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Coast News Aug 1, 1957

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 Provincial  Li bra ry,  Victoria, B. c.  Just Fine Food  DANNY'S  DINING   ROOM  Photoe Gibsons 140  ...... -i- .  SERVING  THE  GROWING  SUNSHINE  COAST  Published in Gibsons^.BTC^ Volume U      Number 31, August 1,  1957.  Shop and Compare  SYLVIA'S  The handiest  store  in  Town  Open daily ��� 8 a.m. to Midnight  A. E. Ritchey, chairman of Gibsons Village Commission, will officially open the Sunshine Coast>  Fall    Fair,    Aug. 16 with ceremonies commencing iat 6:30 p.m.  The official opening will be cli-  l,   nuaxed with the cutting of a ribbon across: the, door of the School  :!----'H^T.W"''theTFair- Qu^en, yet to  y be selected.       y  This was announced at Monday night's meeting of. the Sun-  ^hine- Coast T^ir committee iti  the Parish HaU when; some 16  membeirs of the committee thresh  ed over late details of the two-  day dEairT Willitm Haley was  chairman during the absence of  Roy Maylea. who heads the Fair  -committee. -  The   school  exhibit  this year  is    ejcpeicitejd; toTbe another put*  ifcanding    event as last year the  judges   foundT difficulty  in   set- .  tling on. the top winners because  the quality of (rthe /ehtries were  such their job was diffiolijit and  in: some cases  the idea' of  two  first prizes was suggested.  Old-time pictures of residents  would be appreciated not as an  exhibit biit as an attraction with  the"    possibility     of a guessing  game to see who can pick out the  largest number they know. Pictures should be referred to Mrs.  M.   LeFeuvre,   the secretary   of  the committee or brought to Tho  Coast News, .where they will be  turned over to the committee.  Persons, desiring entry blanks  or copies of the I��air book do-  tailing the various classes of en-  , tries /and other information can        FuneraL   service. waiS ;held  obtain  them" from   fair commit-    juiy 22 for Cyril Allan Clark-  tee     members  or at The Coast -\ son, 52, long time resident of  News, where entry blanks can be    the Sechelt 'Peninsula.  The accident record of Canadian Forest Products Port Melius not too good with "the total  Ion pulp mill so far this year  standing at six, C.B. Davies,  manager* of the mill informed  some 60 persons at the first  semi-annual safety dinner in  the mill cafeteria.  .Standing of tlie. mill teams  'at the end of the half-year saw  G team leading with ; 1723  points'and E crew second with  Note for  merchants  "Commercial exhibits are  .needed" to help make the Sunshine/Coast Fall Fair, a success  Roy Malyea, chairman of the  fair cphimittee says. Two years  ago' the fair-had a good display  of commercial exhibits and last  year there were* not so many.  "We hope to have a good display this /year; ?*"���* urge" all  merchants interested to get in  touch with, members of the fair  committee or phone 95F, where  Mrs. LieFeuvre,^ the committee  secretary, will help them," Mr.  Malyea says. A. good display  not only advertises the exhibitors but "adds to the general' attractiveness of the fair and  draws more people thus increasing the advertising power  of the exhibits, he added  eer, wine  forthmeals  t The Sunshine Coast now has  .a dining room which serves  beer and wine with meals.  y The'Calypso Room at Sechelt  was granted a licence this week  v|to serve beer and wine with  hieals,  V In compliance with the liquor act, beer and wine will be  Served  only   with   food.    You  1715 point��. , At', the end of the"-  first quarter the standing was  G crew, 1690 points and A  crew 1584. All teams will be  making a strong effort to help  finish the year without further  mishap. T  Speakers following  Mr. Da-   - ,      , .    ,      , ,. .  vief: included   Sig   Peterson,:VPay n0t just order^a drmk  electrical superihtehdarit/>who  said that 90 percent of the suggestions offered for elimination..i.;-j!  of accidentsTdealt;withmecbian*j;l%i  ical   mattersT Tbirt/T practicaU|p��  nothingywas ��� mentioned -i&Qut|  the human element  "Affer.-Tt#o;v'ye��^  our best to -get th^/rightTjatti-M'  tude towards * safety TweT /haye^|-  six accidents. Why?y,We/,haV-e|y  to get the answer and we; wili||;;  have to be tough on those diS^K  l-A**-*  regarding,  said. .-/.  safety  rules,"   he*  Wilson Creek ���climaxed a  month-long drive Tuesday night  when they beat Gibsons Firemen 6-5 at Wilson Creek to  take over first place in the Mid-  'Peninsula 'Softball Leagues-  John Clayton needed help  from Ralph Noble in pitching  Wilson Creek into a slim half-  game . lead over the Firemen  who. had been riding along on  top of the league for most of  the season.  * The" only other5 winner this  week was the weather as rain  curtailed all action except the  Tuesday game. ���/-,  Although Port Mellon can do  no better than-rtoish third, they *  appear to be the team holding  the key to ~ the championship.  Wilson Creek must face them  three more times, twice at Port  - . Joe Q'Brien, mechanical fore-^T;  . man said  95'������ percent/ of accjr^i/  jdents, were the result of hurnan|||  i"allurey therefore  the r. pi^temy^  was/ concerned with, the."IwimanTf^  .element.  "They only z thing  vveyl  can do,!': Mr. O'Brien sa'id, ?'isTTt   ���"���' '      "   'V-'*?*���  Accident  is verdict  deposited  to be turned over  the Fair executive.  to  Suggestion  i^op|SQsea.yy  X Sechelt Village Commission  has declared itself to be opposed to the Provincial Government's plan for appointing, travelling magistrates.' - .  : Meeting July 17, the commission gave full support to a resolution from the Fraser Valley  Municipal Associia^on asking  the government to reconsider  their decision on travelling magistrates.-/ x.y.Xyx-xx.r.y ...  ; Peninsula Contractors will  be informed that they b^oke  the builder's by-law when they  . moved the former bus depot  without first obtaining a moving permit..  Accounts payable totalling  $169.57 were passed for payment. A new Garbage Collection and Disposal contract will  be drawn up in favor of Mr. S.  Waters, terms to be the same  as the expired contract,.  reSi  T Members- of the Sunshine  Coast KiwanisT/Glub are putting  ithe finishing -touches y on pre-.  p/aratiphs/:fOr the opening Sun-  day of their camp for crippled  (children at Wonderland Camp,  TV^ilson Creek:  Kerrisdale Boys/ Band will  &ome up from Vancouver for  ..the opening ceremonies which  are open to the public.  .-The camp, first of its kind  ���in B.C. will house 27 B.C. crip*-  pled children *frpm Aug. 4 to  .'sept.'4;y-.t'.-: yyzy.:-  Mr. Clarkson died at the  wheel of his .car near Halfmoon  Bay, July 19.  Canon TH.U. Oswald conduct-  edthe service at St. Bartholo-  mew!s Anglican Church in Gibsons. Burial was at Seaview  Cemetery. T  y; Mr..Glarkispn.was born in St.  Boniface, Man, and canie to  B.CT in 19.09 and a short time  later came to the peninsula.  .  Mr. Clarkson worked, as a  sawyer at saw mills in Vancouver and was employed as a  sawyer by Porpoise Bay mill at  the time of his death,.  Pallbearers at the funeral  were L.H. Buckley, Ernie Ulon-  ska, Herb Stockwell, Bob Dou-  ley and Roy and Jim Burton.  He is survived by his wife,  Jacqueline and - a daughter.  Lorna. v  An inquests ury decided Monday  iat  Sechelt  that  Clarkson  died of injuries suffered in an  automobile accident on the Sun  shine Coast Highway July  19.  Vancouver City* Pathologist,  T.R. Harmon told the jury that  Clarkson had suffered a slight  heart attack shortly before his  death.  The jury concluded that  Clarkson's car went out of control when he momentarily -lost  'consciousness. -T  -' Clarkson was alone in * the  car when it plunged off the  road, and struck a tree near  Bargain Harbour. i: ���  tp work on- the individual mindT^  but people doynotJ Jearn^lunj ,  t^ilyTrYSupjerjiiisors"must be exy|i/  amplGs" fpf;th$ men \to  wqrfe||:  - -'by. vTlJnlesSyay tnan--' ieei&;: inr$i$0��  heart that it is'^y^rypne^s/ |qb T|T  weywill not ^etyery far in,/ac- ��T  ^id^tTprevention,", he -said. ciJ   |^  ^ Tom i^ni^;C.F.P.T assistant y  safety - directoir  after   reyiewr XX.  frig 'the milJ's, position in.;^he  accident tabuiatlon/asiced.y^  happened to the 1955-56 jfprhiu-   jf  la used when it raised the mill f  from the' bottom to tlie top and  won the pennant for th^ye^r: y  It was a good formula, he s^d, T-i  and mill employees should get 1  back  to^lt:'asT^''qul^kly-.';a^sT:���'pds-  sibie.    ���".".-���'   ,: y'"::--'X"Z^y-y/.,\  James   Munro,. president .of |  Local    197    hoped    the.  men  would .lmakevTthe;'T������mi^^^a���T'i;safei  place ih:3ivl^H^pZ--w  Mr/'HollisTshowed two films'  one on logging equipment from  the pre-oxen days to the present day and the\bther on how  not to handle, moving equipment.   Both were entertaining.  First aid certificates were  presented Joe Bareuther, W.  Booth, John Daun, A. Boges,  R. Finley, Ken Gallier, Les  Hempsall, Roy Jaeger, Alex  King, Geoff . Leigh, Wayne  Swartz, Jack Wiren, Frank  Pantolas and James. Thomson.  Mellon while the Firemen plsEp?  them once.  This  leafes Port   Mellon ifc  an excellent  position to  play  the role of spoilers in decidiDgg  who will represent this league-  in the Senior B playdowns.  Here is a list of the more ins-  portant games remaining im  the schedule.  Aug. 1  ��� Wilson Creek ^  Port Mellon, (rained but July  28); Aug.: 4 ��� Firemen at Port'  Mellon; Aug. 6 ��� Firemen 3��  Wilson Creek,  and Aug.  8 ���  Wilson. Creek at 'Port Mellon,  Here are the league stanE-  ings as of July 30: -   ��� ���  Won  XroS  Wilson Creek  14  . f4  Firemen  14  ' r5  Port Mellon  7   '  TS  Sechelt  2  35..  asoline octane rating  >fdol!  A  warning  A mass of flame and smoke  leaping into the air over Porpoise Bay on Wed. July 23  brought out the two trucks of  400 watch  jajopies race  Attendance is soaring at jalopy races at the West Sechelt  track. '. , iXZyZyx-yy... .X ���  Saturday's record: crowd of  more thany400;/saw-the best  day of racing since it began oh  the peninsula five -weeks  ago.  Sechelt:Jalopy Club members  are adding to the grandstand  as "fast as they, can but tiiey  are unable to provide seats as  fast as they are taken. ���  The "Powder Puff" race for  women drivers still seems to  be the most popular event -of  every racing* day.  Anyone wishing to  join the  ./Tclub/should-"attenli-;a:club meet-  / ing  at  7. p m r-Friday: at   the  yhome; of /TommyyCrbzier, Por-  / poise Bay. /'T-'^V/y//'  Here are the; winners of Saturday's races: y.TT v   .:.'���.  First race, ^leasidp/Inn with  Danny Bergnach driving; second race, Calypso /Room with  Roy Trites driving; third race,  independent car driven by  Tom Crpzier; fourth race (Powder Puff), Calypso Room with,  Muriel. McKinnell driving; fifth  race,  Calypso Room with Roy  the    Sechelt   Volunteer    Fire   ^Trites driving, sixth race, inde-  UNIJSyAL; CATCH T/y  While fisliin^: ;n^r Gospel  ���rock, Mr. A. Gratton of Gibsons  *aught a spring salmon. He play-  Jed it for ai while, then had some  ���difficulty in bringing it in. When,  .he did manage . to geti.; his fish;,  to the boat he found that a large;*  cod     had almost swallowed the  salmon.   Before   he was able to    they plan to burn  Dept. and a lot of citizens. The  fife was at the municipal garbage dump. Mr. SyWaters,Tth��y  rgarbage collector,! said, he had.  ���a permit to set the fire.y   ;   -  X -The Brementhpyght;the size/  of   thev blaze   warranted  that  they  stay  on  watch,   so  they  turned  on the fire .hoses, and  wet the trees and bush around  the .fire area, as well as dousing the fire itJself..    -    ���       A  The firemen request that in  future anyone with a fire permit notify them   of  the  time  If it is to be  pendent  Crozief.  car * driven   by   Tom  gaff the cod it gave a lunge. Mr.  Gratton got the salmon but the:  cod: got away^ T ���  a large fire, they will be glad  to stand by, since bush fires  are a danger to the community  and loggers.  AIRPORT DONORS  y; With a;fuhd; f6r the building  of an/ airportroh the/peninsuia  half-way to its goal, prospects  of the Sunshine Coast having  'an airstrip look good.  Elphinstone ^Aero Club report a total pf $500 in cash and  $1,000 in pledged machinery,  fuel and labour has been received.        T     -  Latest donors to the airport  fund are Enemark Logging Co.  Ltd., Port Mellon, $200 and use  of a cat for a week; Shell Oil  Co., Gibsons; Eric Inglis, Gibsons and Bob Nimmo, Gibsons.  ...Wgl^rW^  yCariadiahs who want to drive  the more powerful cars of the  future must be prepared to pay  more  for higher  octane  gasolines, the .imperial Oil Review  warns in its August issue.  -  'The article, entitled "They're  Putting tlie Squeeze on Gasoline,"  sees little likelihood of  any letup in the trend toward  more ana more power. Instead  it/forseesVa stepping up of the  already . trenieiidous    research  program and heavy capital outlay needed to increase gasoline  quality .fast   enough   to   keep  pace with auto engine requirements.  ��� Since 1946, .says the Review  .Imperial hap spent $70' millions  on gasoline quality improvement. The company expects to  .spend close tp.$50:millions over  the next six years for the sole  purpose of raising octane num-~  bers/ -.. .-,���'������/".:    v  The problem grows more  complex with each increase in  octane number,' for it costis  three to four times as much.to  add one octane point at today's  . level ���';��� in the high 90's ���as  it did when gasoline was at the  84-octane mark.  Compression ratios are now  rising.by, about half a point a  year as auto manufacturers re-  isppnd . to .public / demand for  cars with faster get-away, better ; pick-up, power steering,  power-brakes, automatic transmissions, and other luxury  equipment that drains away ad-  <led horsepower. At present  octane levels, every half-point  increase in compression calls  for a further lV^-point increase  in octane number.  'XToday's cars, according to  the Review, would knock "like  old jalopies" if they tried to  run on 1947 gasoline. At that  time the national average in  Canada for premium gasoline  was 84,7; octane ������ four points  less than the average today for  regular grades^: '   x  ���Back Tin 1938 the average  compression ratio for a car engine-twas 6.3 to 1: and horsepower, 113. But after 1953 the  emphasis, was on more power.  Horsepower leaped ahead to ah  average 207 and average compression ratios to 8.5 to 1 -���  arid the oil industry was caught  in the "squeeze" for higher  qu^ityo gasoline.  "It hajs been said that the  rise in compression ratios has  beenYin response to public demand and that the public xaa  still buy low compression cars  if', it ^wishes," the article says.  "To this, oil company officials  add that those- who do prefer  the high-compression cars must  be prepared to pay more for  the higher-octane gasoline their  engines demand."  It adds that whereas it was  possible a few years ago tQ install refinery equipment which  would increase^ both the yield  and the quality' of gasoline, the  most modern equipment for increasing quality actually reduce^ /yield, and the greater  the quality increase, the lower  the yield., ���'....,       -  y NAME SOUGHT  * The; Coast News staff, is' on  the lookout for the person who  calls himself "Reincarnated."  -��^ That was the, name signed at  the bottom of a letter which  arrived at the Coast News this  week"��� a letter which the  Coast. New? will /gladly print  if the writer would identify  himself to the publisher.  H'A. McCall  pioneer dies  Funeral service was held  July 24 for Gibsons pioneer  Hector Arthur McCall.'  Mr.   McCall,   66,   who  -had-  lived in this area nearly all .his  life,  died   July   22   at  Pender  Harbour.  Canon H.U. Oswald .conducted the service at Madeira Park  Hall. Burial was in the veteran's section of Seaview Cemetery/  Mr. McCall was born in Van-,  couver and came to Gibsons  just before the turn of the century. His family lived in the  Manning place which stood on  the site of what is now the  Irwin Motel. <  Before Mr McCall was born  his parents had ,camped just  west-'of what is nbw Seaview  Cemetery. :.  His brother Arthur, who  died about 10 years ago, married Haddie Gibson, the only  living child of the original Gibson family.  Mr. McCall attended school  in Gibsons and later went overseas during the First World  War.' . '  As a stationary steam engin- ..-  eer he worked at many logging  camps on the peninsula.  He is survived by his wife;  a   son,   Arthur,   of  Squamish*  and   a   daughter,   Eleanor,   of  Den man Island.  Band of 50  will play  A band concert: ^hich wiE  attract*hundreds of people wil��  be held Sunday afternoon^conar*.  mencing at; 3 o'clock in TKiiis*  men Park, Gower Road.  There   will   be   a   Salvaticaa.  Army .band numbering 50'ani��  a  chorister   group  numbering  50   also,   taking   part   inr this  event which will- be the first  time a group  of this size has  ever performed in this area.  The band and choristers are  . at present at the Salation Army  camp.   near..Langdale    where,  some bandsmen are taking ret-'  freisher. courses and others are  improvingT their  technique ;' CRf  breaking in as beginners.       *���  Arrangements   for   the   cobc  cert were  made.by  Dick M&*  Kibbiil   in / consultation   wit^  Major H.  Roberts, camp  conor  -^mandant-at Liangdale -and Caji~..-  tain H. Rawlins, Salation Ariny,  music director from Torbn toi  Transportation  of   the  banS  - and   choristers from  Langdale  camp to Gibsons will be made  through courtesy of SMT whicls.  hae arranged for - con vey ing tlie  party from camp and back to  camp by  five o'clock   Sunday  evening.        :' /  it is expected there will be  community singing of weJfr  known hymns sQ those attencfc-  'irig are urged to get their yolr- .  ces in trim in order to oufc��  sing the 50 choristers.  A  silver   collection will be  taken.  The band concert will depeng  on the state of the weather.  Ii it rains ��� no band concert  The band will be giving: its  annual concert Saturday night  in the Salvation Army Hall ore  the camp grounds at Langdale.  This event was attended ��� last  year by quite a number of persons from Gibsons area : to the  point where the hall Was filled,  an  Ho  3tS  r  nes  Sechelt Board of Trade' ait;  unhappy with Department''Z'.dt  Public Works plans for recpn-  s*ruction, of parts of Porpoise  Bay wharf..  Plans call for two 50 ft. lonff  , floats  and   two  1.00   foot long  floats to be destroyed but the  board thinks differently.  They propose that the removed-floats be used ih future  for airplanes only, rather tliait  -be demolished,.   .,''.,''.'. "\'"  ���Plans call for two 10 foot  by 103 foot pontoon, floats, an��,  one 10 foot by  120 foot "float.  The 4 foot by 36 fdot'timber  gangway is not considered'by  the Board of Trade to be adequate, . y '.'" 'yX  , The members contend .\tha��  this 4 foot width will ;ndt!,accommodate logging 'equipmeaSC  which should be the first cpnb-  sideration in this logging conir  munity.  The matter has not been settled, yet.  ���    BINGO!   BINGO!  Bingo fans at last Thursday's  Kiwanis Bingo at the Schodg  Hall were a generous lot. They  took home none of fhe big prizes, leaving them all to be woel  this week.  You get your chance to pScfe  \ip some of the money this ang  every Thursday night. zvd%  ���\  Published by Secheli 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 ihe B.C. division of C.W.N.A.  Member B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau  Vancouver office ��� 210 Dominion Bldg.,  Telephone PAcific 7557  iitethorized Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Stales of Subscription: 12 mos., $2.50; 6 mos., $1,50? 3 mos., $1.00  Wmted States and Foreign, $3.00 per year. 5c per copy.  The Sunshine Coast Fall Fair needs help!  Why? Because most of the work has fallen on the shoul-  sfeis of a few, who year after year have been diligent in their  esHorts to provide people of the Sunshine Coast with an annual  a&ars regarded by many people in summer and fall fair circles as  i&eing one of the best organized smaller fairs in British Columbia.  The next question which should be asked is this: Will- the'  JEair die a natural death in a couple of years or will some new  H*tood help out and see it continued?  The present core of hard workers has been doing its job  ^sr years and its members are not getting younger by so doing.  The time has come when the younger element should be taking  an interest.  By younger element the age from 30 on is meant.  What hope is there of the Fair committee having some help  iMs year and for future years? Well ���- that depends on the'pub-  r*S�� spiritedness of Sunshine Coast people living all the way from  TBwt Mellon- to Pender Harbour, because the Fair is representative of the entire Sunshine Coast community.  It is generally' known that Sunshine Coast people have  vaearm hearts when distress signals have been flown for individ-  **a!s or organizations dealing with individuals, either sick or in  aoed health. People who are burned out or suddenly bereaved  ��ce rarely overlooked and help swings their way because some-  csae has sparked the movement to offer help in tangible form.  It is time for the populace to realize the Sunshine Coast  JfistH Fair may soon be flying distress signals. Why wait for the  acollapse to come? Why not step in and do something towards tak-  itagover?  Community enterprise has done wonderful things in other  ^sections of Canada. What has been done elsewhere can be done  ISfflie. It needs what is generally known as the "will to. do." It is  ���something which requires action to explain. Results will prove  t&e "will to do" is present. "  Members of the Fair committee do not expect to be del-  -figgd with phone calls offering help nor with a multitude of  workers who will do Whatever is required but they would like to  Bteve some individuals: phone Mrs. Margaret LeFeuvre, the secretary, at Gibsons 95-F .or call Roy Malyea, the president, at 67-X,  and see where they covjld fit into the Fair organisation. They can.  Mve anywhere from; Port Melion to Pender Harbour. Where they  l&pe will not: matter. What will count is the results of their "will  lodo."   ���"-.���"       " ���"'    ''���'���'"'.        - "���'  Inflation IS confiscation  The idea of Governments withholding pebpie's money has  esRught on in Russia, where the Kremlin has announced a post-  awmement of 20 to 25 years in interest payments and in repay-  aments of principle on about 260 billions of rubles that are being  /fceld in state bonds by Russians.   ���   ���      ���  - While Western governments and people are rightly not-  j_ag with scorn- "that'.-tlie Russian government has cancelled njpre  ?��hat three fourths of its national debt and wiped out the lifetime  Tjssreings of many Russian workers, it would be well to keep in  *ntind that inflation in Western countries, including Canada, is  ialso impairing -the people's savings, 'although at a slower pace.  Sfefiation in Canada, for instance, has wiped out nearly half the  purchasing power of the savings of Canadian, citizens over the  asst two decades. Inflation is a more subtle and jes$ sudden  jwethod of repudiating, debt than confiscation, but it is no less  sure. Inflation and confiscation are both in the best Marxian  tradition. ��� The Printed Word.  LETTERS  to  Editor: I am taking the very  Sjreat li-bertyj of askii.fc for  3Prar help and advice regard-  ��_qg a research project- which  1 am commencing rather ur-  geatly this summer. This work  %& an investigation and docu-  affintation of the older architecture of the province, whether of architectural.or historical merit, with a view ,.to establishing its significance in  Sfepse riespects.  ���As I know you Will appreciate, this is a critical feature  ia our history and, with the  KKsent rate of demolition to-'  -gefiser with the coming cen-  ifeouial, the moment, seems  m&tee than opportune for such  a study before the loss be-  nasnes  irreparable.  I am extremely conscious of  $h& fact that my own know-,  jfeJge of-the particular works  3s limited at present and that  3FStt will undoubtedly be very  sRBSseious of the work and its  asssds in your own area. It is  &et this reason that I am now  meriting to ask whether- you. can  atiftrise"; me of any' structure,  ^tfeat is building or otherwise,  3te & house, barn, or bridge,  mow existing or jalready destroyed,, which you feel deserves- consideration ori ac-  aKKmt of its age, its character  ��nr the events associated with  afc. Primarily, I yiyould-suggest  ���iSiag we are aiming, at any ���  -work up to the period of the  SSrst World War,, 1914-18,  3fcrfc, of course, you may feel .  fflb&t there are others of equal  Jafoportance.  At this moment, I would be  raost  grateful for any  advice  which you /nay let me have iri  this respect without your venturing into too great an incon-,  venierice so that we may examine the situation and determine to what extent it may be  pursued. Most /particularly, I  would be sincerely grateful for  comment on the original date  of the work and for any visual information which you  may be able to.let me have by,  photographs, newspaper cuttings or drawings. I would,  of counse, readily* return anything which was only on loan.  An area or street map would  be most useful.  The intention is, of  course,  to siurvey the work,  to record  it visually and in document for  the us�� of others and, so, any  help which you may be  able  to offer through this  information will assist me immeasurably in bringing the work together at an early date.  Prof. J.  Calder Peeps,  Member of Society of Ar-  ���chitectural Historians.  as ffpu  talk is sound advice  From the  July Royal Bank  of Canada Monthly Letter.     >  There is a personal benefit,  in writing clearly,   The  mpr��  clearly  you   write,   the more  clearly   you   will   understancL  what you   are writing  abouti  The noted .English authorf|-Ar,y  nold Bennett, writer of novels/  and short stories that are stil^  well  read   after  forty  yearc^T  went so far as to. say "the ex-y.  ercise of writing is an  indis*/  pensable part of any- genuine,',  effort towards mental efficienrY  :Cy.'- y  ' '"��� ./.'  Imagine yourself talking to  the reader, instead of writing!"  Almost, automatically you Will'1  find yourself answering ques-jT  tions he might ask if he were'  sitting  across  the   desk  from  you. ���/-/; ^  This - requires. you to write/;  the reader's language. Avoid!'  words he is not likely to know, \  or, if (you have to use them,Aex-  plain' them withput giving the  appearance of "talking down''*  to him. ���'  a guide for letter writing also.  Ba. concise,?IJsershprt^ direct  simple    statements    to    coyer,  your points, and state themin  well-organized1   order.     When*  you are inclined to use often  the words "and, but, however,  consequently"'in the middle of  your sentences, try putting in  ���a period instead. You will find 1  that this adds to the clearness  of what you are saying. It dissipates the fog, and saves-your  reader   from having  to backtrack to find the path.  Loose or unattached pronouns can cause trouble. An ������  airplane accident was traced  to the fact than when the pilot  ordered his co-pilot: "Pull 'em  up!" the co-pilot raised the  flaps instead of the landing  wheels. The "them", being  loose, attached itself to a different context in these two  minds.    .-.-���-'.  Avoid exaggeration. It is'  /essentially a form of ignorance,  replacing poverty of language.  Joseph Pulitzer,, publisher of  the New York World, said that  every reporter ought to be  knocked on the head and told  sad, if we take care to use the  words that convey the spirit as '  well as the sense of what we  wish to say. As Gertrude Stein  put it: "One"of the thirigs that  is a very interesting thing to  know, is how you - are feeling  inside you to the words that  are coming out to be outside  of you."  It is not easy tp write simp- Tp  ly; iri fact it is more difficult H  to be simple than to be'complex. But it is a pleasant experience, like getting into slir>  pers after a day's work or  shopping;  :   The  Editorial   Manual   and  Style Guide of Maclean-Hunter  Publishing Co. Ltd., Toronto,  has this to say: "Theyideal  article has been described as  one written so that the words  are for children and the meaning is .for men." That ca'h toe  A stock of good words, culled from -excellent authors', ijS  a precions thing. There is a  feeling in words, as well as  sense. They, will laugh arid  sing for us, or mourn arid be  that he does riot improve his  work or do the office any good  by exaggeration.  Keep adjectives in reserve  to make your meaning more  precise and look with suspicion  on those you use to make your  language more emphatic. Adjectives   and  adverbs   should  Historical  sawmills  THIS WAS SAWMILLING ���  Ralph W. Andrews (Superior:  i>8.75). il'he circle saw was its  symbol, itough boards and Jap  ��quares.: were its-bid to" endless ���  days arid immortality. The first  wAistle wailed at 5:20, the second at 5:40. Boiled beans, ham.  hot cakes and 12 hours later,.���  T $1.50:  This was sawmilling"!  This nostalgic word picture  66ts the pace of Ralph Andrews'  third ibook in the old-woods tradition. Those familiar with these  volumes of beauty and pchgent  story can now enjoy in "This  Was Sawmilling" the smell of  green sawdust, the whine of saws  the sight of ten-foot deck loads  on the deep sea carriers and the  cpibrfel phrase from the mocths  of shingle weavers. ,  ^'This Was Sawmilling" is a  large book, page size ZVz by 11,  of which there are 280. Many  photographic.vcuts are Tfiill^ and  /'double^/ page, all- of-them strik-  ���iisgly'b^auiyiful as reproduced in.  fine-screen engravings. This is a  jbbok to treasure and share with"  men, T a book, to Pwn and live  with, a book to give to a valued  friend, husibarid or brother. Publishers are Superior Publishing  Co.. Seattle 11, Wash.  only be used where they contribute something to the sense.  Beware bf words with two  or more meanings. After fifteen years research^ a Columbia University professor learned that the word "run" . hap  1832 meanings^ A little girl  .meeting for the first time the  hymn "There is a green hill  far away, Without a city wall"  was rightly puzzled as to why  a green hill should have a  wall at all. The word "with  out" meaning outside had not  yet come within her knowledge. Be sure you write in  such a way that the words you  use will be read in the sariie  teense by your reaider.  2    Coast News, Aug.  1,  1957  Avoid jargon. Specialists in  any brance of human activity  acquire methods of cummuni-  eating ideas that set them  apart from the general public. Yet even the most learned scientist does not order a  dinner or propose marriage  in five-syllable words, some of  them manufactured for his  own/use.  The total of wages, salaries  and supplementary labor income  received by paid workers in Canada rose $15,000,000 to a record  level of $1,108,000,000 during;  August, 1^55.  IHtMMIU MIMmMtn  m9*MMmuMf��M mttimimmM ��m��wm luuiimmii  iiaaif  O. E. S. Masonic  at  Seaside Park August 4th  Port Mellon  Hiiunn  ���iinnHimunnniiiwiinimnaim  *i  D.J.ROY  B.C.L.S.      P. Eng.  LAND & ENGINEERING SURVEYS  .........   i   ,.      -   '���.���.'���  To contact, write PO Box 37, Gibsons or  2409 Nelson Ave., West Vancouver.  L  K&fe>a;^53  You Are Invited To Attend  the  ANNUAL MUSIGAL  Presented by the  STUDENTS and FACULTY,  of the, Salvation Army Music Camp  ;/���������.: under:, the direction of  Sr. Capt. Kenneth Rawlins, L.R.C.M. of Toronto.  DATE:  TIME:  PLACE:  3rd  c;i��*5  Saturday, Aug,  8    pvBl.  y ���"      . .t  "Camp Sunrise^,  V     Hopkins* Landing.  :;'-V';;^":T/T^��MlSSiO^:' No. Charge-' .''  A CORDIAL WELCOME EXTENDED TO ALL.  ^fe*i:ia5^  &sm  mm  Beck & Davis Electrical Contractors  ���;.'"���   of Sechelt ������;��� Ty "���  ANNOUNCE  the  new  firm  name  of  Davis & Robilliard Electric  Commercial -Industrial - Residential Wiring  ' ���.-Repairs; ������-y* .\.���;,.""':  Office hours: Tues to Fri. ��� 10 a.m. to2 p.m.  Phonesj  Office��� Stchelt 23  Res. -r 146-G & 59-F  1  .8.  ���M-  Mr,  These bottles worth $1 each 1  Scientific and technical personnel from the .Pacific Oceans  ographic Group at Nanaimo,  B.C., have embarked on the  third summer cruise and the  forth ih a series of oceanogra-  phic surveys a�� part of the  overall scientific program un  der the International North  Pacific  Fisheries  Commission.  The group saiiled from Vie  toria July 22 on HMCS Oshawa,  %.{. Cdr. J. Barrick, and are.due"  back in port Sept. 1. While at  'gea they will take water temperatures and obtain samples  of plankton at various planned  'Stations in an area reaching as  far west as 1500 miles offshore  and south to Latitude 40.  A total of 4,000 drift' bottleg  will be released in, various  parts of the cruise area. Each  bottle contains a card promising a reward of one dollar-for  its delivery to the Fisheries  Research Board station at Na-  ��� naimb.'- "  a' Similar drift bottles released  over the past three/years' have  provided/valuablie dataxbii-the*  set of Pacific Ocean .currents  at varying seasons, according  to Dr. John P. -Tully, oceancK-  .grapher  in  charge.   To date,  Dr. Tully said, 220 bottles have  been  found   and -the  reward  claimed, indicating an approximate recovery  of  three per- '  cent^  Former Howe Sound Trafe Go. Store  in our new premises  come   and   inspect '-'������ our new stock of furniture,  ' ''-.."'.1 ..'' .. . .       '       ��� '���      '.'.'.'.       ' ,' ��� ������'.!'. .���������'������'  T-V's, radios, stoves, refrigerators and electrical  "'" " ''" /     ���/?: ' '' ..: -X    ���.::.-���    /''- ���'  ���������   T     ':���.������ -,;''"'      ...  appliances at the/     .���;,;:  wmsrnmm  Gibsons ��� Phone 99 Coast News, Aug. 1, 1957.    3  Pidgin English is a mixture  of English, French and Portuguese/      ./ :-''-'���  EH  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  CffRIS'S JEWELERS  Mail-Orders" Accepted  Work dohe-on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  t; LEGAL  NOTICE OF INTENTION  T   TO TAPPl^Y TO  PURCHASE LAND  ' ' In Land Recording District  of Vancouver and situate below Gray Creek oh Porpoise Bay, 5 miles froni .Se-  TAICE ' NOTICE that Mrs.  George Naylor of 1519 Clyde,  West. Vancouver, occupation  housewife (husband electrician)  intends to apply for permission  to purchase the following ��� de*  - .-scribed-'lands:���-' ':  CommencingTat a post planted 20 ft. east of tree bearing  this notice near south waterfront boundary of L. 1410 (for.  reference only as Lots 1410  and 6082 /^ill be boundaries)  thence -survey post marked  NEV X1949) oii L 6082 (water-  frorit) thence 20 chains across  waterfront to boundary of L  1410��� approx., tjhence 40  chains inland /bordering L1410  thence 20 chains across completing block \ 20 ;��� toy -40 chains  and containing 80 acres, more  or less..     yyX''.:''X .    .  The purpose tor which the  land is required is homesite.  '<   Janet deP. Naylor ~  Dated June Sflth, 1957. ���",      /  "NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver, and situate east of  Bargain Harbour.  Take notice that 'Madeira Park  Trucking Co. of Madeira Park,  B.C. occupation Trucking Co. intends 'to apply! for a lease of the  following described lands:-���  Commencing at a post planted  at the N.E Cor. L. 5525 N.W.D.  thenice East 10 chains;, thence  SpUth 10 chains; theh^ West 10  chains; thence North 10 chains  and containing 10 acres more or  less,.-for.', the purpose of Gravel  Pit. rryAy'ry //;,  Wilf Harper  Dated July 4, 1957.    *      T      >  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY TO  PURCHASE LAND  In Land Recording District  of Vahcouer; and situate near  the nbrthwest end / of Nelson  Island.      v ������'������"���':  TAKE NOTICE that Jackson 'Pence Pinkham of Billings  Bay, B.C., occupation sjculptbr  intends to apply, for permission  to purchase the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted atTtheTsouthwest corner of  lot 6121/ group I; N.W.D.,  thence easterly along the south  line of lot 6121 to; southeast  corner of same, thence north  erlyy along the. east boundary,  of lot 6121 ten chains more or  less-to south boundary of lot  No; 3445, thence easterly along  southern boundary of lot 3445  to Southeast corner of same,  thence south to north boundary  of hit ho. 3546, thence westerly along boundary of lot 3546  to shoreline thence northerly  following said shoreline to  point of commencement and  containing 20 acres, more or  less.  The purpose for which the  land is required is addition to  homesite lot No., 6121.  Jackson Pence Pinkham  Dated June~~21st, 1957.  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY TO  PURCHASE LAND  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver, B.C. and situate  a small unsurveyed -island on  West Lake on Nelson Island,  known locally as Garbage Island, situated east of a larger  island owned by Mr. Sinclair.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Mrs.  June Buchamer v oif 663 Blue:  rridge "TAve^' xy$$i^'ty^i<&X2;i:  occupation, hpuisewife, intend  to apply for permission to purchase the following described  lands:���  Commencing at a post planted on east shore on small island on West Lake, due west,  opp; 150 ft. bf L. -2566, Group  1, N.W.D. thence north; thence  west; thence south; thence  ; east to post following the shore  line of said island to point, of  commencement.and containing r acre, more or less.   .'  The purpose* for which the  land is required is summer  home.  Mrs. June Buchamer.  Dated June 26th, 19J57.  Planning by directors of the  Pacific National Exhibition  calls for its finest Fair at Exhibition Park, Vancouver B.C.,  August-21 to Sept. 2.  . More than $65,000 in prizes  is offered to entrants in the  livestock, horticultural, poultry and home arts shows. Closing, date for entries is August  7.     ���   ������ :     :.    ���   ."-/���        T     i ii  *-*]���  The . Shrine-P.N.E.    circus,  produced by Polack Brothers,  is a new show this year and  exceeds    past    programs    in  ^thrills,  variety   and  comedy.  Horse racing will again be a  daily feature rain or shine.  ;   Program prizes top all previous marks.   Top prize is a  .furnished   house   and   a   car  will be given away on ten- of  .the eleven days  of the fair.  Added to the prize  list is a  Tone-prize, award of $5,000 in  electrical appliances.  Coupons  fot this particular prize must  be deposited.at the Electrical  Building.    Many . commercial  exhibitors   also  conduct prize  "-contests. ���/.   Ay. y ' '"'":  Once again the Gayway will  highlight new shows and rides  and.Kiddielandywill be available for the tiny tots.  Featured free act will be  the twice-daily appearance,  except Labor Day, of the famous "Sky Kings/' top thrill-  act in the continent's fair circles. The "Sky Kings" is a  sway pole act with the two  performers operating atop two  100 foot poles. Their finale is  an exchange of poles in a crossover sway. They will be located in front of the electrical  building. Close-by, in front of  the B.C. building will be a Hawaiian show featuring star  musicians, dancers and singers  from Honolulu. The Hawaiian  visitors close their* engagement Thursday August 29.  Band concerts; will also be  held twice daily in front of the  B.C. buildingT.  The Armed Forces will have  Several new spectacular displays and a program of several band, concerts, daily. They  are also preparing a special  free "Sunset" progam nightly  in front of the racetrack grandstand.  T Free attractions are also offered for approximately ten  hours daily on the stage of the  outdoor theatre." Highlight of  these programs will be the talent contest to be conducted  nightly by Roy Gordon, Hollywood TV. and theatrical producer. Winners in each of  two age groups for young peo-  lit! mm:  Filth Board in Tthe B.C. building | theatre. The public Will  alsqTsee the PNE's short-wave  station VE7PNE, operated by  John Brown, in the B.C. building. The stationK carries on  phone conversations with amateurs all over the world.. Lectures oh the giant relief map  and other attractions will also  be free features in the B.C.  building.  ifree light-horse shows..will  be ffeatured in the Livestock  buildings and free fashion  shb^vs twice daily in the Home  Arts building which will also  be the scene of daily contests  sucji as sock-darning, flower  arrangement, nail driving,  spelling, iron-a-shirt, trim-a-hat,  andj a make and model a garment contest. . .,.;  Flower shows are staggered  in; dates at the Horticulture  shoW to allow for fresh blbonis  allTouring the fair. The show is  the only reMgerated event of  its/Tkind on the continent.  The hobby, show, largest an  nual event of its kind on the  continent, will have hiahy new  features including Mr. and Mrs.  James F. Cooper of Angel's  Camp, California, bell ringers.  The dog, cat and mink shows  will again be PNE features.  lower left side of his chest and  was able to 'walk to the camp  hospital. He is in "good" condition in North Vancouver  General HospitaL  Ironically, at the very m��;  ment the accident happeaed, a  boy, sent by the camp director,  was on his way to tell the boys  to stop the horseplay.  TURNS TO BARBERING  Mr. Walter Flay of Sechelt  Cycle has enrolled in the Barber College in Vancouver.  When he is through the course  he plans to return to Sechelt  and enter the barbering profession with his son George  who recently opened a shop  here.  Don't Say Bread  Say   "McGAVIN'S"  NORMAN STEWART  Local Sates Rep.  R. R. 1, GIBSONS  Phone Gibsons      189  NEWS  AMERICA'S MOST THRILLING  outdoor Fair act, the famous  "Sky Kings" shown above at tht^  Texas State Fair will be a free  attraction at the 1957 Pacific National;   Exhibition,    Vancouver,  at PNE  pie will receive a free trip to  Hollywood, accommodation at  the Hollywood Roosevelt Hotel, visits to Disneyland, TV  and movie studios and a TV  appearance. The "Miss Vancouver" and "Miss P-NiE."  contests will again be free outdoor theatre highlights.  Official opening of the fair  takes place at 2 p.m. Wed., August 21 on the Outdoor Theatre  stage, tion. Frank Mackenzie  Ross, B.C.'s Lieutenant-Governor will officiate. The opening  day parade in downtown Vancouver starting at 10 a.m. August 21 is expected to surpass  previous marks.  Free entertainment will be  available at radio and TV studios: on the grounds; - Free r film,  entertainment   is   offered   12  hours a day by the National  ident  LET'S EAT-  ^amp acca  A 16-year-old boy was rushed to hospital in Vancouver,  Saturday after a sheath knife  with a six inch blade plunged  deep into his lhest in a freak  accident at", the YMCA's Camp  Elphinstone.  Gordon Lyall, 16, of Vancouver was first brought to Dr.  T.C. Holmes at Gibsons. Dr.  Holmes, who is temporarily  taking the place of Dr. H.F.  Inglis, sent the boy to Vancouver as. he did not have the facilities to treat the case.  The accident occured when  Lyall rolled on his knife which,  had fallen from its sheath during a friendly tussle with another boy on the camp lawn.  He pulled the knife from the  \ammmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmtmmm���mmm  Robert D; Wrigfht, N.b.  NATUROPATHIC     PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  California   Chiropractic   College  L.A. Naturopathic School  Dominion Herbal College  '    lJi-r Bf.At* Anderson's former >  . , office .  MON., WED., FRI. ���'.I to 5 pan.  or by appointment  OFFICE  87-G   or Phone  residence 172-W anytime  BLADE POT BOASTS  BONE REMOVED  GRADE "A"  SUNKIST ORANGES  SWEET JUICY 2  BEEF SAUSAGE  VERY TASTY.  LARGE CASINGS  FREE   DELIVERY   -  Orders Phoned in before  Noon Delivered the SAME  DAY������ .  HOME CURED SIDE BACON OUR SPECIALTY!  Phone 52  Ken Watson Prop.  SUNDAY DINNER  ���   Cataloupe Fruit  Rings  Browned  Fricassee   of   Chicken  Rice Pilaf Spiniach  Chocolate Cherry Tortoni ,  Hot or Iced Coffee or Tea  y     Milk  All measurements are level;  recipes proportioned to serve  four or six.  Cantaloupe Fruit  Rings: Peel  one round, fully ripe cantaloupe  Cut crosswise in four rings. Remove seeds and place on individual plates.  Fill with "two cups chilled  mixed seasonal fruits. Serve  very cold. T  "Braised cabbage leaves filled  with meat or sausage are favorite European foods," * remarked  the Chef. "I now propose am ap**  petizing variation ��� salmon-stuffed cabbage���for our menu".  TOMORROW'S DINNER  Clam-Tomato Bouillon  Salmon-Situffed Cabbage  Creamed Peas  vCress-Romaine Salad  Lemon Sponge Pie  Hot or Iced Coffee or Tea  ���XXX;X::X ���-'���:.'. ;^-Milk,T:   :Xy '/.  Clam-Tomato   Bouillon:    Combine one can tomato juice, 1V>  cups bottled clam juice, 'Vz cup  water,   two slices "onion,   V\  tea  spoon    celery   seed    and   four  drops, tabasco.    Simmer-boil 10  minutes. Then strain.  Salmon ��� Stuffed Cabbage:  Drain and flake the contents one  (one pound) can salmon.  Combine vn.th.-lV2 icups packed down, enriched bread crumbs,  Vz teaspoon thyme, XA teaspoon  ground black pepper, VA teaspoons salt, 2 tablespoons minced  onion   and   2 tablespoons dried  parsley flakes.  Cut eight large perfect leaves  from a head of cabbage. Poiir  over boiling water to cover. Let  stand three .minutes, then drain.  Place Vi cup of. the fish mixture on each cabbage leaf. Roil  up and fasten with pics. Place  in a baking dish. Pour in 2A cup  boiling water; cover. Bake 30  minutes in a moderately hot oven  (400 degv F.).y\  TRICK OF THE CHEF  To keep water cress fresh and  green two or three days, cut the  string, sprinkle the cress with  three drops waiter, slip ih a poly-  ethelene bag, close and refrigerate.  When using, do not discard the  Stems. Instead, chop and add to  tomato soup or bouillon.  1  ��� !���  set to see  O  1  <     _   .  Sechelt News  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  Captain and Mrs. E. Daykin  of Victoria are visiting Mrs.  Margaret Gibson.   j  Mrs/ BillTwbods Jr. of Hot-  ham sound is'-visiting in the  area: Her/mother,* Mrs. Roy  Erickson ���:-. will be returning to  Hotham Sound with her for a  Visit. ���    -; ������:���<:������:-  Barbara Hood of Prince Ru*-  pert is staying with her grandmother, Mrs Stan Parker.  Mrs. Hugh Creighton of Victoria is staying with her sister,  Mrs. W. Youngson.  Mrs. W. McMullin of Port  Arthur with Carol, 'Pat, Doug  and Janet is /visiting her parents Mr. and Mrs; W.K. Berry.  Mrs. Gladys McMillen ;of  Vancouver spent the weekend  with Mrs. F. French.  Ifs just around the  corner,.. PNE tiirie at  Exhibition Park, Vancouver!  Eleven days and nights to  see 1000 thrillingsights! See  fashions, foods, furnishings  and farm fare; see autos  <md Boats, prize cattle and  goats. The glittering  ���y>. ....  Gayway, sensational Sky  Kings/Magic Poles and .    ���  ��� ���'[���"���'<*���. ...      .     *  . plenty vrvore you've never  seen before! So, go ��� and go  AGAIN! See every swjle  sight at the '57 PNE!  VANCOUVER,  CANADA  Gibsons Theatre  Aug. 8-9-10 4 : Coast /News, Aug. T, 1957.  <^ltiyated pearls are grown by  the oyster, but under man's control.  SUMMER. AT  HASSAN'S '  means new  Fisher ineih's  & Supplies  and our new  DEEP   FREEZE  filled with  Good Frozen Feeds  HASSAN'S  Phone Pender Harbour 182  lames A; Stewprt  buried at Sea view  Funeral service was held  Saturday for James Alexander  Stewart, 72', who had lived in  Gibsons for the past 12 years.  He died Thursday at St.  Mary's Hospital, Pender Harbour.  Canon H.U. Oswald conducted the service at St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church. Burial  was in Seaview Cemetery.  Mr. "Stewart as born in Scotland . and came to Canada in'  1914. For many years he farm  ed at Gilbert Plains, Man-  He was predeceased by his  ��rife in.-1949. Mr- Stewart is  survived by a daughter, Agnes  of Victoria, and three sons, Robert of Liptbh, Sask., Charles  "itt Vancouver, and Janies of  Gibsons.  Got   a   talent?   Prepare  it;  share it, at the fair, /���'-  Weather dampens s#imirisiig  CBC radio's latest summer program is a breezy/weekly  halMiour show called "Music for a Summer Sunday., Sarii Her-  senhorn (left) leads his orchestra and singers Joan Fairfax and  Bernard Johnson dp the lyrics V  BY GLADYS JACOBS  A weekend visitor TOth Mr.  and Mrs^. Pat Qtiarry was -Mr.  R. Griffin frohi Hudson Bay,  Saskatchewan.  "'Mr. and Mrs. Nelson and  family are av^ay oh a camping  trip to the Olyihpic Peninsula,  Phone Sechelt 75jT  Repairs to Outboard & Inboard  Boat Engines  ACETYLENE & ELECTRIC WELDING  WRECKER SERVICE  VOLKSWAGEN & WILLYS JEEP  SALES & SERVICE   .'  PARBEN  :yyZ:y'   -Relieves Aches and Pains  XyXZ...      Xy < . caused by  Rheumatism & Arthritis  A tried arid proven remedy  m:  easy to take liquid form  The only sales outlet fs  'ft GIBSONS*  Phone Sechelt 52  BY JUDITH FLETCHER  Mr. Don Macauley of Quar-'  xie Bay has left for Vancouver  where he will live.  Mr. and Mrs. H. McLean of  Vancouver Visited Pender Harbour during the week.  Mr. and Mrs. William Walker of South Burnaby visited  Garden Bay Tuesday.  Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Lyons  and family, who have been in  North Vancouver for/ the past  two years, have returned; to  Garden Bay to live. /   !  Mr. and Mrs. F. Shaughnessy and family pf. Irvine's /Landing have returned from a three  weeks holiday on the lower  mainland . .   :   -  Mr. Sid Crowe of Vancouver  was a visitor to Pender Harbour, duringthe weekT  Mr. and Mrs. iGprden Cochran and family, have moved to  Halfmoon Bay from Texada' Island. ��� '^  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Delaney,  formerly of Madeira Park,  were in the Harbour Saturday.  Mr. and MrsTBC^ Lewail of  Prince    George    were* ; house,  guests of Mrs. B. Birchall -for  the past week.  T'    i  Mr.T Alan Schooler of Whiskey Slough returned from a  fishing trip to Smith's Inlet.-  Mr. and Mrs. Lionel DuPuy  and daughter, Dian, of Lpng  Beach, Calif.').' are spending two  , weeks as house guests of Mr.  and Mrs. Martin Warnock of  Bargain Harbour. '������"!���  ^T^^SS^ESS^Tfr^SM  cfctshu  ons  Get more work from heavy-duty  engines with RPMf DELO Oil  X- Xi*\��. \>1?%*^%---: t-l  *   - *   -*\\ >Xi\^\J\> Xx"<s*?-<" ' H  Your engines will spend more time working and  less time in the shop if you lubricate* regularly with  ItPM DELO Heavy Duty Lubricating Oil. This  specially compounded lubricant resists corrosion,  stops fonriatioh of harmful deposits, and keeps  contaminants*dispersed. .,.���,,  Use RPM DELO Heavy Duty  Lubricating Oil to; reduce, wear  and extend the low oil-consumption life of both diesel and heavy-  duty gasolineengines.  Xy  For information on ony Standard OH prodwetj c��H     j  and along the Washington and  Oregon. 'Coast.        y ^  Mr. and/Mrs. J. Rogers have  returned from a trip to ��� the  Wenatchee;;Valley,  Wash.  Three young ladies froni Cim-  cdnnatij Ohio,. TEdna :Brown,  Judy Raible and Barbara Kennedy ywere guests of Mr. :���ahd  Mrs. George Ke&lus.     XX.  Mr. and Mrs:'Banks pf Qb^K.  icum Beach bad twoyPprt Mellon visitors when Leslie Armstrong ana Sandra Peterson  went there to attend the annual  ho;qse show.  Mrsy Lila Sneidman of Winnipeg is vacationing with Mr.  and Mrs.,Ben Seidelman.  Spending their summer vacation with their grandparents,  Mr. and Mns. Sig Peterson, are  Carol and Roy Peterson from  Ocean Falls and Gordon Peterson from Prince George.  Little League ball games are  over for this season with Gibsons takingtpp'/'honors after  they suJEfered only one loss.  Port $Celloh woh their last  game with Wilson Creek but  still finished ih tbe cellar.  Although Port Meilon boys  tried hard they didn't seem to  get warmed up until the end of  the season. A few games were  rained but and this cut down  the number of home games.  With their morale boosted  by their end of the season wins  Port Mellon Little Leaguers  have high hopes for next season, and Wilson Creek and  Gibsons may find Port Mellon  muchiTt6ugher.y .y' -., y  T Eleven/ Scouts of.; the* Port  -Meilon Scout Troop spent '���'., a  weekend, camping trip at Sakinaw Lake near Pender Harbour. ' '* y  Scout Leader Jacques Perron with the assistance of  Group Committee member Oscar Johnson provided transportation and supervised the activities ^of swimming, fishing,  games and of course the chores.  This summer's -unset tiie d  weather has dampened the daily swimming lessons at Port  Mellon: ' Although 64 children  are* enrolled, attendance has  been poor%  Despite the weather, swimming instructor TMiss Donna  Clements has held daily classes  switching from outdoors to indoors, according t�� the weather  The children age 5 to 16, are  divided into eight ageT groups  ahd have shewn that -./among  them will be snme/fmfe';'swinif-  mers. Indoor clashes consist of  life saying and drill instruction  invaluable; to every child,;  For adults who ^rehbti-swim-  merBr or who wish tp' improve  their style,. classes /ajijeT h^ld  ijiyq eyehihg's. a yio% \ The  course finishes at ihe end bf  August with an examiner from  Vancouver /conflicting iked  Crps's examihatiphs.  The summer classes are spon-,  sored by the Community Asso-'  ciation and the company. It is  to be hop^d that the month of  August will.: brihg greatly improved weather and aymuch  better attendance. ���'"..' :X.'���������';>/;  SELMA PARK VISITOR  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Hariy  Batehelor, Selma F'arfcyTfbr a  few days was Miss Wanda'Mai>  tirijs, a nurse at Grace Hospital  in Vancouver. Mr. an<~ Mrs..  Batehelor plan to spend a ^hort  holiday at LongvieWj-^Wash.  ����� .i..i.. ,���   ......    ���  .nnn    ^^.^. ,i   .imi. i.m     ������    ���            .Hiw.i'i'...iirf  IOOF Sunshine Coast  Lodge ,Np.  76 Meets Gibsons  . School Hall'/ 2hd and 4th  , . Wednesday, each month. ./  Robertia Crefek Hall  ���:''M^i^^'^MM:��$xi  ��� '.'',   "''' '  ���*���*   ��� '    ,'   '^- ���  \      *''��� c   ' ���' >���. ..       .   .".   V. ���'     X\    '.    y   ���       '-'   ��� '���:    "'  " - - -X       '���--'' "'���   '*     :  For  thiefT-I^rpose-- of forming a Roberts  Cre^k Community Association Xy.:  Also Election of a New Recreation Commission  ilR. J. MATHISEN, Guest Speaker  '���."������ Everyone Requested to Attend This'Meeting  EVERYTHING MUST BE SOLD  Stipre will he Open ONLY /Fridaysr&  Saturdays until stoclc is gone '������"���  BICYCLES ��� WAGONS.��� TRICYCLES ��� DOLL ^BUGGIES  ACCESSORIES ��� BABY CARRIAGES & STROLLERS  Giant Bingo  THURSDAY, AUG.  1   -- Gibsons School Hatl - 8 p.m. Sharp  BIG CASH PRIZES  Sunshine Coast Kiwarns Welfare  G. H  e  WILSON   CiSEfcK,   B.Cy  Phone: PLANT ��� SECHELT 15E  RES. GIBSONS 20D  Daci'oii t ahd    cotton batiste is  one  of the new  summer fabric  blends that is pleasantly cool and  easy    to    care for.  It is deftly  handled for a feminine looking'  dress printed all over in colorful  field flowers. A dark green velvet  ribbon is drawn through at the  neck and a similar/detail is ire- ���  peated at the waistlineYwhere the  velvet    ribbon! ties in a bowlin  back. The red, yellow, green 'a'jid  blue flowers ��� bloom, oh a wl^le.-:  biackgrpuhd.    ''\.r'>-'���'���'/.'     ' T l; Xy  NOTICE TO GENERAL PUBUC  EFFECTIVE    THURSDAY,    AUGUST    1st     1957,  BRO��ir^GIAL GOVERNMENT OFFICES WILL BE CLOSED  FROM^12:00 NOON TO 1:10 P.1VI. DAILY  A study of existing methods of staggeringi; staff to meet public requirements has indicated that confusion and public inconvenience has resulted. TCe es^blishinent of  a uniform lunch period throughout the provincial Government Service i^Tprphiote  greater efficiency and ensure a higher standard of service to,the public.  .T  .   ' ������ < ���'    ��� "x  The foregoing will not apply to offices governed by specific statutory provisions..  'fSKdWiSVPTS  W  EVERY WEDNESDAY  LEGION HALL   8 P.M.  3B9BE: Coast News, Aug.  1, 1957.   '5  Want ad rates  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 Memoriams and Birthsr - up  to 50 words $1.00 per insertion  3c per word over 50.  Classified display -��� 77c- per  column inch.  Cash with order.   A charge of  10 cents is made for billing.  Classified   advertisements  accepted up to 5 p.m. Tuesday.  Legals ��� 17 cents per 'count  line   for   first   insertion.    13  cents per count line for each .  consecutive insertion.  AGREEMENT  It is agreed by any advertiser requesting space that liability of the Coast News in event  of failure to piiblish ah advertisement or in event that errors occur in publishing of an  advertisement shall be limited  to the amount paid by thead-  ertiser for that portion o�� the  advertising space occupied by  by incorrect item only; and  that there shall be iio liability  in any event beyond, amount  paid for such advertisement.  No respohsibil'ty is accepted  by the newspaper when copy  is not submitted in writing or  verified in writing.  ST A  COMING EVENTS  Aug. 9, United Church Grounds  Roberts Creek,'2 p.m. Annual  Tea and sale of work.  $25 SUMMER JACKPOT at  the Granthams .Bingo Party,  and always lots of fun. Every  Friday night at eight. ���'������������  '  ENGAGEMENT  Mr. and Mrs. J.E. Connor announce the engagement of their  daughter Mary Joyce to Donald Robert McLean, son of Mr.,  and Mrs. D.WT McLean, Granthams, the wedding .cto'.ytake**  place /August 24/ 1957 at St.  Bartholomews Anglican Church  Gibsons, 7 p:rft.       "X-X'    T     .;.y  CARD OF THANKS  To our many friends in Pender Harbour ��� sincere thanks  for your kindness, sympathy  and beautiful floral offerings  in the cteath of our beloved  husband and father. Special  thanks to Dr. J. Playfair and  Rev. H. Oswald. Also to Mr.  arid Mrs. R. , Gibson, Mr. and  Mrs! R. Dtpriley, Mr. and Mrs.  j$. Klieri and the Burton fam-  Jly,'-' Mcs: Jacqueline Clarkson and Lorna. �����'-';  WORK WANTED  ,.., ���-- ��������� ' '������'���":A "T: X'X:JX"r:y~:���'  Grade 9 girL desires work of  any kind. Phone Gibsons 96G.  Spray and brush painting;  also paperhanging. "J. Melhus.  Phone  Gibsons  33. tfh  Peninsula Chimney Cleaning  Service; Stoves oil burners  furnaces. All yrork guarariteied  Phone Sechelt 146M.:  BOATS FOR SALE        '  16 ft. speedboat with V8 motor  Reasonable. Joe Azyan/ZBay Rd.  Gibsons Phone :121F;;    ,,-,y.    ���.  ANNOUNCEMENT y  Win a $50 Government Bond  in 1958! Monthly cash, prizes  of $10, $5 and $2.50 in the Sechelt Centennial Raffle until  May Day next year. Save your  stub when you buy a 25c ticket  For WATKINS PRODUCTS  phone Gibsons ^0Y evenings,  or write ; Mely Lille j ord, Box  . 203V'-'GibsQnsyT^^--'YT.;-'-T-'"':-T/;'���  Fuller brush, dealer. J. Nelson  Robe^ Ck.TPh. Gibsons 178T  INisURANCE  SECHELT INSURANCE  '���T-y'T'-;TAGENCIES'TTyyT  Real Esiate  Property   Management  1   -"..���"'-.' Insurance  -  :��� Office Phone 22* ��  T.E. DUFFY, Agent  Residence 158  I. MACKAY, Salesman.  Residence/70F-  W. JBXtLJ COFFEY  --���/' ./Ih^urahce/Salesman .',���  Fjre; JVvfto^ Ltebilityv Prompt  c(wHepus^ser^ice:> TptSinvReal^  tyv-'GibscnSrw-'TT;, :ZXXZ'aa':'Z..  ' WATCH lUSP&XKS    T    T     T "''  Watch; and Jewelry Repairs  Marine Merits Wear. Agents  for W. .'H. Grass i e. Fast  reliable service.    ' tfn  For Guaranteed Watch arid  Jewelry  Repairs,   SeeR-Chris's/  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work /done  on the premises.-/-xX  ���  V   tfn  '. TOTEM  FLASHES  We lead, others try to follow..  We have introduced many innovations and added serviced  since opening here six years  ago, all in your interests so as  to give the area a better Real-  . ty service.  Courtesy is our motto ���we  do bur utmost to please our  clients. --y-     ���.;../. T'-;  K. Butler is proving a most  successful addition to our staff.  You will find her courteous  pleasing and eager to. be bf assistance to you.  She suggests the following as  being outstanding offerings  this week;  TCosy brand new home, terrific  , view, close in $7950.  $850 is all you pay for a good  lot with small cabin, close in.  Here is another good, buy at  $7350. Fine view, newly decorated, well built house on  large lot.  Heatalator fireplace.  Sechelt ��� excellent building  lot on Dolphin street ��� level  ���-surrounded, by nice homes.  Full price only $950.  Let "K" help you find the lot,  acreage or home you want.  Always a better buy at  TOTEM  REALTY  Gibsons  JOHN COLERIDGE REALTY  (NOTARY PUBLIC)  Oldest Realty Office  .   In Gibsons  Look for the Big Neon' Sign  2 bedroom home. Phone Gibsons 7 9K.  New. 4 room house on Cochran Rd., Gibsons. 'Phone HAst-  ings,0420Y.        /  WANTED ���'.;��-.    ;       v  Kerosene'" Regrigerator. Phone  Mrs. Foster, Gibsoris 10K,  around 6p.m.  Springer spaniel, brown and  white, 6 hipnths, fond: of children, female. Wants a good  hornet Sechelt 1.5M.  Second hand boom chains. Ph.  Sechelt 43.  FOR SALE1-.;���'-.'     ���������  Fresh .Oysters, ready packed.  Coble by car or boat to Oyster  Bay Oyster Co., Pender Harbour. T  SUMMER CLEARANCE of sun  dresses/cotton skirts, etc., at  ihe'Thrifiee Dress Shop, Gibsons. ���';.  3 hpj. Johnson outboard $185;  iVz hp. Johnson outboard $309.  Tin stock ;at Parkers Hardware,  Sechelt^lv"     // . '/ '���������"'.   :  Kohler automatic lighting, plant  800^ watts; cheapo Phone Secheit T142R. ��� .._y __y- '.  McClary electric stove, dual  oven, like new. Cost over $400  take $200 cash. Electric water  pump $50. Singer treadle sewing machine $50. Ph. P.H. 251.  Used tenor banjo. Phone Gibsons 93M after 6 p.m.  14 ft. speedboat, fibreglass, 25  hp. Johnson outboard. 1 33ft.  Capri house trailer, 1956 model. Phone Jack *Nelspn* Sechelt 136 or write Larry Simpson, Box 377, Sechelt.  T used Inglis washing machine,  1 new pushbutton GJJ. range,  1956 model. Terrific bargains.  ., Parkers Hardware, Sechelt 51.  John Deere crawler tractor No.  40 HD blade, gearmatic winch,  $2,800. Super-twin I.E.L. power saw, 48 in. bar, $125. Phone  Gibsons 92F. O. Hardy.  ��� :���. . ' i   *.'   *������.  1949 Dodge panel, good motor  and rubber.,, $250 Phone Sechelt 44G. ���'V yy  Used; electric*, arid gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Phone Sechelt 3. Ty- '  Ford; 4 * 4;< &SSS. 'Si Interna-  iional $J.195. Good buys. Sechelt Automotive, Phone 27...  ���' 1 used Enterprise wood /& coal  ran^e; 1 new pushbutton G.E;  range, 1956 model. Terrific  bargains.   Parkers   Hardware,  ySechelt 51.  '50 Plymouth  $595.   '51  Ford,  $675: '41" Buick $295. Sechelt  T Automotive, Phone 27.  DIRECTORY  . Neither prices nor wiring  will shock you at  DAVIS & ROBILLIARD  ELECTRIC  SECHELT  Indus. ��� Comm. ��� Res. Wiring  Phones -��� Office, Sechelt 23  .���- Res. Seehelt 146G  ;. and 59F.r  Alterations, Repair Work,  Remodellmg,  Painting .  Floor Sanding, Tiles Laid  JOE BENNER  t      Phone; Sechelt 92R "    ���  GIBSONS BOAT WORKS  Boat Builders & Repairers  /Phone Gibsons 111X  .LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  For your Construction Needs  All types of       -  BUILDING or ALTERATIONS  and LIGHT GRADING  Sniith & Peterson Construction  - Ltd./'-';  Phone 28, 85 or 90Q, Gibsons  Notions ��� Cards ~ Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  THRIFTEE   STORES  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.C.  Headquarters for Wool  Residential  & Indusirial  .      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  PENINSULA    CLEANERS  Cleaners,for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone:' \  Gibsons 100  NOTARY  PUBLIC  Legal Documents promptly  attended  to  ��� ������' W.J. (Jack) Mayne  Phone 24 Sechelt  B.C.  BECK  &   DAVIS  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  Industrial, Commercial and  Residential Wiring & Repairs  Electrical Heating Installed  Anywhere on the Peninsula  Repairs to  All Electrical Appliances  Free  Estimates  Gladly Given  Phone Sechelt 23 or 68H  Sim Electric Ltd.  (Formerly Parker & Sim)  Electrical Contractors  Phone Sechelt 161  Evenings, 130  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial -��� Domestic  25 Years' Experience  , A. M. CAMPBELL  SECHELT 83Q  FRANK A. LYONS  Real   Esiate  Agent    ���"  Redrooffs and   Halfmoon Bay  Phone Sechelt 95Q  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  �����������������.-���   LTD.  "WE   CARRY   THE  STOCK'  Phone Gibsons  53  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� T-V  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 6 Sechelt  G. Serlui  Public Accountant  SYSTEMS  MONTHLY ACCOUNTING  FINANCIAL STATEMENTS  INCOME TAX! REPORTS  Phone Gibsons 251.  DIRECTORY (Continued)  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing. Clearing Teeth  .-' '.' FOR RENT  Arches, Jacks, Pump  A. E. Edtehey  '-���        Phone Gibsons 178  "/   ���       FIX-IT SHOP "  ; Chimney     sweeping,      stoves  . cleaned   and   repaired,   stove  parts for all models..  ROOFING AND GLAZING  Electric, oil and gas appliances  /arid washing machines repaired  PHONE GIBSONS 177K  Free pick-up arid delivery  C and S SALES. SERVICE  Agents  For  . Propane Gas  ,   Combination Gas Ranges  Sales and  installations  Free Estimates    '  -   Electric and Gas Hot Plates  FURNITURE  LINOLEUMS  ; Phone  3 Sechelt  Chnrdi Services  ��� ���*.. 7th Sunday after Trinity  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's,  , Gibsons  11.00  am Choral  Communion  St. Hilda's    Sechelt  11.00 am Morning Prayer  r St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  3.15 p.m. Evensong  Mrs; Surtees' Hall,  Halfmoon Bay  7.30 p.m. Evensong  V    UNITED'  Gibsons  Vl  11 a.m. Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson   Creek  3:30 p.m. Divine Service  ST. VINCENT^  Holy Family, Sechelt,/ 9 a.m.  St. Mairy's, Gibsons, 10.30 a.m.  Port Mellon, first Sunday of  T 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 Haibour Tabernacle  ./^Sunday School. 10 a.m.  12:00 a.m. Morning  Service  7:30 p,m, Wednesday    Pray-  '{' ' er Meeting.  CHRISTIAN   SCIENCE  Church service and Sunday  School, 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek United Church  ]   LATTER DAY SAINTS  Sunday School^ 10.15 am  Granthams    Community' Hal!  Halfmoon Bay  BY PAT WELSH  Holidaying with Mr. and  Mrs. John Reston is Mrs. Kyle  of Vancouver.  Weekend guests of Mr. and  Mrs. Doug Foley were Mr. and  Mrs. Dolgatch, twins , Leanna  and Wayne, and baby Dean, of  Newton, Surrey.  Mrs. Strong of New Westminster is visiting her daughter Mrs. Russell Brooks.  Mrs. Seton of Vancouver is  staying with Mrs. I Simpson,  and* Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lunn  have Mrs. Lunn Sr. as guest.  Others here were H. Meri-  iees, H. Pearson, S. Lang, Miss  Sally Hascamp arid Mr. and  Mrs. D. Welsh.  Registered at the Redrooffs  Resort are Mr. John Bradbury  and party of seven from Seattle,  Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Ashcroft  arid family, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard and family, Mr. and Mrs.  Brant and family, all from Vancouver.  Frank Jorgensen is leaving  this week on an extended trip  to Europe. Included in his itinerary are visits to New. York,  London, ^ Paris, Germany and  his .former home in Copenhagen, Denmark.  The Thrill Tluzt Comes Ones in a Lifetime awebstesclassic?  ��/^V,^;���-^^.^��� m���.  wow/look at that!     ^  RIGHT COVJN TH' 0��HT��Fi i  OF TlV At-f-eY/ aw' Th' &g J  CfROOK . HAD Th' GALL. Th I  CHISSL us ou-rcFTFfflsee     I  STROKES  OhJ CACH Hl\ief   J  BLieve ME, wetL      .  ADJUST OfiJ Tfi' 7&A/TH .  he'll &ive os Rv/g  a hundrso ffifs va<\F%: /  hu/vjpf/ j. ������'���'��� -^  MARSHALL^ PLUMBING  HEATING &   SUPPLIES-  Phone Gibsons 134,104, or 33  Canada's Old Age Security  Fund is running in the red to  the tune of about $60,000,000 a  year.  FAIRMILE  BOAT WORKSv LTD.  Custom Pleasure Craft  &,Dinghy5y  ..'-  Repairs, Hardware. P^h&s  Beach Ave. West  Roberts Creek       Phone 216Y  i .  Wife Preservers  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  All Types of Accounting  Problems   Expertly   Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  Office Open 9* a.m. ��� S p.m.  4   Daily .  Phone Sechelt.37  . tf you ar�� using a recipe that calls  , for*ourmUk,usaone-haIfteaspoon  ' cf coda to oach cup of the sour milk.  | Sift the soda with the dry ingrerfi-  f ��nts; do not put It directly Into th��  1 sour milk as grandmother did. _  THS   DUFF��f9:'s    ORIVe  {S ON Tiie f=AIFiVJA.Y  For. TRe first TTaiE"  7AJ    Tvvyo ~Y��APiS  QMr�� *ft>rt Hi:'* TlIw i��.  :::>''���'-���*,  - s ^^^������ .*  WHAT MAKES US HAPPY  A few months ago a Canadian magazine asked its readers  what they thought made people happy. There was a wide  variety of answers but most  seemed to agree that a controlling purpose, something to  aim at, was most essential. The  writer, Miss Byrne Hope. Saunders said: "I find that when. I  have an ideal to aim at, it  gives me satisfaction and  makes life worthwhile."  Life means more than going  on from- day to day, without  plans, but toiling on in a humdrum way, it is more than going through the motions but  striving for some aim. The  child takes, no long views of  life, that ie its immaturity,;  but the man organizes his life.  A savage is a being without a;  future, fighting and feasting  without long views. An artist  works on because he sees the  finished picture with the mind's  eye���otherwise there would be  no picture. Not only the artist  painter and unusual people  need an ideal but we ordinary  people find rest and enjoyment  in having before us an aim  and purpose in living.  *    *    *  One of the most distinguished American painters was William Merritt Chase. *He lived  tfle greater part of his life in  New York City, and his pictures steadily. improved in  quality. One day a visitor to  his studio asked him which, of  all the pictures he. had painted  he considered his masterpiece.  The artist pointed to a white  carivas with nothing on it and  said: "My masterpiece has not  yet been painted. I have it in  my mind's eye, but have never  succeeded in getting' it onto  can vara. However, I keep on  striving, and some day I expect to do it."  It was .a good answer, and .  it accounted for the fact that  his work steadily improved.  . He had an ideal; and while,  like the horizon in the distance, it seemed to recede as  he approached,   the effort  to  achieve kept him from becoming careless.  y, ;������������#    * . *     .-������-.'   .  A similar story is told of the  Danish ; sculptor Thorvaldson.  One day when he had shown  an exceptionally fine piece of  carving to a friend, the man  said, "You have "reached perfection at last. You cannot improve on that."        y  "I can achieve something  better still/' Thorwaldson replied, and he kept on working harder than ever, T  v After tdn years he finished  a statue* of great beauty, and  his friend said, "You canytiey-  er produce anything finer than  ���.-that.":.        ���'.:"'���':���;/" -.'. :;.Y--Y.y-  "I fear I cannot iriiprove on  that," the sculptor answered.  'T have reached my ideal, anil  now my genius will cease to  grow."  We all need to have ideals  to beckon lis on. If we do not  have them, life will become  poor and mean. There is an  old saying that he who aims  at the sun shoots higher than  he who merely aims at a tree.*  Abraham1 Lincoln was a poor  boy when he said, "I mean to  be somebody," and he becazhe  one of the most worthwhile  men who ever lived.- He had  ideals, and these gave him a  purpose and determination and  helped him become what someone called "A Matterhorn  among men." .  Our quotation __ is by Oliver  , Wendell HoUmes": "It is enthusiasm for something which  makes life worth living."  Guaranteed  Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  CHRIS'S   JEWELERS  * Mail Orders Accepted  Work done on the.Premises  Phone Sfechelt 96  DOUGLAS FIR  No. 2 and Better with 10% No. 3  SHIPLAP: 1x6 and 1x8 and 1x10   ���    2x4 S4S and 2x6 SIS  Price: $68 per M  2" Cedar $65 per M  Sucre Lumber Co; Ltd. - Sawmill  Phone Gibsons 151  WITH..,  BUCK  FASTEST ACROSS THB SfHAK    X  VANCOijVER-Ni.NAlMO  FERRIES LEAVE EVERY TWO HOURS ON THB  EVEN HQtM, 6 A. M.-MIDNIGHT,  FROM BOTH HOUSES HOE BAY AND NANAIMO  IV. at 6 am, 9yip$2yhoon, 2p m, 4,6,9,10,12 mid.  Ighl Saving Time) f  Reservations N OT  Poirfengers���Aufemoi��f/ei ���Trucks '.*  ' Follow The Black Ball Flag!  BLACKBALL rougn seven  SCOTT'S-SCRAP BOOK-  By RJ. SCOTT  ties  Eight weeks and 15,000 miles  through seven countries ��� this  is what Mrs. V.F. Dunn of-Sechelt means by a little trip.  These are the proportions of  a trip she took, by sea from  New York to the Mediterranean  through the Mediterranean to  the Middle East, back through  the Mediterranean and  across  You like it*.,  it likes you  Your Car      .  "with a new  GARAGE or CARPORT  Use our IBC  payment  plan  No Money Down  6 to 36 months  to pay  See us at  GIBSONS  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  LTD.  Phone Gibsons 53  mm  For. your  Wedding  Gibsons  the Atlantic to Baltimore.  Here are some of the highlights of Mrs. Dunn's trip taken  in. excerpt form from a diary  she kept as she travelled:  New York ��� read the day's  news in neon lights and saw  newspapers from 300 different  places all in Times Square.  Mid-Atlantic ��� making 15  knots and have gone 370 miles  in last 24 hours. Saw land today, part of Azores group.  Casablanca, Morocco*��� beautiful harbour, streets have flow'  er lined boulevard down center. Lovely homes with modern architecture.  Mediterranean off Gibraltar  ��� storm approaching.. .sea getting rough.. .getting seasick...  hew, I am seasick.  Italian Riviera ��� looks very  -hilly,  reminds  me pf Sechelt.  Genoa, Italy ��� saw Christopher   Columbus'   boat   shaped  out of flowers 'in one  hillside  garden.  Naples, Italy ��� outside the  harbour two little boats without  lights tried to tell us We could  not go into the harbour until  morning. They were hoodlums  wanting American cigarets,' going to-do business if we dropped anchor. Streetcar ride costs  five cents here and bottle of  wine cost 45 cents.  Cairo, Egypt ��� saw King  Farouk's palace and garage  which once contained 350 cars.  Went to see pyramids oh Tea:  mels called "Canada Dry,''  "Lucky Boy " and "Susie Fantastic." . Guide called, himself  Mohammed from Missouri."  Beirut, Lebanon ��� there is  a car per person in this city, of  500,000  Istanbul, Turkey ������ saw porters carrying huge; bundles on  their backs weighing up' to 400  pounds.  Gpcek, Turkey ��� our ship  loading chrome, ore here, very  primitive methods of loading,  tmsh ore on little cars but ears  keep falling off track into 'water..  Passing Tunisia; -��� warm  sunny day, we are headed towards the Atlantic.  Chesapeake Bay ��� weather  getting cold now and hear it  is 23 degrees in New York. Will  pick up pilot tonight and head  into Baltimore.  icrowave  tpwer rising  Vancouver will shortly have  another silhouette added to its  rapidly changing skyline ��� a  different sort of silhouette.  This will be the microwave  transmission tower atop B.C.  Telephone Company headquarters at Robson and Seymour,.  The tower, which will soar 150  feet above the present eight  story building,- will be the western anchor of the cross country microwave transmission  system which is expected to go  into service early in 1958.  The completed system will  provide vastly improved long  listance telephone communication across Canada, as -well as  offering channels for TV transmission.  Footings for the tower on  the William Farrell Building  are already in place, and engineers expect construction to  get under way soon.  Wovk on erection of the B.C.  relay towers, on a. series of  mountaintops between Vancouver and Crow's Nest Pass, began as soon as the spring thaw  allowed. Footings and buildings for electronic equipment  were put in last summer after  months of testing the locations  with portable equipment for  line of sight contact with locations on either .side. Actual  microwave gear will be installed by Northern Electric Company which is handling the  job right across Canada.  (bne of the most difficult locations for a tower, in B.C. ^is  Dog Mountain, near-Hope. Access to the peak is so difficult  that engineers had tp ��uild  an aerial tramway to take .in  supplies arid equipment. Work  is progressing on the construction of the" building^ and tower  footings atop the mountain.  mmemsmmmmssmmmmm  the  daughter of .Mrs.  R. Bernard, one of' the Convenors  In the guessing department  Mrs. Sabeena Gardiner of Gibsons, won the. prize for weight  of a marrow, while Mrs. R.  Cumming correctly guessed the  number of candies in.a jar.  The little black dog you may  see  running   about   the   roads  and trails  might  turn   out* to  be a bear cub, and its mother,'a  . lady of uncertain temper, riiight  6'  Coast News, Aug. 1, 19.57*.  be in the vicinity.  One young man gave chase  to a cub near Beach Ave. and  almost caught it but abandoned  the project when he suddenly  realized that Mama bear could  be third in the race. Bears  have been seen along the B.C.  Electric right-of-way, often, and  in iseveral other spots in the  community.  OBTUSE.  (Garden of Eatin)  ftotHftD Ok  -acute.;  APPUEP  i SfZCtlKkiXf  ���TO.AH6LES  tfREAltR.  /Id1 isUH&WoiAiii.iijakosY  f I        ofHEftS, A** tta^SfcflSrIU> WHfl  1   4a. v&Y KMiiRt i*A��i -fREin hair.  Some-, makl /ft&i.iv bIack, Hmr.  BLACKER. V��Wi"'iS^,:>M*Jit'OtUE'feS-  fcLEACrt Aiiti. tUi* vMrffc YtvCA titfE..  ���tKah-a  Rt��i��*'-AH<5tl  Aj-^LtSS  f   -JXAhTwo  OBTUSE  ...   -/tttt ...  fERCEPflONSi  iKSihSKivjt.  ��� :<>'.'������ -'   '-  Cafe and Dining  BREAKFAST. ��� LIJNCHEON ��� DINNERS  Open 5 days from 7 a.m. to 11:15 p.m. .  SAT. & SUN. from 9 a.m. to 11:15 ip.m.  Board & Rooms; ���Weekly or MonthlyRates  Naturally Giant is big  "Giant,"   a   sprawling   epic  which follows the rise and fall  of a Texas tycoon is coming, to  Gibsons Theatre Aug. 1, 2 and  ' 3. T.  Rock "Hudson, the fashionably upholstered Elizabeth Taylor and the late James Dean  star in this great picture.  This was the talented Dean's  last picture before he died in  the wreckage of his sports car  on a California^ highway.  As "Giant" is an extra long  show it will begin at 7:30 p.m.  instead of the usual 3 p.m.    y  The. all:time great musical,  "Oklahoma" starring Gordon  McCrea, Shirley Jones and  Gene Nelson will be playing at  Police Court  Three minors were fined  $100 each when they were  found guiltc of prowling near  Wonderland Camp for Girls at  Wilson Creek. ;  In imposing the fines Magistrate Johnston said there had  been many complaints of this  nature and issued a warning of  heavier fines and possible jail  sentences of up to' six months  for anyone convicted of this  offence. ?  , Again this week five speeders were, fined a total of $125  in Magistrate Johnston's court.  They were R.C.yHawkshawTrot  .Vancouver, Lawrence Murray  of Gibsons, Clifford McKay,  > Ehrle Weideman arid Walter  Sheridan,   all of Sechelt.  J. Tyson, Wilson Creek, was.  fined $10 for not having a current driver's licence,. '.:..-  .W. John was found unconscious on the Sechelt reserve,  badly bruised and bleeding,  from several wounds requiring  treatment by Dr. McKee.  The following morning.when  brought before the Magistrate  the defendant stated he had no  recollection of how he sustains  ed the injuries. He was fined*  $10 and costs for being intoxicated.  Gibsons Theatre Aug; 8, 9 and  10,;  This Rodgers and Hammer-  stein ih,usical has been drawing  packed houses everywhere it  has played since it was released.  BY MRS. M. IfEWMAN  Croft Warn left last week  with Mr. arid Mrs. Lloyd Nel-  .son and David to sperid the remainder of-the summer in Long  Beach, Calif.  Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Efvans  and Mrs. A. Ewert have returned from a camping trip, by  small boat, up. the coast.  St. Aidan's annual summer  tea, held at the seaside home  of Mr. and Mrs. Peloux Long  was well attended Friday. All  the food in the home-cooking  department was sold almost immediately and at the end of  the afternoon there wag little  left in the fancy work stall.  Meeting old and new friends  there were Hon. James and  Mrs. Sinclair, the fatter being  PERCY  THE-  PUNK  And remember, when you  .grow up,, the truck to buy  ���is  an   INTERNATIONAL.  PENINSULA    LOGGING  SUPPLY  Sechelt 11  I   have   re-opened my office at the same  old   stand   in - the Howe Sound - Trading  * Store   where  I   did business from 1927  to 1957.   ���;������ ���''^������;y:.  REAL ESTATE - INSURANCE,  NOTARY   PUBLIC  J*   Hi  Phone 39  Gibsons  A. E. JMAINWARING, Salesman  Phone 59-K Gibsons  SPECIAL PRICES  1957 : BUICK-HARDTOP4 DOOR ������'  POWER BRAKES ��� POWER STEERING  FULLY EQUIPPED      ''-  1955   PONTIAC LAU RENT BAN 4 DOOR  TWO TONE'��� OVERDRIVE ��� HEATER  RADIO���TURN  SIGNALS d>-| QOK (if  1957   BUICK HARDTOP 2 DOOR  POWER BRAKES ��� FULLY EQUIPPED  1953   CHEVROLET 4 DOOR SEDAN  TOPSHAPE ��� NEW PAINT  ...   NEW RUBBER.^-       X $1275.00'  1,951^   PONTIAC   COACH  HEATER and RADIO  $595.00  1946   NASH   SEDAN  $395.0(1  /  CIPECSAL   TRADE-IN   ALLOWANCE ON   ALL   NEW   CARS  .    '      \   .        T      - ������' * ' ' .-.���;.'������.���������  % USED   TRWekS  1956   CHEVROLET  .������%���  NEW  CONDITION^  $1795.00  1951   CHEVROLET!  3 TON  DUS#P TRUCK  $1595,  1954 chevrolet  ';������,;���.% ton pick-up ,    $1095.00  19^9 f0rd ^ ton pick-up $295 jo  Wilson  Creek

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