Pearson and Jim Parker have  had a considerable amount df  organization work so the affair will be run smoothly and  the delegates have a goo'S  time while guests of the Sechelt Board of Trade.  I  to visiting la'd  "Russell Holm, aged seven  and son of Mr and Mrs Ralph  Holm of Vancouver spending  a holiday with Mr and Mrs  George Millar of'Sechelt. was  badly injured whilst playing  in the Burns and Jackson logging Co. yard at Wilson Creek.  He was taken to Pender  Harbour hospital and from  there was flown to Vancouver  and died in St. Paul.'s hospital. /Funeral servtices jwere  held at Mount Pleasant Funeral, home Sept. 1, Rev. H.O.  Satre officiating.  Cripples use i  up Einament f  The B.A. Mops sent the KXy  wanis   Cripples back to thaif/  wheelchairs when they  handed  them. a  26-14   shellackiisE  -iny.-last^"^ursdaysy -softbaffi  game between the arch rivals.  The girls outplayed arid out-  hit the. . Kiwanis    Club in    a  free   hitting  affair  that    pro  vided lots  of laughs for    the  fair crowd that was on hancL  The highlight of the game  was the spectacular one handed catch by Glen Davis whe  had never played ball before  in his life. Glen also saveS  a pop fly that bounced out oE  shortstop Ray Kruse's hands  by charging in from centre  field to catch the ball .before  it hit the ground.  The Cripples downfall waj>  their somewhat porous ihfieldr  even with 3 second basemen-  the ball would still.go through  into the outfield with t h'e  creaking of Kiwanis joints  drowning out the roar of the-  crowd.  The Cripples took a 6��  lead in the early innings and  then elected tb play to the  grandstands and got themselves behind and could never  regain the lead, even with the  help of the umpire.  The game was held up oftei*.  with   arguments   between   trie'7'  two   coaches,   Bill   Skeilett  of  the  Mops  and Harry Reichel^  of  the   Cripples.   Harry     was  also     water-boy   for  the     Kiwanis  team,   a     position    we/  understand  he  held  down oe/  many   teams  in  his     younger:  days.  A beach party and corii  roast was enjoyed by 'both  teams after the game.   ,  HEALTH   CONFERENCE  The first Child Health- Conference of the fall for infants  and pre school children will  be held by the Public Health  Nurse at the Port Mellon Community Hall on September 13,  from 2.30 to 3.30 p.m.  FATHER DIES  The father of Edward Henniker, manager of the Bank  of Montreal in Gibsons, died  Sunday morning, Aug. 26 in  Shaughnessy Hospital. Funer-  al service? wore held Thursday in North Vancouver.  -Ro'admen strike  The crews of 15 trucks aiifi  two shovels employed on'Highway construction went i or  strike to protest one of -ihe  truck drivers, Archie Fred1  Nicholls being fired by foreman, George France. Nicholls  had previously asked ii- 'the  crew.-were to have Saturday  off in connection with -the  Labour Day holiday. Nicholls:  was apparently spokesman for  Ihe cJ.hers and they objects  to .him being fired for sucfci-,a  reason and left the jtb* in  consequence.  The men are now TepcnteS  back at work. ' Wftz <Eoast Njems  >, Published by Sechelt Peninsula News Lid��  every Thursday, at Gibsons, B.C.  r       Member Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association  \ and the B.C. division of C.W.N.A.  t* Box 128, Gibsons, B.C. Phone 45Q  FRED  CRUICE, Editor and Publisher  DO WORTMAN, Advertising Manager  j&siihorized Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  v35a*es of Subscription: 12 mos., $2;    6 mos., $1.25?    3 mos., 75c.  'i&siied States and Foreign, $2;50 per year. 5c per copy.  V    -- ��    iMi-Lt&s^  -.iaHB'"iHr" ���""-'  An editor of a weekly newspaer is supposed to take a  ifeQnite stand regarding the candidates in his riding at some  ^Mint in an election campaign. :  Having met all three candidates now in the running for  JSkcfcenzie riding, Tony Gargrave, the MLA in the last legis-  "Satnre; Jules Mainil, the Liberal candidate and Robert J. 'Muir,  Se Social Credit candidate, the editor is still at a loss what  :��&��� say. .  He likes all three of them. Each one has his particular  2&arm, Mr. Gargrave, youthfulness; Mr. Mainil direct approach  3��a. Mr. Muir, dignity. It seems a pity that two of them will  '3?we to go down to defeat because one only will 'be elected.  Analyzing the vote of the last election When Mr. Gargrave  tstoiv would not be fair in this election when in the opinion of  ?&e editor -the situation is hot the same. The Social Credit  ^s^ernment of Mr. Bennett has during its period of office ac-  mnred some unpleasant shadows. Whether these shadows are  seat or otherwise Mr. Bennett has not revealed and what the  general public thinks of them will be revealed election day.  Perhaps at this point an interesting paragraph from an ar-  ���SfeJe entitled "After the Elections" (Quebec) by Abbe Gerard  jE&sbss of Laval University department ofi social sciences, Quebec  UTgy and Abbe Louis O'Neill chaplain of the faculties of science,  -jsammerce and forestry, would make interesting reading for  s532Qdidates and voters as well.  . IShis paragraph comes towards the end of a lengthy attack  tHB specific methods used in the last Quebec election and gener-  -asSy on the present trend of political campaigns. Here is the  SpBffagraph:  lo us the conclusion seems obvious. An electoral'period  -jsreela as the one just completed shows itself a terrible instrument  iaff demoralization and de-Christianization. What makes a Christ-  3m country is not primarily tlie number of chunches, the pious  sSs��ements of politicians'/the apparent temporal and political  asHaence of the Church, or "good relations" between the Church  ���sbskI State. It is primarily the respect for truth, (belief in just-  ���������'Ssb, integrity of conscience, and respect for freedom. Present  sSsctoral practices are a frontal attack on all these values. The  ���Sanger is even greater, in that much evidence shows that the  ��woscience of'the'^ith'M^d/eyen that of members of religlbiis  swdersi no longer fimfaca^etobe shocked &y such corruption.*  :sb  i  IMPORTANT NOTICE TO  AUTOMOBILE OWNERS  Effective    October   1st.    1956 a new. Financial Responsibility Law will~be implemented in ihe Province of Alberta.  -This Law requires each Insured io carry a Financial Responsibility Card similar to that now in use in the Provinces of British Columbia and Manitoba. If you content  jlaie any trips into the  ^on-Resident:Pmk Card'  for further information contact  N. Richard McKibbin  INSURANCE  Province of Alberta, a special  ...... '   ��� "��r  is necessary.  Gibsons  Phone 42  follow the Black Bali flag!  *  FASTEST ACROSS THE STRAFT  VANCOUVER-NANAiMO  FERRIES HAVE EVERY TWO HOURS ON THE  EVEN HOUR, 6 A. M.-MIDNIGHT,  FROM BOTH HORSESHOE BAY AND NANAIMO  IV. at 6 am, 6,10,12 noon, 2 pm, 4,6, Z, 10,12 mid.  (Daylight Saving Tim*)  Black Ball VaccouTer City htsy terminal is at Hbneshoe  Bay, West Vancouver, minutes from dowetown Vancouver  via Georgia Street, Lions Gate Bridge and West Shore Driva*  Reservations NOT Needed  Pas**ng*ra-r Automobiles���Truck*  BLACKBALL  GENTLE MEN  I have been thinking of an  old man I knew when I was  a lad. He was bent nearly  double and walked along the  streets with hands behind his  back. He seemed to suffer  from curvature of the spine or  some kindred ailment. He was  a. great favorite with everybody but especially with  children. I have never known  a kinder and 'more unassuming person.  He had no ambition to be  thought of other than as.ya  humble Christian,, yet ; >by  sheer transparent goodness lie  became probably the best  loved man in a town of about  30,000 people. I left England  before he died but friends  told me his funeral was one  of the largest ever held  there. He was a member of  but children from all schools,  including the Roman* Catholic,  followed his body to its last  one of the Protestant churches  restjng-place in a local cemetery. He never held office in  any of the local organizations;  he was the humblest man- in  town.  He did teach Sunday School.  Sometimes sophisticated lads  would draw his attention to  passages in the bible that  seemed vulgar; He �� looked  pained but patient as he tried  to explain their place in Scripture but his sheer purity,;pf  life shamed, the youths and  increased their respect for,  him. ' :'AXA:-  I had at that time some office in a Band bf Hope Temperance Society. Several times  he came and spoke to the  children; modestly dressed but  completely carried away with  his subject. By some strange  law of the spiritual life, even  restless youngsters understood  he? spoke, as did his Master,  With authority, :':./w-  The word gentleman has  come to have a meaning suggesting social prestige. Old  "Tommy Herron.V never  earned more than enoughy to  .'     ���������.������       .. -.'    .   ;'���' ''..       ' :���": ' ���-.i'dQ  keep himself in decent clothes  and maintain a frugal style  of living but if by gentleman  we mean kindness, culture, >  and good-will, he qualified  100 percent7 All kinds of  people sought his advice although he had very little formal schooling.  No man I have known made  me think so much of that  striking sentence St. Paul  used when writing to ' the  Corinthians: "Love seeketh  not her own". That was it;  he never would have said:  "l.'ll have my own, .7' he  did not insist even on his  rights. It wasn.'t what he did  or said, but what he was that  counted. He lived a selfless  life ��� he was that rarity; a  gentleman.  I have known qujte; a lot pf  men like him; obscure, humble but dependable. They  are the salt of the.earth although they would be the last  people in the world to think  it. but there tey are, like, the  foundation stones of a 'bridge,  unseen  but  necessary.  People like Tommy Her-  ron ��� whether they are men  or women ��� make me think  of Jesus. A lot of belligerent-  minded people try to make us  think that Jesus was assertive  and capable of anger. They  are constantly quoting that  incident when Jesus made- a  scourge and drove the money  changei's out of the temple.  From that they work out a  system in which Jesus was a  he-man as they term it; sub-'  ject to passionate v outbursts.  Not long ago a man who  heard- me ,-preach:���-on the  gentleness of Jesus ywrote rae  a pretty scornful letter in  which he said I made Jesus  out 'to be a "sissy". He went  on to say what he thought Jesus would say and do in certain emergencies. It was a  different Jesus than I had always believed in.  I have in my mind a picture  of Jesus. I think of him washing the disciples' feet and tel  ling them that the greatest  of all must be the servants of  alL I remember his words:  "Except a corn of wheat fell  into the ground and die it  abideth alone, but if it die it  bringeth forth much fruit."  I recall that with his dying  breath he said concerning  those who crucified Him:  "Father forgive them, for they  know not what -they do."  ��� Jesus was gentle, and forgiving, tolerant and selfless.  He wras quiet, patient and  strong with a sensitive regard  for the weaknesses and frailty  of others. Furthermore, I believe that those who live  closest to him will likewise  be gentle. A bombastic Christian is a contradiction ih  terms. Humility is the flag  ���cf/the lowly. 7-  . Our   quotation to-day  is by  For Guaranteed  Watch and Jewelry  Repairs  CHRIS'S  JEWELERS  Work   done   on   the   Premises  WE BUY OLD GOLD  7     Phone 96 Sechelt  2  /Coast News, Sept. 6, 19SS  Henry Ward Beecher: ' "  "Gentleness is  not weakness;  it is strength held in reserve."  BE  CLEARLY  INFORMED  PUT YOUR  EXTRA DOLLARS  TO WORK  There's no better  place for those idle,  unproductive dollars  than in Investors Mutual, Canada's largest  mutual fund. For full  information consult  your Investors Syndicate _, representative.  ;  ;^; Write 'or PhonSe    '  NEVILLE ASTLEYf  District Manager....  503-S40 W. Hastings  Phone Marin* 5283  Vancouver  2. B.Q.  lt%v<����to>��gi   y-r  mutual o# c*m*o�� itD.  '*' X:".: Csrtada't kmjittt mttual Aurf  Ihiad omcti wimmi>��o > orp'icti w piwciMt cm*��  Th'e Honourable *  P. A. GAGLARDI  Minister of   Highways  WILL SPEAK  TO YOU ON THE  :;   RECORD OF     "  ACHIEVEMENTS  OF YOUR  SOCIAL CREDIT  GOVERNMENT  SOCIAL CREDIT  Keeps YOU   Informed  Ayyy...       %''���[  / Issued By  The B.C.  Social   Credit  Campaign     Committee  Young Man  with a Plan  ��� '-��������� i  One of these days,;Fred's going to take  ' over the. farm. Meanwhile, he's planning;  studying and working hard .. .learning  right on the job. '"���'���  Already he's learned a lot about modern  farm management, and how a chartered  bank can play its part in making farm  living more comfortable, more profitable;  ' He has found, for example, how useful    /  the bank can be'as a place to build up   7  savings, to obtain credit, to seek financial  advice and market information. He knows  that the tank manager's door is open  to everyone.  i       ���','-���������   i  \    ,     :���'���������������   '���������  When you see a good-looking, well-rua  farm, chances are the farmer uses the  services the chartered banks have buile  up for #//Canadians.        .  4  ������>-   -*'��^,Vt..  THE CHARTERED BANKS SERVING YO UR COMMU NIT��> BY  PHYLLIS  M.  HODGSON  Queen for a day as well as  Eomemaker of  1956 was  the  thrill for Mrs Jean Wyngaert  when she    was    an    honored  guest of the PNE on Wednesday of last week. Mrs    Wyngaert,  who   took  top    honors  in - jbaking,    preserving    and  needlework    with     15     first  prizes and  12    seconds,    was  welcomed by: Mr W.J. Borrie,  PNE president, and presented  with a lovely corsage. Following the luncheon the    reception   party visited    the   race  track where  Mrs    Wyngaert  was scheduled' to decorate the!  winning  horse,   however,  the  winning horse refused to join  ���the festivitiesj so the   jockey  accepted the y decorations instead. Afternoon tea followed  with congratulations and more  For Guaranteed  Watch and Jewelry  ] Repairs  CHRIS'gyJEWELJERS  Work  done  oh  thev Premises  WE BUY OLD GOtD  y Phone 96 Sechelt  flowers showered upon the  honored guest, concluding  with presentation of a silver  engraved rose bowl and "bouquet of red carnations.  On Friday August 31, Mr  and Mrs Dave Rees received  congratulations on. their 53rd  wedding anniversary.  Mr and Mrs Jack Marshall  and children, holidaying in  Kelowna and Osoyoos, visited  the Mike Landres, former  Gibsons friends.  Mr and Mrs John Theed  and their four children are  spending their holidays on the  Sunshine Coast. Mr Theed  was manager of the Bank of  Montreal here Some years  ago.  Mr and Mrs John Vassallo  and small son David were  weekend guests at the Warwick home.  Mr and Mrs Ed Grant    enjoyed    a    visit    from      their  daughter  Mrs  E.V.   Matheson.  and    her    family    over    the  holiday weekend.  Mr and Mrs Sam Fladager  and family and  Carol Know  les enjoyed a camping trip to  the Okanagon,  Cpl. and Mrs John Morrison were in TLadner to attend  the wedding of Cost. Wayne  McCarthy and Miss Francis  Mitchell. Cpl. Morrison was  best man. Both bride and  groom are well known in  Gibsons, as Const. McCarthy  was on detachment here.  Mrs Crowhurst Sr. with Albert are holidaying in the  interior.  Mr and ,.Mrs George Hopkins have returned from a  short holiday.  Mrs Fred Crowhurst , and  Carol have returned from, a  visit with Mrs Crowhurst's  sister, Mrs Walker of Vancouver.  The John Atkinson home  with its lovely garden and  beach has been a popular rendezvous this summer for relatives, friends and small fry.  Present guests include Mr and  Mrs Hutton with David and  Janet from Vancouver, Mr  and Mrs Strachey and family  from Victoria and Miss Clare  Shenfield from Edmonton.  Recent' visitors of Mr and  Mrs R.J. Hammond were Mr  and Mrs Borgy Lauritsen and  ���sy$\  more  ever....  Si:-'  .-* ���,  yt >  ts  time to  WSkWM  From September 15th next, savings deposits at  Canada's First Bank willearn interest at the rate oi  per Annum  flake advantage of this new^higher rate by opeifc  ing a B> of M- savings account today;".. //and save  regularly at the bank with the largest savings  'deposits of any hank in Canada, serving more  than two million customers.  "X  ���s  >; ���.  OF  ">���'  working with Canadians in  every walk of life since 1817  Gibsons Branch:        EDWARD HENNIKER, Manager  Sechelt Branch: /DONALD McNAB. Manager  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency)  Open on Canadian  Forest Products  Ltd.. semi-monthly paydays  Coast News,  Sept. 6,  1956    3  family from Victoria and Mrs  Vic Q.'Hara from Zeallas.  Mr and Mrs Thor Christensen have returned from a  trip to Banff, Lake Louise  and -Medicine  Hat.  .Mrs  N.    Dolley    enjoyed a  visit from her son Frank and  . his three children from Whal-.  ley.  Mr and Mrs Bob Burns  have returned from holidays  Travelling by car, they visited  Prince George. Dawson Creek  Edmonton and Calgary.  Recent guests at the Macnicol home - were Mr George  Noble of Dominion Engineering Co. of Montreal and Mrs  Dale Johnson from Dawson  Creek who was taking an instructors course at Bing  Camp.  Keith Bushfield, who spent  a- couple of weeks with his  ' mother, Mrs Frank Bushfield, has returned to his  home in San Jose California.  . Mr Tom Larsen, former  bank manage at Gibsons, and  now of Williams Lake, is  holidaying with his family  at their summer home near  Gower Point.  Mr. Macnicol, who for several years in the 1920.7s was  reeve of Saanich, V.I. and Mrs.  Macnicol were guests at the  Golden Jubilee celebration at  Saanich. Accompanying them  on the trip were Mr. and Mrs.  J. H. Drummond. Following the  jubilee celebrations they were  .guests of Mrs. Macnicol_'s  sister in Victoria for a few  days.     ���  , u" Concluding four month _'s  holiday, Mrs. Rennie, a former resident of Granthams, entertained her many friends at  a- farewell party in the Mariner Cafe, prior to her departure to her home in Scotland.  Professor Henderson in a few  well chosen words wished Mrs.  Rennie "Bon Voyage:"-.  Correspondence  courses  open  Students who desire special  high school correspondence  coursies, or obtain.special help  in courses they are studying  and adults who want to take  a special course of study to  imprqye their earning capacity, can do so through the  department of {education high  school correspondence branch.  Fees are charged on a sliding scale, depending upon  whether the student is attending school, living' where no  high school is avaiable, or  not attending the' available  school but wishing to study.  v Subjects available range  from deisel engineering *��� to  iJtess desiring and .dozens  of courses are available.  , Regular credit rating may  be had if    desired,    through  ��� Pictured is a dinner dress  of elegance, a splendid choice  for either a young or more  mature figure. The wide open  neckline is pulled to a V and  itied with a little self tab with  a tiny fill-in of lace. Chantiliy  type lace over a pale lining  is worked into a V-shaped inset on the bodice and the brief  sleeves are finished with lace.  Th line is narrow and is softened by a fish-tail godet-in  back.  these  icourses,   and     students  may  complete  a whole    program of studies. "  A complete outline may be  obtained by communicating  with Dr. E.E. Lucas, director  of high school correspondence  instruction, Parliament Buildings, B.C.  NO TIG  R. S. RHODES  Doctor of OPtometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Wishes to announce he will be in  Sechelt, September 11  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Mrs. Gladys Batehelor, Sechelt 95F  If anyone wishes any adjustment or repair to  their present glasses I will be pleased to he of service.  LookhoM  gasoline ptiee? jtave  stayed down  i*r*  lit these days of high and  thing prjees> what's tapped to  - the price of .qasoKne?  ������^:,\Vci%',LU.^^.::..  ����������� .'  let's compare wholesale gasoline pftees  with flie ��weriw*��irt's t -~"r  general wholesale price index.',  4  )  -N$  (*"#���'  S  0  i&  Stnee 1955-1959, prices  in general have risen 120%.  :^��  ,:..-.-In the same period,  gasoline has gone up only 38%K  ��**���  \ ~  Gasoline prices have gone ttpleM  ' -  -  than one-third as mocha*}  vtatefe prices in general,  ��fc*K**-.*s^;-' ^.^jaac ^^i^^^^'^^SP'" r  BOYS  &   GIRLS  AT STORE 1  TEEN-AGE GIRLS AT STORE  2  PHONE  GIBSONS       34F  Port Mellon - Sept.  6  Ocean  Falls ��� Sept.  7  with Stuart Aylsbury  Pender Harbour - Sept  Gibsons - Sept. 11  Woodfibre - Sept. 12  Sechelt - Sept. 13  Westview - Sept. 14'  with Leader Arthur Laing  Roberts Creek -Sept. 15  Powell River-Sept 17  FOR PARTICULARS SEE DISTRICT POSTERS  JULES MAINIL  Liberal Candidate  tMYyT    ;7yy7-  Bobert      Strachan  B.C.  CCF   Leader  HOUSE  These Are  The  Election  Issues!   /.  The Social Credit Way or The CCF  Way?.  One-man  rule  Sharp       Poliiiqal  Trickery  Back-room  timber  deals  Power give-aways  io private inter-  esls  Poor - relation  treatment for. Agriculture  or  or  or  ���or-  or  Democratic    Government  Straight-  Forward  accounting of  public funds      - _  Forest       Manage-  ment by  the Forest service  Public    Power   ai  rcosf''""?"'w"" ������������"������*  Equality with  other ���,   industries  Lefs Clean House o n  Sept. 19  Authorized fey  x. ccf no. i   Not One Man Rule  ris, Maureen Forschener," Roger  Edmunds,   Patricia   Terry,  Kennv Morrison.  SENIOR SPORTS:  Ladies 75 yd dash- Mrs N.  Addison,   Mrs  C.   Johnson.  Mens 100 yd dash- Jack  Wiren, Garry Murdoch.  Mens 35 yd sack race- Jack  Wiren, Dale De ATh.  Wliellbarrow race- Jack  Bridge and Helen Stewart,  Jack Wiren ahd Nat Addison.  Needle and Thread race, Jimmy Boyd and Olga Wolansky,  Jack Bridge and Helen Stewart.   '        ���'"��._'  Ski race winning team-  Jack Wiren, Nat Addison,  Frances Leon, Bruce Campbell, Wilf Forschener, Bev  Wiren. ' - (  Ladies   rolling   pin   throw-  Lottie Campbell, Nat Addison.  Mens mixed shoe race, Jimmy Hall, Jack Wiren.  Ladies mixed shoe race-  Mrs Swallow, Mrs C. Johnson.    "���      i  Ladies spike driving " contest- Mrs Boyes, Mrs Swanson.  Winning Tug of War team-  Tex  Enemark,      Buddy Maclean,     Ted    Turner,'0     Bruce.  Campbell,  Benny  Beaudoin.  PORT MELLON  Continued from page  1  Union team, captain F. Zanto-  las,  won  5-4    referees    being  Red Addison and Jack Wiren.  Sports   Results:  35 yds dash 5-7 yrs, Boys-  Jimmy Cox, Don Enemark,  Brian Lewis. Girls- Berna-  dette Gant, Kathy Proulx?  Lorna   Sneddon.  75 yds dash 8-11 yrs- Boys-  Alan5 Marshall. Burkhard Kerbis, . David Gant, .Girls- Dawn  Armstrong, Maureen Forschener,   Sharon   McKay.  100  yds     dash    12-15    yrs.  Boys- John Hague, David Doran, Brent Marshall. Girls- Eileen Scheideger, Sandra Peter-  ~    son, Gail Greggain. ;.  25 yds sack race under  11-  Boys- Roger Skidmore, Roger.  Edmunds,  John Enemark.  Girls-  Dawn Armstrong,  Nad-  ine Gant^ Lorna  Sneddon.  40 yds sack race  12-15 yrs.  Boj's- Wayne Greggain, David  Latham,  Lowell  Pearl.  Girls- .    Eileen     Scheidegger,  Sandra   Peterson,   Gail   Greggain.  Mixed 3-legged race 11 and  under-Burkhard Kerbis / and  Dawn Armstrong, Roger Edmunds and Diane Denford,  Rocky Zantolas and Nadine  Gant. -  - Mixed 3-legged race 40 yds  12t15\. yrs- Wayne and Gail  Greggain, David Doran and  Sandra Peterson, Garnett Edmunds and Eileen Scheidegger.  Mixed wheelbarrow race  12 and under- Bruce Cox and  Gail Greggain, Billy Quarry  and Carol Whitty, Roger Edmunds and Diane Denfbrd.  Mixed wheelbarrow race,  12-15 yrs- Garnett Edmunds  and Eileen Scheidegger, David  Doran and Sandra Peterson,  David pyatham knd y Janet  Swanson.  Mixed jumbled   shoe   .race  12-15    yrs-    Jariet    Swanson,  Sandra   Peterson,   David  Doran.  :      Mixed  egg and   spoon race  under   12-  ' Roger     Edmunds  and     Diane     Denford,     Billy  Quarry   and     Carol     Whitty;  Douglas and Kathy Milligan.  Boys Bear Cub race- Bruce  Cox,   Wayne   Greggain,     Garnett -7Edmunds7  ^7: Girlsv Antelope  race-   Dawn  Armstrong,  Sandra    Peterson.  Kathy Milligan.  Tiny Tots- Boys- Kenneth  Klassen, Garry. Klatt, .Kenny  Burhouse. ,    .. ������*���      7  Girls-   Joy   Forschner,   Denise  Quarry, Janice Roselahd.  Best    Decorated    Bicycle-  Janice. 'Preiss,   Barbara   Gant, -  Randy Boyes.  Best Decorated tricycle-  Pat Beaudoin, Carrie Gallier.  Kevin McGee.  Slow   Bicycle   race-   Wayne  :  Greggain,       Billy Quarry.,  DaVid Harris. .  Tricycle race- Robbie  Boyes, Denise Quarry, Karen  Enemark.  Ski   race-    winning     team-  Joanne  Fergusen,> David  Har-  pmtmmG  3-Piece Plumbing Set  5 ft.. Recess Ba/'h  14 X 20 in. Lav7 Basin  Close-Coupled Closet  with China Tank  AH fixtures complete  wlvh fittings to floor  ' $167.50  We carry a Complete  L^ie of Fittings  RIGHT "HERE  Don't     waste     time     writing     ^/\]VfPT T? *  back and  forth  to  Vancouver  for  parts' ordered    wrong    or  sent wrong. \  ��aM����.kausmBKi  MUWUtttnMU  '���<n imiiiiruiim imu��iwgiMii���aa���a  �����  We Cruise, and Estimate  and PAY CASH on Signing  the Contract  -?*  Phone 151  SAWMILLS  Gibsons  Schedule Change  The bus service between Gibsons and Gower  will operate as follows, until further notice.  Lv. Gibsons 1.00 p.m.       Ar. Gower Point 1.15 p.m.  Ar. Gibsons L30 p.m. ,.  Lv. Gibsons 10.30 a.m.       Ar. Gower Point 10145 a.m,  Ar. Gibsons 11.00  THURSDAYS ONLY  - .0.  .,, Sechelt Motor Transport Ltd.  C.C. Lawrence,       . /  BY SALES RECORDS -  THE MOST POPULAR TV!  PHILC02132 A  High Quality Set  Now  in ihe  Low - Price  Bracket  Regularly $389.95  Still  Available  at  PHILCO 2132/ Has &f Functional Modern Cabinet With  ; i Phonoramal Acoustic Lens T,o  Flood The Entire-R&om 7WMh  Life-Like F-M Sound. Its New  360 Chassis Is A Transformer  Powered For A Photo-Perfect  Picture.   ' , .  We ajso Carry tihe  CXy ��� JFiill Line of  PH1L66';#, RADIOS  RANGES-  RICHTERS RADIO T-V  Phone 6 -^ Your TV Center -^- Sechelt  WATCH  FOR IT  AVE FOR IT!  Our Completely Different  BIG FALL SEASON  ���������^'���'&$5?'f- v ���> :-X---  ^5Pi*.."f:*f-*w''*"^ '-'*r-.-> I' '-\-f*i  PIPE CUTTING &  .THREADING DONE  HERE  SERVICE  at Down to Earth Prices  at  Gibsons wwm  IIPPIIES, ITO.  Phone Gibsons 53  Kiddies* Alladijfi Lunch Kits  Regular ;$3.45.'     :Special,..$2.49  and Many More  similar Specials  in  our  Big SALE FLYER jn the MAIL  Phone 32  ^^j-y.A,  Gibsons Sechelt News  .Mrs  Jack    Redman,     with.  Bruce/spent a wonderful1 outdoor  holiday   in the   Caribou  at the Flying U ranch.  They  travelled by car in oredr to  enjoy the scenery of B.C. to  the greatest extent.  Mr and Mrs CH. Apps visited their daughter, Mrs J.  Hicks and family, for three  weeks at Porpoise Bay, where  mmmmmsmmmmmmmmmg  (READ - CUSTOMERS)  Don't Lose Your Vote ��� Vote For  A Sure Winner! Vote Your Food Dollars  The Right Way ��� Sechelt Lockers Way.  Our Platform���  ���  --..��� .    .,  -I      ���������.    . y ���  . .,��� _r, ������-..������/������      ..... "��� ��� I  ���   TNfo. T:: plank /' 0 UALITY!"  Gov't Graded & Inspected Only I  No. 2 >lank WE SELL TO YOU  .At      Packing House Prices: F.O.B. Vancouver!  MEATS FOR YOUR LOCKER OR FREEZER  Gauranteed Wholesale Prices On Sides Or  Quarters of Beef���yeal���Lamb or Pork.  No One Else Can Match This Policy.  ELECTION SPECIALS  Pork  Chops   CGf*  or Roasts .,mh  ih.  Oysters  PENDER  HARBOUR  VaAaaM-  Vz Pint  SHOULDERS  of B.C.  Lamb s':-//y,  33c  lb.  Turkeys  .TABLED  READY  -v    .''.���!������, I   !  they enjoyed a restful    holiday.  Mrs R.S. Hood and two  children have returned to  Prince Rupert after a two-  months' visit to Mrs Stan  Parker. _   ��� .'  Mrs Jim Parker made a  hurried trip to Vancouver to  see her father who is ill.  Mr.   and   Mrs. iS.     Burton,  Porpoise Bay spent     a  little  over    two     weeks    traveling  through    to    Prince    George,  B.C.   and  Edmonton,   Alberta.  A visit to an uncle over     80  was^he highlight of the trip.  Mrs. Gladys Batehelor, Selma    Park,    entertained     two  friends for  a few  days,  Mrs.  Freida Adams and Mrs. Mar- ���  garet Skelly, who operate the  Loretta Beauty Salon at Lulu  Island, B.C.. ?  Private^ Pelle Poulsen is  spending a month's leave from  his station in Calgary, with  his. parentis in Porpoise Bay.  , Mrs. J. Segic, daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. G. Pratt, Porpoise Bay, with, her husband,  has returned' to Bella Coolar  B.C. after spending some time  with her parents. Mr. Segic  returns to teach school there.  Mis FKaren Sstockwell, Porpoise Bay, left the Peninsula  for", the' Delta District, where -  it is expected she will teach  her first year in grades three  and four.  Miss TMCary Parker, daugh-;  ter of Mr. and Mrs, Jim Par- ���  per, Sechelt, is entered in the  Royal Columbian Hospital in  New':Westminster^B.C.'to train '  for nursing.. Miss Parker wash  formerly with the Bank 7 of'  Montreal in  Sechelt.    ���, ���  .Mrs. James-Newcombe, Porpoise Bay, i�� --expected    home  /from  St.   Paul's  Hospital  7in!  Vancoufer where she has been;  ill for two weeks.  Frank Wyngeart  poultry "wins  Frank Wyngaert of Gibsons  took a number of awards for  his poultry at the P.N.E., ;  In the Commercial classes,  he took 2 firsts, 5 seconds, 5  thirds. They were in i the  Heavy Utility A O V, 2 seconds; S.C. Leghorn, 2 firsts,  .2 seconds and 4 thirds; 1 each  of second and third prizes in  the White Plymouth Rock  section.  Frank Wyngaert, in waterfowl, won firsts, for old trios  in White Muscovy,. Mallard:  first and third for old duck  and old drake in White Pek-  ins; firsts for old goose and  old gander in Pilgrims and  African Geese; in Toulouse  firsthand second for old goose  and young goose classes for  a total of 12 prizes.  the water on either shore, will  be strung across the Channel.  When the job is completed,  the three conductors will sag  to 200 feet? above the water  as their, lowest points. Large  red balls at frequent intervals  on each conductor will render  the "wire crossings visible to  passing aircaft.  Contractor handling the  job is Hume and Rumble.  hannel  ine overcnanne  Completion of the first pf  three conductors wjhich will  provide a power bridge across  6,500���foot wide Agamemnon  channel for the Cheekye���  Powell River transmission  line is expected shortly.  Each   conductor, sagging between towers 1.000 feet above  Is Well Stocked In All Lines Of  SCHOOL SHOES  FOR BOYS AND GIRLS ��� REFIT THEM HERE  MEN'S WORK BOOTS  LOGGERS ��� LINEMAN ��� ENGINEERS  LADIES' DRESS & STREET SHOES  PHONE 25G  SECHELT  :�����<.-���",;  No;  1   in  the  Heme    No.  1   on  the Phone  JOHN J. DUNKIN  Doctor of Optometry.  906  Birks  Building  VANCOUVER, B.C.  QETS THINGS  DONE  ."SI-..  a  ���...yyt^rXiyy-yiX^y^;-  The 5% Sales Tax is unreasonably high  The present Provinciaf:Sa!es Tax is the highest of its kind m Canada. Reyenyes from  this tax are so much more than,is really, nee'ded'that thec government now talks of  contributing $28 annually toWarcfc payment of residential taxes. This "election  bait", if carried thrdt/g'h; wbuld7retiiVn fothe tafxpayers oriiy.HALF the omount they  >; would save through a.fedyctiqni pf.the Sales-Tax -from 5%.io'A%i  ��� V70" forming -a. goVemm.ent^;the;iiberd}.: Party "-will immediately make .this 1��%  ^"reduction in the Provincial Sales Ttfx...'...  vXA>,A&AAAV.  :"v:/v;.  welcome  ...*Jj-..--:-  ^tWMAygXr &y*:  ���--.V       .. '*��� '?'!?"!;-.'iK ��� -iA^^rA'  .A.  says John Kemp, President of the Nanaimo Fish &  More and better roads can be built for your fax dollar ���������-���-  *.������'-  Despite the appearance of feverish .activity���the goverrimte'nt is actually spending-,  a smaller.percentage of its swollen revenues on highway* construction than most  7 othe-ftCafta^iqn,p^ :t..v.,. .,.,'...,.���. :^..y,.���,.x..���.. ......  What it7$ spending is producing only a spotty, di&ohrifected progfam, (extravagently  waltefu!.ef men,>ir��ach?nes ancJ.mq.t^ departmental  engineers has resulted in uhp^dnned$hdp^z0^  -.' ./ids:been completed by this ac/rtrirt/sfrcit/on.   :'.7X"    yJX z\�� ������:y"Wy-A:y ..  7 W^ will give, true road value for cdry'cmdxfritck. taxes by building iftore and better  roads, competently enginereed ;qnd let by competitive��� ^orifracf oh/y; .with priorities*  andi dates for completion set byan independent-Highway Commission.  J..;i|"..      '      '���     ,   y .      i" r7f?     ~     :*:--.-. ���������������-���-������    >:���'���:��� -y-     ������;'���'���-,-. ^  Th| present government does not understand farm problems  This^^gbverimerit'hds' designated, certam* farm; areas as Disaster Areas^r-andl then  done nothing about it. Preposterous land taxes, high land values and l��$ of labor  to industrial; plants have made farming the forgotten  industry. Qur; cities reqiilre the food of bur farms and'  the farm industry must be saved from destruction.  The-Liberals will take forthwith the- direct action..:  necessary to restore the farm economy^ We'will place'a''  "definite ceiling on taxes of land used for farm purposes.  Game Protectiye^ki^fatioMrC^ ^y-^M ���:  .���������;'��� ." ��� -;7'"- *. '��� ,..:i$yx?y?^y: -;V; Ay^^rz-----,  ���  ���    . ;    XX ���.  \y-  ������ :  ,-;    A'--tA':.-.   '    ���   '-;'-.������:���";.- .'" '-^^r^v^ii^V., ������ ..-... ,:v,^-:  .'.; r- vAr-..-y. "A.A' ���-"''-���'������,.-. .������'.;'���'       ��� -     ���;���"-���: -������-���������^  "U6od spcHsm^iMea when "���������'-  friends from other provinces ami coiuntries  visit Vancouver'Island,.And ihfy.mam^       ...,';  sure that vi��ik0'jfrbt marred by 'scenes #f ' '":���"  devastation caused by carelessneys withfvr^/r-y  ���-����������  ^.-..^.ttfivy'^'tf  V^MW-WM.<  SoV.n Kemp, President of the  >   ' - ���'< '    .���������'   ���'.'., ��� ���' ���.  hlanaimo FiSK & Galrne '  Protective Association, toss  beep an.active metjnbqr.pt  the Association tor the past  '11 years.'An excellent  marksman with the rifle, he  naturally enjoys the fine  . hunting in the' district and  . urges everyone to protect    ���  the gapietfX protecting  the forests from tire.'  ��� ��� 'ii'X<}:y. i;jv  ��� -vi.. :7  58B9K3SW3  R3E5Z1  V-fri  SBsl5*a=inBB^,>n  -Arthur Laing ��� Libera! Leader  '^Vferyone who enters the woods has an obligation  ; to be familiar, with aijd carefully observe all  safety precautions. When hunting, don't'light up  . a cigarette as you move alon^^^op^iiay your gun  *aside, have a smoke, and make sure matches and  cigarette are completely extinguished before  moving on. Fire prevention is an important part  of forest management ��� and a forest wisely  managed will yield crops forever.  PUBLISHED   SV   THg  L1BEAAL    ASSOCIATION  M �� c M I L t A  &    BLO60SI    LIMITED 6 Coast News, Sept.  6,  1956 was best man for-His father.     , and Mrs   James  Campbell  Of    wore  a shell;   pink,    costume    breakfast was ,served ,-,-y   '���.,���   Crucil,Mr.andMrs. -Scott-Pol-.-  ���.y^'rJ.   :     -   ������������--.'���-. . -   .   '��� During  the  signing  of   the Pbrt   ^cNeil^ Mr    and   "Mrs    ^th a  corsage of mauve or-     ? The  choir under  the direc-    lock, Mr and Mrs Jack Mayne,  9^   7" register -Mrs    Hefoert  sang I Harding    Stephens;   of    New    chids.  She  carried a    prayer    tion of iMrs J. Evans rendered     Mr and Mrs J.A. Evans    and  Offfiif^fi^ Love You Truly. Westminster,    Mr    and ; Mrs    book-and white baby-orchids,    several    hymns    during    the    Bave Galvin.  .,.,... .Vt4**ff*��r^ About fifty guests attended Gerry Zeron^ and Maween of        The  grooms sister,: Mrs.7F.    Mass. Th�� church was    gaily    M    T^ie bride  and ^groom left  7DOYLE ��� WII.SON th      reception,      Mr    Hardy Vancouver, Mr and TRirs' Alf-^    Doyie,    was bridemaid.    The    decorated      with    pink    and    foF  Vancouver    Island    after  S^iofMriMrs Stevens,    of    Powell    Kiver: '** Williams and y family^ ^    bridesmaid wore,  navy    blue    white gladiolas. Mrs. J; Mayne    ^ breakfast;    On returning  W^ri^J^^L^nn  Bav proposing  the    toast  to    the Haney B.C:,Mr arid ;Mrff Emil    with a white; orchid  corsage.   ,looked  after the flowers    on    ^ ���# talce ^P  7residenc^  *2-��?*��*L    of^    nrS?v S   to    wlkh the    groom ^W^                                                                                          the alter and in the church.        ** Sechelt.    ���       -  For Guaranteed  Watch and Jewelry  \nA Mr A��,^ Wikon of WK diminutive  bride   and  groom oean. >��mp^i/ ^                                                                                                                                           akal. c.*:&���. Repairs  ^LT^i^ofeed i^ maS and was  designed .and made Missibn^nct Mis^^Marion'Ro^s   ^an. Mr.;J.A. Evans: gave the    Mr and Mrs-Lemieux Sr.-of       CHRIS'S   JEWELERS  monv bv to % R*S   cSo^Os- by Mrs Smith of. Sechelt. of ~J^^- :>S*g^S^% ���������-r'^:^f^J*;^��^^'-%k-   P^eli River,    BX5. Mr    and    Work  done  on  the  Premises  waW^oLS^'lS^ The guests    enjoyed a ,buf- ^ f.. ^  && ZJ^& -^f^^^ and;   usher.    Mrs Jerry." Lemieux and fa*.,-, r- W#^U#6liD GOLD  waia oi  crioso��& A.a��,aixi^ w"��� JL. -��o^^���/ on,* sinff. TVest   Sechelt wete Mt: *afad    After -..the ceremony the; party    ily of Wilson Creek, Mrs Joan            r>u���^ oc ' Q*Ah-Ur~     ������  7 The living room'was beaut- fet s^fr^cm��^ *%* M^Bbb'WH^^                                                                                                      and    Mrs    Gus            Phone 96 Secfael^-^  ifully. decorated for the occas- mg, and    after    cutting    her "&-t:aJS*ii^^                                                                                                                                                             -          �����������������'�����������������'���.  don  with' summed   blossoms, <*kejfce ^Py_c��;f\er   *e�� WfclisK ikl C^l^FSfeatt^,   g"  the bridal couple standing Ibe- *>r their ^on^����_norit"P   *�� ��^ M&^ Aii^ WillSi^;.'���'���  neath *n archway of... green- Victoria, the bride do^mg^ iktol^ ^ V^^t^r/^7^ y|  4>ry ertMinkt ^^ her ~Mrs jGm^   wiisson   i>f   Vim, .��  The petite bride entered the wedding gown. couver    a^d    ^. and j;^   ���  room on-the; arm.o�� her son, They will jeside |n  Secheli George Taylor, Vancouver.    ' :'IB���  :Mr Roy Boyle, *t0'^^   strains on their7return.:'                                          ���      *      ��� '  .     ;          B  of the Wedding March, played The bride is well known oft           '*ia'll ��� LEMIEUX     ��     B  by Mrs Lena Hebert of Orii- the Peninsula WBfefe she was             "         TO     .     ��� . ������','���      ���  lia California:    ' "'         ' **' employed df the tlnion Store     .    Holy    family ��� -Catholic J|:  7   She was a charming picture for many years.                    '����� Chur^ +SecheKy; wafr ^the   f  in her smart afternoon gown Guests came , from    many scene -orthe^eddmg.of ^Cay    |  of havy    blue    frosted-with points ������ includirigy 7 California, HaU  and> J^f^ , Le^etfx,   g  white,  a white chapeau    and Fort   McNicol,  Calgary,  Pow- ^^^r^*^r,|f'  .v^nw-  accessories,   her    corsage    of ell River and Vancouver.      �� ^^; opiated.- ����/ bwd��   SB ��V ��  pink carnations.    ;--      ^ = 'CWt 5f;town guests at   the  "���!   She was given in marriage wedding  and staying at    tWe  by her. son;: Mr    Rb^vDoyle, homes-^  wbUe Mr Andy    Wilson    Jr- -7RfcsrWally -Smith ���were. .Mr  Have Your Car or Truck Checked Mpyf for Fall  at  PhoHe 75 SOLNIK   SIRftCE  SiftTION i^chelt  ryj..v .-'-  R3<Siator~i-Air Cleaner���03  POWER SAWS NEED O^EilH^UL or ���KEi?LACEMEJ|��IT  i-10 ':77;K:i:^nI ^I.'O^'^ICU  : ^ :.  -1..,.  t; ViT-'Sii'.Cti'--'? J  Volfcswaien & Willys Cars' 1& Trutilcs  .vyA.$H i-xfBr tivhiW. fvf?^>,e^r^f /����/} ovf  ���-- -,'?./r  ������..;  f ">���..; J  V  '^ i?fe ' J.^  " 'i'-C;  ^���'.y^^  T  Sunday Sept. 9  This^ will affect *I1 the Peninsula    from    WILLIAMSONS  LANDING to RENDER HARBOUR.  from 2 a.m. to 7 al.   ;���  1>p%^*  lift  tfjiir^'' iddtty^'  ;woJ ^^^-/r;  A  ,X .is;  _ry r ���:;  ;--,       y_;-   ;- -% g f~rv. r'-^-.  M=-...B  rVj'.Ci.    J,V.V  ?*slllli  ���'ri'5';i;''. ft^ifv-'^rtJJ. ���;,'.i'?!'���lft�����, 'ft.!'jJr"''  .;$fta��wv$*y,��r ^s its  4 -if^i;. "��  Ittlf ��Wf-^ In four y��ar�� the net dt^^^  Province has been reduced ir6m S19J million  to $lMmJtti��n. lot?r*��t charges, on tb* <kbt are  ��� i.R  ' ft  V  m  XKii. .JijC /'-u'l,K.'/i"-jf-i i*'  ��'.;:*;^s  I;  kiiM#limii��ted (industry n^  ��� of' hotpHal i?sort�� touj^ ��^ ^).s^        .  removed frpfR chiWiro'i cloth^.an^fiien^      '  on nwals ii^r��a��ed to Sl7Home own��r�� to get  ���nnwn! ba��c exemption on property Uae��.  :x'.yyyx'.'W.   . ife.s   ..w^fetm^.'  roftd programme in-htetory of B^ttti^j^viaite*^'  Marpok Bridgi;. npw^-^mg-^^i^yi^iolfeer  brldfes *t jatocend.^^ilfe^wa,- ^��M��i��-Rote^l#,  Kdown��-We��tb��nki, *nd NeW^vlk). undir  coflitmction fey Toll Bridfle Authority.  &im!�����T?��itt* now rumsmg into No^th  completed m 195?; Si����e^^ --.  '���h��wn".��n opCTftting^  to social assistance casts ��� fr��nts for feoutinf  for senior cttizeni ���a bumgB approach to  hum��n^robletM. 'W&y '���y^r-r     &>'������  MW lit^NWI 44IW���Two wteka tttDBtl  |io0Aot and ito ��dminietn��tion ���- kn iiot tnd  inc&me lort beoiiMc of atriktc. * ~"' >  ^i^i^iiyt^y-iii) &k-rkM  ���at* ��te^ witk Ml liMNwty wS��^ m*m-jr**i>~*  ��PM A��tanM��hw Gn��m <m y����r ��wr,  MMMlanwy. AvnMU�� aa yfwat <w>  fit  G.   (Gerry) H.  Wilson Creek B.C. ' ,.��ft ^ '^dSWlS^'^P  on*  --,.'    -y . ���';.���.-.    .7:'*^?:^^fe^#jVii^^.#.;Ri.r  -'   Foi fottry����ci^  ; *>y r*gidnCoiiwrv��tk>n ri^iiint^M^^ii^*^^  ; pn>|rtima��es hin^Bii^^^  | ��tat hag beer, a vital factor ic,|^^njgtl^ c<mfidenct ofjpfyifiryd  : in fashioning tfee jKCftttft^JadAi^^  m  r9  ,   .J/1*, t^--  - - -v->-,��.*^i^wT. .^^2*^ i>$&mm ^r*r\M&mf&mz #xmb^'^ t'������? #f.e$&iNi* - .������-��*���'      ".������' :^  ^.. -���'���^^-^���ta^M^.-"-- 71afe��^fay^^.v Ihi^afcriterir. ���.{�� Wti^v^^^.-f^m-.., , - .-^t,;-.f.a.aW     -I 7���  ��OTI  aa^MM  ,��'*.��lt'V?->!  ���>=!? ??:����������� y.s  ��� c7: ^77... ::���-.���.-/.:..-.,..v.;.:;.-.-'.-.>-  ���;'V  3 hmy$-  QiiMV:  :V<|  e7 "������vv^if;^^Si*a7-"'  ^saafc?/ :.^^^^^^^^&S--.{  ';-���"''  -r'- r-#. .'r" ^ r       t.  liX'^3 m L> ������.-..'.����� i-��"--at*y-'..u -  -is--  New  in  '" -'^aaWaML^jv^'^^Lt/vv^��>���^^^^������KL^j-  SS?s">  Rl *P"  %.  \��ii  !��  '!���.-,'?-":  ;i>.'j-  y..:r\:XAyyQA.,A'M "^  FURTHER PARTICULARS REGARDING OPENING AT A LATER DATE CARD  OF  THANKS  It is with heartfelt thanks that  I wish'to convey to the many  friends how I feel for the help  they extended to my dear husband, Dave Donaldson, on the  ��� bus when he * took ill. Also  for all the loving messages  and floral tributes which were  received.  Sincerely, Elizebeth Donaldson.    '  I thank the kind person who  found my license plate and  placed it where it was so  ���easily found.    Barbara   Coles.  CHRISTENING ~~~  ALES! A?  FOR SALE  TOTEM  FLASHES  Always a better buy at  TOTEM   REALTY  Gibsons  Semi-water front property  with the best of views, comfortable 5 room house, basement, garage, garden, fruit  trees, come in and ask about  this lovely home.  2 bedroom home right here  in Gibsons, well built, clean,  comfortable and iri first class  shape. Full price $4750. $1500  down will handle.  Students Loose leaf binders'  Refills, scribblers, all Schooj-  supplies��� Check with Thriftee first! ���  6 Geese for sale. C. P. Ballentine,. Gibsons.  Christening:     Robyne     Lynn,  daughter of Mr and Mrs Robert  C.    Graham of    Gibsons,  aged/ 9 months, was christened   , it, and we' will be    proud to  toy the Rev.  Canon H.U.    Os-    show it to you.  One bedroom home just  minutes-from the Post Office,  pne of the better homes in  Gibsons. We know You'll love  wald, at St. Bartholomew's  Church, Gibsons, on Aug. 28,  1956.  HELP WANTED- ~~-  Salal Pickers wanted, contact Anne's Flower Shop.  Phone-Sechelt 107.  Head cook,Salary scale $175.  -$225; Assistant cook,salary  scale $150..$190; Ward maid  (cleaning    woman) - salary  scale   15.0_.$i90.  All these positions are permanent. ^Please apply by; letter,  'phone or in person to  ��he  Administrator  St. Mary's Hospital  "Garden Bay  Irvines .LandingtP-O..  Pender Harbour^ B.C.  Phone Pender Harbour 102  Singled or married lady for  clerical work at Bank of  Montreal, SecheV;. Preferably with; previous experience.  Apply D. H. McNab, Mgr.  Reliable,  well  groomed    man  With car to manage established   Fuller Brush business for'  Sechelt-and surrounding    districts. Earnings above average.  Apply :|to  G.   F. Weldori;  258 v  Howard Ave| Nanaimoy yB.C. y  Phone ^Nanaimo  615L,    ,>:,,-  Coffeev-bar cooks wanted. Ole  Elmholdt, Phone Gibsons, 160.,.-.  WORK WANTED      ���W&$   '<*&  "  y. :���__��� ^���������y;   ,-f  Spray, and  brush    painting;, .  also paperhanging. J, Melhus.  Phoney Gibsons   33.   '"���''������ /-t'fri ���'���'���'  Painting and Paper ��� hanging.  First class work." George E.  Bell, TPhone Gibsons 12. '  ANNOUNCEMENT        ~~~  Por AVON products phone  Mrs. T7 (Margaret) Ayton'in  Secheltf , X;' ������ '-  In Sechelt phone your want  ads toj. \Coast News representative Mrs. E. Lumsdon; 44W,  Two bedroom home, bay area,  8 years old, modern, no hills.  For information, Phone 34F  Gibsons  TO   RENT  Granthams,    small     cottage,  . furnished,   lights  and  water.  Sechelt 142R  TOWING AND - FREIGHTING  W. iSJygren, Gibsons 13    tfn  Furnished suite for rent.  Phone Gibsons 63.  For Rent: Roberts Creek"  B.C., 4-room furnished cottage, with oil stove, fridge  and washer, from Sept. 1 to  June. 30. $50 per month.  Phone Whytecliffe 4196.  * .3���roomecf cottage; cold"  water tap, near library. $25  month. Contact' Cliff - Oviatt  7 Gibsons 96G. .,-..,.:    ...  . ....  . .���:���������-������������' ''"-'.-GIBSONS '< "������.���''���7 , ���  ���'.-    Newest Shopping Centre  JOHN  COLERIDGE  A' 'REALTY/'" "'-' x  "'    Oldest Real Estate Office4  Between Lang's Drug Store  and v  Woods Hardware ;  s.. Georgian'Block  ' Look for this BigyNeonT Sign  FOR SALE, ("7':-  One-logging    donkey,     Westy  minster model   ?50y; complete  with mainline, haulback, guj<r-  ^ lines.,     ^ack^ .-^nd;  ' jniscellarieo^^ ftA!it  ^iri'^new- condition; One Dodge  . truck with. , Hayes trailer, . 8,,  , ft. bunks^,3^;��!takes, ready  for wqrk7JDneiEIi\chain saw,  one fire ypump arid miscellaneous fire equipment. One half-  ton Fargo pick-up. Phone Sechelt'7W or"7Y.  Be^Thrifty, shop Thriftee for.  Boy's > jackets and jeans, cord,  denim,or flannel longs, plaid  overalls and shirts, sweaters,  socks and underwear. Girls  dresses, skirts, blouses, sweaters, undies and hose. Fall  jackets. Thriftee Stores, Gibsons.  BOY'S  WEAR  Jeans,    T-Shirts,     Underwear,  Bathing Trunks,   Socks,   Caps  and  Accessories.  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  GIBSONS  Wood1 for sale. Prompt"delivery Roberts . Creek to Halfmoon Bay. Phone ^Sechelt 99F  SERVICE FUELS  7 Ran Vernon  R.R.  1    Gibsons    Phone 173Q  Alder or Fir Bush wood  Mill  Slabwood  Sand, Gravel and Cr. RSck  Products. .;  INSURANCE ~  SECHELT INSURANCE  AGENCIES  Real Estate  Property   Management'  Insurance  Office   phone   22F  T.E. DUFFY, Agent  Residence  31Q  I. MACKAY, Salesman. - -  Residence  70F /-  Fire, Auto, Liability. Prompt  courteous service, Totem Realty, Gibsons ;���  H.B. GORDON AGENCIES  Secheli -  REAL ESTATE' -��� aXx ���.-.  and INSURANCE';.-;-":  Phone   53 Evenings   arid  Holidays   115  ��Ofe oocsety  elects officers  Officers were re-elected, for  the British and Foreign Bible  society, at a Sunday meeting  in Gibsons, August 26, except  for the treasurer, who resigned. Mrs. E. W. Cole now replaces Mrs. Chaster as treasurer, Norman Stewart is president, and Mrs. Secord is secretary. A. Goodwin is hon. president. '  There will be a campaign  fgr funds from Hopkins Landing to Sechelt, and canvassers  Who call will be from the following list: in Gibsons, Mrs  McKinnon, Mrs Goodwin, Mrs  Wyngaert, Mrs Fladager,  Mrs  Westall and Mr Bowden.  Mr    Andrews    will     cover  Granthams    Landing,   Mr Adams at Roberts Creek, and Mr  H. Woods at Sechelt.  Hicks,   Mrs    Lawrence,     Mrs  fiiffiiilcSiSlii  FIR FIREWOOD  $7.50 DELIVERED GIBSONS  $8.00 OUTSIDE GIBSONS  FIR SAWDUST  $6.50 DELIVERED GIBSONS  /    $7.00 OUTSIDE GIBSONS  muEDMiit mm  PHONE GIBSONS 151  &-i<&S&��&&*m  WEINERS  No.  1   Quality  m  2 Ifrs; for 69c  SUNKIST ORANGES  BEEF SAUSAGE  A Tasty Treat  2 lbs for 69c  FRESH GROUND  BEEF  Grade  Choice  2 lbs. for 69c  288's  Full-O-Juice  2 doz. 69c  SIDE BACON  Burns ��� 1 lb.  Pkts.  69c  BLADE POT ROASTS  Grade - A -  Choice  Bone Removed  4Sc Sb.  ������?>:���  *iv>".  >.ft'.--:-.  NOTICE TO   CREDITORS -  RANALD < GRAHAM    HILL,  formerly of Pender Harbour,  B.C.,   DECEASED.  NOTICE   IS   HEREBY   GIVEN that all persons "��� haying  claims against or 7 an interest       '*���'���  in, the Estate bf the    aboVe "'\ --i^  deceased,'" are : hereby   'rei';f ���  p;uired: to' send-their ; claims ?:--.  to the undersigned Executor;,  at Madeira Park Post Office,  B.C7 before Ihe (15fedayZdtf 1:'W  . Oeti^isipl956^ iffer-7^\vfcicli vsTflj  date i thevExecutoir- will ; disr :.'  tribute the; said:esta;te.<among i;a^  the .parties,.entitled,,���thereto.,��� y.. #  haying   regard ;'only to,   the  .claims of which he theii ha|'  notice. v ���-���--.  LEONARD HAMBLY  -������':      ���    -.;::=:���;:.���.   , Executor...  NOTHING BUT GRADE "A" BEEF OFFERED FOR SJ^LE  Quality Is Always A Bargain  KEN WATSON PHONE 52  PERSONAL  Change your fragrance -for  fall! A full line of tentheric  andiyDu Barry cosmetics,  Kevlon; lipsticks with Futur"  amic leases. Fully qualified  and certified cosmeticians to  servejyou at all time^yLangs-  Drug;i|Stores, ��� Sechelt and  Gibsons.  ^ -, U   j        "���-���'���   Bring in your old cushions  and- have   them .re-covered  with. bright 'new' draperies'.  C&S Sales Sechelt.  WATCH REPAIRS  ....'.,...^W^teh; and" Jewelry Repairs  Marine Men's"Wear. Agents  for W. H. Grass ie. Fast  reliable service. tfn  i For Guaranteed Watch and  Jewelry Repairs, See Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. y tfn  y BUILDING   SUPPLIES "���:;  Buy direct from, the mill. Lumber, plywood, doors, building  supplies. Write for. complete  catalog. Vancouver Sawmills-  Limited, 1111 E. 7th. Avenue,  Vancouver  12, B.C! tfn  Small    Cat:    Caterpillar    30,  $k900. Phone Gibsons  I8OW7  ���r10 kcres, small    house,    good^  water,    Gibsons-Sechelt    high-  , way. $2500, half down. Phone:  ���Gibsons 180W.  22 ft. cabin boat, molded plywood hull, 52 Gray marine  engine. Servel Kerosene refrigerator, ,8 cu. ft. Mrs A.  Higginson, *   Box   31,   Sechelt.  5 Sheep, pure bred with pedigree. C. P. Ballentine, Gibsons. , ���  Lady Jane electric    cottage  range $100; garbage burner  $55. Parker's Hardware.  Phone 51, Seeheir.  For Quick Sale: "16 ft." glas-  sed cabin, outboard $400.  1956 Mercury Mark 25' with  remote controls., little used  f375. Piano and bench ��375.  New Westingnouse refriger"  ator, $335... 3V�� hp outboard,  in operation 4 hours ,$170.  J.R. Archibald, Pender Harbour 352.  "Sun" electric tachometer W/  extra head, for any 4, cyl. engine.. Complete. R. Ritchie.  jRooC 106 Gihsons.; Phone  107W. ,'     tfn.  Sept. 7, Parish Hall. Quarterly meeting of St Bartholomews.  Sept. 10 Parish Hall, Farmers  Meeting7 y.'yX  Septy 10, Sechel^ , L.A.; "to  Browniesf ^d7<Guides meet-;  ingylat Mrs, -TRo^r  7 Taylor's  -.:.:':home, 8"plm:yi'7:;;. :-7 ������y-y,y'  ;sept.;;' i(0yM}^$^:^^MW^^:^  .    Community Centre, assoc- '':''r���'    -  . iation.  monthly   meeting  Community Hall 8 p.m. '    ���itr-  Sept.  11, Parish    Hall,    Fair  ,; Board '^distribution, .of prizes; 7I; ^r:7 - ^  Sept. 11���Roberts Creek Im*  proyement association re -  gular meeting Legion hall  ,   8 p.m.  Sept.    12th. at.   the home    of.  Mrs. Adams, meeting of the  Headlands Service Club.  Sept.   13,     Gibsons:     C.N.I.B.  meeting, St.' Bartholomew's  -Anglican  Parish   Hall,   7.30  Sept. ' 24,   Gibsons: 'y Overture  Concert    Association    meeting,  United     Church    hall,  8 p.m.     1  Sept.   25,     Gibsons,    Regular  meeting of the  high school  PTA, 8 p.m. ,  NOW IS THE TIME TO PRESERVE B.C. FRESH FRUITS  1 BUY BC.'FOODS I  9 I  . ... help keep .  1 BRITISH COLUMBIA PROSPEROUS i  From the world-famous orchards of our province  comes a bounty of fresh fruit unsurpassed for quality-  'and-'fiavor. Food stores are now featuring a grand  variety of B.C. fruits���all at the peak of flavor and  the season's lowest prices. It's thrifty to preserve a  good supply and treat your family to delicious, *  economical desserts, fruit pies and puddings in the  months ahead. Buy B.C. fresh fruit, now.  This    weeks .. .special: v Good  corner lot in the    centre���   of  Gibsons, full price $650.  Harold Wilson  W<.L.-���'.'  '_ _��� _. J-  ���m    iMi    mv    mi    mv    ������������    abm    m    n    m    ttfA -  , A 'Published in recognition oj the valuable contribution B.C. farmers make to our provincial economy. ^  \  Totem  Realty  Phone  Gibsons  44  evenings 147  BRITISH COLUMBIA DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE  tmm  jgjg  Ks^i^s3?l^t^i:<^5��>55��spJi  ���n'5tf''2  PS%j?*;i^e^SW?5&i.i^  ��^?^__l_^:TrS2_a  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL  mm&mm  <__j^^����s____K^'*.'*5_a  m^mg^mmms^mmmmmmms^mmmeimm  SEPT.  ss^r^^_e^T'^affie*^T?^aSte^Trw^BSi  HONOURA'BiE  W  i< ."XiERNAN;- M'l'hfiSUR-  KIWANIS WELFARE FUND  mg&sxm*��*xyssm^ ay
• The Fishing Derby sponsored by the Redrooffs Beach
and Country Club began at
dawn August 25 and ended
August 26, the weighing in
tiirie 3 p.m. at T.L. Barrows
Beach.       •
The Stoker Cup awarded for
the biggest Salmon, open to
residents of Redrooffs only,
was won by Mr J. Simpson,
a IVz lb. salmon.
Second prize for the heaviest fish, was awarded to" Mrs
Elaine Simpson, a large ling
Third prize, for the ugliest
fish, went to Howard Stoker,
a dogfish. /
The award for the smallest
fish went'to Mrs Chris Dalton,
a diminutive trout.
Redrooffs was invaded by
the Vancouver Camera Club
Council recently. They arrived in two chartered busses
and took many pictures of
the Bay, all agreeing that
the Sunshine Coast had a
great deal to offer to camera
enthusiasts. They proceeded
on to Secret Cove after partaking of lunch on the beach,
they will visit Port Mellon
and way points before returning to Vancouver.,
Dr and Mrs Kenneth Argue
and Richard, spent a week at
c. £ sicom
Bulldozing  Service
Land Clearing
Road Building
Logging      Landscaping
Free Estimates
Phone 82M      Gibsons-
'their cottage, their daughter.
Corrinne, who has foeen holidaying with her maturnal
grandparents at Edmonton
will arrive to finich her holiday with her parents.
Miss Marilyn Cooper celebrated her birthday while visiting her parents the Jim Coopers. On hand also were her
grandmother Mrs W. Aber-
hart, sister Pat and her house
guest, Miss Wendy Higgs.
Mr and Mrs Alan Greene
had a wedding anniversary
recently which they celebrated with Canon and Mrs Greene and Miss Katherine
Greene. Tfaey returned to
their home, in North Vancouver on Friday after spending
the past two weeks here.
Guests at the home of Mr
and Mrs Trent recently, Mr
and Mrs B. Anderson, Miss
M.E. Deacon, and- Mrs S.
Visiting his aunt, Mrs I.
Simpson, was Mr Charles
Simpson of Campbell River.
At the Hanley home were Mr
and Mrs M. Hanley .of Deep
Cove, Mr and Mrs M. Stewart, Vancouver and Mr E.
Hyndman who returned to
The Bill Thorns had Mr and
Mrs A. Preston, Captain Mc-
Innes and Mrs C. Bent as
Mr and Mrs Ed Andrew and
Dawn came up to stay with
Mr and Mrs Cunliffe.
- The Halfmoon Bay Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital
Garden Bay, held a successful
dance at the Halfmoon Bay
Hall. There was a good attendance arid good music, refreshments were served.
Mr H. Kolbeins of Vancouver is the new owner of
Merry Island, he and Mrs
Kolbeins, their danghter
Cheryl and son Laurie, will
be spending weekends there
and hope to retire to the Island later on. They are planning  many improvements."
Little Terry Jo Trent,
daughter of Mr and Mrs A.
Trent, who are vacationing
here, sustained facial lacerations while playing with a
dog, she was attended1 to by
Dr. J.A. Playfair.
The Rev. Canon A. Greene
and Mrs Greene and their
daughter Catherine are spending - a vacation at their Redrooffs property accompanied
by the Rev. D: Bright, D.D.
of Victoria." Miss Greene is
doing social service' work in
the Maritimes, her work -taking her to Prince TEdward
Island, Cape Breton and various points. She ygiraduated
from the Church of England
training school, Toronto, y 7 im
social studies, and. will • ■ 7 nf*
here for the next two week^
TMr and Mrs Alan Greene J&v
are spending a vacation here;:
Mrs  Doug    Foley  hats   ' returned  home  with  her,\"ysqn/
Michaiel,  who has been-: holi-:
daying with   his    aunt, f-Mrs,
Doskotch, at Newton, Surrey.
Mr Syd Smith of y North
Vancouver is the guest of Mr
and Mrs Roy Doyle, he is
cruising on his boat Happy
Daze. '-■ x:XXxy
The dance held at the Half-
Issued by The B.C. Social Credit Campaign Committee
Mr." '"Dag Hammarskjold,
Secretary-General of the United Nations, photographed during a press conference,, shortly
before his recent trip to Europe. Mr. Hammarskjold was
appointed Secretary-General
of the United Nations in 1953
by the General Assembly, and
had a distinguished career as
a representative of his own
country, Sweden, before his
present < appointment.
moon Bay Hall by Mr and Mrs
E. Surtees was a great success,
the music was good and the
floor in good condition." It is
hoped to run a series of fortnightly dances during the
coming season, it is nice to
see some use being made of
the hall after a long closure.
Mr Surtees has made a lot of
improvements and the . hall
can be rented for any social
event, by contacting Mr Surtees at Halfmoon Bay.
Mr and Mrs Nelson Darling,
Miss Patti Darling and their
house guest, Mr Peter Phippen
of Toronto, at their summer
Mr and Mrs  Adamspn and
family spent the weekend  at
their cottage here.
Mr E. Hyndman and family
of Cresent Beach and Gordon
Yohle of Dawson Creek    are
the guests of Mrs A.  Hanley
and Mr Julius Sather.
The Bill Thorns had a full
house, their guests being Mr
and Mrs Alf Preston, Mr and
Mrs W. Clayton and Miss
Nancy Pegg. Their son, Charles, arrived to spend the next
two weeks. Miss Gerry Thorn
is the guest of Miss Nancy
Pegg at her parents Keats
Island cottage.
Bill caught a nice ten lb.
salmon and his guest, Mr
Clayton, a large ling cod.  .
At the Ross McAllister
home this weekend are Miss
McDevitt and their son Ian.
Mr and Mrs Fredrickson
and Dianne of New Westminster weekended at their
summer cottage.
Mr and Mrs Phil Dill, Arlene and Mary, are at their
summer   home   at  Redrooffs.
John Trent of Vancouver
spent a week with Mr and
Mrs Art Trent.
Dr. and Mrs Paine, family
and guests are enjoying the
swimming and fishing at their
new home.
A ibeach party to celebrate
the 14th birthday of Bobby
Merrilees on Saturday, was.
greatly enjoyed by twenty
three young guests and their
parents. There was a belach
fire with the guests sitting
aroundabout, weiners and
marsh mellows to roast, a
singsong and jiving in the
boat house. Milk cartons filled with a special substance
were lighted arid thrown into the sea where they floated
;around| l> until they {burned
out making a pretty picture,.
Saturday I took the Canadian Pacific Airlones plane
to Williams Lake where t was
met by a Cariboo friend who
drove me to Bella Coola. for
a Labour Day celebration.
This whole country is poc-
turesque and also rugged. The
Williams Lake people thought
that the PGE "hangman'.' gag
was uproariously funny. You
will remem'ber that "bandits"
held up Mr. Bennett's PGE
ten million dolloar electioneering special two miles put:
side of Williams Lake, summarily tried and attempted to
hang both .Mr. Bennett and
Mr. Gunderson. The • funny
part was that at no time did
Mr. Bennett allow the noose
to settle firmy around his
neck, but he]d it gingerly up
around his ears ready to slip
off should the hangmen get
too enthusiastic.
The speed at. which this
election was called is still
t having repercussions. Thousands of Mackenzie voters have
been left off the list. Mackenzie needs a complete new enumeration. Many of the old
polls have only a dozen voters registered at them while
.some of the big logging camps
have no poll at all. It is a situation which will cost the
CCF hundreds of vote;,
- It is a little too ha
me to impartialy judge nc *
the election is coming along
but perhaps you might like to
add my observations to your
In Mackenzie I anticipate
the Liberal vote to drop to
third place. In spite of the
fact that the Social Credit?
party tell us that we can not
get a square cieal from Victoria unless we elect a personal friend of the Premier it
is unlikely that they can get
the extra 1700 votes they need
to overtake the CCF..
Most people realize that if
Mr. Bennett had more than the
28 seats he now has he would
become unbearable and indeed
if we can trim him down a
little perhaps some democracy might seep into his mediocre cabinet.
For those who iare fed up
with, the lack of old-fashioned
honesty at Victoria arid for
those who can not stand the
old-fashioned conceit of some
of our governmental ministers I suggest you support thd
CCF on Sept. 19th.
Mackenzie has seen a lot of
things accomplished in the
last four years and the CCF
have earned the respect of all
groups for their work at Vic-
• toria.
I will be back in Powell
River next week". How about
coming down to Dwight Hall
on Monday , Sept. 10vat 8 p,m,
to hear Bob/ Strachan report
on his trip through the interior.
This space was purchased
by your donations to the Mackenzie CCF campaign fund.
» «*
■:■■■*'     *.:-.
-/■#.•• -"""
/• ""
■ %■■-.
How soon will:
•••■■ ■ ■'«■>> ',-.,•
? .
Oh, the dryer doesn't take /
is not having to carry this huge     «
'■'.-7-v,-;'.'.V-" '   -'■■■ 'J'.'7/"\   7^77.:7.--:;-7    -    _ #
"'load <^tk^^&^obr^^ /
Automatic dryers should be called   N
\\      * 'automatic sunshine".For these fabulous;
-   appliances dry in any weather, do away "with
lifting and hauling wash from indoor tub to outdoor
line. They operate efficiently, quickly, economically...    ■••* ,
.i oi'dry an average load of washing with about 5c worth:
of electricity. And honestly, where dp you
^ \ get more for a nickel these days? >:■
• 1
LEGION HABL   8 P.M. FLOWERS  VEGETABLES  FRUITS  SCOH'S SCRAP BOOK  Flowers: " ;  Asters: Mrs J. Eldred, Charman Farms.  Annuals:   Charman    Farms.  Dahlias, decorative: Mrs  Agnes Ingen, Mrs J. Wyngaert.'  Cactus: A.R. Reeves, "Mrs  J.Wyngaert.  Dwarf: Mrs Agnes Engen.  'Glads:   Mrs   CM.     Ritchey,  Mrs J. Eldred.  Godetia: Mrs J. Eldred.  1   Marigolds,    African:     Charman Farms, Mrs J. Wyngaert.  Nasturtiums:      Mrs    R.H.  Hammond, Joe Connor.  Single Glad.^ Mrs E. Lowe,  Mrs Strom.  Marigold,  Scotch:  Mrs Bert  Cole, Mrs D. Benn.  Perennials:  A.R. Reeves.  Sweet 'Peas,   A.R.   Reeves,  Mrs J.  Eldred.  /     Snapdragon: O.B.    Johnson,  Mrs CM. Ritchey.  Stocks: Mrs J. Eldred.  Best Single   Rose:     Sharon  Fladagar, Mrs J.. Eldred.  Zinnias,  O.B.  Johnson,  Mrs  E.J. Lowe.  Cut flowers: Mrs J. Eldred,  A.R. Reeves.      y  Sweet Peas:   A.R.    Reeves,  Mrs J. Eldred.  Art flowers:  A.R.    Reeves,  BIN GO  GRANTHAMS  COMMUNITY HALL  ..--'-"���"  ���'���.'-.. 0  EVERY FRIDAY  8P.M.  GARDEN BAY  BOAT WORKS  Boat Building  j Repairing  ! Overhauling  Welding  Machine Work  >.jply  Pender Haibour 475  AUTUMN  APPEALS 1  At   7 .  HASSAN'S  With  FALL  CLOTHING  FOOTWEAR  HUNTING SUPPLIES  FALL FOODS  SCHOOL SUPPLIES  HASSAN'S  BT0RE  Phone 182   Pender Harbour  7  ; a. ... ���' ���������  SQWHEiT  JnuA.cij.by The B.C. Social Credit  Safari Commutes  Mrs J. Eldred. ..���"'��  Roses: Mrs J. Eldred.  Pansies: Mrs J. Eldred.  Pot Planis:  Begonia tub: Mrs J. Eldred,'  Oscar B. Johnson.  Plant, Flowering: Mrs R.H.  Hammond.  P,ot Plant, Foliage, Mrs A.  W. Robertson, Mrs R.H. Hammond.  Table Decoration: Mrs J.  Eldred,  Mre Strom.  Basket of Glads: Mrs J. Eldred,   Mrs Strom.  Cacti,     miniature:        Mrs.  Strom, Mrs C. Stroshein.  Specials:  Sweet. Peas  - Mrs  J. Eldred.  Best single Gladio-.  lus in' show, Mrs- E. Lowe.  Vegetables:  . Beans, Broad Windsor: C.P.  Rowley.: Broad Long, R. LeFeuvre. Green Bush, Wm.  Allan, Mrs Kay Johnson. Pole,  Wm. Allan, J. Kullander.  Bush Wax, A'.R. Reeves Mrs  A. Engen. Scarlet Runner,  Hugh. D. Adams, Mrs C.A.  Jackson.  Beets, Mrs J. Hewkih, Mr  A.R.  Reeves.  Broccoli,* Mrs C.A. Jackson, C.P. Rowley.  Cabbage, C P. Rowley, Mrs  C Berg. Cabbage, round, A.R.  Reeves, C.E. Peterson.  Carrots, long,      Wm. Allan.  George Smith. % Carrots,  inter- -  niediate,   Wm.    Allan, Mrs J.  Hewkin.  Carrots,  short,   W.H.  Keen, Mrs C. Berg.  Corn, Geo. T- Smith, J. Kullander.  Cucumber,      table,      Wm.  Allan,      Mrs    C.A.    Jackson.  Cucumber,  pickling,  Mrs J.  Wyngaert. >   y  , Lettuce,   A.R.   Reeves,   C.P.  Rowley. J  Leeks, Geo. T. Smith.  Onions,   Mrs   K.M.     Fisher,  Hugh D. Adams.  Onions, pickling, C.P. Row-  ��� leyyy <.:'/.; ':' ;'.':-.:.' '���'��� ::.7 ���' '  Parsnip, Mrs K. Hansen.  Peas,    R.    LeFeuvre,    Mrs  Dennis -Hicks.   '  y  Peas shelled, Mrs D. Hicks,'  Wm. Allan,      .--'  Rhubarb,; Mrs C. Berg, Mrs  A.-W. Robertson.  '"'���'���   Squash,  Hubbard,   Charman  Farms.  Squash,    others, Mrs    C.A.  Jackson;7    ,7  Swiss: Chard, R.  LeFeuvre,  Mrs C. Bei-^v;  . Ve^. Marrow, Mrs K. Hansen, Wm, Allan.  " Pumpkin,.   Charman/ Farms.  Toinafees, 'ripe, -Mrs Math-  eson^y _*-;;.-.���:���.' y - - A ?��� - '��� . ���. ��� '  Tomatoes, "green,   Mrs    E.  Lowe,-Geo. T. Smith.  Potatoes;'; y ea*iy;!'y Charman  Farms, Mr Jack Reeves.  Potatoes,    late, M.J.    Hewkin;  Mrs TEngen.    7^  ; Tui"nips.V C.E:    Peterson,   J.  :Snoygden^yyy ���'������yy-: ....  ; CoU^JHferfcsJ'Mrs. J. Hewkin.  .-��� dbl!7^5i^atoieSj    Charman  Farms,4j^sae^Tomkinson.  Coll.  Vegetables; Wm.   Gilbert, Jesse -Tpmkinson.  '   "Heaviest     'Onion,  A'&Mas Kos&its  MAYJt CLOSED'"AS'fKiJWi.y AS ;  tfS EYES IK ORDER, <o KEEP Girt  BiOWfKG SAKfc of fits. DESER-f.  By XI SCOTT  lot,: -  ��� ArtOBjEOl'ustty AS  A. CQUN<E.R OR CHECK  - ��H DE-fERMmmtr A. -  QtlES'ftoH BY cKAjtfgy  LOX  A. KllMBEfc OF  A&OCtMED PERSoHS  OR -frtlHCS-fAKEH  COU.ECIWE1Y.  LOT;   ,-...  .   &Z- HEPrtEW 6?  ABRAHAM   WKo, .  ECcAPEO'frti DES-fRUCf��4  A.R.  Rhubarb,  Mrs   K.  Charman  Reeves. "- ��� ���.--'  .Heaviest    Stick  Mrs AW. Robinson.  Heaviest  Marrow,  Hansen.  ���'7;:..Heaviest.,   Potato,  Farms.  Special - Onions, Mrs K.  M. Fisher.   "  Fruits:  ��� '������" 'i A.  Crab Apples, C.P. Rowley.  Apples, early, Mrs K.M.  Fisher, Mrs J. Wyngaert,  Apples, ' late. Mrs K.M,  Fisher, Mrs J. Wyngaert.  Blackberries, D.W. Walker,  Mrs  R.  Cramer.  Peaches, A.R. ,Reeves, J.  Kullander.  Pears, Bartlett, Mrs J.  Wyngaert.  Pears , others, Mrs K.M.  Fisher, Hugh D. Adams.  Plums, Mrs K.M. Fisher,  "Mrs Bert Cole.  Prunes, Mrs J. Wyngaert,  D.W.Walker.  Red Currants, C.E. Peterson, Mr. #7 Reeves.  Gooseberries^ Mr J. Reeves.  Melons, Llovd Buritt.  Special, Peaches, A. R.  Reeves.  Read Tlie Real Estate Column  ��  On The Want Ad Page.  Wi(M! DO HALVES  a Wts-f AFW6A  CoUSlBEft A. SN3U  of Dl^Xtf'/  AH[>  ���AH. UMBRELLA.  Don't Say Bread  '  Say   "McGAVIN'S"  Norman  Stewart  Local Sales Rep.  E.E. 1, GIBSONS  Phone Gibsons 67F  ��.,.LXLIi.a<.iw��..Ml^.��ln  gwmatgaafliWKAmi u  imwi .hiiii i .ttwmiinmBB  i bar iui>  pusmess grows  Sechelt Lockers-has shipped its first shipment of Herring Bait from Sechelt to  Seattle, 2,500 packages, Norman. Watson reports. The product is being well received  across the line, he says. Sechelt Lockers has orders for  50 tons of the bait, i5Q,000 '  packages.  They have on order for thev  Lockers a Freezing Tunnel  to speed the production of  the bait. This is a machine  about 20 feet long arid 6 feet  wide in which the temperature  is 50 degrees below zero.  Fish   are  processed,   graded  and packaged.  ing without due  care .*  :Four juveniles were found  delinquent in causing damage,  to two tractors and a jeep"belonging to CH. Corkum of  Keats Island. The boys had  taken the machines from the  garage during the -absence of  Mr Corkum,, and driven them  about. One tractor was run into a tree stump, causing extensive damage to the front,  radiator and bearings. The  case was adjourned until  Sept. 19 for sentence.  Frank Kehlor Of, iYarrow  B.C., and John Saxton of Vancouver, and John Douglas  TBurrow <>�� North Vancouver  were each fined $25 and costs  for speeding: On the' Sechelt  Highway.  f  lofoerts Creek  WED/M 8 P.  SPEAKER  grave  Police Court  In Magistrate Johnston's  Court last week, Frank Elliott  of/ Edmonton Alberta was  fined $25' and: costs for driy-  PARSONS  WINS  CAR  W. Parsons of the Sechelt  Theatre, $*on a Pontiac car  at one of the PNE draws last  Tuesday evening. Parsons,  already    owns a  car, ,  Mackenzie CCF Association  ^.iS-fl���'""-  "Baby-Guard" *ear door tockt  ..���with.-pushbuHbn down, ths  door can't be opened even from  the inside. An important protection���a�� no extra cost.  &\  A U9M toucK of Ih. �������  commands ChevroU.   ��  pedal.. The floor i�� fre�� and  clear for more comfortable  foot room.  Body-by-Sho ������������*  ond 'T^eldod body,  of Steei"'.  btfmper ����*T<*S7       -  Panoramic view bf the road  through the magnificent  sweep of Chevrolet's wide  windshield! A wonderful  view all round���driver can  easily see all 4 fenders.  ,amed GlVdc^V"^,.  SoSpen.ton.Sphertc ,  iottif*M-,9n    ,11 spois-  ��ose^iv-��� . *"��hin0  Stylish secret! lefl-sido;  tailllght swings clown to.'  uncovsr the Hide-Away  Gas Cap���no more paint  damage from spilled  gasoline.  ��  Ci  ofitsbesuincl*,   ,ne ls ��"e  esMifcedspecio/��esi  ��he ft��ai Ser^tly com-  CheVr��JeJa5-apopu��or  positioned Seot-a p v  power Qp^ioin,���  The-new 140 h.p. Slue-Flame  6 ���liveliest in Chevrolet  history! Ultra high compression rollo f9 to VI) rr,9ars  more efficient use of gasoline  than ever before!  CheVre:^^r that lot*  power he'P  .f atong  your ���"B'"  ���JL cover  orounds mv��  or VB erg"10*  p����erful   12.vol.  $,u'�� starting Whoi?   '  1 Metrical reserve,!?  l^essor/es. for  Qy  L-CtoJ  th e -r o a d.  Nailed - V��" chevro|e*'s  00^39eIinasareP longer,  security-  So sensational yo��Ve ^ to  sample   |,_fhe  re/6rd.  smoSh,���g Turbo-Fire V8i  Asfon,shi���g|yqojetfinsfon  respons.ve, ,fs eas{,    ihY  most modern V8 of alls  A luxuriously ��5$J��T.  Powerglide. *���*��    .    down-  ��� trsssf.r.b v. .�����  6 engine**  ^rnoWvetsn^^Wn-  ]KbrckZo^^^S  Rotary safety door latches  help keep doors safeffy  shut in emergencies. Also,  at slight extra cost, seat  belts, padded instrument  panel, shoulder harness-  Chevrolet offers tHem ail.  Everything in automatic power features  ���a fingertip raises or  lowers front and rear  windows. Power  Steering,PowerBrakes  . ^ . you name it,  Chevrolet has it!  C-28S6C  'vi-:v  Usually found only in  hlgh-pricad ��o��-B��":  Race steering gear! Bail  bearings reduce friction to  a minimum ��o make steering smoother and easier,  and to make the steering  ^ gear more durable.  r  ^0��V\  ^ 4r:��*v^  ^aX S��^v,  ^��^  icTH  *0(ylionat et txlra coif  PHONE SECHELT 10  THE NAME THAT MEANS A GOOD DEAL  dp Ibb-1 mMm  WILSON CREEK BoC BY  CHUCK  TOMPKINS  Congratulations are due the  "Wilson  Creek   softball     team  for the    fine    showing    they  made in the B.C.   playoffs.  I  .may be wrong, but the way I  see they came    out in    third  place.   This  proves   that    the  calibre i?f ball on the Peninsula is pretty good.  It is too bad that a sincere,  hardworking young ballplayer like Mickey Mantle has to  be a victim of the ballyhoo  that is feeing   printed in    the  EE_2SES3  HIBBBBttTO  TO ALL PENINSULA DAIRY CUSTOMERS:  Owing to the high cost of distribution, after Sept. 8,  Home Deliveries of Milk WILL BE DISCONTINUED:  We take this .opportunity to thank you, one and all,  for your past patronage.  It has been a great pleasure to serve you.  Peninsula Dairy,  Alf Garry  ���saraa sssesssss �����  sports pages and shrieked  through radio speakers, as he  makes his bid for baseball  immortality trying to better  Babe Ruths record of. 60 home  runs in one season.  / At this writing he has to  hit 13 home runs in 21 games,  not impossible, but quite "a  chore, especially as many of  the Yankees final games are  against first division clubs.  I imagine all baseball fans  are pulling for him, realizing  that what could be a brilliant  career in a great game may  .be cut short at any time due  to the bone disease in his leg.  ItMoes not seem possible,  yet, that he is a greater hitter  than . Ralph Kiner, Hank  Greenberg, Jimmy Foxx,  Johnny Mize and a number of  others, who have all ended  up in the 50 or more home  runs bracket.  Is it possible that if .the  Arnie Galiffa'less B.C. Lions  lose their next two games  that the Lions directors will  be eating Crowe?  At False-creek .ball park  Sept. |, Wilson Creek softball  team were pitted against the  top team -inVancouver, -the  Carling nine, which was favoured to win the tournament.  The Carlings hammered out  eight hits to score four runs  while the top sluggers of the  Peninsula representatives had  to content themselves with  two hits, which got them nowhere.  Condition played a major  part in the victory as Carlings  had to fight to1 the last few  hours, in order to make the  playoffs. Wilson Creek had  very few serious workouts in  the last five or six weeks.  The following day; Kit-  timat provided the opposition.  Their batters caught Kit-  timat pitchers for eight big  hits to score six    runs    while  the opposition scored five rims  on seven hits. The team from  the Peninsula gave their many  supporters something to get  , excited about in the type of  game that -would cram ballparks from Port Mellon to  Pender. v  Flush from this victory, the  locals journeyed to Memorial  Park, levelled against the  Carlings for the second time.  Carlings, like Wilson Creek  had one loss and one victory  and this was curtaihsy for  either team. It was the thriller  of the series so far with each  team getting five hits and  Wilson Creek eventually making the semi-finals by beating  out the Carlings six to five.  The fourth and final game  f for Wilson Creek was played  later the same day. This^ was  a young fresh team from the  Doukabour area of Grand  Forks, and they won 4-2 over  a team which was perhaps  too eager, errors happened,  both on plays and players who  were notedly sound in    their  10    Coast News, Sept, 6, 1956  positions, the big guns with  the hickory did not register  one single* hit during this  struggle for the final round.  Grand Forks were ushered into the finals against Prince  George. Wilson Creek and  their many supporters had, a  most exciting time.  Rudy. Crucil, with his two  homers, and Danny Kuwicki  in his last desperate attempt  to stave off defeat, when he  went in as- relief pitcher, were  the highlights. '  ARE SHOES COSTING  YOU TOO MUCH?  HALF-SOLES ARE      j  A LOT CHEAPER!  x  Ron s  Shoc^Repair  Sechelt  Highway Gibsons  !^5^_;e?^^9-^��_LisS5  PRICES   EFFECTIVE  THURSDA Y SEPT. 6  '������'���������. . V '  TO  TUESDAY SEPT. 11  y  /<&  S  ECHELT   +   SERVICE   +  St  S  TORE  STAR SPECIALS  TOMATOES   HUNTS cHoice  15 Oz.     4  tins  69c  PEAS - NABOB .L,...  15 Oz.        ��  tins  29c  TUNA - FLAKES M *-*  m oz.   ��  tins  31c  CHIX    "    PURITAN    Something New  12 Oz. Tins  MARGARINE  APPLE JUICE  Good Luck ��� 2 lbs.  Sun Ripe ��� Clear 48 Oz.  45c  69c  29c  Nourishing Attractive  Foods for School Lunches  MEAT SPREADS  Puritan  PEANUT BUTTER  ..Squirrel 24 Oz.  .SARDINES  Brunswick J4  PINK SALMON   Vz  DAD'S COOKIES  Oatmeal  2/29C  49c  2/I9c  NABOB   TEA  1 LB. PKG.     $1.17  NABOB DELUXE  125 s  $1.49  Clean Up   - -   Spruce Up  For Autumn Freshness  TOILET SOAP        .  Lux   ' -i ,  PINK SOAP  .Camay       7     y  TIDE  . Gianj':    y7- ���'.'' -������:"'���   v  >  ���_.'.���  HARD GLOSS -  "' , i   V i A. ,*  jGlo:Coat;Qts;   /  -.SPIC^&^SPAN^' .'������.'  Giant -'7 rA.]":\': .. ���,</  OLD DUTCH' CLEANSER  Large ,  3723c  2/29c  85c  1.09  85  21c  Fryits & Vegetables  Fresh and Cooked Meats  CABBAGE, FIRM HEADS - ib    -.'7c  CELERY, CRISP HEADS - II  ROLLED POT ROASTS -  LESS STEWING  APPLES WEATHf  EEF SAUSAG  CHICKEN LOAF, SWIFTS - lb     49c  PHONE ORDERS  ACCEPTED  STORE HOOKS: Monday Through Saturday    9 a.m. To 6 p.m.    ..  PHONE 26  SECHELT  rices  Here  are  Same  as  Those  Advertised  in  City Papers


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