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Coast News Aug 22, 1957

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 Just Fine Food  DANNY'S  DINING   ROOM  Phone Gibsons 149  P^oviticLlal Library,  Victoria, B.  c.  SERVING THE  GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C, Volume .-i I   Number 34, August 22, 1957.  M-fl^-HWijl-M-*-^^  Shop and Compare  SYLVIA'S  The handiest  store .,in  Town  Open daily ��� 8 a.m. to M"dn?-?M  The 11th annual Sunshine  ��� Coast Fall Fair was "one of the  'T best'eyer." ���;'iy  This was the verdict of mem-  i   bers of the Sunshine Coast Fall  ��� y Fair Committee when the Fair  ;"' blosbd Saturday night. -  T      The Fair was opened' when  Z  Gibsons Village  Commissioner  ',   ATEi. Ritchey,  accompanied by  ;   Fall  Fair  Queen   Judy Braun  of Sechelt, cut a ribbon across  . T  the door of the school hall.  T      Louise   Blomgren,    Roberts  '..   Creek Teen Town-Queen, Ruth  Lumsden, Wilson;  Creek  Teen  Town Queen and Judy Braun  were  given   presentations, by  j  M^TTtjaleyof the Fall.F^r icbmi;:  'Zkrditee.'X'yyXy'y'     .'���������'''' :-':- '"'���''  Nearly 1000 peopie saw 700  .   exhibits   displayed   in    tniree:  halls.   This y was a slight rise  over last year's attendance.  ..'...   T A good crowd saw the Mary_.  .".' Isdale dancing group put on an~  excellent slippy under a searing  afternoon sim.      y  C ar 6 ly n T Anderson,   the;  ';" -daughter of Mr. and Mrs.. Edy  Anderson   of   Gibsons, was  a  standout with the Isdale group..  She performed  iri two group  dances. and a solo number.  The pet parade was one of  the features of the Fair. Thirteen children paraded with  their costumed pets accompanied by the bagpipes of Mr. Eric  Thomson of Hopkins Landing,  The winners Of the pet par-  y  adje were:      vy\ ���-; .���''���������'������"  ' CJa^ts: lv Esther Charman, 2.  Ruby Strosliein,   3. Una  Stro-'y[  -    shein, 4   Debra Docker and 5.  Dinah Gbatesi.\ *"  '        Dogs:     1. Maryliri    Lilliard  '.*���.-   and 2. .Anette Berdahl.  -"���:""���   Chickens: l^^arianTpiawe-  *        Croats: Trl. Gordon  Lamb,  2.  Lorna   Blake >and T 3. Esther  v; Charman; -:>:-^^:.-x:yy-y^yyy ��� X^  Costumed   children T without  pets: 1. Linda ���' Docker ag a turtle, and T2 v Teddy Strom - as the' '.���'  hunte^ Tim Buck.     "       : ,  jack Fitchett was the clown  for the parade and David Husby rode a horse with the children.   ���  Fair Tcpniinittee meriibers  corrimended exhibitors for  their originality and imagination iri the handicrafts and  weaving divisions. They called  these exhibits in the Parish  Hall "best of the show."  Mr. Lionel Singlehurst Sr  won a first prize for his model s  of the tea clipper "Firey Cross"  which raailecJi between England  and Australia 80 years ago. His  s-father served on this ship in  the l$80's.  Flower exhibits were not as.  numerous as last year although  . judges called them ' "good."  Home cooking and domestic  science" exhibits' were also'  termed "good."  Judges saidi, "We need not  be ashamed of anything here,"  in judging the large vegetable  exhibits.   *  .    Mrs.T Jean Wyngaert of Gib-  '    sonsTwonYthe aggregate award  in four put of six divaslbns. She  is; a perennial  winner at   the  Fall Fair and often a big wiri-  f   ner at the Pacific National Exhibition in Vancouver.  - Here are {he aggregate andi.  special award winners,     y  Flowers. 1. Jean Wyngaert.  2, Mrs. Paul Skytte and Best  Gladiolus in the Show, Mrs  Maud|e Fisher.  Vegetables: L Mrs. A.J. .  Charman, y2. Mrs. JeanTTWyn^  gaert   and  special   award' for"  squash, William Allan.  Fruits: 1. Mrs. Jean Wyngaert, 2. D.W. Walker and special award for assorted fruit��,  D.W. Walker.  Domestic    Science:    ,1. Mrs.  Jean" Wyngaert, 2. Mrs. Dennis  Hicks and special  award   for  . canned raspberries, Mrs. Celia  Stroshein.  Horne Cookiner: 1. Mr& Jean  Wyngaert, -2. Mrs. O Blom-  grpn. and special award for  chiffon cake to Mrs. Jean Wyngaert.:  Needlework:, 1. Janet Mat-  hew arid 2. Mfes Goodwin.  Following two tie votes broken by Chairman Ritchey of  Gibsons Village Commission,  the. comrriiission Tuesday night  decided to leave the SMT bus  stops where they, are and not  move the Sechelt-boundl stop to  the United church corner.  The decision was aided by a  letter from Mr. T. Humphries,  chairman of the church board,  objecting to establishing a. bus:  stop at that corner and a petition from merchants.iri.Gibsbns  favoring reteritiOn of T the pres-;  ent Secheit-bbundL stop.  The commissioners were, unanimous y in  their, decision  to  ; shorteriT;the area; allpted'.: the"  Varicouver-bpund bus stop to al  Ipw angle parking for a taxi  " stand:     Other   .improvements  n the staff or, the Coast  News 'will'' take a well-  earned holiday during the  week commencing Sept. 3.  It will be the first holiday  ��� in three years.  This means there will be  no paper that week arid no  printing done. Those desiring printing, for delivery  before Sat., Sept. 7 should  get it done as soon as possible. There will be no  guarantee of delivery on  printing sought after Sept.  'Z3.,,:.rX'. .:;-*T   ���:  igyytf  Two B.C. Telephone Co.  heavy gangs are returning to  the Sechelt Penirisula this  week in ordier. to complete four  outside plant jobs totalling  $63,000. Foremen Ben Frigon  and Bill Humphries expect to  remain on the Peninsula for  the rest of the summer.  The pole line for the Secret  Cove area is still under construction and distribution cable  will be strung along the Pender  Harbour Highway near Trail  Bay and in the vicinity of  Porpoise Bay.  Within the Gibsons exchange  cable is being placed along  Marine Driye to Hopkins.Landing and within the near future  work will begin on the addition of 57 miles Of wire in cable  and 15 miles of open wire in  the Roberts Creek district to  relieve overloaded lines and  provide facilities for waiting  applications and for future  development.  During July the number of  telephones in the Sechelt Peninsula increased by 26 and in  Gibsons by 28. At the present  time there are over 500 phones  served by the Sechelt telephone office and 725 by  Gibsons..  A Song swim  .- Lorkine Mitten,* 16, a summer  resident of Selma Park made  the swim tci Trial Island Aug. 13  in one and a half hours from  Selma Park General Store. Her  parents- accompained her in a  boat.  The girl, who is from Vancouver, said she would net make th-'i  swim again even though sh3  finished in good form, as the  trip is too boring.  wil!  be  found  on  page  six  Welfare Fund Bingo was cancelled last week to make way  for the Fall Fair but things  will go on as usual this week.'  Bingo is held every Thursday night at tlie School Hall,  with a $50 four corner deal  going every week.  . will be madie so the bus. can get  , off   the   highway   completely  when stopped.  . The commissioners were divided equally on the Sechelt-  bound stop,  two favoring the  church   corner   and   two   the  present  stop.   The   chairman's .  vote broke the tie in favor of T  the. present stop.   Later in $he  'meeting Vince^ Prewer was g*v:"  en. permission to erect a building on the vacant lot for establishment of-a bus depot which  would handle* express andi give  shelter to passengers'.���'������:- X\X   r  TT'-Me'-T: committee'   empowered  to; check, on possible^biis ��tops  recommended the  Sec he 11-'  bound stop be made at the United) Church corner and the Van-;  couver    bound    stop-- remain^  - where it. is -with the. area re-  . duced"to "aHPW parking in the  space not used by buses.   The  committee   was   composed   of  Commissioners Crowhurst and  Mylroie.  Both commissioners were of  the "opinion the noise effect  al the church corner could be  minimized and would/ be no  worse than now experienced by  the congregation, y  Commissioner Ballentine far  ���vored retention of the present  Sechelt-bound bus stop because  it would be suitiable when aT  shelter was erected with.an express office available. He,  thought the merchants being  heavy taxpayers . should have  some say in'what they want.  He was referring to the petition frorii business houses in  Gibsons favoring retention of  the present Sechelt-bound stop.  The recommended bus stops  .were voted down with Commissioners   Crowhurst ^and   Mylroie voting in favor and Corny  missAoners Ballentine and Wilson against and Chairman Rit-Y  .Tchey adding his vote to breaky  the tie  T Under a cloudless sky amid  the   scenic  beauty   of  Garden  Bay the tenth annual  regatta  of the Pender Harbour Aquatic  club   was   opened   by   Canon  Greene   and   Tony   Gargrave.",  tyl.L.A., on Saturday.    ,- - ���  ?   Canon Greene commented on.  tae growing." tene'ency to mak-^  ing the annual regatta a family "  pdenic and thought  it was all  to the good. Mr. Gargrave was,  ;as usual, pleased to be invited  and hoped xhe club would hold  rnany more such events.  :   The regatta ran slightly be-��  hind  time but was concluded  in excellent time with the motor boat race providing-the us-  viial thrills.  -   John   Haddock,   master    of  ceremonies, kept things rolling  along in good fashion.  He was  assisted  by  Al  Erskirie   from  station CHUB  which, will   be  broadcasting his tape recording  pf the event Sunday afternoon  at 5 o'clock.  L   Winning-  the   regatta   raffle  was strictly a family affair.  Ben Griffith of Egmont won  the first prize of an outboard  Tinotor while his wife was winning second, prize of a rodi arid  reel.  iH^inners  Girls, 9 and  under  (Dusen-  ^:bury Cup): 1. June Cameron  ;2.   Joanne  Barrow,   3.   Patsy  Sladey.  /,-. Boys (Larson's Resort Cup)-  > 1. Peter Lee, 2. Bruce Campbell  ;3. Roger Hayes.  Youngest swimmer (Marine  ��� Taxi Cup): Robbie Pearson.  ::age-six. ���-���'.���  ���ir   Girls,    12   and   under   (A.A  ;vLloyd Cup) 1. Lynda Moberg.  #."Glenna Duncan, 3.   Deanna  iKeight.  :--���'��� ��� ��� 1- y  Zm-mxxyy:X.xy,yA'^X,-y  ^l.Boys <Farririgton>Cove Gup):      lower   leit,   ^epuaiam   ^Ker    ��iS xo we x-.^.x^.,  XXyArmoUoh >to-retaur-the presp   fr^et^^tiee^rTmy^eid, 3 -and lower right,TDoroti^Lew...,...artists i>f JHawai^  ent bus stops was next moved    Jerf   pockran^     - ���' -.���.-.���.., -  Four of the artists who will  be participating in the big free  Hawaiian Show four tiines  daily during the Pacific National Exhibition at Vancouver  Aug. 21-Sept. 2 are shown  above. Top left is Alma Bell  and top right; Pearl Kiawe;  lower   left,   Lehualani   Baker  They have placed a flower let  on this Tiki god on^the groundte  of Honolulu's famed Royal Hawaiian Hotel. The idols are recreations from Hawaii's pasfe  and are now uised only for decorative purposes. There are 11  performers in the troupe coming to the P.N.E., all top-fligtet-  but Commissioner M y 1 ro i e  movedi an amendment' that the  Sechelt-bound stop be left in  abeyance for the time, being.  Commissioner Crowhurst seconded. The vote split the same  way on the ahiendment restating in its defeat and the motion  Ttb retain :the Sechelt-bound  stop was passed when Chairman Ritchey voted with Commissioners Ballentine andl Wilson.  Chairman Ritchey said' his  reason for voting as he did was  that there was less complaint  arising from the location of the  Sechelt-bound stop. He thought  the idea of a bus stop at the  church, presented possible hazards.       .'���'���-���  The letter from Mr. T. Humphries, chairman of Gibson Memorial United Church session  opposed the placing of a bus  stop near the church on behalf  of the trustees and congregation  He thought the noise and elimination of sparking for ��>unday  services and funerals would  create problems. He urged the  commission give the usual consideration granted churches  and hospitals.  ; The commission learned  through the attorney-general's  department in Victoria that it  has power unSer clause C, section 875 of the Municipal act  to regulate the making or causing, of noises which, disturb  the peace.  This matter arose as the result of a A petition by ��� Marine  Drive * residents complaining of  noises and- the throwing of  beer bottles towards their premises.  Girls, 15 and under (Hassans  Cup): IV Linda Moberg.and Di-.  anna Davis, 2. Derelys Donnel-  *ly, 3. Carol Johnson.  Boys    (Gunboat    Bay   Boat  Works Cup): 1. John Surties, 2.  Cnarlie Lee, 3. Peter Lee.  ���  Girls, 12 and under (Pender  "Hfc-'j'our   Hotel   Cup):   1.   Gill  Kyle, 2. Barbara Lewis.it  Boys (Wilf Scott Cup): 1. Peter Lee, 2. Howard Staker.  Girls, 15 and under (Sladey Logging Ltd): 1. Bbbbi  Merilees, 2. Lynne Campbell.  3. Jill Kyle and Jennie Pearson  Boys (D. Gregerson Cup) 1.  Paul Schneider, 2. John Surtees, 3. Gordon Currie.  Diviing events: (Rob. Webb  Cup) 1. Jennie Pearson, *2. Deanna Keight, 3. Patsy Sladey.  (Leri Dubois Cup) 1." Peter  Lee, 2. Kerry Dix.  (Peter Klein Cup) 1. Lynne  Campbell, 2. Bobbie Merilees  3. Mary Brown.  (Coast News Cup) TI- Brian  Binger,   2.  Gordon  Currie,   3:'  Men's Swimming (John Haddock Cup) 1. Craig Campbell  Dale Martin.  2. Mike Jervis, 3. John Schneider.  ., Ladies'   Swimming   (Texada  Towing Cup) 1. Gail Merilees  2. Bobbi  Merilees,   3.   Lynne  Campbell.  Underwater swim (SMT Cup)  1. Mike Jervis, 2. John Dalton,  3. Danny Leavens.  Ladies' Diving (Middlepoint  Logging Cup) 1. Gail Merilee��,  2 Lvnne Campbell, 3. Bpbbj  Merilees,  Men's diving (Jerry Gordon  Cup) 1. Eric Neilson, 2. Mike  Jervis, 3. Ted Francis.  Wilson Creek clrops  1st playoff game  Wifcon Creek today find  themselves with their backs to  the wall and definite underdogs after ciropping the first  game of the Senior "B" zone  play-offs 9-4 to Nova Heating  Sunday at Wilson Creek.  The best pf three series will  conclude Sunday at Norgate  Park in North Vancouver.  The losers jumped to an early 3 - 0 lead in the second inning as Rudy Crucil slammed  a solid homer to left'fieldi.  Going into the seventh they  Ctill   heid   a   shaky   4-2   lead,  Then the roof fell in.  '   The    city   nine   rallied   for.  three runs to take the lead for  gson  Two men dlrowned in separate boating accidents in Col-  lingwood Channel arid Wei  come Pass over the  weekend.  Drowned were Tony Karol-  vich, 56, of 2571 Dundas, Vancouver and Stan Hunter, 28 of  New Westminster.        .  Karlovich disappeared from  the 60-foot fishboat Race Rocks  at about   8   p.m.  Saturday   in  $5,700  in  new  buildihgs  Building r permits totalling  $5,700 in value were granted  by Gibsons Village Commission  Tuesday night.  v The largest was for a $4,000  one storey laundry building  32 x 45 feet on property near  the fire hall.  A permit was granted V.H.  Prewer for a 12 x 14 foot $1500  one storey, three room waiting room on property north of  the Bal block. The building  will be used by SMT as a bus  station. i     ^ ;  C.R. Geldart of Vancouver  was granted a permit ior a  9 x 20 foot storage shed....  "��ong Distacri^m (fearoW   J*?"^ ��5   ="  b0dy *"  Merilees     Trophy)     1.     John  Schneider, Olympia. Wash.,   2.  Craig Campbell, Redrooffs. Local winner, Danny Leavens. -  Greasv Pole Novelty Event:  1. Roy Gibson, 2. Alfred Page.  Log   Bucking   (Royal   Murdoch Trophy)  1. Neil Newiek  2. Pete Dubois, 3. Ray Phillipsi.  Log Rolling (Finning Tractor  Cup):   1.   Archie   Douglas.    2.  Stan Douglas, 3. Glen Phillips.  Log Chopping (Gordon Lyons  Cup)  1. Ray Phillips (16  sec).  2. Pete Dubois, 3. Neil Newiek.  ���Speed Boat race (Garden Bay  Boat Works Cup) 1. Bob Bryant,    2.     Carl    Ostermeir,    3.  George Kearley.  Outboard Motor Handicap  (Ed Lorentzen's Sunset Marine  Works Trophy) 1. Bob MacPher  son, 2. George Kearley, 3. Nick  Campbell.  not been found.  \ Hunter disappeared from the  30-foot cabin cruiser Fm'Alone  at about 4 a.m. Sunday. Hewas  on hisSvay from Tunstall Bay  on Bowen Island to Salmon  Rock to fish in the Vancouver  Sun fishing derby.  In addUtion to the drdWnings  two boats also capsized Sunday  while fishing in the derby.  Wes Hodgson of Gibsons pulled a non-swimmer from the  water ju*t outside Gibsons bay  after the unidentified man and  his' two companions had been.  thrown into the water when  their 14-foot boat suddenly flipped ,over.  In' another accident, three  Vancouver men. clung to an inner tube for ten minutes before  bemg rescued after their boat  capsized neaa; Keats Island.  the first time in the game. They  added three more in the eighth  and one in the ninth for their  margin of victory.  Don Holmes went the cfe'  tance for the winners white  John, Clayton arid Ralph Noble  alternated on the mound ffflf  TWilson Creek. Neither show-gig  the form they displayed durixig  the regular season.   %  Port Mellon won the rigM  to meet Wilson Creek in the  Osborne Cup finals when they '  disposed of Gibsons Firemen  two straight in a hard fought  series, "the first game was tiedS.  Jim' Hall almost singlehand-  edly led Port Mellon to an .8 -17  victory Thursday. In an awesome display of power he dro-ae  in six runs with two horn ecss,  one a grand slammer, and *e  single.  Bud McLean had two hits  and1 a sacrifice fly that drove  in the winning run.  Tuesday night the scene shiffe  ed to Gibsons where the Pulp"  townern ended the series witfe  a close 7 -5 win.  The Firemen, down 7-3 entering the ninth, rallied for  two runs andl had the bass?  loaded before an infield oi��%  ended the game.  Port Mellon and Wilson  Sreek open their final seriet  Thursday night, Aug. 22, .a��  Port Mellon.  M  rs. Wyngeart  ig exhibitor  ���Peninsula residents have  placed entries in 54 classes ��$��  the foods and poultry sections  of the Pacific National Exhibition in Vancouver.  Mrs. Jean Wyngaert of Gibsons has entered 27 classes srscb  es jams and cookies in the  foods section of the Home Axte  Show.  Myrna Stroshein of Sechet  has entered five junior classes  in the foods section.  Wyngaert Poultry Farm has  entered 11 poultry, four geese  and seven diuck classes ki the  poultry show. oast mzws  ���\  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.  Mehxber B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau  Vancouver office ��� 210 Dominion Bldg.,  Telephone PAcific 7557  .authorized Second Class Mail* Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Sates 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.  The Thrill That Conies Once ih a Lifetime  AVCBSTERCtASStQ   "���*��  Once again the subject .of inflation is tackled and a quote  fenn the August ,17. issue of the Financial Post,, Toronto, will be  an order.  Here is the quotation: *  "An increase in the money supply appeals to some Canadians as a relief from immediate troubles. But at';a..time when  ssrages, production; costs arid1* prices are all heading obstinately  Eastward, the longer-term effect would be to wbnsegtiT theywhole  ��ampetitive position of the Canadian economy.  "Canada's, economic troubles don't stem from riionetary  policy, and monetary policy alone can't 'cure them. But monetary  SEsttaints remind us in cosier ete fashion that stability is bf great-  SHr-flforth than the illusion of prosperity which comes from pockety  iSagmore and iriore dollars worth less and? less." .  That ends the quotation from the Financial Pjpst.  It ies'possible', that the "less ahd less" thought'as expressed  above may be in the mind of Walter Reuther, United States labor  Seader, who has asked motor corporations to reduce next year's  (aar prices by $100. It does show that labor is beginning to realize  ���gfaat more money andl then more money, creating an inflationary  antral is not an answer. The thought has often crossed some  ��� /....'���  aninds as to why labor has not struck for reduced costs.  Hon. Douglas Abbott, minister of finance during war years  ���aerate in a Wartime Prices and Trade Board annual report that  (sreery one point increase in the ccist of living, index cost the Canadian people about $35,000,000. Stability in the monetary world!  is worth millions and it may be a strange thing to say but appar-  <3aa$Iy the million�� of dollars we do not get are worth more than  #he millions of inflationary dollars we do get. What a strange  paradox! * .  Rhymes on the Fair  Hasketry��� weaving ��� goodies galore;  Fruits��� vegetables and all sorts of lore  Pottery ��� Paintings ��� crafts of all kinds  Knitting ��� sewirig ������ science for the mind;  "SSiere were chickens ��� geese ��� rabbits too;  Kids and goats ������ calves a few,  TSGghland dancers in tartan and lace,  Bagpipes awailing at quite a pace.  1&e clown and his antics were something to see,  Children and1* adults laughed with glee.  MU this I erijoyed for twenty-five cents. *      .  No coin in my purse was better spent.  To those who worked and planned this fair  My vote of thanks and three loud cheers.  ^M^cwmiij;i:^SfAitftBaitH^  What is the world's largest annual exhibition? y  The Canadian NationalTEix-  hibition at Toronto holds 'this  .distinction. Land, buildings and  equipment, occupying 350 acres  are valued at $50,000,000/ It  has its own railroad depot, bus  arid street car terminals, bank,  post office, police and; fire stations, hospital and telephbne  exchange. It has the largest, exhibition building in the world  with a floor area of 25Vz acres;  The average yearly attendance  is about 3,000,000.' It began in  1846xas.the Toronto; Exhibition  and was incorporated in 1878..  under its present name.  * Where and what is Earnscliffe?  ^ This historic old house in "Ottawa was the: residence of 'Sir  John A. MacDonald and is now  occupied by the United) Kingdom High Commissioner'.'. to  Canada.. A large limestbne  house in the Scottish style situated on the Ottawa River near  ��� the junction of the Rideau River, it was built in 1855.     r  What is Canada's national emblem?  Two  emblems   have  gained  national recognition in Canada  ���the   beaver  and   the % maple  leaf.   The  beaver has been  a  significant feature of Canada's  history and development froni  earliest times;   the  pursuit of  its skin was largely responsible  for first opening up the country.  It dates as an emblem at  least from the early 17th century, when it  appeared! on a  coat of arms granted by Charles  I   to   Sir   William. Alexander,  who held Nova Scotia as a royal grant and later extended his  interest to other parts of what  is now Canada. The beaver has  appeared on Canadian memorial medals, coins arid  postage  starrips. The maple leaf has become the chief element, in the  new  design  of  the   Canadian  coat of arms andi was the badge  of the Canadian expeditionary  force in World WaifX It was  used  as early as  1805 a's the  particular     emblem     of    the.  French Canadians and wasl so  described  in  the  Quebec   Gazette of  that  year, while the  ,  thistle was  mentioned  as the  emblem of the Scottish Canadians. Its use was broadened and  a literary annual of 1847 referred to the maple leaf as the  chosen emblem of Canada.  2. Coast New��, Aug. 2fr, 1957.  C AFTe-R. COr-iTiNUODS PRACTICE H& SOCC&eOff ^��ssss  IN IMlTATlWfi THG peOJUARCRY OF THe JUNJc?^  man ne SAW IM A Recewr:MOVieANO.I5ANSWeR���l>.^LAii  ... ..tijrti-j^ 6vAts*'oTrieR Ape ResioiNci^THe. rsee rrops Npcc y,,.j. W  ..'���'.'  ..    .    Vi?'- *     **��� .ffillwM Kmll'Tr*iMl*t.V,T-/l  t' J.A^f*'lAt t       'V���     I  I have crossed >the Atlantic  several tiriies: arid rriet many interesting people; arid' others a  little difficulty TEyeri a sbipi is  a small space where one lives  with strangers for seven or  eight days, seeing them con-,  stantly. There are those who  are emphatic in their views  and express themselves about  politics,"religion and a dozen  other subjects without reserve  and expect to be taken very  seriously.  The most thoughtful people  are generally reserved and  least inclined to air their views  I have often remembered the  saying of a famous riian: "The  most difficult of all sciences is  the adjustment of human relationships. To say of a man that  he gets on well with others is  to pay him a high:compliment.  Those who have self-control  and good manriers are the  pieasantest to meet, who are  tolerant and of goodwill." T  - THEROSEFISH is found in abundance off  Canada's east coast. The Department ofFis/ieries reports  that exploratory fishwg'by the Fisheries Research  Board of Cknada indicates still greater slocks, to the north.  This is a true story of a man  who got into a crowded streetcar in a hurry.  There is nothing  unusual' about that;  most  ���  of us have to ride isometiriies  on crowded street-cars, and we  generally squeeze in as best we  can.  But this man accidentally  trod heavily on another passenger's 'toesi  It was an accident,  but that didn't help very much.  Before the injured man had  time to utter a word of protest  ��� probably in anger ���- the offender said:, "I: beg your pardon  will forgive me for my clumsiness." then a strange thing hap*'  sir. I am very sorry. I hope you  pened.   The   victirii  stared  at  the man and! said: "You are a  gentleman   to    apologize   like  that.   Everything   is  all  right-  and you can walk on my toes  all you lake."  Perhaps he didjn't quite mean  it, but he was touched by the  other man's politeness and consideration. Let us just suppose  what would bv'jyhappened if  the offender had acted differently. If, when he trod on the  other's toes, the offender had  said: "Serves you right; why  didn't you keep your big feet  out of the way?" That would  almost certainly have started  a quarrel which^ might have  had serious consequences.  There is a passage in the Bible which reads:, "A soft answer turneth away wrath." The  truth pf that statemenfis borne  out every day. The angry person thinks he is living in a  bad-tempered;t world. Every,  where he goes he meets ii-ra-  table.arid cross people; andl.he  never stops to consider why  this is so. The truth is that anger stirs up anger just as - ai  good-natured person finds {the  T Canada's population stood at  16,589,000 at June ;1' this year:  ^showing   a rise of 508,000  or  '3.2%   from   the. 1956   Census  total   of  16,081,000,  according  to the annual Census date estimates by the Dominion Bureau  of Statistics. It was the largest  numerical increase for a year  in Canada's history and corn-  pares with the high average  increase of 414,000 for the five  years 1951 to 1956. y  Major factor in the greater  increase last year than in the  preceding five "years was the  sharp increase in immigration  to' Canada since June 1 last  year. Total number of immig-  rarits 'iln the tweltve months  was.about a quarter of a million as compared to the peak  year's' figure of 194,000 in the  years from 1951 to 1956.  Ontario had the largest,  numerical gain" among the pro-.  vinces duringTthe year with ari  ���increase of 217,000 or 4.0%  to 5,622,000 from 5,405,000  Quebec was second with a rise  of 130,000 or'2.8% to 4,758,000  from 4,628,000. British  Columbia was next in numerical gain but had the largest  proportional ' rise With an  increase of 89,000 or 6.3% to  1,487,000 from 1,399,000.  Alberta  was injured, and. the muscles  which; made it possible for him  to Tlaugh were destroyed. ��� No  ��� matter  how long >he-lives ��� he-  will   never be able  to smile  again.   He   may  see  or. hear  . things; whiich are very amusing,  but he will never be able to  laugh or even smile! The boy's  parents took the case to court,  and the judge awarded the boy  five thousandTd/ollars daniag��sy  It was riot a cent, too much. It  is hard to iriiagirie a greater calamity coming into the life of  a healthy,-, normal, good-  natured boy than to have to  go through "life without showing a smile.  There are many things in the  world which , get people down,  but every good-natured, cheerful person, is a lifter and a  gloom-chaser. We should imitate the man who, when his  toes were stepped on,' said.  "You >can walk on my toes all  you like," even if he did not  altogether mean it.  ��� ���   y   * . ���   ;*  ���a Our^quotation is an old. saying: 'IPebbles become smooth  by rubbing agairist other pebbles.":,'" '' ������  "T "v'"y'. '"AX  The Editor: It appears to me  that the people are not being  told the whole story covering  the relationship of this ferry  company to the B.C. Government.  Months and onenths ago I  wrote to the lion. Mr. Gaglardi  minister of highways, Victoria,  directing attention to the matter o|' giving consideration to  a reduction in passenger fares  when the Black Ball company  moyed away from Gibsons. The  Miriister was very courteous  ih hisi reply, and definitely pro-  riiised that this matter would  receive attention prior toxths  company being given permission to move to its new location.  When . this    company ',-��� was  granted a 25 year franchise by  the   coalition   government,    it  was stated in the act that the  minister   of   highways  yvould  have  control  oyer  fares   etc.  The   company insisted  that it'  would not have anything to do  with the B.C.  Public Utilities  Commission,    which    controls  fares "Charged by the  Sechelt  Motor    : "transport ' Cohipariy.  (Now   the   village. . commission  Thas   been   informed    by   the  provincial    highways    depart-  irient that owing to some agree*  ment with the Black Ball company, the B.C. Government _is  powerless to reduce rates char.  ;ged for passerigers by the transportation company.  Although the Gibsons village  commission , andl the Board of  Trade;may have been slow to  take-up this matter with -the  government, it is not too late  to ask the highways department to reveal the nature of  this agreement covering fares,  and the date that it was signed? If the; Black Ball Ferry  company was Tender the supervision of the Public Utilities  Commission, as it should have  been, the information would  hav;e been fprthcoiriirig long  .ago.'." -T yX'X y " ~\-X'Z < r  I know of no condition that  would permit any ; person  related   to   the   public   utilities ���  department  holding a^poTulJion  ..with a transportatibiJ c'omp any,  yet' it. hais been stated1 that a  gentleman   drawing  rem .mera-  T.tion- ^frpxri:; government cources  occupies a position of. some re^  sppnsibility   , with , the   Black  Ball company; ,If this is the sit- ;  uatiori,  then it can. hardly be  terriied a satisfactory one.  Robert  Macnicol.  follcAved with  an in-  world full of gbod^iatufed peo-.. crpae��.  of 37,000  or  3.2%   to  *v  A rose 'is a bream is a perchy-  THE ROSEFISH is variously called Red Bream a'nd Ocean Perch. By name it was,  until recenti years,- of little or no commercial or food value. Today, however, as  Ocean Perch, it is a big favourite of Canadian housewives and an important factor  in the livelihood of many Canadian east coastfishermeri.  j    Turning point in the importance of the rosefish came with advancements in fish  'freezing ana handling. The rosefish were automajticallyvscaled and filleted, .then  quick frozen and sent to market as Ocean Peach. Their inild' flavour and relatively  low price won them instant popularity.  ^   At the same time the growth ot otter trawling with huge, open-mouthed nets made  . the catching of rosefish in large quantities a commercial possibility.  ���    T3he Fisheries Research Board of Canada, the Department's scientific arm, has  I discovered many of the important grounds which are being fished today and others  still untapped. The rosefish typifies th<i role���one of many���that the Department  ��lays in developing Canada's vast and valuable fish resources.  Pie.  Not long ago newspapers carried a story about a ten-year-  old boy who was severely injured! by an automobile! After  several week's treatment in a  hospital he recovered from the  accident, but it left him in an  unforturiate condition. His face  LOANED TO NATO-  Bill Herbert, veteran CBC  radio and'TV commentator,; has,  been loaned to NATO for an assignment in London, England as  Director ofT Public Relations ���  Radio and TV for* the September  naval exercises planned for the  North Atlantic.  He will assist the more than  one     hundred     correspondents  1,160,000 y from 1,123,000.  Fifth in populatiori,, Sask  atchewah had the only 'decrease  with a small decline to 879,000  from 881,000. Prince Edward  Island's population remained  unchanged at 93,000.  Population estimates for the  remaining provinces are: New-  foundland,426,00p (415,000 at  June 1,, 1956); Nova Scotjia,  702,000 (695,000); New Brims  wick 565,000 (555,000); Manitoba, 860,000 (850,000). Populations of the Yukon and  Northwest Territories were unchanged at 12,000 and 19,000  respectively.  , The Bureau's population  estimates are based on a;population accounting which starts  with the ,1956 Cfensus, . acldsi  births arid immigration andl de-  DF-^7  OTTAWA  HON. J. ANGUS MACLEAN, M.P., MINISTER  CANADA  GEORGE R. CLARK, DEPUTY MINISTER  from NATO nations assigned to  the exercises and produce,news   ducte deatlis and an estimate of   .   -    ���     ,.        , '   .���-v.   .���/ emigration.   Family allowance  programs on radio and TV about statistics are used for purposes  ,the largest western peace time 0f estimating interprovincial  War games in history. migration.  ..'JEdlitor: .. '"..->.'. ;]���������". ���  An edltorialin a Vancouver  paper last week followed the  orthodox and traditional line of  economic thinking that gets us-  into inflation, depressions and  wars.  The mairi trouble is tlainking  of money as a commodity wTith  varying values from time to  time. Actually our dollars are  but a means to measure values  in commodities", and services.  They each have 100 cents and  do not vary.      y v  The  commodities and) servi-  ces.wiil vary from time to time  sometimes   having   natu r,a 1  changes, but lately the changes  are too   often, artificial; ;Presv  sure groups cause artificial values in our wheat, butter, organized labor arid professional ser-  ' vices..., ���  When there is a ^shortage of  money. tb represent our commodities and 'services;*: trade  slows down and.the condition  is reflected in our foreign exchange, trying to .offset, the  trade slack.^ '     a..,     y  The double talk regarding  the Canadian government buying up export bills is riorisense.  Easing the tight hioney situation.by having the Bank of Can  ada remove it's restrictions to  *the i chartered banks ori -credit  issuance is all that is required.  In this way the quantity of  money required to, balance the  arhount of commodities and  services .would be available  and the foreign ; exchange  would right itself automatically. *  Could it foe [possible ithat  certain people are deliberately  trying to keep the issue confused?  The power of 'issuing and  restricting riioney -is tremens  pus and* is tantamount to the  running of our country.   '-  Should we be satisfied Twrith  our present precarious economic system? Shpuld we continue to swallow confusing  gobble-de-gook editorials, or  find out for odirselves wlaat  the situation really is?  Harold Hunter.  Yoar printer is as near sis  your telephone at 45Q. Sechelt News  BY MRS. A.A; FRENCH  A bridal shower-was held at  the home of Mrs. Cy Gordon in  honor of,recent bride, Mrs.  Tana Crozier, formerly. Joan  Chambers.  Among the invited guests  were Mrs. C. Watson, Mrs.  Edna Wakefield, Miss Jessie  Peterson, Mrs. C.C. Lawrence,  Mrs. Lee Redman, Mrs. P. Parker, Mrs. Chris Johnston, Mrs.  Irma Laycock and Mrs. E.  Chambers. '���' ���  Mrs. Stan Parker has left for  Prince Rupert.  After an absence of over 20  years,  Mrs.   L.P,.  Harrison  of  ^  Guaranteed'Watch^ &  Jewelry Repairs.  Hsf Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  '.'���"��� ."'���;:.'��������� -.' ���"���'". . "������;  Work^donebn the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  Vancouver (a sister;of Mr. Gordon Potts) seIw many changes  in Sechelt during a recent visit. Also. visiting Mr. and Mrs.  Potts were Mrs. G. Smith and  daughter Shirley of Victoria.  Guests of Mrs. Jean Murphy  of Porpoise Bay were Mrs. K.  W. Kirkpatrick with daughters  Mary, and Kathryn of Toronto,  and Mrs. A,W*. Duffield of Vancouver.  Mrs. R.H. Sheridan. with  Stanley and Margaret are here  for the month of August. They  are building * a new summer  home on their waterfront property.  Mr. and! Mrs. Harry Sawyer  are back after ten days in Kelowna. >  Mr. and Mrs. Tom Gory have  purchased the Gowland; home,  in the village and Mr. and Mrs.  Gowland have moved back to  .the West End property.   .-."'���.  Mr/ Frank Edwards, well  known staff member of the  Vancouver Sun is spending a  few weeks with his-parents  Mrs. Joan Korgan y is' back  after a few weeks travelling on  the Prairies. ' .  "".. Mrs. Davb Jameson is in hosr  pital at Pender Harbour.  Three of Canada's best-known musicians are forsaking  their holidays this summer in favor of their podiums'to bring  their relaxed rhythms to three new CBC-TV variety shows.1 The  three are, left to right, Bert Niosi, Jack Kane and Howard Cable.  Niosi and his famed clarinet will be featured each week on'  "Moonlight Bay", while Kane and Cable will head their own  shows. Kane will conduct every Thursday on "Summertime '57",  while Cable will _-be iseen in "Showtime with Howard Cable."  r  Manitoba land seeded tb. wheat  totalled 3,512,000 acres in 1940.  For 1955 the figure was'1,950,000.  GENUINE LEATHER ZIPPER BINDERS  y. ���������������   Direct from Factory Prices  We've Passed our Saving on to You  SHOP AT  Thriftee Stores  For a Full Line of School Supplies  Phone Gibsons 34-F  A  for the Peninsula  Professional Experience in  Custom Made Draperies  Slip covers ���-Bed spreads ��� Cushions,   etc.  Advice & Assistance  in  Choosing your color schemes  Lorene Yates  Sechelt 99-J  o  I  Modern oil heat is easy to pay for  with our Standard Budget PIcsa  WA  #*���  W:-  US  m  &x>  M  i  Fr  m  I  ?.*������> ���  S&S.  -1.-S.."  h'- '  $r  ��*.a  You can forget about seasonal heating bills" when  * you use our Standard Furnace Oil Budget Plan.  Your payments arespread over.-tenvmpnths and no  interest or carrying charges are addedXy/e simply  estimate your total heating oil needs' and divide  the cost into 12 equal payments.  Standard Heating Oils give you more heat for    %  ��� your money-because they are 100% distilled���    |-  burn without waste. There?s    _. X^s^      -��� ��� ���-Z^r-.  >m    ', an economical Standard   ^.^s-s'iijisysg^  T ]%^'  Heating Oil exactly suited   ��%^W^^^(  M'   ' to your requirements. <S^^^^^^-?^)    -^  ��� '<1| ' -        ' ^' ���"*'"     ,      I  '&** ������������For inforrr.csffon on any Sfcndard CH product, cell     |  G.   H.   (Gerry)  MacDonald  WILSON   CREEK,   B,C.  Phone: PLANT ��� SECHELT 15E  RES. GIBSONS 20D  BY JUDITH  FLETCHER  A large cruise party of 25  Puget Sound boatowners made  Pender Harbour their northern  terminus on Thursday.  The 150 people in the party  were welcomed by Mi*. W. Pei-  per of Irvine's! Landing.    ,  In the evening a reception  was held in Peiper's Hall.  Mr.   and  Mrs.  J.   Quaas   r-.  Vancouver   are   registered   at  the   Harbour    Motel,   - Garden  Bay.   ...    ..   y  Mr. and .Mrs. Gerry 'Eerkes  and father, of Lyndten, Wash..  are spending a week's holiday  in Pender Harbour..  Mr. and Mrs. J.S. Watson of  Vancouver are holidaying in  Garden Bay.  Mr. William Egner of St.  Mary's Hospital, Garden Bay,  is spending a month's holiday  visiting coast cities.  Mr. Mac Lester of Hassan's  Store thought he would try the  fishing in Fendfer Harbour. He  pot into his boat and a few feet  from the store float landed a  beautiful 28 lb; spring.  Mr. and Mrs. Rene Brown of  St. Vincent's Bay were weekend visitors to" Garden Bay. -  Mr.  Gary White  of Garden*  Bav-', is,  spending   a   few  days  with friends in Vancouver.  . Mr. and Mrs. R. Milligan of  St.   Vincent's   Bay   spent   the  weekend in Pender Harbour, y  "'. Mrs." Ellen Insley, who   has  ton on a two month visit with  friencfe.  Mr. and Mrs. Sam Fladager  and family are on a ten day  camping trip to the Cariboo.  Mr. and Ms.* CA. Chamber-,  lin are visiting their son, Mr.  S. Soames, Campbell River.  Mrs. S.M-. Lamont and son.  Alan are in Vancouve, for a  week.  Miss Win Sutherland has as  her guest Miss Mary Walsh R.N  of Vancouver.  Mr. and Mr. Dave "Rees are  in Vancouver to attend the  wedding of their granddaughter.  Guests at the home of rMr.  and Mrs. A.E. Ritchey are Mr.  and Mrs. P. 'Hildebrand, Vancouver and Hank Hildtebrand,  Kelowna.  American visitors to Gibsons  were Mr. and Mrs. Paul Ket-  cheside of Los Angeles, guests  of Mr; and Mrs. T.R. Adams.  Mr. and Mrs. G. Hill,, daughter Maureen and Miss Sharon  Fladager  have returned from  Coast News, Aug. 22, 1957.   S  a motoring trip through Idaba^  Cindy and Penny Clarfas  have" returned from a visit ����  their, grandmother, Mrs. G.A,.  Price of Vancouver. Accora-  panying them was Elaine Ere-  erson. While in Vancouver the  three girls attended the Theatre Under the Stars.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Burton az��!  three sons of Vancouver were  guests of Miss F. Grant.  Mr. and Mrs. T. JBenyan an-g  family from Cranbrook are visiting Mrs. 1J.B. Grant.  Mr. Benyon was guest orgaah  ist at Gibsons United Church  Sunday.  Mr. and Mrs. C. HudfeonTcS  Vancouver are visiting Mr/an-g  Mrs. J. Sowden. Also visiting  the Sowden home is grandsou  Bill Sweet, who has ' feeen  spending his. summer vacation  with his grandparents.  Each day six Canadians lose  their lives on Canadian streets  and  highways. ,  been spending a few days in  Garden Bay, has returned to  Vancouver.  Mr. William Kent, postmaster of Madeira Park for the  past two years, has retired and  his place is being taken by Mrs.  Clarkson.    .  Capt and Mrs. R.L. Jermain  ��re on a two week's cruise*, on  \their yacht the "Medlosa."  Mr. and Mrs. Alex Longto  and family, of Vancouver.  spent the weekend at Garden  Bay.  Mr. and Mrs. Lew Leffler  and their children, of South  Burnaby, are spending two  weeks holiday in; Pender Ilar-  bour. ;'  '  Misses - Frances, and Jacqueline Dickson, daughters of Mr.  and Mrs. Stan Dickson of Sinclair Bay, are spending a two  weeks holiday with friends in  Vancouver,  Miss. K. Mulhall of Garden  Bay is visiting friends in Van-  couuerfor a week.  Mr. Michael Jervis of White-  horse Y.T., is visiting Miss A.G.  Jervis and Miss M- Mclntyr^of  Madeira Park. J  Gibsons items  ;    BY MRS. J.W. DUNCAN ���  Phone 96R  Group Captain W. Hodgson,  R.C.A.F., paid a flying visit to  his parents, Mr. and -Mrs. W.  ...Hodgson before sailing for Fon-  tenblcu, France, where he will  be posted for three years.;  X   Bert   Dodswell   enjoyed the  experience of flying when his  nephew, Vis Terry took him up  in his private plane and flew to  North Vancouver then back to  Sechelt.  On  vacation is 'Miss  Grace  Dobie who has left for Edmori-  SATIS PI ED   SH OP P E R $f  Tray Pack  *'  ing Chickens  59c lb.  YOUNG  BEEF  LIVER  ���fvG 101  TASTY BEEF SAUSAGE  2 lbs. - 75c  Our Specialty  HOME  CURED   CORN  '!  .j'.  Phone 52  Ken Watson  Jti.  .A.-v,*sv**tJ  Judy Klein of Pender Harbour was recently crowned  "Mis?. Accordion Queen of  1957!' at the annual Festival of  Bob Dressler's Accordion College in Vancouver.  She beat out 13 other contestants from all parts of B.C. for  the title for which she received  a crown and a cheque for $25.  Eighteen children from the  Peninsula attended the school  and Festival this year. All of  them passed their examinations  They were: Ruby Stroshein  Verna -Erickson, Sharon Keeley  Teddy Johnson, Barry Legh.  David Doren, Nancy, Marlene  and Beverly: Dubois,- David  Husby, John; Hague, Melody  and Janet McDannald, Norman  Spencer, Judy Klein, Bonny Ol-  sen and Dorie and.Roni Plumridge.  on  ,">X  THE ��AfUuIWG BREWERIES (B.C.) LIMITED  FORMERLY VANCOUVER BREWERIES LTD.  Black Label Lager Beer - Red Cap Ale - Pilsener Lager Beer  UBC Bohemian Lager Beer - 4X Cream Stout.  ^ This advertisement is not published or. displayed by the. Liquor Control Board or by the Government o! 3;itish CcLinbia. 43 Coast News, Aug. 22, 1957.  ANNE GABLE  "Pbcalist.Anne Gable is the new-;  .&&��. addition , to CBC television's  gagagmlar    western    music    show  "holiday Ranch" which features  ��m McKay.    /   '  LEGAL  LAND ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  'Vancouver, New Westminster  Sand District and: situate at Porpoise Bay, near the Village of  Seehelt, adjoining Sechelt' In-  ^an. Reserve No 2, Group 1, New  Westminster land District, Prov-  s&ee of British Columbifj.  Take notice that I, HARRY  MJOYD GEORGE SIMPSON, act-  arag a agent f or G & H Pulp &  s5Smber Co. Ltd. of Sechelt, oe-  asupation Director intend to apply  far. a lease of the following ed-  acobed lander���  Commencing at a post planted  aft a survey iron peg at the bourjjU.-  asy of Sechelt Indian Reserve  Bite. 2 and the tidal flats of Porpoise Bay thence 300 feet South;  SineBce 225 feet Soiuitti West;  Whence 1700 feet. North; thence  308 feet North West from point  <a�� commencement and containing acres, more or less, for the  ifurpose of log dump and bqom-  iag ground. ������>...'"..:   ,  ^^JECenry Lloyd v George Simpson  Dated Auigust 15, 1957  Gold .Is   nearly   20   times   as  feeavy as water.  races Rare exhibit  Jalopy racing at the West Sechelt track is getting better as  the track dries with tne warmer  weather.  Drivers had to contend with  dust Sunday instead of the mud  of previous weeks but there were  less coughing. Wet engines anti  fewer light cars spinning out on  greasy corners.  Seven races were held instead  of. the usual six for which silver  collection' was taken instead of  admission from the crowd of 40l).  Sechelt Jalopy Club have  Gchediuled: racing for 2 p.m. Sun-  ��� days until further notice. Feature event of next weeks racing  will be a five lap race between  the sponsors of the cars.   '.'  Here are the'results of, Sunday's races:  First race,; independent' car  driven by Tted Turner;' second  race, Sheridan Logging driven by  Wally Sheridan; third race, Roberts Creek Service with. Dick  Clemens driving; Powder Puff  Race, Gibsons Merchants driven  by Muriel McKihnel; 'fifth race,  independent car driven by Ted  Turner; sixth race, independent  car driven by Ben Newcombe  and seventh race, Gibsons Mer-  ;hants with Ches Day driving.  One of the many interesting  exhibits at the Fall Fair was a  wreath owned by Mr. George T.  Hunter made entirely of every  kind of seed imaginable. Flowers and leaves were intricately  fashioned of beans, peas, flower  seeds, nuts, holly and others too  numerous to mention the whole  encased in a shadow box of in*  lay. The wreath was made by  Mr. Hunter's grandmother, Mrs.  Thomas Ouinningham, at Walker-  ton, Ontario in 1869 the franie  was made by a hired man, name  unknown.  RABBITS AT FAIR  Rabbits sold well at the Fall  Fair. B.L. Cope of Roberts  Creek.-showed 10 Ne.w Zealand  white rabbits and sold thfinv;-al\  He said he could have sold 'as  many more" if he. had taken  them to  the fair. T  Guaranteed Watch &  *  Jewelry Repairs  Chris'. Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt \  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96yt  Whatever yooVe saving for���better'save et  The DANK of NOVA SCOTIA!  ',   v.Your. Ford-Monarch Dealer .  We heed, space ���& must turn over our stock. To clear we have marked all  units downT^ beside^ we want to give some lucky Purchaser a $500,110  (.FIVE'.'HUN^ All Purchasers of a Car or Truck will have  his or her.naine entered in the Contest Draw between August 1/57 &  October 15/57. We/estimate your individual chance now at approximately 6 to 1. Each week we will Publish the elegible Purchasers.  To date names are:  R. H. Doyle ��� Halfmoon Bay E. W. Preiss  H. E. Clarke ������ Gibsons . S. Littlejohn  Wm; A. Scoular ��� Madeira Pk.       j. M. Brown  Port Mellon  ��� Hopkins Ldg.        >  -Gibsons/  1956 VOLKSWAGON  VAN  V  5,000 miles ���.��� New paint  1956 FWND/ DEL.UX PICK-UP  12,000 miles ��� New paint  1955 CHEV  SEDAN  DELIVERY  Heater ��� New paint  1956 DODGE  SEDAN  Automatic ��� Heater  These and many more to choose from ��� Remember on the purchase of  any new or used Truck or Car you have achance toywm;a'$500.00 dis-  count. -> ��� ���>'"���''Z\'Z:" ZZ r        xX---"x-Z'r  Standard Motors, Sechelt -  Air  ,\  Keep  b  I  I  ocai    mere  kant  in  to  wea Coast News, Aug. 22, 1957.   5  ad rates  15 words for 55 cents plus  "three cents a word over 15. This  includes   name   and   address.  Card of Thanks, Engagements,  In lyEemoriams and Births - up  to 50 words $1-00 per insertion  Consecutive rates available.-  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.  Jtsis agreed by any advertiser requesting space that liability of the Coast News in event  of failure to publish an adyer-  tisemeht 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,  andy  that there shall be no liability  T* in any- event beyond amount  paid for such advertisement.  No responsibilty is accepted v  by the newspaperwhencopy  is not submitted, in "writing or  verified, in writing..  COMING EVENTS  Aug. 23, at Mrs. Burt's home,  "Kalamalka," Gibsons, Rebekah tea and home cooking sale,  2p.m. ���''��������� ������-.;.������    ���  CARD OF THANKS;  Our sincere thanks to the Gibsons Volunteer Firemen for  their fine efforts on combatting the fire which occurred at  our home during our absence.  Also to our many kind neighbors and other friends who so  graciously offered help and to  Danny.Smith who provided immediate shelter. .���'-"���  iSam, Iona, Karen and Christine  Hansen^   ���  TOTEM  FLASHES  Totem Realty makes no  claim about being the oldest  Realty in Gibsons ��� but we  are the most progressive, ag-  ressive and successful.'  We  are  constantly working  for the advancement of the entire Sunshine Coast ��� we be-  . lieve in its future and we are  happy we live here.  Highway home for sale, 5  acres, good water, attractive  home, fruit trees, quite nice  spot. Full price only $6300  with $1300 down.  Handy man's special. Here  is your chance to buy a 2 bedroom home, 'city water,. lights,  two large lots; on-Tpaved highway one mile from Gibsons.  Good view for only $800 down.  Full pr,ice $3500. Balance as  '-'rent. -   * y- ���  ���;  ' Cleared' lot in Bay area, no  hills to climb ��� only $550. 49  other lots to choose from.     :  Roberts, Creek, beach property, good lot, small house.  Full price only $4200 on feasy  ���terms. " .       ���; 'X-.X  Gower Point, half acre,. 100  ft. waterfrontage, rather nice  I0catibn.\y  Davis Bay; on waterfront,  modern cottage, only $6500 on  tferms. '."  ���:'-���'. .'���'  Roberts   Creek ��� 285 'feet  waterfrontage   unusually  nice  property, only $6500 on terms.  You will find it a pleasure  to drop in and talk to us about  your property problems, either  buying or selling. -  Always a better buy at ,'-���  TOTEM   REALTY  Gibsons   *  TO RENT  The     Sechelt T Jalopy     Club.  thanks  Hairy  Forbes-   Morris '  Hemstreet and Tomniy Crozier  for doing a good job of putting  tip the grandstands, also thanks  air members  of the Club for*  showing up on Saturdlay for tlie  work party.   Please members,'  don't forget there is a  work  party next Saturday at 1 p.m.  an��4 a 100% attendance is desired.-  LOST  Bluegreen fibreglass 12 ft. row-  boat, oars and lifebelts,, vicinity   Sechelt.    Contact ' Seohelt:  R.C.M.P.       v-    yy'/.-'   /":;.T '  WORK WANTED  Recent high school commerce  graduate requires permanent  clerical work. Some dictation  and} Edjphone experience; Contact Doreen Freeman/ Madeira  Park.  Spray and brush painting;  also paperhanging. J. Melhvis.  Phone  Gibsons   33. lin  BOATS FOR SALE        X  Leaving waterfront. Must sell  16' mahogany speed boat with  jeep motor ��� $350. 37' hull  with Chrysler Marine motor,,  ��� $550; Tim Newcombe, Porpoise Bay.Millf./>y:/:  ANNOUNCEMENT  Well drilling machinery. Many  years experience. Contact L.C.  Emerson, Box 71, Sechelt, Ph.  99F.  Reincarnation ��� Whether man  dies in  his bed,  or the rifle  knocks him dejad, a.brief parting: frcHtri   thosi^T/^e^r ;is:the^  worst he has to fear; T. '   ���   :  W;B. Yeats. *  Spotless Building Maintenance  A beauty treatment; in your  own home 'for polished floors  and windows. Phone Seehelt  Res. 99F, pfficei 97Q.   -yy ; y;  DAVIS & ROBILLIARD  ELECTRIC  "Do it yourself?"  "We con-du-it best!"  Industrial, commercial, residential wiring. Phones: Office, Sechelt 23, Res. 146G & 59F,  Mns. M. Neighbor of Selma  Park is now distributing Avon  Products in place of Mrs. Margaret Ayton: She hopes to  meet all the customers in the  near future.   Sechelt 90G.  b������ ���. ' --.-.-��������� . ��� ...��� ��� I.���    I��� .1 .1-��� ���  Fuller brush dealer. J. Nelson  Roberts tlk. Ph. Gibsons 178T  WANTED ~~.  Second hand boom chains. Ph.  Sechelt 43.  Your    printer   is   as near as  your telephone at 45-Q.  Two large rooms in almost  completed house, good well,  fireplace, stove, electricity. Ph.  LAkewoo�� 6-6461L.     .  Waterfront 4 room furnished  cottage at Roberts^ Creek, B.C.  , from Sept. 3 to June 15 1958.  Rent $50 per month, lease required. Apply to Mrs. K. Ewart, Beach Cottage.  Furnished r waterfront 3 bedroom'home, Hopkins Landing,  Sept. 1st.-$60 rent, References.  Phone Gibsons 73X.       "    ,  2 suites for rent, One at $35,  one at $45. Totem Realty, Gibsons. - . '  *- ��� �����;  3 room   unfurnished   cottage.  (well) west Sechelt; Phone Sechelt 151H, mornings..  FOR SALE  1 'double laundry tub, heater,  12' boat, fireplace grate. Sechelt 153T.  One model 112 Webster paint  : gun with cup, good as new, also  roll of oiled paper for use in  spray painting. B.L. Cope. Roberts Creek.    Y T  Unused Dual-craft" knitting ma.  chine. Write Mrs. D.P. Roy,  Gibsons, B.C.  . P.M. Power Saw, 26 inch bar,  $75. Phone Gibsons 47. . .  Large wood stove,; refrigerator  -������ washing machine, ��ha*rs,: table  :. etc. .������������- AtT" Tc^vnsehds/ Gower  Point, 'Phone Gibsons 8F  Lady's bicycle, good condition  $20: Gibsons 79W. .     '  *'50 Plymouth, $595; '51 Ford.  $675;   '41   Buick,   $295.   Ford  4 x 4y $595. Good' buys at Sechelt Automotive, Phone 27.  3 hp. Johnson outboard $185.  In stock at Parkers Hardware.  " Sechelt 51.    XX:^XXyxZ':XXyZXX -:  1 used wood and coal furnace  with giant deluxe sawdust hopper which can be itsed for burning sawdust "Best offer takes  it awayT PhoneGibsoris 185Tqry  ZseezG: McLeahyGr^hams'IitdgT  Used electrieT and gas ranges^  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Phone Sechelt 3.  1 used Inglis washing machine,  1 new pushbutton G.E: range,  1956;m6del. Terrific bargainis;  Parkers Hardware, Sechelt 51.  Gillnet drum, :drive gear and  rollers. R. Brent, YMCA Camp,;  Hopkins Landing.  WATCH REPAIRS .V  Watch and Jewelry Repairs  Marine Men's Wear. Agents  for W. H. Grassi e. Fast  reliable service. tfn.  JOHN COLERIDGE REALTY  (NOTARY  PUBLIC)"  SINCE  1945  Georgian Block, Gibsons  Under the big Neon Realty sign  2 bedrooms, large living room,  glazed side porch, small kitchen, new roof. Two/valuable  lots. View. Good residential  street. Bathroom. Electricity. -  Phone. Ha�� been lived in until  recently. This is an old house  but good value for $4,000 with  low cash payment.  3 bedroom house, one suitable for bathroom but no-  plumbing. Electricity.-, Central  location with view. An ^excellent buy for $3375 cash.  Partially built ho'use with  plumbing and electricity on  110 feet by 128 feet lot, in  short grass. Greenhouse, chicken house, garden with view.  Corner location on School Rd.  near schools andf Super Valu. ���  Really something for $4,000.-  $1,500 cash.  Several    excellent   builcling  lots with:view. /  PROPERTY FOR SALE ~~  Large modern two bedroom  home. One acre sheltered) water  front. Private floats; E. Rose-  boom, Redrooffs, Halfmoon  Bay.  3 rooms and sleeping porch.  Sell or rent cheap. Near New  Brighton wharf. Phone 10.T.  New 4 room house on Cochran  Rd. Gibsons. Phone HAstings  0420Y. /  Two lots, $350 each, (both $650  cash). Other lots 3A to 41/&, acres  $400 to $1000. Clear titles, conveniences, terms. Owner, Box  82, Sechelt, B.C.  INSURANCE  v SECHELT INSURANCE  ...  ./AGENCIES -  Real Estate  Property   Management  Insurance  Office Phone 22  XT��.ybVFFY. Agent  Residence 158 y  I. MACKAY, Salesman.  Residence  70F  W. (BILL) COFFEY  Insurance Salesman  Fire, Auto, Liability. Prompt  courteous service. Totem Realty, Gibsons  DIRECTORY  a^ammmmmmmmmmimmmmmmmmmammmBmmmk  Sim Electric Ltd.  (Formerly Parker & Sim)  Electrical Contractors  Phone Sechelt 161  Evenings, 130  G.; Serlui  Public Accountant  SYSTEMS  MONTHLY ACCOUNTING  FINANCIAL STATEMENTS  INCOME TAX REPORTS  Phone Gibsons.251.  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing. Clearing Teeth  FOR RENT  Arches, Jacks, Pump  A. E. Edtchey  Phone Gibsons 176  FIX-IT SHOP  Chimney     sweeping,     stoves  cleaned   and   repaired,   stove  parts for all models.  ROOFING AND GLAZING  Electric, oil and gas appliances  and washing machines repaired  THONE GIBSONS 177K  Free,pick-up and delivery  "        FRANK A. LYONS  Real   Estate Agent  Redrooffs and   Halfmoon Bay  Phone Sechelt 184R  For Guaranteed Watch and  Jewelry Repairs, See Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises.       ��� , tfn  DIRECTORY (Continued)  HILL'S   MACHINE    SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  LET US HELP YOU  PL.AN NOW  For your Construction Needs  All types of  BUILDING or ALTERATIONS  and LIGHT GRADING  Smith & Peterson Construction  Ltd.  Phone 28, 85 or 90Q, Gibsons  : GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE   CARRY   THE   STOCK"  Phone Gibsons  53  MARSHALL'S  PLUMBING  HEATING &   SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, IG4, or 33  NOT4RY PUBLIC  ���' Legal Documents promptly  attended  to  W.J; (Jack) Mayne  Phone 24   ' Seohelt  B.C.  THE OLD HOME TOWN   ����w~���   By STANLEY'  FAIRMILE  BOAT WORKS, LTD.  Custom Pleasure Craft  & Dinghys  Repairs, Hardware, Paints  Beach Ave. West  Roberts Creek       Phone 216Y  ~ PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  All Types of Accounting  Problems   Expertly   Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Daily  Phone Sechelt 37  A   ��� ��� . i  Building, Alterations  and Cabinet Work  GALLEY'S  WOODWORKING SHOP  R.R. 1, GIBSONS  Phone Sechelt 184R   \  Notions ���- Cards ��� Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  THRIFTEE   STORES  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.C.  Headquarters for Wool  Residential  & Industrial  Wiring  Electrical Appliances  ALSO  TV   REPAIRS  BOB   LITTLE  *V     Phone Gibsons  162  Home   and  Industrial   Wiring  eTT Electrical - Heating  ��� Radios, Appliances, TV Service  GIBSONS    ELECTRIC  Phone 130     *  Authorized GE Dealer  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial ��� Domestic  25 Years' Experience  A. M. CAMPBELL  SECHELT 83Q  TELEVISION  !      SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� T-V  Fine Home Furnishings.  <��� .      Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 6 Sechelt    .'  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  Alterations, Repair Work,  Remodelling, Painting  Floor Sanding, Tiles Laid  JOE BENNER  -.Phone Sechelt 92R  PENINSULA    CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  *.  Peninsula  Phone:  * Gibsons 100  New digester  Onetime millworkers returning to Port Mellon for a look  around must be impessed by  the dimensions bf the mill's  new digester.  The digester, first in a series  of replacements, will hold ���, 68  tons of wood chips and is one  of the largest kraft digesters  anywhere.  It is made of two and one  eighth inch thick unlhied stee*  and equipped with a new type  of hydraulic valves.  It takes the digester about  six hours to cook the pulp  stock which is the same as produced by other digesters.  Highway hypnosis gets  into accident picture  Some of the very safety features that have been built into  super-highways are partly to  blame for Canada's increasing  number of highway" fatalities.  So says an article in the August issue of the Imperial Oil  Review.  It says "highway hypnosis,"  brought on by the monotony of  driving over mile after mile of  near-perfect highway, is often  the cause of serious accidents.  While built-in safety features,  such as limited access, have reduced the actual number of ac  cidents, those that do occur on  super-highways . are usually  worse than on conventional  roads.  Furthermore, says the article  super-highway accidents often  have chain reactions. A single  smashup between, two cars can  cause four or five additional  cars to pile up in rear end collisions.  What happens, apparently, is  that the super-highway driver  allows himself to be lulled" into  an exaggerated sense of security to the point where he can't  handle his car when an emer-  Roberts Creek  BY MRS. M. NEWMAN  A successful sale:of work and  tea Was held in the United  Church -grounds on August 9th  by   the   Jtoberts   Creek Church,  W. A.      "a .'���'. ; ���..     - ���;*  gency does arise.  The Review suggests a number of ways a driver can head  off highway hypnosis. Tlie motorist should; avoid driving  when sleepy, wear loose, comfortable clothing and pause occasionally for a hot drink.  He   should   vary  his   speed  peiodically and keep lively fnu-  ���,    ���7   . ,, ..,:   .   t.u ���,     *3ic on the radio.  Running the  The W. A. would;like to, thank    windshieid wipers briefly helps  relieve the monotony. So does  intermittently changing the  headlight beam.   .  those who atbehded and helped  to make this affair so succgssfull.  The weather was excellent and  quick sale took place of all home  .cooking and gifts. '"'.���..  '/ Mrs.. GT Nowell* with her  daughters, Patricia^ Judy^ and  Nancy Anne has taken a cottage here for two weeks with  Mrs. Jenkins.  The *Ben Fellowes family, va-  cationing    at    their    summer  home en Crow Road, have as  their   guest   Doug  Stavely  of  Vancouver.  Corinne and Wendy Hufna-  gel of Richmond are guests at  the   Newman  home for  three  Gail and Tim Worthington,  unable to accompany the MacKenzie family on their trip  northward are occupying the  MacKenzie home during their  absence.  Joining the MacKenzie party  consisting of Mr. and Mrs. Mackenzie, Don anc| Greg, Mrs. C.  Coughlin, Miss Joan MacKenzie  and the Rod MacKenzieg was  Jeff Newman.  They stopped a few days a\  Vanderhoof to greet old friends  They will be joined by Mr. and  Mrs. Bill Coughlin and sons,  and will then travel some '500  miles further north on a camping trip.  Mrs. W. McLean has as her  guest her daughter Mrs. Kay  Lindstrom.  Some of the activity on *  Beach Avenue embraces bulldozing, building and buying.  Dr. Dickie is building a house  as is Mrs. Currie. Dan Wells  has purchased a beach lot next  t0 the Handy property and the  Handys have their new house  site bulldozed and are ready  to start building.  Mr. Broderick has a fine new  gravel road put in to his place  by -Pearson Logging Co., and  on th�� other side of the road *  the the,Thyers have made extensive additions to their house  Mr. MacLam with his wife  and family was up for the week  endl  Mr. and Mrs. Norman Cotton,  Michael and Brian, also have  rented a summer cottage, but  plan to build their own later.  Three sons and three daughters of Mr. and Mrs. W. Bryant  of Vancouvve held a family reunion at the home of a fourth  daughter, Mrs-. R. Kennett, at  Roberts Creek, last Sunday.  This was the first time they  had been together in 12 years.  The party included 14 adults  and 14 children. Of the children, Jimmie Patterson of  .Montreal had the greatest distance to travel.  Misc Linda Curtis has returned to Vancouver after spending  a few .weeks with her aunt,  Mrs. Kennett.  The safe"driver makes regular checks. Aware that speeds  can creep up unnoticed, he  checks the speedoiheter needle  at least once a minute. Every  few seconds he glances at the  rear-view mirror, particularly  oh curves and when passing.  He keeps- an eye ori the gas  gauge; running out of gasoline  on a super-highway can' be serious.  "Tail-gating" is a common  cause of accidents, the Review  claims. The wise driver stays  a reasonable distance behind  the driver in front ��� at least  one car-length for every 10  miles  per hour of speed.  ������  The article concludes that  super-highways should eventually bring safer driving, but  motorists must learn to follow  a new set of driving rules.  riiunh Services  ANGLICAN  10th Sunday after Trinity  St. Bartholomew's,    Gibsons  11.00 a.m.,Morning Prayer  St. Hilda's    Sechelt  11 a.m. Holy Communion  St. Aidan's, Roberts CreSk  2.00 p.m. Evensong  UNITED  * Gibsons  11 a.m. Divine Service  Roberts Creek," 2 p.m.  Wilson  Creek  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 Tabernack  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 Sehool, 10.15 am  Granthams    Community   Hall Flowers  Vase Asters: Mrs.** A.J. Charman,  Vase Annuals:. Mrs. Paul  Skytte, Mrs. E. Lowe.  Dahlias 3 b. on bd.: Mrs.  Jean Wyngaert," Miss Ena Harrold.  JDahlias 3 cac. on bd.: Mrs.  Jean Wyngaert, Mrs. E.M. Cope  Dahlias 3 pompom: Mrs. E.  M. Cope, Mrs. A. Mainwaring.  , Glads,,. 3 spikes: Mrs. Jean  'Wyngaert, Mr��. E.M. Cope.  /Glads, dwarf: Mrs. O. Giersh  Best single glad: Mrs. Maude  Fisher, Mrs. G. Corlett.  Best Gladiolus in show, $2,  Mrs; Maude fisher.  lAirican..-Marigold, Mrs. J.  Wyngaert, Mrs. A J. Charman.  , Nasturtium:; Mrs. Helen Lau:  Mrs. O. Giersh.*  Vase  Sweet  Peas:  Mrs.   E.  Lowe. '      ���  Snapdragon:   Mrs. Paul  Skytte.  Stocks: Mrs. O. Giersh.  Best Single Rose, Mrs. G.  Corlett, Mrs. Paul Skytte.  Vase Cut Flowers: Mrs. B.  Lowe, Mrs. Elsa Propp.  Sweet Peas, decor.: Mil. O.  Giersh.  Bowl Cut Flowers: Mrs. Paul  Skytte, Mrs. Mary. Strom-  Bowl    Pansies:    Mrs.   Paul  Skytte.  .   Pot. Plant, Begon.  fb.: xMrs.  Helen Lau. '  Pot Plant, Begon., tb.: Mrs.  A. Mainwaring..  Pot Plant, Flowering: Mrs.  E. Pilling.  Pot Plant, Foliage: Mrs. E.J.  Atlee, Mrs. A.W. Robertson.  Table Decoration: Miss ��na  Harrold,  Mrs. A. Mainwaring.  Presentation Basket: Mrs. A.  J. Charman, Mrs. Mary Strom.  Cacti,   woolly:    Mrs.    Celia  ���Stroshein. *,  Cacti, Any type: Mrs. J.W.  Duncan.  Cacti, Miniature: .Mrs. Celia  Stroshein., '  Cacti, Collection, Mrs. A.W.  Robertson, Mrs. Mary Strom.  Broad ^ Beans, Windsor: Mrs..  R.S. Clarkson, R. LeFeuvre. ������'������  Broad   Beans,,  long pod:   R^  LeFeuvre, C. Rowley..  Beans, bush green, Mrs. O.  Giersh, Wm.. Allan.  v. Beans, Scarlet Runner: Mrs  E.M. Cope,TMps: M. Strom.  Beans,   Pole:  Mrs;  J.   Wyn-  Guaranteed  Watch &  I ��� .. ���-.   y :. ���      ���   ��� ... y     .-.-.    '     y. ���. ���  Jewelry Repairs  gaert, Mrs. J. Chaster.  Beets: Mrs. R.S. Clarkson, H.  D. Grant.  Broccoli:   H.D.   Grant,   C.P.  Rowely.  Cabbage,   ptd.: ��� Wm.   Allan,  D.W.  Walker.  Cabbage, round: B.M. Smythe  Wm; Allan.  Carrots, long: Wm. Allan.  Carrots,    interna.:    Mrs.    J.  Chaster, Mrs. O. Giersh.  Carrots,'short: D.W. Walker.  Corn: G.T. Smith, Mrs. A* J*  Charman.  Cucumber,   table: Mrs.  A.J.  Charman, F.J. Skinner.  Cucumber, pickling: C.P.  Rowley.  . Kohl Rabi: Mns. Elsa Propp.  i Lettuce: C.P. Rowley.  Leeks, CJP. Rowley:  Onions: Mrs. Fred Fisher, G.  T. Smith. .  Onions, muntipliers: Mrs. R.  S.  Clarkson.  Onions,. Pickling: CP.  Rowley.  Parsnips: Mrs. O. Giersh J.  Sowden. ',..-, T'  Teas: F.J.  Skinner-   Mrs.   J.  Wyngaert.  Rhubarb: Mrs..; J. Wyngaert.  Mrs.G. Hunter.T  . Squash, Hubbard!: Wm. Allan  E.J. Atlee/    ; T .      ,  Squash, any other var.: Mrs.  E. Pilling.  Swiss   Chard:  B.M.  Smythe.  J. Sowden. T  Veg.   Marrow,   green:   B.M,  Smythe, Mrs. Bert Cole.  Veg.   Marrow,   yellow: TMrs.  A.J.   Charman, Mrs;  LaFonde.  Pumpkin: Mrs.. Fred Fisher.  Tomatoes,   ripe:   Mrs.   Fred  Fisher, Mrs. E. Lowe.  Tomatoes,    green,    pickling:  E.J; Atlee, Mrs; E. Lowe.  ���Potatoes,   early:    Mrs.   A.J.  Charman, Mrs. R.S. Clarkson.  ���    Potatoes,    main:   Mrs.   Paul  Skytte, Mrs.*. Dennis Hicks.  Turnips:  E.C.  Peterson.  Turnips, Swedes: J. Sowden.  Collection Herbs: C.P. Rowley, Mrs. O. Giersh.  Collection Potatoes:  Mrs. A.  J. Charman, M.J. Tompkinson  Potato Club: '���/;.'  Potatoes, Efeirly Epicure: Mrs.  J. Wyngaert,  Mrs. J.���* Fitchett.  Potatoes, late Keswick, Mrs.  *Ji  Wyngaert, M!rs./J. Fitchett.  Coll.   Vegetables:   Wm.   Gilbert, \M.J-  Tompkinson:  Giant Classes:     ' .   .  Heaviest Cabbage: F.J. Allan  Heaviest   Rhubarb:   Mrsy J.  Wyngaert.  Heaviest' Squash:.F.J. Allan.  Heaviest -Marrow: ��� Mrs.   F.  ; Fisher!'- ��� ���'��� ���������';���.  J Heaviest    Potato:    Mrs.    F.  Chaster. v  ^ongest String Bean: Mrs. M.  Strom.  ���Fruits:   ^; .':  Chris* Jewelers   Fruits  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the  Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC      PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  California   Chiropractic   College  L.A. Naturopathic School  Dominion Herbal College  Dr. H.A. Anderson's former  office  MON., WED., FRI. ��� 10 to 5 p.m.  or by appointment  OFFICE  &7-G* or Phone  residence 172-W anytime  Apples- Grab: Mrs. O. Giersh,  C.P. Rowley-  Apples, .early: Mrs. J. Wyngaert, Mrs. R.S. Clarkson.  Apples, late: Mrs. Elsa Propp  Mrp  J; Wyngaert.  Blackberries:   D.W.   Walker,  Peasches: Mrs. O. Giersh, A.R.  Reeves.  Pears,   Bartlett:    Mrs.    Elsa  Propp, Mrs. J. Wyngaert.  Pears,   other   var.:   Mrs.   F.  Fisher, Mns. G. Giersh.  Plums:    Mrs.   J.   Wyngaert.  Mrs. F. Fisher.  Prunes:   Mrs.   J.   Wyngaert.  D.W.  Walker.     '  Strawberries, G.T. Smith.  Red Currants: C.E. Peterson.  Coll.,   Assorted   Fruit:   D.W.,  Walker, Mrs. Elsa Propp.  Domestic Science:  Canned   Poultry:   Mrs.   J.  Reeves, Mrs. J. Wyngaert.  Canned Fish: Mrs. M. Strom,  Mrs. J. Wyngaert-  .  Canned) Apricots: Mrs.-f^J.  Wyngaert, Mrs.  D. Hicks, y  Canned Blackberries, dom.:  Mrs. J. Wyngaert, Mrs. C. Stroshein. '������'....  Canned -Blackberries, Wild:  Mrs. J. Wyngaert, Mrs.y H.  Weinhandl.   ���  :' _ x'��  Canned Boysenberries: Mrs.  J. Wyngaert.    ��� '. . .  "X,   ���  Canned.   Cherries:    Mrs. ; J-  Wyngaert. .        -   ���"  Canned Goosebernesr Mrs; J.  Wyngaert, Mrs. J. Reeves.   *  Canned Loganberries: Mrs ��� J.  Wyngaert, Mrs. H. Weinhandl.  Canned Peaches: Mrs> ;H.  Weinhandl, Mrs. D. Hicks.  Canned! Pears: Mrs. J.: Wyngaert,-Mrs. C. Stroshein       ;  ���   Canned Plums: Mrs. ��� J. Wyngaert, Mrs;"O.;Giersh.:    .,|  Canned Rhubarb, Mrs. ; J.  Reeves, Mrs. E..Lowe. ^  "j    ���  Canned Raspberries: Mrs; C.  Stroshein, Mrsf,D. Hicks.  Canned Strawberries: Mrs.;J.  Wyngaert, Mrs. O. Blomgren.   .  Canned Str. Beans, Green  whole: Mrs. D. Hicks,. Mts. J.  Wyngaert. -v* .X.  Canned Str. Beans, Green cut  Mrs.    J.    Wyngaert,   Mrs.    D.  HickS. '  ��� "'"    '''''^-rtr  Canned    Str.    Beans,    Wax  , Whole: Mrs; H., Weinhandl, Mrs  D-.Hicks. liy'X ���',  Canned Str. Beans, Wax cut:  Mrs,  D. Hicks,   Mrs. J.   Wyn-  CaAned Peas: Mrs. J. Wyngaert,  Mrs. O. Giersh.^  Canned Corn: Mrs. C. Stroshein, Mns. J. Wyngaert  Canned Beets: Mrs. D. Hicks,  Mrs. J. Wyngaert.- - ���':���*  Canned Carrots: Mrs. J. Wyn  gaert, Mrs. D.'Hicks. ��  Canned Tomatoes: Mrs. ;3.  Wyngaert, Mrs. D. Hicks.      ?  Canned Pea�� & Carrots: Mrs.  J. Wyngaert, Mrs. H. Weinhandl. ' _ -f .,  Canned Mixed Veg. Org..  Mrs.  Q. Hicks,   Mrs.  J.  Wyfi-  gaert: i'  Canned  Vegetables,   3;. yaf.  Mrs. Wyngaert, Mrs. p. Hicks.  Bread & Butter Pickles: Mrs.  J. Wyngaert.     T ���,     ,-_ ' _L,1.  Pickled Beets: Mns. J. Wyngaert, Mrs. Weinhandl.      .   ���;  Pickled Onions: Mrs. J. Wyn-  gaert, Mrs. E. Marshall/ y     ?!  PickledvCucumbers,: TMrs. J.  Wyngaert. |  Sweet Mixed Mustard; Pickles: Mrs. H. Weinhandl, Mns. D,  Hicks.    -. - '��� ��� \  Spur Mixed Mustard Pickles:  Mrs. J. WyngaertT .,.-.. ..������?���;  Green Tomato Pickles: Mrs:  J Wyngaert, Mrs. C. Stroshein.  Mixed Pickle Relish, Mrs. J.  Wyngaert, Mrs- J- Reeves^    I ���  Chutney: Mrs. Atlee^Mrs. J.  WyngaertT:   ..-yV. X :���.%T.y,���������; -���-.] "  Dills: Mrs. J. Wyngaert.      -j  Citron   Preserves,    Mrs.   J.  Wyngaert.1 ".ry'X,.     .  Apricot Jam: Mrs. O; Giersh,  Mrs. Atlee* .    T        '>  Blackberry Jam: Mrs, Ht. Lau  Mrs. Weinhandl. ; x'-;      T    "  Blackv Currant Jam, Mrs. J  Reeves, Mrs. J. Wyngaert.  Strawberry Jam: Mrs. J.  Reeves, Mrs; J. Wyngaert.,  Raspberry Jam: Mrs. Atlee  D. Chapman;  1   Loganberry    Jam:    Mrs.    J.  Wyngaert, MrsT C. Stroshein.  Plum Jam: Mrs. J; Wyngaert  Mrs. Weinhandl.    ��� '���'���''''  Boysenberry   Jam:    Mrs.   J.  Wyngaert. '     "   ������  Marmalade,    Mrs.   LaFonde.  Mns: B. Cole.  Apple Jelly: TMrs. Attee, Mrs.  "Weinhandl.  ���     Blackberry   Jelly:' Mrs.   E;  Marshall/Mrs. Ji Wyngaert.    ..',  Raspberry    Jelly:    Mrs.    B.  Cole, Mrs. J.. Wyngaert.  Red Currant Jelly: Mrs. J.  Wyngaert, Mrs.'D. Hicks.  Loganberry Jelly, Mrs. J.  Wyngaert.  Lemon Curd: ;��� Miss Colton:  Mrs. J. Wyngaert,        " ��  Eggs, Mrs., J. Wyngaert.  Special, Canned Raspberries,  Mrs. C. Stroshein.  Apple Pie: MrsT J. Wyngaert  Mrs, ��� D. Hicks:   -:     ;    ���      -   - - �����  .LempnPie:   Mrs.   H*  Thor-  burnyMrs: M; Strom.   ���'������  Pumpkin Pie, Mm. C. Stroshein,-Mrs. Elsie Johnson.  Berry Pie: Mrs. C.Stroshein.  Bread!,- Iwhite: Mrs. D. Hicks,  MrsV Weinhandl. T  Bread', brown: Mns. O. Blomgren,. Mrs. Elsie Johnson.  .. Bready Rye:   Mrs.   J.   Wyngaert. ���-'���':: ��� .:���'>   ������   ;--   ',. ���-���������'���  X >x..  Fruit Loaf: Mrs. D. Hicks,  Mrs: Weinhandl.  Rolls: Mrs: O. Blomgren, Mrs  Wyngaert^. i.;; a. r\-.\:.X-X:.:X.X a  ;Muffins:- Mrs.. D. Hicks, Mrs.  Wyngaert.   '���:>X'r'-\y'A^:XrX- axZ  B.P. Biscuits: Mrs. J. Wyngaert, Mrs. H. Thorburn.  Fruit Cake, dark: Mrs. Wryn-  gaert. *���'. ���  Fruit C^ke Jlight: Mrs! Wyngaert.' : -Xy   AXaXX' \X. a. ���������'���  Choc. Layer cake- Mrs. Ellsie  Johnson, Mrs. O. Blomgren;;  V--.Spice;::;'Cake,..YMrs--,..:D. Hicks  Mrs. .Weinhandl.. y        . y:  ���'.-.Sponge. Cake, Mrs. E. Johnson, Mrs. Wyngaert.  .   Angel Food: Mrs* Wyngaert.  Mrs. D. Hicks.  Chiffon Cake: Mrs. Wyngaert  Mrs. E. Johnson- y  .   Jelly/ Roll: .Mrs.  Wyngaert,  Mrs. Blomgren.    /  ", Doughnuts   (cake):   Mrs.    O.  Blomgren.  Date  &  Nut   Loaf:  Mrs.  G..  Hunter, Mns. O. Blomgren.  ��� Rolled Cookies:  Mrs.  Blomgren,; Mrs. Weinhandl.  Drop Cookies: Mxk. Blomgren, Mrs. Wyngaert.  Gingerbreacfe Mrs. Elsie  Johnson, Mrs. Wyngaert..  Shortbread: Mrs. J. Wyngaert, Mrs. Helen Lau. -    y  Pastries: Mrs: Weinhandl.  Mrs. Wyngaert.  Bars: Mrs. Weinhandl, Mrs.  O. Blomgren.  Best Light Cake, Std. Brands  Mrs. Wyrtgaert, Mrs. TElsie John  ison. ''"���  White Bread, Std. Brands:  Mrs. Blomgren, Mrs. C. Stroshein, Mrs. Weinhandl.  Brown Bread,, iStd. Brands:  Mrs. O. Blomgren, Mrs. M, An-  rerson, Mrs. Elsie Johnson.  Milk Rolls, Std. Brands: Mrs.  O. Blomgren, Mrs. Stroshein,  Mrs. Duncan.  Cinnamon Rolls, Mrs. J. Wyn  gaert, Mrs; Weinhandl, Mrs.  Blomgren. ���.  Fudjge, Mrs.- H. Thorburn,  Mrs. Bert Cole.  Candies, Choc Dipped: Mrs.  Grace Swanson, Mrs- Helen  Lau.; -' ''������."   '   X' / .  Junior Calf Club:  Dairy Section:  Linda Christianson,   Rhona y^ Stevens,   Pat  .���Malyea. .-..,-:,������.���:.���... v .."���.;���;���::��� V.*;     ;���..-  , Beef Section: Terry* Rhodes,  Ricky;eWrayiTBpbby: Smith. .'.���'/-  Grade. Section: TVince Both?-  well, Ray Coates, Keith Rhodes  Bruce Puchalski..    ^Ty;  "Prize for showmanship: Lin-  6    Coast News, Aug. 22, 1957.  da Christianson. j ��  Prize Best Groomed: Rhoria  Stevens. w  Sunshine 4-H Poultry Club  Cockerel: Roma Stevenson,  Janet MacDannald, Ross Oviatt  Ken Feidler.  Pullets: W. Robinson, Janet  MacDannalcL Ken Feidler, Ona  Oviatt, Melody MacDahnald),  Ken Feidler.   T ..���:"''...  Trio: Janet MacDannald, Ken.  Feidler,   Roma   Stevenson,  W.  Robinson;     T       '���:-������"'.���   ���'.:.  Special:  1 cockerel, Romaj Stevenson.^  1 pullet, W. Robinson.  ! All, birds   entered  in  these  competitions were light- Sussex.  1. pullet, W. Robinson-  Open Poultry, Ducks, etc.,  ,10 firsts'. in'Poultry, 3 firsts  arid 1' second- ih Ducks,: and 2  firsts in Geese, Wy&gaert Poultry Farm.rf^Myy-.-r-yy ' .��,-''  'Specl^isiX' .Z'XXyr'"'- ,���/.,.���:  lT*i;Vbung heavy breed cocker-  iel viand;:l Pekin Drake, Wyxi-  gaert'Poultry Farm, -^'-j'-y y?�� - -  ~Rabbitsr Biii' Cope.   ���  yxZ'NOTiyQm.  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  , Vancouver, B.G;:  Wishes to announce he \6ill be in  AUGuis^ 27  For an appoihtment for eye examination phone  Mrs. GHadys Batehelor, Sechelt 95F    ��  If^anyone wishes any adjustment pi* repair to..  their present glaiss.es I will be pleased to be of service.  Giant  '...*���/ -   .  THURSDAY, AUG. 22   ��� Gibsons School Hall  BUS CASH  8 p.m. Sharp  i  m-ytmrn ���  j,* /"���      WW.  in  iw ���* *  I  I  i  at  the  I  1  I  i  m  ALL SUMMER DRESSES - COATS - HATS - SWIM SUITS  m.  |*  1  I  1  I  PEDAL PUSHERS - BLOUSES - SLIM JIMS  T-SHIRTS, Etc.  ALL ��THE  &���  $  i  s  i  m  m  'AS  1.  1  1  %m  ^issm^iimsmsizijsg  iZigsSS/mBBiiiijUtti  ^^  It's just aroundthe.y  cornerX.-.ZPNEri^eZatr:y   y'^:  Exhibition ParJclVdifcouverl  .,...-..:..:.'   ���������������.-   .    ' I   .  Eleven days and mghtsto  see 1000 thrilling siglvts! $ee ;f  fashions, foods, ji^rms/misfs  tand farm fare; see "dutos  and boats, prize, cattle a/nd  goats. Tfte'jjUit^Wy-'^  - Gay way, sensational Sky   .  Kings, Magic Poles and  plenty mdre you've never  seen before! So, go ��� and go  AGAIN! See every single,   >.  sight at the'57 PNEf >  VANCOUVER," CANADA notes  SCOffS SCRAPiBOOJC  BY ANNETTE MARLEAU  Mr. and Mrs.;M. Whitty, Carol, Larry and Wesley left for  holidays last week-  The M. Nelsons, Myrna and  Pattie have returned! from a  holiday to the Olympic Peninsula.  Mr. and Mrs. L. Hempsall  have left on vacation to Seattle and Vernon and other  3.C; interior points.   v  Mr. and Mrs. William Groth  have left for a visit with their  daughter, son-in-law and grand-'  son who how live in Rossland.  The Preiss family *have returned from-a vacation spent at  White Rock, 'Pentictpn and the  interior.  ���:���������- Mrs.- George Fonshner, Terry  and! Carol, are visiting with the  W.TForshhers at Longview for  .two.weeks.Tr-'  Visiting   the   N.    Marleau's  SASH - DOORS  lirAiis  made to Order  Special 'Millwork  Cabinets  Saws Filed  -Pierson Sash  Clear View    >  NO BARS ��� NO DIVIDERS  Drop  in or write  for information  Let us hang & lock your  doors for yoii  All you do is Nail the Unit  in the rough opening  Do it yourself the  ".'���'������ ��� easy way at' '.'������.  GIBSONS  BUILDING  StrPPlTlES  ������".:LTDr.:y '  Phone Gibsons 53  over the ^weekend were niece  and nephew Theodora Marleau  and Richard Grant.  Mrs. R. Wilson has her sister  and brother-in-law, the Foriers  with $heir two 'sons, visiting  her from Trail. >  Mrs. F. Zantolas and son  Rockie are on holidays in Quesnel. ��� ,  _ From Nanaimo is Miss Sharon Fraser, guest of Miss Gail  Greggain.  Mrs.  C.  Peterson,  -with her  ^youngest daughter Linda, came  here from Ocean Falls to visit  with the S. Petersons.  Miss Mary Palamar of--Ash.-  ' croft, B.C., .was a recent guest  of Georgie Hostland.  Morris Hostland!, from ��� Port  Alice visited here last week  iwith a friend, Allan Mayne.  ;Visiting: his sister for a few  days lastyiw^eek, was Mr. S.  Johnson, his TjvifeTahd'their two  daughters; Pamela and Tina.  Mrs; Scheidegger of Hillside  has returned home from a trip  to Los Anigeles.  '.' Bert Petersen^ son  of  Constable and Mrs: Arnold Petei>  son of Courtenay, B.C., was /up'  for a visit.   He and! his father  visited old friends while taking  in the* fishing derby last week.  Bert has;done well since, we  ia^;sa#h^v,Twinning acclaim  Tas-a swimmer:   This fall.Bert  is entering Ohio State University on" a swimming scholarship  He is a'little uncertain about  hid future but he is planning  tentatively to become a physic,  al education instructor.  Passing through on a fishing  trip, over the weekend was  Danny Kuwica, well known  here.        ���  Kelith Simpson of Hillside is  back home from the hospital,  and reported coming along fine  Mr.'and Mrs. William Booth  with Gordfte, and Neal have re  turned home from vacation.  -  Their tour included a visit  to the States and a trip through  the Okanagan. -  Guests at Seaside Inn for the  weekend ih'cluded Mr, and Mrs.  Ghattin: Sophie TAuersherg and  Ants Sulicic, all' of Vancouver.  By Hi. SCOTT  ert. DRY qROUHD.  /SotrikAMEJUCA.)  S>��AKE$t>EAR&  CovlPUCArfJOH ��* 14 DiStMfiS-  ..  */AS in. BiKmt  BWKm<<-surf work  CIliK ROME.  ?  fe-  OPEHIHG,  '    kVlMX.  OB. PA.R<  which is  ���  OPE.H. .  OPENING,  WOODCR.  ���SPAt��i��l<i��  KlDM" OF,  AFOftES*C_  OPENING.  KA s  OPPOad'UHHg  OPENING,  cameS, A.  ifRtES_|*  1E!��  MAXIUM-GRAY  A wedding v of local interest  took place at St. Aidans Church  on the evening of August 13.  with Rev. C. Harbord officiating,  when Constance Margaret, second daughter of Mr. and Mrs.'  Louie M. Gray of Roberts Creelc,  was married to Karl Maxium, son  of Mr.? and Mrs. J. Maxium of  Portaje la Prairie, Manitoba.  Given in marriage by her. father, the bride was dressed in a  gray-blue dressmaker SMit with  white accessqries. Her corsage  was of red amd white carnations.  Her bridesmaid was Sharon  Baba who wore a pink linen suit  Coast News, Aug. 22, 1957.    7  and blue accessories, with a pink  carnation corsage.  * The mother of the bride chose  beige silk with black for her ensemble and a corsage of white  carnations.  Mr. A. Swanson acted as best  man.  The organ was played by Mrs,  Harbord.  Following the ceremony a reception was held at the home of  the bride's parents where Mr. M.  MacKenzie proposed the toast to  the bride-  Mr. and Mrs. Maxium are driving through the B. C. interior  and lafter will make their home  at kitimat.  Shop Early for Your Children's School Shoes  '.!>  BY PAT WELSH  The Surishiiie Coast lived up  to its name .this past week  much to the delight of* visitors  who rwere out* in: full force": at  the fishing grpundlsT^Water skiing. erithiisiasftsVsknmnedTalong  the' sun lit waiters iritWofc'orAesy  and threesomes, performing  some remarkable feats of balance.   ���  The fishing was good,: most  boats haying their quota and  the grisle are getting bigger  and fatter every day.  Most, cottages were filled  with weekend guests. Mrs. W.  Roberts, Margot, Duncan and  Barry are occupying the Ken  Argue cottage for the next two  weeks^ Mr; and Mrs. Bill Thorn  and Gerry have returned from T  a trip to Seattle, via Port An-.  geles and Victoria and will be  VISIT  KELOWNA  Mr. and Mrs. Harry Sawyer of  West Sechelt attended the Kelowna Regatta with Mr< and Mrs.  Taites, old friends, formerly ��of  HalfinporjyBay, who~now live-in,  tlie interior on the shores/of the  Okanagan. Lake.  SOLNIK SERVICE STATION  Business as Usual  Heavy Duty Repairs  .'    '���     '���'.,  ' "', T . V   .....       .       -."   ���"     ���      X   ...   ..'��� Yy      'r.:   ;��� .. ��� ' .   ������>   '  Outboard & Inboard Engines  Power Saws and Welding  Gibsons 220-R  1 mile tsouth R. C. Masonic HaU  Police Court  James Rusk, Roberts Creek,  was fined $50 in the court overT  whioh'Magistrate Johnston presides,! and 10 bottles of beer  were forfeited to the crown for  coasuming beer on the Porpoise  Bay wharf;   T*      T-    '-r^. XX  . ^  j; Harvey of Sechelt was  fined $15Tand five cases of beer  foaind in^Mr. Harvey^s car on  the Secheit Indian T Reserve  were seized:  .   Gaissie  May' Fields,  Wilson  '���Ci^Bekj':-:was;'cohyicted:''.'bf'a second? offeilce arid sentenced to  six months imprisonments  Edward Jeffries, Sechelt,  was fined $50 and costs for il-,  legal possession of liquor off a :.  Reserve. Defendant stated he  was'given the beer by a man  he had not known' very long  and whosei name he did not remember. Three bottles of beer  were seized.  K  are ex  hi bit  An extremely rare electric  ray, caught on the west coast of  Vancouver -Island is now on  display, at Vancouver Public  Aguarium. ���  It was >. caught by fishermen  who brought it to Steveston.  During the trip one of the crew  got a terrific electric shock  when he accidentally 'touched  the fish.  The ray is about 15 inches in  diameter and about two and a  half feet long and is colored  gfeyT and white with . black  spots. Energy producing origans in the fish's fins give off  the electric impulses. -  Some 40 new manufacturing  industries have ibeen established  in Manitoba during 1955.  TO MOVE IT!  at their cottage for the remainder of the summer.  {Virginia and Robert Gibson  of North Vancouver are holidaying with their aunt, Mrs. P.  ���Craig;   y-T . ;.���   y<:-'X '::'.'..'.-���  Mr. and Mrs. Mike Jackson  held a house warming at their  recently acquired summer cottage. :A 'y:..: .Ty,yT'..  ��� ::. Mr. iand. Mrs, Robert "Stewart  have returned .after an extended stay in Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Bird are  home from visiting iriends in  .���North.Surrey and White Rosk.  Registered at the Redrooffs  Resort are Mr. and Mrs. Reid;  /and family, Mr. and. Mrs. La  Fleidh and daughter.  Clearance of all Summer Stock  at  Wigard's Shoe Store  I.  To-make room for Fall Stock  Phone Sechelt 25-G  I  ADVANCE  MiEMBlERSHIP   TICKETS  NOW AVAILABLE  at  x Gibsons^���Mrs. E. Propp  Sechelt���Mrs. J. Parker  Port Mellonr-L. Hempsall  Roberts Cr���-Mrs. Iris Smith  fafrf  FORD SIXV  Custom 300 Fordor Sedan ���  NORTH AMERICA'S  MOST MODERN SIX  Ford's'road-proven Mileage Maker Six  .is the most modern, thriftiest six-cylinder  engine! offered today by any manufacturers-delivers 144-Hp. of brilliant  performance. Its true short-stroke design  squeezes more miles out of every gallon  of regular gasoline���delivers more punch  per piston-stroke than any competitive  manufacturer's "six"! This was proven  in the "195? Mobilgas Economy Run"  when a, Ford Fairlane Six led all other  makes in actual miles per gallon of gas!  . Fairlane 500 Club Victoria  SILVER ANNIVERSARY  V-S'S  Choose the world's best selling V-8!  This year you have an even wider choice  of ultra-modern powerplants���all are  electronically "mass-balanced" for  maximum smoothness. There's the big,  silent, deep-block 190fcHp. Ford V-8,  the famous 212-Hp. Thunderbird V-8;  . or if you'prefer, the new high-compression 245-Hp. Thunderbird Special V-8���  the engine that helped Ford set 458 world  performance and endurance records at  Bonneville"Salt Flats, Utah.  Action-Test the new kind of Ford���see your Ford-Monarch Dealer  Your Ford-Monarch Dealet  PHONE SECHELT 64 8    Coast News, Aug. 22, 19��7.  The few hundred good1 people of Victoria were at church  April 25, 1858, and unprepared  for the arrival of 400 rough  and ready adventurers on the  wooden steamer Commodore.  Next year, 100 years later,  thousands of residents will line  the waterfront and take part  in celebrations linked with a  re-enactnient of - that historic  arrival from San Francisco of  the first goloj-seekers on their  way to the big strike on  "Fraser's river."  HMCS Cedarwood, naval  vessel that went into "mothballs" last year, will be. converted at HMC Dockyard at  Esquiinalt into a replica of the  historic side-wheeler Commodore. The B.C. Centennial  Committee is contributing money to the cost of conversion.  Fifty naval ratings will represent the first arriving  minerc. The Mayor of San Fran  icisco is expected to be among  those riding, the new "Commodore" from that California"  city to Victoria in a re-enactment ceremony set for around  May 1. Other <5!etails will be  ' announced later ' by the RCN  , and the B.C. Centennial Committee.. '   .   .,  The Commodore, owned by  Capt. John Thomas Wrigjhtl,  had brought the miners to  Victoria. A letter from Victoria  printed in Daily Alta California, later said:  <���"... the good people of Victoria were at church when we  astounded when they csme out  arrived , and were perfectly  and beheld! between 400 and  500 Yankees armed with revolvers and bowie knives..."  These were the first of thousands of miners who flooded  .in on literally scores of craft.  Tlie Commodore. was in the:  thick of trade and was the ves^  eel most intirnisitely. connected .  with Victoria's gold rush history. Later, sailing under, her  athan, she hit a sunken * rock  original name of.Brother Jon-  near Crescent City, California.  July 30, 1865, and sank, with  ioss of life variously estimated  at from 138 to 221,  HMCS Cedarwood was paid  off into the reserve fleet at  Esquimalt October 19 last year  She had completed eight years  of oceanographies survey work  for the Pacific Naval Laboratory since coming here from  the Atlantic Command.  The Cedarwood's conversion,  is    to   be    completed by late   '  March, 1958.  Ken take note  Ken Newman, your ma is goin'  lay a beatin' on yout  She will, that is, if you don't  pick up your jacket at Mrs. Syd  Smales house near the end of th?  Gower Point Road. You jean  phone Mrs. Smales at Gibsons 8-.R  airs. Smales found the jacket  Friday night on the beach near  (Lsr home with the name "Ken  Newman" written inside.       ���*  To shew slides  The Pentecostal Tabernacle in  Gibsons will be host to Rev. &  Mrs F. Morris Missionaries to  Peru, South America!, Sunday  evening Aug. 25 whenv they will  be showing slides of their work-  there.  They have spent two terms in  Perm and are preparing to return there .for the third term.  Rev. &"Mrs. Morris are both graduates of the U. B. C.  Circus at PNE  The circus lives on as a cherished medium of entertainment  in North America. This is  proved by the appearance of  the Shrine-PNE-Polack Bros  circus in�� the forum of exhibi-  tin park, Vancouver, as the top  entertainment, feature of itha  Pacific  National   Exhibition.  Performances are' given  twice daily at 2:30 and 8:0.0  pjn. all days except the two  Saturdays and the two Mondays, when three peformances  are scheduled for 1:00, 4:00 and  8:00. There are no Sunday performances. The final performances are on Labor Day.  Your printer is as near as  your telephone   att 45Q.  rHt OLD HOME TOWN  ���^��V^   By STANLEY  )srJ.Z)      BACK-ROA& FOl-KS-*-  OUST BETrOlS^  "HUi5I5!CAW6T r  y  MAW*- STT5UCK   V      y -yy- y  O ItW; KIND rEATUMS ��TWWCATE.  lot, WOULD IUC1HTS RESERVED  Twelve speeders paid   fines  totalling   $300   in   Magistrate  Johnston's   Polype   Court^ last  ���.week. ���T-y.y'yy xX.y'  They were: P. Jackson of  Wilson Creek, Ienfaly Crandell  of Mt. Vernon, Wash.; J. Young  West Vancouver; R. Alsager of  Gibsons; R. Noble of North  Vancouver; A. Cummerford of  Vancouver; R. Rolandi of Refr,  uge Cove; J. Whipple of Vancouver; R. Watters pf Vancouver; j. Cavers of North*-Vancouver; J. Burton of Sechelt  and C. Breen of St. Catherines  Ont.  Evelyn Stevens of Vancouver  yyas  fined $.10  and   costs [ ior  leaving her car parked on the  pavement near Granthams.  >D. Robinson, Frank Lauer  Harold Robertson,. Adrian  Plourde and Allan Child of.  Gibsons and Cameron McPherson of Powell River were fined  .$5 each for. illegal parking at  Gibsons.  Owen G. Edmonds of Half-  moon Bay was fined $20 and  costs for operating a car without a driver's licence.  A juvenile was fined $10 and  had his licence suspended for  operating a car without due  care and attention.  Paul Johnson, Sechelt, was  fined $20 and{ had his driver's  licence suspended for 3 months  for operating a ear without.due  care and attention hear Secret  Cove. ., ���,-'���  Building Supply  Everything for the homebuiider  PAINTS -- HARDWARE.��� LUMBER  Also shop work done reasonabBy  Phone Gibsons 221  .-/.'  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. at 6 am, 8,10,12 noon, 2pm,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  BLACK BAIL  Hey cats and gators, don  your suedes and striates, iElvis  Presley is coming to town.  "Love Me Tender',, E.P.'s  first picture will be at Gibson^  Theatre Thursday and Friday  night beginhiag at 8 p.m. when  Elvis will gargle hit songs including "Love Me Tender" and  "We're Going to Move."  Van Heflin stars in "The  Raid," the story of a Civil War  train chase in the dleep. south,  which will be shown Saturday  night.  ���'.This is,the story which was  depicted earlier this year in  a Walt Disney comic strip under the 'title'"She. Great Train  Chase."  10.1 CU. FT.  TOTAL FROZEN STORAGE  52 lb��. ...  FIVE YEAR WARRANTY .  LIFE  TIME CONSTRUCTION  COLD CLEAR TO THE FLOORS  MAGIC CYCLE DE FROST  SLIDE   OUT-SHELVES  SAFETY DOOR LATCH  ALLOWANCE  BALANCE EASY. TERMS;  See them at  Peterson ninth  Gibsons anglers didin't miss  the boat in the Vancouver Sun  fishing Derby Sunday.  Bill Peterson took ninth  place with a 22 :pc?und eight  ounce spring for which he got  a 10 foot fibreglass cartop boat.  Bill hooked his .spring on  herring strip "while fishing in  "the hole'Uin the niiddle of the  gajv at6:15 a.m.  Phone Sechelt 3  PERCY  THE  PUNK  George will clip you^ but not  PENINSULA  LOGGING SUPPLY ! ! !  Sechelt 11  What Venetian Blinds can  do to yciiir home  Adds charm & Beauty to your room  Controls light & air  Gives complete privacy  Protects furnishings from fading  And.they work as well as they look!   ** -\  See  APPLIANCES  _____J.y  for your Venetian Blinds and vertical drapes  No Gimmicks   No Prizes  .;'������  1955 PONTIAC   LAU RENT I AN   SEDAN  Radio��� Heater ��� Whitewalls ��� Overdrive transmission  1954 YOLKSWAGQN - Spotless condition  1953 PONTIAC   C HIE FT ON   SEDAN  Radio '���i Heater ��� Lovely shape  TRANSPORTATION   SPECIAL  </���������.       ���        ' -' ���  1946  NASH   SEDAN ���Good rubber  Good transportation  $1995  $1195  $13915  ���$295  1956 CHEVROLET   y2 TON   PICKUP  .���������'. ���  ��� . '      ' \ "��� v  1951  CHEVROLET  3-TON   DUMP  Special Discounts  Two  1957 Chevrolets  Two 1957 Pontiacs  One hardtop Buick Sedan  ���.��.���-. >"'.���������'���-���"'������'���      -     ��� '  One 2-door sport Buick  Both cars are demonstrators and in fop condition  Phone  Sechelt   10  Wilson  Creek


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