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The Coast News Sep 13, 1956

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 Parliament Bldg,,  Published  in   Gibsons,  B.. C,  September 13, 195S  Volume  10, Number 37  M  victoria,   E.   c.  Serving the Growing  Sunshine Coast  ���  GARGRAVE   SAYS  'Pre-election polls and talks  I have had with people in all  parts of Mackenzie lead me to  believe that the Social Credit  government will not be returned on September 19th.'  said Tony Gargrave, CCF candidate for Mackenzie riding,  at Roberts Creek Legion hall  Wednesday.  'A person is usually cau-  . tious about making -, such a  prediction during an election  campaign but I do believe ~  that the public is sick of Mr  Bennett's low level huckstering and covering up for maladministration in his  cabinet',  "The governments total disregard, for common sense in  their'handling of charges "of  corruption against Mr Sommers, former Minister. of  Lands and Forests, has led the  people of'this Province to  -have grave .doubts about the  governments's   basic   honesty.'  'Charges of 'dishonesty leveled at ministers of the crown  must be cleared up immediately' Gargrave said.  'If we allow these charges  to; go unanswered the integrity of the whole, government  is i called into    question.'  'I find Mr Bennett's reply  that he is ibeing smeared most  offensive because if the charges made against Mr Sommers ���  are untrue he can confound  hi critics by releasing the  RCMP report and letting the  public have * the facts in this  case.'  'Of course', continued the  CCF candidate, 'the greatest  ���crime is that.the government  has failed-to put its own house  in orider and hold a proper  enquiry, x  The yfqrmer MLA said ,that  the ch^r^es(_of impropriety in  the,.-construction of roads in  the northern part of the Province;- the'^unanswered bribery-  charges against Mr Sommers  by the Vancouver lawyer  Sturdy, and the lack of sound  policy protecting the public  intfest in; the forests and natural ,gas resources has led/ the .  CCF^toyadppt as its slogan,  'Lets , Clean House on September  19th..' /     V,    ,y    7  A  \ y x "> **  ���u  -:i  'J  . ":i'-&J~  <-,'  .  7  ' ~ ���x->"y* y  y*yyy<  '*,  4.  *  '4  ~<  &y?&'<  <>  }  /lJl7>?fii  '',-  v.  >     ft^,v    '���-  '���s  ��� t-  *.-  , . *'* '   >.���'���'  v  i  i  \.'  ''' '&**#*���  -  -A  < Jf'    *s *  * ���    ' ��� *-���.-���-;<  * ���.���"  *"�����  ���  S ''���;,    '''   i*  ���*���  '   wJ  ;+\*$z'':t-  * >  a  aini!  Adequate housing for senior citizens, says Jules Mainil,  is  ari  important  and  growing  brought the case to a logical  conclusion, the Social Credit  party  could  not    have     bee*  problem for any legislature of    harmed by it. If unjustly ac-  Robert John    Muir,    hard-   Powell River area who is the  ware merchant of    Westview,,- Social Credit candidate.    7.  Pastbr from Hong  'The name Sunshine Coast  sounds like something dreamed up by a board of trade or a  chamber of commerce. I-must  amit, however, that it has  lived up to it's nam6 since I  have been here.'  Seaman 's Pastor Johan  Nielson laughed to himself as  he aid this. He was sitting in  the front room of the Gron-~  neburg 'home.,and,"looking out  over' Soames Point',- The-sea  was mirroring the "-cloudless  blue of the sky' above it. There  could be no "denying what he  had said. y  7Yes,' 7 Mr, Nielsen said,  'This is certainly a beautiful  place. I have only been here  a week; and Twill be 7 leaving  again before , the end of the  month, but it has ;been won-  derulful to have a rest. .''���'"���  'You see I could use a rest  as I have been.-" travelling  since last January,' continued  the ��� seventy-one-year-old pastor. 'I have stopped in a number of cities but    this is    the  the future, and is his own  personal project for which to  fight. ���  Jules    Mainil    addressed  a  public meeting in the Gibsons  theatre  Tuesday    night,     outlining  the   Liberal    platform,  and   elaborating  oh  the point  'Honour  our  responsibility  to  the aged, sick and poor'.  >y ;  Mr   Mainil  was   introduced  v by Mrs S. Fallow's* of Gibsons,  who described him as a farmery university graduate,: treasury- official   with     Saskatche-  ' wan's    Liberal     government.  '. officer   commanding  the   Pac-  tific Coast Fighter. Control Ra-  ", dar stationiwith- the R.C.A.F.,  : builder  of homes'.. and .Tecirea-  v tion  facilities, '."���;   community  . worker,    and .   long-standing  . Liberal. /7-7  I '. He criticised the CCF party  . as being Socitlists, and stated  7 that to advocate socialism in  7 a wealthy country was of  7:.little interest. Mainil also  y claimed that the CCF's best  7 points had already been leg-  775slated for.  He had no adverse ci'iticism  .for Mr Gargrave as a man.  Mr Muir,  the Social Credit  Credit candidate    was  a     re-  ��� spected   member of his    community,   Mainil went   on,  but  first chance I have had to get - with the  Social  Credit  party  IT,  raveiogue  BY  TbNY  GARGRAVE   MLA  At this moment I am on the  TOshing boat,  the  Mary. N  on  . my ,7way< to Ocean Falls after  an. "exciting car  journey   into  Bella Coola.  It is a long way into Bella  - Coola by road but if you wanty  to    see a bit of the    country  - that the average tourist misses  this is the trip to make. Bring  a rugged vehicle with you; we  broke a rear spring on the  way in. ;  , This is my first trip through  the Chilcotin. I was surprised  ��� tor; see so many green jack  pine hills and pleasant meadows. I Jbtad expected to see a  country dry and uninviting  like the    Okanagan    after  a  - long dry: summer.  The road continues past the  . cow punching outpost of Ana-  him Lake now and  continues  . down the Young; Creek Hill  in a series  of sharp    hairpin  ; turns until the floor of the  Bella Coola Valley itself is  reached. iFromthere it is forty five miles to the Bella  Coola townsite. -yy.'yy-"--.  The knowledge that this  is  j the route followed by Alexander Mackenzie in 1796 adds  to the romance of the journey.  Bella Coola is serviced by  the B.C. Power Commission  and the local farmers, fishermen and loggers know that if  thev.had to wait for a private  utility to bring them the benefits of electrical energy they  would still be waiting.  The issue of public versus  private power is a big one in  this campaign. If it had not  been for the vigilence of the  ��� CCF in this province the Col-  timbia river which is the biggest hydro river in North Am  erica would    have long    ago  slipped into private hands.  This river possesses forty  percent of the undeveloped  hydro power in the United  States. It is big game for the  private utilities on both sides  of the border. The CCF are  pledged to preserve the turbulent energies of this river for  the use and service of the  people of   this province.  As I said, there has been a  lot of excitement on this  trip, not only did we break  one of the springs on the'  Dodge but the Mary N ibroke  down five miles outside of  Bella Coola. There were three  of us on the boat, none of us  very good mechanics.  We drifted for about an  hour and then the Wesley  Lad, a gillnetter from the  Bella Coola Indian village  pulled along side in answer  to our signals. It was Peter  Snow, an Indian fisherman.  He ask us our trouble and  without any further comment  from us he climbed down, into  the engine well.  In a few minutes he had  diagnosed coil trouble. Luck-7  ily we had a spare coil a-  board and were on our way  once again. -We now. have additional respect for our native  Indian fisherman.  Frank Calder, the ��� CCF  MLA from Atlin, has of course  led the fight in the provincial  legislature for more .public  awareness oi the Indian problem. Frank Calder and the  CCF agree that equality before the law is long over due.  We can not tolerate a double  standard of law and social  justice in the community.  out to the country and really  rest.'.  'I am a native of    Bergen.  Norway,'   Mr   Nielson   continued. 'I left.there 42 years ago  .and have' been  back to  visit';  three times since ��� then.   .  r��� -1 -^  'For the past 18 year's I have  been the pastor of the Norwegian Seaman's Mission in  Hong Korig. I retired from my  post there last year but was  asked by the N.S.M. headquarters in Bergen to attend  the opening of a renovated  mission in Shanghi and a new  mission in Kobe, Japan.  * I was also asked by the  N.S.M. - to attend the opening  of a re-built mission an San  Francisco in the last week in  September,' Mr Nielson went  on.  'Since I have a few weeks  to spare I am visiting some of  the Norwegian seamen I met  in Hong Kong who have retired on the West Coast; Captain  Gronneberg being one of  them.' ',. .  Opening  All estimates  for the opening of Super-Valu in Gibsons  were   greatly    surpassed    at  their . three-day   opening  last  week.   ... -  More customers in more  cars came to shop for more  groceries than either the partners, John Matthews and  Keith Wright had imagined  in their most optimistic moments, and Vancouver officials  from the Kelly-Douglas firm  of suppliers wondered where  all the shoppers ' had come  from.  Three long islands of packaged and canned groceries  were tacke high, the meat and  dairy products cooler cases  were filled, and the long  fresh vegetable an fruit racks  displayed in cello wrappers  the big variety of garden and  orchard produce.  Down the length of the  store, above the fresh fruit  racks, were lovely bouquets  of flowers, sent by friends in  congratulations and with good  wishes. There was also a  beautiful display of potted  begonias, lent for the opening  by Mr Reid of Roberts Creek.  Shoppers   and  staff  both  found the new  speedy checkout system both fast and convenient.  he     disagreed,   and    disliked  ' them...: 'yA'y':  It was not a    criticism    of  roas  and  bridges,   but fundamental,  iny that    the     Social  Credit government abused his  sense'Tof^ jftisucer He criticisedy  the shortness of the time for  the  election,   for   registration.  People   had  been     constantly  taught the value of their vote,.  and  in their petty haste,  the  Social Credit government had  forced the    loss . of this    vote  upon many citizens. This trick  he said, was not mart politics.  The     payment of    $28    to'  home owners, he  said, was a  dream, the result of over-taxation.   In  sound   government,  routines are followed, estimated drawn up, and each   item  considered by the legislature.  He criticised  the refusal of  the premier to give the public  satisfaction regarding the public debt, and pleaded for a re-  - turn to a conventional, honest  government accounting.  Mr Mainil, in speaking of  the provincial public debt,  quoted the Bank of Canada  figures, stating' that. B.C.'s  public dept was increasing by  about $40 millions annually, y  The Sommers case, he said,  was like a fantastic tale of  fiction. Everyone was tired of  hearing about it, but he said,  cused, their cabinet minister  would have been cleared. If  guilty, the government would  have cleared itself. It is an injustice to the public not to  have made the report of the  R.C.M.P. public. It is the right  and duty of the people to  know,   he   said.  However, not criticism, but  sound platform was what put  a government into power, and  he said the Liberals had a  simple, sound platform:  Reduction .of taxes, beginning with the sales tax.  True  value  for      car     and  truck taxes,  by road building  1 under competent    engineering  and by competitive  contract.  '.    Re-establish  a  full-time  Labour Relations board.  Establish a permanent Development Board  for B.C.  Honor our  responsibility to  the aged, sick and poor.  -    Form   a     Department      of  Youth affairs.  Meet agricultural disaster  with direct  action.  Restore authority to Municipalities, School Boards and  Hospitals.  Revitalize the Advisory  Commute on Indian Affairs.  Re-establish true*, and conventional methods of public  accounting. v  Respect the democratic function of the opposition in legislature as the symbol of a  free society.  There will be no advasaasi  poll in the Mackenzie Rii��3S|L  However, persons wishing fes  vote who will not be ia 1&az  Province on election day -msg?  do so in Vancouver SepL 32^  14 or 15.  Voting will -be from 8 -nm,.  to 8 p.m. Voters wh are aTassai  from their own. riding ms&  vote absentee in any poTE'reg*  station in B.C.  Polling Stations for the "����*  chelt   Peninsula   are:  Port     Mellon,     CommuE^  Hall;   Gibsons,     School  Sechelt,   Legion    Hall;  moon Bay, Rutherford's -.Siasas;  all   Pender  Harbour, ��� MaSz^as  Park   Community   HaU;    as��  Egmont  at Dunlop's  store.  EDWARD   B.    GKAHT  The funeral service ".-obb#  held Sept. 11, in Vancoassesa-  for Edward Blake GrafiS ��S��  Gibsons,73, who died Setfc.^  Mr Grant was a pioneer ae^  sient of the Grandview dBfe-  trict and had a summer Sasane  in Gibsons for years bf^sxra  his retirement in 1941*  He leaves his wife JE&aSi��a,,  a son Lt. Comdr. KenaSih  Grant of Ottawa, three daf_p*>  ters: Mrs Thomas Vegmasi <*��  Cranbrook, Mrs Thomas &&km->  son, Montreal, and Mrs &&&&  B. Matheson of West V23scbbk>4  er; also his siter Fasnnie saHS  his brother Harold of -GiixusmS.  The Rev. Alfred R-TEana^  officiated at the serszaa^$|y  whicli were held by_.^GBnffif;||;  ' view Lodge 96, A.F. &." 'M3S^}Xyz  with burial in the -" ixiaaokk.^.  cemetary, Burnaby.       ���y.y.Xy'tMM  The United Nations came into  being on 24 October 1945. Since  then its membership has grown  from 51 to 76 states and 24 October is celebrated widely as  United Nations Day: The search  for a permanent home ended in  December 1946 when the General Assembly decided to build  if the attorney-general, Mr its Headquarters on an eighteen-  Bonner had acted wiseld and    acre site along Manhattan's East  ��� River. Construction began Tte.  1948 and in the spring of 23HB.  "United Nations, New ^efflSf  became the official afldrEasofeg  the organization. The pfe&HK:  shows the tall'SecretariatTire^S-  ing against the New Yo��k:asfegp~  line with the low-lying xaafc?-  ence area at its "base "joiiviEg itt  to the domed General Asseia^g��-  building.  Meet Your   Liberal   Candidate  JULES A. MAINIL  A graduate of ihe University of Manitoba, Mr. Mainil  was a Treasury Official under the Liberal government in  Saskatchewan, _and for 3 .years ..compiled the Public  Accounts there  An���'_administrative .officer ia the R.C.A.F., he was  Commanding Officer of .Fighter Control Station Pacific  Coast.  A builder of homes in Gibsons, and of the Main-Porl Golf  Course. President of the Gibsons Liberal Association, Vice President  of  .the B.C. ..Liberal .Association;   and   for  two  Federal  Elections, acted as agent for the Hon. James Sinclair, Minister  of Fisheries.  Active'in his community, he is a lively member of the Kiwanis Club, and a keen but quiet worker for Community Welfare.  ss 2    Coast News, Sept. 13, 1956  ^, Published by Sechelt Peninsula News L&.,-  every Thursday, at Gibsons, B.C.  ��-   -     Member Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association  V and the B.C. division of C.W.N.A.  Box 128. Gibsons, B.C. Phone 45Q  FRED CRUICE. Editor  and Publisher  DO  WORTMAN, Advertising Manager  xMiS&orized Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  States of Subscription: 12 mos., $2;    6 mos., $1.25;    3 mos., 75c.  United States and Foreign, $2.50 per year. *  5c per copy.  By the time next week's paper will be issued the provincial election will be over and the result known generally.  tS&isweek The Coast News can only urge voters to get out  and vote and make no mistake about it. The day on which the  wte is to be taken will be Sept. 19, a Wednesday and The Coast  3*fews will endeavor to have a list of Sunshine Coast polling  lalaces, if one is obtainable.  Who to vote for? The individual will have to make up his  or-lier mind. Perhaps at this point a wartime story will illustrate the point ye editor feels should be made. Here is the  story from one of Ian Hay's books:  The troops had been ordered to take their blankets to a  delousing station for ��� you know what.  After the event one Scot opened his blankets and checked  what had happened. Another Jock looking on suggested it  TSadn't killed them all.  xNo,' replied the Scot,    'But it gave them an awful fright.'  Maybe it might cool Mr. Bennett off a bit if he got an  arwful fright.  ��� f !:"  Sunshine Coast in news  ...   The Sunshine Coast has been in the news lately and in a  ,: SSvorable light, too. Mrs. Jean Wyngaert was PNE home-maker  ���a��the year and given a royal tour of the PNE with PNE officials,  ar tour which not only Mrs Wyngaert relished but    her   escort  during the tour were also quite happy about the whole venture.  Secondly there was that would-be  ' fisherman, Jim    Hall,  lo- with the    sort of luck Which can be   described as 'out of  i&fe world' got himself a nice big 40 pound 12    ounce    salmon  3SM around the corner from Gibsons   and   won the   Province  salmon derby toj> prize, a dream boat which will hold the family  Bsicely.        *    - "������' .-'������.'..-..  Then-there was Bill Parsons, theatre manager at Sechelt  TSfSo copped,himself. a nice new 'car at the PNE.  All three within the same two weeks is some sort of re-  eorcTand if there are anymore persons who can spread the fame  ofrthe Sunshine Coast in this manner, step forward please an��  Se counted. Congratulations all round and do it again  often.  Ii'is the best publicity we can get.  H"  m  Roberts  Creek  Hall  Board.  ANNUAL  CABARET & DANCE  COMMUNITY HALL  Friday, Sept. 28 10 p.m  TICKETS       $2.50 EACH  AVAILABLE FROM HALL BOARD  None  Under   21   Admitted  POWER OUTAGE  Sunday Sept. 16 & 23  from 2 a.m. to 7 a.m.  This will affect all the Peninsula    from    WILLIAMSONS  LANDING to PENDER HARBOUR.  BC. ELECTRIC  years. ' ' ~- "^-gj  However, another article in  the Courier, strikes a note of  optimism. More research than  over before has been ,encour_  o editor  Editor: May we, through your  columns, express our thanks  to all who helped in any way  to make our summer fair in  aid of St. Mary's Hospital  such an  outstanding  success. .  We are grateful to Mr and  Mrs Jim Cooper who allowed  us the use of the Redrooffs  resort grounds besides donating all the ice cream which  was sold at the fair. Two Sechelt organizations gave generous donations. Mrs Jack  Burrows who never spares  herself vvhen community interests are at stake, gave popular tea cup readings. Among  the summer guests who gave  their time to help were Mrs  Graham, B. Ladner and Mrs  Bath Jr. To these and all who  helped in any way, we say  'we are encouraged in the  work we are doing by the  knowledge that you share our  pride and confidence in our  great little hospital. Thank  you.'  Redrooffs    Auxiliary  to  St.  Mai'y's Hospital.  Mary Tinkley,   Secretary  Bugs fighting  scientists  While sci>entis1!s are bu&v  trying to find new ways to  curb and destroy 'dilsease-  bearing flying and crawling  insects, a super race of insects resistant to all types of  known insecticides is rapidly  developing in many parts of  the world.  Thus, plague, sleeping sickness, yellow fever, malaria  and a host of-other diseases  continue to. draw a tremendous toll 09 mankind - plague  'alone, has killed. more than  12.5 million people is the past  50 years - and there is 7'no  present prospect of eradicating  these scourges/  These shocking warningfsig-  , rials are raised in a series, of  articles contained in a recent  issue of UNESCO Courier  published  by  the  United  Na-  , lions Educational, Scientific  -and Cultural Organization.  Dr, M.G. CandauB Director-  General of the World Health  Organization, . warns in the  (Courier that "despite the  Istrides that have been made  'in our own day -towards the  (control of many of these  scourges, there is scarcely  tone which does not still represent an actual or potential  danger t0 large numbers oi.  human beings."  After tlie discovery of modern   insecticides  like   DDT   it  was   generally  believed     that  any insect-born  disease  could  be conquered   rapidly by   exterminating the insects.    But,  according to a report publish,  ed in "thje    Courier, some    35  fepecies of insects. -    including  carriers of the world's    most  dangerous    epidemic    disease5  .^already   have been  noted  in  imore than 30 countries to be  [resistant to all types ef insecticides/  For   example, malaria-bear-  iing mosquitos show immunity  to DDT in some areas of Greece,  Lebanon,  Indonesia,  Saudi Aradia, Panama and in the  Mississippi area of the United  States.    Body  lice    spreading  typhus can no longer be controlled by DDT in Korea. Flea*  which    are    responsible     for  plague are manifesting resistance     in    certain    parts    of  9o(uth America - and DDT and  other chemicals no longer destroy flies in almost all countries   where     these    materials  have \heen    used in    recent '  aged to seek new methods  and solutions to fight this  problem as scientists find more  gaps in their knowledge pi  disease    carrier    biology    by-  studying the effects of DDT.  Science is being pressed to  step up the tempo of man's  battle of time in his war a-  gainst insect-borne diseases.  VANCOUVER ASSESSMENT AND COLLECTION DISTRICT  I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that, on Tuesday, tlie 25th day of September, 1956, at  the hour of 10.30 o'clock in the forenoon, at the Court-house, Vancouver, B.C., I  will sell at public auction the lands' and improvements thereon in the list hereinafter set out, of the persons in "said list hereinafter set out, for all DELINQUENT AND  CURRENT taxes due and unpaid by said persons on the date of tax sale, and for,  interest, costs, and expenses, including the cost of advertising said sale, if the total  amount of taxes due up to and including the year 1954, and interest thereon, together  with costs of advertising said sale, be not sooner paid.  LIST OF PROPERTIES  Name of Person Assessed  Short Description of Property  OT  W  (U  <D  j*  X  C!  Nash, Helen  Rosina  Brooks, Leslie      Douglas  Gordon  Nicholson,   Waiter  Alexander  Nicholson, Walter A.L.  Stewart, Carl M.; Rusk, James  Stewart, Carl. M.; Rusk, James  Agnew,    Elizebeth     Cleveland,   James   N.;  Dunn,  Thomas J.  Cleveland.   James   N.;  Dunn,  Thomas J.  Donaldson;  Herbert  Leslie   _.  M Si  ���**   Qt  �� n  ca-  O  New Westminster Land District  Lot 6, Bk. 4, D.L. ,687. Plan-   2075  C.'of T.  40498L   Parcel E. Ref. Plan 1451,    N.W.    pt.  D.L. 68T, C. of T. 301J.13L   Lot 3, resubdiv. Bk. 1, D.L. 902, Plan  4919, C. of T. 70805L  Bk. 4, D.L. 903, Plan 3877, C. of T.  344229L, 193914L  Parcel G, subdiv. of Bk. A, D.L. 903,  Plan 5757, C. of T. 344228L, 193912L  Lot 7, Bk. 2, D.L. 909, Plan 1275,  C. of T. 244570L  Bk. 11, D.L. 1034, Plan 4352, C. of T.  37528K, 35680K ________ _  Bk: 12, D.L. 1034, Plan 4352, C. of T.  35680K, 37528K   Bk. 1, D.L. 1297, Plan 2848, C. of T.  105452L   Rusk, James Leo; Rusk, Doris | Lot 13,. Bk. 5, D.L. 1317, Plan 7188,  C. of T. 310425L  Lot 1,  Bk. 7, D.L.  1318, Plan 7999,  $ ��  | $>  |$. ^  I $ >  Lorraine       ^.." ��� -..;.-  Holstein, Charles Oscar ____  Storey,      Joseph        Adolphus  Sydney;                          j  Storey,_ Myra Dorothy  _ -  (booper,  James Martin   Cooper,  James Martin   Cooper, James Martin ���-  Cooper,  James Martin  __   Cooper,  James Martin __.���._  Cooper, James Martin ���  Cooper,  James Martin  __   Cooper,  James Martin   Cooper,  James Martin   Cooper, James Martin _   Cooper, James Martin ���   Cooper, James Martin __���   Cooper, James Martin  Cooper, James Martin  C. o_*T. 311263L  11.22|  84.91|  61.71)  32.11)  43.08|  20.75|  6.54)  3.88|  .45J 12-75| 24.42  3.52) 12.75| ��01.18  1.24] 12.75) 75.70  1.34)  13.75) 47.20  1.78| 13.75| 58.61  .86) 12.75) 34,36  .26) 13.751 20.55  Lot 2, Bk, 7, D.L. 1318, Plan  C. of T. 211031L  D.L. 1325, Plan 7892  Lot 1, Bk. 6, C. of T. 240880L__  Lot 2, Bk. 6, C. of T. 240880L __  Lot 3, Bk. 6, C. of T. 240880L.._  Lot 4, Bk. 6, C. of T. 240880I__  Lot 5, Bk. 6, C. of T. 240880L__  Lot 6, Bk. 6, O. of T. 240880L__  7999,  .161 13-75)   17.79  5.62| ,24] 13.75]  19r61  119.73)   *4.70| 12.75) 137.18  32.44|       1.36J 12.75)   46.55  16.22|        .68| 12.75|   29.65  17.02|  19.46|  19.46|  19!46|  19.46)  19.461  Lot 8, Bk. 6, C. of T. 240880L.  Lot I, Bk. 7, C. of T. 240881L   Lot 2, Bk. 7, C. of T.-240881L   Lot 3, Bk. 7, C. of T. 240881L____.  Lot 4, Bk. 7, C: of T. 240881L.   Lot 5, Bk. 7, C. of T. 240881L.___.  Lot 6, Bk. 7, C. of T. 240881L   Cooper,  James Martin  __ Lot 9, Bk. 7, C. of T. 240881L.  Cooper, James Martin ____���.! Lot 10, Bk. 7, C. of T. 24088111  Cooper,,. James Martin ______  '  Cooper^ James Martin ____-,_  Cooper, James Martin _ _   Cooper,  James Martin   Cooper, James Martin ( ���  Cooper,  James Martin  Cooper, James Martin   Cooper,  James Martin   Cooper, James, Martin -----  Cooper, JamesyMartin ���___  Cooper/ Jsimes 7 Martin _ _  Cooper; James Martin  ���  Cooper, Janies Martin ______  Copper,, James Martin , _  ���Copper, James Martin   Cooper, James Martin .___'���  Cooper, James Martin   Cooper, James Martin,-   Cooper, James Martin   Cooper, James Martin  __   Kurluk,   Theodore;       Kurluk;  Anne .Jean    _____���_ _   Cooper,   Janies    Martin   (reg  owner, Carl Stanton Bell)  Kaymes, Edith    _____________  Greene, Harper Milton ___ ���  Rolfe, .Oral  (reg. owner* John  Oakland   Woollat)      '---  Grafton,   Muriel  Elizebeth  Lot 7, Bk. 6, C. of T. 240880L -}25.94|  25.94)  22.50J  25.27|  12.97)  12.97]  12.97)  12.97]  16.22)  18.16]  16.'22|.  12.97]  12.97|  12.97|  12.97|  12.97]  12.97|  12.97J  12.97|  16.22]  16.22]  12:97]  12.97|  12.97|  12.97)  12.97]  12.97|  12.97)  12.97|  12.97]  Antabliri, Vaughn R. _____���-  Smith, Frederick Bryson _ _ _ _  Brooks, Leslie      Douglas  Gordon  Taylor,   Cleo   Lynn;     Taylor,  Marjorie Adlynn        Salter, Ben John    Antablki, Vaughn R.   Lot 1, Bk. 8, C. of T. 240881L  ,Lot 2, Bk. 8, C. of T.240881L.__-__  Lot 3, Bk. 8, C. of T. 240881L._____  Lot 4, Bk. 8, C. of T. 240881L.____:  Lot 5, Bk. 8, C. of T. 240881L______  Lot 6, Bk. 8, C. of T. 240881L__   Lot 7, 6k. 8, C. of T. 240881L   Lot 8, Bk. 8, C. of T. 240881L   Lot 9, Bk. 8, C. of T. 240881L._   Lot 10, Bk. 8-.C. of T. 240881L_O____  Lot 1, Bk. 9, C. of T. 24088.1L_^_7_7_  Lot,2,,Bk; .9, C. of T. 246881L.__i_i  Lot 3, Bk. 9, C. of T724088lL______  Lot 4,7Bk.9, C. of T. 240881L_ ______  Lot 5, Bk; 9, C:'of T. 240881L__i__  Lot 6, Bk. 9, C. of T. 240881L:,_____  Lot 7, Bk. 9, C. of T. 240881L______  Lot 8, Bk. 9, C. of T. 240881L______  Lot 9, Bk. 9, C. of T. 240881L______  Lot 10, Bk. 9, C. of T. 240881L;_____  Lot 16, Bk. 5, D.L. 1356, Plan 7801,  C. of T. 289552L  Bk. 7, D.L. 1427, Plan 7134, C. of T  104636L     ________________________  Bk. T, subdiv. DL. 1638, Plan 6475,  Welcome Pass,  C. of T.  65423L____  Bk.  5,  D.L.   1910,  Plan   7352C. of T.  305556L__ _______________  Bk, 8, D.L'. 2406, Plan 3995, Sechelt,  C. of T: 296825L ;   .  Lot 3, Bk. 3, DL. 3115, Plan 8604,  to the above described land is annexed an easement over Lot 4, DXi.  3115, Plan 7217, registered under  No. 145236M, C. of T. 274253L7__:__  DiL. 3521, Princess Louisa Inlet,  C. of T. 302119L " ' :-'  Bk: A,  D.L.   3681   __���__--.__���___ ���  D.L. 4282, Pender Harbour, C. of T.  301111L _ ���   D.L.   4447,     Agameninon     Channel,  C. of T. 186815L  S. V_ D.L. 4681, Porpoise Bay, C. of  T. 310744L   D.L.  5271,  Princess     Louisa     Inlet,  C.  of T.  302118L  _  .48|  .82]  .82|  .82]  .82|  .82|  1.09)  1.09|  .80]  .77]  .54]  - .54|  .54f  .54|  .68]  .76|  .68]  ���54|.  .54]  .54  .54  .54  .54  .54|'  ��� .54|  .-.68!  .68|  .54J  754]'  .54|  ��� .54|  .54]  .54]  .54)  .54]  . .541 '  12.75]  12.75]  12.75]  12.75]  12.75|  i2.75|  12.75]  12.75|  12.75]  12.75|  12.75]  12.75]  12.75]  12.75|  12-.75|'  12.75)  12.75):  12:75|'  12.75)  12.75]  12:75]  12.75]  12.75]  12.75|  12.75J.  12.75]  12.751-  .12:75]  12:75]:  12:751'  12.75]  12.75|  12.75|  12.75]  12.75|  12.75)  30:25  33.03  .33.03  33.03  33.03  33.03  39.78  39.78  36.05  38.79  26.26  26.26  26.26  26.26  29^65  31.67  29.65  26.26  26.26  26.26  26.26  26.26  26.26  26.26  26.26  29.65  29.65  26.26  26.26  26.26  26.26  26.26  26.26  26.26  26.26  26.26  134.25]  330-241  16.16]  98.861  69.34]  5i4| 12.751 152.24  13.04| 13.75) 357.03  .64] 13.75)  30.55  3.95) 13.75] 116.56  2.691 13.75]   85.78  44.57|     3.00| 12.751   60.32  i4.99|        .62| 13.75]   29.36  187.30|    7.76| 13.7.5) 208.81  i8i:.07  194.521 8.09| 13.75|216.36  3.36| 13 75] 98.18  3!l0| 13.75 91.77  5.06) 13.75 141.93  74.92] '  123.12]  sel3  Dated at New Westminster, B.C., this 14th day of August, 1956.  G.C. KIMBERLY,  2314 ' Deputy Provincial Collector. m  DOMESTIC SCIENCE  .   Poultry, Mrs J. Wyngaert.  Fish, Mrs J. Wyngaers, Mrs  Strom.  Apricots,  Mrs 1 J.  Wyngaert,  Mrs Stroshein.  Blackberries,  Dom.,   Mrs  J.  Wyngaert, Mrs C. Stroshein.  Blackberries,   Wild,   Mrs   J.  Wyngaert,   Mrs C. Stroshein.  Chefrries, Mrs  J.  Wyngaert,  Mrs W.W. Brown.     .    ;-  Gooseberries,   Mrs  J.   Wyngaert.  Loganberries, Mrs J.    Wyngaert.  Peaches,   Mrs  J.  Wyngaert,  Mrs C. Stroshein.  Pears Mrs J. Wyngaert, Mrs  C   Stroshein.  Plums,    Mrs  J.    Wyngaert,  Mrs J. Reeves.  Rhubarb,    Mrs J.     Reeves,  Mrs R. Cramer.  Raspberries,    Mrs J.    Wyngaert, Mrs J. Reeves.  Strawberries, Mrs J.    Wyngaert, Mrs A. Engen.  Green    Beans,    whole, Mrs  D. Hicks, Mrs J. Wyngaert.  Green Beans, Cut,    Mrs D.  . Hicks,^ Mrs J. Reeves.  Wax Beans, whole, Mrs  D.  Hicks, Mrs J. Wyngaert.  Wax    Beans,  cut,   Mrs    A.  (Engen, Mrs J. Wyngaert.  Pears,    Mrs  J.    Wyngaert,  Mrs D. Hicks.  Corn, Mrs C. Stroshein.  Beets,    Mrs   J.    Wyngaert,  Mrs D. Hicks.  Tomatoes,     Mrs    Stroshein,  Mrs J. Wyngaert.  Peas and    Carrots, Mrs    J.  Wyngaert, Mrs D. Hicks.  Vegetables, Mrs D. Hicks".  Pickled Onions, Mrs J. Wyngaert.  Mixed Pickles,  sweet,   Mrs  D. Hicks, Mrs J. Wyngaert.  Green  Tomato Pickles,  Mrs,  C. Stroshein. ;���'������'  Pickle Relish, Mrs D. Tesky,  Mrs J. Wyngaert.  Chutney, Mrs D. Tesky, Mrs  JJ Wyngaert.  Dills,    Mrs    J.    Wyngaert,  Mrs C. Stroshein.  Citron   Preserves,    Mrs    J.  Wyngaert.  Apricot Jam, Mrs J.   Wyn- ''  gaert.  Blackberry  Jam,    Mrs     R.  Cramer, Mrs J. Reeves.  Black Currant Jam, Mrs J.  Reeves,  Mrs J. Wyngaert.  Strawberry    Jam,    Mrs    J.  Wyngaert, Mrs A.  Engen.  Raspberry    Jam,    Mrs    J.  sweater,     Mrs     R.  Wyngaert,  Mrs C. Stroshein.  Loganberry  Jam,     Mrs     J.  Wyngaert.  Plum  Jam,    Mrs  J.     Wyngaert.  Boyseriberry  Jam,     Mrs   J.  Wyngaert.  Marmalade,  Mrs Bert Cole,  Mrs  J. Wyngaert.  Apple Jelly, Mrs J.     Wyngaert,  Mrs E. Johnson.  Blackberry    Jelly,   Mrs   R.  Cramer, Mrs J. Wyngaert.  Raspberry    Jelly,.    Mrs    J.  Wyngaert.  Red   Currant  Jelly,   Mrs   J.  Wyngaert.  Loganberry   Jelly,   Mrs     J.  Wyngaert.  Lemon  Curd,  Mrs B.  Cole,  Miss Cotton.  Pickled   Walnuts,   Mrs   E.J.  Atlee, Mrs G.T.' Smith.  Eggs,  White,  Mrs J.    Wyngaert. -'���-.���  Eggs,     Brown,   L.     Burritt,  Mrs J. Wyngaert.  Special,   Salmon,   M$s   Jean  ���Wyngaert.  HOME COOKING:  Apple Pie, Mrs J. Wyngaert,  Mrs D. Hicks.  Lemon Pie, Mrs H. Thorburn, Mrs C. Stroshein.  Berry Pie, Mrs R.  Cramer.  Bread, white,  Mrs   C.  Stroshein, Mrs R. Cramer.  Bread, brown, Mrs J. Wyngaert, Mr C. Stroshein.  Bread, rye, Mrs J. t Wyngaert.  Rolls,  Mrs E. Ritchey,  Mrs  D. Hicks.  ��� Bran Muffins, Mrs J. Jarnell, Mrs E. Johnson.  B.P. Biscuits, Mrs H. Tfoor-  burn,  Mrs J. Wyngaert.  Fruit Cake, dark, Mrs J..  Wyngaert, Mrs J.  Reeves.  Fruit cake, light, Mrs , J.  Wyngaert.  Chocolate  Layer cake, Mrs  E. Johnson, Mrs J. Wyngaert.  Spice cake,    Mrs J.    Wyngaert, Mrs R. Cramer.  Angel food, Mrs D. Hicks,  Mrs E. Johnson.  Chiffon cake, Jtotas E. Johnson, Mrs J. Wyngaert.  '  Jelly Roll, Mrs J. Wyngaert. '���������������  Doughnuts, Mrs Engen. ,'���"'���  ^Rolled    Cookies,     Mrs    E.  Johnson;  Drop Cookies, Mrs A.    En- :  gen, Mrs E. Johnson.  Bars, Mrs E. Ritchey, Mrs  E. Johnson.  Gingerbread, Mrs J. Wyn-  gaert, Mrs ,E.J," Atlee.  Atlee. Swan.  Indian  Cramer.  Knitted  tablecloth, Mrs  F.  Ritchie.  Baby's  shawl,   knitted,   Mrs  Candies,    Chocolate dipped,    M> Swan. Mrs Cresswell.  Shortbread,  Mrs   E.  Mrs J. Wyngaert.  Macaroons, Mrs A. Engen.  Candies,  . Fudge,    Mrs    D  Hicks, Mrs B. Cole.  Mrs H. Lau.  Candies,    mixed,  H.  E.J.  Mrs  J.H.  Mrs  Lau.  STANDARD  BRANDS:  Light     cake,   "   Mrs . W.W  Brown, Mrs  E. Johnson.  .   White  bread,   Mrs   E.    Ritchey, Mrs G. Swanson.  Brown bread,. Mrs E. Johnson, Mrs  G.  Swanson.  Milk Rolls, Mrs G. Swanson, Mrs J. Wyngaert.  Cinnamon   Buns,   Mrs  Atlee, Mrs J. Wyngaert.  Special  on light  cake,  W.W. Brown.  NEEDLEWORK:  Luncheon   Cloth,   Mrs  Drummond,  Mrs J.   Enemark.  '     Tea  Cloth,  Miss   A.    Goodwin,  Mrs  M.J.  Jackson.  Buffet set, emb., Mrs A.  Peterson.  Runner, emb., Miss A.  Goodwin, Mrs M.J.   Jackson.  Pillow cases, emb. Mrs J.  Wyngaert, Mrs J.H. Drummond.  Crochet Doily, Mrs A. Engen, Mrs Elsa Warden.  Crochet ' Centrepiece, Mrs  Eliza August, Mrs Gladys  Ritchey.  Buffet set, crochet, Mrs M.  B. Cooper. Mrs A. Peterson.  Crochet place setting, Mrs  L. Ritchie, Mrs R.G. Cooke.  Crochet table cloth, Mrs R.  G. Cooke, Mrs C. Stroshein.  Crochet bedspread,' Mrs A.  Engen.  Pillow cases, crochet edge,  Mrs A. Peterson.  Handkerchief, Mrs A. Engen, Mrs Elsa D. Warden.  Cushion cPver, emb., Mrs  Eliza August.  Cushion cover, crochet, Mrs  Baptiste.  Apron, plain, Mrs D. Ross,  Mrs Brackett.  Child's dress, Mrs W.W.'  Brown, Mrs N. Marleau.  Boy's shirt, Mrs Cramer.  Men's socks, plain, Mrs R.  G. Cooke, Mrs B. Cole.  Men's socks, fancy, Mrs A.  Grove, Mrs I. Enemark.  Child's socks, Mrs J. Ward--  il, Mr J. Reeves.  Lady's ankle sox,   Mrs J.  McKinnon.  Baby's set, knit, Mrs J.  Jarnell      Mrs W.W. Brown.  Lady's    Cardigan, Mrs,   M.  Quilt, Mrs Eades.  Comforter,   Mrs Paquette.  Flour sack apron, Mrs D.  Tesky, Mrs J. Wyngaert.  Flour sack, household, Mrs  H. Bernhof, Mrs  A. Engen.  Rag rug, hooked, May  Longton, Mrs  H. Bernhof.  Wool rug hooked, Mrs N.  Marleau.  Rag rug, braided, Mrs Muriel Roth.  Something new from something old, Mrs R. Cramer, Mrs  B. Cole.  Unclassified knitted doily.  Mrs A. Engen, Mrs Gladys  Ritchie.  Special rug, Mrs M. Roth.  Group entry, St. Mary's  Hospital, Pentecostal.  The difference between Second Best... and Best  is often the balance in your Savings Account  ...and here's qgttri^assf>#rf f�� Suffer JLivitiq...  Saving isn't the whole story  of Better Living... but it's the  chapter that holds the key  to a lot of good things.   l  Bank;.��*' Montrea��  Gibsons Branch: EDWARD HENNIKER, Manager  '���''������: ' Sechelt Branch: DONALD McNAB, Manager  Port Meilofl (Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  WORKING    WITH    CANADIANS    ��N    EVERY    WALK    OP    l|F_    SINCE    I 8? 7   ^  Outstanding       needlework  prize, Rug,  Mrs M.  Roth.  HANDICRAFTS:  Leather  gloves,  Mrs  D  Cochrane.  Leather  slippers,  Mrs  J  Jarnell.  Lady's  pullover,  .   Mrs  J  Child's -  sweater,  Mrs  J  McKinnon,  Mrs Ga Nasadyk.  Wyngaert, Mrs M. Whitty.  Shopping bag, Mrs Reg.  Adams.  Hand carved wood article,  Chuck Zenfester, Hugh D.  Adams.  Polished wood article, Mr  E.  Lowe,  Mrs   Stillwell.  Tray, hand made, Mrs Elsa  Warden.  Pottery, Mrs  H. Bernhof.  Decorated panel, Mrs Sand-  iford.  Novelty, Mrs J. Jackson,  Mrs I. Enemark.  Stuffed toy, Mrs R.G. Cooke,  Mrs Bert Cole.  Petit Point,.Mrs A. Whiting..  Oil  painting,  Mrs  A.    Conway,  L.R.  Singlehurst  jr.  Sketching, Lisi Johnson,  Mrs G.T. Gordon.  Picture, hand sewn, Mrs  Wiljo  Wiren.  Dressed doll, Mrs L. Brook-  man, Mrs Reg Adams.  Corsagje, Mrs A. , Engen,  Mrs Elsa D. Warden.  Any article not classified,  Mrs  Birchall,  Melina  Silvey.  Special, Dick Kendall for  model  train.  WEAVING:  Hand woven afghan, Mrs  E. Wright.  Scarves,  Mrs K.M.    Fisher,  Coast News, Sept. 13, 1956 2��  _���������.���-���       ��� . ��� ������-������,���-,���        ���.,_.���������  I.- I lg|  Mrs V. Rookes. f  Rag  rug, hand woven, :__&_  V. Rookes, Reg Henton. ^  Novelty, Mrs J. Reewes.     {  Garment, hand woven, IMss  E.L.  Cooke.  Spinning natural wool; "YMsg  K.M.  Fisher,  Mrs V. RBofces?  Rug from raw wool, "(SScg  K.M. Fisher, Mrs J. McCancs,  Spinning Veg. dyed woiSt.  Mrs K.M. Fisher, Mrs V��  Rookes.  Socks from hand sptsa  wool, Mrs J. McCance, Mrs  K.M. Fisher...  Special hand woven formii  evening dress, Mrs E.L. Cools.  Jr. special, Miss Alison  White, 5 years of age, ScarL  B �� N �� O  GRANTHAMS  COMMUNITY HALL  EVERY FRIDAY.  8 P.M.  GIBSONS MEAT MARKET  MEWS  Open  Friday  Nights Till  9  p.m.  "' :' ' .     .     - V q   - ���  Sale on Fully Trimmed Grade A  X-RIB  ALL EXCESS FAT  Grade���A���  BLA0E  55c Ib.  Bn  LEAN^iSTp^  & BONE REMOVED  Red, Brand  FRESH GROUND  BEEF  Grade - A -  2 lbs. for 69c  BEEF SAUSAGE  2 lbs for 69c  Fraser Valley  BUTTER  2 lbs for;$1.2��  .  Quality Is Always A Bargain  KEN WATSON PHONE 52  mm ($  The wonderful variety of nutritious dairy foods produced in  B.C. is a boon to every family. Fresh and evaporated milk,  butter, buttermilk, cottage cheese, processed and cheddaf  cheese and ice cream help give the glow of health to youngsters*  and adults alike. The Dairy Industry is our leading producer  of   agricultural   wealth.   Enjoy   B.C.   dairy   foods,   often.  BUY   B.C.   FOODS   AND   HELP   KEEP  BRITISH   COLUMBIA   PROSPEROUS 1     ��� DATE    PAD  Sept. 14, Regular monthly erts Creek Badminton Club,  meeting of the Roberts Sept. 15, Roberts Creek Rec-  Creek branch Canadian Le- reation       Park     committee  gion, Legion hall, 8 p.m. dance,      Community    Hall.  Sept.   18,   First   meeting   Rob-        8.15 p.m.  SCHOOL SHOES, ALL TYPES  WORK BOOTS���LOGGERS���LINEMEN  DRESS SHOES, LADIE'S & MEN'S  PHONE 25G  SECHELT  J��^li&  s^mv-aSespnafc.-.  For  ;1  Your   Headquarters  for  HIGHWAY BENERAL STORE  KLEINOAL!  y.-~~  Now Offers ki Good Selection  K)YS'& GIRLS' CLOTHING  for SCHOOL & FALL  Jeans, School Shirts,  Sweaters. Socks  Jackets, Flannel Shirts, Plaid & Plain.  Men s Dress & Work Skirts  Men's Rubber Footwear  HURBER   BOOT'S,     HI-TUFF    CLEATED  BOOTS  Fall   Caps  -  Winter  Underwear  And Our Regular Supply Of  JMeats,  Groceries,  Fruits,   Vegetables  Phone Pender Harbour   57M  MILK - Quarts -  CREAMO - Pints - 28c  WHIPPING CREAM - y2's 39c  COTTAGE CHEESE ctns.- 19c  BUTTER   -   Pounds     -    69c  ��  ��� * * * We Can Guarantee You  Extremely Favourable Prices On These  "!   J  m  is Basic  Phone Sechelt      87  CERTIFIED   IMPORTED  HOLLAND BULBS  . ��sx_'���  M  'S CLEAN HOUSE -START A NEW ERA  PUBLIC POWER  Low rate electricitjr by publicly-owned B.C.  Power Commission: Keep private profit-making  interests, but of Columbia River Development.  Mica'' Creek Dam built by federal-provincial  authorities, y; 7       " 7 '���  PUBLIC FOREST MANAGEMENT     '     ���  End private monopolies control. Restore to public full management of our timberlands through  Strachan ^e Forest Service. No    more .. forest    manage-  L*ader.  i��eat; licenses.  EQUALITY FOR AGRICULTURE  Cut farm costs   through    public    power    and  cheap fertilizer. Establish a Farm Stabilization  iFund'.to give farm families security in emergencies like flood and crop failure.  FAIR DEALING WITH LABOR ��� "  The courts are    being used to    prevent    legal  picketing.    The right to    strike, and    peaceful  picketing must be restored  by    abolishing 'ex  parte' injunctions.  A HOUSING AUTHORITY  Build and assist in purchase of good, modern  housing for people on low incomes ��� including those on old age pensions ������ at a price  they can afford. ���  PUBLIC DISTRIBUTION OF NATURAL GAS  Cheap and abundant gas for industry, farm and  home is possible only through public ownership. Our gas reserves must be used to serve  the people. ���       .  BETTER    PROVINCIAL-MUNICIPAL  RELATIONS  Equal treatment for all taxpayers and municipalities. Enlarged provincial grants to municipalities to reduce the tax burden on land.  KEEP THE FRASER A SALMON RIVER  Preserve salmon supply and fishing industry.  HANDS OFF THE FRASER.! In future, other  sources, such as the Columbia River can supply  power for expansion. 7 ���  Hospitals FOR CHRONICS  Provide the care they need and relieve    overcrowding of general hospitals.  PUBLIC CAR INSURANCE AT COST  Protect the public, car owners, passengers, pedestrians and the families involved in accidents.  A HIGHWAY COMMISSION -  Build roads on a properly-planned, province-  wide basis, free from patronage and other political pressures.  Fk  Mxithoxized  IShC  CCF  FOR DEMOCRACY  kiot One M  No.   1  an  ���r  Rul  e  WOODWORKER  HOMEOWNERS' TAX ASSISTANCE     ~  r-4Social Credit will provide relief for the homeowners. Next year and ia the years to follow,  ���j residents of British Columbia who own their homes' will  '' get a basic exemption on their real estate taxes much as'  J -wage earners now get a,basic exemption on their income  <; -tax. Every person who owns his house will not have tb  ���* pay taxes on the first unit of assessment. The tax reduction  } is estimated at $28 per home throughout the Province  ;��� Municipalities that normally collect the taxes will not  I suffer. They wUl be reimbursed by the Provincial Government. The $3#00 home will receive the same exemption  as the $30,000 home.  fr THE HIGHWAY PROGRAMME���Social  *^   Credit: is undertaking a highway construction  programme that * dwarfs the efforts of former  governments. Everywhere in B.C. new highways have  -."been built or are under construction! Contractors are"  now working on 400 miles-of new main roads, and -  hundreds of miles of secondary roads are being rebuilt i  and improved by day labour. This year $68 million has:*  been allocated for highway construction.  __g* RECREATION ���Social Credit has created a"  ���*^^ whole new concept in the field of recreation, and  " plans for further co-ordinating and extending;  this programme are being studied. New park sites have,'  ,-been established and existing sites have been developed?  to provide picnic and camping places in all populated?!  sections  of British  Columbia.   New  highways   have'  provided access to these sites as well as to favorite  hunting and fishing locations. Conservation and propagation of wild life is being developed by the Game  JBranch. For those who prefer less vigorous recreation,  Community programmes have been created and trained  Regional counsellors appointed. Recreational subjects.  ��;over everything from golf to millinery and from steam  engineering to soil management. '."���'" *-ii "-  * '& HOSPITAL INSURANCE,-Social Credit has  *& eliminated the arbitrary and unfair hospital  . insurance premium plan, replacing it with a sales  ���.tax plan that establishes hospital protection on the basis  ;of ability to pay. The individual in the low income  '.bracket does hot pay hs much as his wealthier neighbour.  'And for the first time, industry is now making an important contribution, to- the cost of maintaining and  operating our hospitals.  S  THE TOLL BRIDGE PROGRAMME���Social  Credit is now building six major bridges that are  badly needed, and were promised for years by  othjer governments. Cost of these bridges, totalling  $37 million, will be shared by those who use!, them and  by the Highways Department. At present under construction are the Marpole Bridge and the Second Narrows  Bridge in the Greater Vancouver area; the Agassiz-.  Rosedale Bridge; the Kelownai-Westbank Bridge; and.  the West Arm Bridge at Nelson. '. ,  JB> AID TO MUNICIPALITIES ��� Social Credit in;  %^   the past four years has increased its financial*  contributions, direct and indirect, to municipalities'  of British Columbia by more than 40%. This aid in  1952 amounted to $28 million-4n 1956 to $43 million.  The burden of education costs' have^been lifted from the?  municipalities by increasing government contributions  from $8,100,000 in 1952-53; to, $2_;500,000.in 195.6-57.-  Municipalities are also protected, from increasing school .  costs in future years by the iritrpduction.of a formula 7  that, increases government payments as costs, go up.  ^SOCIAL WELFARE ^-Social Credit hasestab-  Vqf    lished new standards for Canada; in.its care of '  the aged, the needy and the'handicapped. No  other  province .approaches  British  Columbia :m  its  humanitarian treatment of those who need ;help.. Old  ' age pensioners receive a cost of living bonus of $20 a  month. Social Assistance Allowances, increased twice  in the past four years, are now 25 percent higher than  they were in 1952. Disabled persons receive a $20 monthly  bonus in addition to the' regular allowance. Last year  ��� British Columbia spent $15.33 per capita on Social  'Welfare compared to   $9.12   for   CCF.   governed  Saskatchewan and $5.55 in Manitoba where a Liberal  government is in, power. '      ',  M PACIFIC GREAT EASTERN RAILWAY     '  '^W.  ���Social Credit has revitalized the P.G.E. Trains  ^^^^     are now bringing freight and passengers in and  out of North Vancouver and by the end of 1957 the  Peace River towns of Fort St. John and Dawson Creek  wilL have direct connection with the coast. The. line has  .been completely rebuilt, new rolling stock has been  ,; purchased, and finally it is showing a regular and steadily  ', increasing operating profit. .,. -���  Issued by The B.C. Social Credit Campaign Committee ort Mellon news notes  BY MRS. M. WEST  ..r>    i    ���:>.      :      ���   ���'���.  Labor Day weekend guests  of Mr and Mrs Gr. Taylor were  Mr and Mrs Trevor Watson of  Vancouver and their daughters, Linda and Valerie.  Mrs Muriel. Cox of .New  Westminster, sister Of Mrs A.  Greggain visited, her sister  and family, her sons Bruce  and Jirruny spent two weeks  with the" Greggairis.  Guests of Mr and Mrs R.  Westoti were Mrs Westons  brother and his frife and small  son, Mr and Mrs Don Johnson from Edmonton.  Miss Irene    McPherson    of  Los   Angeles   California     was  the guest of Mr and Mrs    G.  ^Proulx.  Holiday weekend guests of  Mr and Mrs T. Enemark were  Mr and Mrs Milligan and their,  children, Douglas, Kathy, Sue  and Blair from Nelson Island  B.C. Other friends, Mr and  Mrs Schultz of Vancouver,  dropped in during the Labor  Day sports, landing their  small plane at Seaside for a  short visit.  Visiting his mother, Mrs  Enemark sr., at Longview was  Mr John Enemark of Vancouver and sons. John and  Donald.  Mr Ted Hume is again home  with his parents, Mr and .Mrs.  E. Hume, and working in Gibsons for Ed Shaw.  Mrs F. Zantolas and' Rocky  have returned \rom ;a months;  visit.to Quesnel where they  visited Rocky's maternal  grandmother.   7  Weekend guests of Mr and  Mrs C. Graham have been Mr  and Mrs O. Bowman of South  Burnaby.  The popularity of long distance swimming seems to be  increasing and last week  ICathy Hostiand and Janet  Swanson swam the mile and  a half from Seaside to Wool-  ridge Island accompanied by  Jimmie and Robert Boa, Day-  id Harris, David Latham and  Garnett Edmunds in a boat.;  Mr and Mrs W. Lewis with  their eldter sons have returh-  ed from holidays in Oliver. In  their absence Mr and y.TMxsy'  Lewis sr. looked after the two  younger  sons.  BE  CLEARLY  INFORMED  CBU  SATURDAY  September 15 th  10:15p.m  The Honourable  WAG: BENNETT  Premier  of  British   Columbia  WILL SPEAK  TO YOtrHfl THE  RECORD OF  ACHIEVEMENTS  OF YOUR  SOCIAL CREDIT  GOVERNMENT  ��!AraEDIT  K^eps YdU   titformed  "'���i  ^Issued By The B.C.  Social  Credit  Campaign    CbflaHsiftee  Mr and Mrs King with Toni  and Andy have been on holiday in New Westminster.  Miss Pat Russell, swimming  instructor reports   a    successful season.  Those who signed  up for lessons were 3 men, 5  women, 47 children from 6 to  15 yrs an_f 6 under 6 yrs, and  7  children' aged 12 to 15 yrs  took diving lessons. Examination results were as follows:  24 beginners learned to swim  and three    went on to    pass  their  junior test:   9 junior,  6  intermediates     and   1     senior  were successful. Beginners  to  pass were:  Ricky  and Lenny  Latham,   Bobby   and    Jimmy  Wallace,, Bobby and Kay Louden,   Terry   and   Carol    Enemark,   David     and * Barbara  Gant,  Jerry  and Kenny Morrison, Anneli and Faafi West,  Robbie   Gill,     Bruce    iStray-  horn,   Larry  Austin,    Wendy  Skeilett,   Arlene  Sharp,   Kenny. Preiss,  Colin Johnson, Eddie   Sherman,  Randy    Boyes,  Kathryn Proulx.  During the week Mr J.O.  O'Brien took the Scouts on  an overnight camping trip up  MaoNab Creek.  Among the _ many visitors  to Port Mellon on Monday  were Mr and Mrs Harry MacDonald and their four daughters, from: Glen Eagles and  Mr and Mrs Ron Foxall and  their children from Powell  River.  A surprise picnic party for  Verna Swanson and Ted Turner, who announced their engagement  recently,    was    arranged at SeasideTPark Monday night by    their    parents,  Mr and Mes Swanson of Long  rview and Mr and Mrs Ed Tur?  ner of Gibsons.  and broke off a part.  William Piggott of Roberts  Creek, charged with consuming liquor in a public place,  in a car with three minors  was fkied $50 and costs. Fifty  pints of beer were seized.  William Mahon of Clover-  dale was fined $150 and costs,  when found guilty on a charge  of driving with impaired ability. A further fine of $25  was imposed, for failing to  have a B.C. driver's license.  An 18 year-old youth, charged with being intoxicated near"  Roberts Creek community  hall, was fined $15 and costs.  Fines of $25 and court costs  were levied against Horace  Hum of Powell River, Ada  Farnham of Gibsons and  Thomas    Fossett   of    Roberts  Creek.  John Siriuk of Gibsons, who  was charged with failing to  give right of way to another  vehicle was fined $10 and  costs.  Failing to have a license for  his trailer cost Dacre Powell  of Pender Harbour $25 and  costs.  John Roussy of Powell Riv-  ���  ���- .:        V   .        ��� .���    ������_._.   .    .        ���  JW^UI||||MMI_l<IUt��Ut_|_��l��|t__'ll__^t-t^'MMl��<_!-  er paid $10 and costs for passing a vehicle   over the solid  white line.  A juvenile who operated a  car in a careless manner 7on  Gibsons wharf was fined $10  and costs.  Read The Real Estate Colusban  On The Want Ad^Page.   ; * y  Police Court  Donald MacDonald of ..Wilson Creek was fined $30 and  costs, in Magistrate Johnston's  court last week, for driving  without due care and attention  on the wharf at Sechelt. He  backed into one of the railings  For Guaranteed x  Watch and Jewelry  Repairs  CHRIS'S  JEWELERS  Work   done   on   the   Premises  WE BUY OLD GOLD  Phone 96 Sechelt  i  igl  f  TASELLA SHOP  Has A Lovely Fresh Selection, Of  GIRLS' PLAID SKIRTS  Sized 2 To 14 Years  Authentic Tartans ��� Smart & Practical  ALSO CORDS AND TWEEDS.  TWO PIECE EFFECT CORD DRESSES  And To Complete The Fall Outfit  NEW BLOUSES & SWEATERS  Phone Sechelt  29F  **Hf&  **-^n���-i��mOrtVjhr.   r^||  I  Ift^cyfttv  ,i  3  .1:  On Sept,  19 th  :rie/v;:  h    ���_  You may vote for only one candidate on the  ballot. You simply mark an "X" with lead pencil  opposite the name of the candidate of your choice.  Do not use figures���1, 2, 3, 4, etc., or your  ballot will be rejected.  BEFORE YOU VOTE  ��� ��� ���  READ INSTRUCTIONS IN THE P0LUN6 BOOTHS  "!<*j*SHv..  I  F. HURLEY, Chief Electoral Officer  OF THE PROVINCE OF BRITISH  B;'J'W|Wm��_i.f^*f^ft....,. ��o iyi*!i��I'.-T^ Coast News, Sept. 13, 1956   1  Don't   forget   to   read   The  Coast News Classified.  ew motel in  planning  stage _  Ernie "Pearson and Bill Parsons of Sechelt and Terry  Frost of Vancouver Island are  planning a motel. They already have a number of buildings on the Tsawcome reserve  at Mission Creek hear Wilson  Creek, where they have a  lease.  The buildings were purchased from the Terminal motel  Vancouver.    Loaded     on  be renovated and modernized,  Ernie says, to form the beginnings of a motel.  The three men realize it  will be some time before they  open up but they have made a  good start. x  in  4t-ia:    -L   - *  scows, they    were  towed    to  _   their present  site.   They  will  tube TceeEEy  FEATURING ,  DRESSES AND SKIRTS  Beautiful Luxite Lingerie  NIGHTGOWNS SLIPS PANTIES BRIEFS  PHONE SECHELT 95Q  Truck contents  spill on curve  No use crying over spilled  pop, Dennis Caroll of Gibsons  found; when most of the large  load of soft drinks he was  driving spilled off his truck  in front of the Standard garage in Sechelt last Thursday.  The Orange Crush truck,  well loaded, spilled about  three-quarters of the cases of  drinks as it rounded the curve  into Sechelt. The driver and  helpers were able to salvage  about a third of the cases with  contents undamaged, but  small rivers of pop and broken glass were strewn for some  yards along the edge of the  street before the clean-up was  complete.  mmsmi  "���_L   il-Ji'-U-WU"!  PLAN   HO.   R5B-104O  FLOOR A��EA; \&\9��������&  RIFLES:  .22's ��� 30-30 Winchester ��� Carbines  .308 Savage or .30S Winchester  SHOTGUNS: 4-10 or 12 Gauge  AMMUNITION: A Full Line  For AH Popular Sizes Of  Rifles & Shot Guns.  Plan No. R5B1040 Designed  for N.H.A. approval, a two  bedroom home with full basement. L shaped living and  dining room with kitchen fixtures built back.,to back with  bathroom plumbing for econ  omy. This would make a beautiful home for a small lot, all  designed in an area of only  1040 sq. feet.  Working   drawings     obtainable from the Building Centre  signs write for our free 50  Home Plan book. Send 25c to  cover cost of mailing and  handling to the Building Centre, 1240 W.. Broadway,. Vancouver 9. Call in and discuss  at  $25.00 for six sets of blue     your building plans with bur  prints. For other,  select    de-    designers..        .....    y  ACCESSORIES  COMPASSES,    Hunting Knives,  Belt Axes, Cleaning Kits,  Whistles, Bird Calls.  CAMPING  COMFORTS  Sleeping Bags Air Matresses  Camping Stoves Lights  Hunting Licenses & Tags In Good QUANTITY  PARKERS HARDWARE  Your Marshall-Wells Store  Phone Sechelt    51  j  i  ME A TS  MEAT/ WITH APPROVAL  LEG O'   LAMB  SWIFT'S  72c lb  VISCO FRYING CHICKEN  59c  lb  PURE PORK SAUSAGE  45c lb  BONELESS ROLLED  VEAL SHOULDER  49c I b  SWIFT'S  WATCH VANCOUVER PAPERS FOR FURTHER SUPER-VALU SPECIALS  WHITE VINEGAR  85c Gallon  SUNKIST ORANGES  2 doz. 49c  344 SIZE  AM CORN  ROYAL PARK BULBS  15 OZ. TIN  from HOLLAND REWARD  FOR SALE  PERSONAL  $200 REWARD: Jor i^ma- Lady Jane electric    cottage change your fragrance   for  tiofi leading to  conviction of range $100; garbage  burner fallT 5-full un* of T on+Wic  responsible  persons  who   kil- $55.  Parker's  Hardware. tall. A lull line oi Lentheric  led and stole 2 yr. old heifer Phone 51, Seehel/':.  approximately 5 miles west of     ������������y���������������  .                                       ,.-.���,  Gibsons,  on Lower   road,    at-. *;Sun'; electric tachometer W/ aittic cases. Fully    qualified  9.15 p.m. Sept. 1. All informa-  and    Du Barry cosmetics,  Revlon lipsticks with Futur"  lion held strictly confidential.  Keith . C. Pearson, R.R.1,  Gibsons.  LOST '  Green, 10 ft. flat bottom boat  with oars and gaff.. Phone  Sechelt 82G  ANNOUNCEMENT 7  Mr and Mrs Roy Atchison  will not be responsible for any  debts in their name unless  signed by.both Mr and Mrs  Roy Atchison.  ��� ��� ������   7      -i   ���*��� ��� i ��� 'i ���..-������- -���������-������ ���-   i   i..i.�� ..n.,.    m*  Mr Roy Atchison will not be  responsible for any debts contracted in his name under the  name of any company except  when signed by him.  In Sechelt phone your want  ads to Coast News representative Mrs. E. Lumsdon, 44W.  TOWING AND   FREIGHTING  W. Nygren, Gibsons 13    tfn  HELP  WANTED 7~"  WATCH REPAIRS  extra head, for any 4 cyl. en-   and certified cosmeticians to  gine.     Complete. R. Ritchie,   serve you at all times. Langs  <BoK    106    Gibsons. Phone   Drug Stores,    Sechelt \ and  107W-         ������/������������ ��n-; Gibsons.  6 Geese for sale. G. P. Ballentine, Gibsons.          ���T"^     BOY'S  WEAR  Jeans,    T-Shirts,     Underwear,  Bathing Trunks,   Socks,   Caps  and   Accessories.  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  GIBSONS  SERVICE FUELS  Ran Vernon  R.R.  1    Gibsons    Phone 173Q  Alder or Fir Bushwood  Mill Slabwood  Sand, Gravel and Cr. Rock  Products.  REAL ESIAT  TOTEM  FLASHES  One acre on the Gower  Point Rd, cute little cottage,  a wonderful buy at $2650.  Small cottage on the water  front, right here in Gibsons,  needs some repairs but a gift  at $2000.  Small comfortable borne on  ,   Single   or married lady for  *��� clerical work at    Bank    of  'Montreal, Sechei'3. Preferab-    one acre of    water front    at  ly. with previous experience.    Gower Point.    With a    little  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. Weldon. 258  Howard Ave| Nanaimo, . B.C.  Phone Nanaimo   615L.  WORK WANTED      yA r. ���' -. ���',  i .-_ ......,��� -..������ ��� .-...������������__.-._������_��� ��������� .I..,,+ .  Spray  and brush    painting;  also paperhanging. J. Melhus.  ���Phone   Gibsons   33. cfn  Wanted a  Would appreciate present address of Helena M. Beldam,  formerly of Gibsons. Urgent.  P.O. box 220, Gibsons.  work this could be a real show  place.  Yours for $5250 terms.  Four lots on the Port Mellon highway,     good    building  sites, yours for $300 down and  1 $25   per    month,    full    price  $1000.  Always a better buy at  TOTEM   REALTY  Gibsons  3 room house, 5 acres land, SA  acre cleared, good well, fruit  trees. On upper road, 5 miles  from Gibsons. .Harry G.  Pearse, 9011 Oliver rd. R.R.9,  New Westminster. ��  Super-Valu didn't bother our  business. 'Have ideal location  grossing  nearly * ninety  thou-   ^     sand per year, but    business..  Wanted: 5 to 7.5 k.w. 110 AC growing too big to, handle,'  deisel light plant, write Mai- couple,d with other interests,  ibu Club, Box 4200 Vancouver    Willing to sell all or part of  _-s���i -���     our prosperous General,.. Store.  Roofing      repairs/   ;, Chimheyy.-.eheapVrentv reasonable terms. ^  sweeping and repairs. 0erieral  repairs around your home.  R.N. Smith, R.R.I. Gibsons, or  call at Fix-it shop, 7 Lower,  road, 1 mile east of . Roberts  'Creek.  for sale       ���   .. '���;' ������; ;���._ ~  Spring and    mattress,  4. ft.  6  in.  for sale  cheap.   J.  Fortin,  , Headlands, Gibsons.  Fresh Oysters. Come by car or.  If interested phone 4361 Powell River for particulars.   >  10 acres', small house, good  Water, TGribsons-Sechelt 'highway. $2506,; half down. Phone  Gibsons 180W.  TO  RENT ,./  Furnished three room waterfront suite,, hot and cold water  and shower. Phone 82K.  Watch and Jewelry Repairs  Marine Men's Wear. Agents  for W. H. G r as s i e. Fast  reliable service. tfn/  For Guaranteed Watch and  Jewelry Repairs, See Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  DIRECTORY  PENINSULA    CLEANERS  Cleaners  for the   Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone:  Gibsons  100  _ j  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  LIFE INSURANCE  Continental  Life-  insurance   Company  LORNE BLAIN, Agent  Box 188 Phone 82G  Gibsons  HILL'S   MACHINE    SHOP  Mobilized  Welding h  Welding Anywhere ��� Anytime  Expert    Tradesmen  Precision    Machinists  Phone 54 Residence   152  B.L.   COPE  Auditor  and  Accountant  Fifty Years' Experience.  Roberts Creek, B.C.  Phone, Gibsons 22C  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  For  your  Construction  Needs  �� All types of  BUILDING or ALTERATIONS  ^ ;and7.LIGHT GRADING  Smith & Peterson Construction  :y " .-Ltd.   ' '  Phone 28, 85 or 90Q, Gibsons  GIBSONS BOAT WORKS  Boat Builders & Repairers  Phone  Gibsons   11IX  WIRING  Commercial &  Residential  Electric   '  Space Heating  boat to Oyster Bay Oyster C^ .^niisbedj^te^  Pender Harbour.  Nice 6 year size crib with  spring filled mattress, like  new. $22 complete. Phone  Gibsons 78M.  12 ft. TurnerVboat, Wisconsin  engine and clutch. Heavy tarpaulin cover. AH in new condition, $200. Phone Sechelt 40  .Wesco Mercury Marine engine  $200. 5-49 McCulloch 40! inch  bar and chain, good condition,  $175! Lee Roberts, Roberts  '������Creek.  Beatty washer one and one  half years old, New condition $75. See Harry Davey,  '��� Alder Springs Rd. Headlands,  evenings and weekends.  For quick sale, terms  if necessary,    Gurney    kitchen    oil  range,  almost new,. Crest pot  burner,  cream  enamel,     good  baker, hot   water in a   jiffy.  $125;     Chesterfield  bed,    full  length, plain wine color,  bedding box, good condition, $50;  3-way  floor lamp  $10;  tables  and other articles. Ladies grey  cloth winter  coat,  38-40,  $10; .  Can be seen Thursday,   Sept.  20 only from.' 11. a.m. or phone  116W  for   appointment.     Mrs  F.  Bushfield,     Seaview    Rd.,  Gibsons.  Closest offer to $350, or trade,  on 25-30 h.p. deisel heavy  duty marine engine.. Complete  with shaft, propellors, 2 fuel  tanks. Phone Gibsons 15Y or  Box 125, Gibsons B.C.  Small ~" Catr^Catei-pmar"" 30,  $900.  Phone Gibsons  180W.  conveniences,   $45   per   month  less .fuel. Phone Sechelt 82M.  Furnished    suite    for  Phone  Gibsons 63.  rent.  For Rent: Roberts 7Creek,  B.C., 4-room furnished cottage, With oil stove, fridge  .���'and[washer, fromSept. 1 to  June 30. $50 pei*, month.  Phone Whytecliffe 4196.  GIBSONS ~~  Newest Shopping Centre  JOHN  COLERIDGE  REALTY  Oldest Real Estate Office  Between' Lang's Drug Store  and  Woods Hardware  Georgian Block  Look for the Big Neon  Sign  INSURANCE  SECHELT INSURANCE  AGENCIES      v-  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, Gibscns  hS~GORDON AGENCIES  v  Sechelt  REAL ESTATE  and INSURANCE   -  Phone   53 Evenings   and  Holidays   115  BUILDING   SUPPLIES^  Buy direct from the mill. Lumber,   plywood,  doors,  building  22 ft.~cabin boat, molded ply  wood  hull,   52   Gray     marine, supplies.   Write for  engine.     Servel   Kerosene   re- catalog.   Vancouver  frigerator, 8 cu.  ft.    Mrs    A. Limited, llil'E. 7th. Avenue,  Higginson,     Box  31,   Sechelt. Vancouver  12, B.C: tfn  PARKER and SIM  ELECTRIC  Parker's   Hardware  Secheli 51 ��� 130 Evenings  LAURIE SPECK  HEATING   & SHEET METAL  Gibsons  149  0 and S SALES, SERVICE  Agents  For  Propane Gas _  Combination  Gas  Ranges  Sales  and  Installations  Free Estimates  /Electric and Gas Hoi Plates  FURNITURE  LINOLEUMS  Phone 3  Sechelt  TRACTOR    WORK 9  Clearing; Grading, Excavating.  D6  Bulldozing  Clearing Teeth  ARCHES   FOR   RENT  A.  E.   Ritchey  Phone Gibsons  176  ���    - . e   WIRING and  APPLIANCE  SALES  Electrical. Wiring  Alterations ahd Repairs  F. UTTING, WILSON  CREEK  Phone   5H  or   15T  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical  Heating  GIBSONS    ELECTRIC  Phone  130  Authorized   GE   Dealer  flad'.os. Appliances, TV Service  REFRIGERATION  SALES and SERVICE.  Commercial ��� Domestic  25 Years' Experience  A.  M.  CAMPBELL  SECHELT 83G  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  All Types of Accounting  Problem:. Expertly .Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  Office Open 9  a.m.���5 p.m.  Daily  Phone Sechelt'98F  GIBSONS  BUILDING    SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE   CARRY   THE   STOCK"  Phone Gibsons 53  Notions���Cards���Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  THRIFTEE    STORES  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.C.  Headquarters For Wool  TELEVISION  SALES  AND SERVICE  Fast work - Guaranteed  10% Down - Easy  Terms  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� T-V  Fine Home  Furnishings  _ Phone 6 Sechelt     r_  PLUMBING "1  Macleod's Plumbing       j  and Hot-Water Heating   '  2 Qualified Plumbers        ]  Service Anywhere  Fairbanks- Morse Pumps  and Pressure System-  Wilson   Creek *���  Phone Sechelt 20M  NOTARY PUBLIC  Legal   Documents    promptly  attended to  W.J.   (Jack)  Mayne.  Phone 24.  _    _    Secheli B.C  complete    MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  Sawmills   ��� HEATING &   SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons  134, 104 or 33  COMOX ASSESSMENT  AND  COLLECTION  DISTRICT  I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that, on Wednesday, the 26th day of September, 1956,  at the hour of 10.30 o'clock in the forenoon, at the Court-house, Courtenay, B.C., I  will sell at public auction the lands and improvements thereon in the list hereinafter set out, of the persons in said list hereinafter set out, for all. DELINQUENT  AND CURRENT taxes due and unpaid by said persons on the date of tax sale, and  for interest, costs, and expenses, including the cost of advertising said sale, if the  total amount of taxes due up to and including the year 1954, and interest thereon, together with  costs of advertising said sale, be not sooner paid.  LIST OF PROPERTIES  COMOX  LAND  DISTRICT  Obermuller, Max     ___.. Lot 5, Sec. 75, Plan 4840   Johnson, Anton;     John-j  son,  Amy ;Lot 85  (except S. 4.27 ch. and Plans  |2412,  9132),  C. Of T.   55173N  Christof,      Joseph    L.;  Christof, Betsy Mary  Neidrauer, Delbert A.;  Neidrauer,  Annie   (reg.  owner. R.   Hewitson)   Creese,  Lrederick  (reg.  owner, D.E. Ndyes)   ..JAmended Lot 12, D.L. 218, Plan 8401  Hutchison,     George".  ____Lot 4, D.L. 219, Plan 7685  Lot 8,  D.L. 224, Plan  8568  Parcel A, Lot 14, Bk.. 29, Plan 2262  Parcel  A   (D.D.  44572N),    Lot     A,  Sec. 5, Tp. 6,    Plan    2180, C. of T  45831N _________________  Amended.Lot 5, D.L. 96, Plan 2153  Lot 1, D.L. 155, Plan 6118 _.  (V.L.A.) _:__._...  Champ, Howard' '__..  Dupre, Cyriel _____  Dalton,  Joseph (V.L.A.)  Landale,  Phyllis  A.   _.  Landale,; Phyllis A. _..  Landale N Phyllis A.  (reg. owner, P.A. Gard-]  ner)   Landale Phyllis A.  (reg. owner, P.A. Gardner)      ;__   TMaple Investments Ltd  Schmidt, W.   (reg. own-j  ner, Alex Wain) __  Lindman,  Donald    Ivar  (reg. owners, N. Sedola  and !-<���   Sedola)   ______  y Boardman, S.      (reg.  owners,    B.C.    Packers  Ltd.)   Gp.lNew  Westminster  Land District  Lot  1, Bk.  11, D.L.  1372,1373, PlAn  2732   Lot 2, Bk. 11, DL. 1372, 1373, Plan  2732 ___.  Lots 9,  10, Bk. "11, D.L. 1372,    Plan  2732 __.  Cook, Chris (reg. own-  ��� er, Anglican Synod of J  tlie Diocese of B.C.) ���  Halminen, Emil (administrator of estate of,  Hjannah  Blake,   deceas-,  ed)   Dixon,  Grace     ____.  Lot 13   (Re�� Plan 3072)  of Lot  11,  D.L. 1372, Plan 2732, as amended. _  ... Nelson Land District,  Parcel. 1, Lot A. D.L. 7, Plan 438__|  S.E. 20 ac. Lot 16, C. of T. 220F____  South-westerly Vz Lot 5, Bk. 1, Sec.  25, Tp. 10, Comox District, Plan 4222  ��   R.l, Coast District  % ���$ 1$ f !? * 1$ 4  111.46)     4.4J:   13.75] 129.69  217.64|     8.36|   13.75! 239.75  163.23|     S.73J   12.75| 182.71  92.45J     2.96|   12.75| 108.16  105.65|     3.39|   12.75J 121.79  108.73|     3.83,1   13.75| 126.31  102.64|     4.0J    13.75120.41  19.611       .57J   12.75)   32.93  98.02|     2.94i   13.751114.71  31.95(     1.271   1275l   4597  31.95J     1.27|   i275l   45<97  192.23L   7.32f  13-75! 213.30 J  71.49J   ,2.881  12'75i   87:1J*  591.38|' 34:i3i' *2 i7?' ^382Q  41.431     1.42J, M-7?\, 56��-60  20.09[  .78[   12.75!  33*.62  Lot 455, Thurlow Island --.-���  Rupert Land District  Lot 6, Sec. 4, Plan 4012   Gionet, Theophile;  Tur-1  cotte,  Farnina     ____-.  York,   Charles  V.   ____  Gagne,   Jean. C.     (reg  owners,     E.E.   Perkinsi  and J. Perkins) ���-/��� ���  Betts,       Gervase      T.;  Miller, Irwin G.   Landale,      Phyllis     A.  (reg. owner, P.A. Gard^  ner)   Clayton, Archie E. __._  Shearer, Frederic J.  Plan  Lots 5, 8, Bk. 1, Fr. Sec. 21  2442   Bks. 1 to 11, S.W. V* Sec. 31, Tp. 42,  Plan  2013   Sayward Land District/^  Lot 11, D.L. 8, Plan 2122  Lot  125     _-_'__-_   Lot 8, D.L. 132, Plan 8997 *..___   Lot 301  150.16     3.38J 13.75| 167.29  '  . _-V '   '     '"  93.01|     3.79! 12-75f 109.55  16.84J       .70) 12.75J   30>29  64.38J     2.641 13.751   80-77  8.83!       -36[   13.75|   22'94  145.69)     5.58J   13'.75|165-02  59.13|       .77[   12.75!   7265  -164.751     6.79J   13.75 185.29  Lot 670 ___  Lot 1168, Cortez Island   N.W. 14 of N.W. 14 Sec. 33, Tp. 6,  and that pt. of Fr.. N-E. Va, of N.W.Vt  and Fr. N.W. V4 of N.E. Va of said  sec. lying S. and W. of Salmon River  (except that pt. of N.W. Va of N.W.  Va shown coloured red on Plan 287R.  of W. and except that pt. of N.W. Va  of N.W. Va lying to the W. of aforsaid  R   .of  W.)       52.24J   , 2.16!   13.75!   68.15  89.59)     3.70   13.75! 107.04  Cortez Island  59.67!     2.10;   13.75!   75.52  Gutherie,  William   (regi  owner,       E.M.    Moris-IParcel B, Fr. N.W Va Sec. 6    (D.D.  sette)  H3561N) j  43.381  Lot C,    Sec. 7, Plan 7861     (except.  Parcel A) j    7.07J  N.E.  Va  Sec. 39   jl56.73{  Guthrie,  William  E.   _.  ft  Christof,    Joseph L.  _.  Philp,   Edward    Marsh  all   Philp,   Edlward  Marsh-,  all        1.74!   13-75|   58.87  .29|   12.75)   20.11  6.48|   13.75J 176.95  Fr. N.W. Va Sec. 39   N.E. Va of S.W. Va Sec. 39  Comox Land District  Under-surface Coal Rights  Clark,  Alice   E.J.   (regnal under Lots 1 to 4; Sees. 29, 64,  owner. Ada E.J. Clark) Plan 3932         174.90!     7.30[   13.751195.95  76.90!     4.48)   13.75J   95.13  18.08!        .761   13.75|   32.59_  Dated at Courtenay, B.C., this 14th day of August, 1956.  G.W. McFARLAND,  sel3 ��� 2314 Provincial Collector. Coast News, Sept. 13, 1956   t  Tourists look out over the  rugged Atlantic shoreline a-  long the Cabot Trail, Cape  Breton Highlands National  Park, Nova Scotia. The road  winds along the cliff tops a-  round the northern portion of  Cape Breton Island through a  185-mile array of highland  scenery. ���Phot from Canadian Government Travel Bureau.  For Guaranteed  Watch and Jewelry  Repairs  CHRIS'S  JEWELERS  Work   done   on   the   Premises  WE BUY OLD GOLD  Phone 96 Sechelt  BE  CLEARLY  INFORMED  FRIDAY  September 14th  9:00 p.m.  The Honourable  R.W.BONNER,, c  Attorney-General  /     British Columbia y  WILL SPEAK  |  TO YOU ON THE  RECORD OF  OF YOUR  SOCIAL CREDIT  GOVERNMENT  social'credit  Keeps  YOU   Informed  Issued By   The B.C.  Social   Credit  Campaign     Committee  I.O.O.F7 Sunshine  Coas^  Lodge No.76 meets Gib-  Want new Pep asid Vim?  {Thousands of couples are weak, wora-out, exhausted solely because twdy lacks ��on. For new  vim, vitality, try Ostrex Tonic Tablets. Suppbes  iron you, too, may need for pep; supplementary doses Vitamin Bi. "Get-acquainted siza  costs little. Be wise, get pep, new health, quick  thrifty way. Try Ostrex today. At all druggists.  son's Legion Hall 2nd and  4th Friday each month.  'vxas* supsr pie  few. ^^^_^���.���-^A,.-.*cK<ai^it'.l..^-w-._._���.  '^^-S'E-LYE-S^  \  From the earliest. days of  recorded history there have  been people of good nature;  very nation has its humourists, they are as necessary as  oil to machinery.  When this    continent    was  first being settled    by    white  men and savage Indians outnumbered the whites,  a   man  living near the frontier    was  hunting7with: friends and  be-  . came  separated  from    them.  -He completely; lost his    way,  and in an effort to reach home  he wandered farther and farther,    into    the    wilderness.  Night overtook him and worn  out with    weariness he    lay  ��� down under a tree and    fell  fast asleep.  In the morning when he a-  woke he became aware that  others, were looking at him,  and then he saw that he was  surrounded by a band of hostile Indians. ��� Everybody admits now that the Indians had  reason to dislike many of the  early settlers,, and this man  who had strayed .from his  friends must have known a-  bout that presentment. The  chief of the band, arrayed in  warpaint and feathers, was  bending over him with hate  depicted in his features. He  may have suffered much at  the hands of white man .and  here was one in his grasp.  The waking man realized  his position, his sad plight  may have troubled his dreams.  He had no hope of protecting  himself against so many, and  besides he did not know one  word of their language. His  plight was indeed serious.  There was one language he  did understand; the 'language  of good nature. He looked  the savege Indian in the face  Slowly the fierceness left the  Indian's face arid he smiled, a  a little at first, then ' more.  Soon they all smiled: hatred  gave way to good-will. The  Indian chief took tjhe man to  his wigwam, and in a; few  days, restored him to his  friends. We know that many  diseases are contageous, but  pleasant things can be caught  and passed on and one of  these is good nature. :  -That' expression about good  humour being the oil in life's  machinery, is perfectly true.  People without a sense of  humour find life hard and  they make it difficult for  other people. One historian  says, that all the saints have  had a keen sense of humour.  One can hardly imagine a  thoroughly good .person7 without humour although', no  doubt, there have been such.  There is a clear distinction  between wit and humour. The  witty man may be caustic;  frequently a cynic with a  sting behind - his quips. The  humourist is genial, kindly  wiUi warmth and sympathy  ��� prevailing. Charles Dickens  wrote books bubbling < over  with humour yet many economists believe he did more to  humanize social relationships  in Britain than any other  writer of his generation..  The late Frank Crane said:  'It takes so little to make  people happy. Just a touch if  we knew how to give it; just  a word fitly spoken: just a  trick, a knack, a slight readjustment of some bolt or pin  or bearing in the delicate  machinery of the soul ���- it  and smiled ��� really beamed,  takes little, so little, to make  people happy.'  Stopford Brooke wrote:  'A little    sun, a    little    rain,  A soft wind    blowing    from  the west     '  And woods and fields are  sweet again  Arid warmth within the mountain's breast.  A little love, a little trust,  A soft impulse, a sudden  dream  And life as dry as desert dust  Is fresher than a mountain  stream.  ' Our quotation is by Thackeray: Hearty laughter is moral  sunhine. 7  14-Day Supply free With  72-Ta'blet Size-All for  Only $4.79 (pkg.)  28-Day Supply free With  144-Tablet size���AH for  Only $7.95  One daily Super Plenamins  tablet supplies 9 important  vitamins (including B12),  plus liver and 12 valuable  minerals including iron.  For children 6 to 12; ask about free trial of fersori  Rexal I super plenamins junior  act now! special offers expire sept* 30* 1956  d  Sechelt  Git  sons  JOne of the ^  lit Our Complete Line Of  HOMEPy^U^0i^&'y- "���'  3 PIECE BEDROOM SUITE  Modern Square Lines���Desert Sand Finish  Large PMe-Glass Mirror ���-RadioHead Board  3 PIECES COMPLETE $199  RICHTER'S RADIO T-V  Sechelt,  Phone 6  IN EXPANDING NEW TERRITORY  FULLY MODERN BUSINESS BUILDING  AT MADEIRA PARK        PENDER HARBOUR  Under Construction Nowrl  Interior Plans May be  Altered to Suit Lessee.  Business Opportunities  Already Exist!  Suggestions: Hardware,  Drugs, Real Estate,  Dress Shop, Finance Co,  Services   at  Hand:      Bus  Terminus,   Govt.   Wharf,  Post  Office,  School,   Forestry   Station,  Hotel,   Motel,  Highway,  Dial   Phones  J  Space  Available  to  Other  Services.  Fqr  Further' Information,   Apply  adeira  Park     Phone  Pender  Harbour   171 BY  PHYLLIS   M.  HODGSO^  lev. and Mrs D. Donaldson  have returned from a holiday  on Vancouver Island.  Casswell Holmes of Vancouver spent' a few days at  his summer home Ravens  Roost.  Mr and Mrs Laurie Speck  have returned from a holiday  in    the    interior.     Returning  with them was their, daughter  'Mrs Malmas with Carol and  David from Cache Creek. Mrs  Speck Sr., is also visiting  them. _  Mr and Mrs J. Marty    and  ���son  from Kelowna were    re-.  cent    guests   of    tlie     Lome  Blains.  An interesting-guest at the  Mainil  home  was  Mrs   Main-  FOR  SAND  CEMENT  ��lNlS)l? LUMBER'  Sechelt Buildiiig Supplle  CONVENIENT CREDIT TERMS ARRANGED  Phone GO-Q Sechelt  FASTEST ACROSS THE STRAIT  VANCOUVERNANAIMO  FERRIES If AVE EVERY TWO HOURS ON THE  EVEN HOUR, 6 A. M.-MIDNIGHT,  fROM BOTH HORSESHOE BAY AND NANAIMO  LV. at 6 am, t, 10,12 noon, 2pm, A, 6,8; 10, ?2 mfd.  (Daylight Swing T'un��)   ,, v7'7\-  Reservations NOT Needed  Passengers --Automobiles���Trucks  Follow- The Black Ball Flagt  ?���___?_'��� ���    .*"'\\ i ��� i ih"i *'��� ,.i.....i.��'   ������,__((-..i..    ,.  ,   TRADEMARK .REGISTERED  You can reduce "down time," save on overhaul  expense and operating costs by lubricating your diesel  and heavy-duty gasoline engines with RPM DELO  Heavy Duty Lubricating Oil. Specially compounded, it  resists corrosion, prevents the formation of harmful  deposits, keeps contaminants dispersed and stops foaming of oil in the crankcase.  Engines run smooth, develop more power when  you use RPM DELO Heavy Duty Lubricating Oil to  Jceep engines clean and cut wear. And they stay on the  job, need less overhauling. So order RPM DELO Heavy  , Duty today.   ,  For information on any Standard Oil product, call  il's aunt, Mrs R.B. Riddell  who has just returned from an  IS month ��� European tour  which took her to Greece..  Italy, France, Spain "and  Great Britain.  Mrs John Wood with Patricia were visitors to Kamloops.  Mrs Betty Warne of Vancouver was the guest of Mr  and Mrs Harold Wilson.  Mr. and Mrs E.D. Sweeney  and Frank from Seattle were  enjoying their first visit to  the Sunshine Coast.  Mr and Mrs Warner from  White Rock were visiting Mrs  Eva Peterson. ���/: ���<���  Mr and Mrs J. Buckingham  of Victoria were recent guests  of the Harry Smiths.  Mrs Mary Husby has returned from a three week holiday  in Ontario. To be in Toronto  for her daughters birthday  Mrs Husby made the trip  east by plane. She enjoyed  many tours including a visit  to uranium mines in Northern  Ontario..  Recent  new-comers  to   Gib-  ^ sons are Mr and Mrs Walters  from  Kitimat,   now  living  in  Nygren's cottage and Mr and  '-     Mrs G.W.  McDonald and son  living at Stanhaven.  Mrs Vince Bracewell is  home from hospital with a  baby son, Kim William.  Mr and Mrs Struck . had  their daughter and her family  home for the long weekend.  Buster White from Port Alberni was overnight guest at  the A.E. Ritchey home.  Pasley Singjehurst has returned from a two month  holiday   in the Cariboo.  Completing another step ih  her nursing career, Miss Joanna Ritchey has qualified  for and    received her    broad  bib.. 7  ;Mjr and   Mrs V J.C.     Stiles 7  were iri Vancouver to  attend  the    Douglas-Gedge    Wedding  Vin  St., Giles  United    Church.  .Returning home with them for  ^a few days visit were Mr and  :'7:vlS_rsyW^alt   Leigh from     West   7,  ���'-������ Vancdiiver.  'y'x'MiSS Karen    Mieske    from    ,;  Edmonton was     visiting     the  7  : Ross) Roths. '���   . '  .Visitors of Mr  y arid Mrs , Marshall sr.,  during  the past month include   their  ,;:  yson,   Rev.  Bill Marshall from.7^'  Florida,  also !Mrs    Marshall's   ..  brother  and wife    with'   two .  daughters  from   Orifirio,   Ida-   .  ho,  with their other -daughter  frbhi  Alaska     joining    them,  and   Mr  and    Mrs    Millagan  with    their    fJaxee     children  from Vancouver.  Don Wicklund from Port  Coquitlam visited his parents  for ten days, Miss Lee Hanson from New Wesminster  was alo a guest at the Wicklund  home.  Mr and Mrs Thor Anderson who spent the summer at  their ',home on .'Seaview rd.  have returned to the city.  Mr and Mrs David Hunter  and family have returned to  the city.  Wednesday evening at the  close of the Rebekah meeting.  Mrs Dave Herrin was surprised with a shower, of baby  gifts. ; Mrs Louden, noble  grand of Rebekahsy made the  presentation of the gifts which  were arranged in an attractive  baby box outlined in the Re-  Wife Preservers ������ GOWet Point  Mrs John Croucher with  Wendy and Lesley have returned to their home in Quebec city, having spent the  summer with her mother, Mrs  John  Coleridge.  Mr and Mrs Harry Chaster  Coast News, Sept. 13, 1956   $  are holidaying in the interior.  Mrs John Smith was weekend guest of the Syd Smales.  Enjoying a two week holiday in the Chaster cottage are  Misses Kay Coleridge, Jean  Gemmell, dAnne Read and  Beth Mclnnes.  G.  (Gerry) H.  Wilson Creek B.C.  MacDonald  Phone Sechelt 15E  bekah  green.  colors  of    pink    and  SSS^giS*^^  . Don't   forget   to  read   The  Coast News Classified.  naMMMM_UMBM_MBVW(-~_-R^I*"aM^v  II your laundry lines are crowded,'try;  folding shirts, socks and towels across:  wire coat hangers. They take less room.  and the articles will dry straight, ready.  fcr folding./-" -^       '  y School supply shops reported the biggest business in that  line to date on the Peninsula,  on Tuesday  and    Wednesday  last week.  - In Gibsons, stores handling  school supplies remained open  through Wednesday to accomodate students. ^The two day  business, one store reports, exceeded the Christmas business'  of last season.  'There must be a lot more  children going to school' is  the comment merchants made.-  'We have never had so large  a demand for school supplies,  plies'.  WATCH FOR  THESE BRANDS  on your  GROCER'S SHELVES  B   __������-  OBBBB 1  You Are Invited  To  Attend  a  EETING  To Be Addressed By  MLA  ON THURSDAY  SEPTEMBER  13th  8 P  HALL  IN SUPPORT OF  YOUR SOCIAL CREDIT CANDIDATE  ���'���   C." ������ .'"���  BBHNR-  ___n ���!      NAVIGABLE WATERS  1 PROTECTION ACT  :   R.S.C.   1927,  Chapter  140  The British Columbia  Telephone   Company hereby  gives  notice that it has, under Section 7, of the said Act, deposited with the Minister of Public Works, at Ottawa,  and in  the office of the" Registrar of  the    Land     Registry     Office,  Vancouver,  British   Columbia,  a  description of the site  and  the plans of a proposed Submarine     Telephone  Cable,   to  be laid across Howe    Sound,  British Columbia, the location  of which may be described as  being   within   and     Easement  twenty  (20)  feet  wide,   measured at    right    angles to, the  following    described     centreline or  production thereof:-  Commencing at a  point  on  the mean high water line  of  Bowen Bay, Bowen Island, in  District   Lot  Fifteen  Hundred  and   Forty-five   (1545),   Group  One   (1),   , New     Westminster  District,  British   Columbia,  at  the termination of the centreline of an Easement shown on  Reference "   Plan     numbered  four    thousand   six     hundred  and  twelve  (4612)     deposited  in  the  Land  Registry   Office  at    Vancouver,  thence    south  seventy-two   (72)  degrees   and  thirty five  (35)   minutes west  three  thousand  and     fifty-six  (3056) feet; thence north thirty-  seven (37)    degrees    west  four   thousand   eight  hundred  and thirty-two (4832) feet, and  thence  north  forty-seven   (47)  ii_ inimuiiiwiiwwimii w��mp��  m***K*TzrmK*it**********i  'T��aMwtjn*mKmnwTmttM*mvnm*wim9B**i2T*%**tv*&nvw*w*t9***w*'*i*  10 Coast News, Sept. 13, 1956  degrees west ten thousand feet  (10000) feet, more or less, to  the mean high water line on  the southerly shore of Keats  Island in District: Lot Six  Hundred and Ninety-six .(696),  Group One^ (X)t New Westminster District at the termination of the centre-line of an  Easment shown on Reference  Plan numbered four thousand  four hundred and twenty-one  (4421) deposited in the Land  Registry Office at Vancouver,  the whole containing eight  and two tenths (8.2) acres,  more or less.  And take notice that after  the expiration of one month  from the date of the first publication of this notice the  British Columbia Telephone  Company ��� will, under Section  . 7 of the said Act, apply to the  Minister of Public Works at  his office in the City ofx Ottawa, for approval of this  said site and plans.  Dated    this     13th   day     of  September, 1956.  SCHOOL HALL  Sept. 19, 8 a.m. - 8 p.m  PROVINCIAL  ELECTION  H.A. COLE. SUPERVISOR.  ���  GYPROC  Plank  Board  THE HONORABLE  JAMES SINCLAIR  . WILL SPEAK IN  SECHELT  IN SUPPORT OF  J. A MAINIL  YOUR   LIBERAL   CANDIDATE  THURS. SEPT. 13  16 X 96 X 3/8 inch  75c each  No cracks to fill  Anyone can apply it.  1  COXT OF  CIL SEALER COATER  1  COAT OF  CIL   PAINT  will  give  you  a smart  panel wail 2nd io hone:  IS !l pSTOgfSSS when the annual take from the highest provincial  Sales tax in Canada soars unchecked to $198.00 for every household  in B.C.? '  IS it pfOgrSSS when your highway dollars are squandered in a  politically expedient patchwork program, with amateur planning and  cost-plus, machine-rental patronage?  IS if prOgfSSS when the government claims to have reduced the  "direct debt"  of the  province, while  actually  that  debt  (including  "contingent liabilities"���for every cent of which you, the taxpayers,  are directly responsible) has been increased by $88,000,000; with an  additional $113,000,000 authorized to be borrowed?  IS it pF0gr6SS when  the   government  turns  its  back  on  farmers1  problems���undermines local municipal, school and hospital .boards-���  insults the intelligence of the voters in the calling  and conduct of  this election? ���  a LISJEBAl government will immediately...  reduce the Sales Tax by 20%, without any affect on hospital  and social service payments���build more and better roads at  lower cost, by appointing an independent Highway Commission  and letting contracts by competitive tender only���take the  direct action necessary to restore the farm ���  economy ��� restore local autonomy fo  municipal, school and hospital authorities  ��� restore dignify and integrity to the conduct of public affairs in British Columbia.  This IS progress!  ?m$*>y  &V v  Arthvr Laing �� Liberal L��ad��f   f-y,  FLOOR LINOTILE y  Thick  2nd  Gauge, y  Lovely   Color   and.  Pattern Range ^  Simple to Lay.' No Waste  12d per  TILE.  GIBSONS  BUILDING  SUPPLIES, LTD.  Phone' Gibsons   53  PUBLISHECBYTHC   t.C   LJSIRAl   ASSOCIATION  S>  STROSHEIN'S  ONEY SAVING,f^(E#I*tf  Friday &  GROCERIES  Alberta Butter  Parkay Marge rine  Purity Lard  Sugar o, 88c  S Roses Floor  Fresh Milk  Campbells Soup  Campbells Soup  Perfex Bleach  Nabob Coffee  tsnotk  re  14 & 15  No. 1    lb.  2 lb. pkt.  2 lbs.  5 lbs.  PAPER   BAGS    25 lb.  67c  67c  *5 JLC  45c  1 b69  PER QUART  TOMATO   &  VEGETABLE  2 FOR  ALL OTHER VARIETIES  GALLONS  27c  37c  95c  REG. OR FINE      lb.  1  a fgssa  SUNBEAM  LOAF  3  TINS  CASE  FRUITS &  Potatoes  Potatoes  Carrots  Lettuce  Tomatoes  Canteloupe  Peaches  Lemons  Celery  Onions  Bananas  39c  3.50  17c  15c  17c  2 FOR    35C  NO. 1  LARGE FREESTONE    PER CRATE ^&B^$5  nrSC  NETTED GEMS       10 lbs.  100 lb. SACK  BUNCHES     2 FOR  FIRM HEADS   2 FOR  PER lb.  PER   DOZ.  PER STALK  COOKING      2 lbs.  2 lbs.  2 lbs.  PER lb.  15c

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