BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Coast News May 30, 1957

Item Metadata


JSON: xcoastnews-1.0174633.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0174633-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0174633-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0174633-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0174633-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0174633-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0174633-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Array Just Fine Food  DANNY'S  DINING   ROOM  Phone Gibsons 140  ������ .t  Y * *.  ' :y.  ,1:  -jt--  ���'V"-t:-  ���V." .-   '*.  .���.:*;-���%.  'Victoriaf'.8. C*_  SERVING  THE GROWING SUNSHINE  COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C;,yVohmie 11     Number 22, May 30, 1957.  L ***\-v> ^ ���<���."��� /  x ���*  *���������*'  V*. *��� ������"-  .  ourisis John  V1S&  Travel is big business and  courtesy along with hospitality  can go a long way towards  : making it pay off, Dr. John  Fisti&y executive director of  the Canadian Tourist Association told his audience last Sat- :  urday night.    ', . ���  Dr. Fisher made a break in  This trip, throughout   the   pro-  % vince on behalf of the tourist  : industry  and visited   Gibsons  ';��� under   .Kiwanis   auspices.   As  Harold Wilson said in thank-  ing John Fisher for his   talk:  "We are highly honored by the  visit and the rousing message  left With us."  j',.     Close   to 50  persons   heard  Mr. Fisher in Danny's Dimng  Room;following a chicken dinner and the gathering was rep-  resentative of .Village Commis  sions, Boards . of Trade, Tourist association officials, motel  operators and others interested  in tourism.  Mr. Fisher _ was introduced  by Ted Henniker who expounded on the wide experience Dr.  Fisher brought to the Sunshine Coast. The listeners were  amazed at the grasp Dr. Fisher  had of his subject and of his  facility for remembering  names of people in the. rooih,.  after  just one handshake.     ���  During his talk, John Fisher,  known generally as Mr. Canada for his excellent radio.  broadcasts on Canadian subjects, ranged across Canada  and into the United States. He  told of various wrinkles some  operators o�� resorts had used  to attract business.  One place he said had Usual- {  ly a surplus of women among '  the clientele; The resort own- -1  er capitalized on this in his  advertising and the next thing ���;  he knew he had a* surplus of -*  men so he used this fact in -1  his .advertising and found the  balance was turning toward a ,*  surplt^s of women. He kept the- <_  balance going and thereby did /?  ��� a profitable business, all , h& \  cause he capitalized on an idea.   >  Dr. Fisher's main theme as '  regards tourist travel from the "���  on the spot commercial view- ;  ' point was that it was one off,  ideas, Then he described many.' \  ideas, simple to begin with,-, \  which multiplied out of prO^T)  portion because it found"favoryf:  with tourists. -.Xy-'..  He   thought   the    Sunshine.  ."  Shop and Compare  SYLVIA'S  The handiest, store  in  Town  Open daily ��� 8 a.m. to Midnight  -r*W  r:'A- i*j: - x ���  &  4.** *  * .-  ���r.  i .-��� ���  Cam   SmitK,    chaii'xhah    of  Efforts  to establish an airport in the district were again  givem support by I&nrJ&mes,  Sinclair, federal minister  pf  fisheries when he addressed1 a  public meeting at Sechelt in  the Legion HaU.  Mr. Sinclair said that providing Sechelt and Gibsons village commissions - did their  part in-acquiring the land he  would see >that the -matter  would receive his personal at-  tehtion.  "Mr! Sinclair covered a good  deal oi the ground he had covered in his earlier Gibsons  speech, but on the subject of  pensions he was more direct  and explained, how old age  pensions were originally a mat-  government decided to expand  in .the social services field and  was now giving some 99,300  pensioners $47,p0O,OOO annually in British Columbia while  the provincial government was  providing a ' bonus amounting  to $7,000,000 to about 26,500  which meant the provincial  government was spending less  than $6 a nionth while the federal government was spending  $47. He urged hifc listeners'  to urge the Social Credit party  in B.C. to get. the government  to match the" federal amount.  Mr. Sinclair was of the opinion that in view of the federal'  grant towards hospitalization,  the five percent sales tax in  J5.G./should be  cut ba<ik  be-  pin regatta  ���-. Decision on where: the, 1957  Regatta Will be held is expected at tlie general meeting called by the Pender Harbour  Aquatic club, at the Garden Bay  clubhouse Tues., June 4 at 8.  pari. r /    .,./.'   '������:���:.  Previous events have been  held at Garden Bay, /Madeira  Park, ^and during the past, two  years, Irvine's Landing. Those  attending Twill discuss, this.-;  year's location; and other plans  for a streamlined regatta that  will answer the complaints;  that past evepts 'have heen too  long-drawn Out.  interest is general throughout the district;because rnpt;  only will this year mark- the  tenth anniversary; of the regatta, but nexji year the show will  be combined with the Centennial Committee's Water Festival to make it the big feature  of Centennial Yea/-, in Pender  Harbour and "district.; y  The Aquatic, Club executive;  has been encouraged by/ the  number of young people taking  an active part in the various  committees and extends a special invitation for more of the  boys and girls'-'to., join i* the  work.  SU  cause the sales tax was there  to cover hospitalization, costs  and. when the federal govern-,  ment pays some of the hospital costs the sales tax'should be  cut automatically. But, he said  Mr. Bennett does not want to  do that.  The Liberal party he said is  the only lone wfcth matronal  strength in the house and as a  party. He said the other parties have scattered strengths  and cannot be deemed national. Latest Gallup poll showed  47 percent of voters would support the liberals * with the remaining percentage heing split  among .three parties, he said.  Harry Batehelor was chairman.  Scouts seek  district help  : The annual financial drive  by tlie Sunhine Boy Scout Association opens June 1 and  will close June 15. This year  the fund is for 'leadership  training and camp deV&Lop-  ' merit. '  The Scouts 'and Cubs require  a camp because the only camp  available, Camp Bung is utilized completely each summer  by -the Vancouver group of  Scouts' and Cubs.  Sunshine Coast Cubs and  Scouts numbering 150 are de-  / termined to, obtain i their own  campsite. They have the camping/ e<_hiprpht^ /already purchased^ arid; hope to iget their  site thisVsiiminer. T T/^..  Local , forestry officials are  {'d^operating''('^ilSi;'v,-the.; :associa-  tion' in /an effort to locate the  mos^suitable site, one that can  be used by all groups of" the  ���^reayX'\y  -X'Z ���;".-' /T  Xy-yyyA  .;  The "drive willTbeT conducted  this year by groups* in thenv  own areas and it .will be a personal X campaign, meaning 'the  canvassers will be on tlie job  to greet individual; doriatorsj  Letters will be sent to some  individuals and others will be  approached individually.  To add impetus to the campaign Scouts and Cubs will  hold a Church Parade, June 9  and will attend the churches  m their own area. There are  Scouts and Cubs at Port Mellon, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Sechelt, Wilson Creek and  ...Pender, Harbour.;'-.  -tweeri   9 and  17 for camping  periods of one to eight, weeks.  A camp folder will be sent on  . request by writing or phon-  . ing the Y.M.C.A., 955 Burrard  St., Vancouver 5, B.C. PAcific  0221;  Coast had:a great deal to offer  ���._ _,..-. ���..,.��� ... .  the tourist but, he pointed outRS^amp-+E^mstQ"e    a<*���??ry  . the  tourist   from  the United: i;Qomnuttee, lias announced that  States has ribticed that people I ��P���ra^,-M C��V'^ft*'-?^1"  in Canada are usually ori the^Wn{* July 3-an<^ close August  grim side rather than the operi-,I ?8r ^V^JW! are japw he-  handed celcome category.   He j mg   accepted  from ; boys   be-    urged Canadians  generally to yT '     -T"  loosen up and smiie more and' \ ��* I I 1   ���     i  ;T^4e^L!7%^ iopzed urged on highway  to be a cold commercial trans- -i  action but rather one "ol friend '\}  with   friend.   It   is   the   little  things that count and make the ,      _., ,   ^. , .     ^  tourist feel that he or she has X Gibsons and District Board  been welcomed ^and would be < of Trade will urge Attorney-  welcomed back again. .^General R. W. Bonner to speed  Areas shouud.be made attrac I Wp his reply \Q the board'? let-  tive and he suggested the Sun- -; ter respecting the herd law in  shine Coast should go in for \ which the board asks for eoine  flower displays in from , of I immediate action to stop cat-  sjores, motels and any where Hie from wandering" at large on  they   look  good.    Impressions frnaih highways.  control of roaming cattl.  ,are  lasting, whether  good -or p   A letter from Mr. Gilmour,  good  impression 'district    roads   superintendant  bad  and  a ,       r,       ,w ��v����0   ���� ^*Mivw��� *  brings  back   the - Wist  arid /��3re2? foVThe twarJT opinion  friends of tlie family as well.-=r0n   calling   Sechelt   Highway  might   appear  slightly wacky -i-The. Coast    Higliway but the .  were   Harold  Wi^oh,  George  The thing mounts up and what t^'board was of the opinion Sun-    Hunter, Ken Watson; Ed Sher-  to ^egin ,with might Prove^a^^h^^coagt^ighway w0uld be'   man, Watt N^rferi;vStan Alli-  office work he has done, for  some time on behalf of the  board. It is.expected the presentation will be made at the  next meeting.  The nominations ��� comrhit-  tee's report for the next*  year's executive suggested Fred  Cruice as president; WL- McAfee, vice-president; TR- Ho1"  den, secretary and Rae Kruse  as treasurer. Council members  ten   required ; but /11 :. named,;  who enters the district whe  ,ther he Jis frchi Vancouvey,  Chilliwack, Penticton, Alberta  or ihe United States. One human being planted at the fight  spot can do a tremendous  amount of good and he cited  the case of St. John, ;N.B.  where retired policemen ������ are  paid to sit around where tourists congregate and help them  along with advice and general  assistance.* He said this -has  proved an attraction; If you  slow up your tourist with some  thing he can. see or talk to  .has been done over tT/2 years  ^spreading the Sunshine Coast  name. ���>���  A presentation will be made  to   Albert   Crowhurst for  the*  miiai^Sii  erland    and    Ted   -Henniker..  Norriinations for any "of /these  positions w ill be received from  the floor at .the next meeting,  June 17.  Main event of the evening  was the showing of films taken  by Jim Parker of Sechelt during his banana boat trip to the  Panama Canal and back last  iwinter. The films had unusual  interest for members of the  board and at the conclusion he  ;    Returns from the volunteer- */was congratulated by Ted Hen-  * ckhvassers' for the St.   Mary's    -niker for. the excellent eriter-  iiimg ne can. see or xaiK ^0~     Hospital Society campaign re-    tainment he had provided.   ���  who knows,  he or, she might   -ported forHhe past week sho^  stay longer than anticipated.  The lady in the car might see  an attractive������ store, window- to  look at which' 'riiearis the kids  get out and buy some .pop,'and  maybe dad: goes into the drugstore for. some candy tobacco  or what have you '���������' all because tsomeone slowed them  up and talked* to them. To relate all the examples' Mr. Fisher gave would require a great  deal of space but?his message  to those interested in the tourist busihess was direct and one  that urged'them to get out  and do '.something themselves.  During the day and on the Sunday/after, John* Fisher, was  Haken -to- various:points along  the Coast/ and he left Sunday  considerably. enamoured with  the district.  CREDIT MEETING  Sunshine ' Coast Merchants  Credit Association will hold a  general meeting June 12, 7pm.  in Dogwood Dining Room, Gibsons.  DeMolay dance  At the last meeting of Order  of DeMolay,. a dance was planned for teen agers Tt'o be held  in the Cominuriity Hall at Roberts ;Creek on June 8. Admis/  sion $1.00 each and lunch will"  be served by the Mothers Circle. This being a teen age  dance, no liquor will be allowed, and no one apparently under the influence will be ad-  ed. Admission willbe*by tickets only.  Tinted glasses, worn while  driving at night, cut down the  driver's ability to see danger  ahead. Reduced vision is increased peril.  4no slackening. in the fine support being given to the Hospital's fund for rewiring and im-  proyemeritsi .���������-���"  Elsa Warden turned in a further $86.50 which completed  her. area. Contributors were:  Mr. E.E. Garvey, Dr. J.A. Playfair, Mr. R.W. Course, Miss K.  Collnv.Mi1. S.W. Dickson, Mr.  F. Hellier, Mr. Frank Ball, Mr.  and Mrs. Donald Ross, Capt.  D. Dillabough,- Mrs. Cameron,  Sr., Mr. J. Gregson, Mrs. M.  Nerdley, West Sechelt; Mr.  Wm. Thompson, Mrs. Helen  Page, Mr: Wm. Donley, Mr. A.  TNic.hoi. Mrs. B. Birchall.  Mrs. 'Norman  Lee .reported  ��� $79;00 in a partial listing frorn  the Irvine's Landing area. Contributors were: Miss E. Simmons, Mr. A. Littlehailes, Mr.  F. Shaughnessy, Mr. W. Brown  M~   t\   ���> ��� Mr- A. Cromar, Mr. H- Penner,  ��SV   1/aV    DrdISC   ::Mrs: Mclntyre, Mr. G. Lee, Mr  A.G. Yorke, Mr. C. Whittaker,  Mr. W. Fisher, Mr. ,G. Has-  kamp.  . A cheque from the Coast  News at Gibsons and a collection of $69.00 from Mrs. Lee  -Roberts of Roberts Creek gave  the hospital heartening evidence that support is coming  from throughout the peninsula.  -'���' Roberts Creek contributors  were: Mr. and Mrs. A.E. White,  Mrs. C. Cameron, Mrs.R. Mills  Mrs.v C.Graham, Mrs.: J. McLean, Donaghan Stores, R.  Cumming, Mrs. J.G. Reid, R.G.  Anderson, Mrs. Davey, G.  Mould, Mrs. Hunter, Mrs.  Rookes,, Mr. A. Dunlop, Mrs.  Mahis, H. Tibb, W. Davidson,  Mrs. MacDonald, H. Crowe,  Mrs. T. Matthews, H. Bishop,  Mrs. Bernard, ������ Miss Harrold,  Mrs. Paquette,- Mr- and Miss  ,-Wedker, Mrs. S. Balte, Mrs.  Cone, Mrs. Oldershaw, Mr. A.  Rutledge, Mr. P. Blor, Mr. H.  Evans, and Mr. L.W. Bodin.  Fair board  ins float  ,?'  ay uay praise  The Sechelt May Day program prize was wOn -by. Mrs.  Christine Johnston, chairman  of the Village Commission who  is turning, it 6ver to some  needy person.  Congratulations are still being showered on Jim Parker  master of ceremonies on the  grounds and for the work of  the Kinsmen club in organizing arid marshalling the parade  The manner in which the  event was run off pleased the  crowd.  BINGO CONTINUES  Once again the Kiwanis  Thursday night bingo door  prize went unclaimed last week  and will be called again this  week. The four - corner competition continues and is proving an attraction. The event is  in the School hall and proceeds  are for the Kiwanis Welfare  Fund.  Sunshine Coast Fair committee is preparing a float to put  in the July 1 parade with Mrs.  J. Davies in charge, it was decided at Monday night's meeting of the committee in the  Parish Hall.  It was also arranged that  Piper Eric Thompson of Hopkins Landing would be on hand  for the children's pet parade  on the Saturday during which  the annual  fair will  be  held.  The fair committee has also,  decided to charge commercial  concessions $lper foot of space  occupied by the exhibit arranged. There will also be an enlarged platform for the visit  ing dance troupe and the Kiwanis bingo concession was arranged ott a basis of 15 percent  of receipts going to the fair  committee, for use in future  fairs. Eric Inglis will have  charge of the orchestra for the  Saturday night dance. Gibsons  PTA queen will be one of the  'fair queens and the clown department will be in the hands  of Jack Fitchett again this year  Airport donors  Airport fund contributions  reported by officers of the club  are growing arid the additional  names this week include the  Sunshine Coast Fall Fair com  mittee, Standard. Oil Distributors, Wilson Creek; Howe  Sound Farmers' Institute, Ted  Turner, Gibsons; Dick Gray,  Wilson Creek and G.H. MacDonald, Wilson Creek.  The matter of establishing a  bus stop in Gibsons after Black  Ball Ferries move to Langdale  will be discussed at the next  Gibsons Village Commission  meeting at the request of Ss&-  chelt Motor Transport Ltd. A  letter from S.M.T. to the commission requested the meeting,.  It is believed S.M.T. wi&  have buses to meet 11 of the  13 round trips, omitting the.  first and last trips daily. The*-  company seeks with commission approval a fixed stop i&  Gibsons to handle, passengers:  and express goods.  Close to 60 names were o��.  a petition to the commissiok  asking for/ sorrie relief front-  noisy auto traffic along Marifi��  Drive. The petition referred tt>  noisy car mufflers, horn honking and squealing tires 'froia  quick starts and turns. Members of the commission were ot!  the opinion present, "laws cohered the complaint but a letter would be sent to Victoria  to find out under what lav  complaints could ' be lodged.  Tne petition was tabled uittf&  the next meeting.  William R. and Hannafc  Sneddon were granted -a build-,  ing permit subject to building  inspector's opprovJEil, for.- the  a one storey, five room residence, involving extension**  costing $1,000  Joseph Aigen will build ��  34 x 34 -ft. : one storey horrie  costing^ $4,000: > ���'���'  Mr. K.- "Crowe of Boundary  Rd., Vancouver wrote suggesting to; the pillage that public  rest^^ xdoiris heTestablished, also  that signs be placed 6n:stieet&.  The 'letter; was noted, filed an*  a reply thinking him will fee  sent.'   y".../,:/.'-'.*'. ���."-."- ���'��� :-;;'  Accounts /totalling ' $9780t  /roadsy |i329^23' fo*   water;y an*  $187.70 for fire insui'ance.  v,. Mr., S. Trueman, appearing  on behalf of lylrs. Telfor<6  sought information respecting  the method of applying for  sewer 'ilnstaflation wlnen ithe  sewer is laid from the higfe.  school to a dispersal area mfc-  der water and the method of  paying for the installation.  The commission stated it "di���  not know what the cost would  be,and therefore had no policy.  at this time.'" '"'''..  Commissioner Mylroie raised  the matter involving the sase  of $200 of Board of Trade T9S6  Dominion Day funds turned  over to the Centennial Committee which he believed .was  now being used for the purchase of Fair Grounds land <af;  a Centennial project. He was  of the opinion this was not the  proper thing for the Hoard of  Trade to do as the money wa^-  collected for Dominion Day celebrations. ' Some doubt was  raied over the actual motive  behind the turning over of the  money. It was suggested it was  specifically for the Dominion*  Day celebration but Commissioner Ballentine, who is om  the Centennial .Committee did  not think that was the specific  reason. The matter was leffc  open for exploration.  The village obtained the-  block of land from Mrs. ChTis-  tianson, Langley Prairie, for ��  garbage disposal area at a cost:  of $600. The land is oh tlie  sawmill road along the Nortk  road. Further action must  await the final purchase of the  land.  NEW TAXI SERVICE  Ray Whiting, a Gibsons, boy;  has taken over George Hammond's taxi service and wiU  operate from the same Gibsons  office as Roy Bruce and plans  to provide a speedy and adequate service both night anfi  day. Ray is well known locally having received his education in local schools and worked for almost three years iis  Port Mellon CFP mill.  CNIB MEETING  Tlie Canadian National Institute for the Blind aniaufl.  meeting has been called aor  June 4 at 7:30 o'clock in XJh&  Uriited Church hall in Gibsons. At this meeting reports  will be made on the previous  year's activities. Published by Sechelt Peninsula News Lid.,  ^ every Thursday, at Gibsons, B.C.  Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., Phone 45Q  - FRED CRUICE, Editor and Publisher  /       Member Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association  and the B.C. division of C.W.N.A.  Member B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau  Vancouver office ��� 210 Dominion Bldg.,  Telephone PAcific 7557  Authorized Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Bates of Subscription: 12 mos., $2.58; 6 mos., $1,50; 3 mos., $1.00  United States and Foxeign. $3.00 per year. .5c per copy.  ��� Those persons who heard Canada's Dr. John Fisher the  ��ther night under Kiwanis auspices, heard a man who was so  jail of what he was talking about that he could have spoken fo*  another hour. To say he had a message for the Sunshine Coast  putting it mildly. He showed how with a little effort the people  of this area can do a great deal to help themselves.  First, he suggested, we should make the area one'to which  tourists would return. Secondly he urged there should be some  ���method of slowing up the tourist whether it be at Gibsons, Sechelt, Pender Harbour or any place along the line. By this he  meant give them some attraction to cause them to stop. Having  stopped they would probably spend some money in the same  ^cinity.  Of the money spent in an area the tourist officials have  iigured that retailers get 25 percent of the tourist dollar, food  lakes about 22 percent, hotels and motels 17 percent, gasoline  and oil 12 percent and the remainder on amusement, incidentals  and othre factors.  For anyone to say he or she does not profit from the tour-  _st dollar reveals that there are people who could do with a  course in economics, one of a simple nature and easily understandable.  Mr. Fisher was delighted with the Sunshine Coast and expressed the hope he would be back in the fall provided his commitments will allow. His knowledge of the needs of the tourist  is perhaps greater than any other man in Canada and whatever  he says should be considered. He does not exaggerate, just offers plain simple facts on which one can work. Canada can use  more John Fishers. He is welcome at the Sunshine Coast any  time.. , ..-..,  Recreation  To meet, the demand for  more trained recreation lead- ft  ���ms throughout the province,  the Community programs  branch, Department of Education, is again holding a Provincial Recreation Leadership  school in Victoria from July  15 to 26.  ��� More than 125 potential recreation leaders from all parts  of B.C. are expected to attend.  They have been selected by recreation, consultants of the Community Programs Branch for  their participation in community activities.  In stressing the importance  ������� providing more trained recreation leaders, L.J. Wallace  ccommunity programs director,  said: "Competent leadership  is the most important essential  for success in recreation activity;. Take away the craft instructor, the scout leader, the  director of a play, the chairman of a meeting, and the effectiveness of these groups disappears."  fisheries  Decisions of the Japan-Soviet and beyOnd and west of longi-  Fisheries, as reported in Japan  Reports,, a publication issued  by the embassy of Japan in Ottawa is published in the interests of fishermen along the  Sunshine Coast. Here is the  report from Japan Reports:  The Japan-Soviet Northwest  Pacific Fisheries * Commission  held its first session in Tokyo  Feb. 15 to April 6. As a result  of 25 general and 16 sub-committee meetings, the following  decisions were reached:  1. The annual catch of salmon and trout in the restricted  area shall be 120,000 metric  tons in 1957, which the Commission considers a "bumper  year.",  2. The catch of salmon and  trout in the open Sea of Okhotsk in 1957 shall not exceed  13,000 metric tons and shall be  taken by two fishing fleets.  3. For conservation of red  salmon, salmon fishing in the  waters east of Kamchatka  Peninsula in latitude 52 north.  Safety Week  cuts  tude 170 25 east shall be suspended in 1957 from July 20.  4. Fiacji fishing vessel shall  limit its'catch of small herring  to not more than 10 percent of  the total fish catch (in terms  of number of fish) during a  single voyage. ~  5. Catch of hen arid baby  crabs shall not exceed an average of one crab per 0.245  acres of fishing ground (half  a crab in the Olytorsk area).  6. Fishing operations using  movable fishing-gear shall be  banned within waters 20 nautical miles off the coast in  those parts of the treaty zone  south of latitude 48 north, and ,  40 nautical miles in other  areas.  7. The commission adopted  a basic policy for the co-ordin  ation of scientific investigation  and research.  8. The two signatory powers  decided to exchange statistics  and other data in 1957 and  thereafter.  These decisions adopted by  the commission will be implemented; by the two signatory  powers, and they will contribute to the rational utilization  of fishery resources in the  northwest Pacific  NEED LIFEJACKETS  All men working on booms  of logs must wear life jackets,  according to a new regulation  of the Compensation ^-Board.  The work is dangerous, fas the  logs are often slippery and  hard to handle," especially in  rainy weather, or /during the  winter.   A buoyant/life jacket  2    Coast News, May 30, 1957.  may save lives by keeping the  yictini afloat, or preventing  hhn from slippingJjeiweeri the  logs until help arrives;  Don't   forget   to   read  Coast News Classified.  The  SECHELT MOTOR TRAWSIWtT^L_TD_  Due to change in the point of departure of the Black Ball  Ferries Ltd., a new tariff, effective June 1957 is being filed  with the Public Utilities Commission ��f British Columbia.  Copijbs of the proposed Tariff will be" on file at the ihaini  office of the Company at Sechelt, at the terminal depot* of  Vancouver, Powell. River, and the wharf office at Gibsons.  .This application is subject to the consent of the Public  .Utilities Commission and any objection to same may be filed  with the Superintendent of Motor Carriers, Public Utilities  Commission, Vancouver, B.C. on or before Jane 10, 1957.  Grounds for argument  A Chinese philosopher once said that because we have  two ears and one mouth we should say half as much as <we$iear.  This is good advice but one wonders what would happen to many  in the political field if they carried out the suggestion, y'yyy ^  '���:'���' Speakers in certain political parties are promising-every-  ifiirig short of the moon sliced as cheese./ They may come to that  yet. There are those advocating a pension -of $100 a riiorith. We  are all for it because some day we will be in the pension category but what the average person should ask is how will it done?  It looks like a tight mbney policy for Canada for some  time to come due to expansion in every direction.   Yet Social  Creditors are/quite 'free/in-, offering; a $100 a month  pension.  The party in British Coluriibia could of course ^ake,a brave start  ih this direction and turn some yor ^lYpf theTsurplusyM^. Bennett lo^tii&tfS^ntxMy^alai0m^mm0m- Maybe *  it is hot cricket to utter such heresy in British. Columbia but  facts are facts.  Mr. Bennett has some surplus money and there  is a saying, well-known to all people except politicians in a fed-  Srail election, "Charity begiris at home."  Could it be that the Social Credit party is using the party  air power in Ottawa as a whipping boy with $100 pensions as the  c^hip? Could it be that when the Social Credit party assumes  power in Ottawa it Vould find it would have to go exceedingly  slow with $100 pensions? .���'���..'. ..-.  One should regard the utterances of Social Creditors m  the pensions field as an out-and-out vote-catching hoax. Parents  at all times deserve the very best their children can give them.  The government has to obtain the money expenditures from the  pockets of those same children who spend their money in various directions, some going to corporations, to small businesses,  to mortgage companies and what have you. No matter how you  hold the mirror to the financial set-up under which we live, the  money comes from people who work for money.  The district has-been flooded with a greenish covered  booklet called "This is Your Cafnada" and on page 8 ther-e is  something on the $100 a month pension. Here is what it says:  "Social Credit will make available an Old Age Pension of $100  a month This can be achieved at once by increasing the basic  federal pension to $60, with ah addition of 40 for those in freed,-  made up of equal contributions from /Ottawa; and the" provinces."  If one reads that slowly arid/by so doing -absorbs a complete understanding of what is implied/the reader will see that  $100 a month pensions will be a matter of argument -��� or will  there be no border line between those in need and those not in  need   Imagine the debates on this in parliament and legislatures.  Reports to the Workmen's  Compensation Board in Vancouver indicate that Forest  Poducts -Safety Week, which  was; held May 6-11, was a resounding success as far as number o'jf accidents that occurred  during the week is concerned.  ���, The overall effect was mar-  T zed,, ./though,; by "two sawmil-  ling 'fatalities/ one which occurred ,6n Vancouver Island  and the^other in Vancouver:  Last year, there was an average of 182 Forest Products  industry accidents ...reported  every week to the WCB. Accident occurrence reports are  not yet complete, but the trend  indicates that there was less  than half of that number during this year's Safety Week.-  -Z,:, m��  THURSDAY,   MAY  30   - Gibsons School Hall    3 p.m. Siiarp  ���/������>  <. ���*���*;--i** y-v ?* *���**>.<+���  TOE"M1L--*-        . tanyroad,any  v'.ere.   Pick.�� ^naty c��- ,^,t_'K   Sasoa ��hy T^  '     ��� - ��     oMi.**   . �� cranes  fo^youexclusively^Bmckw^  chu��t ' ��;,w.s.   Then ������ -try ay fcH6ne look  wooden bridges  '57 Buick  il*;o��*-.iSSSS  iounce and bounce* jv-^.ntwueTe  roos- cars slam an<M>�� ^  "PO'3- ���   ,T*uick�� This������g'f./youU'   y  BX5^'M|^ofcrea��-  ��� * .*   " n.. nf coutse.-ttus ���" ���1C  A-**"* of ^Sil'moW than *a|��  A variety of courses will be  offered at the two-week school.  Courses including instruction  in various aspects of sports  and athletics, playgrounds,  hobbies, crafts, drama, dance,  recreation for senior citizens,  and the organization and administration of community  recreation programs will be  given by many highly qualified recreation experts.  Some of the instructors and  lecturers are L.J. Wallace,"  Sydney Risk, field drama supervisor for the University of  B.C.; Art Stott, associate editor of Victoria Daily Times;  W.H. Shumard, northwest representative o$ the National  Recreation Association; ������;. and  Dr. Henrietta Anderson, former  principal of Victoria Normal  School.       ..������''������  Nobody would deliberately  walk in front of a cannon  about to be fired, but too many  people take the same risk by  walking blindly into moving  tKaffic.  CMKK  -CHJECff  Accmms  xMtylSi  'xMltt  YOUR GENERAL MOTORS DEALER  GtS  (1917)  PHONE   SECHELT 10              WILSON  CREEX ' Coast News, May 30, 1957.    3  Girls' pre-school: ; Sandra  Hansen, Linda McKinnell, Marjory Ann Service.'  Boy's pre-school, Peter Smir-  thwaite, Jimmy Eldred, Joey  Pemble.  Girl's 6 & 7 yrs.: Nancy Le-  Warren, Judy Chambers, Kathleen Kennedy.  Boys 6 & 7 yrs: Ricky Pem-  ' ble,   Kerry   Eldred,  Raymond  Clarke.  Girls 8 & 9: Rpyleen Nygren,  Bonnie Brackett, Carol Enemark  Boys, 8 & 9: Bobby Hamilton,  Jimmy Power, Gary Reid.   ;,  Race for men: John Smir-  thwaite, Jack Cresswell, Jack  Eldred.  Girls 10 & 11: Janet Kruse,  Diane MacDonald, Rita Brace-  well.  Boys. 10 & 11: Calvin Crai-  ygany Gary Helmer, Stanley  ' Ciisack:  i ���'��� Girls, 12 & 13: June Walker,  Barbara Tyson, Rosemary Tyson.-;--.  Boys, 12 & 13: Harvey Hig-  ginson, ; John  Pemlble,   Barry  "Chambers.  Girls, 14 & 15: June Walker,  Rosemary    Pemble,     Barbara  Tyson. . '-.:      X ���.  Boys, 14 & 15: Arnold Jones,  Charles Peters, Thomas August.  Girls, over 14: June Walker,  Arlene MacLeod, . Rosemary  Pemble.  Boys, over 14: Arnold Jones,  Tommy August, John Pemble.  Girls, 6-9, three legged:  Jane Walker& Cecilia Pemble,  Royleen Nygren & Eloise De  Long; Carol Enemark & Cathy  Morrison.  Boys, 6-9, three legged:  Jimmy Wilson & Peter August,  Ross Nelson & Jimmy Power,  Raymond Moscrip & David  Bird.  Girls, 10-14, three legged:  Linda Lucken & Diane MacDonald, Rosemary Pemble &  Margaret Pemble, Barb Tyson  & Arlene MacLeod.  Boys, 10 -14, three legged:  Tommy August & Arnold  Jones, Gary Helmer & John  Pemble, Doug Wakefield &  John Thomas.  Your printer is as near as  your telephone  at 45Q.  'S Features  Quality-first  \i> ��� V��  Frost-free  Se_f defrosting  ID cubic foot capacity in  only 28" of floor space.  Full width freezer holds 39  lbs/of fp<^ Itefiro^ts, removes and evaporates the  defrost water ���no fuss,  muss or bother for you.  Only Westinghouse has it!  And, you. can pay for it while  you enjoy it.  $349.00  $35.00    DOWN    and  $15.00     per     month  ��� 8 CU. "Ft; SIZE at $25&&0  12 CU. FT  SIZE at $37950  BOTH     ON     LLOYD'S     _^Y, TERMS  AND'the  ����������� ���-.���;���-;;:  ;���/���  Completely  Automatic  Washer inZ  only 25"  of space  The New.  Westinghouse  LAUNDROMAT  The most compact ,  washer of "all-^ cuts  work, uses only 12 gals.  /of hot water. Flushes,: lifts  turns and! tumbles clothes  65 time a: minute.  ���  Westinghouse  DE    LIJXE  Costs more, but has x ''  all the extra features  to make it a good buy.  The biggest wash, goes  through with litttle  effort. You'll be proud  of your De Luxe.  late this, year siidywas not as  successful" as in former years.  The next meeting of the L.A.  will. be.the second Tuesday in  'June. The meeting, has, been  advanced as members of the  executive will, be at, the contention on the regular date.  i-i Mr. and Mrs. Manly Price  toith Anne and Debby from  Vancouver visited Mxs. Price's  Sible Society  An enthusiastic audience in  Port Mellon Community Hall  Saturday   enjoyed   the   enter-    p Mr_  tamment provided  by Powell   :jnllhcn^ *  River Senior  Girls choir  and  instrumentalists;-   When   -Tom  Waldron,   M.C,   finally  fixed  the No Smoking notice to his  satisfaction   the   choir   theme,  "The Star" was* sung followed  by     "When     Over     Sunlight  Paths" and "Sweet and Low"  The audience were thrilled  ���with   the expert performance  ���Of   two   young ^ accordionists,  new Canadians from the Netherlands,    Johnny    and    Hans  Koopman, playing together for  the first time in,two years.,  Young Donald Thompson  who has been with the band  for seven years gave a sample  of .his skill at the piano followed- by Harold Carson's impersonation of a Frenchman  in search of a "femme fa tale."  The senior member of the  troupe, now retired for several years, Aft Rea, whose  twinkling eyes belied his bland  innocent expression, amused  with recitations and stories.  The   19   voice  choir   under  the direction of Ken Bradley  and- accompanied by  Mrs. L.  C, Simard sang another group  of favorite songs,  "Santa   Lucia,"   Gounod's   "Ave  Maria"  and "My Bonnie Lassie"; During intermission Mr. Waldron  told of the Powell River Credit  Union with 3,835 members and  assets of   $1,500,000 ' including  a^$75,00^..t)UJUdmg.   The  first  charter Credit^Urlion  in B.CTT  whose first collection 18 years .  iago  amounted  to   $7.50.   last  year   issued   2,037  loans   and  paid a 3% dividend. There.are  also flourishing school saving  clubs in the 10 schools with "a  membership     of.   1,363     and  $38,460 in savings from which  $5,153 has been loaned for college and university education.!  The   choir,   of  wfaom  only |  two   are   out Of  high  school,/  sang "The; Bells Of St.-Mary's",  > Charlotte Radford taking  the y  solo; part,  and   the  "Soldier's f  Chorus."   The  Koopman   bro- .;  thers  and   Art   Rea   returned  for   their   encoresbefore   the  rock and fpll fans took  over, y .,...  Donald Thompson,, piano, Bpbif.i "���%TfT:  by Bood^,; drums, 'HarOldsCai^^^|j%;  soli, sax, arid Stella Leech^yo- l    ?;V  calist,   kept feet tapping,  and  caused much merriment.  The    Senior     Girls    -ChQirJ.-'="'��� V!  brought   the    program   to   an  end with three'favourites, The'-  Happy   Wanderer, . Old   King?  Cole and The Holy City with!  Shirley   Halford    and   Sandra-  Scarf f  taking  the   solo  parts.  Dancing   until   midnight   followed.  This event was possible,  through the co-operation of  the Powell River Credit Union,  the Port Mellon Credit Union,  and Community Club and the  courtesy of Mr. C.B. Davies of  Howe Sound Pulp Division;  Canadian Forest Products for  making arrangements for the  overnight hospitality . for the5-  visitors. Sunday morning,  eight of the men made a tour  of the Port Mellon mill.  Johnson.  T   Mr. and Mrs. Clarke Simp-  Tkfns and family were here for  ;.a week end in their new summer home.  Improvements have been  made to the old Martin Home-  istead,. now owned by Mr. and  Mrs. Bill Parsons. Both are  busy building kennels for their  thoroughbred Labrador dogs.  Rev. Raymond Tingley, sec;  retary of the British and- Foreign  Bible   Society   will visit  Gibsons. June 16 and conduct  the morning service in Gibson  Memorial United Church.  In the afternoon he will accompany Rev. H.U. Oswald to  St. Hilda's church at Sechelt,  where he will conduct a service.  i MAKES MOVE  Ben Bronstein, formerly  with Sechelt Automotive, is  now in business doing body  work and painting cars at Wilson Creek garage.  iwanis notes  Wes Hodgson was guest  speaker and gave an interesting talk on \ prisoner of war ���  camps in Canada during the  last war, and the different  types of prisoners they ran  into, also the splendid job done  by the Veterans Guard in looking after these camps.  CBC-TV's "Country Hoe-  down" will be running throujgh  the summer, with popular esa-  cee Gordie Tapp going through  his usual zany antics. .���--  UNITY, SECURITY, FREEDOM  B. C. Liberal Association  ii_am  $289.50       $339.0Q  LLOYD^S TERMS  ��� $35.    Down and  $12.   Per Month  LLOYD'S TERMS  $50    DOWN  $15    Per Month  USED OUTBOARDS  Real   Bargains   Listed   Here!  '55 ��� 10HP JOHNSON MOTOR .._;...   ..._  .   $ 190.  >56^HP'EVINRUDE ^GOOD~ SHAPE    ...���.$ 345.  X: VA HP^EVINRUIWE:--JUST OVERHAULED'.: $ 125? ���������:'  5 HPy JOHNSON;MOTOR XX_.:.X���.^.XXZ:ZX.Xy:.$> 99.50 '���' '���';  ' : 5 HP;ELTO'-^-^RECON^TldNED .....���.:.4-���..;.y; $ 135. XX  LLOYD'S GUARANTEE^SATi^ACTION,��� and:give: TERMS  with USED MOTORS as with the FAMOUS JOHNSON LINE  ^of '57 SEA HORSES ��� IN FULL STOCK HERE NOW.  VOIJ'LL     DO     BETTER     AT  ������..   PHONE P.H. 222  SfeGlelf Mews  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH   ;���"  Mr. and Mrs. C.C. Lawrence,  Sf-e away on a motoring holiday calling at Toronto and  other points. Jean, Judy and  Clair Anne are being cared for  by Mrs. Lawrence of Gibsons.  Mrs. Lorna Koike and! son-  jimmy are flying to San Diy  ego where they will meet Mr J  Koike and spend a few daysT  ��� A chartered bus of educational secretaries to Anglican  W.A.'s of the diocese oi New  Westminster visited the churi  ches on the Peninsula. The  party of 41 enjoyed the trip  and were impressed with the;  Sunshine Coasts Tea was ser.;  ved them by the,W.A. of StV  Hilda's.������:'. ���.'.-..  Miss Helen Dawe visited her  parents, Captain  and   Mrs.  Sj;-  Dawe.  "''���'Xy" ..;....:..��� XZ  A visitor from South Africa's'  Southern Nigeria, Paul O'Paray  is in. Canada to study medicine  at U.B.C. He :is employed during   the  vacation   at   O'Brien  Logging;-  Mrs ������ Irene LaSeech of the  teaching staff at the '��� Indian  school in Vancouver visited  her daughter.  Mrs. Gwen Hopper is leaving shortly to visit friends in  San Fernando, Cal.  Mrs. Alice Batehelor is leaving shortly on a trip to England.  'The' L.A, to the Sechelt  Branch of the Legion held its  rummage sale.   It was a little  Sfr..  A-*>  /-''I can't tellxyou  how much yowiP:  ��� ���  1  i  are the children?" /  \,'  s so  fou  to keep in  Your voice means a lot to your family . . .  brings them'so much pleasure. And nowadays  it's so easy to keep in touch. Long distance  calls are so. quick���so easy to make���and  cost so little. Just give the operator the name  or address 6fth6 person you're calling. She'll  put your call through as quickly as possible  and tell, you the number" so that you can  make a note of it for future calling. ���  For faster service make a handy  list qf out-of-town numbers.'  LOOK HOW LITTLE IT COSTS  Station - fo - station rates after  6 p.m/ arid all day Sunday:  Victoria to Vancouver $ .70  Nanaimo fo Trail $1.45  Vancouver to Prince George $1.35  New Westminster to Toronto $2.95  BRITISH  COLUMBIA   TELEPHONE   CO MPANT,  "Canada's Second Largest Telephone System" Tom Ingledow, D.Sc, PJEng.  . M.E.I.C., F.A.I.E.Ei., vice-president   and  executive   engineer  <��f the B.C. Electric, has been  appointed   a   member   of  the,  Defense   Research   Board    of  Canada for a three year term.  Mr. Ingledow's appointment  gives   national  recognition   to  an active career of community  activities  during  the  last   17  years since   he first came  to  British   Columbia   and  joined  3he B.C. "Electric.  In addition to having served  In various executive capacities  with a number of trade and  professional associations, Mr.  3ngledow is now serving his  ��ighth year as president of the  iboard of the B.C. division of  She Canadian Red Cross.  IS  Believing  SEE us BEFORE  YOU START TO BUILD  the material you are  buying.  what the Delivered,  prices are.  Let us suggest money and  labor saving methods and  materials  We are Johnny on the spot  to rush up shortages and pick-  *p left overs.  1' ;4H^Ti,B.c.yi^^  nothing do^^terms^bUsttit  yourself.  Call in or Phone  TJ&BSQI^S'?  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  LTD.  Gibsons 53  North is meeting South in  South America these days, as  Mrs. Elsa Jenkins, manager of  the Womente D/epartment of  the Canadian National Exhibition continues' her tour of  South American countries.  Authentic examples of Canada's ancient culture of the  Eskimos are being shown to  South American groups, by the  CNKs goodwill ambassador.  These include a 50 pound carving from stone, which Mrs.  Jenkins obtained from Canada's far north.  Canadian fashions are also  being exhibited to South' American women by Mrs. Jenkins,  who selected samples from tfie  CNE Travel Show.  At the same time, she is  seeking examples of Latin American culture to bring back  to the Canadian National Exhibition for display in the new  ���Queen Elizabeth Building.  The $3,500,000 Queen Elizabeth Building will feature  special displays of South American handicrafts and native  costumes collected by Mrs.  Jenkins.  Native South American costumes, complete with headdresses dating from regal In-  ca days, handmade rugs, pottery and beaten jewellery are  all slated to fill the new display cases in the special sections.  Brilliantly colored fabrics,  art treasures and handbags will  bring to Canadian viewers a  sample of life in the tropical  climate.  To add spice to the display,  Mrs. Jenkins is planning to  bring back a lovely senorita,  member of the newly formed  4-H Clubs of South America,  to model her native costume  and "habla espagnol."  The winning giri will bfi^tl-se?..  guest of  the CNE  and meet  isome of Canada's   ?5,Q0fifc*fi-  Club members.  4   Coast News, May 30, 1957.  Get in to the swing of things*  Plan to exhibit at the fair.  For Guaranteed  - * ..  Watch and Jewelry  Repairs  CHRIS'S  JEWELERS  Work  done  oh  the  Premises  WE BUY OLD GOLD  Phone 96 Sechelt  Editorial has  SPRING AT  HASSAN'S  means new  Garden & Grass Seed'  ��� .~v^ ���F.S'^SS'cJ?. iirSf ���������'���  ��� ���^������*a-?&>.~s>o>-<:*s.t  &  ���9otftfng &  and our hew  COIJ>STOEAM  DEEP   FREEZE  filled with  Good!FrozenFoods  If ASSAM'S  Phone Pender Harbour 182  wide  appeal  An editorial appearing in a  recent issue of the Coast News,  appealing to residents to take  the time to visit lonely elderly  folks and give them a helping  hand,; certainly went''"' far beyond the hpundaries of the Sechelt, Peninsula.,     '.  y Firstly, it was broadcast ��� by  Les T.-WayV,.. weekly newspaper  commentator on -CBU, on his  ^^ft^j^Tp^ay ^Neigppiv  ly-News'' fromTVancc^erV'  yy$fot-'^0&ytee$, 1&&" the editorial^^wai heard^ on his broadcast by an English'Staff officer  at the Allied National Prison  in Weil, Germany.^ In writing  Mr. Way that he heard "Neighborly News" on the GBC's in-;  terriational rebroadcast program, J.H. WihdleTsaid:  "Of particular interest this  week wa9 your editorial (quoted from the Coast News) on.  visiting the old folks and helping them. Please continue this  good work."  PLAN No. 160 (copyright  117093)  A new kind of split level, this  three bedroom, drawn for N.H.A.  approval, off ers living dining-and  kitchen across the back, with balcony for outside living or dining.  Large utility area adjacent to the  kitchen could accomodate washer  and dryer. This plan also features double plumbing. Designed  for.rear sloping lot, it has a half  basement a^ the back with room  for a Recreation' Room, laundry  and furnace area. It is especially  good for a narrow lot with a  frontage oi only 42'> floor Tarea  of 1240 squ. feet. Working drawings available from the Building  Hentre, 1249 W. Broadway, Vancouver 9.  For other  select  designs, write  for    our   '75    SELECT   HOME  PLAN   BOOK.   Enclose   25c to  sever cost of mailing and hanC  ling.  SECHELT  LOCKERS  It's the Season!  Home Run Specials!  Grade A Beef  BLADE    ROAST  lb. :  '.'     . ��� "���       ��� ' X ' '       (v  CROSS R!B ROAST  49clb  ROUND BONE ROA5I  .-���*-,"  NOTIC^f  No sprinkling or irrigation of lawns or gardens with water  from. the .Municipal ,system will be permitted during the  month . of June, July and. August, 1957, except as may be  authorized by Permit issued by the Municipal Clerk, and during the hours stated on such Permit. Any violations of these  regulations will be prosecuted.  ROBERT BURNS, Clerk.  BEEF   SAUSAGE  :,    ' X"'-r ���u.��� y  BABY ����EF LIVER  slicetir"A&A lb.  ;^,;ttF��ESHt:t'';"  STRAWBERRIES  :��� v  CORN   ON   COB  2fOT19c  "I    Phone   -|?  -1   Sechrft   -^  ey require space an  ail to use it ��� the  d th  en  ins CO  that  isher  space somehow,  *-��������- 15 jvords for "55 cents plus  three cents a word over 15. This  includes   name   and   address..  Consecutive rates available.  Card of Thanks, Engagements,  In Memoriams and Births - up  to 50 words $1.00 per insertion  3c per word over 50.  Classified - display ��� 77c per  column inch.  Cash with order.  A charge of  10 cents is made for billing.  Classified   advertisements accepted up to 5 p.m. Tuesday.  Legals ������ 17 cents per count  line yfor   first   insertion.    13  cents per count line for each  consecutive insertion.  AGREEMENT  It is agreed by any advertis-  er requesting space that liability of the Coast News in event  of failure to publish an adver---  tisement or ih event that errors occur in publishing of an  advertisement shall be limited  to the amount paid by the ad-  ertiser for that portion of the  advertising space occupied by  by incorrect item only,  and  that there shall be no liability  REAL ESTATE  TOTEM FLASHES  LET'S ALL GET ENTHUSIASTIC ABOUT OUR GREAT  SUNSHINE COAST��� why try  to- be selfish arid keep it to  ourselves; let's share the goodness.  Soames Point, large lot in  beautiful trees, grand marine  view, road entrance on either  end of property. It's a bargain  at $2150.  (its really two lots)  Gibsons, B.C. ��� 3 bedroom  home close in, good view, full  price only.$5000.  Gibsons. It's an exceptional  location, extra large lot, 76 by  265. Splendid view, good gardens, on paved road, 3 bed-,  room home, very cosy. Its a  charming place and only $6850  on easy terms. It's a real good  buy sit this.  Finest view . lot in Gibsons.  Very exclusive location, water  and lights available and it's  only $950 on easy terms.  $1,000 down buys you a 2 bed-  BOATS FOR SALE  12 ft. boat suitable for outboard or inboard, in good condition. Gibsons 19Y  FOR SALE ~  LAYING PULLETS  Beauiiful   .white   Sussex,   Lay  brown eggs, $2.50 each.  Brooding   Hens,   Boilers,   call  Don Ritchey, Gibsons   107W.  We have a selection of used  ranges, various prices  Gibsons  3a., ...  ,   '������"'���".*;���" '  Pot burner oil range with blower, hot water coil. iExcellent  condition, $50. Also hot water-  tank.   Phone Gibsons 186.  Gibson tractor with B D blade  and 10 inch plow. Good condition, $125 cash. George Webb  Reid Rd. at Payne, Phone Gibsons 67C.  Ladies! Puil yourself together  with Exquisite Form Bras, Girdles, etc., also party dresses  for the younger set. Thriftee  Stores No. 2.  COMING EVENTS  in any event beyond amount r00m home with unfinished  paid for such advertisement, suite in basement. The handy  No responsibility is accepted man can sure make a nice  by the newspaper when copy- home here with good revenue,  is not submitted in writing 'or It will pay you to take a look'  verified in writing. into this.  $1,000 down to a reliable party  gives you immediate possession  of a brand new modern home.  Hardwood floors, cement base,  Duriod roof, car port, over an  acre of land, it can.be bought  VLA. Why pay rent?'  Keats Island.. Very cosy summer cottage, good floats and  wharf, fine water. Must be  sold* immediately.. (Tt'-s priced  right.   .  June 4: PTA Carnival, Roberts  Creek -School grounds, from 7  to 9 p.m. Come and join the  fun. "y ���        ���  June 5, Parish Hall; Gibsons,  : St. Bartholomews W.A. annual  superfluity T sale arid sale of  . home cooking. 10 a.m.  - June 7, Parish HaU, Gibsons,  Quarterly meeting of St. Bartholomews. W.A:, 2 p.m.  Large 8 piece dining room suite  $85; air conditioning fan (suitable for restaurant) $10; portable Underwood\ typewriter  $45. Phone Gibsons 124K.  Marine Jeep engine in good  condition. Phone Gibsons  132.  Cedar posts 8 ft. long 25 cents  "each.   No delivery. L.   Soren-  son, R.R.  1, Gibsons  1949 Dodge Panel, Good motor  and rubber. $250. Ph. Sechelt  44G.  Good garage, two years old.  Must be moved. What offers?  Mrs. C. Evans, Hilltop, Selma  Park.  $8500. This is the cleanest and \ l5����P^����th. ?59l'^51a F2r?Z '"  FOUND  Man's gabardine overcoat, keys  in pocket, May 20. Phone Sechelt 127 ,x >    '     ".,,;.,,,  The   latest   developments   for  the gardener.    T   ' . v ���  -Later'* Dorris Dust?"  Elkay's Ani 8c Roach Powder?  We've got* 'em ��� Ask for complete booklet at  LANG'S DRUGS  Sechelt 52 .. . Gibsons 29  "WORK WAlf'rjBp  mmmt^mm -i��    > ��� ��� ������ ��� ���.'; ��������������������-?���,���'''���' '".f m'm"mZ*"?~m~,'~' '  Chimneysweeping hhd repairs,  roofing^ repairs, all general re-  .   pairs around your home. Write  ���'.-��� Ht^iS!baith^it.R. 1, Gibsons' or  call Fix-It Shop; ;Lpwer Rd., 1  mile  east of Roberts Creek,  ��� m0h&^shi& 177KT TT  ��������� yr���;.������������; ]������   -��������'���������-���?>:��� ���'  Spray, and brush    painting;  also papernanging. J. Melbus.  Phone Gibsons 33. tfu  ANNOUNCEMENT;     T  AVON PRODUCTS Anniversary Sale now on.. Phone, for  specials. Mrs. Rudolph, Gibsons 128G ;?x.yy  Peninsula Chimney Cleaning  service. ;. Stoves, pit burners,  furnaces; All wOrk^ guaranteed  .:i^neTSecheft:25Yy :^^ ��� y  NORAH F. MACKLIN, Public  stenographer. Office at Sechelt  Insurance Agencies, Sechelt,  B.C.*Phone 22 afternoons, mor*.  nings and evenings 31F.  Salk Poliomyelitis vaccine  available at Lang's Djrug Store.  It takes 7 months to build a  good immunity YWithSalk; Polio  Vaccine. For some protection  during the danger months, '"arrangements should be made to  start series of 3 vaccinations  now-  TOWING AND   FREIGHTING  W. Nygren, Gibsons 13    tfn  Fuller brush dealer. J. Nelson  Roberts Creek.  Phone Gibsons 178T.  WATCH REPAIRS ~~  Watch and Jewelry. Repairs  Marine Men's Wear. Agents  for . W. H. Grassie. Fast  reliable service. .tfn  T~FOr Guaranteed Watch and  Jewelry Repairs, See Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  INSURANCE ~~:  SECHELT INSURANCE  AGENCIES   .'���;.'.���  . . Real Estate  Property   Management  Insurance  Office Phone 22     '"" T  T.E. DUFFY. Agent  Residence 158  I. MACKAY, Salesman.  Residence 70F  W. (BILL) COFFEY  Insurance Salesman  Fire, Auto, Liability. Prompt  courteous service. Totem Realty, Gibsons  neatest house in Gibsons. Very  attractive inside and put. Ce-  rhent base, Duroid roof, 2 bedrooms), Jarge clothes closets,  3 pc. Pembroke bath, charm-  view dining roomj. Convenient  cabinet kitchen, view "will  ''please you. Why not look at  this now?  Granthams, furnished house, on  three good lots, new roof. Full  price only $4200. Terms $1200  down, balance as rent.  We have the good buys ��� May  we show you around before  they are all gone?  'Alway's''''a"tett^r'.''buy.'"atV!-  ;l      :;   TOTE** REALTY        "~  "T ''''G^n^^r...^.,.:t  '.    'X   "���'.       '/'      ��� ���'���y*-'-'       ' ''":.'  . ���  ���   .. -.i *��� . ��� ������ I. - ^^���^_.'-__ ii i." ������..*-_._ ..���. .-���..-.-  ��� .   '������-��� ��� i. ..._.  JOHN COLERIDGE REALTY  *    (NOTARY  PUBLIC)  Oldest Realty Of f ice  '."������' ''���' ''���  In Gibsons  Look for the Big Neon Sign  Waterfront house on half acre  at Sechelt. Write P.p. Box 167,  Sechelt.  2 houses on one property.  Could be. sold separately.  Creek through property* Good  garden, fruit trees. Consider  , terms. Halfmoon Bay. Mrs.'  Wall, Sechelt 141J. y    " -  ���:���' TO ' RENT      yXXZ,: \.., ,;���; T , X '"���:  Waterfront;   cottage,    running  water,  electricity,  suit 2 people,   month  of   June.   Use of  boat. Gower Point. Phone Gib-"  sons 8F. y ;  Three room fully furnished  suite on -������ waterfront at Gran***  thams available June. Phone  Gibsons 114 W.  Two room office space with  hot and cold water available  Suitable for basirntess or professional -man. Phone Gib.  sons 151.  Furnished waterfront cabin,  H & C water, and electricity.  June 1 to July 15, Phone Gibsons 178X after 6 p.m.  Headlands ��� one bedroom  home, furnished. Rent $50. Ph.  Gibsons 59K.     ,  Waterfront home, two bedrooms, attic how used extra  bedroom, living room with  fireplace, Pembroke bathroom,  unique view dinette, cabinet  kitchen full basement with  good furnace, lovely location,  5 miles from Gibsons. Easy access, to beach. Lease only. Details from Totem Realty, Gibsons.  y .,*---\X~r.. r; f'\''*x."'"    '    '"   ���    ' *-- ��� ��.������*���.���-*������  Rooms"   'for    rent,    Eayview  Lodge, Selma Park.Phone Se-  . chelt 137. '  PERSONAL  "OLD AT 40, 50, 60?" MAN!  You're Crazy! Thousands peppy  at 70. 'Ostrex Tonic Tablets  pep up bodies.lacking iron. For  rundown feeling many men,  women call "old". New "get-  acquainted" size only 60c. All  druggists.  $675. '41 Buick $295. Sechelt  Automotive, Phone 27.  Fully furnished factory built  house trailer, 2 rooms. Art McKinnon, Universal Timber Log  Dump. ���.'.'.'...-  Used electric ahd gas ranges,  ; also oil ranges.   C & S Sales, ;  Phone Sechelt 3. .    .    'u  1 new push button G.E. range, j  1 new Zenith Fridge, 1956 mo- <  delSi Terrific bargains. Parkers .3.  Hardware, Sechelt 51. ���'?  New   portable record  player,   '  cost $75 and tax. Will sell for ..;  $50 cash: Unconditionally guar- *  -anteed: Norm Watson, Sechelt :;  ^LQj^s, ,Phg|*e Sechelt 1. j    %  '47 Chev, i��bpd condi��o&, $5$0  cash.* Phone Gibsons #31Y.  ��������� ; ��� : r^rrr : " ������   ���. ���    -"���  1 new push button- G.E. range. :  Used Westinghouse washer $25 c:  Parker's Hardware, Sechelt 51. ��   . . ,  '   ���*- *���'������" ������ W-:  Chests of drawers made to or-  der.  Mr. and Mrs. .48x30x18.'  $26; 6 drawer chest 48x32x  16. $26; 5 drawer chest 48x32 .  xl6 $24; 4 drawer chest 33 x T  32x16 $22;- 3   drawer chest,-  3^ k 32 x i6 $18. Best of mater- '  ial    used.   Woodwork   of   all ;  kinds   and    kitchen   cabinets ,:  made to order  and installed.  J.K. Galley,  R.R. 1, Gibsons, j  ~���~-������r���.���.'"'������.   .. .���''���;- . .':."'"''. '      -'.   '-.f  "  As new-f- Hospital Bed, stan<y  dard   adjustments. Phone   Sechelt 52.   '.' '.'  XZZxZhZ.  1 slightly used 33 Hp. Scott  Attw&ter OB iriotor. Parker's  Hardware, Sechelt.     y ,;  �����-������ ...'.^���1 ii��� I ��� -���...        ������ ��� *~��� hi- ��� i.i.  .i   -1  ���!      ��������� y  Ford- 4x4. $595. '52 Interna-]  tiorial- $1195. Good buys. Se- ���  chelt Automotive, Phone 27.���  WANTED '  ������'������  10' dinghy to serve as lifeboat  Phone Sechelt 43.   "  Second hand boom chains, Ph.T  Sechelt 43.  ...DIRECTORY  (Coatinuod)  BECK  &  DAVIS  ELECTRICAL  ���-Z.. CONTRACTORS  |j; Industrial, Commercial  and  ^Residential Wiring & Repairs  yy Electrical Heating Installed  y Anywhere on the Peninsula  |- Repairs to  -      All Electrical Appliances  > Free  Estimates  Gladly Given  Phone Secheli 23, or 68H  ;.-    Notions -~ Cards ��� Toys  X Miscellaneous Gifts  THRIFTEE   STORES  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.C.  Headquarters for Wool  f TELEVISION        ~  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� T-V  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Phone 6 Sechelt  r     REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  {       Commercial ��� Domestic  25 Years' Experience  A. M. CAMPBELL  SECHELT 83Q  FAIRMILE  BOAT WORKS, LTD.  Custom Pleasure Craft  & Dinghys  Repairs, Hardware, Paints  Beach Ave. West  Roberts Creek       Phone 216Y  SERVICE FUELS  Ran. Vernon  R.R.  1"   Gibsons    Phone 173Q  Alder ox Fir Bushwood  ���������'   Mill Slabwood  Sand, Gravel and Cr. Rock  Products.  MARSHALL'S  PLUMBING  HEATING &   SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 104, or 33  Residential  & Industrial  Wiring  -  Electrical Appliances  ALSO TV   REPAIRS  BOB   LITTLE -  Phone Gibsons  162   T  HILL'S   MACHINE    SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Axe, Acy. Welding  Precision' Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 153  '. -    TRACTOR WORK  Clfeaiing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing. Clearing Teeth  '"*���������'"'     FOR RENT  .Arches, Jacks, Pump  '     A. E. Ratchey  Phone Gibsons 176  G. Serlui  Public Accountant  SYSTEMS    .  MONTHLY ACCOUNTING  FINANCIAL STATEMENTS  INCOME TAX REPORTS  Phone Gibsons 251.  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTp.  "WE   CARRY   THE   STOCK"  Phone  Gibsons  53  ______  Commercial. Residential,  Industrial  Electric Heat  PARKER & SIM  ELECTRIC LTD.  Sechelt Phone 161  Halfmoon Bay  BY PAT WELSH  Pupils from Halfmoon Bay  attending school at Madeira  Park made a good showing at  the annual sports day May 24.  Gary Helmar came home with  a silver cup, Rosemary Pemble  Carson Graves, Charleen Carter, Tove Hansen and Paddy  Doyle all won prizes. Carson  Graves was one of the May  Queen's attendants.  Mrs! M. Menzie^ Mrs. A.  Hanley and Mr. Julius Sather  are in Vancouver for a few  days. Mrs. J. Meikle has returned after a brief trip to  Vancouver.  Spending the weekend here  were Mr. Bill Robinson and  sons, the Pearson family and  their guest Marjorie Harding;  Nora and Don MacDonald, Mrs.  Richmond, Ann and six guests,  the H. Hunts, jr. and Sr. and  Brian; Mr. Alan Greene; Mr.  and Mrs. Crews and guests,  Miss Marilyn Cooper and the  Shaws of New Westminster,  who are building an addition  ori to their house at Welcome  Beach.  Mr. and Mrs. George Claydon, Linda and Frank have re-  . turned after spending the past  week   here   with   the   Frank  Claydohs.  Mr. and Mrs. McLeod are  holidaying at their, cottage.  Mrs. W�� Seaton, Mrs: J. -Goodwin and airs. Bob Berry and  Mrs; Seaton's niece from An-  drossan, Scotland are expected to spend a -few days with  Mrs. G. Simpson.  Coast News, May 30v 1957,   5  The Pender Harbour Bowling League held its annual  banquet on Saturday, May 11  at the Pender Harbour Hotel.  ' Catering for the delicious turkey dinner were Eunice and  Gerry Fincham.  Presentation of trophies and  a short meeting followed tlie  dinner.   A vote of thanks was  accorded   the  secretary,   Mrs.  Jenny Reiter, who  is  leaving  the   Harbour.   Following   the  presentations      which      were  made by   the   president,   Mr.  Danny   Leavens,   the   bowlers  and  guests moved on  to   the  home of'Mr. and Mrs. O. Du-  Bois,  where the remainder o��  the evening was spent dancing.  Trophies    presented    were:  Women's   high   three,   Peggy  Pockrant 597; men's high three  Joe Feldes 835; women's high  single,   Peggy   Pockrant   294;  men's high single, Jerry Gordon 342; women's most improved, Rose Gordon   and   Norma  Ramsay (tied); men's most improved, Len DuBois;  steadiest  average, Raleigh Heid.  Winning team. Pill Rollers  with players Bill Egner, Mien  Lieshout, Margaret Thompson,  Rosa and Al Swan; runner-up  team, Alley Cats with players  Harry Reiter, Beverly DuBois,  ^ Peggy Pockrant, Bill Camer-  J on and Oliver DuBois.  Joe Feldes was presented  with the Star Trophy presented by the Sechelt Bowling Alleys for the most star games  bowled by men at Five Pins.  School sports  A successful sports day was  held on Friday for the Elementary pupils of Roberts Creek  school. There was a good turnout of parents to cheer their  children mdst^of whom brought  their lunch and had tea provided from the school kitchen  The events were well organized and handled by the teachers, principal, Mr. Jones," Mrs.  Blake and Mrs. Singiehursfc  who put in a long but happy  day with the children. .  A special treat provided by  Mr. A. Anderson^the bus driver was much appreciated, pop  and hot dogs for all they children. "    '"'"������ ���-���'" ���'' ���-.'������ "���'������..,    -; -:  Mounted    animal    heads  cash. Box 47, Sechelt.  for  DIRECTORY  FRANK A. LYONS  ���       Real   Estate.? Agent  Redrooffs*. ;and   Halfmoon Bay  Phone Seehelt 95Q  For ITE.L. Power Saws,  Service and Parts, see  GILLESPIE SALES  8s SERVICE       *  Phone Gibsons 173F  Painting,  '      Exterior, Interior, '}  Paper hanging, spray painting,'  ��� T'   Estimates  H. GAINES  Sechelt 62F  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  For your Construction Needs  TAU types of  BUILDING or ALTERATIONS  and LIGHT GRADING  Smith & Peterson Construction  ���Ty   Lid. :Z  Phono 28, 85 or 90Q, Gibsons  ,*���-,:   Alterations, Repair Work,  Remodelling, Painting  Floor Sanding, Tiles Laid  JOE BENNER  Phone Sechelt 92R  .      '�����.��������� M��.l- _���!   ������������.    I ������     I.   -1 ... .���- ��� . ���    ���   ��   '��� .���,.���.>���      II.. ���-    1      ������.,���-.  LAURIE SPECK  HEATING & SHEET METAL  Gibsons 149  Home   and Industrial  Wiring  JEIecirical Heating'  Radios, Appliances, TV Service  GIBSONS    ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized GE Dealer  NOTARY PUBLIC  Legal Documents promptly  attended  to  W.J. (Jack)  Mayne  Phone 24 Sechelt  B.C.'  PENINSULA    CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone:  Gibsons 100  WIRING and APPLIANCE  SALES  Electrical Wiring  Alterations and Repairs  F. UTTING, WILSON CREEK  Phone 15T  C and S. SALES, SERVICE  Agents  For  Propane Qas  Combination Gas Ranges  Sales and   Installations  Free Estimates  Electric and Gas Hot Plaias  FURNITURE  LINOLEUMS  ,  Phone. 3 Sechelt  fJTRStOTtfSt BOAT "WORKS    Pons attached, of the Govern  ULKCJU1N& J3UiVX   WUXUYO     ^^ q�� Canada or of the Can.  adian National Railway Company and its constituent companies, unconditionally guaranteed as to principal and interest by the Government of  Canada.  Tenders For Fuel Oil, ���  Westeri- Provinces  SEALED TENDERS addressed  to   the   undersigned   and   endorsed  as above, will be  re^  ceived until  3.00 p.m. (E.D.S..  T.),   THURSDAY,   JUNE   20,  1957, for the supply  of fuel  oil for the  Federal Buildings^  ' and Experimental  Farms and  Stations,  throughout the Pro-  - vinces of Manitoba, Saskatchewan; Alberta and British Cpl-  ,umbia.      ���     ,  Forms of tender with specifications can be obtained from  tlie Chief of Purchasing and  Stores, Department Of Public  Works, Room 503, Garland  Building, Ottawa, Ont.; the  Distict Architect, Department  of Public Works, 705 Commercial Building, Winnipeg, Man.;  the Officer in Charge, Department of Public Works,. 308  London Building, Saskatoon,  Sask.; the District Architect,  Department of Public Works,  10018-105th Street, Edmonton  Alta., and the District Architect, Department of Public  Works, 1110 West Georgia  Street, Vancouver, B.C.  Tenders will not be considered unless made on the printed forms supplied by the Department and in accordance  with the conditions set forth  therein.  The Department reserves the  right to demand ^rom any successful tenderer, before awarding the order, a security deposit in the form of a CERTIFIED cheque drawn on a bank  incorporated under the Bank  Act or the Quebec Savings  Bank Act payable to the order  of the RECEIVER GENERAL  OF CANADA, equal to ten per  cent of the amount of the tender, in accordance with the  Government Contracts Regulations how in force, or Bearer  Bonds,   with   unmatured   cou-  The names of prganized-craft  groups and individu^f vwhd  practice some formX^^^atts-  manship are soughtiy^XXythe  Vancouver Public Xy^iipKary.  The object is to have-_a(|brma-  tiort on hand for peoi^-who  write the library seepB^v information about ��� artwgf Tajnd  their products throughout the  province. Information <ian be  passed to W. Peers of Elphinstone High, school who vhll  send the addresses on to the  library.  Boat Builders & Repaisers  Phone Gibsons 11IX  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  AU Types of Accounting  Problems   Expertly   Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Daily  Phone Sechelt 37  The  lowest  or   any   tender  not necessarily accepted.  ROBERT FORTIER,  CHIEF OF ADMINISTRATIVE SERVICES  AND SECRETARY  Denartment of Public Works,  Ottawa, May 23, 1957.  Church Services  Sunday after Ascension Day  ANGLICAN "  St. Bartholomew's.    Gibsons  11.00  am Choral Communion  11  a.m. Sunday School  St. Hilda's    Sechelt  1.45 p.m. Evensong  St. Aidans, Roberts,Creek  3.15 p.m. Evensoiig-  Port  Mellon  7.30 p.m. Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  11  a.m. Divine Service  Roberts C:*eek, 2 p.m.  Wilson   Creek  11 a.m. Sunday Schooi  3:30 p.m. Divine Service  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt,    9 a.m.  St. Mary's, Gibsons, 10.30 a.m.  Port  Mellon,   first  Sunday   ol  each month at 11.35 a.m.  PENTECOSTAL  11  a.m. Devotional  10  a.m.  Sunday School  7.30     Evening  Service  Tuesday night 7.30  8 pm Thursday night  Bethal   Baptist   Church  7:30  P.M.,  Wed.,' Prayer  11:15 A.M., Worship Service  2 P.M., 1st Thurs., in Monti*  Mission Circle  Pender Harbour Taberaack  Sunday School. 10 a.m.  12:00 ajn. Morning  Service  7:30 p,m, Wednesday    Pray-  er Meeting.  CHRISTIAN   SCIENCE  Church service and Sunday  School, 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek United Church  LATTER DAY SAINTS  Sunday School, 10.15 am  Granthams    Community   HaU "an be hired by hour or day
Kelly — Sechelt 44-G
Police Court'
E- Pearson was fined $25
and costs for driving -without
due care and attention near
. &^^s^^smms^^m^m^^m^^m?j^^^^m^^^^jmsm!^i
Liye Modern? Change to Modern Plumbing!
Pressure  Systems and Septra Tanics
toe Seshelf 18S
(Dates to Remember)
Your support  is  sought for  the
Sunshine Coast Boy Scouts
are this year's campaign themes
Do your part when the canvesser
calls June"1 to 15
Sunshine Coast Boy Scouts Association
Ordmory oie is usually f ilf .red
jwl once. Red Cop is filtered
thrte times... just to be sure.
That's why each bottle of
Red Cop is sparkling, light end
pure. Have a Red Cap today 1
A minor, found in possession
of beer, was fined $10, vand
costs. The youth stated he' had
found the beer near Granthams
Bridge. . f^
J.H. Brown, Port Mellon;
was fined $30 for driving withl
out due -care and attentats^
having driven his car across
the road and into a ditchT;i)ef
fendant. stated he swerved* to
avoid hitting a; raccoon. ;:Ty^f;
Vancouver-Gibsons     Freight
Lines was fined $10 and costs,
for operating a logging truck
with excess length of load witli
out the permit required.        :t
Dv Beaton, Port. Mellon, Was
fined $10 -when found carrying
fishing tackle near Ruby Lake
without a.licence. y
C. Johnston, Gibsons, fined
$5 for illegal parking c on Marine Drive at Gibsons.
M. Turcot.was fined $10. for
passing oyer "a solid line near
Gibsons. v        y
A. Rowand, Gibsons, charged
with harbouring a vicious dog
was ordered to dispose of the
animal within 30 days and
meanwhile to keep the dog
confined on the owners premises.
A. McMillan, Vancouver; P.
Jackson, Wilson Creek; D. San-
tano, New Denver; F. Powers,
Cloverdale; L. Sheldon, West-
view; G. Weal, Roberts Creek;
B. Rossmer, Wildwood; D,. Mc
Crae, West Vancouver; C. Do-
lah, Oieam View, K. Duke,
Sechelt were fined $25 each
for exceeding the speed limit.
to be shown
Throughout the years, the
Bible has been the world's
bestseller. Last year the revised Japanese Bible was acclaimed Book of the Year in
Whence came this the greatest Book in the world? The
answer to this, question is
found in an outstanding motion picture, "The Story of the
Bible" produced by the British
& Foreign Bible Society.
This   great   film   tells    the
X:r. story- of the Bible   from  the
days of Moses; to oyr modern
time.   It dramatically portrays
the  faith,, vision and heroism
of those who, through the generations,   gave   their   lives  to
....   pass on, to; posterity this Book
X  of Books^    T^, :X'X:.■■-.
Among the translators featured in the film are Luther
and Tyndale, whose stories
continue to thrill the minds
and hearts of men.
It is being shown throughout
British Columbia by  the Secretary of   the  Bible   Society,
Rev.   J.A.   Raymond   Tingley,
• Vancouver.   All churches are
...**■ co-operating* in  rallies   spon-
'■■■•;'■ sored by t^TsOciety^ for  the
showing Of -thus picture.
.The r4l.iy,it which this film
'."T'wili^be'^b^ii will be held in
the Pentecostal Hall, June 16,
at 8:30 p.m.
(formerly Vancouver Breweries Ltd.)
BLACK   LABEL   LAGER   BCER   ♦   PILSENER   LACERV«el£R      ,'.    '
this advertisement is not published or riisplyed by the
Liquor Control Board or the Government of British Columbia
In Land Recording District
of Vancouver and,situate vicinity Of Welcome Pass
, Hartly of 947 - West 58th
AveV'Vancouver, occupation,
manager "of Transport Business
intend to apply for permission
to purchase the following described lands:— "
Commencing at a post planted approximately 5 chains
South of S.E. corner of Lot
5854, thence 20 chains East;
thence 10 chains South; thence
20 chains West; thence 10
chains North to point of commencement and containing 20
acres, more or less. .
The purpose for which the
land  is   required   is  campsite.
Harry Mitchell Hartly.  .
Dated May 25, 1957.
Up-to-the-minute styling, big
■car   ridihgT qualities,    family
' car roominess and small car
economy mark Vauxhall's new
\ Victor, a completely new automobile line introduced by Gen-
. eral Motors of Canada, Limited. Victor is the first British
standard volume model of its
size with both panoramic windshield and wrapraround rear
window, which, in addition to
. the , slim pillars, greatly improve driving visibility.
A four-door sedan, the Victor has mpre styling and engineering improvements than
any previous Vauxhall product
while retaining the traditional
flutes, which extend as far as
the rear door^
The new model has a 4-cyl-
inder, overhead valve engine
with a compression ratio of
7.8 and developing 54.8 B.H.P.
Under normal driving conditions owners of the Victor can
expect approximately 40 miles
per gallon. It is 166.2 inches
long, with" a wheelbase of 98
Fort Mellon
Mrs. Kay Edmonds has left
for a short trip to Fraser Lake
near Prince George with her
brother, Mr. J, Holden.
Fred Sanders is a patient in
Vancouver General Hospital
and Reg Weston in St. Paul's.
Both underwent surgery last
week and are making good
. Port Mellon Elementary
School sports were run off; at
Seaside on Friday, theWinners
will represent the sehobl at the
Inter -Peninsula Track meet to
be held in Port Mellon Saturday, June 1st.-
The Port Mellon First Aid
team had an unexpected call
on their services when Jack
Wiren injured a leg/sliding into third base on Sunday at the
ball game against Wilson
Creek. Dr. Inglis was called
and X-rays showed a fractured
tibia and an incomplete fracture of the fibula. The cast
was put on in Dr. Inglis office
and Jack is resting at   home.
inches, allowing outstanding
There will be two models
available, the Victor and: the
Victor Super, the latter including a number of extra items
of equipment and a wider selection of color combinations
and upholstery.
Design and manufacturing
experience of Vauxhall Motors
Limited, the General Motors
subsidiary company in England, indicate that there is a
size of automobile which offers
maximum value to the buyer.
The Victor has been designed
and built to this optimum-
value size. It has been found
that to manufacture a car of
smaller size decreases the value much faster than it reduces
the cost.
6   Coast News, May 30y 1957;
*■■■  ■ ... -■-•'.. . .,.-
Make sure you bring the new
-B&VRI) we bought from
: .PENINSULA;     •
For the Do-It Y&ttrselfer
Phone 54 —Sechelt
i* j. ttdY -t jr. e. i_and surveyor
AND   CIVIL  ElfelNfci^
\"y-   -.
To contact write PO Box 37 Gibsons or
2409 Nelson Ave., WeSt Vancouver.
*mmmmx?mmmmm 'smmmmmmmsmmmmm^^imsm im@mm&mmmm%m8mM After hearing the report of  Mrs. R, Gill, Port Mellon representative at the annual PTA  convention in Vancouver it  was Mt that two members  should be sent to these meetings.  TMrs. Gill gave a most inter-  ���esting account of the sessions  which she attended. All speakers had as a connecting theme  the importance of th,e> example  ... set by parents. Discipline was  .defined as self-control. Self-  cdhtrql is not something we  are born with, it must be acquired and learning sel��-con-  trol begins in the home.  .  Dean Scarfe emphasized the  importance of traditional ^standards of behaviour and values  which make a child feel secure  in a changing world. He pointed out that you cannot experiment with truth except by lying, or with, manners except by  being discourteous, and that  children should grow virtuous  by the example, of their parents.  MrsrwGill derided Ther report  by   quoting   a 'poem by >Mr.  Jeacockr "president of Alberta  Federation     Of     HOme *    and  School.  '*��� SCAPEGOAT  The College Professor: Such  rawness in a pupil is a shame.  Lack of preparation in the high  school is to blame.  High ��� School Teacher: Heavens, what crudity! The child's  a fool! 'The iauit of course is  in the grammar school.  > Grammar School Teacher:  From such stupidity may I be  spared; They,send them up to  me so unprepared.  t' Primary Teacher: Kinder-  "garten blockhead! And they  call that- preparation. Worse  than none at all.  Kindergarten Teacher: Such  lack of training never did I  see; what kind of woman must  the mother be?  Mother: Poor helpless child  ... he's not to blame,  His Fa- ���  ther's folk are all the same.  ^r  MmH .  SSI"  party  The Residential School auditorium resounded with the  sound of gay music and the  dancing feet of many young-  . sters and adults at Father Nolan's party for the May Queens  of Sechelt and the Reserve, on  Saturday.  Many .of the May Day committee were present to honor  the queens; Judy Braun and  Ireihe Francis and their attendants who wore their royal  robes.  Youngsters from three years  to 60 jived, waltzed and polkad  their way through a most enjoyable evening until refreshment time at 10 p.m.  Coast News, May 30, 1957.    7  The guests of honor were  seated on stage, where alovely  backdrop of blossoms covered  the wall. An attractive centre  of pink and white flOwers*  adorned the table.  Mr. G. Page, chairman of  tlie May Day committee spoke  on behalf of the queens and  members of the committee and  thanked Father Nolan for his  kind hospitality.  You don't have to drive 50  in a 50 mile-an-hour zone. If  conditions are dangerous, speed  is dangerous, cautions the Canadian Highway Safety Conference.  Get in to the swing of things*  Plan to exhibit at the fair.  ':.    BEAR, .  FRAME .MACHINE''  .-^ALIGNMENT  "COEOORyMAGIC*  PAINTING ���"���##  ���'TyiNFRA-REtr.'  ..���BAKE,OVEN A  ������'���'?  HR." DRY  '.-  Phone Sechelt 75  Repairs to Outboard & Inboard  lines  PICTURED AGAINST the magnificence of Ample Moun^  tain, on the shores of Seton- Lake is the diversion canal of the  B.C. Electric's $9,000,000 Seton Creek hydro development'which  ,was placed in operation last fall adding 58,500 horsepower to  the company's electrical system'. The beautiful setting of the  Lillooet benchlands and the surrounding mountains make this  project one of the most scenic in the company's widespread system of��� hydro operations. This particular development is unique  in that it involved'the completeTdiversion of Seton and Cayoosh  Creeks to take the water along the new man-made river bed ���  a concrete-1 ined^power canal-rr- before dropping it 140. feet  through penstocks and generators into the Fraser River at the  other end.  .3.. BEAR  , TIRE.TRUING  &  BALANCING  '���.'.'.'������'���'"���TWO .-..:'  '���WHEEL  ALIGNMENT'1  :T''y.'  PJTT.T  MACHINES  TWO BEAR  WHEEL  BALANCERS  customizing ;. |  dept;  ���TR'ON.T.SEA'Ty. ���  SLEFPINC ���']  . ACCOMMODATION,   j  ALMOST ANY CAR    i  ACETYLENE & ELECTRIC WELDING  y   WRECKER SERVICE  VOLKSWAGEN & WILLYS JEEP  SALES & SERVICE  RPM Multi-Service Gear Lubricant  STOPS EXCESSIVE WEAR  I  m  n  The best protection you caii give standard transmission and differential gears is RPM MultiService Gear |^rt��ric^ $hyi. versatile lubricant  keeps �� w^-re_iM&!_C^^gr^  stands up in highoperatnuj tem-  y_��*^cial;*n^  ycwt^er FtPNJ MuW1-^^ (^  Lubricant.-���. today. T  'XXAyyyy.ryAyyy:yy^.yy.[ ,yy\:.- ������������ ..-���.. ; -���:.. .y.  y..������������:..   ��  For InformuUon on any Standard OH product, call % ��  *.''���: WIL^N jQBEEKi  B.C. ��� v'*    v-:?':'  y Phone:. PL^T^^:SECHEI^'19E;'-' ':^;;:T .  RES; GIBSONS 20D  ��� -.���...    .��  X5 j. .-^i*^*v2ES_S*1*��".>**v\*7V'  History film  for schools  ;  Education the easy way for '  B.C.   school  children  will   be -  a big by-product��of one main '  section of the centennial program for next year.  Better, closer-to-home educa- .-���  tienal facilities will be pro- <  vided about BtC.'s history, geo- ���  graphy and economic set-up, *���  about inusic,-'art, drama, sculp- c;  ture and many othei* subjects  for next year and for the fu- i  ture. '.'  "Hiey will result from   the  work of the e<fcucatiohal activities��� ' subcommittee^ Of the B.C.  Centennial committ'ee, headed  by the deputy education minister, Dr. Harol^ Campbell. The  sub-corinpittee   has yhearly   a  dozen other  committees \vho,  during research and; preparation, ha vie found thatTmuch of  their work can be   embodied  ihto' the  general   school   program for years to come.  A special  film strip  of   30  frames,  for  example,  dealing  with B C. history, is being pre-  .pared. .It will  be useful  for  ytuture "school work as well as  . during ItheCehtennial year.  "     Speciki units for:1958, being  arranged  by   the   eurTiculum  sitiib-cbnimittee clan be used in  ^future'���; years:-''': A special B.C.  chronoiogy is ready toTbe sent  to teachers.   'Cpinpetitions re-  yolying aroin^; tbe history of  B.C.Tjfor indiyidvial art forms  and for -, mui;iaiT"groups:.?will be  held. A special bool?let of music, to ihcliuie ��� tbe Centennial  theme .song;"for which : a contest is ^w Tuhderwayv will be  Tp u:bZl i sli-e d ; for -school use;  School play competitions will  be held;       ''t"^':" ;"'''������"  School -ehildreh will- contribute 10 cehts each TtOwards the  cost of a piece df sdulpture,  symbolizing ������- youths T for the  lawns of^ the Legislative Buildings in Victoria, now the subject of a province-wide, contest.  For Guaranteed  Watch and Jewelry  6 Repairs  CHRIS'S   JEWELERS  Work   done   on   the   Premise*  WE BUY OLD GOLD  Phone 96 Sechelt  PASSENGER .  ���ANA      y  TRUCK*WHEEL  REPAIRS  ALL KINDS Of  METAL WORK  BGOY-FENDERS  DOORS   X  DEAL WITH THE BEST EQUIPPED SHOP IN THE WEST"  FREE ESTIMATES - TERMS  BOPIE COLLISIONS  LTD.  PAciKe 9267  NiTE PHONE KE. 223*  1150 SEYMOUR ST.  SATURDAYS  (Bill) PAYNE  ���j-.i  CONSERVATIVE CANDIDATE  For: Coast-Capilano Federal Constituency  will speak  ^y.Jurtirt; 17:30 pnti  in the SCHOOL HALL  z :.lf Is :f ijni''-��f /,fft^ir'_/jii;-  DiEFENBAKER  Government  IS ON!  mam  me merchants fail in business  ause of advertising  the advertising other merchants use  Savi  More than six thousand people ��� the  biggest audience ,the Georgia Auditorium  has ever known ��� flocked to hear John  iHefenbaker. Tens of thousands of other  Canadians in crowded meetings from Coast  to Coast have clearly shown that they want  him as their next Prime Minister!  Why this sensational swing?  / Bcause blinking Canadians everywhere  want the authority and dignity of their  Parliament restored ....  Because they prefer to entrust their  future prosperity to the man and his party  who put Canada first . . . ; .  may  VOTE  BECAUSE A VOTE FOR ANY THIRD PARirY IS MERELY  A VOTE TO PUT TUB LIBERALS BACK . . . BECAUSL  ONLY THE PROGRESSIVE CONSERVATIVES. WHOM I'M  PROUD TO REPRESENT, CAN FORM A NEW GOVERNMENT AT OTTAWA. May 23: In a game that kept  the fans on their feet, young  Flumerfelt, a rookie, worked  against the defending chainp-  ions, Wilson Creek, for Orv  Moscrip's revitalized Sechelt  team, on Indian Reserve  grounds. This youngster held  his own for six innings, but  indifferent outfielding and  ifield errors did not help. The  opposing pitcher, Clayton was  pulled for Al Jackson and went  on to win the game 8 - 3 for  Wilson Creek.  Highlights of this game were  the   four  home-runs,   Catteral,  Redman and Noble for Wilsons  and a  crowd pleaser from the  yiotuig  shortstopi Val  August.  Tlie infield for Wilson Creek  produced several double plays,  including     one     by    another  rookie, Bruce Redman.   Coupled   with  his   four  bagger,   it  made a pleasant   evening  for  the 16 year old.  The inevitable happened,   a  late start, so the starting time  ���has been set for  6:30 p.m. in  jail future games.  At Gibsons, the Firemen  took Ernie Hume's Mellonites  further away from the top  Errors again played a large  part and Port Mellon paid the  price by losing 8-5  The Firemen journeyed to  Sechelt and made it two in a  row. Leo Nestman grabbed a  line drive like an old pro and  turned to make what seemed  like a cinch double play, only  to find his team-mates by his  side instead of on the bases.  That play took some of the  steam out of the Sechelt nine,  and the Fireladdies cinched  second place in the league by  winning 5-2.  Wilson Creek at Port Mellon  saw the league leaders take  advantage of three errors by  the Mellonites, and checked in  a lead of four' runs. IBfalph  Noble, pitching a good game,  earned a shut-out.  For Guaranteed.  Watch and Jewelry  Repairs  CHRIS'S   JEWELERS  Work  done  on  the . Premises  WE BUY OLD GOLD  Phone 96 Sechelt     ��.  STOP PUSHINfc! use our  Towing Service  GIBSONS  S S  SERVICE  Phone 31 ��� Nites 103-206  ROBERT D. WRIGHT, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC. PHYSICIAN  Announces that he will open a  limited practice at his Gower  Point' Road residence on or  about June 1st. ��� Pres. Address  1030 Mathers Ave., West ?Van.  LITTLE LEAGUE  ��� v  Gibsons Firemen go after  their fourth straight ,wjln at  the Elementary T: School' on  Thursday, May 30,. against  Wilson; Creek.  Team standings to date are  as follows:  Wins Losses  3 0  2 1  1   '..        2  0 3  Gibsons  Pender     .  Wilson Cree-k  Port MellOn  The Babe Ruth Baseiaall  League for the Sechelt Penin-  Tsula had its official opening  on Sunday, May 19, \yhen Mrs.  Evelyn Fingarson madeT;Ttli!e  first pitch, which was caught  by Dr. John Playfair, staff  physician of Pender Harbour  hospital. -  Roy Taylor, Sechelt,, president of the Babe Ruth League,  opened the ceremonies, with  the introduction of Mrs. Fingarson:  Following the first pitch,  T.E. Duffy of Seehelt, secretary of the league, made the  presentation of the trophy' for  last season, to Forde Flumerfelt who received it for the  Roberts'Creek team, last year's  victors. This trophy was donated by Mr.. Vince PrewerTof  Marine  Men's  Wear,  Gibsons.  The opener was between  Roberts Creek and Sechelt,  with a full day of Babe Ruth  and Little League games following.  An enthusiastic crowd enjoyed the sun that broke through  the dull sky and the season  got off to a flying starts  Results of the games: Sechelt 1-Robets Creek 0; Pender  Harbour 3-Gibsons 0.  Little League: Gibsons 5-  Pender Harbour 3.  8    Coast News, May 3.0, 1957.  Convenor for the PTA carnival on June 4 from 7 to 9  p.m. is Mrs;. Blake, other members will handle the various  games * and stalls.       '  Coffee and doughnuts; will  ' be, served on the school lawn.  There will be a home cooking stall, horseshoe pitch; archery, parcel post, ��������� Jack Hornier  pie, softball throw, Hoopla,  picture gallery, ^niiMng claims  and bingo. Birdie the horse  will be ,down on the field to  give the children rides.  ,^i\\"  Tne POY WITH AN UfrGE T6 CAfcV/e  TWO SeTS OF JNITIALS IN A HEART  FINOS "fife ONLY ADVeRTISIMO MEDIUM  <W Tfie NGIGHBORHOOO UMKIN6 SPACE    "jjttn Twt HotM T.*lw Uc  's-Z9  m  Many sports events  during Centennial year  The sports world is moving,be held in the province.  Wilson Creek and ��ort Mellon have younger players and  less experience and are both  improving and, will give, the'  two top teams more trouble as  the season progresses.  A new schedule has been  drawn up to remedy the dropping out of the Sehnas.  Why not two teams from  Gibsons? No doubt the Legion  Boys Club could field a good  team and that would take care  of all the boys that would like  to play. Owing to the age limitation: five at 12, five at 11  and five at 10 years old, we  have had to turn dovyn some .  good boys who would like to  piay:  THope to see you at the ball  game Thursday. '���...,  to editor  Formerly Sechelt Tearooms  CALYPSO ROOM  Cafe & Dining   Specialty  SPAGHETTI & CHICKEN or MEATBALLS  Banquets ���-Catering ;1  9 a.m. to 12 MIDNIGHT  FRI_, SAT., SUN. OPEN fo 1 a.m.  Editor: As one of your parents and people attending the  opening of the Babe Ruth Sunshine Coast Baseball league at  Madeira Park, may I draw -the  attention of, parents to this  (worthwhile youth activity.    >  It is necessary to have the  interest of the community in  this Work and parents of players could help very much in  this endeavour to promote the  youth activity of an organized  nature by organizing a Parents  Booster Club and by attending  the games themselves. -Xi  ���Please, all of you parents  come out and support the lads  with your attendance. -��� Pat  Goode.  DORIS'BEMrPiRLBR  Gibsons  will be closed from  June 1st to June 7fh  Easter Seals net  cfcse to $1,660  The Kiwanis Club Easter  Seals campaign grossed $1,07.3  along the Sunshine Coast. Expenses were held down to $80  so dose to $1,000 was the net  result.        " -   : ��� fC-  yjTTtThis fund will be used for  theT; construction of buildings  at a camp to he Tised for crippled children this summery  and work must be completed  by June 15, Ozzie Hinks res  ports. He adds that his crew  have completed bull-dozing for  the placing of one building*  An addition has been added tei  another. ir  Kb  THIRD  ANNIVERSARY BALL  for  jwanis notes    r  ..This    week    the meeting wac  honored by a visit from members  bf   the    Toastmasters club and  : their presentation much enjoyed.:,  It is hoped that as many Ks*'  wanians  a^. can will attend the  giant    conference in Vancouver  on June 6. It is realy a.mammoth  inter-club with Vancouver club^  as hosts at the Commodore. The  international President, Mr. Culp  will be principal speaker. Its an  affair all Ki'wanians  should  aU  tend. *  Secheff Peninsula  Rod and Gun Club  ROBERT'S CREEK HALL  une 15  Theatre bookings  Tlie Lieutenant Wore Skirts  will be the feature film at Gib-:  sons Theatre Thursday and  Friday. This is a humorous!  story of women in wartime uniform and stars Sheree North,  Tom Ewell and Rita Moreno^,  For Saturday high adventure;  in the stratosphere with Guy  Madison, Virginia Leith and,  Joh.n Hodiak starring in  Threshold of Space. Both pic-;  tures are cinemascope in tech-;  nicolbr.  lock, stock and barrel, to Brit  ish Columbia in 1958.  There'll be Canada's richest  golf tournament, drawing the  biggest "Gold Trail", names,  ^international yacht racing,  Canadian curling championships, title fights in lacrosse,  tennis, swimming, wrestling,  boxing^ international soccer  arid a score of other events.  The idates are set for some;  for���'��� others, they're still. tentative?,    ..    .... '3    ���' ���-     '���   '; ..  "��>rie of these1 spectaclesTvWll  be thev Grey Cup, the annual  highly-ballyhooed east-west  battle ���'���, fort Canadian football  supremacy) in Vancouver's  tlmpire Stadium.    T  There will he a gigantic sail-  past at yancpuyer, probably  early in May. There will be  sail, boats and motor craft of  every size arid description  from all over B.C., enough of  ; ' thein to make the sail-past  nearly a whole day. ,  Then there'll be the Centennial Open Golf Tournament,  August 25-Sept. 1, ^ith $50,-  000 in prizes, Canada's richest  golfing treat. It will feature  the Middlecoffs, Boros' and  'Finsterwalds, and possibly  even the Ben HOgans and; Sam  Srieads of golf's "Gold Trail."  . An invitational tournament  of the four top soccer teams of  the world is planned for Vancouver.  Tne Macdonald Brier, Canadian curling championship  playdowns, will be held in  .Victoria March 2 to 7. The  host, Victoria Curling Club,  also will stage a giant pre-  Brier bonspiel the week before  . the.national event.  Royal Vancouver Yacht  Club will have,; around the  first week in July, the Pacific  Coast Yacht Racing association  regatta. Making it an even  bigger attraction will be the  American Junior . Championships, slated to be held there  at thie same time T  British Empire Games boxing trials, for the games later  in the year in Wales, will be  held along with the Canadian r  championships in May.  , The world-famous Kelowna  ���Regatta is slated for August  13 to 16. Provincial swim- ,  ming championships will be  staged at UBC's Empire Pool*  August 15 and 16. Vancouver  Lawn Tennis Club will host  the Canadian Lawn Tennis  championships.  The Pacific International  Fencing Association has awarded its fall tournament to British Columbia. 'Canadian track  and field championships, excepting the senior events, will  be held at Prince George.  In lacrosse, which still lays  claim to being Canada's national sport, the Minto Cup and  Mann Cup finals for the junior  and senior Canadian titles will  There'll be the B.C. junior  championships in wrestling at  Trail in March and the senior  championships at Quesnel in  April. '   . ��������� * - >. ���  ...  G> SERLUI  PUBLIC   ACCOUNTANT  ���.*-������    :-   ���:��� .*   y   '..������*,:-.��� :-rr"A   ���    -  ��.  New Off ice Locution  Next to Post Office at Gibsons  New Phone number ��� Gibsons 251  WIGARD'S SHOES  Good line of Moccasin* & Running Shoes  Various Colours "''   '        "''''  1       for  t  the entire family ,  WHITE SHOES ��� Purses to match  Mail Orders ��� Phone 25-G  SPECIAL LOW-PRICE  TABLE  Come to the  FIREMEN'S BALL  r r  at  Sat  �����  ROBERT'S GREEK HALL        ^  X'X'Z.      '��� MELLONAIRES ���-^ ; 'y^'y."'";   Z  DoorPrizes y���. Novelties;���. Spot Prizeis "\.        ^  June 1 ��� 9:30 p.m. ��� Adm. $1.50  Help the Sechelt Volunteer Fireihehi -   -  J  1  Ray Whiting has taken over  the George Hammond taxi business  and is prepared to offer speedy  service fo a9f clients.  24 hour service  :   '   '   ' "\ ' ' '     ' '  -, * .'���  , '���   i i ���    ���    ��� ���  Phone of fice 58    ���.    Home 250  I  ADULTS ONLY - ADVANCE TICKET SALE  Tickets Available From Any Club Member  SCOUT NEWS  The Port Mellon Cub Pack is;  expanding rapidly��� new chums  include Danny Austin, Ricky and  Lennie Latham, Bohby Wallace}  Grant Munro, Robbie Boyce and  David Robinson. The Group com-*  mittee and leaders are to be congratulated on their fine records  ���COAST-CAPILANQ  FOR A BETTER DEAL  FROMt^TTA^A  TOTE SOCIAL CREdI  , Evelyn  Your  printer is as near as  your telephone  at 45Q.  ���"' ������  ������         ������'������  ���^���^BWMBWMMM��lM��MMll--M-------MK--^��--Bf^  Inserted by National Social Credit Campaign Committee


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items