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Coast News Aug 29, 1957

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Array Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. e��  Just Fine Food .-  DANNY'S  DINING   ROOM  Phone Gibsons 140  SERVING THE  GROWING  SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B^C; Volume All Number 35, August 29, 1957.  Shop and Compare  SYLVIA'S  *i  The handiest  store  in  Town  Open daily ��� 8 a.m. to Midnight  Gibsons Ratepayers association plans to hold a meeting  Tuesday, Sept. 3 at 8 pTin. in  the "United Church hail to get  the cassbciation%jrolling again,  aftei* lying dormant for a couple of years. T *  - - At this meeting, officers will  fee chosen from Tamong, where  possible, the: newer and ypung-  .er elementfof- the village-  There willalso be read spme  correspondence that has been  started! with various ihanine  transportation companies to see  'if they would become interested in establishing a direct line  from Gibsons to Vancouver. - .,  The reason for striving to ^re^*  ivive the Ratepfayers association  arose frpma meeting June 27  when ������'' 14 persons who were  membens  of   the  organization  ' decided to see what could be  done: about making the association a live issue.  . .'. A committee bf three trustees, was appointed: to arrange  a meeting and' those- trustees  were E.A. Mainwaring,.J. Gor-  Port Mellon team  wins Osborne cup  y  The 1957 Mid-Peninsula Softball season came to a close  Tuesday* night and with it the  crowning of a new Osborne  Cup"' champion.  Port Mellon ended Wilson  Creek's four year monopoly on  the coveted cup by downing the  defending champs 7-4. The  winners had taken the opening  game of the best of three final  series 5-4 Thursday night at  Port Mellon.  The final win climaxed a  long uphill drive by Port Mel-  Jon who wound up regular sea  dismal 9,-13 won-lost record.  In the play-offs the team seemed to snap out of their season  long slump especially in the hitting department, a definite  weakness all year.  In Thursday's game, Jim  Hall continued his heavy hitting, clouting his fourth honier  in three games to give Port  Mellon an early lead but Wilson Creek battled back to tie  the score in the eighth on triples by Bob Tyson and Ralph  Nob.le. But in the ninth, the  Pulptowners   wrapped   it   up  don and W.B. McNab. Robert  Macnicol, who has since moved  to Victoria was chairman and  Fred Crowhurst was. secretary.  ?:.- In 1954 the association had  110 members and in 1955 only  20.;-No. election of '/officers' was  possible that year owing to lack  of interest; X- ������  ; The financial statement presented at the June meeting  showed a balance of slightly  more .than , $100 which was  turned over to. the, trustees who  will in turn hand! it over tb the  hew executive.  It is hoped the hew association will take a greater interest  in municipal affairs and possibly offer its support to candidates seeking election.    There  are two commissioners whose  terms expire this year, W.H.  Mylroie arid Harold yWifson.  Neither have officially signified whether they will run  ing oh their behalf. �� :   ;  '":' Members of the trustee board  hope there will be a good.turn-  but for the meeting Sept. 3 as  they �� feel ratepayers shouljd;  have some "brgariization work-'  in;; oh their behalf.  son play in third place with a ' with *hree successive singles.  The strong right arm of pit-  Son  higti  holds  post  A Reginan who learned fly-  frig at the Regina Flying Club,  paying  his   fees   with  money  earned as a, Leader?Post carrier, ^ representatives  cher Lee McGhee and) some  timely hitting proved too much  for Wilson Creek in the final  game. tj  In Sunday's Zone playoffs at  North Van, Wilson Creek extended Nova Heating to a final  game sltfV^ taking k,(he first  game of a double header 4-3  ���as* Jack ��� Nestman scored the  -winning "run.    The Peninsula;  ers of allied air forces for cen- **titdek the-game.  dropped    the  although a  cost Wilson  tral France  at  Fontainebleau,  France. , .  Forty-one-year-old, Regiria-  born Group Capt. Wesley B.  Hodgson, who formerly lived  in the 2200 block McTavish  street, will assume the post  from Group Capt. Nelles W.  Tammerman of Kingston, Ont.  Group *Capt.Hpdgispri^received his. instruction at the fly-k.  ing club in the early 1930's,  learning, under the late R.J.  Gropme. yHe attended - Con-  natight schppl ^ and aliso received his. high school education  _ in'*=Reginay y'- Z :: '^ '������'���'���'���  T Aft'ei: getting his flying licence,. Group Capt. Hodgson  s|>ent some hard-earned savings on a Heath Parasol airplane. Caught in a storm in the  Regina district around 1935, he  made a forced landing in a  wheat field which wrecked his  plane.   He was uninjured.  Group Capt. Hodgson, who y  is at present director of air  training at RCAF headquarters  in Ottawa, served in the* RAF  during the Second Wprld War.  From  the   R,egina Leader-Post  Group' Capt. Hodgson is the  son of Mr. and Mrs.'Wesley B.  Hodgson, of Gibsons. Mr. Hodgson was a member of the government civil service, before retiring to Gibsons.     ���        ��  Ralph Noble pitched, true to  his name as he hurled all 18  ���innings for M^ilson Creek."  Sun helps  Centennial/  .) ���������  flag corning  . A special Centennial flag is  being manufactured, to be officially hoisted throughput r the  province on April 27, 1958.  That will be the teritetinial  Day of Prayer, offering thanks  for the 100 progressive years  that have gone by andi prayers  for the future. Beacon fires  will be lighted and the Centennial flag raised at ceremonies signalling the start of concentrated centennial celebrations throughout the-province.  The flag carries the centennial crest on a white,, shield in  the middle of an all blue background. It will come in standard! sizes and in small sizes  for kicldies to wave to parades  and other 'entertainments; The  islags will be ready for distribution, by the B.C. Centennial  Committee, by this fall.  Friday afternoon, Aug. 23,  Kalamalkaj the seaside home  of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Burt,  was the scene of a pleasant  Rebekah. tea.  The weather being so unsettled, the" early birds were served indoors. But m as the, afternoon progressed, the sun came  out and the late arrivals were  served out of-doors in beautiful  surroundings.  Members and visitors were  quite relaxed and the whole  affair proved quite successful  both financially and in gpod-  fellowhip. The general committee, Mrs. Christine Ritchey,  Mrs. Susan Rees and Mrs. Dor-.  pthy Parnwell j under the con-  venonship of Mrs; Violet Winegarden were commended for  their efforts.  The home-cooking stall, under the direction of Mrs. Evelyn Begg and Mrs. Elsie Hut-  chins, was soon sold out and  double the quantity would- have  been readily sold.  ��� Mrs. Muriel Livingstone and  Mray rwinniffed Keen were yin  charge of tickets and the Theta  Rho Tgirls, Misses Kathyr Holland, Myrria Inglis, Joyce Inglis.  and Heather Bracewell were  servitors. The door prize donated by Mrs. .Evelyn Begg was  won by Mr��. Leatta Sergant.  of plane  Sky-watchers at Roberts  Creek last Saturday saw. two  planes brush wfngtips resulting, in one falling to the water  in-Roberts Creek wharf area.  The dunked pilot,  Capt. W.F.  '. Waddington. in a B-C. Airlines  Cessna 180 was in the water  ten minutes and rescued by the  -'��� crew of theyacht Bali-Haiipwhr.  ^b^Geprge W^; NOT^ari;-Van-  T-;cpuyer^ spprtsriian and brewery  y The other plane, a Beaver,  four passengers on board with  pilot Ken Wright at the controls escaped with minor scratches. The, plane was owned by  Bevan Logging tJbmpany and  was Vancouver bound.  It was suspected that both  planes were travelling in a  blind spot as regardis seeing  each other. The Beaver with  passengers circled a while after  the mishap but had to"'land at  Vancouver because of fuel running low. The Cessna was badly wrecked.  Capt. Waddington was taken  to Sechelt arid?-then flown to.a  Vancouver hospital. RCMPi investigated and the department  of transport is also checking on  the accident.  unshine Coast entries  XHin prizes at  Xy. Wider interest was shown in  ;TPNE entries this year by people of the Surishne Coast according to the entry arid winder* information sent the Coast  News by PNE officials.  X Here is the list of winners to  date and also an indication of  the number of entries from the  Sunshine Cbast.  y Awads" reported   on   Home  T^rts,   Textiles   were:    Ladies  yiyool  cardigan  sweater,, fancy  ytfesign   and   color,   Mrs.   Jean  Wyngaert, Gibsons, 1st.  - *f T Braided   rug,  May. Langton,  -. .^unnybrae,   Granthams . Landing, 2ridl also 1st in yarn rug,  C&obked on burlap.:   /  XX':}C6tt6ja. X -dress v arid 'a. panties,  .���Mrs. Emily Stroshein, Sechelt,  ^^st-and^^^d-irt^lM(ld?SYhatfandT  ��� coat.  -.Cross stitch, Mrs. Jean Wyngaert, Gibsbhs, 2nd.  *  Apron, Myona Stroshein, Sechelt, 3d;' scarf, knitted, 3rd;  doll dressing, list.  In foods, Mrs. Wyngaert of  Gibsons won a 3rd in the Wil  liam Neilson Limited competition using their cocoa; a 2nd  in Swedish tea ring, iced; 2nd  4n white iced layer cake; 1st in  jelly roll; 1st in crabapple jelly  3rd in raspberry jam; 1st in  Boysenberry jam; 1st in canned  cherries and 2nd in canned wax  beans.  Myona Stroshein came 3rd in  ^canned fruit, any variety. ;  ; Mrs. E. Poulson, Gibsons, entered in three classes of textiles, home arts show; Jack  Reeves, Gibsons, 3 classes; Mrs.  Emily Stroshein, Sechelt, "13  classes; Myona Stroshein, five  junior classes; Ruby Stroshein,  make and model class; Wenda  ���Stroshein, make and model  class-arid Mrs. Jeari Wyngaert,  six items in the home artsf-show  Park  H.oplei  ns man  ffl,  WATER-SKI ACCIDENT ~  ��� Don Wicklund while ywater-  skiing the. other, day , was involved in an accident when he  tore off .part of one thumb. Don'  was to be married ��� Sept. 7 but  is now in hospital' undergoing  skin grafting to,heal his thumb.  It is believedl his thumb was  - caught in a slaefe rope which  tightened as he fell.  wins rarrie  ��� The Roberts Creek Pottery  Club raffle ticket No. 22 was  held by M.J. Hunter of Hopkins Landing and consisted of  a jug and vase made by Mrs.  Helen Lowe. T  The tickets were the charge  of Mrs. H.U. Oswald arid the  draW took place at the Fair.  Aug. 17. The smallest Hunter  boy",was asked to make the  draw andi his brother standing  -nearby was the winner.  The Pottery ��� Club had. a varied and interesting display of  work. Mrs. H. Bernhof and  "Mrs: J. Jack were on liand t��  represent the club. Mrs. Bernhof recently returned from taking a course -iri ceramics at  UBC where she worked under  a scholarship. During her stay  there she lived at Acadia Camp  and found a great deal to interest her ' there. All manner  of art work was in process and  she was sorryt when her. time  was up arid, she had to leave.  arKer on  appeal board  The sum of $450 was granted  Sechelt Centennial committee,  providing the committee can  match it dollar for dollar, at  the meeting of the Village  Commission Aug. .21. The grant  will be charged to the Cqni-  munity Service Fund.  The Council introduced for  reconsideration, final passing  and adoption the Village Zoning Board of Appeal by-law.  Jim Parker, of Parker's Hardware was appointed a member  for a termi of three years.  Mr. Bernel Gordon was named delegate to the National  Planning conference in Vancouver in September.  . The sum of $150 was allocated from the contingency. fund  to the Community Service fund  Accounts payable totalling $196  were passed for payment.  Rebuild line  BINGO IN RHYTHM  ' Say not so, the poet said,  When asked to check his lingo;  T  I!m off '--to use my sun-burnt  head  And play* some welfare Bingo.  Tom Gee hurt  Tom Gee, former resident of  Sechelt was critically injured  in an accident on his job in  Bella Coola, B.C.  He was removed to hospital  in Vancouver where his wife  and two children reside- A  daughter, Mrs. C. Salter lives  in Sechelt.  Rearrangement of transmission facilities and rebuilding of  the pole , line is being undertaken on Lasqueti Island by the  B.C. Telephone 'Company. Considerable improvement in voice  transmission qyality. is expected to result, announces E.R.  Boyce, distict commercial manager.  Transmission equipment located at the Secret Cove terminal of the telephone circuits  from the- Sechelt office to  Thormanby and Lasqueti Is-,  land is being moved on ;to Thormanby Island. In addition, a  second circuit is being put into  use in the submarine cable to  serve as a separate line for subscribers on Lasqueti Island.  A heavy gang under Foreman Ben Frigon is rebuilding  the pole line across Lasqueti  Island, while a crew under  Foreman Bill Humphries is rearranging, aerial wire between  the Sechelt telephone office  and Secret Cove.  Calf club  is praised  Stock exhibited at the Fall  Fair in Gibsons this year by  members of the Kiwanis Sunshine Coast JunioJr Calf Club  was definite evidence of the improvement in both cattle and  showmanship reports Ed Anderson, of the" Surishirie' Cda'st  Kiwanis Club. Mr. Anderson  chairman, of the agricultural  coriimittee and Barry MacDonald of Gibsoris, who judged the  stock are in complete agreement.  The calves were classed in  three sections, dairy, beef and  grade stock. Winners were:  Dairy: 1. Linda Christianson,  owner and showman; 2. Rhoma  Stevens, showman, owner N.  Hough; 3. Pat Malyea, owner  and showman. Beef: Terry  Rhodes, owner and showman;  2. Ricky Ray, owner and showman; .. 3' Bobby Smith, owner  and snowman. Grades: 1. Owner Al Christ, showman, Vince  Brothwell; 2. Ray Coates, owner and showman; 3. Keith  Rhodes, owner and showman;  4. Bruce Puchalski, owner and  showman.  Prizes were awarded on the  basis'of quality grooming and  showmanship.  Mr. MacDonald, the judge,  showed a great deal of interest  in the young showmen andl  their exhibits, and much credit  is due Mr. Norman Hough for  his technical advice and hi- '  structions.  The Kiwanis Sunshirie Coast  junior calf club plans this fall  are for the purchase of pujre-  bred stock, to be wintered and  cared for locally, Mr. Anderson  states. Next year's exhibits  should be more numerous, bet- .  ter and-be an addition to the  Fall Fair, as well as improve  standards in local. livestock.  ���> FEATURE ATTRAQTIOK  AT Pacific National Exhibitiww  which opened last Wednesday  is the Mexican Village. Thie  show has ten entertainers ax*&  features (hundreds of articleB  of Mexican Manufacture, <ao  display and for sale. The troujie  of singers and dancers came te  the PNE from Alverez Street.  (Mexican settlement), Los Angeles. Seen here are Mary Helen Magana, Emily Alonza anfi  Fsperahza Morales, all dancexs  with the show.  More join  Turtle club  A   larger   crowd than   ever  attended last Sunday's  JaloK'  ���racing west of Sechelt arid'saw  four drivers turn turtle in vaiF-  -v-is^r&ee^A^^  club are uged to attend a meeting at 8 o'clock Friday night:  when matters of importance to  merhbers    will    be    discussed.  Racing, will take place as usuaE  Sunday   afternoon   starting  afe  2 p.m.  Last-Sunday's results:  First race: Tedf Turner; second race: Ben Newcombe; thirfi  race: John Irwin; Powder Pull  Race: Zoe iEarl; fourth raoe^  Ted Turner; fifth race:^ Daw  Parrish Sechelt Autoriiotivi^  sixth race: Harry Forbes, Sechelt Automotive.  The four new members in the  "Turn Turtle Club" are Danny  Bergnach, Dave Parrish, Bea*  Newcombe, and Tommy Crazier, again turned his car ovez*  Son flies in  for holiday  Mr. A.R. Sopp's eldest ~sou  Albert Larson Sopp, comptrdl*  ler of the Union Bag-Camp Paper Corporation of New York,  visited him for a few days. The  visitor regards the Sunshine  Coast a wonderful scenic country and was much taken up  with what he saw. He expects  to return for another holiday.  He flew fom New York in a  company plane to Powell Rivet-  where he visited a friend, at  the Powell River mill and' thee  flew to Vancouver and came te  visit Mr. Sopp.  AIRPORT CONTRIBUTORS  Further contributions announced by Elphinstone Aero  Club for work connected with  establishment of an airfield include Bert Dadswell, R.R. 1,  Gibsons: F.S. Parker, Sechelt;  Shell.Oil Distributors, Gibsons;  J. Smuk, Gibsons and Hill's  Machine Shop, Gibsons..  Hook octopus  Miss A.G. Jervis and Miss ML  Mclntyre of Madeira Park received a surprise while fishing  in Bargain Harbour.  They hooked what they  thought was an exceptionally  large cod. After fighting for  half an hour they brought-it  to the surface and it turned  out to be an eight foot octopus.  They cut their line and move*  off in a hurry.  DIVINE  HEALING  "Mary Light,"^ international  speaker on divine healirig wiU  speak on Sunday at St. Aidaris  Church, Sioberfr? Creek, 3T'LE  p.m. All  are welcome. ��� pace  There are indications that  ���flie amount of debt owed by  consumers to finance companies, retail dealers and other  lending institutions is growing  ���much more slowly than it has  m recent years, says the Bank  ��f Montreal's Business Review  ior August,* just issued.  This "Slower Climb in Con-  aaemr Debt," as the review is  ���entitled, "is a development pf  some significance," says the B  ���� M.  The factors bringing it about  are discussed under three main  Sheadings of charge accounts,  instalment paper and personal  sash loans.  Pointing out that these kindg  ���of debt differ in the needs  Hiey are designed to meet and  aa their rates of growth, the'  sreview adds, "Charge accounts,  jfor example, are usually re*  igarded as a convenience rather  Wsan a credit medium. They  seldom bear interest and are  usually repaid within 3.0 days.  Moreover, their rate of growth  has been relatively modest during the past, few years.  "At the end of March," the  review observes, ''charge accounts outstanding were only  $9 million more than a year  "��arlie and only about twice as  large as the level outstanding  at March 31, 1948, the first  year for which regular quarter.  3iy figures aire available."  By contrast, an estimated  ���-��1,139 million -*- more than  ��ight times the amount at  March 1948 ���: was owed on instalment finance paper at the  ���end of March this year.  "Moreover," the"B of M  states, "the increase in the dollar amount outstanding during  1956 was the largest in any  year -since 1952, when the restraints that had been imposed  ��n instalment lending during  the Korean emergency were removed."  A change occurred in the  trend during the latter part of  2956. In the six months from  $he end of September to; March  of this year there was a net  decline of $23 million, compared with a net increase of  $17 million in the same period  at year earlier.  Another major factor contributing to the slowing down  in the rate of growth in consumer credit was personal cash  loans.  "During the final' quarter of  the year," says the review, "the  total in this category grew by  anly $9 million compared with  an increase of $51 milliori in  ���She same period of 1955, while  in the first three months of  1957 there was a net decline of  $24 million compared with an  Increase of $22 million a year  earlier."  Behind    the    over-all    slow  down in consumer  debt   is   a  (tombination of factors, the B  of M considers. There has been  a slackening in demand for automobiles   and   other   durable  jgoods  normally purchased  on  tihe instalment plan, and there  lias been a  narrowing  of the  ��ap between   repayments  and  new debt incurred. The official  policy  of   monetary   restraint  also appears to have had some  effect.    Conceivably   too,   consumers may be  a little more  <tautious in their spending plans  "Just as the upward leap of  consumer  debt contributed to  the  inflationary   pressures   in  ���Jhe Canadian economy in 1955  and  1956,   a   slower 'climb in  ���consumer debt should tend to  '.retard the progress of inflation  Sa 1957." ���  LEGAL  LAND ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver, New Westminster  Land District and, situate at Porpoise Bay, near the'Village of  Sechelt, adjoining Sechelt Jn-  cian Reserve No 2, Group 1, New  ,,Westminster land District, Prov-  '.Saiee of British Columbia.  Take notice that I, HARRY  iLOYD GEORGE SIMPSON; acting a agent for G & H Pulp &  Timber Co. Ltd. of Sechelt, ,oc-  aupation Director intend to apply  for a lease of the following ed-  seribed landte���  .Commencing at a post planted  at a survey iron peg at. the boundary   of Sechelt  Indian   Reserve  No. 2 arid the tidal flats of Pbr*  poise Bay thence 300 feet South;  ���ahence     225    feet South West;  tihence  1700 feet  North;' thence  &MJ f,7ot North West from point  ���.-oft' commencement  and contain-  ;i&g acres, more or less, for the  .impose of log dump and boom-  tbg ground:  ....Henry Lloyd George Simpson  *  Dated August 15, 1957  Wxt (��o'ast $fetus t t '  Published by Secheli Peninsula News Lid.,  every Thursday, ai Gibsons/ B.C.  Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., Phone 45Q  FRED CRUICE, Editor and Publisher  Member Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association  and ihe B.C. division of C.W.N.A.  Member B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau  Vancouver office ��� 210 Dominion Bldg.,  Telephone PAcific 7557  Authorized Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Raies of Subscription: 12 mos., $2.50; 6 mos., $1,50; 3 mos., $1.00  United Siates and Foreign, $3.00 per year, .5c per copy.  e iri achievement  Results from the Sunshine Coast Fall Fair and those coming in from the P.N.E. in Vancouver reveal Sunshine Coast residents as having taken heart, feeling their home products good,  and placing them on exhibition.  Quite a few new names have appeared in the lists from  both exhibitions which is good for keener competition. The ddys  when the local fair, no matter what district in which it is held  was an event a greater number of people awaited, could be .are-  turning.   ���..*���.���  Handicrafts and cooking in the home get little enough  praise and the placing of such work dn a fair with a. ribbon, either  first, second or third, must give the individual who entered the  Article a great lift. Hubby might take his wife's cooking for  granted but the judges of fairs do not. They have to be specific  in their judging and select points bit which to judge. The orily  point selected by. the family when seated at the table or wearing  a made article is largely one of self-satisfaction. The food satisfies  and so does the article worn. _.,  There is also a reward for growing flowers or vegetables  and the gardener, be he or she, adult or juvenile, is quite tickled  when he or she sees a prize pinned on to the product of their  hours of labor.  We may be living in an age of automation as regards manufactured goods ��� but let us hope that automation does not reach  into the inner sanctums bf homes, and that the woman of tlie  house will still have a place where she will be able to exhibit  her painstaking manual labor before impartial judges who not  knowing one from the other can give judgement with qualification.  2    Coast News, Aug. 29, 1957.  VXa \-A>*. && <'&,&   W  &���*"   *����������.  ?<  M  A  -4-VWL    f*  A;  V,,3>  fi  Tycoons vs typhoons  The custom, started some time ago, of listing each year's  Atlantic hurricanes by girls' names in alphabetical order, is convenient for meteorologists and newspapers but has its inconven-  ierices for young parents looking for suitable names for female  offspring. One can iriiagine that Audrey, after this year, will be  regarded as a name of ill omen in the southern States. Hazel,  a few years ago, established a reputation for wildness from the  Gulf of Mexico, well into Canada.  Parents, ior the time being at leak, are fairly" safe in  choosing names for their daughters froni the second half of the  alphabet. As a rule, the annual hurricane season is ended before  Monica, Nora and Olive get a chance at the headlines. Roberta,  Sally and Theodora are virtually mmune. Remembering the  Empress Theodora, one may regard this as unfair, for she was  a hurricane of a woman if there ever was one.  Feminists have already protested about the naming system, contending that men should be given a share of the odium  attaching to tropical storms. The complaint is understandable,  but poetically they are wrong. Andrew, Bill, Charles and Donald  are hot names that suggest the wildness of elemental forces. They  'are names to be borne by tycoons rather than by typhoons. Arabella, Barbara, Coralie and Daisy are names that may suggest  feminine virtues, yet when given to hurricanes they are a reminder that feminine virtues are never to be taken for granted. ���~  The Printed Word.  EfKTCLOPIDrA XANAD^tNA  What   Canadian   city   is   completely surrounded by another?  P  /    . y y  The recently expanded national capital, Ottawa, now  completely surrounds the City  of Eastview, which occupies an  area of one square mile. The  first Eastview settlers arrived  in 1824: -the community was  first called Janesville. It has  become an important industrial  centre with a number of plants  specializing in brick and tile  arid iron and steel products.  What is a whiskey-jack?  A distinctive Canadian name  for the Canada jay is whiskey-  jack. Many specific articles  that are known over a large  area have gradually been prefaced by Canadian place names  Examples are Quebec heater,  the Winnipeg couch, the Red  River cart, and the York boat.  The word "Mountie", for a  member of the R.C.M.P., is also  distinctively Canadian.  Who is ihe Earl of Egmont?  A. log homestead at Priddis  Alberta, was the birthplace, in  1914, of Sir Frederick George  Moore Perceval, 11th Earl and  15th   Baronet   of   Egmont.   In  LEGAL '  .THE CANADA ELECTIONS_  A'CT  Electoral District of Coasi-  Capilano  SUMMARY OF RETURN OF  ELECTION EXPENSES  There is  below  set  put,  as  required by Section 63  (5)  of  The  Canada  Elections  Act,   a  summary, sighed by the official agent, of the return of election expenses iriadp to me by  him on  behalf  of William H  Payrie, one of the candidates at  the recent election of a member  tp serve in the House of Commons of Canada in the above  mentioned    electoral    district,  which said return is on file at  my office and may, on payment,  of  a  fee of twenty  cents, be  there   inspected   and;  extracts  taken therefrom at. any reasonable    time    during    the    six  months next after the 17th day  of August.  1957 beirig the day  ririoh which the said return was  ^'furnished to me. ������'������'.  Dated   at  West  Van..   B.C..  this 17th day of Aug. 1957.  W, ALLEN  Returning  Officer.  Receipts, Contributions etc:  $5,600.00  Candidate's  personal expenses  688.32  426.25  688.00  and  hire  120.50  295.05  3,344.81  $5,562.93  Hire of Premises  Services ��� _ .���'  Travelling  expenses  of vehicles  Goods Supplied  Advertising  Total .--.,..  Delayed undisputed claims: Nil  Disputed Claims: Nil  F. Dorchester  .ft  Official Agent.  1929 his father and family went  to England to claim the earl  dom on the death of the ninth  Earl, a distant relative. They  lived at Avon Castle, the family seat in Ringwood, Hampshire, England, where their incongruous frontier ways excited some ridicule. When the father was killed in a motor accident in 1932, Sir Frederick  returned to Alberta, bought a  900-acre farm just ��outh of Calgary and engaged in mixed  farming, later specializirig in  the growing of seed grain.. In  1939, having succeeded in-establishing^ his claim to the earldom, he sold, his English estates  .\. ...    y  What noted   actress was   born  ir. Hamilton?  Among the most successful  actresses about the turn bf the  century was* Julia Arthur, who  was'bprri" Ida Lewis at Hamilton, Ont., in 1869." She. iriade  her,. professional debut at 14  and toured the U.S. playing t  Shakespearian heroines. She  was a srijecess in New Yprk and  following a London triumph in  1895 she accompanied Sir Henry Irving and Ellen Terry on  their American tour. The most  brilliant success of her career  was in Bernard Shaw's Saint  Joan, in which she-toured Canada coast to coast iri-l924T She  was an emotional actress of  outstanding ability.  WORLD ftEWS COVERAGE  World- news coverage for  Canadian radio arid television  audiences by CBC correspon-,  dents has been rounded out by  the appointment of William  Stevenson, 33, who will be  based at Hong Kong. Mr. Stevenson will cover develop  ments in corrimunist China and  the Far East.        ���  At present James M. Miriifie  covers U.S. developments from  Washington; Charles Lynch,  the United Nations inf New  York; Douglas LaChance and  Donald Gordon, European- affairs from Paris and London  respectively. Like 'these correspondents, Mr. Stevenson  will report to such programs  as CBC News Roundup, News  Magazine on CBC-TV, Capital-  Report, Bylirie and other current events programs.  SICKS* CAPILANO BREWERY LIMITED  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor^  '-' Control Board or by the Government of 5ntish_CoIuoabia# '  E,  woods will^ui^ra?  'Everybody knows that when wood is wet. it is harder  to $et fire to than when wood is dry.  To f)nd out howmuch moisture the slash and litter in  the'fpr^st is absorbing; froni the air, jcompany and  government foresters use "Hazard Sticks'\ They are  half-inch pieces of fir that have been carefully oven-  dri6d to zero moisture content arid then cut to weigh  exactly one hundred grams.  Hazard Sticks are placed in strategic areas throughout  the woods and. weighed twice a day (hiring the fire  season. If these sticks gain in weight, you know they  are absorbing moisture from the air. If they loSe  weight,'you know the woods are drying out ��� watch  those matches and cigarettes!  A^natch burns with; 15Q0 degrees he^t.�� The center| of  a cigarette glows w��th 1000 degrees, j��bid it takes only  540( degrees heat to start a blaze going in laiidieMry.  slash on the forest floor!  So when woods travel is restricted because of fire  ' danger, trust in the .judgment of ihe men who have  made the decision to close the forest. They have made  the decision that protects you, protects the woods,  protects lives and jobs.  aGS^0S.&.A&3  &  BLOEDIL il'MITEO  serving the world with forest products  ���m Coast News, Aug. 29, 1957.    3  I      *  1  WILLIAM  MANSON  Paciffcyregion vice-president'  for the* Canadian Pacific Rail- '���*��  way   Company   in   Vancouver  for the past seven, year��, William. MarisOn will end a career  of 48  years - service... with   the  world-wide transportation company when he retires Sept. 1.  Mr. Marispn" came to Vancouver  as vice-pres^fdfent in 1950.;     ��� y  Mr. Marispn who i�� also president of the-^Esqi^iiriialt -^and; ..'Nanaimo Railway, arid president  and   director   of ;0>K.  Valley  Freight Lines, began his career  with the  Canadian Pacific  in  - Wiririipeg in 1909;- Iri 1923 he  moved to the general superintendent's office at Moose Jaw,  Sask. He later received appointments . at   Regina,    Weyburn,  Sask^-Letiibridge, Alta., Winnipeg, Calgary arid Nelson, B.C.,  and Montreal; '  Warning  note  for  hunters  A record number of British  Columbia isportsmert. will take  to the woods at the end of this  month; With them they will  carry thfe responsibility for the  safety of one of this province's  greatest asset��.  The .B.C. Federation of Fish  arid. Game Clubs throws this  challenge to them: "Leave the  forest as you found it."  ���:-.��� Put out your cigarette. Clean  out your pipe. ^Promise your-  tselt, you will sit down when  you next have a smoke. When,  you do have that smoke make  sure you have destroyed all  source of fire before you- get up  and move again. The rest will  HOME-COOKNG  Juniors under 14 years.  Fir;., an Eran Muffins, Drop  Cookies, B.P. Biscuits, Plain  White Cake, Date & Nut Loaf,  Jelly Roll, White Bread, Whoie  Wheat Bread, Canned Fruit,  Jairi, Packed School Lunch and  Fudge went to'-' Myona Stroshein. Bonnie Thorburn received second for Plain White Cake  Juniors 14 ������to,,16 years.  __ ,__  Rolls, Fruit Cake, Date &  Nut Loaf; B.P. Biscuits, Rolled  Cookies, Macaroons, Apple Pie.  Canned Fruit, .White Layer  Cake, Jelly Roll, White Bread,  and Whole Wheat Bread, first,  Bonnie Stroshein.^  Sponge Cake and " Gingerbread), second, Bonnie Stroshein.  -..Fudge,.Janet Swanson, Bonnie Stroshein.  JUNIORS*^-..  ^FLpWERST.-'y">.  Pahsies:  Teddy Strom,  Ken  Skytte. -  Dahlias, second,  Dick Galley.  Asters: Teddy Strom, Dick  ���Galley.: ������-x-.yy.;: ���  Tiger Lilies: Teddy Strom.  Marigolds:     Teddy     Strom.  Dick Galley.  Sweet Peas: second, -Dic�� Gal-  '.���iey:;--:Vv. x .yy ��� :xxzx ������  ' X Wild > Flowers: Alexander  Skytte, "Jennie Oviatt.  Nasturtiums: Dick Galley  Shehan Benny.  Plant, fiowerijtig: Mary Ovi-  ���atte, Jennie Oviatte.  Gladioli: second, Teddy  Strom.  Wild Grasses: Ken Skytte,  Alex Skytte.  Garden Flowers, Dick Galley, Teddy Strom. ��� ���*,  VEGETABLES :  Beans: Ken Skytte, Teddy  Strom.  Beets: Alex Skytte, Ken  Skytte. ;-.���   -  Carrots:   Alex   Skytte,  Ken  Skytte.  . Peas: Dinah Coates.  Tomatoes., green: Alex  Skytte, Ken Skytte.  Potatoes: Ken Skytte, Alex  'Skytte.  Collection of Vegetables:  Ken Skytte, Alex Skytte.  Native Berries: Ken Skytte.  Alex Skytte, Teddy Strom.  ?.  'r.  ��r-.','  Mrs.  E. Marshall. f  Tea Cloth, emb.: Miss E. Godwin. ���    ���������'.'*  Tea- Cloth, Cross Stitch: Miss  ���E.  Godwin. \  Buffet Bet:'Mns. E. Marshall.  Runner: Miss Godwin.  Pillow Cases, emb: Miss Godwin. '.'.'      '��� y  Pillow Cases, cut work: Miss  E.M. Smears.  Pillow. Cases, Crochet Edge:  Mrs. N.A. Haley, Mrs. J. Wyngaert. '.::������.:'  Crochet Doiley: Mrs. Donald  "Ross,   v , y _ ���  Crochet Centrepiece: Mrs  M.V. Cooper, Mrs. M.A. Anderson. '.."''������  Crochet Cloth 45": Mrs. M.V.  Cooper, Mrs. N.A. Haley.  Bedspread: Mrs. Eliza August  .   .Apron,   plain:. Mns.   Donald  Ross, 'M!rs. ��� W.vRpss-      ���  Apron,  fancy:   Mrs.  M.   LeFeuvre.  . -House Dress: second, Mrs. D.  'Child's Dress: Dorothy Cless-  well, Mrs. J.W. Duncafn.  Boy's Shirt: Mrs. W. Ross.  Mrs. D. Morane.  Man's ISocks, plain: Mrs.  Donald Ross, Mrs. N.A. Haley.  Man's Socks", ribbed: Mrs.  Bert Cole, Mrs. A. Groves.  Man's ' Socks, fancy: Mrs.  Janet Mathews, Mrs. N.A. Haley.  Child's Socks: Mrs. Janet  Mathews, Mary Fletcher.  Baby Set, knit: Mrs. Bert  Cole, Mrs. J. Wyngaert.       y  Ankle Socks: Mrs. Jack  Reeves.  Lady's Wool Cardigan: Mrs  Jack Reeves.  Novelty Sweater: Mrs. Mary  ,  Drew.  Lady's Knit Dress or Suit:  Mrs. Tea Ball.  Man's Pullover: Mrs. E. Cuth-  '  bert.   ':'���':;���  Child's Sweater: Mrls. Janet.  Mathews, Mrs. J. Wyngaert.  Fair Isle Sweater: Mrs. Cuthbert.  Indian Sweater: Mrs. Jack  Reeves.  Wool Filled Comforter: Mrs  Paquette.  Flour Sack, Household: Mrs.  Olga Effa, Mrs. H. Weinhandl.,  . Rag Rug: Mrs. J. Davis.  T^   New   froni. Old:   Mrs.  Bert  Cole, Mrs. Janet Mathews. T      :  Dressed    Doll:     Mrs;    Reg  Adams.  yT- Unclassified:   Mrs.   J.   Wyn-  '��������� gaert, Mrs.���>J.-Davis. . '=  ..'.- .,..,.  Group Entry: St. Mary's Hospital, -,L:-AyLegion 109.  Ready to Cook  3 lb. average  Fry Chicken  Tray Pack  zx'-' *'ry.r...^...~. ^.t&yji^i  Summer officially ends, with  Labor Day, so here to get ono  lbyt bit .of* tan-is. CBC dancer  Connie Deverell. She will be  starting back to work again Tuesday on one of CBC television 's.  \ariety shows.   ���      i ���   - ���  FISHER TO RUSSIA  A   group   of Canadian, execu-  Grade "A" Choice  Round Steak  SXb'3Sc5; S^SSS   "��"* Cured C^ Beef Availab.e  in  good  Tour!s*r,    Assoriaton,   will leave .  supply tills Weekend.  Canada on September _6th for  Lenin sxad, Kiev, Yalta, Moscow,  and other Russian centres.  Mr. Fisher also plans to visit!  Scandinavia, and on his return/  in October, will report on the  tourist .pattern of Europe.  FREE  Phone 52  DELIVERY  Ken Watson  ian t Bingo  THURSDAY,  AUG- 29 ��� Gibsons School HaU ��� 8 p.m. Sharp  BAT CASH PRIZES  Sunshine Coast Welfare Fund  tiiitsT  ThisT:';y6^5rn<^  ' than" e^e^lS'^le-fwiil; ������t^::JOpenZXX,  to the public.  Thrniig^'Terfqrts:^^  of the federation, lqggliig; bp-TT%  erators   and   forest   managers-   ':  have been convinced that the  sportsman is��the. safest, traveller in. the forest.  To make the  argument   convftifcitig   hunters  and fishermen and campers too  must   prove   the    federation's  elairh. ������.������������������   -���������������   yX:.  LEGAL ~  NAVIGABLE  WATERS  PROTECTION ACT     .  Black Ball Ferries Ltd', hereby give notice . that they have  under section 7 of the said Act,  deposited with the Minister of  Public Works at Ottawa, arid in  the ( office of the Registrar in  the'Vancouver Land Registration District at Vancouver,  British Columbia, a description  of the site, and the plans of the  ferry, landing propoisecj to be  conducted .at Snug Cove, Bow-- ���  ien Island,' in front of District  Lot 490, Group One,, New Westminster. District.   .  And.; take   notice that after  expiration.. of one month from  the date of the publication of  this notice, Black Ball Ferries  Ltd. will under Section 7 of the.,.'  said Act^apoly to the Minister -  of Public" Works ������ for approval  of the said sitev and plans,      . .  ������..���.-.  Dated this 26th-day-of August,/  1957: ' '���';���������   y   '-,-'���"���  BLACK BALL FERRIES'LTD. ���  "NAVIGABLE  WATERS  PROTECTION ACT  The    Lafarge \* Cement *.   of  North   America -��� "Ltd.    hereby  give notice that they...have under Section  7  of the ..sai$ Act.,  deposited with the Minister of  Public Works at'OttawR.. and in    U  tlie office of the Registrar, in  the Vancouver Land Registration    District,    at    Vancouver  British Columbia, a description  of   the  site and  plans  of  the  wharf proposed to be construct- '������  ed at Vananda, in front of Lots  7 yrvd 499, Texada Island Dis-  trict; .���-'���':��� -..-���-  ; And tak<* notice that after  the evoiration of one month  from the date of publication of  this nofice. Lafp*-?0, Cement of  .-North--America..-Lftd- willTunder  Section 7 of the "^d Act'-"ii'v  to thp Mi^'r'-er of Public Works  for  anoroval   of  the   said  site  finr\   t>1��*��"��  Dated this 26th day of August,  1957.  L A FTA R n T^   r v, m f ^t hp rnr  NORTH  AMERICA LIMITED.  A   GENERAL  MOTORS   VALUE  EXTRA ROOMINESS  Drivers like Chevrolet's extra  leg room, extra-deep panoramic  windshield ... the man-size  comfort and modern efficiency!  CONCEALED SAFETY STEP  Getting In and out of a Chevy  cab is easier, safer! Door protects step from *mud,  snow  . . . gives sure, safe footing!  CT-2057C  QUALITY INTERIOR TRIM  Chevrolet   engineer-stylists  have done a beautiful job of  making Chevrolet the most  convenient, efficient of all!  Get a cab-fuli of convenience... a truck-full  of work-saving - money-saving features!  Visit your Chevrolet dealer's���see the most modern cabs,  chassis and engines you can get. Check ALL the practical'  features that speed work, cut costs . . . make Chevrolet  Canada's biggest truck valuel And this month <he value's  bigger than ever! Check the peak trade-in allowances  your Chevrolet dealer is offering right now. They make  it easy for you to get the most modern, biggest-  truck on the road working for YOU!  SOFTER, MORE DURABLE SEATS  Nu-Flex seats ��� with metered  air shock damping and 3-way  adjustment - are built for  comfort, built to last!   I  PHONE SECHELT 10  WILSON CREEK *   Coast News, Aug. 29, 1957.  through  THE  COAST  NEWS  ovie news  The Mountain, a movie with  Spencer Tracy and Robert Wagner telling of a plane crash and  the climb to rescue and loot  will be shown Thursday and  Friday at Gibsons Theatre. For  Saturday the Fighting Kentuc-  <?kian with John Wayne and  Vera -Rolston will be screened.  This picture explains itself and  with John Wayne in the lead  it should prove interesting.  For next, week the picture  The Untamed Youth will be  screened "on Thursday and for  Friday and Saturday, The Song  of the South depicting the famous Uncle Remas stories will  Joe" shown.  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs*  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the. Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  Taking time out from their biisy chores, actresses Toby Robins and  Peggi Lodei" give sportscaster Steve Douglias a hand as he does putt-  by-putt description of one of. the many golf tournaments that take  pl,ace this summer. -���*���-.-,.-.  .-   ^-.. "���'"';  ��� ��� ���  ��� - ��� '      i .   .. i. .   .       .. .   : ,-        ���   , /      i,       i  Port Mellon news notes  Back To School Clothing  Reasonably Priced at Your  Tasella Shoppe  Phone Sechelt 54  f~  Now Open for Business  Sechelt Shoe Renew  L  Quality Repairs  NEXT DOOR TO BUS-DEPOT  Phone Sechelt 92-G  I  _i  HEADQUARTERS  BY ANNETTE MARLEAU  Mr. and.Mrs. Spike Enemark  with son Brett, from Prince  George visited family and  friends at Longview.  Mr. and Mrs. Matt Gorman  and son Donnie visited friends  in Port Mellon' last week. Mrs.  Gorman, the former Miss Con-  ners, taught school in Port Mel-  lon. . z.  Sheila and Bob Verhulst.  from Vancouver visited friends,  in-Port Mellon, while oh the  Peninsula to attend a wedding  George Hostland's sister and  brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. E.  Johnston, visited family and  friends for a week. They will  pick Kathy up and be back in  Lethbridge, Alta., before  school starts. ��� '.������ -.xx  Recent visitors of the yH.  Stewarts were Mrs. Stewart's  mother and father, Mr. and  Mrs. A. Powell of Powell River  Jack Bridge and son Ryan and  Mrs. Stewart's brother-inlaw  Stan Emberly and sons Jack  and Bob from North Vancou-  7;ver came up with Helen for the  Z weekend.  - Miss Sandra Peterson has  left to visit her mother in  Prince George, with her brother Gordie who has left to go  home for school.  v Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Pen-  wel, former residents,of Port  Mellon   were    visiting    old  for  SCHOOL SUPPLIES  Chris s Variety Shoppe  Everything from A to Z!  Phone Sechelt 96  s items  School Opening  WEDNESDAY ��� Sept. 4th  THURSDAY - Sept. 5th  Public Schools open;  for Registration and  Text-Book issue  Regular instruction  in Public Schools,  The Board of School trustees  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  BY MRS. J.W. DUNCAN  Phone 96R  Shirley Feidler fell from her  bicycle, breaking her left arm  while holidaying at Powell River.  Mr. and Mrs. Al Ferris of  Twin Creeks have left on an  auto trip to Kelowna, accompanied by their daughter Dar-  lynne.  A miscellaneous shower  sponsored by the Headlands  Service Club was held! at the  home of Mr. and Mrs. C. Gus-  tafson in honor of Mrs. I. Hansen who was burned out during the recent heavy storm. Refreshments were served in the  garden, president of the club,  Mrs. W. Davis, pouring.  In Vancouver for a visit with  friends is Mrs. Margaret Cooper  Home from, a visit to her  ���grandmother in New Westminster is Miss Bonnie Porter.     I  Mr. .Normal McKenzie i|  now' convalescing from his recent illness. P  Fit. Lt. R.M. MacKenzie  spent a week with his parents!  Mr. and! Mrs. Norman McKen;*  zie. He is stationed at Clares-  holm, Alta. Other visitors af  the McKenzie Home were Mr;  Norman Archibald and  from Leaskdale, Ont.  Overseas visitors to Gibson!  were Mr. and Mrs. Pete��,  Knowlden of London, Englandf?  Iat the home of Mr. and Mrs. R��  Adams. y  Mr. and Mrs. Al Ferris ol  Twin Creeks had as their guest?  Mr. Al Darby of San Francisco "  friends recently.  Mi*. Sid Swanson has returned home to Longview from.Kit-  imat, where he has been working for the past year.  Mr. and Mrs. R. GUI, Peggy  ahd Robbie,  have  left   for   a  motor, trip down the Olympic  , Peninsula.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Gant, Na-  deen, Elphie, Barbara and Ber-  nadette have left by car for a  trip to Newfoundland to visit  friends and family.  Mr. and Mrs. CM. Doren and  daughter Gloria from -Kelowna  were here to visit with Mr.  and Mrs. C. Graham. Mr. Doren  is Mrs. Graham's brother.  Mr. O'Brien and Larry have  left by car for a trip to Manitoba. With them is David Doren. Mrs. O'Brien and Doloras  have been, visliting Manitoba  and will return with the rest  of the family.  , Mr. and Mrs. A.W. Jones, of.  Vancouver, spent the weekend  with Mr. and Mrs. C.B. Davies.  Mr. T. Enemark has returned  from a motor-, trip to Prince  Rupert.  Mr. and: Mrs. -George Long  and son Doiiney, bf Vancouver  visited Mr. and Mrs. A. Ferguson,  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. H.  Coleopy were Mrs. Coleopy's  mother and two nieces, Mrs.  Fullford from Vancouver and  Vicki" and Lynn Fullford of  Verrion.  Mr; and Mrs. H. Coleopy  'with Sheilagh Mae and Stephen  -will leave for' holidays this  weekend. They plan on visiting in Vancouver and maybe  motor through the Okanagan.  A surprise kitchen shower  was held in the home of Mrs.  H. Coleopy, in honor of the  new bride,- Mrs. J. Q'Shea, Jr.,  the former Miss Nadine Kennedy. The bride, received many  useful gifts and a lovely lunch  \Vas served by the hostess.  Monday, Sept Z SMT. will have the  following  Lv.   Sechelt  .  TLv.   Langdale  Ar:.  Vancouver  Vv&V.  Vancouver  i"  Ar.  Langdale  fe-  ��� Ar.  Sechelt  Service:  5.45 p.m.  7.10 p.m.  "8.55 p.m.  9.30; p.m.  11.30 p.m.  12.30 p.m.  Roberts Creek  BY MRS. M. NEWMAN  Tad Smith, recently promoted to assistant accountant in  the bank at Campbell River,  spent his annual vacation with  his parents here.-T T.  Mrs. Helen Lau's son, Stewart Metcalfe, ahd his wife and  children have concluded a visit  with her and returned to their  home in Trail. Her guests now  are her ��� daugnter, Mrs. Jack  Chappeii and three children.  Head ��� of VTL.A. in Penticton.  Ron'. Cooper, nephew of Mrs.  Lau, with his wife and two  boys, are also her guests.  Dr. Carl Covernton has joined his family at their summer  home here to spend two weeks  vacation.'-' ^  '  Mr.  and Mrs. Allen Brynes  from  Vancouver Island spent.  a few days with  his mother.,  Mrs. W. McLean.  Friends of the Reeves family  werie* saddened to hear of the  death -of   Mrs.   John   Reeves  (Judy) in St, Joseph's Hospital,  Victoria,  on August, 11.    She  leaves her husbaind, twb sons.  Keith and Alistair, her parents  Mr. and Mrs,   C.A.  White of.  : Victoria,. formerly  Roberts  ���  It   was   fortunate   for   jinfe&Cretek*,   a sister,..Vivien, Mrs.  Comrie, who with his wife and--   Gordon Reaves,) Sechelt, also a  family is vaicationing in one bfy ��� brother,   Alan White,  Roberts  the I^u ebttages, that Mrs. LaU'   Creek.  built a new fish smoking gadi- Miss Sheila. Smith has re-  get' which she had obtaine$TT*turried home after Ta ysummer  frpmya magazine. .Otherw ahd>dif-  son  \<  Smokes his fish  ��ilsen Snowbird Fridge��� 24 cufele ft.'  Good Condition :     :    Ty  Ideal for Gdffee Shop orStbre yT  :';  Apply Seehelt Service Stcrey 26  ZIPPER BINDERS ��� TEMPODISC PAINTS  line of fountain pens $%xto $2^5  LUNCH^ITS & THERMOS     iC  rSf6HiLT  Phone Sfechelt 25G  Back to School  at  Irene's Dress Shop  .,...*���      ��� ��� ������       . .,,   .:a  Dresses r>p^r.to $9*9S MOW $5.95  Blouses Res��>ar $2.95 MOW $1^1  ��� -\     ��� ���'���     ��� >    ���'.    ' r ��� ' :.  Other specials not advertised  T . y ���" v ������. ��� -'���*;"���- ..y. ���'������"/  SEE OUR TARTAN (all clans) WORSTED SLACKS 12 to 2C;  Tweed skirt blended with Dalkeith pullover or cardigan  HfiBsnuffii  g TO SCHOOL  Scribblers  Erasers  Ink  Pens  Paste  Totem "Tabs  Typing Paper  '/Rulers'*;..  Dictionaries  Paints  Loose Leaf Binders  howe mm 5, io & w store  y\  from old  DO IT YOURSEtf.  Save 2/3d$ tlf cosil  ����'�� ���air Io ��iv�� your *4op�� pr��f��MtoMf-.  loot-tat cant In* ����������� ��ar Ctoit* Biiitar  Eauipmcntj ��a���� ��ltn-��, -tKMy <md ��n��rgr.>  W�� furnish ��v��rvthtne'' pl��i' full iaiti*��c.( "'  lion* : for  0iv!n*-*  ywu  M .toon  m  luttro. na��r iMouty.  Our Floor Mental  Plan Meant Brilliant  floor Beauty! T  Phone for Equipment.  Reservation today I  v.  We have ra complete  ��� yd:  FILLERS ��� VARNISH ��� SHELLAC  :rX' ^ knd^EAeQt)ERS^;':Ti:-;:Y,T^  .":'  he wouldThave canned;Ms beau-i  tiful 25 lb. Spring ysing , the  canning: appargtus,,which .Mrs;  TLtkh has on ber beach.  This ��� new inioking'device is  about -three Tfeet Thigh by two  feet wide and three feet deep.  It is~ rigged; up sbmewhat like-  a, barbecue w:ith i*acks an,d a  box. When the bed of coals is:  just right green alder is added'  ahd the enioked salmon which  ��merges three hours later is  without peer.  ferent parte, pf B.C. Mrs. M.C.  Smith.is visiting her for a few  days. ' T -r '  Mrs. Lou Jacjkspn of Vancouver was a)''recent visitor to  Stratford Camp.  ��� Miss Vanessa Grent and Miss  .Alison Glass have returned to  their homes after a lengthy  JstsiyTat the Creek.  Friends of Ralph Galliford  learned fishing wag yei-y good  last weekend arid several good  dinners resulted.  SONS  Gibsons 53 Coast News, Aug. 29, 1957.   5  fr-jiS-X  TOTEM FLASHES  . "Real leaders: are ordinary  people with extraordinary determinations."  Efach week we will head our  Totem. Flashes' With a helpful  "thought. Mrs. Gerry MacDonald;: wife of the Chevron Distributor for the Sunshine Coast  supplied the above. <  We would welcome similar  morale building short quotations. Will you help us?  We will pay y$2.50 for the  most appropriate rone submitted during September. They  must foe: encouraging helpful  thoughts. Please give source  of quotation.  Pender Harbour, 66Jfeet wa-  ;.t��rfrontageX2J&"... acres land, 3  bedrobmr home, oneXoi the(fin-  est view properties in Pender  Harbour. FP. $6300 on terms,  tteement or in events that er- -Gower Point-^ 300 feet water-,  tors occur, in. publishing ;of an frohtage, p/z, acres, over an  advertisement shall be limited acre cleared. Fine water sup-  to the amount paid by; the ad-y^ply, view unexcelled. It's a ver*  '  lovely building site. You will  thrill at this property.  Davis Ray ��� There just is  not a more attractive spot on  the Sunshine Coast Highway.  We offer, the following:.  15 words for 55 cents ulus  three eents a word over 15. rThis r  includes   nanie   and; address.  Card of Thanks," Engagements,  , In Memoriams and Births - up  to 50 words $1.00 per insertion  Consecutive rates available.  3c per word over 50.* -X  Classified   display  ��� 77c  per  column inch;  Cash with order.  A charge of ���  10 cents is made for billing.  Classified   advertisements' ac-  ceptedvupyto 5 p.mj Tuesdays  Legalsy��� 17- cents pery count  liheT for   first   insertion.    13:  - cents, per count line for each  Yj;onsecutive. insertion..  AGREEMENT  It 'i$$gx$$$ h%imyi&faerti& y  er requesting ^acei^t- lla^U��T  ity of the Coast News in event:  of failure to publish an adver*  JOHN COLERIDGE REALTY  (NOTARY   PUBLIC)  SINCE 1945  Georgian ,Block, Gibsons  Under the big Neon Realty sign  Three^bedrboms "Specials";  * ���-..'������.���������  9 acres flat farm land, 6  cleared, Wz miles out. 3 bedroom house, living room, dinette*, big kitchen, pantry* bathroom but ho equipment br  plumbing. Cold water only. Also *2 roomed cabin, 2 sheds,  chicken house, barn. Electricity  and telephone. A really good  buy at $5300 terms considered.  3 bedoom house in Gdbsons.  Lovely view of sound. Large  lot. Full plumbing with<3 pee.  bathroom. Electricity. \Tele-  phone; Spotlessly T clean inside.  Only $6000, $1500 cash.  ertiser for that portion of the  advertising space occupied by  by incorrect item only, and  that there shall be no liability  iii any event beyond amount  paid for such advertisement.  No responsibil'ty is accepted  by the newspaper when copy  is not submitted in writing or  verifiedT*h writing.'  y  CARD OF THANKS  3 bedroom house, large living room, kitchen and pantry,  3  pee bathroom. Full  cement  foundation. Large shed full of  WQod. 1 room guest house. 220'*~?y  v. power. View of Sound. Plum,    /  apple and   pear   trees.  $6500,   y-  half cash.  DIRECTORY (Continued)  Gr. Serlui       :  Public Accountant  SYSTEMS  MONTHLY ACCOUNTING  FINANCIAL STATEMENTS  INCOME TAX REPORTS  Phone Gibsons 251.  - GIBSONS  X BUILDING SUPPLIES  X   ' LTD.  >'WE   CARRY   THE   STOCK"  Phone Gibsons  53,  X TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing. Clearing Teeth  FOR HENT  Arches, Jacks, Pump    �����  [ A. E. Batchey  Phone Gibsons 176  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  All Types of Accounting  problems   Expertly   Attended  ������   Village Enterprises Bldg.  ;- Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m. -��� 5 p.m.  ���.������::T---.Da��yT--  Phone Sechelt 37  Ths Timid Soul  a trcssraa classic  ALWAYS RlWSffS OUT-   ,-  SAUVTAKY mPeR COPS __  eeFBRS" DfWNKWG FROMTR6M  C��fc�� ** tm-M t��i��� W"  We wish to express our sincere  thanks to our many friendis, and  doctors and nurses at St. Mary's  Hospital, who gave their kindness and sympathy during the  illness and death of, our beloved husband! and father.  Special thanks to Dr. Playfair,  aflid Rev. R.R; Morrison for his  consoling words. -  Mrs. S. Zwick and family,  ' LOST y'-y    y. :':':���' ' ���    ��� .~.  Will anyone having knowledge  of white cane belonging to  blind person please phone 91H.  Urgently needed. Possibly left  in car of persons giving the  lady a lift.  .    .... REWARD  Dinghy ��� plywood, green outside, maroon inside. Please ph.  Gibsons 133 ���  Black velvet gold embroidered  belt in Gibsons. Please return  to D. Skerry," Bank of Montr  HELP WANTED  ���Semi   waterfront   large   view  lots, only $1,000 on easy terms  Two bedroom home, 60 foot  waterfront lot. Level property  to beach: Only $5500 on terms.  Langdale Heights, jsuperb  view lots, $1000 each on your  own terms*. We have exclusive  selling rights to this new subdivision.  Number of good business opportunities for sale.  . LOTS ��� LOTS ��� LOTS, we  have 71 good building lots for  sale. These are real investment  opportunities.  Welcome Beach, Redrooffs  area. Two fine large lots/semi  waterfront, both for only $1350  Granthams Landing, two  large cleared lots with million  dollar view. Both for $1300 on  your own terms.  ���   y ���       ��  No matter what you are looking for on the entire Sunshine  Coast we can help you. Lots,  acreage, farms, homes, business Opportunities, waterfrontage, motel site��, etc.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Large modern two bedroom  home. One acre sheltered! water  front. Private floats. E. Rose-  boom, Redrooffs, Halfmoon  Bay.  New 4 room house on Cochran  Rd. Gibsons. Phone HAstings  0420Y.  WANTED  Members wanted for Ball and  Chain Bowling League, Friday,  9 to 11 p.m. Phone Sechelt-79F  Second hand boom chains. Ph.  Sechelt 43.     .  FOR SALE y\  '53 G.M.C. panel truck for sale  or trade, part payment on property with or without dwelling.  Phone Gibsons 243.  Mission oak piano in good condition. $250. Mrs. J. Marshall,  Sr.,  IVTarine-Drive, Gibsons.  14' plywood boat, 3Vfc inboard,  or will trade for D44 McCul-  logh chain saw, or what have  you? 1951 Ford pickup or  trade for small oar or station  wagon. Free-wheeling front  hub   for   S-12.0   International,  Y.V  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW r  For your Construction Needs  ��� All types of  TBUILDING or ALTERATIONS  1     and LIGHT GRADING  Smith 8e Peterson Construction  f .Ltd.  .Phone 28, 85 or 90Q, Gibsons  __       FAIRMILF  '       BOAT WORKS. LTD.  Custom Pleasure Craft  & Dinghys  Repairs, Hardware, Paints  Beach Ave. West  Roberts Creek       Phone 216Y  Home   and  Indusirial   Wiring  - Electrical  Heating.  Radios, Appliances, TV Service  i.  GIBSONS    ELECTRIC  ! Phone 130  '       Authorized GE Dealer  x\  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND &5RVICE  Commercial -��� Domestic  25 Years' Experience  A. M. CAMPBELL  SECHELT 83Q  HILL'S   MACHINE    SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding ���  Man for light duties inside and  outside hotel. Room and board  provided in addition to; month--  ly wage. Position permanent if  satisfactory; Please apply hi  person.   Sechelt   Inn,   Sechelt,  B.C. :���.. -x   .���;;.;���..'  One school bus driver for Madeira Park school run. Must  have Class A.licence. For full  particulars contact G.C. Lawrence,. Sechelt 36.        T  2 experienced waitresses - wanfc-T  ed. Calypso Room, Sechelt.*  WORK  WANTED ~~  'Recent high school commerce  graduate   requires   permanent  clerical work. Some dictaphone  andi Ediphone experience. Contact Doreen Freeman, Madeira  TParkT"T^/"-'-'y y -������/.  ^;v,r:-"x  Sprjay and brushy painting;  also paperhangihg. J. Melhus.  Phone  Gibsons   33. thi  BOATS FOR SALE  .   Precision Machinists  Bealty^Service-��''gphat-��atisfies. ^allprice^,Phong, fiibfohs^ffiF ��2p��one*S* V-  Residence 152  Duotherm oil heater with power air blower. $90. Piidne Gibsons 128G.  Always a better buy at  TOTEM  REALTY  -Gibsons    '  TO RENT  Hopkins, furnished 2. bedoom  house for whiter. Full plumbing, nice location. R:L. Gray,  35 N. Grosvener, Vancouver.  GL4034R.  Two   large   rooms   in   almost  'completed   house,   good   well,  fireplace, stove, electricity. Ph.  LAkewood 6-6461L.  3 room unfurnished cottage,  (well) west Sechelt. Phone Sechelt 151H, mornings.  INSURANCE ���  Leaving waterfront! Must sell  16' iiiahbgahy speed boat with  jeep motoir;---, $350.;37'. hull;  with Clirysier. Marine . motor.  ������ $550, Tim Newcombe,. Porpoise Bay Mill.     ��� ���  ANNOUNCEMENT ~      "  ��� A..:���_���...���,.:��,..... ....- :'..... ������ ���  For Avon Prlbducts call Mrs.  Rudolph; Specia Is. include  creams at $1;00 off! Fbf:further  particulars .cafi Clbsbris 128G.  >-_^ ; -,.;; \.-.;- *,,������,;- -". ��� ,"-:.i:;..;m. ,-..;'. .  Well drilling machinery; Many  yeai?svexpetience^ Contact L.C.  Emersonj Box 71, Secheit, Ph.  99Fy: yyyy   ' -y-'Z^ZAZ^XXyX  Spotless Building Maintenance  ,A  beauty v treatment. Tin,,- your -.  own home for TpdlishedXStdors:  and   windows.  Phone' Seehelt  Res. 99F, Office 97Q.  DAVIS fe^ROBILLIARD   5  .".���������EtBCTHlC*-''.';;';::���;���':  "Do it yourself?"  "We con-^du-itbest!"  Industrial, contonerciial, residential wiring.. Phones: Office, ;Se-  cfaelt 23t Res. 146G &-59F.  Mrs. M.; Neighbor of Selma  Park is^riibwT distributing Avon'  Products in place of 3Wxs. Margaret Ayton. She. hopes to  meet all the customers in the  near future.   Sechelt 90G.  Fuller brush dealer. 3. Nelson  Ebberts CkT Ph. Gibsons 178T  SECHELT INSURANCE  AGENCIES  .'.-.-  y-:Real-Estate:;y:..'  Property   Management    ,  -..   Insurance ���.���.���-'���'  Office Phone 22  T.E. DUFFY, Agent  Residence 158  I. MACKAY, Salesman.  Residence 70F  W. (BILL) COFFEY  .-y      Insurance Salesman  Fire, Auto, Liability. Prompt  courteous service. Totem Realty, Gibscns  WATCH REPAIRS  Watch and Jewelry Repairs  Marine Men's Wear. Argents  for./ W. TEL G r a s s i e. . Fast  reliable service. tfn  For Guaranteed "Watch and  Jewelry'Repairs, See Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  Yoiur   printer   is   as near as  your telephone at 45-Q.    ,  One knitting machine cost $165  new, will sell for $100 cash.  Phone Gibsons 84X.     -  �� ��� i    ���   ��� .I I-   .���  Fresh Oysters, ready packed.  Come by car or boat to Oyster  Bay Oyster Co., Pender Harbour,   y  DUchess apples for sale: $2.50  picked..- $2 do-it-yourself. Mrs.  Jean Murphy, Sechelt 140X.T  Unused Dual-craft kfiitting machine; Write Mrs. D.P. Roy,  Gibsons, B.C.  ?50~Plymouth, $595; '51 Ford.  $675;   '41   Buick,   $295.   Ford  ' 4x4, $595. Good' buys at Sechelt Automotive, Phone 27.  3 hp. Johnson outboard $185.  :���' Itf- stock; at Parkers Hardware.  Sechelt Si. ,   ,  .  Used electrie and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Phone Sechelt 3.  1 new pushbutton G.E. range,  1956 model. Terrific bargains.  Parkers Hardware, Sechelt 51.  Gillnet drum, drive gear and  rollers. R. Brent, YMCA Camp,  Hopkins Landing.  DIRECTORY  C and S SALES. SERVICE  Agents  For  Propane Gas  Combination Ga3 Ranges  Sales and   Installations  Free Estimated  Electric and Gas Hot Plates'  "     FURNITURE  LINOLEUMS  Phone 3  Alterations, Repair Work,  Remodelling, Painting  Floor Sanding, Tiles Laid  JOE BENNER  Phone Sechelt 92R  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Secheli  Peninsula  ��� Phone;  Gibsons 100  ���        .Phone Sechelt 184R  Notions ���- Cards ��� Toys  f Miscellaneous Gifts  THRIFTEE   STORES  i ���'���' ���  r. Left of Post Office  ���1- Gibsons, B.C.        ^  Headquarters for Wool  DIRECTORY  (Continuwl)  "notary public  Legal Documents promptly  attended  to  W.J. (Jack) Mayiie   -  Phone 24 Seohelt  B.C.  Residential  & Industrial  Wiring  Electrical  Appliances  ALSO  TV   REPAIRS  BOB   LITTLE  Phone Gibsons  162  Real   Esiate  Agent  Redrooffs and   Halfmoon Bay  Phone Sechelt 184R  FRANK A. LYONS  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� T-V  Fine Home Furnishings       "  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 6 Sechelt     y  MARSHALL'S  PLUMBING  HEATING &   SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 104, or 33  |P"��� ���-'     ' ������ ��� " I      ���       ��� ��� ��� I       �����������^���"������"I       ���������!       ��� ������     fcj   .,  Sim Electric Ltd.  (Formerly Parker &  Sim)  Electrical Contractors  Phone  Sechelt 161  Evenings, 130  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  PHONE GIBSONS 177K  Free pick-up and. delivery  WEDDING SHOWER  Two beautifully1 decorated  cakes were presented) Mrs. Joan  Crozier, of Sechelt, at a wedding shower given by her aunt  . and cousin Mrs, Irma Laycock  and Mrs. Darlene Forbes, Aug.  23 at their home in Porpoise  Bay.     -  The bride was also presented with many beautiful gifts  by the guests, along with a  pink carnation corsage. Her  mother, Mrs. Mildred Chambers was also presented with ah  original corsage fashioned by  Mrs. Forbes.  Ciiorch Services  '.../,, ANGLICAN.,/..--"  11th Sunday, after.: Trinity  St. Bartholomew's,    Gibsons  11.00  am Choral Communion  St. Hilda's   Sechelt  11.00 a.m. Morning Prayer  Si. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  3.15 p.m.; Evensong  ���  y_ .{��.  UNITED     .     v  Gibsons  11 a.m. Divine Service  Roherts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson  Creek  3:30 p.m. Divine Service  ~        ST. VINCENT'S  Hojy Family, Sechelt,    9 a.m.  St. Mary's, Gibsons, 10.30 alrn.  Port Mellon,   first  Sunday  ol  each month at 11.35 a.m.  Ty      PENTECOSTAL  ,T      11 a.ra, Devotional  rx  10 a.m. Sunday School  - s  7.30    Evening Service  '*"        Tuesday night 7.30  8 pm Thursday night  .* ��� ���-��  4MM^W��   ��� !���      ���!����������������� !��������������     ���   ������    1      I     II     ���!*������--             ��� ���������    ���       II 1^  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 Tabernacle  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 Greek United Church  ������������������������������������� II    l��W������������ ������������������^������M   ���^^���������    I       ���!������.^^M  SEA FARMING  Farming the sea as not as  fantastic as it sounds. The Scottish Institute^ for Seaweed Research has demonstrated the  possibilities of increasing both  plant and fish production by  using fertilizers; For example,  flounders transplanted into .a  fertilized, protected arm of the  isea have grown about four  times as fast in length and sixteen times, as fast in weight as  those not transplanted.  RATEPAYEHS  Reorganization Meeting  TUES. SEPT.3-8P,  United Church Hall  can show an interest  in your community  by attending All Canada pink  slips desired  The voice of more than 74,-  000 motorists in B.C. has reaffirmed its strong support .for  the idea of pink slips which  will be acceptable in all Canadian provinces.  "We favor establishment of a  system of reciprocal financial  responsibility cards, and the  proposal is part of the stated  policy of the Canadian Automobile Association of which  we are a . constituent, club,"  said Stan Wicks, acting secretary managed of the B.C. Automobile Association.  .He says the BCAA has asked  its affiliates throughout North  America to arrange for issur  ance of hJpn-resident pink slips.  to members travelling:iiito B.C.  "and this:often ha&'sayed club  memberg einbarrassirieht and _  inconvenience."  : ��� A. car finyolved. in an accident : cah*be impoundedif the  driver . cannot. ..show proof of  insurance -faoverdge evidenced  by a pink siip.  runs the full range from minimum to maximum, and for  summer driving the control  permits air to enter from the  right or left 3ide��� or both.  When equipped with optional  air conditioner, the single dial  operates both heater and air  conditioner.  Safety rim wheels are standard equipment, on all Edsels.  The new 14-ihch tires hold ,20  per cent more air by volume at.  lower pressure for improved  ride and the widerv tread and  new tread pattern provide -24  per cent greater tire traction  to shorten stopping distances.  6    Coast News, Aug. 29, 1957.  Self-adjusting ���-. brakes also  are standard equipment on all  Edsels and eliminate the need  for brake adjustments during  the entire life of brake linings.  Guaranteed  Watch &  Jewelry Repairs    .  Chris9 Jewelers  ...- Mail Orders Given Prompt  ;','..' Attention    ��� Z.y.  Work done on the  Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  SOLNIK S  Business as Usual  '  . i-t;  ....  .4  - > *��� \-<,;���&&:���'  't. ^^x^XZ^^M^"��^  s>^aj?.jiiw.Ai,(A..  T, (Garden of Eatin)  CALYPSO ROOM  Cafe and Dining:  BREAKFAST ��� LUNCHEON ���DINNERS  Open 5��days from 7 a.m. to 11:15 p.m.  SAT. & SUN. from 9 a.m. to 11:15 p.m.  Board & Rooms ��� Weekly or Monthly Rates  "SAND  OmAVEL  CEIWjENT  ROAD GRAVEL  A Full Line of Lumber  Phone: 60 ��� Sechelt'��������� 60  BLACK BALL  FASTEST ACROSS THE STRAJf  VANCOUVER-MAMAJMO  FERRIES LEAVE EVERY TWO HOURS ON THE  EVEN HOUR, 6 A. M-MIDNIGHT,  FROM BOTH HORSESHOE BAY AND NANAIMO  LV.at 6am,8,J0,12 noon,2pm,4,6,6,10,12 mid.  (Daylight Saving Time) (  ''\-  Reservations NOT Needed  Passengers���Automobiles���Trucks  Follow The Black Ball Flag!  BLACKBALL  ��� \  ���P  ':k  ���I  I  ���J  You can  W  ���n  |     your  4  I  1  I  1  I  1  improve  community  1  I  1  I  Brilliant new. vertical from  Styling and several, engineering  .innovations, including "Tele-  toiich" push-button . transmit  ...sion controls located y.in the  steering wheel hub, are features of North America's newest automobile��� the EdselT  Named, ,in honor of Edsel  Ford, son of Henry Ford and  father of Henry Fdrd II, president of Ford Motor Company,  the Edsel has been under active   development   since   July,  1954. ;'!--.:T ���������"���.���������*  The Edsel will be publicly introduced in dealer showrooms  in Canada on September 11,  Ford Motor Company of Canada- Limited, announces.  The medium priced car will  be available in 17 models and  fouir series ��� the lower priced  Ranger and Pacer, and the  higher jjficed Corsair and Citation��� /and will include cbn-  -vertibles, sedans, two-door and  four-dpor hardtop^ and five station wagons:   f        ���"������"  Dual headlights^ self-adjusting brakes which automatically  compensate for brake ldning  wear, safety rim -wheels and  four barrel carburetion are  standard equipment with all  Edsels. Also standard, with  ���purchase of a heater, is a  unique single-dial, heater-de  froister-ventilator control which  eliminates ��� the : standard, but  complex System of levers  knobs and air vent doors.  The. . Edsel vertical grille,  com bine d with an inner  i chrome impact ring and crisp  horizontal; ^sections on either  iside, give an .easily identifiable  look of quietT "elegance from  blocks away/The concave sculp  tured sides.; ha'v'e an"ever-widen~  ing teardrop;;^eet eand carry  completely, throi^hTt^/^he tail  lightSi;:giving a. lppk^,.of fluid  motion and power;TT ;.Ty.,  The    horizontal   tail    lights  blend ismobthly into' the flight  deck luggage-compartment lid"  \o provide a solid.} ba5r>o'f;' ilium-.  ination on-each side.'Each bar'  is in two segments, divided, at  the luggage ''compartment lid.  Outer   segments   contain   turn  indicators and brake  warning  ' lights  in   addition   to   normal  red night lights.  Adding to the long low look  of the new Edsels is a slightly  raised center section of the  hood which recalls the elegance  of motoring three decades ago  New fabrics and patterns are  .featured in Edsel harmonizing  interiors, color-keyed to the 20  solid and/26 two-tone exterior  combinations. Exceptional comfort is provided by new contour seats which reduce long  trip ��� fatigue. Front seats have  been divided in a unique one-  third;, two-thirds arrangement  with the one-third segment for  the driver. '  The entire instrument cluster  has been designed to locate all  controls and dials within easy  natural view and reach of the  ' y >>���>      , ^->^*^%��*v^y  hi-  ��� .-.-..>���*���.���*.}& .?.s..,��^xZ.&cU8i22i  driver. . Mounted high in; the  cluster/beheath the raised padded safety cowling which eliminates any panel glare,-is the  new floating drum type speed-  Tometer which rotates smoothly  arid evenly as the car accelerates or slows.  The new E-400 Edsel engine  is available in Ranger and Pacer series and the five station  wagons. It develops 400 foot  pounds of torque and" 303 horse  power, ahd with it comes a  choice of standard of automatic transmissions.  ���"iTtie"H475 engine, for the  Corsair and Citation series, is  rated at 475 foot pounds o  torque and 345 horsepower.  Only automatic transmission is  available on these series.  ''Teletouch" push button automatic transmission controls  are located in the steering  wheel hub- An electric servo  motor does the work as ..the  driver selects the required gear  with a finger touch about equal  to the pressure required to operate a typewriter key.  Built   in   safety   factors   in-,  elude a device which prevents,  engagement   of   "reverse"    or  "park"   gears   at   more; than  three mileis an hour, about.. the  speed required to rock the car  ..in show or fluid.  The ehgine  '���- maybie stated with Teletouch  . in either"park" or "neutral"  gears, but once in "park" with  the   ignition   turned   off,   the  transmission cannot be moved  to another gear.;  Also operated by a servo motor is the new single-dial control ior heater?  defroster  and  '-ventilator;   Each dial ''''segment '*  *'..    -*t'..'  8^  Power Saws and J^M^  Gibsons 220-R  1 mile south R-C. Masonic Hall  George Flay  .,  ��� Children's Haircuts New $1.00  On Sat. Only $1.25  Open 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  CLOSED MONDAY  MXXX:  I  I  1  J*>-��  .V��.-v".  V^T in$'''Scholarship come from Curling's!..  Thirteen University of B.C.  student's will share $5000 in  scholarship funds donated by  Pacific Breyer.'-s- Agents IMX  UBC scholarships Committee  Dean Walter H, Gage sarinouri-  ces.T    .  -,- -'' '���' ���-"   ,; :.      ;*  Recipients of $400 scholarships number 12 including David. TAleth Lloyd, Pender Harbour.  Charles Arthur Boyd of Ar-  genta was awarded a $200  (Scholarship from the grant.,  Your  printer is as near as  your telephone  at  45Q.  ; ���������> V  ���'V-'- ���������������  the best brews in the world  THE CMJUNG BREWERIES (B.C.) LIMITED  (formerly VancoyverBrQweiiQs Ltd.)  PILSENER   LAGER   BEER   . OLD   COUNTRY   ALE   ���  UBC   BOHEMIAN   LAGER   BEER   .       4X   CREAM    STOUT  this advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or the Government of British Columbia, BY MRS. D. ER1CKSO?*  Holidaying here are Mr. and  Mrs.. George Lay and family and  Mr. and Mrs. Norman Haslett  and family.  Ron and Eileen Bone are here  from Victoria, with their family.  David Luicken is now working  with the" Bank of Montreal in  Vancouver. ���.-.  Visitors who have cornea long  way to the Sunshine Coast include: Mrs. Ken Kirkpatrick with  Mary and Kathryn of Toronto,  ahd Mr. and Mrs. Basil Nicholson andrjfamily who ihave come  from California to visit Mrs. M.  'McGinnessT:'������'. rZ'X\       '..  ', ./  Mr. and Mrs. T. Hoyle. are  visiting tbe Stan Dowlings-and  J. R. Maitithews, a long-time sum  mer visitor here is getting ready  to build.  On a recent car trip through  the Cariboo, Gus arid Eleanor  Crucil and the Charles Stewart  family visited the Stan Jack-  sons, former owners of the Selma  Park Store. ^  Mrs.. K. Geary and her son Ken  ara visiting with the. Don Mot-  zer family.    ���   " .   ���    .  Visiting |he Harry Lucken  family and Mr. and Mrs. H. Roberts is Flight Lieutenant Bill  Storey and his family who drove  here from Trenton, N. J.  Doug and Betty Forster of  Bridge River are visiting with  John Browning.   .'..  THE OLD HOME TOWN  U&natu IhwiOMt*  By STANLEY  SERVES \  *._ If you handle your organization's publicity please send it  in promptly to assure early  publication.  Franz J. Zwick  Funeral service was held Wednesday in Gibsons for Franz  Joseph Zwick, 82, a Gibsons resident sinse 1945. He died Aug.  17- ���-'���-.    '  Rev. R. R. Morrison conducted  the service at Gibsons United  Church. Buarial was at Seaview  Cemetery.  Mr. Zwick was bom in Germany and came to Washington  State in 1892, where he worked)  as   a   ranch   hand   for   several  Coast News, Aug. 29, 1957.   t.  ��� ���������       ������ I.! ���  I        .ML��� ��� ���!���   !*���-*-*  years,  Before tbe turn of the century  he came t6 Canada where he  worked as brewmaster in a number of breweries, He later moved  to a farm outside" Cranbrook,  B.C.  Mr. Zwick is survived by his  wife, Sarah Ann, a daughter,  Mrs. Elsa Elaine MacLean of1  Roberts Creek, a granddaughter  Catherine MacLean and sister,  Johanna Enderle of Offenburg,  Germany. ��� ��� ,  6 HIT. UVI1 rUTUttg KXMCAT& ta. ffOMA HSWt UnOtO  For School Opening  ���*��� .  Ladies League ��� Tuesday 7 to 9 p.m.     $-  Anyone interested please call:  Edna Wakefield ��� Sechelt 42-Y or  Vivien Reeves ��� Sechelt 41 by Sept. 4  BOY'S  at  SWEATERS - TROUSERS ���JACKETS ��� CAPS  Phone Sechelt 110  BIG CLEARANCE SALE  v of Summer Stock  ���'���-.'       ���..--':. .     .���������  ,'���.:.. ..��� ". '    ���'���'.'���>  Special V2 price table of brcken lines  S  GOOD VARIETY CHILDREN'S SCHOOL SHOES  -SHOP NOW-  Phone Secheli 25-G'  BY JUDITH FLETCHER  Mds. Verna Douglas of Gibsons visited Garden Bay over  the weekend.  Mr. and Mrs. ���'Gordon Mclntyre and family, of 48 Mile  House were guests of Mr. and  Mrs. Franklin Johnson of Garden Bay. *  Gierald Gordon and Oliver  Dubois of Kleindale were in  Vancouver and took part in the  Sun Salmon Derby.  R.C. and R.M. Bryant.of Sul-,  livan Bay, B.C. are spending  a few days visiting Pender Harbour. They are guests of ��� Mr.  iand Mr. O. Lawson of Nelson  Island.  Mr. and Mrs. R. McDonald  of Powell River were weekend  visitors to Pender Harbour.  Harold Hartley of Calgary is  visiting his father, Mr. Warren  Hartley of Garden Bay.  Miss Geraldine: Dickson of  Sinclair Bay has returned from  a two weeks holiday with relatives in New Westminster.  Misses Dodie and Carol Johnson of Garden Bay are visiting  friends in St. Vincents Bay.  Ralph Robinson and Mr. O.  Robinson of New Westminster  ��*u��  Under New Management  ''.���'-.'."'-"���''' j ��� ���  Starting Sept. 1  DINING ROOM  Special Businessmen'3 Luncheon  GOOD HOME COOKED MEALS  It will be my pleasure to please and serve you  \- ��� ��� .���...��� "������     "���       i        . ...  Zrfnyne Garry  '<���*��������������� ���WW!  jHWlWMIIll>IIUIIlllllWIWItWfniWIIMllMMIItllllllllilflllUMMIIWtltM��l  U.S. VISITOR  The Coast News ; came in for  a little favourable comment from  an American publisher last week.  The comment came from A.  Glenn Sniith, publisher of the  Whidbey Press on Whidbey Is-  Tland just off the Washington,  Coast near the Canada-U.S. border who was here with his family  visiting Mr. and Mrs. Stanley  Meeks of Keats Island.  He dropped into the Coast.  News and said he liked the look  of the paper, especially it's "clean  priat job".  .yare spending the week in Garden Bay. .;y.-' y "��� .���  Mrs. Bruce, accompanied by  sons Merny and Oralie, motored  from Ontario; for a two weeks  visit with her son and his wife,  Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Davis of  Garden Bay.  Mrs. Bertha- Birchall of Sinclair Bay has returned from a  week's visit Twitfa friends in  North Vancouver.  .m Mr. and Mrs. Winkworth of  Vancouver are spending a few  weeks holiday in Garden Bay.  Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Snider  "and three sons, who have been  vtsitng Mr. Jack Potts of Sinclair Bay for the past ten days  have returned to their home ih  blympia, Wash."  Nels Lpdel of New Westminster is spending. the week in  Garden Bay.  ��� Mr. and Mrs. T. Thomas of  Vancouver are enjoying a week  holiday in Pender Harbour.  Mrs. Helen Bowdler has returned to Garden Bay after  spending two weeks in Vancouver.  Miss Tanis Pollock of North  Vancouver iswisiting with-.Mrs.  B. Birchall of Sinclair Bay.  ������������ Dr. R. Hylton of Granthams  was a visitor'to the Harbour  on Wednesday.  Mr. and Mrs. David Wend-  lund and their son David, are  spending a week's holiday  with friends in Madeira Park  Back to School  Togs  tor Children  -              i                                    ���  at      '' -                               l  The  -...'-���/  Toggery  Sechelt 95-Q  ran  Sechelt Bowling  Alleys  O PEN  SAT. AUGUST 31  \  All leagues registered by letter  Mrs. Dorothy Smith ��� Mrs. Eve Moscrip  Sechelt 92-Y  r.i  SURPRISE SHOWER  . A surprise shower in honor of  Joyce Connor was given. Aug. 12  at the Home of Mrs1. Lucy Fletcher.  Joyce received a  gifts laid out in a  decorated umbrella.  Games   were Splayed  and  freshments were served.  variety   of  beautifully  re-  CXA V Enkoli and other vessels of the  Canadian Department of Fisheries have carried  out extensive research into  the oceangoing habits of Pacific salmon.  Where do B.C. salmon spend their ocean life?  ,THE PACIFIC SALMON is the most important of the continuing great fishery  riches of the entire North Pacific Ocean. That is why the Department of Fisheries  of Canada is doing every thirtg within its power to ensure. tharehe harvesting of the  .^videly distributed salmon stocks shall remain perpetual and rewarding.  ��� ^ One of the most intensive high seas research programmesfhas been undertaken  in order to determine whether salmon which originate in North American streams  iihtermingle on the high seas with those which come from streams entering the  Pacific on the Asiatic west. v  y;  i Last summer, for the second successive season, Canada's .fishery scientists���  co-operating\with specialists from the United States and Japans-carried out test  [fishing operations over ah area ofhalf a milKon square milesTThese investigations  revealed that salmon oh the North American side are found in great numbers as far  north as the Berine Sea; the southern limits of the salmon's ocean habitat are ���  lapparently governed by rising .water temperatures.  j   Such co-operative programmes, with tlieir resulting exchange of research data,  /provide the information so essential for the proper management of the salmon stocks  ; wJbich support a vital Canadian industry. - ?  Department of Fisheries  OTTAWA    CANADA  HON. J. ANGUS MACLEAN, M.P., MINISTER  GEORGE R. GLARK, DEPUTY MINISTER  lEMBEStSHIP  03^^212 8   Coast News, Aug. 29, 1957.  VISITS INTERIOR  Mrs. Mara Lumsden of West  Sechelt has returned home  from a trip through interior  B.C. with her two sisters from  Eastern 'Canada1, who visited  Sechelt this month.  FIRST VISIT  Visiting for a week in Selma Park with her dlaughter  Mrs. Rose Morrison is Mrs. E.V.  Cumming of Kelowna. This is  her first visit to the peninsula.  Guaranteed  Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work dene 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. li,A. Anderson's former  office  MON.; WED., FRI. ��� 10 to 5 p.m.  or by appointment  OFFICE  87-G   or Phone-  residence 172-W anytime  Autumn Appears  X at  Hassans  with  ��� Fall Clothing  0 Footwear  0 Hunting    Supplies  ���9 School Supplies  Navigation by foreign ships  and planes in the area of Peter  the Great Bay has been -restricted by the Soviet authorities. Izvestia, the Soviet government organ, reported on  July 21 that the U.S.S.R. council of ministers had established  that this area was within the  boundaries of Soviet internal  waters.  The vicinity of Peter the  Great bay has always been a  promising fishing ground for  flatfish, cod and pollack. Japanese fishermen, who had car-  ried out drag-net trawling operations here before 1940, conducted test . operations in the  area in April this year. During  the second test operations, also  in April, Japanese trawlers  were halted by a Soviet patrol  boat and ordered to withdraw  from the area and return to  Japan.  In reply to the protect of the  Japanese government, the Soviet Union stated that the waters  inclu4ed a former mine-laying  area, and since trawling opera,  tions were still dangerous, it  had asked the fishing vessels  to withdraw. The Soviet government denied the Japanese  vessels had been ordered to return to Japan and stated the  Japanese protest was without  foundation. - *  -Following the report of the  decision of the Soviet council  of ministers, the Japanese government again lodged a strong  protest in view of the fact that  the Soviet action contravenes  the general principles of international law. The Japanese  government stated it cannot accept the decision of the Soviet  government and it will not be  bound by the Soviet measure.  The Soviet deputy foreign  minister asserted that Peter  the Great Bay is a traditional  bay of the Soviet Union. This"  was strongly refuted by the  Japanese representative in  Moscow.  J '!   : ���  .NATIONAL CHAIRMAN  Lieut.-Gen. Guy G. Simonds  has been named national chairman of the Veterans' Services  committee of the Canadian Red  Cross Society. The appointment  of General Simonds to this volunteer position on the executive of the Canadian Re'd Cross  Society was announced recently in Toronto.  He    succeeds    Walter-   S.  Woods, CM;G, LL.n., of Vancouver. .  ODD TURTLE  One of the oddest of all turtles has been added to the collection of the Vancouver Public Aquarium ��� the matamata,  a weird snake-necked turtle  frpm South America. This turtle has an enormous neck and��  a triangular head.  A preview of the unique treat m store ior visitors during the  province's big Centennial is provided, here, by four Urayel counsellors of the B.C. Government Travel bureau in Victoria. Left to right,  Muriel Smith, Barbara Tubman, Audrey McCormick and1 Pat Campbell,who answer 'some 40,000 tourist enquiries annually, are customarily garbed in smart forest-green blazers decorated with the  B.C. Government Travel Bureau shoulder-patch and lapel ornaments  representing the dogwood bloom, B.C.'s floral emblem.Nekt year, holi  day-makers seeking travel information at the Bureau offi*�� will find  the girls attired in the. hoop skirts, bustles and fancy petticoats of  British Columbia's pioneer period.     .  The gown being modelled, aibbve vas worn by Mrs. James Douglas, wife ofvthe first governor* of British Columbia, and is among a  number of period fashions on ciiplay in the provincial museum.  I   to 20  Graham's Barber Shop  For Summer Holiday  '���'...- *  . ��� .'���   ..;-,���      ... ,    '���������      ���  ���;������...*.. ::���������:  GLAD TO SEE YOU" WHEN WE COME BACK  :/���   with $2 or over purchase of  School Supplies ,.  news  For younger children  a scrapbook  HASSAN'S STORE  Phone   182 ���-Pender Harbour    Reeves of Sooke  Mrs; U. Reeves  Funeral service was held Aug.  14 in Victoria for former Roberts  Creek resident, Mrs. Ursula Judy  %r~~Xl  "���-Wo ���*<.' , v  X'i I  ���'* r4*.  QztZ.-iA  Mrs. Reeves, 43 died Aug. ir  in St. Joseph's Hospital in Victoria. The service was conducted  at the McCall funeral home in  Victoria. Cremation followed.  Mrs. Reeves was born in Ottawa, Ont. and came to Roberts  .Creek iai 1934. She did considerable work with scouts and girl  guides and was at one time Scout  District Ccmmissionar for Van-.  couver Island.  She was married in St. Aiden's  Anglv.can Church at Roberts  Creek.  Mrs. Reeves is survived by her  husband, John; two sons, Keith  and Alistair at home; a sister,  Mrs. Vivien Reeves of Sechelt;  a brother, Alan of Roberts Creek  and her parents, Mr. .and Mrs.  C. A'. White of Victoria.'  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH *  Mike Connor who has befen  working for the summer holidays with his brother Cliff on  the Shell station has returned  home to Winnipeg where he attends school. ;?  Mrs. Daisy Clampitt was ��� a  recent visitor to Seehelt, staying with Mr. and Mrs. Jack  Redman. Mrs. Redman is her  daughter.  At the Old Homestead recently were Mr. and Mrs. R.R.  Rigler Jr. of Prince George and  Jinimy Rigler of Texadia Island  BOb Rigler is still in Shaughnessy hospital.  Mrs. Lillian Walker is on a  trip to Seattle. *���.  The Canadian Legion Country fair convened by Mrs. C.  Wheeler was well attended.  Prizes were won by Miss Crabb  charge   of  stalls  were:   Home  land Mrs. J. Power. Those in  cooking, Miis. J. Peterson and  Mrs. Ivy Biggs; bazaar, Mrs. C.  Wheeler ahd Mrs. Gladys Ritchie; vegetables and fruit, Mrs.  Frances^ Ritchie;; raffle, Mrs.  Nellie Erickson. and Mrs. A.A.  French; refreshments, Mrs. Dor-  othy Erickson. Bingo was operated by branch members. Mr.  Jack Mayne ran the Seven's  contest.:; :  Joe Dopphin is ill in St.  Mary's Hospital.  Mr. and Mrs. James Gavin  are here from Nanaimo visiting  Mrs. Margaret Gibson.  Sylvia's Handy Store  Open 8 a.m. to Midnight  mi  iihis  2x4 and 2x6 S4s  1"   Shipfap  2"   Cedar  Police Court Sucre Lumber  PERCY  THE  PUNK  " i'\  VwfiktriXxyx X  if likes you  ���   im   T. \       \ J  rt^^a)  SERVICE v��� that's whatTyou  ���get at-' ������"���';���.. '������ ���������';������'''   - ' \  peninsula   logging  . supply".    .  Sechelt 11  ���In Magistrate Johnston?s  court, John Gordon Duvall.  Madeira Park, was fined $20  and costs. Found intoxicated  near Madeira Park HaU he was  -lodged in the lockup overnight.  Failing to report an accident  cost Don Powell of Vancouver  $10 and costs. He was also  fined $20 and costs for operating a.car while his driver's licence was suspended. |T  y Orval Allen, Haney; John  Scherger, -Burnaiby; Francis  O'.Keeffe, Sechelt; Lloyd Harbour, Burnaby were fined $25  each for exceeding the speed  limit.  Gilbert Gentry of Mt. Leeman and Ruben Stroshein .of  Wilson Creek_were fine'd $1,0  each for operating trucks without mudflaps.  John White, Vancouver, was  fined $50 for consuming a bottle of ale on Gibsons wharf. ,  CO.    LTD.  Phone Sechelt 151  Everything for the homebuilder  PAINTS ��� HARDWARE ��� LUMBER  Also shop work done reasonably  Phone Gibsons 221  \-  Standard Motors, Sechelt  ���-���'.���. ... .;������������'.-.���.-���     *     ��� W    ..������������.;.      <.  Your Ford-Monarch Dealer  We still have a good selection   of  USED  CARS   &  TRUCKS marked down to honest value.  Our offer of a $500 discount  is   not  a   GIMMICK  just a SPECIAL BONUS to some lucky customer.  To date names, are:  issionanes  Notice To Contractors  Tenders for supplying materials ahd .wiring the onc-roomTQuQii^  set type School at Nelson Island will be received until 6 p.m.  on Thursday, September 5, 1957.  ....... ^  Plans and specification may be obtained at the Softool Boanl  Office, Gibsons, B. C.  The lowest or any tender will not necessarily be accepted.  The Board of School trustees  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  M  are deported   y  Ten American missionaries  were deported to Puerto Rico  [rom the Dominican Republic  Aug. 3, Harvey Walters, presid-.  ing minister of the Sechelt congregation of Jehovah's Witnesses,, reported recently. Fare was  paid by the Dominican government and the missonaries were  escorted under arrest to the  plane.  Action came oh the heels of  "a wave of persecution equalled  ; only in Communist countries"  climaxed by a total ban proscribing the work of Bible^ education  conducted by the Witnesses in  the Dominican Republic: since  1945, Walters said.  An ultimatum to the Christian  missionaries to renounce all association with the organization  and cease communication with  their Brooklyn," N. Y., office or  . leave the country was made last  mon^ti by Major General Arturo  Espaillat, minister of security.  R. H. Doyle ��� Halfmoon Bay  H. E. Clarke -r Gibsons  Wm. A. Scoular ��� Madeira Pk.  William Sneddon ��� Gibsons  E. W. Preiss - Port Mellon  S. Little John ��� Hopkins Ldg.  J. M. BroWn ��� Gibsons  A. P. Nevms*��� Gibsons  :j  ' --  V  N  THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL  1953 CHEV.  BEL. SEDAN  Radio��� Heater.-r Immaculate  $1350  Therecare maiiymore to choose from���Remember on the purchase of s^ny  new or used Truck or Car you have a chance to win a $500.0�� discount.  Read about the new EDSEL FORD on page 8

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