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Coast News Sep 19, 1957

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 Just Fine Food  DANNY'S  DINING   ROOM  Phone Gibsons 140  Provincial Library,  Vi&*oi?ia _���������'������ B..',c,  SERVING THE. GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C-, Volume. 11 Numbers37, September 19, 1957.  Shop and Compare   -  SYLVIA'S  The handiest store  in Town  Open daily ��� 8 a.m. to Midnight  at$MM>Q  tL Damage estimated at $5,000  was caused when the radio  room at the substation on -Por-  "p'oisfe Bay Road near the B.C.  Fir a:rjid Cedar Mill caught, fire  Sept. 11.  Billowing smoke "was first  noticed by Dave Wilson, time-.  keeper at the mill, who immediately phoned Mr. Boby Nor-  mingtonj manager of the B.C.  Electric in Sechelt.  Mr.   Normington    said   the  smoke was evidently caused by  the   inside   fire   extinguisher  which is set to explode automatically.  Cursory examination showed  ythat the fire may have been  smouldering for sonic time before discovery. The building  which also houses line stores,  electric .meters and other items  was almost completely gutted.  Mr. Nbrmington highly commended the Sechelt Volunteer  Fire brigade onyits speedy action, which probably saved  about $1000 of the equipment.  It was thought a short circuit  may have caused the fire.'With  the effective aid of some of the  T Hume and Rumble crew, and  the B.CE. line crew the fire  Was under control in about 45  minutes.  Two fires  in vicinity of  Gibsons  during the   last few   clays  v caused- something   like   $13,000  damage to two homes.  X.   One fire completely destroyed  the D. A. Rowaiid home on Re d  rd. It is thought sparks from an  Topes   fireplace   caused the fire  T which aroused the family at 3:30  -ya.m. Sept. 5.  y   The second fire on Sept. lljth  started, from what was " thought  to   be   an  overload  oh electric  wiring  and  caused $3,000 damage. It occurred about 1 a.m. in  the home occupied by Lan Dor-:  vai on Sechelt Highway,* near the .  provincial  government road  de-"  T partmenfc equipment shed. T  The  Rbwands  lost) practically'Z  ���everything they had as they fire y  "left    nothing Tstanding but the  chimney.   The   other home was';  badly   damaged-   but police and  firemen  managed to save most  of the furniture.  A Sunday fire was [that of a  jeep/ owned by Sylvia's store  which caught fire and the wiring damaged. ...  ifal^ll  -.v ���.���.>-.-.-.-.----_*__^:%W?-::5  *"        '������-'���'-��� ������"���- #  Cecil Day, cenfbre, new president of the Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association-, confers at the Banff Springs Hotel With William  Telfear, leflb, managing dioreouor of the CWNA and William Draayer,  immediate past president. The trio isn't discussing annual business;  they are examining a copy of "Just My Views", a book written by  Mrs.: Day: abouib last year's CWNA visitto Europe.  Ratepayers association!  Interests GPR in district  SB    "- ��� '  ign is  missing  The sign for the jalopy races  which 'was put on a telephone  pole on the Sechelt Highway  was taken down or stolen on  Friday afternoon .about 2 p.m.  Anyone knowing the whereabouts of the sign or any information should get in touch  with Dick Clemens at Roberts  Creek, 177G.  There will be a small reward  for the recoveryof this sign.  Racing was held again last  Sunday, and will be held every.  Bunday until it rains or snows^  The crowd was the .-best yet but  the track was veiry dry and  * dusty.   Here are the results:  First race, Sunnycrest Motojs  George Weal; second: race, Gibsons Mechants, Dan Bergnach;  third race,   Hansens Transfer,;  Reg Clemens; Powde.r Puff,. Depot Taxi and Pollock Logging,  ���JWGuriel ��� McKinriell; fifth race,  Roberts Creek Service station^  Lee Roberts;  sixth t race,  107, -.'  Roy    Johnston;    seventh   and  eighth, Pehinsulaj** Motors; and  Ed Shaw Transfer, Tommy Cro  zier.  At an executive meeting of  the .Gibsons and . district Ratepayers Association held a the  home of Mr. Wes Hodgson, a  letter addressed, to Mr. J. La  mont from Mr.. N.R, Crump  president of Canadian Pacific  Railways wasl read. It d|ealt  with the possibility of. a car  ferry service between Vancou*  vex.- ana Gibsoris, and requested a meeting of the representatives tof the Ratepayers associa-,  tion. The meeting was held  Tuesday^ Sept. 10, at the home  of Mr. Hodgson with the vice-  president of- the CPR representing the company.  At the meeting the possibility of operating a three trip per  day car ferry service between  Vaiicou^ei-f   c*|aci;  Gibsu|aS   was  aiseussed.  The Association was author  izecrto announce that "The Canadian Pacific Railway is vital  iy liiterestea in" 'operating &uen  a service." rFor all further ac  tion the C.P.R. Will keep ir  touch with the Ratepayers Association- Mr. Hodgson said.  ���: Cnairmen of committees were  appoirited. They were: Membership, Mr. Mainwaring; ��pub  licity, Mrsi. Jean 'Duncan; municipal; Mr. R. Adams' and Mr  Keen;; ��� finance,. Mr. y Metcalfe;  by-laws, Mr. R. Adams and Mr.  ivietcante;' refreshment, Mrs  Crowhurst and TR^s.yForbes.  Business people who are not  taxpayers can take part in the  association's  acuities, y  Mr; Hodgson appealed to the  members to: attend re(gularly  and gave his assurance the officers and executive would put  forth their best efforts on be  half of the - ratepayer��.  ��� The next general meeting  will be held Oct. 8 in the United  Church basement.  Gibsons and district Rate  payers Association met in the  United Church basement Sept  8 at 8 p.m. to discuss whether  the Association should be ter  iriinated and the funds dispos  ea of or reorganized. Mr. E.A.  Miainwaring who was appoint  ed one of three trustees at V  meeting    last   June   presided  Beer parlor  is opposed  A fair representation of pro  perty owners o| Roberts Creek  turned out'to a meeting called  by the PTA to discuss the probability of licensed premises be  lug included with the y new  building project on the Secheli  Highway a mile or two west of  the  Cemetery.;  it was agreed by all that e  good hotel in the district would  nil a "great heed and that a licensed dining room would be  an acceptable- feature. It was  felt by many that a. beef par  lor, however, would be detri  iriental to the community.  It yyas voted io,, send a re  quest   to   the   attorney-genera  Mr. .Bonner,  that a  plebiscite  be given before issuance.of e-  license to the Hotel. ���  Over 40 mfembers were present.  Mr. W.B. McNab and Mr. J  Gordon, the other two* trustees  were also present. Attendance  was most gratifying. Mr. Main-  waringv commented on so many  newcomers being .present and  . invited them to become mem  bers. ' '       '  Thei   new   slate,   of   officers  elected   were:   W.B i,v Hodgson .  president; H.B. Metcalfe, vice*'  p'resiaent   and   Mrs.   Jean   W  Duncan, secretary-treasur.er. Six  ecutive officers include: Mrs. E.  Forbes, Mrs. E. Crowhurst, Mr.  W.B.   MicNab,   Mr.  R.  Adams.  Mri   E.A.   Mainwaring,   Mr.  J  Hewkin and Mr. Keen.  The meeting opened with Mr  Hodgson in the chair and first  on tne agenda was the charig  ing of. the general meetings tc  the second Tuesday of each  month. Notice of change wil.  te aavertised in the Coast News  Mr.- Hodgson-expressed-a feiely  ing that meetingsT ebuldf Tfee  more successful if they were  not too long. Other opinions  , expr��"sed were to make meetings more sriappy.  ���      ���    l .'������ .-���:���"-  Hackett park    v  survey starts  Survey work has commenced  at the sites of Hackett Park, according to a letter from the  Union: Steamships , Ltd- 9 to the  Sechelt Village. Commission  Aug. 21. ''::'Z- ' ���    :l  Secheit; Bowling Alleys were  advised : that the Commission  has no jurisdiction over their  request to open on Sundays, as  it is contrary to the "Lord' f  Day Act." ���  A grant of $450 was made  to the Centennial Committee  provided it is matched dollai  for dollar.  The Airport" Development  By-law was passed for thirc  reading Sept. 4. Accounts.pay  able totalling .$484 were approved and passed for-payment  SQUARE DANCING  The Sechelt" Square Dance  group plans to re-assemble Sat.  Sept. 21 at 8 pi.m. in St. Hilda's  Church Hall. Joe Thetis of Pender Harbour and Mr. W. McKee of Sechelt will instruct on  alternate weeks.      *    .  Tuesday night's Gibsons Village Commission meeting congratulated Commissioner Ballentine on his selection as Good  Citizen of the Year by the Gibsons Board of Trade Monday  night meeting. The matter was  brought to the attention of the  : commission by Commissioner  Harold Wilson.  .. Commissioner Wilson was appointed a member of the management committee for Gibsons  ori.the new airport for the purpose of preparing a brief to be  presented the Department of  Transport in Ottawa .in order  ytlie iairport will be eligible for  Ta'federal grant.       *  .a] Clearing up of the purchase  .of   the   garbage   disposal   site  ���was ordered by the payment  of $513.75 to complete the deal.  X y A motion was passed to take  action against water rate delinquents who have not paid rates  dye by Oct. 1. ���  Copy of a letter from W.B.  ' MacDonald, district sanitary inspector   was  referred   to   the  ; commission regarding the condition of; the shed on the government wharf. The letter was  .'rioted and filed.  Xy. A letter from the provincial ^  roads department stated it was *  general policy to keep taxi  stand�� off arterial highways  and the feeling of the village  commission on this was sought.  It concerns the use of part bf  the Vancouver bound bus stop  as a taxi stand.      ,  A roads department letter  also advised the commission it  could rerit provincial road�� department machinery when not  in use. ,     . .   .-'..   .  Accovmts totalling $595.28  were1 ordered paid: $101.55 for  Iroads; $438.74 for.watei;;$37.66  ;gpheral and $17:37 for fireixurp-  -^CtiOn.;::"',   Yy-YYy;rv y. :.;j_ :.yAyy" y.  *'vThe! problemr-bf 'trades^licen-  ses for Sylvia's store was dis-  cused at length and ,the commission granted .the right to  supply for: licenses. providing  no goods were stored or displayed in front of the store and  that the fire hazards be cleared  up; It was moved that the number of licenses required to coyer the store be limited "to four.  Two building permits were  issued, one to Laurence E. Hall  Headlands Rd., for construction  of a $6,000 40x27 feet, ohe-  storeyyseveh room home and  the other to Elma S. Lovell for  a $100, 6x20 foot addition to  a home. *  Bus depot  area paved  y \. Sechelt Motor Transport  Company is having its parking  area made ready for a blacktop job at Sechelt.  ���  Bulldozing and clearing  work have already made a  great difference to the appearance of the new depot. Mr.  George Hopkins believes passengers will be pleased with  this step for their comfort and  convenience while travelling.  C.P. Ballentine, village commissioner, one of the original  members of the Board of Trade,  a man who believes in Gibsons and built a business block  to prove his faith was named  Good Citizen at Monday night's  Board of Trade meeting.  The announcement was made  by William Sutherland, chair-  (man of the committee that  worked on the award. Magistrate Andy Johnson eulogized  .Mr. Ballentine's excellent work  in the community before making, presentation of the scroll  noting the award.  Mr. Ballentine in his reply  showed he was taken completely by surprise and $informed  members that he was left  speechless.  Magistrate Johnston also officiated at the swearing-in of  the new president, Fred Cruice,  Coast News, editor who will  wield the gavel for the next  year in place of Mrs. Wynne  Stewart, retiring after a two-  year session as president. Before leaving the chair, Mrs.  Stewart presented Harold Wilson, retiring secretary with a  gift for his excellent work as  secretary treasurer during her  tenure of office. \  The dinner, meeting, in the  Mariner Cafe, also conducted  some business including the  sending of a letter to Victoria  asking for some progress on the  Herd Law situation which concerns allowing cattle to roam  at large on highways where  there are speed limits up to 40  niiles an hour.  JVIr. Wilson reported on the  airport situation as the result  of his* having attended a cbn-  ventipi^ in Victoria of the B.C.  - Airport; association. He urged '  ���:rhembers*&^  a definite interest in the new  airfield to be opened in Wilson  Creek area. He was of the opinion the airport had a great future. ���   ���"'."���'  A letter was read from Black  Gravel loader  in accident  A gravel, loader coming downhill kiunked on its side at the,  United Church corner Friday  noon when the driver was unable  to use the brakes apcT had the  added trouble of the clutch slipping out.  The loader, cwned by John  Smuk, received some damage  and th'e driver Roy Deller managed to jump to safety as the  vehicle turned on its side. He  received bruises.  Ball Ferries on the subject of  a cut in the price of fares. The  letter from President' George  Paulin stated that while other  ferry services in the provinces  had raised their rates due to  inflated costs, Black Ball Ferries had refused to raise theirs  and in view of present day  costs he could not see how the  rate could be reduced.  Mrs. Stewart, retiring president, in her summation of the  work done under, her presidency recounted efforts to get a  breakwater established, work  on the herd law, the first Dominion Day celebration and  other items too numerous to  mention. She thanked all members who stood by her so valiantly during the two years;.  Along with Magistrate  Johnston came his wife, Mrs.  Christine Johnston, chairman  of Sechelt's village commission.  Magistrate Johnston is president of Sechelt Board of Trade  ers  pay $1/125  Forty five speeders paid  $1,125 in $25 fines in Magistrate Johnstons police court  during the last couple of weeks.  Speeders from Vancouver  were John Pegley, Harry Livingstone, Kenn Lunn,-Donald  Beck, Peter Romanoff, John  Gourley, Lloyd Gondry, Victor Walters, Angus Gilles, Howard Killen, Donald McDonald,  Donald Milligan, Joe Pateskra,  Edward Shellenburg, Donald  Thompson and Rudulph Gah-  ��� wiler..-.. ...-.-,. - ��� .  From New Westminster, Burnaby and points outside greater  Vancouver were William Burr,  Gabriel Sassalas, Allam Gule-  cher, William Beck, Harry  Chambers, J. Wideski jr., Joseph Felkrisk, Richard La-  plante, Leonard Ramsey, Stewart AlsgaaAJ, Douglas Jones,  Villppu Makela, Leo Pitton,  Ernest Pearson, John Walters,  John Astle and Sydney Killick.  Those living along the coastline from Port Mellon to Powell River included Richard  Taylor, Randolph Vernon, Peter' Harwood, Ernest Peeler*  John Bernett, Milton Boyd*  Arthur Ritchie, Ronald Hughes,,  William Sheridan, Marcus New-  shaw, Fred Church and Hymer  Johnson.  :    SECHELT RlfcGO  The  four  corners  prize   for  next week will be $30 -and the  door prize $8.  Need members  The Choralieris can accom  ^modate a few new memberf  this season. The group meets  at the home of Mrs. Hazel Evans in Selma Park at 8 p.m. on  Monday evenings. Interested  ladies and teen-age girls may  phone Mr. Harold Roberts a  Davis Bay  for further details  Need leaders  The Sechelt Guide movement needs .leaders for the  Guides and Brownies. Meetings will be held at the Community Hall in Wilson Creek.  If enough leaders are found  they hope to start a group for;  Wilson Creek also Anyone in-  teested in youngsters, Brownies or Guides, will be cordially  welcomed arid instructed as a  leader. Please phone Mrs, Dave  Walker at Sechelt 173.  -      GARDEN  CLUB  The first meeting of Gibsons  Garde;-. Ciub will be held Tuesday, Sept. 24 at 8 p.m."in-the  United Ciiu^cli. hall, Gibsons.  FATHER KENNY LEAVES  Father O'Grady is replacing  Father Kenny at the.JIoly Family Church.. Father Kenny. is  now at the Moriastryr in Rhode  Island, UjS.A.  OPEN LEGION MEETING  A11 open meeting will .be held  Oct. 1 at 8 p.m. .in the Legion  Hall, Sechelt for all ex-service  men, and anyone who has ser  ved in the. armed forces wil  be made welcome.  WINS BOND  Mr. Jack Mayne, 'Sechelt  with ticket number 262, was  the winner of the $50 Canada  Savings bond in the St. Mary's  Altar Society draw.  It was a man who invented  the automobile. But women are  sharing the laurels for the modern' version - long_ low and light  in color.  Credit goes to the female side  for ; the pastel shades which are  so popular today. When the woman of the house took over the  ^responsibility of ehoosing the  coler for the family car, she  demanded something gayer than  Tthe-" usual black, dark blues and  greens.  With this new interest in color  she has helped the designers to  efbtain the long, low eit'ects in  the styling of today's car. For  cleveir placement of color creates  Hlufc��on of .length and width.  Two -and three - tones and sometimes even four colors in the  lighter shades give dramatic ef:  set colors of cars  feet to these moderriMines.  Whe feminine point of view has  become    so    important    to car  manufacturers   that  women   are  now    employed    as fashion coordinators on most of the styling  staffs. Their inflttience is apparent in the color trends of cars  which are following closely those  in     ladies'  and. men's fashion^  . and in home furnishings. It looks  as though  the dark  colors   will  occupy a back seat permanently.  But working behnd the scenes  to bring more color to the highways is the paint  industry.   To  meet the demand  for more exciting   automobile   colors,   paint  technicians have been busy developing  new colors in automotive enamels.  Most of the pastel colors now  used woufld have been out of the  question only 20 years ago, according to J. K. Whiteley, specialist in automotive finishes at  C-I-L's paint research laboratory.  As these new shades were made  possible, finishes were develop-  . ed which would stay shiny  through weathering, which would  resist cracking and which would  keep their rich hue.  Other improvements in paints  have shortened the length of drying time required to paint a car.  And repair.shops can use colors  identical to the original automobile factory produced car.  This means quicker service and  more satisfactory repair jobs. :UST TO REMIND YOU  2    Coast News, Sept. 19, 1957.  The Hon. W.A.C. Bennett, premier and minister of finance  has announced that the British Columbia Power Commission has  entered into ari agreement with five-groups of in vestment dealers headed respectively-by A.E. Ames & Co. Limiited, Mills,  Spencie & Co. Limited, Royal Securities Corporation Limited,  Equitable Securities of Canada Limited, and Gairdner & Company Limited, and comprising 31 investment dealers and banks  to offer a new issue of British Columbia Power Commission  bonds guaranteed unconditionally as to principal and interest by  the Province of British Columbia. The offering consists of 3%  and 5 % bonds of 3, 7, 25 and 35 years maturities, the purchasers  having the choice of any of the four maturities. All bonds are  being offered at a price to yield 5.25%.  What the reader has noted: above is a provincial government handout to the press from the premier's office. One can  learn from it, the bonds are "guaranteed unconditionally" by the  province,. It is this type of financing Mr. Bennett claims has no  bearing on the debt total of the provincial government. Any or  dinary person, including the bond houses, people helping iloat  the loan, know better. It is a /clear cut obligation.  Perhaps one could describe the premier's sugar-coated  debt pill as a tranquilizer. He should know tranquilizers have a  way of wearing off and sometimes in not too harmonious a manner.  A standard would help  Williamson got lost in the wbods. He should have stayed  where he wsjs, but*in a panic he started to walk. He walked  around a circle. He came back to his starting place. He recognized it. He remembered tha% he should never have left it.. Will  Williamson stop walking in circles?  For the answer, keep track of the sales prices in the stores,  in advertising. If the prices continue to go up, Williamson will  have kept on wandering around lost in, the woods, without much  chance of help's reaching him. ��� ���  All this is about money, and anyone uninterested in whe  ther he pays more for things should stop reading. Anyone who  cares to risk a couple of minutes to examine a possibility of  rescuing himself is welcome aboard.   .  Under today's managed currency, money has lost much  of its real meaning. Dollars, because -their value fluctuates so  sharply under inflationary forces, are no longer a reliable measurement of purchasing power. For this reason people keep casting about for ways to restore stability to the purchasing power of  money and make savings meaningful once again.  The strange thing is that,in this search for currency stability, so little has been said about the gold standard. It is only  since the gold standard was abandoned, that uncertainty has come  to surround the purchasing power of the dollar.  '' Under the gold standard the dollar was something more  than a vague governmental promise to redeem paper money in  more paper money, with no guarantee that its purchasing power  would not steadily deteriorate. The gold standard* provided that  any currency, including banknotes and coins, could be redeemed  in gold, and the value of gold was subject to no wild fluctuations.  With gold as the anchor inflation was as slow as the aging proteess  to a child.  W. Randolph Burgess, Undersecretary of the U.S. Treasury, says the U.S. "ought to be heading towards the gold standard." Going back to the gold standard, according to Mr. Burgess, is the only way to get unlost in these woods. The Printed  Word. ..���"'������  Letters to the editor  MAKES SURVEY      "  Editor: An interesting visit*.  or to the Roberts Creek Credit  Union office last week was  Frank Humphrey,' field representative of the B.C, Credit  Union League who .was making  an informal survey of the dis-  trict.   .   * \ ��� ���  He was pleasantly1 surprised  at the commercial^ development  of the peninsula and the steady  growth of our local Credit Uri-  ion, and judging from the additional school accommodation  recently constricted he estimated an appreciable increase in  both Junior Savings and adult  memberships."  Our next goal should be a  building of our own. He remarked that other CU. units  elsewhere in the province had  launched* their building campaigns with no greater assets  tnan we have: out with cooperation    and    determination  they succeeded. So could we.  Hp mentioned the rapidly  growing residential areas of  metropolitan Vancouver.9 It is  obvious the trend will soon be  in this direction and bring  with it an even greater measure  of prosperity.  H. Lincoln,  Secretary-Treasurer  GARGRAVE TO STUDY  Editor: During the next seven months I shall be in Victoria  attending Victoria College. As  many of my constituents know  I am continuing my studies towards a degree in law.  During this time constituents  may reach me by mail at Box  347 Parliament Buildings, Victoria. Telephone calls may be  placed through the Victoria  telephone office. I hope that  constituents will feel free to  icall on me at any time with any  problems they may have.  Tony Gargrave, M.L.A.  LAND ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY   TO  PURCHASE   LAND  Take notice that William Hoef-  sloot of Sechelt, B.C., mechanic,  intends to apply for permission  to purchase the following described lands, situate near Se-  chslt:  Commencing ait a post planted  at the Northwest corner of Crown  grant Lot 2406; thence due North  10 chains; thence due East 15  chains; thence due North 30  chains; thence due East 20  chains; thence due. South 20.  .thence due West 35 chains to  point of commencement and containing 8# acres, more or less, for  the purpose of a homesite and  farm land.  Wxt Co ast Metus  ^  Published by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd..  every Thursday, at Gibsons, B.��g.  Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., Phone 45Q  FRED, CRUICE, Editor and Publisher  ���      Member Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association  and ihe B.C. division cf 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, Otiawa.  Sates of Subscription: 12 mos., $2.50; 6 mos., $1,50; 3 mcr , $1.00  United States and Foreign, $9.00 per year.   . ���.,    ,5c psr copy*  Why was the far northern settlement of Aklavik moved;, recently?  Partial, thawing and flooding  made the site .unsuitable for  the permanent construction required for this increasingly important northern settlement on.  the Mackenzie River delta. In  1954, the federal government  began moving it to anew site  33 miles by land arid 70 miles  by water to the west. The settlement is the administrative  centre for the western Arctic,  and the centre of the reindeer  meat industry. On the original  site, the nature of the land ���  a combination of permafrost  and silt���and the rifver floods  seriously affected buildings,  prevented the construction of  proper roads, a permanent airfield, sewers and. water, mains,  created a health hazard, and  hampered the settlement's expansion.  MIRACLE IN AFRICA  Whatever, succesi Christian  missions have; had in Africa has-  recited from... the:' ��� whoiesome  effect its teaching has had upon  the liveis of natives there. As a  tree is known by its fruits; Christ  ianity must: meet'��� the challenge  Of changed, hearts and; lhjes; no  doubt thatis' true even of our  own land. This is a realistic age  and not in- theory, but in practical results the chuirch must  stand.     .y'V; T. "��� '     T -  *  #  Who published the first newspaper in the Northwest Territories?  Patrick Gammie Laurie travelled west by ox train and in  1878 he founded the Saskatchewan Herald at Battleford, then  capital of the NorthwestJ Territories.' For two years, his was  the only newspaper in the territories. His accurate and faithful reporting while Battleford  was beleagured during the Riel  uprising makes the Herald a  valuable historical source.  What is the purpose of Canadian automobile associations?   .  Automobile associations yafe  organized to provide emergency road assistance and other  service to their members. There  are nine automobile . associations 'in Canada; The Royal Automobile Club of Canada, The  Maritime Automobile Associa-"  tion, The Quebec Automobile  Club, The Ontario Motor  League,. The Manitoba Motor  League. The Saskatchewan Motor Club, The Alberta Motor  Association, The British Columbia Automobile Association,  and the Victoria Automobile  Club. Z   '-&X ,  The Canadian Automobile As  sociation, with headquarters in  Toronto, is a federationToi.,the  provincial socdeflJiesl* In isTfe  member of the International  Touring Alliances and is affilia-  ed with the World Touring arid ,  and Automobile organization.  Besides emergency road service  the associations furnish legal ad  vice, information and maps for  travel purposes. The "'Ontario  Motor League also sup-plies legal defence."  Not many years ago there lived  in the Chissariiba district of  Africa a sensitive lady of the  DvitabuhdiT people. H;,s name!  was Kanjundu. His amazing courage and skill as a hunter of wild-  ibeasts caused Ms fame toT spread  throughout the coumitryside, and  he became honored and loved  by his people, who named him  "Hosi" (Hon). Often ,chiefs from  faraway villages sought his help  when wild beasts were "destroying  their cattle. When he' became a  chief, he was wise anl tender  in ruling, yet, like his ancestors,  stern in administering justice,  h In 1898 Kanjundu was converted to Ohristianatyi and "the  story of his subsequent life is a  thrilling one. He freed slaves,  ibuilt new and better homes for  his people, arid, although not  himself an educated man, established schools, procured medical  assistance, and made his village  a cenlber for missionary work for  the whole district.' He Jistened  eagerly to the story of the life  and teaching of Jesus, and he  introduced    whatever     changes  he "thought   w'oiild-fbenefit  his  people.  Soon trouble arose. Near by  lived a white trader who had  done a flourishing business in  rum. Now the; great change  which had come over the village  meant that his gain had ceased.  A This man did all he could to oppose and discredit Kanjundu.  Eventually he burned down his  own house T arid, in connivance  with some others who schemed  with him, blamed the chief for  the destruction. He appealed to  higher authorities, and by false  accusations' of his own and his  hired witnesses, he succeeded in  haying Kanjunduy arrested and  cast into jail. While Xhe chief  was in jail his enemies attempted to burn down hii'house and  the; church. Every form of cruel-.  ty and indignity was heaped upon  him and the sufferings he endured in a damp, filthy cell did  much to shorten his .'-life.  ��� ���������''* .'��� * '��� *  Throughout it all Kanjundu  (bore himself with such fortitude  and sweetness of spirit that even  his jailers were amazed as well  as deeply impressed. To' seccure  a trial before Portuguese judge  meant a good deal of expense,  hut his friends raised sufficient  funds., for this purpose, and he  was acquitted. His return home  was made the occasion of a  (great celebration by the Ovirii-  bundu ...people. Bells rang and  there wa;s gryeat rejoicing; no  conqueror cf old ever received  a greater ovation. Throngs of  people shouted welcome, and the  salaves whom he had freed bo\��_  ed in the dustt at his feet.  Kanjundu bore himself with  the humility of a child. There  was indignation and anger in the  kearts of the people toward the  trader, and many.'talked::.-of revenge. It would have taken very  little to bring about a slaughter.  In the veins of Kanjundu, as well  as in the people, ran a thousand  generations- cf savage blood.  Their forefathers - - riot far removed - had been cannibals.  But in' the heart of Kanjjufhdu  the love of God ruled and controlled all passions. "Let there  ���be no revenge against the  itrader," he said, asi he sensed  the temper of his people. "We  must love hirii and pray for him,  for that is what our master would  have us do.';' And this was the  miracle of Kanjundu.  The   Dead   sea is about 1,300  'feet below the Mediterranean.  Guaranteed  Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  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  X office  ���     ~ ���   ���  MON.; WED., FRI. ��� 10 to 5 p.m.  or by appointment  OFFICE  87-G   or Phone  residence 172-W anytime  A  ete  PHOTOGRAPHIC SERVICE  NOW AVAILABLE ON THE PENINSULA  Glenaire Photo Service  r . ,.���      ..���- ' ��� * ������ ...-���_.-  Gordon Potts* Proprietor  Beside carrying a complete line of camera supplies \  the studio will specialize in children's portraits.  ; ������'*������..'..-     ���������''������*       .'��� .       ���   ",- y. :      '        ��� '���' -��� l  MAKE YOUR   APPOINTMENT NOW FOR THOSE CHRISTMAS PORTRAITS  FILMS   DEVELOPED  AND  PRINTED  The scout is saving odd-job earnings  to buy a movie camera  The scoutmaster is saving fo cover future  expenses of his growing family.  have a  urpose  E   CfHS J^UsT  Each has a different objective, but both are  working on the same idea: that to get ahead  it is important to! save aheadi too.  Your reasons for wanting to build up your .  bank account can be as varied as human  hopes and needs... a vacation, your child's  education, a new rug ���camera equipment; or  simply the deep satisfaction and sense of security  ttiat'a cushion of ready cash creates.  A chartered bank is a convenient place tb  keep ypiir savings safe, and to keep them  growing. Whether ypur.accbunt is large or"  small, the trained and friendly staff is there to  take care of all your banking needs.  Save at a bank ������ millions dot  BAMKS-'..SEBVlN-G  ����U6t  CGMMIIillf�� BY PAT WELSH  Summer    weather    brought  many   of  the   summer   colony  .hack;,to their cottages.  Beaches were thronged with picnie-  ers and swimmers, anglers were  out in full force.   A few nice  ones   were .brought   in,   grilsa  '-> are  large,  firm and  plentiful.  Among those enjoying the fishing was Mr. P. Pitts of Santa  Clara, Cal., guest of the Paddy  Welshes.   Another visitor'was  W. Rabbit of_yifctoraa-/guest of  Mrs. Bath ofvWelcbme Beach  Mr. and Mrs. Charles. Luim  are, busy packing for Prince  George, having spent the summer here at their former home  with their son Michael. Mrs.  Lunn. entertained. at luncheon  on. Friday, her guests being  Mrs. &���. Miller and Miss Marion  Christie.  Mr. and Mrs]. Charles Tinkley are visiting friends at Cor-';  tez Island for a few weeks.  Amiong  those   at   their   cottages  this {weekend 'Were  H.  ^Merilees and, daughters, the H.  Hunts jr.  arid Barry; the  Bill  Thorns, Gerry and Chuck; Nora  and Don .MacDonald- G. Nairn;  Dr. and Mrs. Ken Argue, Cbr-  inne and Richard; Dr. and Mrs.  Paine and family and the Bert  Andersons. ���;,'..  Registered at the Redrooffs  Resort are Mr. and Mrs .Score  and, sons; Mr; and Mr. Mike  Rogers and family;' Mr. Alexander and gueets;T Bob Foster  and Scotty Milne.  Glee club elects  Mrs. Dorothy Stockwell, Porpoise Bay, was unanimously  voted president of the Ladies'  Glee Club'during the annual  meeting at the home of their accompanist, Mrs. Hazel Evans in  Selma Park, Sept. 16. ~  arrangements  are  being .made  Director Harold Roberts, said  for at least three concerts.  Mr. Roberts was pleased by  the   return of   all   last year's,  members and several new ones.  All proceeds... from the . concerts given by the volunteer  members are donated to the  different organizations who  make their request early irt the  season.  If You Can Run On It I'll Take It"  GOODYEAR S.C. 600x16 ...:.... $12.50  '.("")     ,.,..  Deluxe |" $14.5)5'  GC0DYEAR S.C. 670x15 ._.:,.:... $13.00  t * ..y;T.T\:^uxe-...-.;$x7;y5;  DELUXE   ONLY  5,25x16   -1. $13.50       7.60x15 ���- $24.50  Winter Tires noW in Stock 'fllBUeBANITESV  -'-:': y USE 6UR -LAY* AWAY PLAN  . CLIFF CONNOR ��� SECHELT   B.C.'       ':X  ":Z: -  Brilliant jade green satin  makes a lovely dinner and  dance dress, the sort of fitted  gown that is always in big demand by the younger set. The-  dress is scalloped in 'a redin-  gote line with covered buttons,  parading down the 'centre. Its  neckline is round and simple  The Hart has its own matching  green net petticoat.  Autumn Appears  at  Hassans  ���������    '.'���"���������   Y '������   ���  T.. withy  Fall Clothing  Footwear T  Hunting    Supplies  School Supplies  HASSAN'S STORE *  Phone   182 ���  Pender Harbour  ANGLICAN  14th Sunday after.Trinity   .���  St. Bartholomew's.     Gibson*  11.00 a.m. Morning Prayer  11.00 a.m. "Sunday School  St. Hilda's    Secheli  Sunday School   11.00 A.M.  ��� : 11 a.m. Holy Communion  Si. Aidan's, rioberis CreeK  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  7:30 p.m.   Mission Service ,and  Parochial  Rally   in   the Community Hall.  UNITED  Gibsons  10:00 a.m. Sunday   School  11 a.m. Divine Service  Roberts Cveek. 2 p.m.  . Wilson   Creek  3:30 p.m. Divine Service  ST., VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Secheit,    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  'y.-f; fO a.fri. Sunday School  7,30     Evening  Service  Tuesday night 7.30  8 pm'Thursday night   ,  Bethar Baptist   Church  ' 7:30 PJYL,  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  Coast NeWs, Sept. 19, 1957.    3  C�� E. S1CQTTE  Bulldozing Service  Land   Clearing  Road Building  Logging ��� Landscaping  .    FREE  ESTIMATES'  Phone 232 ��� Gibsons  Ford of Canada president  Rhys MT Sale has revealed at a  conference    that    the    world's  newest line of automobiles, tha  Edsel, will be sold and serviced  in Canada by the coast-to-coast  organization of Ford - Monarch  dealers.  They will operate in future  under the Ford - Edsel sign, os  the name "Monarch" is being  discontinued with > the end of  current model production.  "Since its introduction in 1946  the Monarch has earned acti outstanding reputation and th<?  name will be an honored one in  Canadian motoring for many  years to come", Mr.. Sale said.  "Monarch owners have our complete assurance that parts and  service for their cans will be  available as long as. may r be  necessaryT"   ,'..  With the dual Ford and Edsel'  franchises, Mr. Sale said, Fbrd-  Edsel dealers will be'; fully .competitive across the entire low  price bracket.and the big volume  segment of, the medium price.  Concurrently, the competitive  position of .Mercury - Lincoln -  Meteor dealers will be strengthened by a broadening oftfteir  product line-up. They willycontinue to have: the-entire Meteor'  range in>the low price field;vfpurr'  series of Mencurys comprising  the Monterey, Montcilair arid  'Turnpike Cruiser and an entirely  new series of super Mercurys to  be known as the Park Lane; and  the full Lincoln line.  "The whole purpose behind  the creation of the Edsel and  Park Lane is to widen our company's approach to the medium-  price section of the Canadian,  market, which is steadily becoming more important," Mr.' Sale  said. "We needed more cars in  more price ranges to be fully  competitive."  Assembly of the first fedsels began at Ford Oakville late jn July  and they are coming off the line  in    steadily   iniareasing   volume.  When Canadian born British  publisher Lord Beaverbrook  makes his annual visit to Fred-  ericton, N.B., this year he wilf  see thiis statue dedicated to him.  and paid for by the people of  his province. The statue was  unveiled in August and was  built by 10-cent contributions.  The idea was started by "Shun"  Ryan, a Fredericton nightwatch  man, who advanced the idea  that ��� Beaverbrook should be  honored in life for his contributions to the province. Voluntary donations built the statue;  municipal and civic governments made the property available and built the base. Mr.  Ryan is shown here unveiling  the statue.  phome Gmsmis sa ��� . In New York city, Maj. Claud MacBeth Mbir, member of  the Black Watch, senior Highland regiment bf the" British army,  displays toy sbldieiis representing regiments which will tour  North America this month. Major Moir is a forerunner of the  100 bearskin-hatted bandsmen, dancers and pipers from Scotland who will begin the tour Sept. 19. During.the., 11-week visit  to 55 .^cities,'the regiments,will give a glimpse of the pomp and  ceremony surrounding many leading Briitish events.  ���     ft'     . .      ..  A full-time janitpr Will be reqired at the  Elphinstone Jr.���Sr. High School commencing Tuesday, October 1, 1957.  Phone? Mr. H. Chester, Gibsons 8-G for  particulars.  Apply to the undersigned, in writing, not  later than September 26th.  v The Board of School Trustees,  Sechelt District No. 46,   '. X,X  Btox 19, Gibsons^ B.C.  taportei  Dutch Bulbs  Daffs   Tulips,   mixed   ._._:..._..  Tulips,   plain   -.������.��-  Narcissi .....  Hyacinths   Crocus   ���....��� .......  Snowdrops    ......���.....���...  Scillas   etc.  ALL FERTILIZERS FOR  .............. ;.7c  ,.....,..   79c doz.      85c doz  ..... 79c doz.  . 8 for $1.00  12 for $1.49  .. at 5c each  ....   at 5c each  YOUR BULBS  .J HARDWARE,  X    APPLIANCES  4   Coast News, Sept. 19, 1957.  One minute of silence ywaj  observed ih honor of the late  Ernie Pearson at the meeting  of the Sechelt Recreation anc  Centennial Commission.  Const. Jim Hodgson attendee  with a proposed 'plan for ��  boy's gym class. The committee, was wholeheartedly behind  the plan, but investigation  proved prices for the equipment may make it necessary  for the constable to get along  with much less than is actually  needed for a first-rate course  of instruction.  Executive members of the  lilahee Pottery club in Sechelt,  Mrs. Rose Morrison and Mrs.  J. Browning isoughtto have th&  rent for the clubhouse paid by  the commission until such  time as membership fees allow  the club tp be self-supporting.  Tlie. commission agreed^to.; as- ,  ist for a specific length of time-  Organizations in , the. area  will be asked by letter to help  the committee raise funds for  Centennial celebrations. The  Centennial Raffle for August  brought in $28. The Kinsmen  donated $43 from {heir Saturday car-wash program and the  Village Commission loaned  $450, in order that the matching government grant will be  coming without delay. Mrs.  Ann Garry and the women of  West Sechelt have donated $12  earned in a private, endeavour  last winter.  On-May 15, an Historic Cara-,  van will be available for this  area as a Centennial highlight.  It will be equipped with a movie projector and screen. Mr��.  iE. Lumsden was appointed*  chairman of this project. More  details will be announced at a  Police Court  David Herrin, Gibsons,  charged in the police court pre  sided over by Magistrate John-  ston, with driving without due  care and attention, a^ the result  of ah accident near Port Mellon, causing damage to the'extent of $1100' to the Herrin car  was dismissed when evidence  showed the accident was due to  loose gravel oh,the.paved siir-  r face, causing the::;fear.i'itg::--oi��?r-.  turh in the ditehrX^XX^ZZ*'?**',  Paul Henly, Roberts Creek;  Merle Nelson, Port Mellon;  Knude Peterson, North Vancou  ver were fined $5 each for illegal parking at Gibson��.  Allan Laird; Vancouver, was  fined $10 for parking;his car  on the highway near Granthams.  Ty .  Xr '���' ,���;���.,.  Dennis Piirdy, Victoria.; was  fined. $10 for passing on a solid  white line.  Roger Joe, Sechelt, appeared  at a prelimihary hearing chargr:  ed with a (statutory yoffence.  The hearing was adjourned tin-  til Sept. 21. R.L. Maitlandjis  Crown counsel and Andy Paul  for the defendant.  Gerald Fincham, P,ender Har  bour, was fined;$l6 for openit-;  ing a truck without mudflaps.  Two juveniles for operating  a car without a licence were  fined $5. .   r'     X\'  later date, when arrangements  have been made. .  Winners of the August Centennial raffle, are Mr.-El Cooke,  $10; Mr. Q. Russei^ $5; Mrs.  Elsie Johnson, $2.50.  Following are winners of the  weaving,; spinning, handicrafts  section of the Sunshine Coast  Fall Fair held in August:  Novelty, special, Mrs J.  Reeves.  Spinning, natural, Mrs. F.  Fisher, Mrs. J. Reeves.  Spinning, dyed, Mrs. J  Reeves,; Mrs. R Fisher, Mrs. V.  Rookes, special.  Sweater, special,. Mrs. J  Reeves.  .: ";..  .  Household   textiles,  Mrs.   F  Fisher, Mrs. Hewkin.  . Scarves, Mrs. J. Reeves, Mrs.  R Fisher, and Mrs. V. Rookes,  special.  .,; Shopping bag. Miss. Ena Harrold:.' XZ.X  Felt Work, Mrs. Bert  Cole  :Rug, Mrs. X Reeves^ TMrs. V.  Rookes. "    .  Garment, Mrs. RC. Warn.  Sketching, Mrs. G.J. Gordon,  Mrs. E. Ewart.'  Hand carved wood article, Mrs.  M.:Strom.  -'',  .  .Cforsage, Mrs. J. Davis, Mrs.  J. Duncan. y     ;  Shell work, Mary Oviatt, Jenny Oviatt.  Dressed Doll, Mrs, E. Cham;  berlin.  Stuffed doll, Mrs. J. Hewkin,  Mrs,0. Effa. Ty  Pottery, Mrs. H. Bernhof  Oil painting, Don Roy.  Pastel drawing, Don Roy.  Painting,   Mrs.    I.   Sandiford.  special.  H-316, TMrs. Elsa Propp", special  Mrs. Ted Ball.  Non-working 'model,   Lionel  Singlehurst, sr.  Working' Model, Teddy Ball  D.J.R0r*  Af-  LC.L.S.     P. Eng.  LAND & ENGINEERING SURVEYS  To contact, write PO Box 37, Gibsons or  2409 Nelson Ave., West Vancouver.  Just about everyone has  heard, of Juliette and quite a-  few know that one of her hobbies is cookhig, but few people  know who all the cookng is for;  her husband, Tony Cavazzi.  Here she makes one of her specialties, C'urriect Lobster a la  Capetown,.      '  PLAN KINDERGARTEN  The reopening in October oi  the,; Stratford kindergarten is  under consideration and all interested parents are asked tc  phqne Mrs. Galliford at Gibsons  180K. No transportation can be  provided by the kindergarten  time is here  NOW!!!  LET   US   ESTIMATE   YOUR  INSULATION ZiOil  I J Xy  Fiberglass ^ZZMx, 15''  & 24'y  Widths for Walls  Zonoiite Loose Fill for  ���"       T Ceilings  Aluminum Foil Reflective  Insulation  . In Stock for Immediate  Delivery ���- Phone us  Gibsons 53  GIBSONS  ��UILDING  SUPPLIES  ���-.'��� LTD. ..  SICK8' CAPILANO BREWERY LIMITED  �����'  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor,  Control Board or by the Government of Britiph Colutobia*  Mot Broke  Just Tar Bd  Complete  Stock -  s - mil mt  FIRST   COME,  FIRST SERVED  ft :������:,  .'..:������ A  .���'.- ./. -  Dry Goods - G roce ries  tmmtlml Discount  . * ..'������������  -���   [m emm now to  ���������wiiiMCi. ___22EKESS2��S223 . IN THE SUPREME COURT OF  < BRlTteH' COLUMBIA IN   THE  MATL'&k   O*' THfii "NOrARIES  ��� yA-iy.r...-.^AC't^ ���.':'   x. ���v  tTChapterI240 of the Revised Statutes   of   .British CoioniD^a, i9**8  . . ' __.j ���  IN THE jlllATi^ll OF AN AP-       THsbpkins'  silver  strand   and  PLICATION FOR ^^ provided a' per.-  ; BY WILFRID JOHN JUAYNE.      feet. setting on Aug.  24  when  .Hopkins Landing Association  'staged ia comniunity Children's  Diay. It was in "three parts, a  fishing derby in the morning,  dinghy land-log races in the afternoon,   and   a.bon-fire   ahd  ���Xr..,.:   ��� AP^NjTpENT  ' I HEiffiBY^POINT Friday  the 4th day of October -AID. 1957,  y at' 'the hour of 10:30 o'clock in  ;   the--- forenoon  or as soon there-  ���*T aftertras 'Counsel for the appli-  '������ cant may be heard�� at the Court    sing-song in the evening  4; House,   Vancouver, British  Cui-        There- was a big turn out of  yumb^,asifch^t^ the, older children  ��� SS^SSw^ **the main derby, and the float  S ^/N^pSwic-to^   ^ thrpnged^ith the younger  Z Use in ti^T^n^SheS   ^iht^  within   an   area of im^^e   V?^:r The  contest ended yat  ���., ��� (25)  miles from ithe centre of   Thigh  noon,   with  startling ;ef-  ; the Town of Sech&t, in-ifiie Pre- rx f^tiveiiess, by TEric, Thompson:  '.',' ince of ?Bri<^h ^Columbia-        y . and hishagpipes. The weigh-in  ANDI4HEREBY~DlRECTthat   'followed; andythe humber, size  publication of this appoihtaniaht '-ahd^ variety was far beyondJe;?^  VshaUybe^made^m^ ���X^a. 'X  circulating ,in.jthe;vai;6a1. and;;stoy,,   ^iter  lunch   evervbodv  ��*.*  cohse^ukVe^veeks.XXXI :^       y:- ther��d on the wharf for   the  ABATED   ktf. "Vancouver,<::g.C'.,    sun-tany?nd freckles eompetv  this IftftiTday of $|p(temberyAD.    tipns, and what proved to be.  1957;'-Ty:y   T > X'X   XXXr the highlight of the daj*, the  T--;:G.^-MENEM)EZ'' spike Tdrfvihg  competition   for  X- DISTRICT REGISTRAR . the ladies, of whom 27 took a  TAKE NOTICE, of the above ap- swing. Then followed the  poin/tment and "TAKE NOTICE dinghy and log races. Those  that in support of the application in . charge had figured on a  ���will be itakeit the evidence of strong vsouth wind, and they  S??^S?hcant'������������������yW?ltW��-. JOHN; y got it, for the little contestants  MAYNE viva voce on oath were  wafted down the course  T   _ .. ';.       H. PARSONS at.a rate of knots, whether they  ^^Sohcrtor for^the applicant rowed or'not. In the evening  'SiVJ?6* Sn^ttry^��fth^ Law everybody gathered at the  SL?f Z*?m <^IumlMa- beach in front of the store for  AND TOyThe Secretary of the    a bon-fire and hot-dogs/and a  irftfIyrnf���JS?neS'   PubllC o��    soft drink compounded for the  British Columbia. _^    occasion by. the. president her,  tmg^���_*-_-_-_*__b_-_*b_-m_-_-_-___m-b-^^b     self, Mrs. Dave Hunter.'   John  Carson, one of the Y.M.C.A.  leaders of other days, conducted the community singing. Mrs.  Hunter thanked everyone for  making^the day a success, and  the donors of prizes in cash or  tin kind, particularly those in'  Gibsons Landing and Vancou- "  ver, whose generosity had  made the event possible and  Mr. and Mrs. Hamner of Hopkins Landing Store for arranging provisions and for granting the use of their property.  She also thanked her 'commits  tee, Mr. and Mrs.. Tom Hopkins, .William Grant, Norman  Boyd, Ted Rea, William Day,  Dave Henderson, her secretary,  Miss Valerie Hopper, recorder;  and. Dave Hunter. Mrs. Flor- .,  ence Hopkins Sr/ presented" the  .prizes. '' xyyy.-. :....y .���:'������ .-r  -Later, thedders gathered at  the Hall for dahcing, coffee and  hot dogs.      '        -     * '        ' ���"  -  The prive list was computed  Appointment    of    Ralph    M.   . on a points system for the chil.  MacMillan & Bloedel  Appointment  RALPH Wk SHAW  Shaw as president of MacMillan.  & Bloedel Limited, - at ��� .Varicou-'  ver.B.C, to succeed H. S.TBerry-  man, is announced1;by B.M. Hoff-.  meislte'r, chairman. Mr.. Berry-  man has stepped down from the  presidency on the advice of his,  physician, after serving the company for 29 years. His broad experience   and* advice   will   be  dren's,  age   group   aggregates  and is as follows:  Girls, 7, 8 & 9: Bobbin Thomson and Diana Hopkins, tie, 6  'pts; Wendy' Chapman, 5 pts.  1   Boys, 7, 8 & 9; Tommy Grant  6 pts; Ron Hunter, 5 pts.  Girls; 10, 11 & 12: Joan Chut-  ter, 13; Rita Bracewell, 3.  Boy��, 10, -11 & 12: Richard  Hopkins, 8; Donald Day, 7.  sought by and available to'the Girls, 13 & 14: Liz Carson, 4.  company on a continuing basis. Boys, 13 & 14: Jimmy Mus-  Mr. Shaw, who has been act- grave, 10; Tommy Helena and  ing president for the past ^hree Ronnie Fern, tie, 6.   ������.'���'���'���  months   has   been, directing fe- Girls,    15    &    16:    Heather  several    years    the    company's. Bracewell, 9; Karen Grant,. 6.  world wide marketing organization. He was in charge <Jf the  Export Section, Canadian Timber  Control, during the war# subsequently returning to the company as export sales manager.  He became general "manager of  sales in 1946, and. in 1949 viee  president iri charge of sales, the  Driftwood Contest: Jane John  son arid Deborah Docker.  . .Freckle. Contest:  Gail  Hunter.  Sun Tan Contest: Libby-Hopkins.  Ladies'   Spike  Driving  Contest: Mrs. George Hoplq[nsiarid  Mrs.    Wm.   Day. TyLas��-;;,'MrSv.  Morite Marler.   Perpetual Tro-  position.he held at the time of.   phy, a rubber hammer.  his currefrb appointment.  *��t^S^&&��:<^^^��&����$  ~r&22*��i~J?&>t?fr ���,  Rubber  s  Men's Tug of War: George  Hopkins' team, Perpetual Trophy, Thunder Mug.   y  ' Shiner Derby: Most Shiners,  Jane Johnson; second most,  Tommy JbhnsonT third most,  Marilyn Hopkins arid smallest  shineri John Rudolph.  #ishiiig-Derby: Heaviest fish,  Ronald, Whiticiw;vinost fish,; Rita  Bra^weii^second. heaviest fish  V$iij0i$y:AHenderson;; smallest  iisftf*vbah NChutter; 'strangest  fish, Penny Gorinellj a rat fish.  obtainable  JOE d&A&TfcR  >;.-m:i  Joe Chaster,: elder son of the  Jate Mr. and- Mrs. J.S. Chaster  ���ot Gower Point died on Sept.  , 8 in hospital in JDuncan, ��� B;C.  JoeT spent;ins^yearly years a%  Gibsons aridvi(^wer.Point, attending public schooi at: Gibsons, later the Agricultural College in Manitoba.  He1 served;.overseas in ..194.4,  Ton his retxrrh he married and  - B^ttlejd iii; ��uijrdarii   He leaves  his wife, five sori��, three daughters, one .brother and tliree sis-  ters.  ..->������ i.  BY BETTE  LUMSDEN  A tanned, happy group of  yo��wigsters bade goodbye to  their* leaders and counsellors at  the Easter Seal Summer Camp  at Wonderland in Wilson Creek  Aug. 30, before they were  whisked back to Vancouver in  the bright yellow bus.  Although the camp opened  for the first time this 'year,  there were three c'ariiping ses-'  sipns, divided into: groups of  girls, boys arid- a mixed group  from the Jericho Hill School  for thei Deaf and Blind.  Camp Director, Miss Barbara  Liscumb., is accountant  office  manager bf the  B.C.  Society  : ffior Citippled/Children ihviVan-  cbiiyeryi She feels the ;jsummer  camp has been'-.a grieat Success,  and hopes to visit ihe^^ penhisu-*  ,t I51   often   before  the   opening  ;again next year.^ " '   ','        ���  Miss Joss TGrautlHer, a sehopl;T  teacher from  Ontario, served!  ados  two inspectors  In a move to increase safety-  injspectibn In industrial opera-)  tipns iri B.C. the Workmen's  Comperisatiori Board have ap-:  pointed two additional safety/  inspectors to their accident prevention department.  They are John S. Hunt and;  Robert D. McEachnie who have  had wide experiencei hi the  mechanical and forest products  industries respectively. Mr.  Hunt's headquarters will be in>  Vancouver and Mr.-McEachnie-  will work but of th�� WCB's,  Prince Geprge office.  The WCB's Accident Prevention Department wiill now have  a staff of 23 Safety Inspectors:  covering industry 'in the province. Last year the WCB car4  ried out over 10,000 safety in*  spectioris.   T  as program director and kept  (the children busy swimming,  fishing andT square dancing.  Arts and crafts as well as group  games added to the enjoyment  for the youngsters.      .  Thfere were almost 30 volunteer   leaders   and   counsellors  during the month. A number  of the girls had beeri attending  Crofton House in  Vancouver,  and   enter  the   Univensity   of  B.C.: this season. A few of the*  assistants were Linda Walkem,  Elaine   George,, Carol   Forst,  Pat Whittley and Margo Roberts. ;It is hoped that all the  girls will be available for the  camp next, year, as their, services were invaluable in keeping things under control.  A notable fact, meritioned by  Mrs. Carola XJtting who doaat-  ed the use of the cariip, is that  no mishaps occurred during the  entire month./Mrs. Utting recently opened the Five'Star  Delicatessen in Sechelt.  With the assistance of the  jseriior staff frorri Camp Elphin- .  stone, the 'boys' session had  camp-out sites and woodcraft,  with a view to teaching them  self reliance and group activity  The staff included a registered nurse, Mris. Lorna Mac-  Pherson and a cook who earn- .  ed the praise of all, Mrs. Lorna  Berryman. Mrs. Hazel Critchell  of Wilson Creek, held dramatic  classes for the girls. Mr. Gor-  doh .Potts of  Sechelt .showed  interesting   slides   of   Stanley  Park,  Vancouver and the  Seehelt Peninsula v  A beautiful nature scrapbook  was brought to theT^amp by  Mrs. Margaret Lamb. Meriabers  bf the Vacation Bible School  in Sechelt had, gathered all the  material.  The Sunshiny Coast Kiwanis  Club kept the cook well supplied with fresh fish, when they  heard that only frozen fish was  available at the: stores.  The Fall Fair at T Gibsons,  and the Country Fair held by  * the Canadiari.Legion in Sechelt  both donated boxes^bf food pro.  ducts which had been on. display, showing the'. thoughtful  community spirit of this area.  .Harry   Lucken,   of TT^Tilson  Creek allowed the cairipers, en-  Coast News, Sept. 19, 1957.   S  AAA ', lv i .,���-.ir r,  try tl^bu;gE*h^^operty to a  private beach and also the usfl  of his beat. .Gerry MacDonald,  Gibsons, donated all the stovo  oil used thr��ughout the month.  Miss Liscumb extends sin*  cere appreciation to many indi-  viduals and organizations who  also donated services and help  to make the camp such a marvellous success.  Guaranteed Watch; &  Jewelry Repairs  '9  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention.  Work done ori the Premises-  Phone Sechelt 96  i_- r. ��������,- '"j-jrtv'.->. r>; '���-.'/!>���-. y'r"-J  ���'  (Garfien of Eatin)  CALYPSO ROOJVS  ���'���'���'    ���*���'���'   ������.;;-  -y- ���   -.-     ... ���.       ;:.../*- ry.yy    '��� ~��  Cafe iand Dining,  ���'-i-Kli-.'-i.- .������:���������     ������������.-      -��� ,���.  BREAKFAST ��� LUNCHEON ��� DINNERS  ���������>rr ->���:;���   --::��� .y ,  ���. .;��� '\ '  Open 5 days from 7 a.m. to 11:15 P*nu  SAT. & SUN. from 9 ain. to 11:15 pjn.  3oard & Rooms ��� Weekly or Monthly Rates  Gian t Bingo  THURSDAY, SEPT.  19   - Gibsons School Hall ��� B p.m. Sharp  BIG CASH PRIZES  Welfare Fund  '^a^fsiot-  bill  Costs so little~~  does so much!,  While lighting standards Have improved  in most homes, the proportion of your  electric bill that pays for lighting has*  decreased considerably.  Today, in the average B.C. Electric residential customer's home, electricity is  doing many, many jobs: washing and  drying clothes and dishes, heating water,  cleaning, keeping and cooking food,  entertaining ��� even keeping the clocks  on time.  Our average residential customer is now  using nearly three times as much electricity as in 1946, but paying less per  kilowatt hour. .True, yo.ur bill may be  higher.than it was in i946; -But when,  you^ adH^up^tTi^- numbers-'pf-. appliances you  now enjoy^y^^ why you are  using much more electricity in your home.  By any comparison, electricity is today's  big bargajtfi.  * ��� . -r  .v ��� v  E    BETTER    JE'LEJCTR JCALL YH  It took Christopher Columbus  71 days to reach America.  -:���.:-���������<�����    ii/-  i i..-St' -i-JSi-.  6    Coast News, Sept. 19, 1957.  PENDER-'  HARBOUR  BY JUDITH FLETCHER  Al* Lloyd, accompanied by  his son David, is on a two weeks,  holiday in the Interior.  Capt. and Mrs. Christmas of  Billings Bay are spending a  ttfeek in Pender Harbour.  Mrs. Lloyd Davis is spending  a week in town visiting her  married sister and husband Mr.  and Mrs. Herb Kaatz.  Mr. and Mrs. Koree Lorentzen are -spending the weekend  In Vancouver to attend the wedding of Mns. Loreritzien's son.  Dick Daly has left for Victoria   where- he   will   attend  fining  Good lubrication  saves you money!  Faulty lubrication soon  causes rapid and unnecessary wear in your car's steering and suspension . . .  quickly adds up to repair  bills. .:y,.'  To keep your4  smoothly and *fl  the way the nl.taos built it,  driyeinfori^^i^pon!  By'AfoUoMcltmms^ecial  ShellubricatioiT'fJrart for  yoiir partitolac^^o^pwe give  y'oxx guarariteea-Sbellubrica'  tion. Ybu get a written  receipt showing work done  plus a check list of any parts  that may need service to keep  your driving safe.  Save yourself dollars in  maintenance, and increase  your trade-in value with  guaranteed Shellubrication.  CLIFF'S  SHELL  SERVICE  Phone    178  SECHELT, B.C.  school for the next year.  Mrs. Gerald Gordon of Kleindale is in Vancouver for a few  days.  'Laury Savaloni of Whiskey  Slough^ has returned to his  home from a holiday trip up  north.  ���������'���' Miss Dorothy Greger'son of  Madeira Park has left to enter  th# University of British Col  umfoia. ���"   '"  Tucker Battle and son were  weekend   Visitors   to . Pender  Harbour on their yacht;.   They  " had as theiryguets, Judge Klyne  and. Mrs. Klyne and Mrs. Harris  y   *��ary Bullette of Bremerton,  : Wash., was a guest of Mr. and  Mrs.   Al Lloyd  for   the  past  r week.  Mrs. K. Mulhall has returned  to her home in Garden Bay after a month in Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Ted Girard and  family of Garden Bay have  moved-''-to their new home in  Sinclair Bay.  R. McMinn of Vancouver is .  an Pender Harbour, fishing.  Albert Martin.of Garden Bay  is back from Vancouver with  his bride, the former Miss Geraldine Cathcart.  Saen Daly is back from a visit to his mother in Williams  Lake.     <  Dr. Charles Battle and son,  Richard, of Vancouver, motored to Pender Harbour and  were guests of Mr. arid Mrs.  Gordon Lyons. '  Miss Dianas Lloyd of Garden  Bay is enrolled y in the. University Hill School, Vancouver.  Mns. Norman Lee and daughter of Irvine's Landing, who  have spent the summer up  north have returned home.  Mrs. William Pieper and son  who spent' the summer at Ir;  ine's Landing have returned to  West Vancouver.  **���*���"  Newlyweds, Mr. and Mns.  Alec Kramer of Pender Harbour are home after a honeymoon in Vancouver. Mrs. Kra��  '-^er is ttm former Miss Dorothy  Brown, daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. James Brown.  Jack , Potts is houseguest of  Mr. and Mr. Philip S. Groves  of Seattle. Mr. Potts plans to  return home at the end of the  month.  Miss Eleanor Re mm em,  daughter of Mf& and Mrs. Carl  Remmem has left for Ladner  to attend school.  Miss Fae Cherry, daughter  of Mr. and Mrs. Art Cherry ha��  accepted: a .position ^with the  Vancouver Daily Province.  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Insley of  Vancouver are visiting their  son. Bud Insley, Garden Bay.  Change* c4iiecting,        r  CANADIAN GOVERNMENT ANNUITIES  INCOME TAX EXEMPTION  A CANADIAN GOVERNMENT, ANNUITY, contracted  for by a taxpayer on his own life may now qualify for Registration as a Retirement Savings Plan under the IncomeTax Act.  Premiums paid on such a CANADIAN GOVERNMENT  ANNUITY now may be deducted from earned income thus  effecting a saving in personal income tax.        . <  The amount you may now deduct is subject to the following  conditions:  1. If you are not now a member of a Registered Pension Fund  or Plan, you may deduct Canadian Government Annuities  premiums up to 10 per cent of earned income, but not  exceeding $2,500 a year.  2. If ymi.dH currently at member of a:Registiir0 P��^o^ F^d  or Plan* you may deduct the premium paid Ofl ii Canadian  Government Annuity conti^,g^  under. yQur;j>resen$'^Pen^pJP^^. .but-j^e ^tf|i>inf^.pi^-  meiote eligible ior 'deduQtidh cannot.exceed10;^^(K��t; '$  your earned income, to a maximum of $1^CN0 j*'fmt\,/  J      LOW6R PREMIUM RATES  Purchasers of Canadian Government; Annuities' after April 1,  1957, will benefit from reduced p^niium rates reflecting an  Increase in the interest rate. T c J*'   -  For full information on several types of plans available, conitdt your  DISTRICT ANNUITIES REmSENTAirVE  pr.mall, postagefjree, the^ui^belo^:   :��Mww?����w     i  iy. ^mm-m^:'-''.;: )  { Pt��M��   9��nd   lnftl*ii��*i����WT  I 0��v*mm��nt Annuity '��stfr Uri^g m*tviklim*M Incoma ��f j  8 law ��������. I  t My nan* is  FEDERAL       j "' CMr./Mrfc/Mb*) t ���  DENHftMEN? J in���* .../.-.;..:....:......;^  ������*���������*������*���*���*���<  I  I  "���I  J ��� Poto s* Both  I  | &q�� vrhtn Annuity �����start :...Y��f0f��h��n*  j  j    {wndontaiMi that Info/motion givvn wl!i be hold strictly    |  Golden brown fish sticks are  chosen to represent the many  quick-frozen, fishery products.  Ihey are especially, delicious  when served with an oriental :  sweet and sour sauce containing  chunks of glossy green pepper  and succuleoit canned pineapple. X  Saucy Fish Sticks  1 package (16 oz.) fish sticks y  OR 2 packages (8 or 10 oz.) fish  sticks.  1 cup canned pineapple juice  2 tablespons sugar  2 tablespoons vinegar  V4 teaspoon salt *  Vz. cup canned pineapple chunks  Vz. cup eoarsely chopped  greeny  pepper  1 V_ tablespooons cornstarch   .,;    ;  2 tablespoons cold-water. V^       y.  Separate fish sticks and place  in a shallow, greasd pan. Heat-  as directed oh the package. Meanwhile   prepare the"sauice., Combine, pineapple juice, sugar, vin- -  egar and salt and bring to boiling    point. Ada pineapple and  green   pepper.   Blend   together,  cornstarch   and   water and  stir  into the hot mixture. Cook and  stir over medium heat until the.  sauce   thickens. Serve over  hot T  fish .sticks accompanied by rice,?,  if desired. Makes 4 servings.  ..'"* ..'*:. ���*. T  The   arrival of  cool A weather  ushers in the oyster season, and  Sunday rally  go a recipe f6r creamy ^tew is  presented to represent ,the great .  family of shellfish.  Oyster Slew  1   pint oysters with liquid r  14   cup butter, melted  1   quart rich milk, scalded  ;iV_.  teaspoon salt  .Va   teaspoon pepper  Few grains nutmeg.(optional)  Add oysters  and their liquid -  to    melted    butter andsimmerT  over low heat until oysters plump ;  up   and   their tjhini:; edges show I  sign   of ruffling. 'This will take  only about 3 minutes. /Combine  oysters and ^ liquid with scalded;:  milk   and   stir Tint seasonings.  Serve immediately. Makes 6 servings.  LA to befyusy  The first fall meeting of the  Canadian Legion Ladies' Auxiliary of Roberts. Qpeek was  held Sept. 9, with Mrs. R.  Manns, president, in the chair.  . The auxiliary is planning a  busy ' schedule f or . coming  months with immediate plans  for a rummage sale Oct. 4. and  the Christmas Bazaar aid /tea  for the beginning of December.  TWhist drives will ; recommence, to'be held on the fourth  Friday of every month.. Raffle  tickets are on sale for a hand  knitted Indian sweater to be  drawn at the December sale;  They may be obtained from any  member of the auxiliary. -T  Your  SHOfPl  has a Tfine selection of  For the Family Z,  y :Forr *he.:Colder Weather -  BLANKETS - SHEETS ^ HLLCXWS  ...;:      '-"-../'SECHELT.���������54'; "//���  Franz Zwick  Funeral service was held, in  Gibsons for Franz Joseph  Zwick, 82, a Gibsons resident  since 1945,  He died Aug. 17.  Rev. R.R. Morrison conduct*-  ed the service at Gibsons United Church. Burial was at Seaview Cemetery.  Mr. Zwick was born in Germany arid came to Washington  State in 1892, where he worked  as a ranch hand for several  years.  Before the turn of the century he came to Canada where'  he worked as brewmaster in a  nurrtbfer'ofbreweriep. He later  movd to a farm outsideyCran-  broote, BiC. He worked in his  garden. up vto the day of his  death.  Mr. Zwick ijjs survived hy  his wife, Sarah Ann,-a daughter, Mrs/Elsa Elaine MacLean  of Roberts Creek, a granddaughter Catherine MacLean,  and sister Johanna Ehderle of,  Offehberg, Germany.  He also leaves two step-?  daughters, Kathleen Mciiay of  Vancouver and-Mary Lean of  Clearwater, B.C. and 10 step  grandchildren. . -/>  Gibsons items  BY MRS. JW. DUNCAN  Phone 96R  Visiting at the home of Mr/*'-  and   Mrs.   Frank   Verholtz    is  Miss Bunty Folsom of Surrey.  Llr.  and Mrs. C.S. McGavin-:  of Weet Vancouver were weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. Wes  Hodgson, Fletcher Rd.  From   Chilliwack,   *Mr.   and .  Mrs. M. McGianis are visiting  Mr. and Mrs.1 Joe Sowden. .      '  Mr.   and  Mr.  Warwick   and  family are" visiting his parents, ;  Mr.   and   Mrs.  J.H. "Warwick,  Marine Drive. '    -;.   -  Among recent visitors to" the v  Sunshine  Coast were Mr.  and,.  Mrs. S. Gratton and their four  months  old   triplets,   also   Mr  and Mrs.. Corry of Winnipeg. '������  Mr.  S.   Gratton is a son  and "\  Mrs. Corry a daughter"of Mr.,  and Mrs. A. GrattOni, Beach Ave  Visiting their T sons : in Port  Arthur, Ontario are Mr. and  Mrs. WBi McNab.       ./.y.y  Mr; and Mrs. E.A. Mainwaring have as their guests' Mr.  and Mris. G. Fletcher of Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs; Ina Bergen; of  Twin   Creeks   have   as   their  guests Mr. and Mrs. Doug Jones  and daughter Susan f$oirn Bur-  naby, Mr. and Mrs. JackTWaide T  of Mission, IMr. and Mrs/ Ray,  Harrett   of   Burquitlalm,    Mrs >  Terry- Ryan, Vancouver, Maurice   Tearle   and Terry  Lloyd-  chuk, both of Vancouver.  Beauty m the mm for All ww painting needs!  MARSHALL-WELLS     STORES  PARKER'S  HARDWARE  PHONE SECHELT 51  OWNER  SECHEIT, B.C.  r  ^  f  r  tx  v-.-     *���  \  given wl!l be hold strictly    |  �� contw*>RtlaL |  5 conftd-��RtloL  Gibsons United Church h^ld  Rally day services on Sunday,  Sept. 15, with the Sunday^  School pupils and teachers tak-r ,  ing part. A solo was sung by  Mrs. CH. Burritt with Mr. Burritt at the organ.. iSoniia Puchalski, a :Sunctay School pupil,  read a story entitled "Haruko'e  Bream Comes True."  A year ago, the life of this fine lebster was reprieved. Tkms/ftft&JkeMHu  ,, thrWnbQck into tkt stM-rallewed togrcxvinto .  catth. By'thi^ujih^'btiik sl&ftjf'lSisMryiittiiii^  ttaihtht Department of Fisheries to conservetheir ou/ngreat industry.  ���'���'���'.,'���' *"-"  The one that got away I  ', ���.  ''' ��� ������ ������ ���      " .���,-������!-  MANY LOBSTERS CAUGHT in the Atjan^c falling grounds go back into the sea.  Some are small and are reprieved tp $&Q>v in size anH quality. Some are berried���  egg-carrying lobsters���willingly ��urxe��4ered to go back and multiply. During close  seasons, no traps are laid. This keeps their numbfers at a safe level to ensure goo^  catches in future years.      ��� ' ; -  By following these vital conservation methods, the,lobstdr fishing community  wholeheartedly cooperates with the Department of Fisheries and safeguards thp  prosperity of its industry and livelihood. *   " <*  ���  '":, The annual market value of Canadian J^festers has been estimated at 15 million  dollars. The Department of Fisheries an|l^e idbster fishing industry are jointly  concerned to preserve this important national^asset.  Derartmi^n#of Fisheries  Qfl^ySfA    CAN ADA ,  HON. i. ANGUS-MACLEAN,fi��*^, .^STER  ..     GEORGE R. CLARK, DEPUTY MINISTER  VM7 Coast News, Sept. iff, .1957.*   7  TOTEM FLASHES  ������''-. 15 words for- 55 cents plus        Quote .for the week, submit-  thr'ee cents a word over 15. This ,,  ted by. Dave. Winton��� SHOW  WATCH REPAIRS  Hf��s f>sx&e& Homste  includes name and address.  Card 6JE Thanks, Engagements,  In Memoriams 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 dents per count  line "for first insertion. 13  cents per/count line for each  ebnsecutive insertion.  "AGREEMENT  It 33 agreed by any advertiser requesting space ithat liabili  fiy of the Coast News in event  ; oi failure to publish an advertisement or .in., event that, err  advertisement shallise limited  to the amount, paid by the aa-  ertiser for that portion of the  advertising Tgpaee occupied by  by incoixect item only, and  that there shall be no liability  in any event beyond amount'  ���paid for such a&yertisement.  No respoiudbiliy is accepted  -by the newspaper when copy  is not subhmieu hi writing or  verified in writing.        *  COMING EVENTS       y     y'.  WHAT  YOU   GROW,  SHARE  WHAT you know.  Remember $5' for the. best  quote sent us during Septehx-  ber. Send yours today.  LOTS ��� most spectacular offering in lots we have ever had.  Great big lots, 50x268 ��� well  situated, 5 minutes from Gibsons P.O. ! Only *$250. Better  hurry. Here is a good investment.  $750 down, balance, at $40 a  month gives you immediate pos-  ession two bedroom home with  over an acre ground.  Porpoise. Bay ��� waterfront  lot, small shack. $650.  Hopkins Landing ��� main  highway, attractive view lot,  only $750/  Roberts Creek* ���-��� one acse  with cabin, only $1295.  JOHN COLERIDGE REALTY  (NOTARY  PUBLIC)  .SINCE 1945 T     T   .  Georgian Block, Gibsons  Under the big Neon Realty sign  Comfortable home with utility and guest house, electricity,  phone, full plumbing./ Semi-  waterfront, three wells, mixed  fruit trees, on half acre fronting Gower Point Road, -2 milea  from Gibsons. Only $5000, half  cash.. ���'/ ��� y y .y-'-X'X.  y Lovely 5-room home, Pembroke' bathroohv cabinet kit"  cheri, furnace; 220v wiring.  Well-kept, lawn & garden,, gar-  ��ge. This is one of the "better  homes centrally located in Gibsons. $8500. Very attractive  terms. -y  Four half-acre lots, 300 feel~  waterfrontage, 100 feet on  Gower Point Road. Large Arbutus and dogwoed and fruit  trees. Wonderful view Vancouver Island. All for $5500, hall  'cash:"  Watch and Jewelry Repairs  Marine Men's Wear. Agents  for W. HT / Cj 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  INSURANCE  Brand new ultra modern  home ��� it has everything you  could want in a home. New  style heatilator fireplace, car  port, ever so convenient kitchen  Duroid roof, living room is a ]\few 4 room house ori Cochran  dream. Located amid new���Rd. Gibsons. Phone HAstings  homes  in. fast   growing   area.     0420Y  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Near stores, etc ��� you will  love it and the price is a real  bargain ��� $7950.  Davis Bay ��� 2 room home  located on 81 ft. waterfront lot  FOR SALE  Sept. 27, Canadian Legion Hall,    j.wo^ v��.��*,*��.��--������.--��� -   *..��., K~~* -  Roberts Creek, 8 p.m., Whist   full price only $6500 on terms.   174^ Gibsons.  Buick badmaster, Best condition: Take as part payment  P.U., panel or 1 ton. P.O. Box  Sept. 27, St. Bartholomew's *W.  A., quarterly meeting. Parish  Hall, 2 pm.  CARD OF THANKS  We extend sincere thanks to  the people of Sechelt and surrounding districts for the kind  reception afforded us, both as  new residents and in respect of  business. Your thoughtful  consideration has made us hap-  py to be a part of this community. Our Shoe Renew Shop on  the main highway in Sechelt  is at your service. Come in and  say hello' anytime;  Mary and Wes Harrowell __  Simcere thanks to all our  friends "i!or" their expressions  of sympathy in the loss of our  dear son and brother Jack Laidlaw. Special thanks to "the Kinsmen, the Rod and* Gun Club.  Father O'Grady, the Rev. Har-  bordi who officiated, and Mrs.  Ben Lang, organist,, also:���:������ the  nurses Julie Mestonv and Amy,  Meyers. ���'.:'. /  Ed, Edythe, Edward and family  Mrs./Lily Hammond' sincerely  thanks all kind friends for their  Ihoughtf ulness iri sending cards  letters, flowers arid good wishes  during her stay in hospital.,A  Pender Harbour ��� 2V6 acres.  3 bedroom home, beach location, marvellous view proper  ty ��� only $6300 ori easy terms.  It pays to see us if you are in-16  terested in yany type property  on    our   wonderful  . Sunshine  Coast.  Always a better buy at  TOTEM  REALTY  Gibsons  TO RENT  2 bedroom home on waterfront  !also 2 room housekeeping suite,  private bath: Aggett Agencies,  Sechelt. .       '     /'.    '������','���  Waterfront cottage, Gower Pt  Completely furnished, bedding  linens, dishes, tools, etc. 2 ad  lilts'. Rent $50 per month. Oct  1. References required. Phone  8X, Mrs. Jordan.  ONE OR TWO LARGE B*)OMS  WITH PRIVATE BATH. PH  GIBSONS 15L  Baby carriage in good condition. Phoney Sechelt 151G.     .  Registered Labrador pups, 3  months old. Phone Sechelt 99E  or 11.  Good Jersey milk cow, calf at  'foot, Jersey heifer with heifer  calf, 3 months.- May be seen at  top of School Road, Roberts  Creek, or phone Gibsons 217Gr  or Sechelt 37. '  1953 Enterprise oil range, also  Coleman oil heater. Apply J  Wiireri, House 19, Port Mellon.  1 28' Troller, 1 Gen. Electric  Hotpoint range. Gibsons 1Q9G.  1   Gravely  217G.  Tractor,    Gibsons  1 17 inch Sparton TV. Good  condition. Phone Gibsons 198  Just arrived, shipment of  Grandmere sweaters" ���- many  shades, sizes, etc. Thriftee  Dress Shop"   ���  Hopkins,'  furnished 2 bedoom    n   sheep" and lambs,  $12   for  house for winter. TFull plumb-f iambs,   $10  for sheep. 'Apply  ing; nice location. R.L. Gray,  3�� N. Grosvener, Vancouver.  GL4034R^  John McLeod, Pratt Road, Gibsons.  ANNOUNCEMENT  CHILDREN'S  WEAR  Raincoats,    campus    and    car  coats, wool and corduroy dress-  verTgso��dal aSiaSks��to Anne   For Watkins products delivered   es, jumpers, orlon sweater sets,  5uSs Betty Lamonte and Dora  "to your door, phone your order   etc, at Thriftee Store No,��� 1.   ���������-.'-.���   *'��� r +^ VliV.CrtTic.QftY'. ��������� ��� ���  Benn.  to Gibsons 90Y.  We wish to take this opportunity to express our sincere gratitude and heartfelt thanks for  the courtesy, consideration arid  assistance extended to us/by  the people of Gibsons and Tort  Mellon. Special thanks to Mr.  and Mrs. Ray Rhodes for/their  unstinted hospitality and assistance, and to Mr. Keith Wright,  Mrs. MacLean, Mr. arid Mrs.  Sarii Fladager, the Red Cross,  Mr. arid Mrs. Bob Little^ arid  friends and acquaintances ytoo  numerous ^6 meritiori here,  many, many thanks.  Mr. aridc Mrs^ Don Rowand  and family.  NOTICE "  For accordion lessons,  contact  Mrs. L. Plumridge, Sechelt.  T'.'r   tflMBER   CRUISING  K.M. Bell, 1987 Cornwall St.,  Van. 9. Phone CEdar 0683.  One used Coleman heater in  first class condition. Phone  Gibsons 22Cr  '41 Pontiac, also 2 pee. mink  choker. Secheit 14G.  I will not be ;reshonsible for  any debts iricurredyby my wife  Mrs. Laura/ Karrimerle from  this dateTori; Sept. 10, 1957,  .   Wilfred G/ Karrimerle.  On and after this date I will  not be responsible for any  debts contracted iri my name  by anyone, other than myself.  Harold Fearri. '���  HELP WANTED  Salal pickers wanted at once  Phone calls;accepted at-���Sechelt  174 after 6Tp.mT /    .  Part time "help for cabins. Ph.  Gibsons 140.  One school bus driver for Madeira Park school run. Must  have Class A licence. For full  particular�� contact C.C/ Lawrence, Sechelt 36;    y .'  WORK WANTED;  Experienced, reliable carpenter  forms, remodelling, repairs, ce-  ment work. Phpjie George Cartwright/Gibsoris 59 JV;:T  Spray and brush painting;  also paperhanging. J. MelhusT  Phone  Gibsons  33. iiu  "WANTED ~~       ~~  Second hand boom chains. Ph.  Sechelt 43.  LADIES: READ THIS! Unwanted hair removed permanently  from face, arms, legs,..; with  SANTEX. Harmless ��� leaves  skin soft and smooth, SANTEX  is Safe, Simplearid Scientific.  Sold on a money-back guarantee. Price $3.00 or two supplies  for $5.00 postpaid. ���(<^O.D,.y-~-  postage extra) , MrsTT/Doreen;  Hope&Co., Dept .; 6024 Park  Ave., Montreal, Quebec.  /  One of our favorite songs  "Ohm Sweet Ohm"*  DAVIS & ROBILLIARD  ELECTRIC t T  Industrial,   Commercial, 'Resi-.  cjential   wiring    arid ��� repairs.  Phones. ��� Office, Sechelt 23  Res. 146G, 59F.    T,'  Well, drilling machinery.-Many  years'experience. Contact L.C.  Emerson, Box 71,'Sechelt, Ph.  99F.  RIFLE SPECIALS: .30 Calibre;  Precision  Swiss   12-shot  light- :  yning fast repeater,; detachable  magazine,  only  $16.95.   Available as a Deluxe Sporter, only.  $22.5p.    30-06    Winchester   or  Remington     6-shot     repeating  Sporters only ,$32.50. Each fully guaranteed. Get yours now  1��� while supply lasts. We ship  COD. promptly: International  Firearms Co. Ltd., 1011 Bleury,-  Montreal, Quebec. j  .."������'. j*  Few Lambs, 19c 1ft" live weight. .  W.H.* Palmer,   Phone  Gibsons  rl75Y  Spotless Building Maintenance  A beauty treatment in your  own home for polished floors  14' plywood boat, ZVz inboard,  or willx trade for D44 McCul-  logh chain saw,- or what have  you? 1951 Ford pickup or  trade for small car or station  -t wagon. Free-wheeling front  'hub for S-120 International,  half price. Phone Gibsons 148F  3' hp. Johnson outboard $185.  In stock at Parkers Hardware.  Sechelt 51.; T  Used electrie  and gas ranges,  ��������� ���_ r  also oil ranges.   C&S Sales,  and   windows.  Phone  Sechelt    phone Se#helt 3.  Resr 99F, Office 97Q.   Fuller brush dealer. J. Nelson  Roberts Ck. Ph. Gibsons J78T  1 new pushbutton G.E. range,  1956. model. Terrific bargains.  Parkers Hardware, Sechelt 51.  SECHELT INSURANCE  AGENCIES '"������  Real Eslaie      -*" >  Properly   Management  Insurance  Office Phone 22  T.E. DUFFY, Agent  Residence 158  I. MACKAY. Salesman.  Residence 70F  W. (BILL) COFFEY   ���'���',  Insurance Salesman  Fire, Auto, Liability. Prompt  courteous service. Totem Realty, Gibsoris  DIRECTORY  C and S SALES, SERVICE  Agents For .  Propane Gas  Combination Gas Ranges  Sales and  installations  Free Estimates' ;''.k  Electric arid Gas Hot Plafos  Furniture  LINOLEUMS  Phone 3 Sechelt  1 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  v    G. Serlui  Public Accountant  SYSTEMS  MONTHLY ACCOUNTING  FINANCIAL STATEMENTS  INCOME TAX REPORTS  Phone Gibsons 251.      /  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE   CARRY   THE   STOCK"  ,,. Phone Gibsons  53  : Home T and ' Industrial  Wiring  Electrical  Healing  Radios, Appliances, TV Service  GIBSONS    ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized GE Dealer  MARSHALL'S PLUMBING  HEATING &   SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 104, or 33  PENINSULA    CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone:  -Gibsons 100  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing. Clearing Teeth  FOR RENT  Arches, Jacks, Pump  A.E. Bdteliey   .  Phone 'Gibsons 176  ���  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial ���-Domestic  25 Years' Experience  A. M. CAMPBELL  SECHELT 83Q  ...-������' FAIRMILE  BOAT WORKS, LTD.  Custom Pleasure Craft  8c Dinghys  Repairs, Hardware, Painls  Beach Ave. West  Roberts Creek       Phone 216Y  Real   Estate Agent  Redrooffs and   Halfmoon Bay  Phone Sechelt 184R  FRANK A. LYONS  Phone Sechelt 184R  Notions .��� Cards ��� Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  THRIFTEE   STORES  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.C.  Headquarters for Wool  MELVIM, WHSN V&0  GGT IPlKOUGH MOWING  : 'fne tAww 1 -waajt" vbt} to skip dowaj to  1H�� WWeNS eXCH/\NGG   WITH A CfiiKG.  TtteM OU VOC/f^ WAV PACK STCPATAWr  SALLY'S fijFi AJV DRGSS. FofW ANDlAKIS ��r  CV&R TS AIRSS/-AT��R. OH,"veS, MltflUE Youfte.  MEAR~lH�� 6ee HNG SlOR�� GST M�� TvJO DoZ^A?  CLCfFteS P(HS AND A BcXCFplRPef^CKSi  AHO T6iWOftRoW I WANT *&0 HoM& AU-  (WY; we-kf GOW&To WASH  Tfie WINDOWS AHD BeATr.  IliE RUG'S; ANDilF Tfteftek  1it4��t CLEAN iRe CeLLAR  " "    " ;��� 0  Wm  m  m  wm  $&m  \fJHEN A 60V IS   K To FAce -me: opening  OF SCHOOL W/7T* A  D��GR��eOF RELIEF  shown by expansion  Opening shop in Gibsons  about;.one year ago, Ken Watson, Gibsons Meat Market has  increased business to the point-  that when Sam JTladager moved  out, Mr. Watson took over and  doubled the space of his shop.  "We have a grp whig clien-*  tele which has forced us to  seek more space, and add grocery, lines,'' Mr.' Watson said.  "When I came here first I did  not; expect to be quite so busy  but we have built up a trade  that warrants expansion."  The larger shop, twice the  size of the original butcher  shop contains close to 250 feet  additional shelf space with  three island gondolas and wall  shelving on two sides,. The  backshop has been expanded  to allow for double working  space and a considerable area  for storage.,  DIRECTORY (Continued)  HILL'S   MACHINE    SHOP'  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs   .  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 153  v   Alterations, ���.- Repair Work,  Remodelling,  Painting  Floor Sanding, Tiles Laid  JOE BENNER  Phone Sechelt 92R  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� T-V  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 6 Sechelt  LET US HELP YOU      -  PLAN NOW  For your Construction Needs  All types of -  BUILDING or ALTERATIONS  and LIGHT GRADING  Smith & Peterson Construction  y /Ltd."  yPhone 28/85 or 30Q, Gibsons  NOTARY PUBLIC  Legal Documents promptly  ���        .   attended  lo  W..J. (Jack) Mayne  Phone 24   . Sechelt  B.C.  Residential  & Indusirial  Wiring  Electrical  Appliances  ALSO  TV   REPAIRS  BOB   LITTLE  Phone Gibsons   162  Sim Electric Ltd.  (Formerly Parker & Sim)  Electrical  Contractors  Phone Seehelt 161  Evenings, 130  A good line of groceries has  been added along with frozen  foods and fresh vegetables.  DRESS SHOP  The grand opening of Sam  Fladager's new store was a  huge success. /The premises  were crowded to the doors with  customers.,  Mrs. Ethel Bingley, who was  hostess, pinned rose and orchid  bouttonieres on every customer  entering. Every half hour, pri.  zes were given to the lady who  entered the store. Instruction  in the use of the Pfaff sewing  machirie was given by the head  demonstrator /from Vancouver  Among the many letters of  congratulations arid good wishes was one from an old time  resident of ^Gibsons, Mrs. (Granny). McEwan, who now desides  at .Pincher ��Creek. Mns. McEwan, who is 93, regretted she  'could'not attend the opening of  the new premises and sent her  best wishes for the continued  success of the Thriftee Stores  PHOTOGRAPHER      ���  A photographer has opened  shop on'the peninsula and is  established at Sechelt. Gordon  Potts is the photographer and  he is now doing business.  Mr. Potts plans to expand  into the film developing and  printing side of photography  just as soon as he can. In the  meantime he is prepared to  take photographs in or'out.;of  his studio. His shop is known  as the Glenaire (Photo Service  and will have as his specialty  children's portraits. ���  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  WI plans  many events  The regular meeting Aug.  21, was preceded by a picnic  lunch in delightful garden surroundings at the home of Mrs.  Burt. Nineteen-members attended. President Mrs. . Strom  opened the meeting and Treasurer Mrs. Corlett read the financial report and correspondence. A letter of thanks came  from the High School for baskets of flowers sent for Graduation Ceremonies.  Members are reminded to  have items ready for the Ba--  zaar shower collection by the  October meetings A wool collection to be ready by the first  week in October will have Mrs.  Corlett as convenor.  . Plans for the Christmas Bazaar were discussed.  For the benefit otf new members, it was 'explained that donations to the Queen . Alexander Solarium is one of the annual obligations of all W.I.  units.  Pennies for Friendship, an  international project, was mentioned by the Hostess Group at  the Peace Arch picnic.  OK, BUT T HOPE YOU OOMT^i  MEET HIS LITTLE BROTHER..* *  HE ��OASTED HE*COULpMCK  MV UTTLBTBIBOlTilERi/;]^-^-  .....   ^ CANADIAN' TITLIST AT VS. TRAP SCHOOL  8    Coast Newe, Sept. 19y 1957.  One of the Canadian title winners at the Grand American  Trapsllboting tournament held at Vandalia, Ohio, wars Dick To-  . bin, right, of Montreal; Tobin, who won the North American preliminary handicap professional title and trophy, is-seen here being corigratulated by Tom Oliver of Toronto, president of the  Cariadiari Trapshooting association. Tobin shot a 195'from 20.  yards. Over 2,000 trapshooters, including 50 Canadians, competed in,the week-long tournament. ' '       -  Research agency  to help schools, boards  A central research agency to  assist departments of education  and local school boards in all  parts of Canada will be established at orice by the Canadian  Education Association, Dr. Tref-  fle Boulairiger announced in his  presidential address to the association's annual meeting in  Fredericton. Hewsaid the new  undertaking is made "possible  by a donation ol $100,000 from  Imperial Oil Limited,.  The new unit will make the  results of provincial, university  #nd othter research programs  quickly available to teachers  and school administrators from  coast to coast. At present there  are many "pockets", of research  but no central agency to disseminate important findings to  those responsible for teaching  in the schools.  The Canadian Education Association, which is maintained  by the 10 provincial departments of education and by some  40 school boards, Will set up  the new research office immediately and appoint a research  Officer and staff.  Dr. Boulanger, who is education director for ^the Montreal  Catholic School Commission,  said that in addition to collecting and disseminating information on research findings, the  new agency will print and send  to -school administrators and  teachers pamphlets and leaflets  on educational experiments and  developments. It will also establish a research reference library, serve as a clearing  house for information and act  as a stimulating and co-ordinating agency.  Special attention will be given to particular problems in education such as the identification of gifted children and  special education for them.  Commenting on Imperial  Oil's donation, Dr. Boulariger  expressed gratification that "a  leading Canadian company has  seen fit to discuss with us urgent problems iri education and  to take this practical step in  contributing to their solution."  He went on to ref er to Imperial  as "a good and generous friend  of Canadian education on all  levels." ''������'���  Roberts Greek  BY MRS. M. NEWMAN  Mrs. Hardirig and nephew  Tom Sanders haveleft after  spending twoJ weeks with the  Jack-Shields at their summer  home.-With the Shields now  is son John recently returned  from Miami, Flay where.he was  a delegate to the Kappa Sigma  Fratermity convention: John  graduated from U.B.C. in June.  Mrs. Ruth Mitchell is visiting  her cousins, Mr. and,Mrs. Everett Gray, at their summer home  in Oregon.  '���' - Even though Canada's annual beehive prodiice  has  beien  ?known to.reach a value of $9,-  700,000, the greatest value of  beekeeping by far is in. the  cross-pollination of the many  crops honeybees frequent for  food, according to the new Encyclopedia Canadiana.  An article on beekeeping and  honey production states that  each year more and more farmers are coming to realize that  the honeybee is indispensable  to a stable agricultural economy. In Canada more than 40  crops benefit from cross pollination by honeybees. Many of  the legumes, fruits  and vege-  - tables would not produce an  economical crop without the  aid of the bee. ' i  Little is known of early beekeeping in Canada, although  there are records of large apiaries in Ontario and Quebec as  early as-1863. y  Beekeeping   was    expanded  rapidly during the two world  ywars, when a drastic reduction  in sugar imports increased the  importance . of T honey.  Expansion -was .; greatest in  theT Prairie Provinces, where  the vast - acreages ��� of sweet sclo- ,  ver were ideally,suited'to honey , production. ; Reports of  yields between 300 and 400  pounds per'colony were not uncommon in these areas.  Surplus honey was exported  to the United Kingdom and  elsewhere iri 1924 and shipments continued until 1942. No  postwar honey was exported  because of dollar shortages, in  Europe. Moreover/in the 1950's  honey had to be 'imported,  mainly from the United States,  to supply the increasing demand of Canada's growing population. ,.  In the peak year of 1947.  there were close to 600,000 bee  colonies in Canada. The largest number of beekeepers was  43,000 recorded in 1945. The  average annual production oi  honey for the past 10 years is  32,000,000 pounds.      . ���    -.-v-    ,  Arabia is the largest peninsula  in the woridi >.  FO^iffl??81  ���**:  ��� H.S. BERRYMAN  Appointment of. R.M. Shaw  as president of MacMillan &  Bloedel Limited, coincident  with the relinquishment of the  top post by HarTy S. Berryman  on the advice of, his doctor is  announced. ��� '���"' a  Mr. Berryman started with  the company 30 years ago at  Port Alberni, arid has held posts  of manager of logging at Northwest Bay and Iron River, manager Alberni PlywoodDiivision,  manager Chemainus Division  general manager of production,  vice president of production  (excluding pulp), and in January 1956, president of the company. ' y*    yy   :'������������':  His resignation has been accepted with gre&t regret. His  close association with MacMillan & Bloedel will qontinue in  a less demandingcapacity.  ���Your printer, is as;'; near as  your telephone  at 45QT  eayier  .A B.C. Automobile Association spokesman has agreed with  Tederal Bureau of Investigation directory J. Edgar Hoover  that "the false cloak of petty  offenders", should be lifted  from the shoulders of traffic  speeders and careless  drivers.  "We are iri full accord with  Mr.Hodver's view that reckless  ��� drivers are a menace to society arid; we believe, that penalties ; should be heavy," says  Stan Wicks, acting secretary  manager, and spokesman for  the 74,000 member club.  "It is going a bit far however  to rank such motorists with  major criminals."  Mr. Hoover had compared  the loss of a child crushed by  an automobile akin to the death  of a loved one at the hands of  a kidnapper.  :d  And he asked: f'Is the plight  of a victim crippled for life  under the wheels oi a speeding  car, less pitiable than the predicament of a person permanently maimed y by ' a robber's  guri?'T'yy i.;.'./:  ���'...'/ '-'���/    ������'-.  "Mr. Hoover's interpretation,  of the problem which faces all  of North America today^ is different from our own only in  the terms he uses," Mr., Wicks  says.'// /'  "But we cannot agree more  strongly about the continued  need for full support of the motoring public/in adherizig; to  traffic laws; arid rigid enforcement i of the lawsyVhen they  arebrokeri." ,   ' ���.  Trees  things.  are    the oldest living  y yy yWQTZX&K  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  ���/_. ''/ ��� '\Vanbouyer,-B.C..:;'> '.,'  Wishes to announce he will be in Sechelt  X SEi��TEIV_BER 24;" - - . ;  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Mrs. Gladys Batehelor-, Sechelt 95F  .,       If anyone wishes any adjustment or repair to ,  their present passes I will he pleased to be bf service, y  Can-adiian Legion Branch 140 Sechelt  CORDIALLY INVITE ALL EX-SERVICE MEN  to an  to be held in  SECH ELT   LEG50N   KALL  9:0  P. Ell.  Help the Legion to Help You and Your Comrades in the Sechelt Area  * , J. BURGESS  /-'���,/, ',T;TT,,y ' ���-..,'. ,    Secretary-,  on  hand...  THE ��ARUBI�� BREWERIES (B.C.) LIMITS ���  FORMERLY VANCOUVER BREWERIES-jLT.g.- _;���'  Black Label Lager Beer ��� Red Cap Ale - Pilsener Lager Bear  UBC Bohemian Lager Beer ��� 4X Crtam Stout;  ^Thfs afoer'tistfftent te m\ pM$itii,Qr displayed by the Liquor Control Board ox by the Governra^ntof British Colunibia. .^  g-SWS^iisssw^iWSs-KSiyivs  wssaiji^sgwes^sisi^  EVERY WEDNESDAY  Legion hall 8 p.  T^m^m^^^m^^imi^smmmsmmw^^m  ?iiiu<35w^wi<j^s*?5*yi^g  ^S^a^B^^B�� mas  THE OLD HOME TOWN   ���y��^��'   By STANLEY  .9LS -.  McLean  CONNOR  Standards of white gladioli  and pastel blue delphiniums  banked the altar of St. Bartholomew's Church for the ^double  ring wedding of Mary * Joyce  Connor and Donald Robert McLean, who exchanged vows before Canon H.U. Oswald, Aug.  ' 24. Principals are the daughter  of Mr. and Mrs. J.E. Connor  and son of Mr,; and Mrs. D.W.  McLean.  The bride, who was given iri  marriage by ber father, "-'wore'  a full length-gown of embroidered net trimmed with pearl  sequins over white satin. A  ^coronet of lace - and pearl sequins held her three quarter  length veil. She carried a  spray of white carnations and  "red roses. /  Maid of honor Norma Turner  bridesmaid   Lorraine   D'Aoust  and   junior   bridesmaid   Gwen  ���" Connor wore  matching- frocks  .of lace and net over taffeta hi  pastel blue and pink. They carried bouquets of carriations arid  fellow rosebuds.  Flower girl Beverly Eccles  cousin of the bride was dressed  in pale blue nylon net over taffeta. She carried a hand cro  Coast News, Sept. 19, 1957.    9  news  BY ANNETTE MARLEAU  Mrs. Jean Moore and Mrs.  Joan Rowland were co-hostesses  at a surprise shower August 29  for Mrs., J. O'Shea jr.  The caf-  Mrs. Peter Madison rushed  to Toronto last week to attend her father's funeral.  Mns. Ron Wilson and son  Greg are staying in Vancouver.  cheted   basket, with blue- and    eteria was tastefully decorated   Mrs. Wilson is awaiting the ar-  white* daisies and sweet pea��.;  Aunt of the bride, Mrs. R. OM-  '��� ver.-was  soloist.   She sang "I  Love You Truly.''  The, groom's brother, Graham McLean was best man;  Ushers were Bill Nichols and  Jim Hall.  The bride's mother chose a  street length frock of blue and  white taffeta trimmed with  black velvet. Her accesoiies  wefce  white.   .A  street   length  Irock of royal blue lace,, over    welcome them.'  in-green and. yellow with the  fsame tOldits incliud^td dn the  shower cake. The lovely bride  ���was .the recipient of many lovely' and useful gifts.* Tea arid  lunch Twierp served. <G*uests  came from Gibsons as well as  Port Mellon..' The hostesses  thank air those who helped  make the shower a success.  Mr. and Mrs. Bert Mansfield  have moved into the stucco  townsite,   and  their   neighbors  rival of her second baby,  the first' night, of bowling..  A good turnout occurred on  Thurs.,. Sept. 12. Bowlers old  and new were welcomed.  taffeta  with white  accessories  was the choice oi the groom's  . mother.    Both -wore icojrsages  of red and white carnations.  At the reception, in the school  hall Mr.1. J.E. Harding, friend  of the bride proposed the toast  The bride's ta/ble featured a  hand crocheted tablecloth,, tall  crystal caridlesticks with white  tapers, and vases of red roses  flanking the three tier wedding  cake.   .���,.:  For her honeymoon to Banff *  the bride chose a pastel green  Nlinen suit with white accessor-  Motoring to Mexico for thedr  vacation are 'Pearl and Ernie  Hume, with Nat and Red Addison.  Lorraine D'Aoust of the of  fice; staff', is off on vacation to  Trail, to visit her brother and  has wife.  Shorty! Van   Balen   has  re-  Sechelt News  BY MRS. A.A.  FRENCH  Mr. and Mr��. Ed Laidlaw and  son Micheal visited Mrs. Laid-,  law'e parents, Mr. and Mrs.  W.K Berry.  Mrs. Betty Ingram came by  plane to see her parents, Mr.  and Mrs. W. Youngson.  Mr/and. Mrs. Carr Peterson  spent a few days in Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Jack King of  Powell I&iver are visiting Mrs.  Margaret Gibson.  Mr;  and Mrs.  F.  Bryson  of  turned   from   holidays.     Also T Franklin  River  are  guests  of  back from holidays is Elba  Mitchilazzo. She visited San  Francisco,  California.  Tommy   Tobin   spent   three  days   iri  Penticton,   taking, in  ies and a corsage of jpink car-    sun and scenery  nations.   On  their- return  the  newlyweds will reside at Granthams.  Among the out of town  guests were: Mr. ahd Mrs. H  Hamilton and family;* Mr. and  Mrs. J.ES, Hacking and family;  Mr. and Mrs. Q. Walker and  Visitors to Port Mellon and  guests 'at Seaside Hotel, were  one time residents Mr. arid  Mrs. Lyle Wilkie, and daughter  Lona. The, Wilkies now live  in Nanaimo. ��� /  MrT and Mrs. Morton Barros  of Seattle were guests of Mr.  Teddy Walker and Mrs. Laura ^ndMrs.^E. Sherman over the  Garner, all of Vancouver; Mrs. weekend.  T. Eccles, Beverly and.Ronnie /Mr. and Mrs. Taylor of Man-  Eccles   of -Rossland;   Mr.   and Titobaepent a short holiday with  Mrs. G. Mitchell of Edmonton; their  son   and   his   wife,   Mr.  yMr.' and Mrs. R.  Oliver, You- arid Mrs. Gordon Taylor.  *bou,   Vancouver   Island;    Mr. Mrs. T. Lusk spent last week  and Mrs. Bill Harris of North in., Vancouver,    visiting   Mrs.  Surrey arid Mr. and Mrs. Joe  Stradeski of. Port Moody,  *t*        V        �����*  DANCER ���COATES  St. Bartholomew's Anglican  Church was beautifully decorated with white gladioli and  ���purple stocks for the double  ring wedding of Linda Lee  Coates of Gibsons and James  .-William Dancer of Vancouver  on Saturday, Aug. 31, at 6 p.m.  Canon H.U. Oswald officiated.  Given  in marriage  by ,h6r  Peggy ^Monroe.  Mrs. Lynn Stdfferson of Glen  dale Cal. is vacationing with  her sister Mrs. I. Enemark and  family at Longview.  Ph  one c  e  their. daughter and"- her husband, Mrl and Mrs. Leo Johnson.    '  Mr. and Mrs. W. Murray of  Vancouver are at their summer,  home.  Rose Lena Watson died in  Vancouver after a long illness.  She was well known on the  peninsula, having lived at Egmont many years. Mrs,. Florence Jeffries of Sechelt is a  daughter. She leaves another  daughter; Mrs. Molly Watson  of Chemainous and a son  Charles Beale of Egmont, five  grand-children and two bro-'  thers, Tony Silvey of Reid "Island and Henry Silvey of Egmont.  "... ��.'.���'��� ��� ������  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 Indian Reserve No 2; Group 1, New  Westminster land District, Province of British Columbia.  Takeynotice that I, HARRY  LLOYD GEORGE SIMPSON, acting as agen* for G & H Pulp &  Timber Co. Ltd. of Sechelt, B.C:  occripation logging operator intends to apply for a lease of the  A   new   method    of   putting  through long distance calls will  come into effect on the Sechelt  Peninsula after Sept.  16,   when  -the   Gibsons   and   Sechelt  tele-  i-^I^V" "A"iiA^e1* UJ +T phone ^ offices assume additional ^e"as 5�� ���*%*& *?**,iea*e  father, Leonard Coates, the ^QT.^-���rt x,,^;^. *^ following described lands:-,  bride wore a street length dress 0P^a��ng tunouons. Commencing at a post'planted  of nylon in shades of blue and y ?*���the Present time, cans pia- at an iron, survey pe�� kt the  pink on white background ami Zc?d to points beyond Vancouver boundary of Sechelt Indian Re-  highlighted with silver thread- are recorded and completed by s>erve No. 2 and the tidal flats  ings Her white hat featured operators on the Vancouver long' of Porpoise Bay thence 300 feet  a forehead veil. She carried a -distance switchboard. After Sept. South; thence 225v degrees South  16 the Gibsons and Sechelt off-  bouquet of red roses arid white  carnations. The 'couple were at-,  tended by Mr. arid Mrs; L  Phare. Mrs. Phare, the former  Ann Coates, wajs dressed ��� in  pale pink ice taffeta.  Dinah Coates, young siister  of the bride. wore pink and.  blue nylon. They carried matching bouquets of pink roses and  white carnations. Ushers were  Mr/ Edward Wiren and Mr.  Jake Weide. /  At the reception in Wilson  Creek Community Hally/'.,Mr;���'.'.  Roy Malyea proposed the/toast  to the bride after which the 60  guests helped themselves to a  smorgasbord.  The bride's cake was served  by   Mns;   Neil   MacLean; ; the T  bride's sister.    /  Wife Preservers  ices will be designated as "toll  ceritres" and will have direct  control over locally-placed long  distance calls to all points in  ��� B.C. and Alberta.  Another  18 telephone  offices  in   BIG.   will  also  become   toll'  centres, bringing the number in  the province to 65.  West for approximately 1000  feet; thence approximately 1350  feet North; thence 30 degrees  Smith ��� East fnr antfroximately  800 feet to point of commencement and containing Seven acres,  more or less, for the purpose of  log d-imp and booming ground.  G. & H. Pulp & Timber Co. Ltd.  per Harry Simnson  Dated August 23rd, 1957.  /  Follow The Black Ball Flag!  FASTEST ACROSS THE STRAIT  NANAIMO  y Sandwiches and cotce that has  been cut will stay moist and fresh  it ycu s��af the waxed paper wrapping with a hot iron. ;  %  FERRIES LEAVE EVERY TWO HOURS ON THE  EVEN HOUR, 6 A.M.-MIDNJGHT,  FROM BOTH HORSESHOE BAY AND NANAIMO  LV.at 6am,8, -10, 12noonf2pm,4,6,8,10,12mid.  -' (Daylight Saving Tint*) '   ���'.'  Black B*1T 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  Passengors���Avtomobites���Trucka  BLACKBALL  3>iMmumi&wmm\wmffi^w(vmim  The   Sechelt  Rod   and   Gyn  Club   announce  the  end   of  a  mast successful Salmon Derby.  Members  of   the   club   extend  sincere thanks to all who participated   and   hope   everyone  . will be as eager next year.  Winners were:  Grand prizes: $25, W.R. McCallum, Marshall Wells Store at  Mission, 34 lbs.;   $15, Ted  Osborne, Sr., Sechelt, 29 lbs., 13  oz.; $io. F.H. (Bob) Norminton,  Sechelt, 26 lbs.  Monthly winners,   $10  each:  ' May, Ted Osborne Sr��� 29 lbs,  , 13 oz.;  June, F.H.   (Bob) Norminton, 26.1b��.; July, Jim Parker, 17 lbs., 8 oz.; August, W.R.  McCallum, 34 lbs./  Hidden Weights, $5 certificate: Shirley Fearnley, Sechelt  6 lbs, 13 oz.; Mr. Jardine, 6167  Commercial Dr., Vancouver,  14 lbs., 7 oz.; Leo Savarda, B.C.  Electric, Vancouver, 17 lbs., 1  "oz.; Butch Ono, Sechelt, 11 lbs.  Children's Prizes: J. Fox Jr.,  Sechelt, lllhs., 4 oz.; Lorne Wigard, Selma Park, 7 lbs., 10 oz.;  David Hopkins, . Vancbuver, ��� 7  lbs., 3 oz.    ,  Draw Prizes: 1. R. McMynn^  Vancouver, No. 8.; 2. Mrs. T.  Osborne, Sr., Sechelt, No. 342;  3. Mr. Doug Naud, Gibsons, No.  141; 4. Nell Johnstone, Sechelt,  ���No. 352. / -  -^^^^^^ISi1"^^^1^^  1  A time S&s mest%or��es.. .  foar looking loxwaxd  ZX&S'W  DeMolay dinner  At the last meeting of the  Mother's Circle to the DeMolay  Chapter, plains were made for  a turkey dinner to be held in  the School Hall Oct. 5. Tickets  will be available, from any  member of the Circle. The  next meeting will be held at  the home of Mrs. Doris Drummond, Mon. Sept., 23. A full  turn out of members is expected as there are several important issues to, be discussed.  The    ameythyts    once'   wore  thought to prevent drunkenness.  Guaranteed ^Watch &.  xx' Jewelry Repairs  Ghris1 Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  ... Work done on the Premises  ��� Phone Sechelt 96  With the first week in September, The Bank of Nova  Scotia moved forward  r beyond its 125th year.  The BNS welcomes this  opportunity to express its  warm appreciation to all its  customers and friends who  have made this -progress  possible. Through you, the  Bank that in 1832 was a  single branch in Halifax,  has grown until it now  spans the nation, serving  progressive communities in  every province.  It is pleasant to look back  upon the associations enjoyed in the past; and the  BNS looks forward to working with you in" the years of  challenge and opportunity  that lie ahead..  the BANK of NOVA SCOTIA  for125 years a partner in helping Canada grow  General Office: 44 King St. W.t Toronto;  London, England: 24-2* Walbrook. E.C4. and 11 Waterloo Place, S.W. 1.  West End; New York: 37 Wall Street; Chicago: Special Representative,  Board of Trade Building;  21 tranches In Jamaica, 8 branches In Cuba, 3 in Puerto Rico, branches In  Barbados, the Bahamas, Dominican Republic, Trinidad, and correspondents  :' ' ;       . -/ ���' ������ ' T  J  /  "Iean'ttell you  how much your call,  /3| means to me... how)  Z are the children?" /  V  Jf.  It's so  touch by  '���#':  'V.  Your voice means a lot to your family . . 7  brings them so much pleasure. And nowadays  it's so easy to keep in touch. Long distance  calls are so quick���s'o easy to inake���and  cost so little. Just give the operator the name  or address of the person you're calling. She'll  put your call through as quickly as possible  and tell you the number so that you can  make a note of it for future calling.  For faster service make a handy  list of out-of-town numbers*  LOOK HOW LITTLE IT 4COSTS  Station - to - station rates after  6 p.m. and all day Sunday:  Victoria fo Vancouver $ .70  Nanaimo to Trail $1.45  Vancouver fo Prince George $1.35  New Westminster fo Toronto $2.95  BRITISH  COLUMBIA   TELEPHONtl  COMPANY  ".Canada's Second Largest Telephon�� System'8  *zro-m  .**, 10 Coast News. Sept. 19, 1957.  BIGGEST OF RCAF AIRCRAFT  CEMENT  Melt  A Full Line of Lumber  Douglas, building Port Victoria,  the Caribou gold rushj, proclamation of the -mainland colony  of B.C;, driving the last spike  of the C.P.R. St Craigellachie,  the "Roaring, Twenties",' the  two World Wars, B.C, athletes,  and a grand finale representing B.C/s industrial and cultural progress, and including  the various ethnic groups.  "We hope this pageant will  be produced by schools and adult groups too, either individually-; or as a combined "effort,  in : communities throughout  British , Columbia," Mr. : Wallace said; ���-.'.- Tv  SUNDAY SCHOOI, OPENS?  St. Hilda's Sunday School in  Sechelt is now open at the usual time of 11 a.m. Children .of  all ages are welcome.  ���jwmm&BmmmmMmmmmwmm  D !  Phone: e�� ��� Sechelt ��� 60  Tly�� RCAF's newest and | biggest aircraft, the Argus, will  soon begin to fill an operational role with RCAF maritime  squadrons. Shown here agaihs| a fleecy background during flight  tests out of the Canadair plafit near Montreal is the second prototype of the giant sub hunter and killer. With arange of more  than 4,000 miles and the latest electronic detection, gear, the  Argus is rated among the. biest of its type in the world today. It  ���was developed for the RCAE from the Bristol Britannia.  ������������''..-���j-  Super-Valu lot  FRIDAY, SEPT. 20  330 to 9 p.m.  B C past, prfsent; future  to be in biggp^geant  SOLNIK SERVICE STATION  -Roberts  Creek  ���^   i Gibsons 220-R ,  REPAIRS TO OUTBOARD & INBOARD  .BOAT   ENGINES       V  ACETYLENE & ELECTRIC WIELDING  WRECKER SERVICE  VOLKSWAGEN & WILLYS JEEP  SALES & SERVICE:  McCU LLOCH POWER SAWS  ��A dramatic pageant unfolding the drama that is British  Columbia, past, present ancl  future, has been completed and  ���will be distributed short Ly  throughout the province for  next year's Centennial Celebrations. - v y|:  L,J. Wallace, B.C. Centennial  committee chairman has 'yaiiot-.  nounced that some 2,000 copies  of "From Wilderness:' to Won-  xierland," a two act pageant  with 20 scenes portraying put-  standing events in B.C.'s history, will be sent to schools and  local centennial committees; ;?  The pageant script is, complete with staging' advice and  several pages of production  notes, as well as photographs  and drawings of historic persons and places to help with  authentic ��� costuming and set  design.'  The script does not necessarily have to be adhered to in  all its detail, but it provides a  main structure for the insertion; of local or regional highlights,' if desired.'  The pageant, which even includes the recorded voice of  Sir Winston Churchill, is expected to attract an audience  of close to 1,000,000 by the end  "of 1958. It is anticipated that  there will be performances in  open-air settings as well as  in community halls and on  school stages.  Such historic scenes will be  depicted as the meeting of Captain Cook with the Nootka Indians in 1778, Mackenzie's arrival on the Pacific,) Simon  Eraser's tracing of the. great  river to its mouth; Sir James  Everything for the bomebuilder  .   MONAMEL PAINTS  HARDWARE ^LUMBER  :.Z'x f. "' > ,;y  Also shop work done reasonably  Phone Gibsons 221 ���  PERCY THE PUNK  1  Have' you heard about the  new INTERNATIONALS at  PENINSULA LOGGING  SUPPLY  Sechelt 11  ^=ff^|tt^tfn^^^^t?r^*^^^^t;l^  *w*^a>sss?ff-w3___sKrrs  smsm  Whatever you're saving for���better save at  Tho BANK of NOVA SCOTIA!  mm  Tr^^^^^s^Tr3^  Z^j&$*^jms~&itt$$S  &e&x-$s^  I  I  1  i  i  1  871 35,000 B.T.U.  Three   Room :  4110 37,500  B.T.U.  Four   Room   J  4111  51,000 B.T.U.  Large   House  $76.50  '''���.'���*  $89.95  $ JL X4_i%f 3  Coleman  OliflEATER  That Gives you  YDIRECT RADIANT HEAT  /CIRCULATING WARMTH  AIR   TIGHT   HEATERS  STOVE   PIPE   &   ACCESSORIES  PLASTIC   STORM   WINDOWS  WINDOW   &   DOOR   PELTS  ��� . also''  SIMILAR   LINE   IN   SPONGE   RUBBER  i  S  |  ALL   CARRIED  TWO  COLORS  Enquire for our  ��wer  economic  for wintry blasts  i  m  ��� No. R32 5adisnt-.Ci:c;.C~tor  OVULATES BE&T THROUGH ROOMS  ���-7����ES "HOT STOVE" EOT, TOO!  - �� Beautffeig Grille Cabinet!  .-.'6'Q>urop!sst!e Finilsb!'-''':''  �� AufcsjsatZc ,FucI ConiritJ!    a  ���i AutojKattc Draft Control!  & low Ffaoze Fuel SaverS  �� A REAL VALU EI   .  LTD.  Phone difosons 33  n  i  t  I  9  mmmmmgm$memm&^^^:  I  J-  a����ii^ss��Kssy.;^^B>ssaii*6

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