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Coast News Jun 6, 1957

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 Pr<r/ina_a_ Litarary9  Victoria,  B.  C*  Just Fine Food  DANNY'S  DINING   ROOM  ' Phone Gibsons 149  SERVING,THE  GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C., Volume 11 Number 23, June 6, 1957.  nKiMHiium-oiiiKwi.^-ajmgLmaySK**)  P1?��P��TEP  IN OQWN6  etecuoH  HEREWITH /kFEM  R��?<3eTnNG��  OUT THE VCHE  If  Mr. F. COOK was your enumerator, vote at POSES'  MELLON COMMUNITY HALL.  If Mrj. "N. RUtfOLiPH was your enumerator, vote inT  HOPKINS COMMUNITY HALL.  If Mrs. E REICHELT was yoiu" enumerator, vote 31  HUNTER'S RESIDENCE, GRANTHAMS. "    *  If MrsT J.   DRUMMOND,  Jr. was your  enumerator  vote at SCHOOL HALL, GIBSONS.  .If. Mrs". G;-'BROWN   was   your   enumerator,   vote  i��t  SCHOOL HALL, GIBSONS.  If Mrs. J. MONRUFET was your enumerator, voters.  LEGION HALL, ROBERTS CREEK.  Presented as a public service by Gibsons Liberal Assn.  amue  rmour  uried beside wife  THE   RELUCTANT   VOTER  Legion buys Port Mellon school wins  boys camp  The* Jfdrmer Kewpie girls'  camp in Roberts Creek area,  owned by L.F. Pumphrey has  been purchased outright by the^  provincial command Canadian  Legion to - be turned into a  boys' -camp. ,      - ,.   *     ,  s "Bert Fiddes, welfare officer  and Duncan . McLennan,, provincial secretary" explained the  project the* -Legions-had--�����in*  mind. .The property is 2.7  acres in extent and buildings  on it will be repaired or replaced if the need arises. To  start with ten boys will be  housed.  Lads to be chosen will be  fatherless or homeless boys  who have come to the attention of social welfare officials  and family courts. It is not  the intention of the Legion to  run it as a Boys.TOwn but as a  place where the Legion can  place hoys f Or a period during  which they can make some  effort at improving their ofit-  look on life* xyy        v  The operation will not commence until the fall. In the  meantime work is underway  at the camp getting it into  shape. The camp will be under  trained supervision and Le-  gum Officials want it understood the camp is now private  property'and should, be respected as such:  Roberts Creek Canadian Legion members have offered to  clean up the place and supervise the work.  At the same meeting in Vancouver where the boys? camp  project was launched, Robert  Macnicol, president of Gibsons  Canadian Legion was elected  president of the provincial  command. Mr. Macnicol has  done* considerable work among  returned men and was in the  running for the national command presidency but was: beaten out by anOtta-wa man. Rev.  David Donaldson, GibsOh Mem  ��rial United Church minister  was named padre of the B.C.  and Northwest States command Canadian Legion.  ZONE MEETING  A Canadian Legion Zone  meeting will be held June 8  3 p.m. at Vanada, Texada Island and all Legion members  and members of the Ladies  Auxiliary are urged to iattend.  One item to be discussed will  be the new boys' camp at Roberts Creek. There will also be  the election of a zone.comman->  der .and entertainment,?including a dance. T 'Ty  NOT  MOVING  AWAY,  To allay fears that he will  be moving from Gibsoris shortly, Dr. H.F. Inglis has inform-'  ed the Coast. News he does  not expect any development  af this kind for some months.1  in the meantime he is on call  whenever  the need   arises.  Seaside Park was a perfect  setting for the Peninsula Inter-  School tr^ck meet" Saturday,  June 1. Schools represented  were Egmont, competing for  . the first-time, Pender Harbour,  Sechelt, Roberts Creek, Gib-  _ sons,and Port .Mellon.    .  Owing to the difference ^in  size of schools from Gibsons ���'  with,an enrollment^of .almost^  .300  to Egmont with'less than,  50 pupils a handicap was agreed  to on the basis of the number  of pupils in each school.' This  gave Egmont  56  points,   Port  Mellon 48, Roberts Creek 40,  Pender Harbour 24 and' Sechelt  8.  Gibsons, starting - from  scratch, lagged behind until  after lunch but Port Mellon  and Egmont ..with their high  handicaps tooJc an early, lead.  Pender Harbour came up  steadily and was able to establish vaj short lead; over. Port Mel^y  Ion with-Gibsons a close third.  With ^ only the relay races  left to run and the score boardy  reading Pelnder Harbour 100,  Port Mellon 95 and Gibsoris  84V&,yexcitement was intense.  .Gibsons won the .girls race,'  gaining 12 points, and Port  Mellon ran Sechelt to a draw  for second place for 6 points  each. While. Port Mellonites  yelled themselves hoarse, Bufk-  hart Kerbis came in a full six  yards ahead of Pender, Har-y  bour in the boys relay to give  Port Mellon another 12 points  sending them five points ahead  of Pender Harbour" and 16V��  points ahead of Gibsons; Tlie;  final scores read Port Mellon  113, Pender Harbour 108, Gibsons 96 *V_y Egnibnt 8$,' Sechelt  IQVz and JRoberts Creek 57; .-,��� . T  The   outstanding   athlete  of   ;  the riieet was Gibsons' Louise  Bezdeek who   contributed'   21   '  , points including: four firsts to  her   school.   Pender Tfrarbour  excelled in 3-legged races, Gary  Helmer, Frank Anderson   and. T  the   Lee  and  Hately, brothers  gained 17 points between them  and   the   VallOe   brothers   13 ���  points.   Sechelt's^ Dianne MacDonald and Linda Lucken, and  IPort    Mellon's   Maureen   For-  scbher aind Dawn   Armstrong T  contributed   most   points   for  their schools.  Port Mellon gives credit for  Tits win to'Nils'Parsons, a* pre--  CREDIT MEN MEET  . <A dinner meeting of the  Merchants Credit Association  of the Sunshine Coast will be  held in the Dogwood Cafe, Gibsons, on Wed., June 12 at 7  p.m.  FoUr resolutions regarding  suggested changes in the Small  Debts Courts act will be  brought up ^Eor discussion and  there is also other important  business to discuss.  med student from Manitoba  University, now working at the  mill for the third -year.., He  spent-much of his free "time  helping the children and on  Sports Day was always at hand  ,with .praise for the winner and  sympathy for those who didn't  qualify.  '   .Teachers   included- Mr.  Climie, Mr. Child, Mr. Dick, Miss  Humphries, Mr. Jones, Miss  Linton, Mr. Russel, Mrs. Seymour^ and Mrs. Wiren. Mr.  Dick from Pender Harbour was  the official starter for the,races  Mrs--Symchych of Port Mellon  and' Miss M. Gauden of Gibsons kept the score sheet. Mrs.  Singlehurst, Mrs. Skidmore  and^ Mrs.,. Galliford were in  charge of the ribbons,.  ceremony  at school on Friday  Activities of the 1957 graduating class of Elphinstone  [High School will culminate  Friday June 7 when three major events are  scheduled.  The Graduation Banquet will  take place in the school library at 6:30 p.m. :y Graduates,  members Tof the';staff, theTinspector: of schools, and the  chairman of the board of  school  trustees will attend.  At 8:00 p.m. the graduation  ceremonies will be: held in the  auditorium.   To this event - the  pre students  for school  Sechelt district School Board  is investigating the possibility  : of transporting Bowen Island  high school students to Gibsons high sphool. The department of' education in Victoria  will be approached to see what  : amount of - grant would be  available for this water transportation service..  TOrte year's leave of absence  was granted W.GT Peers,, industrial arts teaeher at Elphinstone High School. Resignations, of two .teachers, J. Mc-  Avoy, vice-principal and Mrs.  Thelma- Davies, home ebonom-  ics; at Elphinstone High school  were . accepted with regret.  A report on Egmorit school  urges replacement of the quon-  set, hut by a frame building  within a few years. It was also  suggested- -'the lighting5 plant  shed be renovated but that the  ; plants at Egmont andTMadeira  Park be soldJ so a new diesel  plant could be'installed at Eg-  rriorit. Madeira Park now has  main line power. It was also  suggested the play area at Egmontbe' converted into an activity room.  Tenders for the painting of  Schools were ichecked and Art  Grenall was awarded the contract for painting the hallways  and exterior of Elphinstone  High school for $3,300. The  contract for painting Roberts  Creek school went to Sechelt  Contractors at $76Q.  Get into the swing of things*  Plan to exhibit at the fair.  public is invited. In addition  to the presentation of certificates, scholarship and citizen-  ��� ship awards for, the Senior  High School will be made. H.  S. Hum, Inspector of Schools  will address the graduates.  To complete the Evening, the  graduation ball will follow.  Here graduates and their invited guests will dance to the  music of Bonnie Stone Of Varci  couver. i. The Elphinstone PTA  and mothers of Grade XI students are assisting in arrangements for the dance.  The dance will conclude the  school sponsorship of graduation activities, and the following week students will prepare  for final: examinations.  Student to  take churtfi  Charles Burton Rogers, student at the Anglican-Theological College, Vancouver, has  come to;- Gibsons to help in the  parish of Gibsons, Roberts  Creek and Sechelt during the  sdmmer months.  Mr. Rogers is a native of  Fredricton, N'-B. He served during World War Two in the  United Kingdom, and North  west Europe with the Argyle  and Sutherland Highlanders  of Canada. After the war he  served eight years with the  Royal Canadian Engineers' in  Eastern Canada, also Fort  Churchill, Man., and in Yukon  Territories.   ��� -.-....[\-.'  He was released frority the  army in 1955 to prepare for  the ministry. Mr. Rogers hopes  to complete his theological  course next year.  Cool Bsn$o  : Ognib or bingo, no matter  ���how you look at it the $50 four-  corner x competition at the Kiwanis Welfare Bingo night in  the School hall; Thursday is  still a drawing card. There is  also the door prize which this  week will total $15 and if not  claimed goes up another $5  next week. It is won by the  holder of the ticket number  called being present to collect.  Samuel Gibson Armour, 96,  died May 30, at his home in  Gibsons area and was; buried  Monday afternoon from Gibson  Memorial United Church of  which he was a; senior, elder.  Rev. David Donaldson officiated at the church and graveside  Mr. Armour now. rests beside  his wife in the old cemetery  along North Road..  Pall bearers included two  honorary pall bearers, John  Lowden arid Bobby Wilson  who represented the Little  League of which Mr. Armour  thought a great deal. Pall  bearers were Adrien Plourde,  Donald Head, William Docker, Jack -Fitchett, Herbert  Steinbrunner, John . W.T Hicks  and Marvin Volen. Graham's  Funeal Home had charge of arrangements.  Mir. Armour was born T in  Maine and moved about the  country a bit, finally landing  in British Columbia. where he.  fanned at Coghlan in Langley  district and later entered the  cannery business at Steveston ;  from which .he: retired ������', owing ���  ,.���-lat ;i]_.5��eaU^  "^47t yearsT' agov when  he   then "  moved to  Gibsons   to regain  his health.  During: early days in Gibsons he took an. active part in  many ventures and was a charter member of the cemetery  board, became an elder in Gibson Memorial United, Church  and at the time of his death  was senior elder. He also took  an active part in the early  Ratepayers' association and  whenever social functions were  held he would sometimes come  up with his blackface banjo  and song routine and help  things along that way. He did  the odd bit of straight banjo  playing as well.  .'   Mr. Armour  had done  con-  Scouts to  set camp  Sunshine Coast Boy Scouts  will this summer be able to  test their scouting knowledge  at Caniporees which is a method of placing_the boys on their  own resources.  The boys are taken to a  campsite where they erect  their own tents, prepare a  camp, make the necessary sanitary arrangements and live  a completely self-reliant life  while'at camp.  The only aid offered them-  Commissioner John Wood says  is that the tents will be at the  campsite so they will not have  to lug them in.  Scout leaders at last week's  meeting in Dogwood dining  room of members of the Executive and area leaders, learned  from Jim-Blain, executive official from headquarters in  Vancouver, that the attitude of  the boys rests in a general way  on the shoulders of adults.  The public sees Scouts, he  said, and the training you give  them is reflected in the attitude of the boys towards Scout-,  ing. What you "sell" through  . the boys will mark the suceess  of each year's campaign.  At this meeting, Magistrate  Andy Johnston, president of  the Sunshine Coast Boy Scouts  was chairman, ' Wes Hodgson  was secretary and Commision-  er Wood along with John Blain  were at headtable.  The meeting was for the purpose of opening the Boy Scout,  drive for funds from June 1  to June 15.  sderable amount of, good as ast-  elder of the United Church ang  to show the esteem.in whicsa  he was held he was honordS.  by the congregation with a iei-  icitious address which he prized highly; He had a keen mtiruB  and even in late years maintained a close touch with loca?.  and events of importance m.  world politics. He enjoyed &  wide circle of friends and was'y  beloved by all who knew him.      '  He   leaves   two    daughters.  \-  Mrs. John Hicks and Mrs. Jobi*T  Lowden.  also   a   sister  in  the      ���  United- States, eight grandchildren    and   11   great-grandchildren.     ���.-������  Before the village was form-  ed as a municipality Mr. Armour took it upon himsfelf te  look after the float in front o��  the Municipal office. It was  he who put up the first proper -,  diving platform for the youngsters.   '-..'  On Feb.9,r 1956 in the -Van-   -'  couver   Sun, .William   Suth^-  land of   Gibsons: area had am.    '  interview   with   Mr.   Armowc  on: his yearly , baseball   da^K  X "either   "great   or riiuch  of  _a.  ballplayer. ���{ ���  "When I played against  Connie Mack we weren't pre-  fessional although we got paUs!. -  for playing. We also pitched  everything from below the biff I  then," Mr. Armour said. Mc  Armour usually sent Mr. Co**  nie Mack a card every Christmas. -  In those days the batter caB-  ed for the type of pitch and i��  he did not like it he refused it  and tried again. The fieldeae  did most of the work and t3��  catcher caught the ball on ite  bounce behind the batter.  "When Mr. Armour lirift  knew Connie Mack, he wss  working as a shoemaker's assistant in New England, ������  Mr. Armour's interest -wars  baseball continued, even '.��ic  late years and one of the complaints he made not longJbe��  fore his sudden death was tia��&  he had not been told the result of the week's local baB  games.  ���-&'  e eas  h  Parad  use limited  Argument over the use <��E!  Centennial committee funds  handed over by the Boara.<fl5  Trade has been settled by the  Centennial committee and last  year's Dominion Day funds wiK  be used this year exclusively  for the Dominion Day celebration.  This decision was made a��  the last executive meeting after a copy was read of the mia*  ute of the Board of Trade  which passed the money over  to the committee. It was specific in mentioning the use d��.  the money for Dominion Day  only. It was the intention <s_  the Centennial committee to  use some of the money toward?  a down payment on the Centennial project real estate but  this has been   sidetracked.  It was also moved that any  money left over from this  year's Dominion Day celebran-  tion be ear-marked exclusively  for next year's Dominion Day  The meeting was also m,  formed .by Vic Metcalfe ffctisi  he would again be marsfccH:'.  for the July 1 parade and "iiacik:  Marshall will again be chairman of the general committee.*  in charge of the day's celebration. Published by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  .^ 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.  Hates of Subscription: 12 mos., $2.50; 6 mos., $1.50; 3 mos., $1.00  United - States and Foreign, $3.00 per year, .5c per copy.  Your printer is as near as  your telephone  at 45Q.  2    Coast News, June 6, 1957.  Many years ago at a Winnipeg Press club function when  politics were- somewhat saner, Toby Norris,. Manitoba's Liberal  premier was asked to explain why he was a lifelong Tory. John  T. Haig, Tory leader had to explain why he was a life-long La-  borite.  The Labor house leader Fred J. Dixon explained why  Me was a' life-long Liberal.  All three did a rather good job and  were fairly convincing.  ' Since that night in the St. Charles, where the dinner was  ���ft'eld, the writer, when attending political meetings has  often  wondered whether the  difference in political fundamentals is.  ar matter of degree only.  Gibsons has heard the Liberal, Conservative, Social Cred-  5_ and CCF. speakers^   Other points have heard some but not  all candidates.  The question will arise Monday next as to who  ��ne should vote for.  There are the Liberals who see no reason for a change.  the Tories, few in number. along the Sunshine Coast can quite  safely lean towards their own party candidate. The CCF. is  not too strong but the vote may split between the C.C.F. and  14ie Liberal candidate. That leaves the unpredictable Social  Credit vote. ���  , Analyzing the speeches from a practical point of view  l&ased on national and international affairs, Mr. Sinclair revealed a far greater grasp of reality. William Payne, the Conservative candidate came second and Hugh Clifford, CCF. candidate  third with Mrs. Fingarson, Social Credit candidate last. Social  Crediters will not agree with this rating so let's look at it from  .another angle. -  Dismiss from, your mind your political affiliation and  consider all the candidates as representing one political party.  Then pick the mind you consider most suitable for tdday's political conditions. The y/riter believes experience has considerable  value arid would naturally select the experienced mind:  To suggest directly that one should vote for Mr. Sinclair  would be one method*but if one applies the-best-person-under-all-  eonditiOrts rule to the selection, the choice of Mr. Sinclair would  be axiomatic. One may not agree with all his party stands for  or all he says and does himself but by and large he is the best  ehoice, but if you think you have a better, and we mean better,  candidate, vote for him or her.  Let reason ��� if it cannot prevail during a political campaign ��� appear in the polling booths.  . .--^y; ;.��i> ;  Integrity the real test  Polls should be approached with gratitude to ancestors  who established free elections and the secret ballot. The polling  liooth is a place where a man or woman is alone with conscience.  Conscience may be ignored, but only at the.peril of good  government.  There can be selfishness in the polling booth, as elsewhere. Private gain, monetary or other, may decide) But the  ideal citizen, or the citizen with ideals, is concerned not with,  campaign promises or the hope of contracts, or past political  jfavbrs, or oratory, or charm, or age or youth. The real test of  -citizenship is integrity in the polling booth, on the hustings and  hi the seats of the mighty. ���The Printed Word  LIFE'S BALANCE SHEET  Every thoughtful person  takes stock and asks himself  whether he is making progress  or not. The trouble with most  of us is that we do not khow"  what constitutes success. Many  a man thought he was doing  well until at the close of life  he realized that he had set his  goal on the wrong things, and  apparently prosperity vyas failure. Another man bemoans; his  lack of material success, but  is comforted in having done  his best. '  " ���:    . "-y| .  In the seventies of last cieri-  tury, a young man started business in Chicago.. He was honorable and keen to succeed.  Chicago was growing and he  trinimed his sails to the breeze  and did amazingly well by popular standard. He became one  of the most successful merchants in the world from a material standpoint; he was the  renowned Marshall Field. V  Sj:     jji    .i-jeT.y  He was eminently respectable and in the main well lik^d  He had his troubles but seeriied.  to surmount them. His- wife  was an invalid .and lived iri  France most of her life. One  of Field's sons got into serious  trouble and took" his own life.  The labour unions were, in  constant struggle with Field,  he never understood' what they  wanted and they hated ~hi|bi,  but in spite of all, he kept ��jh  prospering.  On his 70th birthday, he entertained several friends -in  his fine home and did some  stock-taking. One of his frienSis  said: "Marshall, froni sO^e  Standpoints, you are ofie ofTitse".'.'  most successful men in T^e  world;" Marshall Field -replied:  -'My wife was a constant invalid; my favorite son, committed suicide; millions of workmen fought against me and *  hate me.. I have very little except two hundred million dollars ��� and it doesn't mean a  thing." ���        -.���'������  *   ���    *.',   '   xy  Field felt at the close of  life that he had succ6eded in  becoming enormously wealthy ���  but in several other ways* he  was a poor man. A British  writer said; not long ago, that  the country's wealthiest man  had felt much as Field did; the  author drew up a list of multimillionaires and most had died  bitter and soured. " ?  This is not meant be a tira'de  against making money but it is  a recognition of the fact that .  the peril is that so-called success may have blinded a man's  eyes to other, more worthwhile things; as; one thinker  said: "Many a man has been  born with a silver spoon in his  ��  FOR FtEE HOME DELIVERY  * HONE TA. 1121 YO. 2636 WA. 2-7530  THE  IEST  BRfWS  IN THI WOU8   COME  FROM   CARUNG'S  THE CflLlUaXK�� 8t_WERtB(9,S.HU^^  ted cap *_*,. nksswe****' Lmkk ����**     uhc bomehiam  L*ce�� occn  -  ou> cowMrnv  alk ��� 4x crcaM  syouv  ; v.t ��� ��� . ���  Bi:z  w #*��te��*l fey t*�� Lieucr Ccsit?^ St^rt. ��f ti�� g^trMHwat tl M&lr Cffcutfe,  mouth,   but    that    spoon   has  choked a great many. -  We could start an argument  easily by discussing success,  but it is reasonably certain  that the amassing of a large  bank-roll is nD guarantee, either of happiness or usefulness  A wealthy man said: "I have  fine childen and want to leave  a million dollars to each one."  It' was a . proud ambition but  not necessarily a high one.  ��i��        ���**��       ������!������',  Let us prosper if we can,  but'let us do it honorably and  thinking of our obligations to  others. The selfish life is not  a good life and a man who has  a sense of responsibility to  others, cannot be a failure.  Many y years ago, I read this  sentence by Spinoza and I have  carried it in iriy heart ever  since: "The greatest treasure  in life is not to possess, that  which for one to possess the  rest must lose, but where all  can possess and one man's  wealth promotes his neighbors."  *   * :'#  Our quotation is by St. Paul  to the Cprinjthian Church: "My  brethren examine yourselves."  ���&&;%yi#*  '-.iv.- ������ ���.������.:*!���.���.'; -.- '.-_.</ *.i-.,:-  ^,<vyA.-������..���*',*:;.-.'.A-~y-/.$Ay v*���.;-'-:'������������:-.:��� -:a '���:������������ '.-������-��� ���������:*-,������ "-x:- y ���������X^������;���:������  jlipTMaii;lf: ;JRi9t|T:Sinfl>^tl|^  fyy z$jte&fhisyxzx  AHuapr  _,^T-^s_*_B_^-w3a^a��5^*��3a��s��S7tT-f��a��^Ef-*:Ti^  Two room office space with  hot arid cold water available  Suitable for busimless or professional man. Phone Gibsons 151. -  *5^W^*  iC-5^��5K<  m  Eliminates vibration and shimmy  Increases tire tiftf as much as  Sa^es an'repair costs  Gives smoother, easier driving  We cao check your wheels��� mi/usf 2 mrwhi  Stop in today  YOUR GENERAL MOTORS DEALER  For Guaranteed  Watch and Jewelry  Repairs  CHRIS'S   JEWELERS  Work   done   on   the   Premise*  ;.-.    WE BUY OLD GOLD  Phone 96 Sechelt  Motor  (1957) id  PHONE   SECHELT 10  WILSON CREEK  1 :x  WhenMackehzie^-first of our explorers to reach tlie Pacific Oyeiv  lafcd���scaled the Rockiesin search  of a tr^crlroiiste we^; little did he  dream a giant aluminum refinery  wouM:ohe d&y Wseri&*the moun-  tatn wilderness.  ���         . . ��� ���_..  Thei" Batikof"<;'NoW Scotia-^this  y��ir mair^^iit8"125t!i biirthday���  has shared in Canada's exciting  resource development. From a  single branch in Halifax has grown  a nation-wide organization* providing'^ servicie through  more than 500 ferai^heiiivGaii^wJa  and abroad.  M Over a million, ;Ca%dIan��; 3<>;  consult your BNS manager for;  business; orpeirsoaial ^a^dal in-  #fprmationj Feel free to? calf "upon  hiri_ Wt advice on savings, trans*  ferriiig funds, or tl^s-ti^epin^  of your valuables. You*!! fine! him  aiid the staff friendly and helpful.  The BANK of NO��A SCOT5A  ''for 125 years _> partiiet��� inZhefping Canada grovir  BNSpeople.are.friendly;people-^���get to know:them  at our Squamish and Woodfibre branches. A.M. Reid,  Manager.  mmmmmmmmsmmmmz*  office Gibsons 71  ^i^^m^mm^^^^^sm^msmi^^s^s^m  xtzsv^mmmmmmmmmzsa ...,25 yd..��� dash; girls: Leilany  Seymour, Sechelt; Belinda  Gibb, "'Gibsons; Brenda Lee,.  TPender Harbour. Boys: Ian  Fahmii'T;- Sechelt; Peter: Yates,  Sechelt; Kerry Eldred, Roberts  Creek.  50 *d. dash, girls: Maureen '  Forshnery Port. Mellon; Nancy  Dubois, Pendef JHarbour; Ber-  nadette Gant,-T Port Mellon.  Boys:. Rocky Zantelas, Port  Mellon; TJtoger Skidmore, Gibsons; Laniiie Newcbme, Se-.  chelt.  60 ���] yd. T dash, , girls':- Dawn  Armstong, Port Mellon;; Dianne ;MacDonald, Sechelt; Louise;..;;:Bezdeckj Gibsons. Boys:  David Gant, Port Mellon; Stanley Cusack, Sechelt; David  Wilson; Gibsons.  -^  toeditor  Editor: I would like to express a few lines of appreciation to the unknown lady who  so kindly drove Mr. A.E. Sopp  and myself in her car from  the 7 a.m. ferry to Shaughnessy Hospital on May 18. . Your  kindness was really a Godsend  for I didn't know, however  we'd have made it in that awful rain stormT This is true  Christianity in action. God  bless you and again thank, you T  Miss Harriet Morris  (An .open letter to the Minister, of Fisheries:,  Sir: You haven't replied to  my letter in the Coast News,  but you still want to be reelected ��� this in view of the  fact that you are one of the  dozen or so men who run this  country to suit your own  whims and not 'the wishes oi  the people whose money you  spend and whose interests  mean nothing to the 170 puppets who when squeezed say  "Yes" instead of "Mama".;  You gave consent ;to the government  making  it necessary  - for a Canadian official to go to  Washington  for permission to  talk to Canadians  in Canada.  You gave consent for .the  U.S. to collect the tolls on the  St. Lawrence Seaway although  Canada contributes 75% of the  cost. :' '.'.'-.���". '���.   X  You gave consent for the "���.  War Vets Allowance Board to  tell B.C. W.V.4.. yets to break  the law in order to try and get  enough money to even eat ���  you doubt this? B.C.. law says  no one may take money for a  real estate transaction unless  that person has a certificate. To  obtain that certificate they  ���must have connection with a  Realtor and yet in the booklet  issued in 1955 you say a veteran on W.V.A. may earn money casually by selling or buying a piece of real estate for a  friend providing they do not  have any connection with a  realtor. That my* dear minister  is inciting a person to break  the law and you have the nerve  to ask for a further period to  perpetrate such acts.  All I can say is if you and  your type are re-elected, heaven help Canada.  E.G. Sergant  . mmsasmssaBEaaBSsm  , *C0. yds, girls: Louise Bez-  ' deck, Gibsons; Kay Louden,  Port Mellon; Dawn Armstrong,  Port Mellon. Boys: .Bernie Val-  Tlee, Pender Harbour; Barry Chambers, Sechelt; Roy  Pollock, Sechelt.  Broad jump, girls, 10-11:  Wendy Duncan, Pender Harbour; Patricia Swallow, Gibsons;. Deanna Kight, Pender  Harbour. Boys: George Gibb,,  Gibsons; "Gary Hfelmer, Pender Harbour; David Gant, Port  Mellon. ���  Broad jump, girls 8 - 9:  Lynne Swallow, Gibsons;  "Maureen Forshner, Port Mellon; Linda Yates, Sechelt and  Nancy Dubois, 'Pender Harbour, tie: Boys: Ross Nelson,  Roberts Creek; Donald Fladager, Gibsons; Rocky Zantolas,  Port Mellon.  Broad jump,, girls, 12 and  over: Louise Bezdeck, Gibsons;  Judy Braun, Secheit; Goodrup,  Pender Harbour. Boys: Doug  Grant, Bgmont; Garry Helmer  Pender Harbour and Roy Pollock, Sechelt, ��tie. ,  High jump, girls. 10- 11: De-  anna Kight, Pender Harbour;  Dawn Armstrong Port Meilon;  Linda Lucken, Sechelt.. Boys:  Rickie Marsh; Roberts Creek;  Larry Silvey, Egmont; Frank  Anderson, Pender Harbour  and Burton Ayles, Gibsons, tie.  High jump, girls, 12 and  over: Janet Kruse, Gibsons^  and Deanna Kight, Pender  Harbour, tie..-'/ Boys: Doug  Grant; Egmont; Bob Latham,  Port Mellon; Rickie Marsh, Roberts Creek.  Belli throw, girls, 12 and.  over: Louise Bezdeck:, Gib-  - sons; Wendy Grant, Egmont;  Angella Richter, Sechelt. Boys:  Doug Grant, Egmont;. Bernie  Vallee, 'Pender Harbour; Peter  Dragon, Gibsons.  Bail throw, girls 10-11: Louise Bezdeck,  Gibsons;   Wendy  Grant,   Egmbnt;   Marlene   Dubois,  Pender   Harbour.    Boys:  Wayne Vallee, Pender Harbour  Chris   Smith,    Sechelt;    Jerry  Pockrant, Pender Harbour,    y  Sack  race,  boys, 7  and under: Robert Kline, Pender Harbour; Larry Morrison, Gibsons; ;-  Mike Clement, Gibsons.   Girls:  Vicki Lee, Sechelt; a Judy Wa- '  terhouse,   Port   Mellon;   June '  Gibson, Pender ^Harbour;:    ZXXX  . Sack race,: boy��T^--9r|^|^^^;  Skidmore, "   Gibsoris; / TRandy"  Boyes, TPort Mellon; Ross Nelson,'   Roberts    Creek.;    Girls:  Phyllis Emerson, Sechelt; Patsy   Sladey,   Pender   Harbour;    ,  Arlene Mason, Gibsoris.  3 legged, girls. 7 and under:  Carmen Gehring and Belinda  Gibb, Gibsons; Audrie Owen  and Karen Cottony Roberts  Creek; Dawn Chamberlin and  Leilany Seymour, Sechelt.  Boys: Jimmy" McAvoy and  Mike Clement- Gibsons; Graham Craig and Frank Heale.  Egmont; David Kenneth and  Leslie Nelson, Roberts Creek.  3-legged, girls, 8 - 9:~^Carol  Enemark- and Maureen Forsh-.  ner, Port Mellon; June Camer- ,  on and Shirley Gooldrup, Pender Harbour; Carol Fenrt and  Patsy Sladey, Pender Harbour.  Boys: Sidney Lee and Joe Hat-  ely, .Pender Harbour;; Joe. McKee and Teddy- Neighbor, Sechelt; Peter Lee and Sandy  Hately, Pender ��Tarbodr.  3-legged, girls,. 10-11: Linda *  DeMarco y and . Rita Brace\yell, :,  Gibsons:     Dianne    Macddnald  and Linda Lucken, Sechelt:  Gail" Stenne and Cecile Reitz,  Gibsons. Boys: Frank Anderson and Garry Helmer, Pender  Harbour; Burton Ayles and Allan  Marshall,   Gibsons;   Peter  Lee and Sandy Hately, Pender  3-legged, girls. 12 and over:  Caison Graves and Deanna  Kight, Pender Harbour; Linda  DeMarco and Rita Bracewell,  Gibsons;    Linda   Lucken    and  Diane      Macdonald,      Sechelt.  Boys: Garry Helmer and Frank  Anderson, Pender Harbour;  Burton Ayles and Allan Marshall, Gibsons; Larry Silvey  and David Phillips. Egmont.  Relay   re^-e.   girls:   Gibsons;  Port Mellon and Sechelt, tie.  Boys:    Port    Mellon,    Pender,  Sechelt.  Coast News, June 6, 1957.   8  LIASON  OFFICER  Appointment of G.J. Nor$a  of Dawson Creek, formerly c&��  Quesnel, as liason officer cS  the B.C. School Trustees' ss*  sociation is announced by A��  ���W.E. Mercer, of New Westrnfe*  ster, president  1st PRIZES  foi-d Sky liner "Hida-Away" Hard-  top���most exciting new car on earth!  AH the snug protection of a hardtop  plus the sun-loving fun of a convertible.  Another automotive first from Ford.  aS.-^feiiS? �� -,  -H .'�����'.  CONTEST RULES  �����>-.��.- *  1. All entries must bc'submittcd pn official  "Sales Jamboree''entry forms.  2.. "Sales Jamboree" entry forms are obtainable only from your local Fbrd-  V: Monarch Dealer.  3. Complete this staternent in 50 words or.  less: -I would'likc to own and drive the  vy.;nevj|kuid of Fried because���~--t-~"  :.4XTp-'be{eligible, youf"'?Sales Jamboree"  -'* entry- must be signed by your.Ford-  '���: [Monarch Dealer or one of his salesmen.  5. Entries must be deposited'in the official  .V. ''Sales Jamboree" contest entry box at  .your Ford-Monarch Dealer's.  6. Any person.resident in Canada and possessing a current driver's" license is eligible-, with the exception of employees  . of Ford Motor Company of Canada,.;,  Limited,   its   dealers,   its   advertising.  agencies and their families.  See your  FORD-MONARCH  DEALER  wm^*~' �� r ��� ���   ��&  ENTER  THIS  SENSATIONAL CONTEST!  There's nothing to buy! 15 glamorous prizes will be awarded during  'the big Ford-Monarch "Sales Jamboree" June lOlh-August 17th. At  the end, of every second week a  ..winner will be selected.from each  of .these areas: The four Western  Provinces and Lafcehead area���  Ontario���Quebec, Maritime* and  Newfoundland!  For ten wonderful weeks we're holding  a big "Sales Jamboree". At the end of  every second week we'll be awarding  three fabulous prizes���a Ford Skyliner  "Hide-A way" Hardtop, a Monarch  Lucerne Convertible and a Ford Sun-  liner Convertible! Just think of it,  there are 15 glamorous new cars wait  ing to be won���and you could be a  winner! Get the full details from your  Ford-Monarch dealer.  The glamorous Skyliner is a milestone in automotive design���the lop  car in the Ford line���but every Ford  model from Thunderbird to Station  .iWagonahd.from,Custom to Fairlane  500 is just as outstanding in its field.  Monarch too, is the success car in its  field. Fired with the spirit of the future,  the all-new Monarch is 'way up in size  and, with its imaginative styling, is the  surprise car of the year.  If tyou want to own the leaders ...  in performance and preference ... in  style and stamina ... in sheer glamour  and newness... go Ford or Monarch!  <C3-:*:-::*m  2nd PRIZES  Monarch Lucerne Convertible���fired  with the spirit of the future. Surprise  car of the year���success car in its field!  3rd PRIZES  Ford Sunliner Convertible ���  this sculptured-in-steel beauty is long,  low, and loaded with GO!  iiflun   YWI get the greatest deals in town during the FORD-MONARCH SALES JAMBOREE!  Your Ford-Monarch Dealer  Phone 64  iel  anaBaBBsssasarazrraEsa; i'^nrevta^.matt.n,^m^^,^~^^m-^.^^T^M .., T;l,, Bmggaggaw-fiKTtrjecr  ^Wmi&tim3&��.��Wr&Aw.  wwm*jmm#;&  Extra Prizes for the Big  9.  1 g^_^ a *  We'll make a deal  with you on your  old motor so you can  step up to a new  For. photos of scenic interest or activity typical of the region  between Half Moon Bay & Jervis inlet. First monthly prizes to  be awarded June 15 th. Extra prize of Brownie Hawkeye Flash  Camera outfit added to 3 Cash Prizes ��� and all winners eligible for- the GRAND PRIZES. Call or write for your entry  form ��� It's free ��� nothing to buy ��� no box tops to send.  Just have fun taking pictures and enter as many prints as you  -   like.'        "' ' ' .-.- .������.-���,������������ ���  ,    Still 9ome'Bargains in U$ED'4*|JTB.Q^P>-5  Here's Reliable, inexpensive water transportation ��� boating,  and fishing fun ��� for a small investment ��� LLOYDS GUARANTEE SATISFACTION with every deal!  To Mention just a few ��� come in and see the rest ���  5    HP ELTO -��� RECONDITIONED __ $135.  5    HP ��� JOHNSON ��� $99.59, V  ��� 0,0        o,���^ _,,  .��� IVz    HP EVINRUDE ��� JUST OVERHAULED ��� S125-  3      EP ���$185-$ 50. Down_$2a. iloiuh. 1956    EVINRUDE - 15 HP i- GOOD SHAPE _ $345/  5V_ HP - $275 __ $ 75. Down - $25. Month. . - 1955 JOHNSON - 10 HP - ��190.    ������:���-    ; .:.)     A  .   :       ".     ��� Easy Payment Terms Too ��� No Wonder They All Say  IVz HP ��� $309 ��� $ 75. Down ��� $25. Month. YOU'LL DO BETTER AT  10    HP _ $403 �����$ 75. Down ��� $30. Month.  .18   HP ��� $466 ���- $100i Down ��� $35. Month.  35   HP ��� $581 ��� SI50. Down���$40. Month.  PHONE P.H. 22 2  1'fmwir.tiPBflBM  ON   MODERN AUTOMATIC CONTROLLED  Looks like a. million with its gleaming-porcelain and chrome  frnnf, even the controls are n rich wine tone. But, now look  at the features ��� 4^ {op burners ���vbig oven, full view glass  door an$��� oven light, automatic oven and simmer controls. A,  simple water coil m the wood section gives you lots of hot  water, fast and inexpensively. This trnly beautiful Enterprise  Range is top value at the regular price, but it's too good to  miss with this special offer good during June only.  TtTTrpTt-   X n)|*J    M t>     PTO^K'  DURING JUNE ��� REG. $329.  if you h-ave no Trade-in Yo:i cm have  FREE Rental on  Tanks Etc;..- Worth  SGO.OO.  ^*w^^*^S6flWft��!S^^ 4   Coast News, June 6, 1957.       &%?zm&  Do you remember when Ake-  IS, Nina E.G. Chamberlain,  <&essed in her scouters unl-  JSfcsxs sat studying the balance  isbsst for the months; of Octo-  Sssr; November and December:  Receipts: Rec. from J. White  SSr;- subs for Oct. 40c; Nov. 40c  I3fec. 40c. Total $1.70.  Expenses: 6 Tenderpad badges @ 12c: 72c; Two boxes  stars, Red White and Blue @  We ea: 20c. Total 92c.  Balance 78c.  It had been a tough year and  Seeping the 1st Gibsons Wolf  ���2ab Pack going had taxed her  iisgenuity for the last three  months. But here it was al-  goest Christmas and things  Tpere in good shape.  It had been hard work hand  I8ng the sixes, especially when  sa&e thought back to the Remembrance Day Parade. The  sixes; Red Wolves, were James  Ifrummond, sixer; Boyd Sher-  asan, second; Herbert Wirini,  ^aiiSord Smith and James Chester;.. Black Wolves: Jackie  Bryson, sixer; Peter MacDonald, second; Reggie Smith and  lienms^Blake.  The boys had paraded very  ���nSeely and. behaved very well,  ���as? course Cubs will be boys  aaad- that settled it. Akela  tlfeought of her own private lit-  *r��*&rVj*yptyv'fw v'  y ym^x^yn Kinsmen  tie verse no one had access to  and she repeated it quitely:  God    always,   gives   a   better  thing  Than that he takes away,  Exceeding joy tomorrow,  For the tears we shed today.  Immeasurable treasure  For  the gain we counted loss  Yea, an hundred fold of blessing,  For the bearing of the Cross.  There   was   the  party  that  evening at Akela's home and  though Ross  Gibson   did   not  turn up the Cubs sure had a  swell time. They played games  iniside,   then   outside   to   the  campfire where potatoes were  roasted. Games played outside  until the spuds were done and  then   eaten   with   gusto   (and  butter).   Into  the house again  for   cocofe,   cake,   sandw^chefe,  cookies and candy.  Tne Grand Howl was a dandy and the boys left before 7  o'clock and saw each other  home, '  Altogether they had had a  day that they would remember  for a long, long time.  A wife  If you handle your organization's publicity please send it  in promptly to assure early  publication.  &w*sra_*_sss?:!*SM  Secheli Area  Those needing the use of a car can call  ������'���-.���^SWl'  Even the thought of-a tall,  chilled Pilsener should speed*  your efforts. For here is  genuine Pilsener beer, with.  'mellowness and character in  every refreshing glass.  Enjoy some now!  �����- (toMrfy-VMCMftr Bfistriot li*.)x  ���" ) 2 *UiCK WASRt LA6_�� USSR ��� ASS '^'.^'s=-*��*j4~^  , Jr9f 80HJMJAM imW aigga^^W.CWHtHV ��UC �� 4% j^HWW-fr.  '.  .__ ��� __,_, ^^ y^ ___ j ������������:  pre stoerttepMit If m fsMfifefif tp|*pjaye.J lyW4  Action  by the  federal  government   to   curtail   the   consumption of Pacific salmon by  seals of Pribilof Islands of Alaska in the .Bering sea was demanded   at   a" Social   Credit  campaign    meeting    in      the  School hall last Friday night.  The meeting was advertised  as   being  one   of   interest   to  fishermen    and    Art    Knapp,  Vancouver  Island  party   official, dwelt on the subject of the  depletion of  fish.   Mr. Knapp  said   the  seal  population had  expanded from 220,000 in the  early 1900's to some 2,300,000  today   and  that  the   average  one ate  10 pounds  of  fish a  day and probably damaged another ten pounds making   the  fish unfit lor human consump-  .   tion. \ y#: ���'-'-  Mr. Knapp saidT something  should foe done Y&bout tile situation because it hot pnlyTtook  fish aiway from fishermen but  also hit the tourist tr&de^keep-  ing many fishermen away because there were no fish to  catch. He pointed out tiiat in  spite of this condition;!Hon.  James Sinclair, federal^minister of fisheries had renewed  the treaty with Russia, ifnited  States; Britain and othe;r nations as recently as :Fei|c.uary  ������' this year. ���'���.:' .-y. ' ���  Don Robinson;   Lillooet Social Credit MLA spoke on? operations of the PGE under former governments and thp| present one, maintaining that under Mr. Bennett's government  the railway had progressed into  something, worthwhilif.   He  criticised the   federal   government for subsidizing   railway  lines in the east but no|; heip-  iHg the; PU��l.^ pastern interests  ^d iKxtCw^  ' :gress ^e^;:reporiec^..yTT-:;;���^vV  ���^-'  T Mrs/ TE-v^vnT; Firigaiiso|i, Social Credit' candidate" foj^Coast  ���Capilano,  discussing tlifef other  parties said the CCF 6buZ<^.not  be  considered  a politix^ffac-  tor.  Mr. Dieifenbak^^i^liked  as a man, but wondered? if he  could   rally, enough   siipport.  Mr. Sinclair, she said, spfe^kingY  of the Liberals, had saidxjCahX  &. adaAiJhddA: the y second, l^ighest  standard of living in tn^ ^iirid..  We   should;" haveTTthieT tii��ftest ���  based [on ���' JCariada's^ potehtia;i, ^|  she argued j:additigT that; was ?.'���������'.������  one reason, why ^he  Liberals  ;  .should riot.Tbe;reiwrneti jtb of-H  nice. ,:: XyXy...ZX'XX<Z: Yp' Z  ph old -age perisioris;*'JVIrs.  .Fingarson - said? applicatipn of  the bonus for;those irilheed  would be made to those J^eppje  not paying income tax. If such  taxation was paid it would be  evident the need for a bonus  did not exist.  ���    Mrs.y Fingarson .dwelt    on  Avar veteran pensions and suggested   if   government   waste  was removed the veterans and  others would  all   get the required pensions.   She referred  to fhe CBC and TCA because  both were subsidized as^being  means of waste in government.  The five cent postage was one  way  of  subsidizing   TOA  she  explained because now all letters are sent airmail and carried by TCA.    . ... -.,..*.,.  j|T������,.;.,;���-.  The meeting which w_ts under the chairmanship of Cliff  Oviatt was opened with- 3, pjcay-  er by Rev^ M.T. Strohgtad. :  There were about 60 persons  present. On the platform:with.-',  the speakers and chaifrtiah  were Vince Bracewell and Pat  Goode,,- eampiaign; manager for  ���Mrs.-Fingarson. "v  Rollicking Billy O'Connor  will,, be back this summer on  CBC-TV with a lighf entertainment show.  at  Woodfibre  "Where the American dollar  goes the people have to protect themselves from 'the protective custody of the U.S.,"  Hugh Clifford, CCF candidate  for CpastrCapilano told an audience at Woodfibre, pointing  out that the unprecedented  flow of American capital into  Canada, was not without its  dangers.    . '  , He further , illustrated his  point toy instances of where  Canadian foreign policy tagged  along behind the Eisenhower  doctrine in similar fashion to  the smaller powers of the world  who, in return for a bit of social welfare, allowed the building of military bases and the  exploitation of natural re-  . sources.  In answer  to-^a que?stion on  Suez, Mr. Clifford said that it  was true the CCF gave critical  support to the Liberal government's .move   at the  time al-  ttiougtfi. recognizing the limitations of the proposals.   While  it was good war had been avert  ed yet much  more liad to be  done to inspire confidence  in  native people who had for too  long been the; victims of   arbitrary actions on the part of  the Western capitalist nations.  Discussing. tight money, Mr..  Clifford found that he was in  agreement with Mr. Howe on  this question as actually there  Twias no such thing as tight money.   If ythe;wprker found that  The^ ��� was ':��� ������ sho rt^:*"^'^^ _awp?^Ha sing ~  poWer he had only, tp look to  the  $l,8dd,000;000 increase in  corporation    prpfits    to    find  where it had gone. At the same  time   in   considering   inflation  one only had to remember the  prices of 30 years ago to realize "that   incease  in   prices   is '  hot.a   modern invention  and  actually is a built in feature  of capitalism.  smsmsmfflMmmsm  An enjoyable Ladies' night  was held, in the Dogwood Room  recently when four new members were initiated and welcomed into the fellowship of  Kinsmen, Laurie Bates, Norm  and Al. McPherson and Ron  Brackett.  Kin Joe Benner, president  elect of the new Kinsmen Club  of Sechelt, reported arrangements were well in hand for  the charter night on June 8.  Sechelt will be the 66th club  to be chartered in District  five which is the province bf  B.C. Many Kin Clubs and  district officers from all over  the. province will be there to  charter the new clubv and to  present them Kin supplies that  are needed by a new club.  Three couples attended the  annual District five convention  at Kamloops from the. Gibsons  and district, president and  Mrs. W: Peterson, Mi;, and Mrs.  J. Benner and Mr. and Mrs. R.  Finlay. ^A report to the club  was given by R. Firilay on con-  yehtion business .sessions, one  of. the main topics being the  B.C. Polio Fund. To date. Kinsmen have collected over  one  million dollars to combat polio /  and  to rehabilitate victims p��  the dreaded disease.  District elections were held**;  and Ken Harding of Kelowna  will be next year's governor.  Local elections have been completed and the following slate  of officers will start next September for Gibsons: President,  R. Finlay; vice-president, Art  Thomsett; secretary, Gary  Murdoch and treasurer, Walt  Emerson.  VICE-CONSUL  NOW  Maldwyn Thomas has been  home on holiday after a tour  of Canada from coatst to coast.  On June 14 he will be flying  to Hamburg, Germany, to take  up his post as vice-consul in  the Canadian Consulate.  tmmmmmmmmsmmmmmmmommmmmammmmmm  For Guaranteed  N   Watch and Jewelry  Repairs  CHRIS'S   JEWELERS  Work  done  on  the  Premises  WE BUY OLD GOLD  Phone 96 Sechelt  Roberts Creek Garage  formerly Anderson .Motors  Now under Management of  Lee Roberts  BUSINESS21-H  RESIDENCE 19-Y  OPEN FOR SERVICE ��� 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.  Phones  Licenced  ftmtt'AlM:  Haircuts  Union  Shop  SECHELT BARBER SHOP  Under New Management  Open Wedililje 5  George Flay  TUES.', WED., THURS. & SAT. ��� 9 a,m. to 6 p.m.  FRIDAY ��� OPEN UNTIL 9 p.m.  CLOSED MONDAY  1 hrougHout  British Golumbia  thirilcihg Canadians  fe  every  ���    ���  persuasion  HIGH  SCHOOL SPORTS  Results of Elphinstone High  school track meiet as reported  in - Jllphic Cornments showed  thai House A was first with  251 Vz points, with C secojid on  224 points andTB third with  IIBV2 points; Chief .scorPr was  Leanna Moscrip y with a full  count of 20 points. Lloyd Burritt and Wayne Poole followed closely with 19 points each.  Joe Fisher breathed on their  necks with 18 !/& points/ Gail  Greggain and Gary Butler had  18 points each arid ��Trudy  Preuss and Heather Bracewell  had 17 each,  have already decided  ��� it's time  PUBLICITY NEEDED  This is a memo to the' Tourist Association, the  Boards of  Trade and others interested:  A Conservative campaign  worker on explaining to some  friends in Vancouver he was  to visit the Sunshine Coast to  arrange a meeting was informed that he had better take his  lunch as there were no eating  places in that part of the coiu>  try.  REMEMBER���only the Progressive Conservatives, whom I am  proud to represent, can bring you a new Government at Ottawa.   ������'��� wmm��  Coast-Capilano Conservative Association ' Gibsons Landing Elementary School held its annual  Sports Day on Friday, May 24.  The day/began with a parade  of the houses participating and  the crowning of the Sports  Queen, Patty Smith, by Marion Brown.  Except  at  the   very beginning of the day, Yellow House  held the lead, and won by a  good margin. When the events  were  over,  Patty  Smith presented    the    N.R.    McKibbin  award to Bob Butler, vice-captain  of   Yellow  House.   The  Golden Shield for inter-house  games which had taken place  throughout the year was a Wo  presented   to   Yellow  House.  Mrs. U Inglis, PTA president,  presented a record player to  the  school   during  the   ceremonies at the close of the day.  Points made by the various  houses were as follows: Yellow  133, Red 106, Purple 71,  and  Green 45. Winners of the most  points    in    the    Various   age  groups wrere as follows:; 7 and  under boys, Michael Clement.  (9); 7 an4 under girls, Linda  Gibb (10); 8 arid 9 boys, Roger  . Skidmore (14); 8 arid 9 girls,  Robyn Norris (11); 10 and 11  boys,   Burton Ayles   (19); 10  and 11 girls, Louise Bezdeck  (21); 12 and over boys, Peter  Dragan (18). -    " !���'  Winners    of    the    various  events were as follows:  7 and under boys: Dash: 1.  PatrickMcCartney, 2. Michael .  Clement, 3. Teddy Fielder;  sack race: 1. Teddy Fiedler, 2.  Larry Morrison, 3. Michael  Clement; 3 legged race: 1. Jimmy McAvoy and Michael Cleiri-  ent, 2. Douglas Ferguson and  Robin Bf acewell, 3. Bruce Marshall and Larry Morrison.  7 and under girls: Dabh: 1. >  Linda Gibb, 2. Velma Stanley,  3. (tie) Carolyn Gibson <��� and  W;endy Inglis; sack race: 1.  Sandra Ward, .2 Denise TKicks,  .3. Brenda . Weindhandl; 3 leg**-  ged race:  1. Carmen Gehring  and Linda GibbiTT2T "G^&l*?fca-;  riviete  and   Caroline; X3^spny.......  3. (tie) Merliee Olson knd Marilyn Lillejord, Dinah Coates  and Peggy Todosychuk. -������������'  8 and 9 boys: Dash: 1. Patrick Winn, 2. Roger Skidmore,  3. ttie) Don Fladager and Gene  Tenders For  Fuel Oil,  Western Provinces  SEALED TENDERS addressed  to the . undersigned and. endorsed as above, will be received 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 T arid  Stations-, throughout the Pro-  virices of- Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberta arid British Columbia.  Forms of/-tender..' with.' specifications ^ can be obtained from  the Chief of Purchasing and  Stores, Department of Public  Works, Rooiri 503, Qarlapd!  Building; -Ottawa) ? Ont:;- the  Distict Architect, Department  of Public Wotks, 705TConwfcer-  cial Building, Winnipeg, Msin.;  the Officer in Charge, .Department of Public Wbtkst 308  London Building, Saskatoon,  Sask.; the District Architect,  Department of Public Works,  10018 - 105th Street, Edmonton  Alta., aridthe 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 from any successful teriderer, before awarding the order, a security deposit in the form of a CERTIFIED cheque dfrawn 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 qf the'amount of the tender, in accordance with the  Government Contracts. Regulations* now Sri fp^c^y^ Beairer��  Bonds, with unmatured coupons attached, of .the Government of Canada or of the Canadian National Railway Company and its constituent companies, unconditionally guaranteed as to principal arid interest by the Government of  Canada.  The  lowest  or   any  tender  not riecessarily accepted.  ROBERT FORTIER,  CHIEF OF ADMINISTRATIVE SERVICES  AND SECRETARY  Department of Public Works,  Ottawa, May 23, 1957.    -  crowned  Pearl; sack race: 1. Roger Skidmore, 2. Robert Moorcroft, 3.  Dennis Moran; broad jump: 1.  Don Fladager, 2. Patrick Winn,  3. Roger Skidmore; 3 legged  race: 1. Aird Sutherland and  Bruce Cramer, 2. Dennis Moran and Leroy Hartley, 3. Alan  Cooper and Gene Pearl.  8 and 9 girls: Dash: 1. Lynn  Swallow, 2. Robyn Norris, 3.  Betty Todosychuk: sack  race:  1. Arlene Mason, 2. Robyn  Norris, 3. Mary Oviatt; broad  jump: 1. Cheryl Stanley, 2.  Robyn Norris, 3. Sharon Mali  yea: 3 legged "race: l. Bonnie  Thorburn and Marilyne Lymer  2. Mary Oviatt and Elva Todosychuk, 3. Robyn Norris and  Shirley-Fiedler!.  10 and 11 boys: Dash: 1. Alan Marshall, 2. Dal Crosby, 3.  Burton Ayles; 3 legged race:  1. Burton Ayles and Alan Marshall,   2.   David   Wilson   and  ueen  Peter Emerson, 3. Michael Mc-  Avoy and Jan With; high jump  1, Burton Ayles, 2. (tie) Arnold  Wiren and George Gibb; broad  jump: 1. Burton Ayles, 2.  George Gibb, 3. Lionel Speck;  softball throw: 1. Lionel Speck  2. Burton Ayles, 3. Michael  McAvoy.  10 and 11 girls: Dash: 1. Louise Bezdeck, 2. Janet Kruse, 3.���  Patricia Swallow;; 3 legged  race: 1. Linda DeMarco and -.-  Rita Bracewell, 2. Gail Stenner and Cecile Reitze, 3. Dawn  Wobten and Lynn Stenner;  high - jump:   Janet  Kruse,   2.  *     '   *        ���     '   �����-       I        i    ii    -��������..m   ..   n.ii. ... ���    ���_������---,��� _  IOOF Sunshine Coast  Lodge No.  76  Meets Gibsons  Schooi Hall, 2nd and 4th  Wednesday each, month.  Louise Bezdeck, 3. (tie) Linda  DeMarco and Judy Jepson;  broad jump. 1. Patricia Swallow, 2. Louise Bezdeck, 3. Judy  Jepson; softball throw, 1. Louise Bezdeck, 2. Arlene Sharpe,  3. Patricia Shallow,  12 a��d over boys: Dash: 1.  Alan Marshall, 2. Peter Dragan, 3. Dal Crosby; three legged race: 1. Burton Ayles and  Alan Marshall, 2. David Wilson and Peter Emerson, 3.  Peter Dragan and David Skidmore; high jump: 1. Burton  Ayles, 2. Sam Fearn, 3. Peter  Dragan; broad jump: 1. Burton  Ayles, 2." Robert Butler, 3.  Peter Dragan; softball throw:  1. Peter Dragan, 2. Lionel  Speck,   3.   Vincent Bracewell.  12 and ov��r girls: Dash: 1.  Louise Bezdeck, 2. Janet Kruse  3. Rita Bracewell; 3 legged  race: 1. Linda DeMarco and  Rita Bracewell, 2. Clara Chris  tiansen and Karen Porter, 3.  Arlene Sharpe and Janet Kruse  high jump: 1. Janet Kruse, 2.  Louise Bezdeck, 3. Patricia  Swallow; broad jump: 1. Louise  Bezdeck, 2. Judy Jepson, 3.  Arlene Sharpe; softball throw:  1. Louise Bezdeck, 2. Clare  Mulligan, 3. Patricia Swallow.  Boy's Relay: 1. Yellow house  Sigmund Johannsen, Roger  Skidmore, Peter Dragan, Godfrey Robinson; 2. Green house  Bill Lymer, George Gibb, Ro<b-  Coast  News, June 6, 1957.    5  in Bracewell, Pat Malyea; 3a  Purple house, Patrick McCartney, Dennis Moran, Jan With^  Alan Marshall.  Girx*s Relay: 1, Yellow house  Louise -Bezdeck, Terry Charman, Lynn Swallow*, Wendy  Inglis; 2. Green house, Wendy  Skellet, Sharon Malyea, Dar-  lynn Ferris, Janet Kruse; 3.  Red house, Arlene Sharpe,  Rita Bracewell, Robyn Norris,  Caroline Gibson.  Don't Say Bread  Say   "McGAVlN'S"  NORMAN STEWART        R.-R. 1, GIBSONS  Local Sa'tes Rep.  -Phone  Gibsons* 18?  *y*  **��-.-        >\r  .!K  Fr^ Columbia, Canal*Jtands anted.;, a resp&ted voice in  borne. Let's netg^^ a pmm&A aBe to  Increase British Columbia's influence h? directing Canada's future.  , a prosperous nation at  io prosperity and security.  ./-.  B.C. LIBERAL.ASS0CIATIOM 6    Coast News, June 6, 1957.  BY  JUDITH  FLETCHER  Mr. and Mrs. Torrey Palm of  Vancouver were visitors to  Garden Bay and enjoyed the  good, fishing that prevailed  in Pender Harbour..  Mr. and Mrs. Ian Percival of  North   Vancouver   spent    the  OUT district Roberts Creek  *>>  Don't   worry   about   diapers,  dear. I'm getting a new;  AUTOMATIC WASHER' from |  :   C and S SALES  a        Phone  Sechelt 3  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO   APPLY   TO   PURCHASE  LAND  In Lahd Recording District  of Vancouver, and situate in  the vicinity of Welcome Pass,  BC.  TAKE NOTICE that Alex F.  Dbnley of R.R. 1, Halfmoon  Bay, B.C., bccupationy employee, B.C. Dept of Highways;  intends to apply for permission:  to:purchase the following de^  scribedrlartds:_-       ...,, .-.-y  Comn*ehcin# at a ppst piant-  ed^at the STW corner- of-.Lot  5856, thterieje; 20 chains .TJJssfc'  thence 10 chMrtstSbl^;,therifee���:���  20 chairis TWest;-;. theriC6 y-10  chains north yto pbihfc of i cbri*  anencerribnt and .cbritainirig 20  acres,;' more;.pr; less. .....-.���.-..'. :  The piirpp^e for wjiaeh' -the  land, is required': isv-caftii^&te. ������  AleiciFr-igdrick Dbnley  Dated, 2^T.^y,T.l|57v:^:-,;.i'-...  APPltf T&uEUHGHASE  '   Z^-iM&r^tl^ir^^-^m^-..  ot-Vancouver' atttf-Slthafe vicin-  it&rtytfaMh&&myXx   .-, ���������&���  TAKSJ   NOTICE  ffi&i..Ii*M?  Hartly ofT 9*7   -* West\ 58th  int&iid tb^^. ��p^pj^ fo*; _^*Missioh  to ���p^chaiSfes.the following de-  scribied .YlaridiK���r. ���' T;  Comriiericirig, at a post pilaftt-  edx apptoiimatelyy 5 chains  South of'-'S&E'." corner: of :Lot  58S4, thenee 20 ch&ms; East;  thence 10 chains South; thence  20 chains : West; thence 10  chains North to poiiit dfcam  meneemerit and ��� containing 20  acres,; more of less.  the purpose for which: the  land is   required  is cahipsite.  Harry Mitchell Hartly.   .  Dated May 25, 1957.  NOTICE OF SALE  BY TENDER,  Sealed Tenders- will be received by the undersigned at  the Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C., not later than 4:00  p.m.*, Pacific Daylight Saving  Time, Monday, June 24, 1957,  for the purchase of Parcel "A"  of Block 13 of District Lot 1402  Group 1, New Westminster D*s  trict, Plan 737, containing 5  acres, and located at Hopkins  Landing.  The highest, or any tender,  will not necessarily be accepted, but no bid of less than the  upset price of $1,400.00, plus  a $10.00 Statutory Crown  Grant fee will' be,entertained.  A payment of at least one-  quarter of the amount of the  tender must be submitted with  the balance payable in three  equal annual instalments, -with  interest at the rate of 4.Vz%  per annum on the deferred payments, the Crown Grant fee  being payable with the -last  instalment; of' payment may  be made in full. All cheques  must be certified and made  payable at par, Victoria, in  favour of the Minister of Finance.       .,..���������  The sale of this lot is on the  r<ntlcrstanding that the Department assumes no responsibility  whatsoever for the establishment on the ground .of the  boundaries of this property.  The sale of this lot is on the  distinct     understanding:    that  there is to be rib interference .  with  the, roads, as  they. ribw  exist on ther ground.   .   ;T     X.  Remittances   of   tlie   unSuc-;  eessfUl ��� tenderers  will   be  returned  immediately  after   the  opening of the tenders.  All tenders must, be enclosed in a sealed envelope upon  which have been inscribed the  words "TENDER" and "File  No. 0141966". Special envelopes for submitting tenders  may be obtained from the office of the ^Lahd Commissioner  Vancouver, or from the Superintendent of Lands. Department of Lands and Forests,  Victoria. B.C.  E.W! BASSETT  Deputy Minister of Lands  Victoria, B.C.  May 24, 1957.  holiday   with   Mr.   and   Mrs.  Harry Reiter  of  Garden Bay.  Mr. and Mrs. Ted Eby of  Vancouver came to Garden  Bay on their yacht and spent  a week here.  Mr. and Mrs. Rocky Kennedy of Vancouver were visitors  to Garden Bay.  William Griffiths of Egmont  has been spending the past few  days in Pender Harbour.  Mr. and Mrs. Don Larson  and family of Vancouver are  spending a two weeks vacation in  this area.  John Berry of Quarry Bay  has moved to Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Derome and  Neil of Vancouver Island spent  the past week visiting Dr. and  Mrs. A. Swan of St. Mary's  Hospital.  The Hon. Clarence Wallace  and Mrs. Wallace, accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. C.E. Disher of Vancouver, were in Pender Harbour on their yacht,  the "Walithy".  Mr. and Mrs. Ole Kleven of  Madeira Park celebrated their  49th wedding anniversary on  May 22nd.  Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Sparling of Port Coquitlam were  in .Pender Harbour for May  Day celebrations. Miss Sharon  Davis, May .QUeen elect is a  grandaughter of Mt. and ifEfs.  Sparling. andr the beautiful  gown she Wbr^e, for her Cbifpn-  afobriy was-*m^cletarid designed  by,; Mfcs. S|��ariing.   .  TMrTyand JMfs. Alan Bruce  arid son of Vancouver, .\yefe  guests of Mrs. Bruce'js mother,  Mrs. Dan Cameron of. Wliiiskey  slough. --Zxyx..-. ��� .���*...  Mjf. George Bbscbvich arid  p&fty oif firi&ids ofyM&r&eeh,  WaSh^; Ts^nt;:,^a.:, f6^YC_&ys!'' ln  Fehder. ^r&bur^ ;.eriirbute ��� to  Pl*$C&S~poii^^ ���  JMss'-|pvfe'-* Suddieston^ lt.N.  c^y0tXl0^iy^Pim-staff is  gjxtidMg;';.' a   short. holiday  in  'vS^Mvei:.. ���^���������,,;T^-*.;T .XX' 'Z'X  Mti. JoH^YMcDo^feKaS* re-  turried ,t#^ri&& ^ajcbjoiariM ter  ' 't$^.;yif&^$ .  : ytfacliT xgoits? :^::t^^%ih\Si^:  coyefb& t&* retu^Hi-^^flfif^'.. ' ,:.-.  *,W&XipM**x .Si^cia^^ofT.Sth*-  ctei%jM% ;v&& a ffcc&ift vieftftr  * xmw'z^mmxm, m-x^m  - _^s^j^i��&aatf--,is/iri .V^cbttver  ' o^Mil^oUM^iX.-.;X-'- .r<' ���-:-. aX.X:.: -  .., :i^^,^^i^eial^,^^x^y'  h0:niovedrito JGre^-Sayi;. ,:;, -���.,  .Zi��r.i.. & I^rsK;,~-X0Hi$b&i  Chetfy.yoi'f ,.'^&Haoi!i^M: T^ere  weekend ���$������$.' <%irmfc.- ifhd  :^^-'^:-Ch^^y.t^tidef Uar-  bburTBi^^/:'Co^i;.>;;;-;^..'':-T'tTv  :Mfe&: Slferafbr-. R<^^e(0^-Y.at-  teri^ngYSchobl^ri Iiadxier: csprriie  up to Garden Bay fof the M!ay  Day celebfatiorii   ; ;  Mrs; Jerries Helmer- bf ft^li-  mobn Bay .-was,; afoyisitor to the  Harbour oh.Fi?idiay..  Capt. and Mrs. Tom. Ramsay  of Secret Cove visited ttte?: -harbour over the weekend; on  itheif yaCht Smuggler it, to  see their son aridL daughter-in-  law, Capt and Mrs, Dana Ramsay;  Mrs. Harry Reiter spent the  weekend in Vancouver.  BY MRS. M. NEWMAN  Coast News readers, of Roberts Creek are urged to phone  news items to 180T.  Mr,  and Mrs. Jim Leather-  dale   have   returned    from   a  visit to Vernon where they attended   the   wedding  of  Miss '  Susan  Neil,   duaghter of   Mr.  and Mrs. Russej Neil.   Accom-T  panying them was the bride's  grandmother,  Mrs. W. Pell of.  Vancouver.   Mrs. Pell will be  remembered here by many old-  timers. .  1 Mr. and Mrs. W. Hildon, Pat  and Ron Hildon, Mr. and Mrs.'  W,. Boyte and Johnnie and  Betsy Boyte, North Vancouver,  were guests of Mrs. H. Galliford for a few days.  Word has been' received of  the recent death of Raymond  George^ Leatherdale, in Vancouver. As a boy he spent many  vacation periods here visiting  his grandparents, the late Mr.  and Mrs. Dan Leatherdale.     y  Mr. and Mrs. R. Eades, Teddy and Kathie Eades of Vancouver, spent a short vacation  with Mr. and Mrs. .R.J. Eades  at Midhurst Cottage last week)  Mr.'arid Mrs. M.M. Maeke^  zie and family, forrii^rly of  Rbbefts Creek are residing at  Gower Point. T;l  Mrs. C. Cbughlin is visitirijg  her daughter, Mrs. Len Mac-T  Donald. '  Election of officers of Job's  Daughters took plaice   at   the  Masonic Hall on May 28. Thje  new   honored  queen, is   Miss  Pat Rusk;   Other officersrTare:  seriibr princess, Flbrencfe Blain;  junior p*irice^9j   Leariri^yiMEbSr  X crijp; guide Maureen: Hill.yan_|  yirriai^att;;TSJ#ila::- Snai^-.LJ^ife  ' rieihax$fy:;6:tf&^  el will  be a^biriteS   by tlie  honored queen. _     .        ,    ;   ^.  !.. iil��^_^.'oi>^^^:";2%^is^.--  divided; iiuTp,>,..se^rair,;gfou^s  ���'���an&xy&&.i &*?��;' '^tlp^^^i '���  ���   tfifaei!ih&  ; ��� t^isV:E^b3^et^. >y^c^^s^_M^T^r  b^ the;t^:wiii' go iri^o th5ftir  POSTER CONTEST  Cornpeting against senior  and junior high school and elementary school students from  all British Columbia, Candy  Bissell, 12-year-old, 6th grade  pupil at Trafalgar School, Vancouver,  carried  off /the grand  prize ih the Canadian Forestry Association's 4th annual fire  prevention poster contest this  month. Approximately 3,200  boys and girls took part in the  province-wide competition.  Your printer is as near as  your telephone   at 45Q.  Recipe for pedestrian death:  jaywalk, ignore traffic signals,  walk into the street from behind a parked car.  Get into the swing of things*  Plan to exhibit at the fair.  /raUHSDAY, JUUE 6- - Gibsons School Hail - 8 p.m. Sharp  ^mm^^Mtmmm  .Inserted �� :tiy:-: NaiWiiilal Social Cf edit -, Campaign Committee  _w<  MVW.!-:.:.iA  2i^ZhJ?Xl  the aast;.^^  i^.:.rM^ive0fXoi- _^li^t^: afeq-Y:  Mimyh iMmfiZoi 0f& s5e-  $*��'  talis... _   trying to leave thirig^ clean and  tidy T^eriT.tKey ^tb^^^ftira^  yei-;. SM^-: i^$fj�� M|:faa^>  Coine ift afia mal^  :rie^WiMIiti:r^ new Tstock of SUIT CASES,pf;.wriou$i;;v  sizes  prices  ***  Fbt Guatanited  mmtm  tcK^atiftTJlfewelry  ��Ml$f' 'M^iMRS^.  V9ot]^-,-done,- 6n--.i^A'PreitmBi��  Our  - #^8i mi GOAL STOVES  &  Gibsons, B. C.  The rmm next door rs sov��g to  enWrge his surtmer cottofje  Frisco party at  Pender Harbour  A party of sports fisherfnen  from San Francisco spent a  week in Pender Harbour. They  chartered the motor vessel  "Arrowack" in Vancouver and  ;made Pender Habouf their ren-  devous. The party consisted bf  Walter Boyd of Vancouver,  Earl Bornfield, Larry Moore,  (and Bhl Nostj-and of San Francisco, Ken Lord, Great Falls,  Montana, arid Ed Disher of  Vancouver.. They made a good'  catch of springs around Pender Harbour and then tried the  trout fishing in West Lake,  which was excellent at West-  mere Lodge. TThey left,* enthus-  iasitic over the fishing in the  Pender: Harbour area. Some of  the party expect to coriie^back  later in the season.  *T  Andy Alphohse Jbhrisoii,  charged ������ with . assaulting, his  wife, was fined $10 and bonded at $250 to keep the .peace.  Johnson said his wife had neglected their baby.  J.H. Browri. and Fred T.  Strom were fined $20 and costs  each for using abusive language to some ladies on Gib-,  sons wharf.  D. Snow, Vancouver; Melville Cameron, Vancouver; M.  McKenzie, Gibsons and T.  Bowik, Langley, were fined $25  each for speeding.  < You probably have your own equally good  reasons for saving. There are thousands.  One way to be sure you will have the money  you want when you want it is to make regular  deposits in your bank account.  It takes will-power. Sometimes it means doing  without things you are tempted to buy.  But as you,advance steadily toward your  chosen objective, you know the satisfying  .feeling that comes with getting ahead financially.  You realize that you are creating a reserve of  read|y cash that can be a gateway to future  opportunity, or serve as a bulwark in time of  need. You can always couht on a bank account.  Save at'a bank ��� millions do! ad rates  Coast News, June 6, 1957.   7   Foa SALE (Continued)  Life's Darkest Moment  AVEB3!SaLOJkaSX    *���  15 words for 55 cents plus  three cents a word over 15. This  includes name and address.  Consecutive. rates available.  Card of Thanks, Engagements,  In Memofiams and Births - up  to 50 words $1.00 per insertion  3c per word over 50.  Classified display ��� 77c per  column inch.   .  Cash with o��der.   A charge of  10 cents is made for billing.  Classified   advertisements  ac^  cepted up to 5 p.m. Tuesday.  Legals ��� 17 cents per count  line   for   first   insertion.    13  cents per count line for each  consecutive insertion.  AGREEMENT y  It is agreed by any advertiser requesting space that liability of the Coast News in event  of, failure to pubHshr an advei>  tiseinent or in 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, arid  that there shall be no liability  in any event beyond amount  paid for, such advertisement.  No responsibility is accepted  by the nei^aperwhen copy  is not ^submitted in writing; or .  verified, iriTwfiting.  REAL ESTATE  TOTEM  FLASHES  Faint   heart   never  lady.  won   fair  CARD OF THANKS  We wish 'to extend"our heartfelt thanks ytp Talis the; kind  frienab,TTT especially. T-fi_r>( Tand  Mrs. Wm;Bafter, whbassisted  and extended-their words, of  sympathy "at the death1 of our  beloved husband; ,father and  brother> Also our deepest  thanke for the; beautiful floral  arrangements,; Mrs. Selma  Korhone, wife, Mrs., Wm.* C.  Haytef,. Mr.- N. Karltbn.  NOTICE  Nor does it ever buy you a  much needed home of your own  You must act ��� and quickly  too ��� every month you pay  rent you are throwing away  valuable payments on that  home of your own.  t Sure it takes courage, work,  giving up some social activities, but it's a good investment.  A horiie of your own keeps  the family happier and if you  ever want to sell, you can get  you investment back with a  good profit.  $1000 down ��� now here is  your chance to own your own  home. Sure it needs some paint  and work, but it's good.  $1200 down buys yoti a furnished home with three good  view lots. . .  Come in and let's talk it over/  Many good opportunities.  Always a better buy at .  TOTEM  REALTY  Gibsons  JOHN COLERIDGE REALTY  (NOTARY   PUBLIC)  '.'-,*..  Oldest Realty Office  In, Gibsons  Look for ihe Big Neon Sign  2 houses on one property.  Could be sold separately.  Creek through property. Good  garden, fruit trees. Consider  terms. Halfmoon Bay. Mrs.  Wall, Sechelt 141 J.  WANTED TO RENT  Summer cottage on waterfront,  Sechelt Peninsula or Howe  Sound. Early August. Phone  CHerry 1854 evenings, of  write L.R. Munroe,: St. 7, 1695  W. 11th, Vancouver.  ��� TO  RENT  FOUND  Sidney   William   Andrews   of  Madeira   Park,    B.C.,   hereby  give notice that I will not be  responsible fovariyy debts other  than those incurred bymeT inT   One single room or cabin with  person. electric cooking facilities. Ap  ply Mrs. Husby, Marine Drive,  ��� Gibsons..vT    . -   "���'-���.-  Three   room   fully   furnished  suite on waterfront   at Granthams, Phone Gibsons 114W.  Gibsons 114W.  Headlands ~ one bedroom  home/ fufnished���' Reht $50. Ph.  Gibsons 59K.  The   latest  developments   for  the gardener. . - *  Later's Fish Feriilixer?  ; .    yChlpr-dano 80Q?.-  W.e'ye got 'emT��� Askfor complete booklet at  LANG'S DRUGS  Sechelt 52 Gibsoris 29  HELP WANTED  FOR SALE  Mother's help; sleep in. gambler IslandT Phone Cres 8-8073:  Man with power saw to cut  firewood. A. Holden, Box 181,  Fletcher Rd. Gibsons.  WORK WANTED  Chimney sweeping and repairs,  roofing repairs, all gerieral repairs around your home. Write  R.N. Smith, R.R. I, Gibsons or  call Fix-It Shop, Lower Jld.i 1  mile east of Roberts Creek,  Phone Gibsons 177K-  Spray and brush' painting;  also paperhangirig. J. Melhus.  Phone  Gibsons  33. . ���   .    \hi  ANNOUNCEMENT *  AVON PRODUCTS Anniversary Sale now on. Phone for  specials. Mrs. Rudolph, Gibsons. 128G.  Peninsula Chimney Cleaning  service. Stoves, oil- burners,"  furnaces. All werk guaranteed  Phone Sechelt.25Y.  Salk PpUoiriyelitis vaccine  available^ Lang's Drug Store.  It takes/ Yympnths to build a  good imrriunity with Salk Polio  Vaccine. For soirie protection  during the danger months, arrangements shouldLbe made to  Tstart series ofy3T vaccinations  ribw. : "���!' -  - :-y       '.'""'���/ ������.-'���.  Fuller brush dealer,' J? Nelson  Roberts Ck. Ph.. Gibsons 178T  BOATS FOR SALE  12 ft! boat' suitable for outboard or inboard, in good condition. Gibsons 19Y  Factory built, 14 foot long,  fibreglass bottom, 5 ft. 8 in.  beanie 25 Hp. Evinrude motor.  Good as new.'$600".cash. Phone  Gibsons 11 or 98K.  WATCH REPAIRS  Watch and Jewelry Repairs  Marine Men's Wear. Agents  for W. H. Grassie. Fast  reliable service. tfn  For Guaranteed Watch and  Jewelry Repairs, See Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  General Electric washing machine. Bargain for quick sale.  Phone Sechelt 37T  Outboard '������T Evinrude, perfect  condition, 15 Hp, Little' used.  Haddock Engineering, Pender  Harbour, !''TTTTT  1 used Enterprise wood and  coal range; 1 riew pushbutton  G.E. Range, 1956 model. Terrific bargains. Parkers Hardware, Sechelt 51.  _���__���, _ �� .   Gurney cottage .type" electric  range and grill. A-i condition.  $50. Apply Sat. &; Sun. J.O.  Hope, Soames.'Pbintv  LAYING PULLETS  Beautiful   white   Sussex,   Lay  brown eggs, $2.50 each.  Brooding   Hens,    Boilers,   call  Don Ritchey, Gibsons . 107W.  Marine Jeep engine in, good  condition. Phone : Gibsohs 132.  1949 Dodge. Panel. Good motor  and rubber; $250: rPhv: Sechelt  44G.     '.'-   .*.. --���-;:���-. ''-���������":���  '50 Plymouth $595. -'51 Ford,  $675. '41 Buick $295.., Sechelt  Automotive, Phone 27;     ���  Fully furnished factory; built  house trailer, 2 rooms. Art McKinnon* Universal Timber Log-  ������Dumpy yy       ' -X ..../��� T. .-���- ���:;. -.. ������  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Phone Sechelt 3.  1 new push button GE. range,  1 new Zenith Fridge, 1956 models. Terrific bargains. Parkers  , Hardware, Sechelt *5l.y  As new ~ Hospital Bed, standard   adjustments. Phone   Se-,  chelt 52.  1 slightly used  33- Hp. Scott  . Attwater OB motor. Parker's  Hardware, Sechelt.  Chests of drawers made to order. Mr. and Mrs. 48x30x18  $26; 6 drawer chest 48 x 32 x  16. $26; 5 drawer chest 48 x 32  x 16 $24; 4 drawer chest 33 x  32 x 16  $22;   3   drawer chest,  33 x 32 x 16 $18. Best of material used. Woodwork of all  kinds and kitchen cabinets  riiade to order and installed.  J.K.   Galley,  R.R.  1, Gibsons.  Ford 4x4, $595. '52' International $1195. Good buys. Sechelt Automotive, Phone 27.���  1 new push button G.E. range.  Used Westinghouse washer $25  Parker's Hardware, Sechelt 51.  WANTED  10' dinghy to serve as lifeboat  Phone Sechelt 43.  Second hand boom chains. Ph.  Sechelt 43. :x  Mounted    animal    heads    for  cashT Box 47, Sechelt.  IN5URANCE  SECftELT INSURANCE  AGENCIES  Real Esiate -  Property   Management  Insurance  Office Phone 22  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  DIRECTORY  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  For your Construction Needs  Ail types of  BUILDING or ALTERATIONS  and LIGHT GRADING  Smith & Peterson Construction  Ltd.  Phone 28, 85 or 90Q, Gibsoris  Painting, y  Exterior, Interior,  Paper hanging, spray painting,  , Estimates ,*  ���"���"''    H. GAINES  .   Sechelt 62F  FRANK A. LYQNS  Real  Estate  Agent       >  Redrooffs  and   Halfmoon Bay  Phone Sechelt 95Q   .;   X:.  yFof IjE:ti.tvPower Saws,    ^  Service, arid Parts, see  "��� T  GILLESPIE SALES  & SERVICE  Phone Gibsons 173F     X  GIBSONS BOAT WORKS  Boat Builders & Repairers -  Phone Gibsons 11IX  -*'^ -"PENINSULA      **x  ACCOUNTING SERVICE'  All Types of Accounting  Problems   Expertly   Attended  Village -Enterprises Bldg. /  ?���'���>������    T      Sechelt '&y  Office Open 9 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Daily  ; Phone Sechelt 37  BECK  &  DAVIS  ���      ELECTRICAL y  CONTRACTORS "  Industrial, Commercial and  Residential Wiring & Repairs  Electrical Heating Installed*r  Anywhere on the Peninsula  Repairs to  All Electrical Appliances  Free  Estimates  Gladly Given  Phone Sechelt 23 or 68H  PENINSULA    GLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone: ,  Gibsons 100 :ZZ....  WIRING and APPLIANCE  ;   ���SALES;-'-:. '..'Z-.-rX^x  Electrical Wiring      |y  Alterations and Repairs|/;Y  F. UTTING, WILSON CREEK y  '���������������   Phone. 1ST ..:&,'���'  i  0 and S SALES; SERyiC^  Agents  For fc  TPropanp Gas |'  Combination Gas Ranges   X  : Sales  and   Installations  Free Estimates  ���Electric and Gas Hot Plates  '-X:'' ..FURNITURE-.   .  LINOLEUMS  Phone  3 Sechelt  Notions ��� Cards ��� Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  THRIFTEE   STORES.  Left of Ppst Office T  Gibsons, B.C. y  Headquarters for Wool  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� T-V  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Phone 6 Sechelt  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial ��� Domestic  25 Years' Experience  A. M. CAMPBELL  SECHELT 83Q  ctm/vjy; 1 Thought  l 75t.O You To  STf<AlGHTeh4 uP  WHY,J__J_  STTvwsmHw  IT UP, MOM.  Honor Ralph Johnson  on his retirement  The ocean front echoed with  song at a party given by Commissioner Chris Johnston and  Magistrate Andy Johnston in  honor of Village Clerk Ralph  Johnson at Sechelt Inn, Sat.,  June 1.  Mrs. Johnston presented Mr.  Johnson with a fisherman's  dream of a rod and reel, and a  wide white ribbon engraved  with the names of the Village  Commissioners as  a keepsake.  A toast was proposed by Mr.  J. Parker; and Magistrate A.  Johnston spoke  on   behalf  of  DIRECTORY  (Continued)  FAIRMILE  BOAT WORKS, LTD.  'Custom Pleasure Craft  & Dinghys  Repairs, Hardware, Paints  Beach Ave. West  Roberts Creek       Phone, 216Y  Alterations, Repair Work,  Remodelling, Painting  Floor Sanding, Tiles Laid  JOE BENNER  Phone Sechelt 92R  y     LAURIE SPECK  HEATING & SHEET METAL  :'149';:-' . ���  Home   and  Industrial  Wiring  X--    Electrical Heating  Radios, Appliances, TV Service  GIBSONS    ELECTRIC  ,   .,   ;     ;   Phone 130   ���'�����-.  Authorized GE Dealer  NOTARY PUBLIC   I  Legal Documents promptly  ;:':.���*,     attended  to  W.J- (Jack) Mayne  Phone 24 Seohelt  B.C.  SERVICE gUELS  Ran Vernon  R.R. 1    Gibsons    Phone 173Q  Alder or Fir Bushwood  Mill Slafowood  Sand, Gravel and Cr. Rock  Products.  MARSHALL'S, PLUMBING  HEATING &   SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 104. or 33  all the commissioners and the  community in thanking Mr.  Johnson for a  job well done.  Mr. Johnson': said that the  old saying: "Women cari't keep  a secret" is untrue. His sur-:  prise ^was complete, but he had  a suspicion his' wife knew all  about the party.  Mrs. Christine Johnston,  dressed impeccably in pink  beige, with a metallic over-  skirt of lace, and a minute  black cape, played piano .while  the guests sang or danced. The  magistrate played violin for  the lively pieces, als0 old timers such as "Whispering Hope"  and "Bless This House."  Ted Osborne Sr. showed amazing versatility on his guitar,  and kept  the guests laughing "  with a continual query: "What  key are you playing in?"  Mrs. Ralph Johnson was  charming in a dusky rose  sheath lace-over-taffeta gowri,  set off with white and gold  jewelry. -���  Guests were  Commissioners.  Sam   Dawe,   Bernel    Gordon,  and their wives, and some who  had a part in the village incorporation proceedings, T. Osborne and his wife Pearl, Jim  Parker attendee.with.his wife,-  PhyU'-f, daughter Mary and his ;  riaotlier. Corporal N. Cummins  .with his wife, and Mrs. Manny  Duncan  were present.   Others  were unable to attend.  Residential   8c Industrial  Wiring  Electrical  Appliances      ,  ALSO  TV   REPAIRS  BOB   LITTLE  Phone Gibsons  162  HILL'S   MACHINE    SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  TRACTOR  WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing. Clearing Teeth  FOR RENT  Arches, Jacks, Pump  A. E. Ritchey  Phone Gibsons 176  G. Serlui  Public Accountant  SYSTEMS  MONTHLY ACCOUNTING  FINANCIAL STATEMENTS  INCOME TAX REPORTS  Phone Gibsons 251.  ""^ GIBSONS    ,  BUILDING SUPPLIER  LTD.  "WE   CARRY   THE   STOCK"  Phone Gibsons  53  ~        WIRING  Commercial. Residential,  Industrial  Electric Heat  PARKER & SIM  ELECTRIC LTD.  Sechelt Phone 161  Heavy gang  work on line  ���    ��� ���.  A B.C. Telephone Company  heavy gang under Bill Humphries will start work shortly  on an extensive outside plant  job in the Pender Harbour ex-,  change to provide facilities for  subscribers in the Kleindale  area.  Service "will be extended to  waiting applicants, according  to district commercial manager, E.R. Boyce, when additional automatic equipment is installed in the Pender Harbour  office. This equipment is  scheduled to be in operation  late this fall.  The outside plant job, to be  completed within a few weeks,  will consist of erecting cross-  arms and stringing wire on  power poles along Pender Harbour Road around Gunboat  ''Bay and Oyster Bay.  With the addition of nearly  40 subscribers in the Kleindale area and others in various  locations throughout the exchange, the Pender Harbour  office will have doubled in  less than 18 months since the  dial telephone system was "in-  tailed.  DANCE EXAMS  Penny Davis and Judith  Hague were successful in their  Grade 1 Royal Academy dancing examinations held recently  in Vancouver with Miss Mary  Rose, examiner from London  in charge. Each received honors and pass. Bonnie Thorburn and Thelma Volen took  the primary exam and received  "commended and pass plus."  It was  announced that Miss  Gordon will present a demonstration of the R.A. syllabus in  Gibsons at  a time  to  be   announced later.  4 REPRESENTS IOOF  John Usher will represent  the Sunshine Coast Lodge 76,  IOOF at the Grand Lodge convention to be held in Kamloops June 1-, 12 and 13. Mr.  Usher is a past district deputy  grand master.  West Howe Sound has lost  one of its early pioneers. Emil  Korhone quitely passed away  on May 28 at his home on  Keats Island.  Mr. Korhone emigrated from  his native Finland in 1911, arriving in New York harbour  at the age of 19. He travelled  a good deal, making friends  wherever he, went, but the  spirit of adventure was in him.  and he was. eager to wrestle  the elements. 1'ne summer of  1914 found hiih prospecting  arid mining in Alaska until  1916.  Alberta* was his next challenge and he dealt with this  province until 1927 in such  business as hotel management,  restaurant and lumber. At this  point he met attractive Selma  Salminen. They were soon  married and travelled by auto  to Vancouver where they settled for seven years and began  the -job of raising their only  child, Elsie. In 1933 the three  of them moved to their permanent residence on Keats_ Island. Mr. Korhone was active  in logging and commercial  fishing and was a member of  the Fisherman's co-op.  He was always ready to lend  a willing hand to those in distress and there are four men  who owe their lives to his  courage and skill in plucking  them from! the chilly waters of  Howe Sound.  Until he retired, four years  ago due to ill health, his familiar figure could be seen chatting to an old friend almost  any day in Gibsons.  Emil was loved by those who  knew    him   and   his   passing  leaves a void in the hearts o_  ���all.  He leaves his wife and one  daughter, Mrs. Haytor of North  Vancouver, two grandchildren,  a brother in California arid sisters and brothers in Finland.  Rev. D. Donaldson conducted  the funeral service and burial  was made in Seaview cemetery-  Graham Funeral Home had  charge of-the arrangements. ' ,  KNITTING   ENTRY "CHANGE  The .���Fall Fair committee announces that in the Mary Max-  irn knitting  competition   there  has, been .a/change, ^o^e wi^  :be ra Trirs^f prizes-pi "$5,- aT second  of $3 and a third of ,$2 for the  best sweaters knitted from  Mary Maxim Northland or  Cloudspun w^jQljT using, Mary  Maxim patterns;""  . BAPTISMAL SERVICE  Gordon Edwards were the  names given to ihe soil of Mr.  and Mrs. d^rdbn W. MacDougall at a baptismal service in  the United ChurCh, Saturday  afternoon, Jiine 1, with Rev.  David Donaldson officiating.  Church Services  Whit-Sunday  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's,    Gibsons  11.00 a.m. Morning Prayer  11 a.m. Sunday Schooi  St. Hilda's    Sechelt  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  1:45 p.m. Evensong  St. Aldan'si Roberts Creek  11.00  a.m.   Holy   Communion  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  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 School  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   ot  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 Month  Mission Circle  Pender Harbour Tahernack  Sunday School. 10 a.m..  12:00 a.m. Morning   Service  7:30 p,m, Wednesday     Prayer 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   Hall 8    Coast News, June 6, 1957.  ��'" ���     ���  A TIMELY RESCUE  Mike Davis, of the troller,  Nellie D. was rescued by Jim  Jeffries of Egmont, when he  suffered a stroke while heading for Alert Bay. His boat  drifted on the rocky reef at  Merry Island.  Mrs. Davis managed to get  a skiff overboard before  Mr.  Jeffries came on the scene. The  boat was pulled off the reef  and towed to Pender Harbour  by Mr. Jeffries where Mr. Davis was taken to St. Mary's  hospital.  RAFFLE  WINNER  Mrs. A. Triggs, Gibsons, was  the winner of the rug raffled  by the L.A. to the Canadian  Legion l"09,.  ffiT0H THE SHOW WSMD@f  at  f  for  Large Assortment of Ladies' Sandals  Priced from <��lt95 & up  Shipment of Skspfoam Canvas Shoes  AH Sizes & Prices in RUNNING SHOES  SPECIAL LOW-PRICE TABLE  Mail Orders Sechelt 25-G  NOTICE  SUNNYCREST MOTORS UNDER NEW  MANAGEMENT AS OF SAT. JUNE 1/57  Joe Chippendale, former owner-operator of Sunnycrest  Motors, Gibsons, B.C. wishes to announce he has leased his.  Imperial Oil Service Station to Mr'. W .Wright; Mr. E.Wright  and Mr. E. Pitchford. Joe would like to take this opportunity  to thank all his many friends for their loyal sopport and hopes  they will continue to  '%���������  "DEAL WITH SUNNYCREST  FOR THE VERY BEST".  IMPSONS  GREATEST SUMMER SALE CATALOGUE  193 Pages of outstanding values for the family, the home,  and the garden  ^Vv-   <&&   %      m SttMMtRTMMf $HO&  \>   \    ' i    v,* s,     y  I     j    |-   .  t?N%'     ''    *'<X '  cA<%    ''' 13 **w_fc��      P%*-**&i_  %J&  X'\   ' \*/ ^<'C*^%  \  ft  ^������iiitmk-*'  SIMPSONS-SEARS  GREATEST  SUMMER  1#t  PRICE CUTS  Eo��ir ?fl)*m*->' Pfan Jt ?9  *fo 0*d��- by fhapi,  *     192 ftt&35 QF SILKtED SUMMKK  *HMWAtfW�� PR1CE0 TO ?*V* YOtt MONET  Sale Ends August 31$f  -s  J  I  If you wouIJ like a copy pleaae complete the coupon below  DEPARTMENT 142,  SIMPSON-SEARS   LIMITED, ' "\ yTy  VANCOUVER, B. C. ���"  Please send me a cpy of your Greatest Summer Sale Catalogue  NAME  ADDRESS  CITY  Stork shower  gifts presented  Tuesday evening was the  scene of a delightful co-hostess  stork shower given iby Mrs.  Juanita Johnson and'.Mrs. Elsie  Earles at the home of the latter honoring Mrs. Ivy; Feidler.  The many beautiful and useful  . gifts were presented, in a blue  and pink decorated box over  which stood on guard a life  size white stork. The happy  evening came to a close with  the serving of a delicious  lunch. Mrs. Jessie Christian-,  sen assisted the hostess.  The guests included Mrs. D.  Crowhurst, Mrs. Art Pilling,  Mrs. W. Weinhandl, Mrs. O.  Hincks, Mrs. Jessie Hutt of  Vancouver, Mrs. Jack Fitchet,  Mrs. Len Coates, Mrs. R. Ritchie, Mrs. Bothwell and Mrs.  Al Christiansen.  Port Mellon  BY MRS. M. WEST     ,;  Mr. and Mrs. Groth are visiting their daughter Mona Sor-  ensen who lives near Williams  Lake.  Mrs. A. Lein and Francie  and Mr. Horne have left Long-  view to take over a motel in  the Chilliwack district. A  beach party was arranged for  them by their, many friends  last weekend. y.,  Mrs.'Nancy Keogh with Susan and the twins is visitiiig  her parents Mr. and MVs.  Nichols. y  Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Wheat-  ley from Dartmouth, NTS. are  spending several weeks in  ^Port Mellon visiting Mr.  , Wheatley's sisters and their  families, Mrs. Legh and Mfijs.  Strayhorn whom they haveti't.  met for 14 years.  Guests of Mr. and Mrs. Max  Enemark of Longview were  Mrs. V. Thueson and her.son  Paul. Mrs. Thueson is a cousin  of Mr. Enemark. r  A farewell party for Mr.  and Mrs., Grover Proulx was  held in the Community Hall  on Friday. '     ,:  the 1st Port Mellon Brownie Pack held its annual picnic  at   Longview   last   Thursday.  They   were > accompanied   py  tlieir   leaders Mrs.   I.  Louden  and^Mrs.fR? GH:T When -t&ky  Enemark and Nadine Garit* had  successfully  lit   fires  to   pass  their   campfire   test, fweiners  - and marshmallows were roasted. ' ������ ���������'.:'        ������.'���'���' v':.  Following the Sunday evening service at the. Community  Church, Mr. arid MrsT R. Boyes  of   North   Vancouver   showed  some of their collection of colored   slides   of   flowers.   The  photographs were taken mostly in their own garden by Mr.  Boyes. Mr. and Mrs. R. Boyes  are the parents of.Al Boyes cif  Port Mellon.   Another showin'g  of these pictures is anticipated.  Halfmoon Bay  BY PAT WELSH  Mrs. Richard Mosier was a  tea hour 'hostess Monday last,  honoring Mr., and JM[rs. James  Sinclair. Mrs. Mosier presided  at the beautifully appointed  tea table? Serving were Mrs.  R. Doyle, Mrs. J. Burrows,  Mrs. K. Anderson and Mrs. Q.  Edmonds.  Miss Angle Nichols of An-  drossan, Scotland bade farewell to the Sunshine Coast  when she left on Wednesday  for Montreal to sail June 12  aboard Empress of Scotland  for home. She has been the'  house guest of Mrs. G. Simpson, sr,. at Redrooffs. Her  delight in the magnificent  scenery, bright sunshine and  warm sea water of the Pacific  Coast was unbounded. She visited Victoria, Seattle and Vancouver and hopes to return in  the not too distant future.  Mr. and Mrs. George Claydon celebrated their 11th wedding anniversary on June 1  with, a family dinner at the  home of Mr. Claydon's parents,  the Frank Claydons at Redrooffs.  Mrs. A. Twiss who has been  visiting her  daughter "Mrs: P.  Craig for the past ten days has.....  left for Vancouver to visit another daughter before return-   :  ing to her home in Edmonds,  Wash.  Ms. I. Kanley .fractured the  third finger of-her right hand*  ^mm Wilson Creek  ***r !_��Vi.��pr *i  \3��s��****3j  ' -' t -3,-. ���-" i  ���*  V  BY MRS. D. ERICKSON  Barney Bing, well-known  commercial fisherman reports  good ' halibut catches from  Prince Rupert. Mrs. Bing has  been visiting her so'n's family  in Vancouver.  The Charlie Brookmans recently enjoyed a trip to Princeton with Mr. and -Mrs. Jim  Drummond  of Gibsons.  Mrs.    Alice   Batehelor   was  honored at a tea May 28 at the  Davis Bay home of Mrs. C.G.  Lucken, president of St. Hilda's  church W^A. Several friends  gathered to bid bon voyage to  Mrs. Batehelor who left May  31 for England on an extended visit with her daughter and  family,. P/O F.J. and Mrs.  Lenk, stationed in the sbutfr  of England with the Royal  Canadian Navy. A corsage of  roses and a gift,were presented  to Mrs. Batehelor,  z&z^ss&ez&iSM  SB^S^iUS*?  (Garden of-Eatin)  MRS. EVELYN FINGARSON  Social Credit candidate for  Coast-Capilano officially opened Sunshine Coast Babe Ruth  League at Pender Harbour, .  May 19. She is shown throwing out the first ball..  when shef slipped at her home  last week.  Weekenders included Miss  Marilyn Cooper. Mr. G. Nairn.  Mr. and Mrs. N. Darling, the  H. Pearsons and family, the Tr  Campbells, Mrv and Mrs: Bill  Thorn, Gerry and Chuck; the  H. Hunts and Brian; Mr. and  Mrs. Johnny Simpson, Lynn,  Bonnie and Georgie and their ���  guest Ronald Broxr  CAFE & DINING  Breakfast ���Luncheon.��� Dinners��� Fish & Chips  Wee Specialize in: I BANQUETS   _   CATERING  Spaghetti  & Chickeiil    Open every day &  or Meatballs j nife to I a.m.  WE AIM TO PLEASE  mmtmsm  ^^^^K_^^^^^___-__��^^,i^^_i_i  ^?;Tf^^^^^��S*?tT.-^;^SA^^;,itB  MONTHLY MEETING  The monthly meeting of Ro- '  berts Creek Improvement Association  will be held in   the  Legion Hall, June 11, at 8 p.m.  ,;  Members are urged to attend  as  business of the association,  will be discussed.  SOW SEWEtSI^  Phone Sephelt 7r5  ���'���'"���''        ���''���''���'.  Repairs to Outboard & In boa rd  Boat Engines  ACETYLENE & ELECTRIC WELDING  .      ./   -WRECKER;SERVICE    ''  VOLKSWAGEN & WILLYS JEEP  SALEiS & SERVICE  t:p-r  yr-* j .'-Hfi.Ahv.il  j:\v-t_  see our pfmocwmt^^ car mmmym mmm  MfTALWORK  fRfPARIMG ROOM  SPfUYINOaOOTM  25.000WATTS INFRARED  BAKE OVEN BOOTH  5s*.  HI6H-6LOSS  FACTORY* FINISH  SPECIALISTS in BODY WORK ��� WHEEL ALIGNMENT and  PAINTING  1 or 2 DAY "QUICK ACTION" SERVICE  8 a.m.  to  5 p.m.,  BODIE  COLLISIONS  LIMITED  1150 Seymour St.. Vancouver  Saturday  .:   ������8;'-v;:'-*  io 12  0    ���   9  welcome a  A long distance call used to be a rare  event. Now, most people think nothing of  calling a few hundred or a few thousand.'  miles.:. It's so easy, so quick���almost like-  being there. Your family and your friends ,���������'  / love to have you call���it gives them.  y a. very special lift to know you think  of them.  ''LOOK* HOW'LITTLE IT COSTS*  Station-to-station rates for 3 minutes  after 6 p.m. and. all day Sunday:  Victoria fo Vahcouver $ .70  Nanaimo fo Trail ' , $1.45  Vancouver to Prince George $1.35  New Westminster to Toronto $2.95  I ���B'MITIS'ik';-.fiOLV''MB'iA--. TELEPHONE COMPANY'  "'Canada's Second Largest Telephone System"  7270t3A  EVERY WEDNESDAY  LEGION HALL T8 P.;  B eche  ems  Vincent John, son of Mr.  and Mrs. Louie John has graduated from the Nanaimo Technical School in automotive engineering.    Two   other Indian  boys from up-coast reserves  have also graduated. A banquet and dance was held in  the Plaza hotel at which Mrs.  Louie was a guest in honor of  *iY.t~tJ--��-^ME����.--.M--��w-<��aa--^  COMMTIIJITIMS  '8  Sechelt Mens IVear  twiiOTi��n��tiiin��iiiiiiiiiiiMiHiiiiiiMM��iiii��inwii*miiimiiMnroMiiuHii  ' ,. ....      ...'.'���,  ���:     Congratulations  .   ��� to  BOB NORMINTON & STAFF  On the opening of the new B.CE, premises  fs's Ji  Christine and Andrew Johnston  Harry, Gladys & Violet  ! CONGRATULATIONS !  To B.C. Electric  on  Your Mbve to New Location  1.5  Sechelt  is  To welcome BC.  to it's new headquarters in growing Sechelt  her son.  Vincent  is  going  to  work at the Westview garage.  He went to  the Sechelt Residential School and was a short  stop   when    playing   baseball  with the Sechelt Firemen.  He  graduated oii his 21st birthday.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs.  Gordon Kennedy are Mrs. E. Maple  of Powell River, Mr. and Mrs.  W. Hatch and family, Vancou-  i     ver,  Mr. "M. Moseley, Mr.  R."  1     Readon and Mr. C. -Pickles, all  of Powell River.  Miss Bessie Burrell is visiting several friends in Sechelt,  including Mrs. Agne�� Engen,  Mrs. F. French and Mr. and  Mrs. J. Robinson.  Mrs. Gladys MacMillen of  Gibsons was the guest of Mrs..  F. French for a weekend visit..  Mr. and Mrs. W.B. Billingsley visited son Harry and his  Wife and family in "Vancouver.  The children miss Sechelt and  their friends and will be Here  this summer. _  Mr. and Mrs. W.B. Billingsley had as a guest Miss Edith  Geisbrech andT, sister Mrs. B.  Harse of Vancouver who found  Sechelt much changed since  their last visit.  Mrs. Gordon Potts is in Victoria visiting her relatives.  A, social evening sponsored  by the De Pencier evening circle was not as well attended  as usual, as people weijjj_T busy  with their gardens. Mrs. TElsie  Johnson won the door T prize  and also the contest prize,.  The last meeting of the De  Pencier circle  for   the season  was held at the home of the  vice-president,    Mrs^    Gordon  KennedyT  Present   were Mrs.  T. Lamb; Mrs.T J. Toynbee, MrsT  ���Et-B. Gordon, Mrs. C. iPoteet,  Mrs. T. Duffy, Mrs. D. Clayton,  Mrs.  H.  Newton  and Mrs. S.  McKenzie. The meeting learned  there was an enrollment of 80  pupils  in: Sunday School but  attendance with the comiiig of  warm weather has fallen off.  The Sunday School picnic is in  the offing and should be a good  one this year.  The L.A. Legion, convention  at Nanaimo' will see Mrs.  French, Mrs. D. Erickson, Mrs.  J. Peterson and Mrs. 1. Biggs  representing Sechelt L.A, 140,  Mr. and Mrs. James Tinson  and baby, late of Hong Kong  are "visiting their aunt and  uncle, Mr.; and Mrs. W. J,  Mayne.  Bill Scott and Doug *Bla'ck  of Vancouver are staying with  Mr. and Mrs. French,  The yacht, Show Girl of Tacoma was the first American  yacht to visit Pender Harbour  this year. Before the season  ends in September about 900  American boats will have called. They come from as far  south as Los Angeles ahd San  Francisco and spend from one  day to three, weeks in the Harbour.  Including the 25 or 30 charter boats that call, they bring  about 7,000 visitors here each  summer. They spend their  time fishing or just cruising  around. Many make trips to  Louise Inlet while others go as  far, north at Tobe Inlet.  The American visitors have  jquite an effect on the economy,  of Pender Harbour for they  buy meats and groceries, vegetables, souveniers, picture  post-cards, besides gas and; oil.  When one considers that nothing is done to induce these people to come andv nothing is  done for them, one wonders  what effect a little effort  would have if they were made  more welcome.  identical  gowns  of pale  blue  organdy.  Best man was Mr. Allan  Jackson, groom's brother.  Ushers were Mr. Stan Tyson  and Mr. Johnny Hicks.  Soloist was Mrs. Barbara  D'Aoust, bride's sister-in-law,  singing Ave Maria.  Reception' was in the Gibsons Legion Hall with Mr.  Mike Jackson acting as master of ceremonies and Mr,. Rae  Kruse proposed the toast to  the bride. ,  Miss Fran Lymer caught tlie  brides bouquet.  The bride wore a pink tweed  suit with pink and white accessories for her going away  outfit. ,      '  .  After their honeymoon trip  to the United States the couple  will live in Davis Bay...  Several relatives and friends  of both families came from  Vancouver for tlie occasion.  Coast News, June 6, 1957.    9  CONGRATULATIONS  from  S  ?p<>*SS^_^S%a_*__^-r��3��_^^T:;2-_-^��^^  <     JACKSON ��� D'AOUST  '���-  St.  Mary's Catholic Church  at Gibsons was the setting for  ;the April 27th wedding pf Sylvia Mary,   eldest daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. V.C, D'Aoust and  .Philip   Scott  Jackson,   son  of  Mrs. L.S. Jackson and the late  Mr. L.S. Jackson.  Rev. Father  Kenny officiated,  ,-..  The   bride   chose   a y white  gown of lace and   tulle  over  taffeta.    The bodice   was  embroidered in mother of pearl  With  the same motif  on   the  Jace inserts of the skirt.   The  fingertip jacket was of lace. A  crown   of   pearls   and   rhine-  stones held her fingertip veil.  She carried red rose buds and  white stephonatis..  Miss Lorraine D'Aoust, the  bride's, sister, was maid of honor, wearing a blue gown of net  ���over taffeta. Bridesmatron and  'bridesmaid Mrs. Sue Tyson  and Miss Doreen Hough wore  identical gowns of pink net  over taffeta. Junior bridesmaid  Miss Marion D'Aoust and flow-  er girl Miss Pam Jackson wore  ii  CONGRATULATIONS  To B.C. ELECTRIC  from  SOLNIK SERVICE STATION  B.C. Electric  For your part in progress  THE   PENINSULA  , s  And your move to the New  SECHELT   TRANSPORT    DEPOT  CONGRATULATIONS  *P%O0t   *&���Mfy4,   'DtUty  0  Congratulations  To the B.C. Electric  v  Bob Norminton & Staff  on  The.Move to New & Modern Offices  - ...    "* '���"'���''       ' : .* .*���'.  The S. M. Transport Depot  Parker's Hardware  t^-��S3^^5*^7rKM^__*S^7:*Si��tfS^7r'K^KE5*7ri��3^K��SW^  ��� Man, You're Crazy  am  Can well be congratulated  on it's move into new &nd  Commodious premises.  Wfe are^pIeaSfed w�� were able  r.���<,-A..* :  ������������: ....-'    {��� ,    . .   v ��������� /.-���.     ..  to make this move possible.  Ltd.  BY ELLEN DONAGHAN  Best wishes are extended to  Lee Roberts who has taken  ovejr the garage and service station business of Alex Anderson. It is worthy of note that  Lee is the great-great-grandson  of the original Roberts of Roberts Creek. We are informed  that Alex intends to' improve  his cribb&ge, prowess,, having  been fortunate enough Vto have  ��� received a few lessons from  the North American champion  who, for reasons of modesty,  shall be nameless,    y  Guests for the past week at  the home of Capt arid MrsyA.  E. White have been Mr", ahd  Mrs. Clare White.of Victoria  who are en route to an extended trip to Toronto and New  .York/ .     y _..  Hoh. James Sincliair; and  Mrs. Sinclair spent last Monday at the home of the tatter's  mother, Mrs. Rose Bernard,  Beach Aye. -.,���*.  ��� Mrs. Elsie Nixon of North  Vancouver spent the weekend  at the home of' her son and  daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.  A.J. Nixon, Lower road.  Mrs; J.E: Holden, former  resident of Roberts Creek, her  daughter, Mrs. BlW; Whitaker  and friend were recent visitors.  Enjoying a short vacation at  their summer home at the  Creek were Mrs. C. Hilchie,  her son and two school friends.  Guest at the home of Mrs.  E.M.cHail for a few days was  Mrs. Jack Allen of Vancouver,  another former resident- While  here, Mrs. Allen enjoyed meeting several of her old friends  and regrets not being able .to  visit some others. Also visiting MfsT Hall were her brother andsister-in-law*, Mr. and  Mrs.   A.J.   Horton   from   Ke-  Forget your, agel Thousands are peppy at 70.  Try pepping up" with Ostrex. Contains tonic  lor weak, rundown feeling due solely to  bodys 1qck of iron which many men and  women call "old." Try Ostrex Tonic Tablets  for pep, younger feeling, this very day. New  get acquainted" size only 60c. For sale at  Ul drug stores everywhere.  Sechelt Motor Transport  Welcomes  B.C. Electric Staff  the Modern Offices in  the new Sechelt Depot A  s**^W5f*^iiw5^<  s^UisSS^S^Uj-^SlBfe^r^^^wAi^i'^iSBKS^-^^  fer Si^EW/rYSSiJ  ome  Gibsons businesses join the rest of the  Peninsula in congratulating B.CE. on its  inove into larger and more up-to-date premises  Gibsons Hardware Ltd,  MacLean Shoe Store  Howe Sound 5 & 10 Store  John Wood Hardware  N. Richard McKibbin, Insurance      Thriftee Stores  Gibsons S & S Service Station  (Connor   and   Crowhurst)  Sylvia's Handy Store  Totejm Realty  Marine Men's Wear  Gibsons Building Supply  George Hill Machine Shop  Gibsons Meat Market  Lang's Drug Store  ^i.lowna.,-'  wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmimmzz  mmmmmmm^  WE ARE  if m  . TOS  our Present Location on Cowrie Street  aeious New Offices on Wharf Road  Postal address unchanged: P.O. Box 159, Sechelt  Phone Number unchanged: Sechelt 100 10 Coast News, June 6, 1957.  The first two weeks of the  Mid-Peninsula Senior B Softball league have been completed. The action has been hard  and fast while the form shown  by the teams has been excellent for so early in the season.  The only thing missing is the  fans. Come oh people and support your team! They are playing for your pleasure.  PERCY  THE  PUNK  Bud forgot his SCOTT-AT-  WATER OUTBOARD that he  bought f!rom  PENINSULA LOGGING  SUPPLY LTD.  Sechelt 11  Wilson Creek and Firemen  have jumped into an early lead  with four wins apiece. Second  is 'Port Mellon with two wins  while Sechelt is in last place.  On May 28, ,Wilson Creek  and Firemen battled it out hit  for hit with Firemen edging  Wilson Creek 14 to 13. The  game featured  23 hits in all.  Thursday evening, Port Mellon had tilings its own way  picking up an easy nine hit, 7  to 1 victory. The jinx on the  Wiren boys showed up again  as Randy suffered a deep gash  over his right eye after a collision at second base. Jack suffered a broken leg in a previous game against ��� Wilson  Creek and will miss the rest of  the season.  Firemen humbled Port Mellon 11 to 9 Sunday evening.  Frank Girard pitched a steady  game but when a Port Mellon  rally started in the top of the  ninth, veteran Norm MacKay  came in and took care of the  next three batters. Bill Nichols returned from Vancouver  to play a firey game at third  base for Port Mellon.  An improved Sechelt team  lost a close one to Wilson Creek  by the score of 4 to 3.  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC   PHYSICIAN  Gower Point Rd.  R R-1 Gibsons, B. C.        .  By Appointment Only  Phone 172W  mk���T���iMf ~~~���aaii���"���i  DAVE'S  and Heatin  Live Modern? Change to Modern.Plumbing!  Pressure  Systems and Septic Tanks  Phone Sechelt 168  A  NNIVERSARY  DANCE  Pender Harbour  Community, Club  Fri. June 14, 10.30 p.m.  .  ADMISSION S1.50  Spot prizes and refreshments  We handle a complete  lins of cabinet hardware  and materials.  See the new  Amerock Contern  porary Line Hard  ware  Let us show you new methods and materials on  Cabinet work  Aluminum items of all types  ARBORITE ��� MASONITE - LINO  Use Our I. B. C. Payment Plan  Gibsons Building Supply Ltd.  Phone Gibsons 53  :*���:���:���:���������'  j mmmmx,  Follow The Black Ball Flag!  FASTEST ACROSS THE STRAIT  VANCOUVER-NANAIMO  FERRIES LEAVE EVERY TWO HOURS ON THE  EVEN HOUR, 6 A.M.-MIDNIGHT,  FROM, BOTH HORSESHOE BAY AND NANAIMO  IV. of 6 am, 8,10,12 noon, 2 pm, 4,6,8,10,12 mid.  (Daylight Saving Time)  Black Ball Vancouver City ferry terminal is at Horseshoe  Bay, West Vancouver, minutes from downtown Vancouver  via Georgia Street, Lions Gate Bridge and West Shore Drive.  Reservations NOT Needed  Passengers���Automobiles���Trucks  Hospital drive Pay ng  With a few of the volunteer   ' ��� ��  With a few of the volunteer  canvessers reported as having  completed their work and more  yet to come, the total collected to date for the St. Mary's  [Hospital Society, from all  parts of the Sunshine Coast  stands at $1,822.75, a figure  considered gratifying by the  hospital board* of trustees.  The big companies'; opera! ing T  in the hospital area on the pen-T|  insula  have been   approached |  and the first cheques are ar-  riving.   'This   week   contributions from that  source   came  from Seymour Sawmills/ Vancouver Granite and Parker &  Sim Electric of Sechelt. "A par-'  tial report from Ian Woodburn  who is canvassing in the Cfuii-  boat Bay and East Garden Bay  area     included     contributions,  from H.  Insley,   C.  Remmemj  E.   Lorentzen,   P.   Trappdt,   S.:  Bowdler and I.  Woodburn,.   A  contribution  was  received   di-T  rect from H. McCallum.  There is no open check' on  ' defence spending, something  ,f which the Conservative party  ���'���I has sought to have jmpTlement-  I ed at Ottawa for some tiiheyW.  to see that Canada returned to  responsible government ' and  that such things as the closure  on parliamentary debates be  removed. Mr. Sinclair had defended the closure and Mr.  Payne was not sure the public  wanted it that way.  In the housing field he urged  low : government sponsored  loans and suggested something  should be done towards helping out finances at the municipal level with low cost loans.  Elphinstone Order of De Molay  IH. Payne, Cqast-Capilario Con-  May d  Pend  er  ay at  Harbi  seryative, candidate in the fed  eral    election    said   Saturday  night   at   a   meeting   in   the  I School Hall.  :$ Mr. Payne's speech -was one  I pf the most solid given in these  :|-parts and deserved a larger au-  % dience than he had. However  | 20 or niore persons heard a  �� speaker who spoke with con-  J viction.  I     Mr. Payne' did not think too  llymuch of the idea of 'develop-.'  *| ing Squamish as a seaport. Ra-  ;| ther he thought North Vancou-  ���| yer    should   have    deep    sea  **! wharfage   because   transportation, costs of goods to be trans-;  T;|;shipped   -at   Squamish   would  Tf raise costs generally. .T  T|^   He urged election of a Cbn-  T$ seryatiye   government   in   Gt-  \Q EJ T ^1 *a���a ij* ord^c ^hai a new ?��P^*T  .-.:.:,. M*f' yTf couldbe tfekeri on national* af-*  May    Day    celebrations    in^f fairs.  On the immigration pol-  Pender Harbour were held atM.icy; which he did no* rate very ;  *^y|^iigh, he said it should be one  crowd watched   the   crowning"lient method. AX----  of the May Queen and the vary#   Mr. Payne said he' followed  ious sports events. .   Ti)| John Diefenbaker,  his leader,  This year the May Day com^ y|because he rated as a man with  mittee    combined    with     the^fcourage and brilliance and was  school t0 make it one big event X ^dedicated to the: cause of Can-  This paid off in the, large at^^ada.   One- of the major fights? ���  tendance  and enthusiasm.      ^ T|6f the Conservative -party was  In the morning, school sports ,?  were run off and at one o'clock  the   coronation -of   the   May  Queen took place.   John : Had-T4.  dock was master of ceremonies:T:Tf:-.;. _...,.   v     *-,,  . v- ������-  Retiring May Queen Miss San-#+.In las* ���?elLs :story on oper-  dar Lorentzen placed the crown-*01^ ��f fe *>ir Committee  on Miss Sharon Davis, Queen- ������*hVn^t?r of 15 percent of pro-,  elect, whose court included T^eeds f^om a hm^�� concession  Linda Malcolm, Carseh Graves, ��ame ou^wrong way. It should  Jessie Schoular - and Eileen TPave read the 15 percent would  Goldrup as attendants; Cathy- *e talc.e11 h? the Kiwanis club  Mackay, Clara Donley,/VipletTlf��rexpensesand not 15 Per"  Ackroyd,  Joan Klein-and Jan-  ES  PRIZES  GOOD MUSIC  ADMISSION 1.0ft  Madeira   Park   under ��� brightsP i  sunny skies; An unusually large;  Graduation  Elphinstone Senior High School  * High School Auditorium  Friday, June 7 - 8 p.m  EVERYONE CORDIALLY INVITED  m  <^&&&<?^S&^&i;i&$ss  Oops! Sorry!     Now on display at  U HARDWARE,  0    APPLIANCES  ice ' Lee  as  flower  girl's;'- and -  Billy Duncan as a page boy.'iT  Queen   Sharon  thankeoV^her ^  subjects for the honor bestow- T  ed upon her. A beautifully ex^-  ecuted May Pole dance followed in which over 100 children  took part.   This was the highlight of the program and' the  teachers and  pupils alike  de^  serve   great    credit   for   thisv  beautiful display. y-v ���.'.���.:>*���       T" v  X  In    the   evening   the   May X  dance took place at the Com-...  niunity hall.i .'���������������  cent" to the Fair Committee.  However that situation has  been changed and now the Kiwanis are putting on a Bingo  ,ytnghtTwith the entire proceeds  }$gmngto .the Fair Committee.  ; So the 15 percent can now rest  ���.in peace.* .  MECHANIC  TCah be hired part time  Kelly ��� SecHelt 44-G  %   A new selection of fine China  9   Every day cups and saucers  as low as QQ cents  0   Decorated   cups,   mugs and ashtrays  for Father's Day  SUPPORT YOUR BOY SCOUT DRIVE FOR FUNDS  t^*-'_i_-fi'~^*'!?3_i_--_-^.T:?*s��aa��S^^?:^3a��s^  rightman  in  right job  LOUIS ST. LAURENT sees [for Canada's future  an exciting adventure of national development. . .  to provide here in this rich land a more abundant  life for all our people;  Under his leadership, our population has increased .oyer 25 per cent. ..a million new homes  have been built... our standard of living is higher  i.. and national developments underlay will bring  great benefits to every part of our land.  Above all, Louis St. Laurent knows and  understands the needs of our people. The Government he leads has provided greater social protection to the Canadian people . . , social security  benefits have been increased.... . federal legislation for a nation-wide system of hospital insurance, has been proclaimed.  Canada's    progress    shows    that   Louis,    St.*  Laurent is thei^ right man in the right job; Voter1  for.,*��� your Liberal ^candidate and keep Louis' St.  Laurent at work helping to create a better life  for all Canadians.  / ���  For a greater Canada...for tomorrow's opirorturiities...  IPBiliBilill  Inserted by NATIONAL LIBERAL FEDERATION


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