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The Coast News Mar 27, 1952

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 Pro'/inaial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  Phone your news or-  orders to  Sixth Year of Publication    Vol. 6-13 Thursday March 27 1952    Published in GIBSONS, B.C.    Serving the Sunny Sechelt Penninsula  mon  resents  Roberts Creek  S A  cres  to  �� ? A 5-acre tract? of land, conis/tituting ai city, bloek,, has been  jpresented *to the; people of Sechelt by* the Union Steamships  iainitedvo^ used for park and play  ground, will be known as ?HaekeTtt"Park.  te lot is located a  block :   Andy Johnston  Liberal Prexy  Captain A. Johnston was  elected president of the Sechelt District Liberal Association .at a 'regular meeting held  recently in, Sechelt. Mrs. A. E.  French was named vice-president ; W. McKissock, secretary-  tneasurer, and W. Youngson  was named honorary president.  Members elected to the executive were W. Allan, E. Gibson,  H. Batchelor, R. Gumming and  J. Sowerby. \  Nominating convention to  elect a candidate to represent  the MaeKenzie Riding will be  held ��� in Powell River on May  10, according; to Capt. Johnston. ,  jhorth/and east of the school  &hd the letter from the Union  iSieamships stipulates that the  ^ifi is subject to the commun-  ity's putting in proper roads  to the park and the clearing  of the property for playground  purposes. ���  Ernie ?Pearson, prime mover  behind the request for the  property, stated that lie was  fcurc the Board of Trade and  other e ommunity ; organizations would welcome the gift  with open arms and would  start immediately on roads  hnd clearing.  ;���' The park will be known as  Haekett ?Park in honor of late  R. S. Haekett who was resident manager at Sechelt up to  June 1948 at which time he  lef�� to become postmaster at  v Sechelt. He passed away last  Fall after a life of fruitful  service to Sechelt and district.  The building of a community  hall for the Sechelt-Selma dis-  : strict has been mooted by' several   organizations,   especially  the   Selma   Park   Community  Association,  and; Mr.  Peai'son  told theCoast News this���week  ?;thait;he felt, the? new ? p&rk site;  ;;wquT^ ^  i: |?stractioit��6f?}^Ee^  -���**:.  -.-���"-t.-'^   .���.::y^y>r;iy.^i>Kii:':i- y-ya���*"���,*v.  V'building.        ���������;'���"-���-' ��� v-;- ���  ���  At the present time the only  suitable,   hall, in   the   Sechelt  area is the   Canadian   Legion  hall, and this is hardly  large  chough for? school parties and  large  dances.  Roberts Creek Improvement'  Association held its * March  meeting in the Legion Hall,  Robert Cumming in the chair.  Main diiscusision concerned the  Roberts Creek ;Water Board  It is hoped to expand this  Board to include the area east  of Roberts Cree?k'in order to  facilitate the installation of  street lights and tp add to the;  fire equipment already in use.  Thp next meeting to be held  on "Wednesday, AdimI 9, in the  Lesion Hall, will, be the annual meeting and election of  officers. ' . ?  Halfmoon to Judge  Gibsons Talent  The second anuual ?P-TA  Talent Night will be held in  the Gibsons Elementary School  Hall at 8'p.m., May 9.  This concert avill be the  ���y preliminary for the Gibsons  district. Application, forms can  be obtained from Lang's Drug  Store, or from the Gibsons  Five and Ten Cent Store.  Deadline for entry is May 1.  Adjudicators for thei occasion will bei'Mrs/T. Roseboon,  Mrs. H. Moffatt and W. Raven,  all of Halfmoon Bay. Winners  in the various classes will be.  eligible to compete in the Peninsula gran^ finals,- whii^h are  to be held this year at Gib-,-,.  sons on the evening of June 6.  MAY QUEEN DANCE  TO RAISE FUNDS  The Gibson May Queen committee   is  sponsoring  a  dance  on April 12 hi the School hall  to  raisie  funds  for the  forthcoming May Queen celebration  and for the   purchasie  of  costumes   for   [the children.  The  celebration, which will hi elude  ���a  parade,  sports,  May Queen  . ceremony,- '"and    music - by   ai  ���visiting band, will be held on  May 24. Members of the committee in charge are M?r. and  Mrs. 0. Gray, Mrs. Ed. Turner,  Mrs. W. Stewart, Mrs. Tyson,  Mrs. J. Marshall Mr. and Mrs.  Reg    Godfrey,    Mrs.    Doug  Davies, J: Stewart, Les Peterson. Art Pilling, Mr. Watt and  A. S." Trueman.  Pensioners Slow  To Register  Delay in- filling registration  forms for Old Age Security  benefits;?ha:s  cost  600  British  %?mohthlyvpiy&en%s^ tiie regional office of the Old Age  Security? division said recently  in urging .all persons who will  reach their seventieth birthday within the next six months  ���'������' and have at least 20 years'  continuous residence in Canada, make application at ah  early date. i  " The Old Age Security Act  'provides that the initial - payment to eligible applicants be  madei in the month  following  the seventieth birthday, if it is  received    before    that     date.  Otherwise,  payments  start  on  the first of the; month following that in which the registration form   is   received,"  said  W. R. Bone, regional director  of Old Age Security. "Despite,  wide    publicity    our    records  show that 273 British Columbians lost their January payment through late filling while  another 345 lost two months'  pension. While proof of age is  essential to a pensioner's eligibility, applicants who are endeavouring    to    secure    documentary proof of their birth-  date    are    urged    to    file    in  advance   ��of.   their    seventieth  . birthday.   If   proof  of  age is  not secured until a laiter elate  a  retroactive   adjustment   can  be made in. these cases.".  TWO SECHEITERS  SAVE SERIOUS FIRE  A fire, which ma^ have been  serious if undetected, was  spotted by E. F;f;Cook, Union  Steamships Limited engineer,  in the Genera! Si^Ore recently.  He smelled smoke;"; looked out  of the windoXv arid discovered  an -awning behind the' store  aflame. Ernie ?t?earson, resident manager, had the fire  under control inside a minute  when he used' the fire, extinguisher and 'shot the contents  through the office;window.  VILLAGE   BUYS  W1LBY   LOTS  ��� '��     . y  .. Village Council 'of Gibsons,  Tuesday evening;?? authorized  the villaige (clerk��?fb' inform a  IVCr;: Wilby vpf ^owell River  t ?tl^;th(^^;i^^  him for the sum bfN $750 net.  Thei   ptfrchase :' of   the   lot is  necessary for the building of  a 55,000 gal. water tank for  the village^ water system.  Council moved to hold up  the issuing of .a permit for the  construction of a new projection room for thei Bal Block  pending the .receipt of a certificate of / a'pproval of the  new projection room by the  fire marshall.  Firemen Suggest  Granthams  Hook-up  A recent meeting of the Gibsons fire department suggested  that, residents of Granthams  .'Landing purchase a 2-inch  standpipe and valve to hook  up to the water system in the  Indian reserve. This, the meeting pointed out, would assist  gneiatly in fighting fire in the  immediate vicinity.  The meeting went on record  as wishing to thank the public  for. support' of their tea held  last month. Their special  thanks are tendered to Mrs. E.  Drew, Mrs. J. Sowden, Mrs.  W. McNab, a'nd.Miss E. Drummond for their  assistance.  CNIB  Social  at  Lisssman   Home  Local branch of the Canadian .National Institute for  the Blind recently held a  social at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. W. Lissiman. Program  consisted of Bingo and .other  games, rounded out by hearty  community singing: Prize winners1,, were Mrs. R. Telford,  Mrs. N. Sargeant, J. Carrall,  and     N.     Sargeant.  Twenty guests were on hand  to enjoy the entertainment of  the evening.  Lions Crippled  Children's   Fund  April 1 to 30 is the date set  for Easter Seals for Crippled  Children a'ppeal, Fred G.  launders, campaign chairman  announced recently in Vancouver.  Mr. Saunders said, '.This  year we are asking the public  to contribute $60,000 towards  maintenance and operation of  the  following   institutions:  Children's Hospital, Queen  Alexandra Solarium, The Vancouver Preventorium, Celebral  Palsy Association of B.C., St.  Christophers School Society,  Travelling Clinic. ;'������"   >  "Handicapped kiddies from  Waterworks   i en  ailed  This  W  Gib'sons village council Tuesday night gave the green light-  to call for tenders for the installation .of the village waterworks,-  They accepted the recommendation of a committee meeting hel$  earlier this month, and moved to advertise immediately for  tenders. ��  The recommendations of the  special meeting suggested the  use of Johns-Manville transite  pipe in 6-inch and 4-inch sizes.  This pipe, the report stated,  would outlast wooden pipe  and would cut down on repair  costs in the future. Although  an estimated added cost of  $6,000 would have to be borne,  Finance Chairman Bob Macnicol felt this would offer no  serious financial complications.  A committee was appointed  to lay down details of ktall-  ation, amd Clerk Bob Burns  stated that he was working on  a list of connections that would  be necessary for the hook-up.  Three firms wll'be contacted  for prices on the.^necessary  connections, and tenders are  advertised in this is>;tie of the  Coast  News  for  installation.  George Marsden, on behalf  of  his  neighbors,   asked   that  area   be   connected  with   the.  end of a private line near the*  Hoare   corner   as   they   were-  very short of water during the  summer months.  CounciL sympathized and moved into high  gear.   As1   they   had    already  stated  that   they   Avould  takeover private lineji, the Council'  on   Tuesday  moved    to   take1  over the private water .'S37stentt;  known  as  DL685  No.  2,  anol?  the private line, known as the  ^Boucher   line,    with   "adjust  ment agreeable   to  and  both   the  the Coun-  water   pipe  connecting  their  present owners  cil."'  With that resolution in the*  minutes, council felt they could'  cut into the DL685 No. 2 line  and increase the flow of water  to the Marsden district.  Councillor Skellett stated  that Mr. Marsden and neighbors could expect the increased flow "within three days'/7  Road Work in Bay Area  Correspondence from E. S.  Jones, deputy minister of public . works, was read at Villa,ge  ?;C!buneil meeting? Tuesday; eve-��  ning, concerning improvements  to the Bay. road; A survey by  the district engineer pointed  out that grading and graveling was* needed at the Wardell  corner and a culvert was advised for a small creek with  a fill over top. Public works  officials estimated the cost at  $2,000, fifty percent of which  would be borne by the village.  Village council felt the work  was necessary this year and  advised the provincial depart:  ment to  go  ahead an  include  the  work  in  this  year's   estimates.  Clearing on the Bay-Franfe--  ;' lin >road V has- now ��� been^ com-���<������  pleted .aind'filling of low spots;  is . to  be   undertaken   immediately.  Village clerk has been advising logging trucks using:'  Bay area roads that they will  be called upon to repair any  damage through the heavy  loading, and asked their cooperation.  The third reading of the  Traffic bylaw is to be held up  pending approval of the iby-  law bv Highway Board and  the RCMP. '  Peterson   Praises  Playground  Project  Planning was the theme of  a talk by Les Peterson to the  Kinsmen Club in. Gibsons la'st  Thursday. A Peninsula product, Leg is a popular member  of the teaching staff here and  has taken courses at the university on his favorite subject.  His talk Thursday 'showed that  he knows what he's talking  about.  He pointed out that, per  capita, London and other British cities had more gneien space  for the youngsters than did  Vancouver. He estimated'that  Vancouver had more green  space," per capita, for youngsters than did Gibsons. And he  warned against building up.  new    residential-   subdivisions  all over the; prpvinee, rich or  poor, with or without parents,  may obtain treatment in these  organizations.-'  Contributions should be  mailed to Lion's Crippled  Children's Fund of B.C., 407  West Hastings Street, Vancouver 3.  The campaign is sponsored  by 26 Lions Clubs in B.C.  without due concern for play--  ground  facilities.   These  small  play   parks  should  be   within  easy walking distance for each  youngster.  Vancouver, he said, is now  having to buy land for playgrounds that had been sold  years ago.  Outlining the story behiiuS  the Kinsmen playground, lie  lauded the. Kin for the interest  they are taking in the welfare t  of the youngsters. The park is  already a marked assiet to the  district in-which it is located,  and as mew facilities are incorporated, its popularity will'  grow.  Earlier in the meeting, Kinsmen heard a progress report  on. the play park progress from  Laurie Speck. Members will  be doubling their efforts to get  the playground into shape  during the spring and early  summer .months.  Due to the fact that the clul>  is busy with other important  projects, it turned down ��.  request that? the Kin handle?  the TB seal campaign here  next Christmas. Les Rimes was  introduced as a new member. i'-tZ'W ',.  ,-*<*    i  2  The Coast News     Thursday  March  27  1952  M\it (EoostMeuis  Member Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association.  (Established 1945)  Authorized  as second class mail,   Post  Office  Department,   Ottawa.  SAM NUTTER, Production Manager  LES RIMES, Editorial Manager  Published  Every  Thursday.  Rates of Subscription: 12 mos. $2.00; 6 mos. $1.2��; 3 mos. 75c   '  5c per copy. United States and Foreign, $2.50 per year.  Phone Gibsons 45  Wtax 6, Gibsons. British Columbia.  ilonaw  Playgrounds  Although a; home-town boy is never quite: accepted a prophet  T>y his neighbors, Les Peterson did, nevertheless, give the village  something to think about  when   lie   addressed   Kinsmen   last  .   Thursday.   He -advocated  immecliaite  planning, for   parks   and  playgrounds within easy reach of everyone in Gibsons.  Strangely, and without   his knowing, it,  he repeated   the  theme used by Gus Sivertz.  Vancouver Sun  writer,  when he  .asddress'ed the board  of tracre thre0 days  earlier.  Gus pointed  <&u�� the importance  of setting  aside small tracts  of  land for  .shildren (and for visitor^.  A town can mushroom with new businesses and with new  Jiomieis and find, when the sawing and hammering is done, that  jio land has been set aside for a park bench, fish pond, and  swings- Already there,, is limited access to thiei beach, and unless  -some planning is doiw now, the youngsters of Gibsons will have  ,.$o> go to Vancouver's English Bay or some other distant beach  .for a swim ��� when we have miles of shoreline right around  Jiome.  Nobody wants' to> 'siee Gibsons beteome another Coney Island,  Hbut as long as the ferry is running, we've got to realize that  ^ay-picnickers are' going to come around this wiay.  As Gus Sivertz said, one of the finetet things we can do is  f?o show them that we like to have them, drop in to visit usl  But, at the present time', there is previous little for a Sunday visitor to do when he gets here ��� unless, of course, he has  friends who'll take him in. ���        ���   *  Power Commission  One project, now being undertaken^ that will make a  significant difference to thiia entire Peninsula, will be cutting  m of power from the Clowholm dam this coming fall. It has  fae&a a big undertaking, but with forfeisight, and with faith in  the: Peninsula, the B.C. Power Commission has gone ahead.  Their.power project at Campbell Rivieir has made a tremendous difference to the growth of Vancouver Island north of  j&anaimo; their Clowholm project here will make a tremendous  .difference to the growth of this Peninsula.  The cut-off through the Welcome B/e!ach subdivision is due  -to go ahead immediately and the tie-in, envisioned at the outset.  hy S. A. Wieteton, chairman of the B.C. Power Commission, will  mow become a reality.  It is good news, indeed, for the Peninsula.  Reader's Right  Editor, The News, ;?V"'r;   ir:���      ,?;.;           . ,;>v^*i3l-rv:  ? "Does 'the signature "Ex  -Animo," appending the letter  in the Coast News on February 21 mean that the writer  spejaiks "From his spirit (or  soul) 'or is he' out of his  jmind?" We students of Latin.  would like to know the correct  translation, both of this phrase  and of the word "scaliwag."  Secondly, is it part of the  "Reader's Right" to be subjected to 'a scurrilous condemnation without, knowing  the name of the accuser?  Yours very truly,  Dick Reichelt  ��� Paul  Symehych  SECHELI  ' "'BY ARIES  r  A very successful tea,v convened   by  Mrs.   C.  C.  Lucken  for the  WA to the  Canadian  Legion,   Sechelt   Branch,  was  held March 18.   Thei hall was  tastefully   decorated ? for   the  occasion with green and shamrocks, with spring flowers on  the tables. Raffles won: first,.  Mrs. W. Allen, winning a ham;  second,   Mrs.  A.   Crucil,   win-  ' ning'ai box of canned  goods;  third,   Mrs.   Boggust,   winning  a   box    of   mixed    vegetables.  Helping    to     entertain    were  pupils of Mrs. Hazel Critchell,  ATCL. They were Arleen Mc-  Cleod,     Sharon    Keeley     and  Sharloynne     Maywood.     Also  heard    during   the    afternoon  was    Roger. Lucken    singing  "Galway   Bay,"  accompanied  bv Mrs. Turner.  W.   Youngson  was  honored  at the   recent annual meeting  of Sechelt Liberal Association  when he was named honorary  vice-president. - Capt.   Andrew  Johnston  was' returned to . the  office  of  president  by  acclamation.  Alicei A.   French  Was  named first vice-president and  W. Allen second vice.  Executive    committee    elected    consisted of R.   Cummings,  Roberts Creek; H. Brunei Gordon,  Sechelt;   Mr.  Sowerby,  Selma  Park,  and E.  Gibson,  Sechelt  West.  Spending a few days in S.e.-  cheilt were John McKenzie and  Miss McFee, calling on old  friends, the Chas Stubb's and  the Bruce Crowston's.  Fred Mills has his brother-  Harry here now. Haven't met  him yet, but understand he  will work for Power Commission, and his family will be*  here shortly. That's,what we  like to see; too, many people  have been leaving lately.  The phone is pretty wonderful sim-etimes. Just heard of  a three-way talk as clear as in  thei next room "between  m  Mills of Sechelt,  Harry  Fred  Mills  their  at   Niagara   Falls   and  parents in Nova Scotia.'  One of the handsomest  gowns ever toy be seen here,  and hand made by Mrs. W.  Youngson for 'her daughter,  Betty, over 20 years ago with  tiny tucks and Honitiali lace,-  adorned, little, Alan Kenzie.  Hemstreet vat his .christening.  Alan is the infant son of Mr.  and Mrs. Maurice Hemstreet.  His godparents are Lavina.  and Charles Pooteet, and John  Clayton.    The    ceremony   was  performed by the Y*ear�� ^eY-  II. V.  Oswald,  at home.        >  ��� Buttons were first put on  men's coat sleeves by Frederick the Great to keep his  soldiers - from wiping their  noses on their sleeves.  a  SHI  from everyon* on THE SUNSHINE COAST ahle to supply  tourists with any service.  Tourist Information  FOR   OUR   FILES * ^   your exact location? ��� nearest gas station and mechanic?  ��� living accommodation ��� type, size, number, meals, rates, etc.?  ��� fishing ��� salt and fresh ��� best months, how far by boat or hiking?  ��� boats available? ��� how many, type, rates ��� bait and tackle available?  ��� is yours a jumping off place for scenic or fishing trips. ��� describe?  ��� are yachts or speedboats available for charter? ��� describe?  ��� what else does your area offer���swimming', hiking, riding? anything else?  ��� any picnic grounds nearby? ��� trailer parking space? ��� facilities?  You may include plans for expansion, but keep separate from  .  facilities actually available for the coming season.  PLEASE SPEED YOUR REPLY TO  BLACK BALL FERRIES Ltd. b/o Box 514 ��� THE COAST NEWS, Gibsons  P-TA Talent Night  Rules Outlined  The panel of judges for the  preliminary P-TA T ai 1 e n t  nights in each area has been  named,, according to E. G.  Berby of Sechelt. The- schedule-  shows that Gibsons judges will  judge at Seiche It on April 25;.  Pender Harbour at Roberts  Creek on May 2; Halfmoon  Bay at Gibsons on May 9;,  Sechelt at Pender Harbour on  Maty 16. and Roberts, Creek at  Halfmoon Bay on May 17.  Judging .will be, ,on a point  system with 70 points for  ability, 15 .points for stage  presence and 15 points for  selection. A minimum of 70,  points must be received in the  preliminaries in order that a  contestant can compete in the  finals.  Ages and groups, for judging is as follows: 6 years and  under 7 to 10 years, 11 to 14  years, 15 to 18 years and  adults. A duet will be judged  in age group. Groups will be  classed under ���instrumental,,'  vocal, dramatic, and novelty.  Contestants must have established residence on the Peninsula.  It's a Girl!  It was her birthday and the  young couple had planned, a  festive day ��� they were also  celebrating   their  engagement..  At noon a florist's truck  drove up to the home of the* *  prospective bride aaid the de- *  liveryman stepped ��ut with as.  beantiful bouquet: of roses.  But the card accompanying;  the flowers was addressed to  the  mother.    Thinkitog   there  nmst be some mistake,, she  opened the card and re��d:  "I'm..so "glad it wa's a gjrl"���.  Don." ������: Reader's; Digest. ,.  MMMMlMimmMIII ������������������� | laimMIMJWWKMMMI  Quebec  is  the   only  walled  city in North America.  ���I?  FOR THE VERY  FINEST  HARDWARE  CHINA and DRYGOODS  GROCERIES ��� DRUGS  FISHING SUPPIES  HOME ESSENTIALS  MURDOCH'S  MARINS SUPPLY  Pender Harbour, B.C.  TiCE  "MOTOR CARRIER ACT"  AND  Bus Transportation  Vancouver ��� Gibsons ��� Sechelt Peninsula.  A PUBLIC MEETING will be held under the direction  of the undersigned as follows:  DATE:   'Thursday, April 3rd, 1952.  TIME:     7:00 P.M.  PLACE: Gibsons School Hall  for the purpose of* obtaining the views of the public  respecting bus transportation between Vancouver, Gibsons and points on Sechelt Peninsula,. '���.���  All interested persons are invited to attend and to  present their views on this subject.  Wm. Brown,  Superintendent,  Motor Carrier Branch,  Public Utilities  Commission.  Vancouver, B.C.  March 26th, 1952. Rose Marie Reid  ��� Designers ���  Men ��� "Women and Childrens  Swimming Suits  1255 W. Pender ���- PAc. 7548  Vancouver, B. C.  Heavy Duty Logging Tires  Up to 2100x25  New ��� Used ��� Recapping  99 W. Second ��� FA 8821  VANCOUVER,  BO.  FREE    ESTIMATES  Stucco is the answer to many  of your home brightening  problems. Stucco is also the  finest finish you can use in  that new house.  For all your stucco needs  Phone Gibson Building  Supplies or  21-K   ROBERTS  CREEK  "yi-i*&e 7$���y ~fc**&& /  This advertisement is not published or  displayed by the Liquor Control Board or  by the  Government oF British Columbia.  GOWER POINT Cottage  Near Beach $1350  GRANTHAMS Furnished  Home ��� Grand view $2750  HOPKINS  View lot cleared $495  Other fine lots  $295 to $1100  GIBSONS , ,  Modern 4 room  View home $2000  will handle    .  25 ATTRACTIVE  Building lots from  $275to $900  On terms  MANY OTHER GOOD BUYS  INVEST NOW BEFORE  IT'S TOO LATE  > FOR BETTER  VALUES  IT'S ALWAYS  Consolidated Brokers  Limited  Halfmoon Bay  BY Mrs K. RAVEN  P-TA NEWS  Thq usual monthly meeting  of the P-TA was held March  12 at the School, President  Mrs-. K. Raven in the. chair.  We .were sorry to take the  resignation of our treasurer,  Paul Skytte', who is leaving  the Peninsula'.  Secretary Mrs. Olive Smith  agreed to take on treasurers  duties until the end of the  school year.  Our Barn Dance, though a  success socially, ��� was rather  weak financially.  However,  a  ���" good   time  was  had   by    all.  ' Dance music for the occasion  was donated by Mr. and Mrs.  LenLimpensel, and extremely  well played. I did not know  we had such -accomplished  musicians in our midst. Their  tempo was perfect. If you ever  .. nieied a reliable orchestra at? a  reasonable fee, phone them  . sometime at Halfmoon Bay  7-Y. You will " not be disappointed.  f-? .An afternoon tea is planned  for ..April .9 at 3 p.m. -at the  honiiei of Mrs. Burrows.  It .was; deemed that with the  nicer weather we will hold our  P-TA meetings in the afternoon. Little ones can play in  the school yard. The; date is  April 2 at 3 p.m. School  Teaicher Mrs. Hanney will be  hostess. Meeting adjourned,  and hostess .Mrs! Limpensel  served coffeie. and refreshments.   ' ���-'.'  PARTY FOR SKYTTE  ;. A surprise party was held  at the hall last Friday for ?M?r.  and Mrs. Paul Skytte, who are  leaving this district soon ���  after more than 10 years hem  Paul has been school board  representative, P-TA treasur-'  er,!mainstay of the Badminton.  Club, and geneiral booster in  all our fund raising campaigns,  and will be greatly missed.  Hazel, Paul's wife, is a  native of Gibsons, her maternal  grandmother being the original  Miss  Gibson. -  As a token of regard, friends  and relatives clubbed together  and bought a silver tea service  and tray as a remembrance  ' gift. It was presented by Bill  Kolterman. For once Paul had  nothing to say, but managed  a quiet thank you for himself  and Hazel and said how sorry  he was to leave us.,   -.  Mrs. Gus Schneider, Mrs.  Miriam McDunnough, Mrs.  Greta Jorgensen and Mrs.  Margaret Genberg were the  hostesses. Mr. and Mrs. Leu  Limpensel provided the music  for dancing and were soundly  applauded for their efforts. It  was nice to see-so many of the  older people there and even  the very young, who snuggled  in coats or car rugs, snoozed  on the benches and gave us a.  nostalgia "old home town"  feeling.  �� Out of the Bay guests were  Mr. and Mrs. Grey of Madeira  Park,, and Mr. and Mrs. E. McCartney, Mr. and Mrs. Trethe-  way, Mr. and.. Mrs. Chamberlin, Sr., of Gibsons. Everyone i&ang.'-For he's a jolly  good fellow," "My best to  you" and "Auld Lang Syne."  And so ended a very pleasant  evenin g.  Gibsons  Tel. 44  Good luck to you, Paul and  Hazel. Come and visit us often.  NOTES OF INTEREST  Thanks to  the  good offices -  of James Sinclair, MLA, a sub-  staneial and necessary?increase .  was   obtained   for   our   rural a  mail route. Delivery of which  is   now  assured   for    another  year.  Glad   to hear   that   Hector  Nelson   is   home   again   after  over a year in Tranquille.  Welcome back to Mr. and  Mrs. Vic Genberg, once again  making their home in the ?Bay.  Proud grandparents-in-wait-  ing aire Mr. and . Mrs. Ted  Roseboom. Daughter Pat, who  is in Alberto with husband  Lloyd Cameron, is expected  home to stay, at the end of  the month with a baby daughter, born February 6.  Congratulations to Mr. and  Mrs. Clarence Nygaard. They,  too, have a new daughter, and  call her Lorraine.  Birthday greetings to Miss  Susan Laird, who celebrated  her sixth birthday recently.  Among tlie party guests were  Sharon- and Jannice; Stewart,  Lorraine Moffat and Donna  Brackett.  Many of Us will envy George  Simpson, Sr., of Redroof,-.who  is off at the end of the week  to a family re-union in Glasgow, Scotland.-Mr. Simpson is  75, the oldest of 11 brothers  and sisters, who a-re all meeting again after a long time.  "Bon voyage -and .good luck  to you, Mr. Simpson!"  Thursday  March  27   1952     The Ci.ast News  3'-  O. Cochrane  Funeral service was conducted last week in Gibsons  Memorial United Church for  Donald Cochrane. Burial was  in Seaview Cemetery.  Mr. Cochrane, known to  thousands of readers of the  B.C. Teacher as .'-Uncle John,'  was horn on Long Island, N.Y.,  ���educated in Canada and graduated in 1900 from McGill  University.*1 He came to British  Columbia in 1906 and followed  the  teaching profession.  In. 1947 he retired to Gibsons, but was pursuaded to  join the high school staff  whene; he taught until his last  illness in January.  He leaves his wife, two sons,  James, in the air force at Sum-  merland, P.E.I.; John of Ocean  Falls; two-daughters, Mrs. A.  Mark, Los Angeles, and Mrs.  A. C. Bailey. Vancouver.  Posters  Letterheads  Business Cards  Announcements  Bills and Invoices  Let  The Coast News  handle your        ���  printing requirements.  Tree with  no Resin  Western hemlock has no  natural resin ducts. The only  time is when some injury has  been suffered and the tree has  been able to cover this wound  from specialized 'cells. These  are known a's traumatic resin  cells and provide the only  resinous material  in  the tree.  ,Y SPECIAL  DELICIOUS ��� NUTRITIOUS  HOT CROSS BUNS  Containing finest fruit and spices 45$ a doz.  Elphinstone Co-op Bakery  E. P. NIELSEN  PROVINCIAL MENTAL HEALTH SERVICES  SCHOOL OF PSYCHIATRIC NURSING  ANNOUNCES  A new two-year course in Psychiatric Nursing offering: instruction to both men and.  women, in preparation for career in humanitarian service. Graduates of this course are  eligible for licensing as psychiatric   Nurses. There   are  opportunities   for   promotion to f{  assistant Charge nurse and charge nurse in the Provincial Mental Health Services. fflj  THE COURSE OFFERS  i  Subjects including psychiatry, psychiatric  nursing, psychology, anatomy, psychiology  and nursing techniques, etc.  Experience in all the major fields of psy-  chiatric nursing will be provided by rotation through the Crease Clinic of Psycho  logical Medicine and the Provincial Mental  Hospital, Essondale; and The Woodlands  School, New Westminster.  Opportunity to assist in an extensive mentaP  health program.  *';�������-'  ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS:  Education ��� Grade 10 (higher  grades given preference.)  Age 18 years (women)  19 years (men)  SALARY  1st 6 months  2nd 6 months  sscond year  WOMEN MEN  $107 per month $143  $150 per month $183  $164 per month $214'  Geo:! physical and   emotional  health   together with a sincere interest in people.  Two weeks vacation with pay.  Uniform provided.  Accommodation and Recreation  Residence accommodation and meals are provided at a very nominal erst. Recreational  facilities are available at Pennington Hall, Essondale, and in the nearby cities of Vancouver and New Westminster.  ��  The Spring classes will commence April 23rd, 1952, and  those wishing to enroll should make application before  .*     - %      April first.  Application forms and further information may be  obtained from:  ��� Miss E. M. PULL AN, Director of Nursing,  School of Psychiatric Nursing  Provincial Mental   Health Services  ���       ���     ESSONDALE, B.C.  'I  =** 4
The Coast News       Thursday March  27  1.959.
Cook's Corner
By Shirley Pinchln, B.H.E.
PIES TO PLEASE
A flaky, tender pie crust, a
filling blended supremely —
what can build your refutation
;as a good cook more quickly
than the art of making a good
>pief
With pastry-cooks, the method of mixing is often a point
of controversy. Some prefer
the conventional method of
cutting the shortening into the
dry ingredients and then adding sufficient cold water to
form a dough. Others find the
hot water method is more
easily handled. In this method,
the shortening is whipped
with boiling water and dry
ingredients added to this mixture.
Chilling pastry before baking gives a flakier crust. However, over-chilling should be
avoided, and 20 minutes to half
an hour in the refrigerator is
sufficient.
Pastry should be handled as
little as possible, both in mixing and rolling to insure tender, flaky pastry.
Here is a pastry recipe that
cannot fail:
FLAKY PASTRY
2 cups sifted flour
2/3 cup shortening
1 teaspoon salt-       .'....■•• ..^. ■■-■
4 tablespoons water
Sift flour into a1 bowl. Remove }4 C11P flour and mix
with water to' foim a paste.
Cut shortening into remaining
flour and salt until pieces are
the size of small peas. Add
flour-water paste, mix ' and
shape into a ball. Roll out on
The Coast News
CLASSIFIED
FOR ;SALE
PERSONAL
•SEE OUR SUPPLY of used
ha.tkery radios, .and used electric radios, $10 to $50 Gibsons
Electric, Phone 45.
'iS&Z Morris Oxford. — A new
<ear with only 1800 miles. Good
reason for selling as this is an
ideal family car. Terms arranged. See Sam Nutter, Coast
lf\Tews. tfn
.Aider wood, $10.50 per cord;
;I ir wood $11.50 per cord, del-
£/ered. E. McCartney. R,R. 1,
i I ibsons. Phone 20-L tfn
House, 24x24 oh 1/3 of acre
finished, except for bathroom,
r:;ink, hot and cdld water, du-
s-->id roof, road to .door, three
vsurates walk to main highway, same to goverment float
,«fc Bargain Harbour on Bar-
f lin Harbour Rd., one mile to
Z ladeira Park.. H. Mc.Callum,
3'argain Harbour. '       13
vJ6 Willys Sedan. New brakes,
tv'uig pins, wiring, general
tf-.^erhaul, 1952 license, $275.
3!ugh McCallum, Bargain Har-
ibour. 14
£haall store and coffee bar,
Madeira! Park. Doing good
J, /siness, House with property
kZZZ>lXv&&L tF i n e future for
■■*:/TO-eon'ft. 'Ill heialtlh forces sale.
iVJoame <£-M-2 Pender, 13
":?, H.P. Hiawatha outboard
r.Lotor, little used; One 8 foot
Jvimond's bucking saw new;
t,.).e collapsible baby carriage
fi.-i -good condition. P. W.
K:rnswoi;th, R. R. 1, Gibsons.
T Cephone 7-C
"V.'hite    leghorn    setting    eggs
:!   :m   UBC  stock.  Apply Don
'iV.nfcaway, R. R.  1, Gibsons.
. ' 13
IP YOU intend buying baby
Chicks and Pullets this year,
write for catalogue of breeds
.and prices to Appleby Poultry
Farm, Mission City, B.C.
13
PAINTING and ■-.-:<
PAPERHANGING
SPRAY   and  Brush 'Painting
also' paper hanging. J. Melhus.
Phone Gibsons 33
■■■ 14
FOR HIRE
Registered Yorkshire boar for
service at $10. Tho.r Christen-
son, Shaw Road, Gibsons.
13
WORK WANTED
Contractor open for every
branch of. work connected
with housebuilding. Brickwork
—expert in chimney construction and all kinds of masonry.
Terms very reasonable and all
work given every possible
care. 30 years established on
North Shore. For 'estimate and
advice apply R. Gosden. Phone
Gibsons 106 13
WANTED
FIR PILING & CEDAR
POLES
For specification and other
/ information yy"
Apply to
CANADA CREOSOTING    ;
COMPANY, Ltd.
P.O. Box 1.58,
North Vancouver   .
Telephone: North 1421
tfn
NOTICE
fire Gurney range with saw-
*"bi3t burner; one studio lounge
■jy. good condition; one Good
{'Seer heater, brick lined. Mrs.
I vrton, Wilson Creek. Phone
iT.-TT.
V. -dem all-electric furnished
e ^tage. See. H. B. Gordon,
Svehelt. Phone 53-J.
HELP. WANTED
Y'anted — Cook for Stratford
Ciiildrenfe camp, Roberts Creek,
f r July and August. Apply in
r-rson at camp Easter week,
>• write Mrs. Galliford, 3290
II pie, Vancouver, B.C.
15
We will not be responsible for.
future bills incurred in our
name unless signed by • Earl
or Grace Laughlin. Effective
March 6. Logco Ltd., E and G
Logging Co., Eagle Bay Logging Co., Ltd.     . 14
HAIR   RESTORED
PERMANENTLY
End embarrassment caused by
baldness. New scientific . for-,
mula, TH-10, quickly permits
hair growth in all cases of
baldness regardlejss of age or
condition. Formula HT-10 also
restores vitality to dry lifeless
and falling hair. Sold on a full
money-back guarantee. Formula TH-10 is a liquid herbal
product harmless to skin or
health. Write today for complete information to Dept. 250,
Thalia Herbal Products Ltd.,
3378 Kingsway, Burnaby, B.C.
slightly floured board. This
makes enough for a; double^
crust 9-inch pie. „
HOT WATER PASTRY
}4 CUF  boiling water
y2 cup shortening
iy2 cups pastry flour  .*
y-2, teaspoon salt
Add boiling water, to shortening and beat with a fork
until fluffy. Add flour, sifted
with salt, all at once, and.con-'
CALL FOR TENDERS
Tenders will be received by the
undersigned up to six o'clock in the
afternoon, April 14th,. 1952,. for, the
mstaUatibn*''6T''approMmately 19,000
feet of waiter.maiiim sizes,of ,two.
inch to six_inch. Work of installation to include clearing: of right,
of.way as necessary, trenching,
placing and connecting of pipe, and
back-filling. More detailed specifi.
cations may be obtained by application to the ' undersigned. Tenders
to be in sealed envelopes, marked
"Tender." -
Lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
ROBERT  BURNS
Clerk.
Corporation of Cibsbns Landing,
Gibsons, B.C..
CALL FOR TENDERS
Tenders will be received by the
undersigned up to six o'clock in the
, afternoon, April 14th, 1952, for the
construction of a re.inforced concrete water storage tank, of approximately    55,000    gallons    capacity.
Work   of   construction   to   include
preparation  of site and  supplying
and placing cover roof. More  detailed specifications may be obtain,
ed   by   application  to  the under,
signed.   Tenders   to  be  in  sealed
envelopes, marked "Tender."
Lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
ROBERT BURNS
"ji'.'" . Clerk.- ■'  ;:--;v
Corporation of Gibsons Landing,
"Gibsons, B.C.
LEGAL
LAND   ACT
Notice of intention to  apply to
"■ purchase Land.
In  Land   Recording   District   of
Vancouver   and   situated   in    the
vicinity of D.L. 6129, Gp. 1, N.W.D.,
Blind Bay, Nelson Island.
Take notice ~ that Raymond
Mitchell Shuck of Billings Bay,
occupation fisherman, intends to
apply for permission to purchase
the following described lands:
: Commencing at a post planted,
on high water i mark of Blind Bay
— 10 chains north and 1 chain
east from the northwest corner of
D.L. 6129; thence east 3.5 chains;
thence north 8 chains; thence west
5 chains to H.W.M. of Blind Bay;
thence southerly along said iH.W."M.
to point of commencement, and
containing 3.8 acres, more or less.
RAYMOND MITCHELL SHUCK
Dated March 12th", 1952.
LEGAL
LAND   ACT
In the Recording District of
Vancouver and in the vicinity of
D.L. 1425, Group 1, N.W.D. Cape
Cockburn, Vancouver Island.
Take notice that Louis Harry
Roberts of Billings Bay. Retired,
intends to apply for permission to
purchase' the following described
land: j
Commencing at a post 20 chains
East from the S.E. corner of D.L.
1425; thence East about 30 chains
along the shore; thence North 20
chains; thence West 30 chans;
South to shore.
Containing 40. acres more or less.
Dated February 20th. 1952.
LOUIS HARRY  ROBERTS
LEGAL
LAND ACT
In the Land Recording District
of Vancouver and situated in the
vicinity of D.L? 1425, Group 1,
N.W.D., Cockburn Bay, Nelson
Island.
Take notice that Louis Harry
Roberts of Billings Bay, occupation
Retired,'intends to apply for permission to purchase the following
lands:*
Commencing at a post planted
about 25 chains South of the N.E.
corner of D.L. 1425; thence 20
chains East; thence 20 chains
North; thence 20 chains West;.
thence 20 chains South, and con.
taining Forty acres more or less.
LOUIS HARRY  ROBERTS
Dated February 20, 1952.
)
tinue stirring until mixture
forms a smooth bairthat leaves
the   sides of   the bowl clean.
PLAIN PASTRY
li/2 cups pastry flour
Y2 cup shortening
V2 teaspoon salt
Cold water
Sift together flour and' salt.
Cut in shortening. Add cold
water very gradually, mixing
until dough leaves sides of
bowl clean. Chill before rolling
if possible.
RULES FOR MEMBERS
,-T^
20 or 30 public spirited
organizations on the Sechelt
Peninsula, and we thought the
following excerpts from a
source without, identity' could
be of value.
1. Miss a!s many meetings as
possible; if you attend, come
late.  ; •
2. Be sure to find fault with
other members who are.trying
to promote the work of the
organization. ?
3. Decline all offices, as it
easier to criticize than to work.
4. Get sore if you are not
put on a committee, and if appointed,, do not take any interest, and do not work.
5.1f asked your opinion, say
you halve none, but later, tell
others what ought to be. done.
6.. Do as little as possible',
and when others roll up their
sleeves to help matters, howl,
because of the "click" running tilings.
....,, .7,.,I)pn't,.bother about getting new members; let others
do it.; •'•'■''
8. Start  a" whispering  cam-,
paign   in, order   to   discredit
honest   arid   sincere   members,
who    are    working    hard    to
strenghten the organization. :
9. Keep in arrears, don't pay
dues, and watch ..the organization go to smash.
Business and Professional
D I R ECTOR Y
Please Clip This Directory Out and Hang By Your Phone
For Reference v
RADIO   REPAIRS
ELECTRICAL WORK
\"-.
RADIO REPAIRS
Fast   Service
Efficient Workmanship
WILLIAM FORTT
Phone 24S-4
WALLY'S
Radio and Electric
Sales — Service
Agent for Marconi Products
Phone  Sechelt 25.J
BUSINESS SERVICE
BUSINESS BUREAU
Complete Accounting Service
Income Tax Problems
Secreterial Work
Phone:  Sechelt 55
B. W.M.BONE
Chartered Accountant
1045 W. Pender St., Vancouver, B.C.-
Phone TAtlow 1954
FLORIST '
Flowers for  all occasions.
We are agents for large    '
Vancouver' florists.
Fast service for weddings
and* funerals.
JACK MAYNE
Phone Sechelt 24 or write
P.O. Box 28. ■'
\
■ s
Home and Industrial Wiring
Electrical Heating ♦
GIBSONS ELECTRIC
Phone  45
Appliances —  Fixtures  —  Radios
Washing Machines
Member   Electrical. Heating   Ass'n.
HARDWARE
GIFT \STORE
Headquarters  for  Wool,
Lotions — Cards — Toys
Miscellaneous  Gifts
GIBSONS 5-10-15 STORE
Left of Post Office
Gibsons, B.C.
MACHINISTS
HILLS MACHINE SHOP
Mobilized Welding
Welding anywhere'— Anytime
Expert Tradesmen
Precision  Machinists
Phone 54 —- Res: 58
SUMMER CAMP
STRATFORD CAMP
— Roberts Creek —
Bring  your children  4 to 8 years
to the camp. Let them holiday in#
surroundings esp:cially planned for
them while you take that car trip
this summer.
Registrar: H. GALLIFORD
3290 Maple St., Vancouver 9, B.C.
KNOWLES SERVICE
HARDWARE
Phone 33 — Gibsons B.C.
Builders' Hardware
Paint — Plumbing
— Appliances —
Complete Installation
Maintenance Service .
DELIVERIES
TO ALL. POINTS
PLUMBING ;
Plumbing and Electrical
Supplies — Fixtures
Service    ,
SECHELT BUILDING
SUPPLIES
APPLIANCES ~—
SUNSET HARDWARE
GIBSONS
Agents for
RCA Victor Records
.    Columbia Records
Frigidaire Ranges and
Refrigerators
Beatty Pumps and
Equipment?
P.O. Box 149 — Phone Gibsons 32
REAL'ESTATE and
INSURANCE •'■'•.
JOHN COLERIDGE
AGENCIES
Gibsons   and   District's * Only   Full
Time Real Estate and Insurance
Office Since 1*948.
Phone Gibsons 37 *
SECOND HAND STORE        '
CLEANERS
PENINSULA CLEANERS
Cleaners for the Sechelt
Peninsula.
— phones —
Gibsons 100 — Sechelt 45 J.
Hardware •-— China
Tools — Furniture
Household Equipment
Magazine — Books'
WE BUY   TRADE — SELL
PENINSULA SEC'OND
HAND STORE
Phone Gibsons 99
BEER BOTTLES
Will  call  and  buy tor  "ash,  beer*
bottles, scrap metal, etc.
Calls  made   at  intervals  from
Hopkins to Irvine's Landing
R. H, STROSHEIN
Wilswn Creek. .... gX-ftAWUV^  Allied Navy Force in Mediterranean  In the Mediterranean Sea where not many years ago British men  of war turned their big guns on fleeing units of the Italian navy.  ships of both countries now are taking part in Exercise Grand  Slam���an operation designed to test the ability of Allied naval units  to   operate  together  and  communicate  with   each   other  under  actual battle conditions. This photo shows British and Italian war*  ships at anchor together in the Flotilla's  Command anchorage,  Sliema Creek, Malta.  Thursday March 27  1952    The Coast News  5  West Sechelt  BY MARGARET ALLAN  A baby shower was held at  :he home of Mrs. Alan Woods  n. honor of Roberta Lynn,  jaby ��� daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. W. Malikoff, nee Flo  STelson. Co^hostesses were Mrs.  C Robbillya and Mrs. B. Bill-  ngsley, whiles other guests  vene,: Mrs. E.G. Chambers,  M?rs. E. MakjFarlane, Mrs. H.  tfelson, Mrs. George Shaw,  vlrs. N. Hanson, Mrs. 'Roy  Marshall j; Mrs, L, Gibbons and  il. Pendergast.-.���. y.^,-y.:..-���-  Mi% and Mrs.i John ?^^ite;  irev proud parents of a baby  on, Sydney Neil.  Bill Lawsoh is building a  iouse out west of Wakefield  nn. Mrs. Ride Wolfe is the  ew tenant's name of the  lava-Jatva barbecue. They  eem to hei doing all right, too  It is nice to see lall the improvements as we go around.  Irs. E. MacFarlane: is having  wo rooms added to her house.  he: came here five years ago  s a war bride. Now she has  hree child rein, hence : the  uilding activity.  I am reconciled to the fact  bat' the picnic ground has to  o. I would settlei for-,a sausage  actory. or anything else in-  tead of unemployment. Some-  liing is. out of balance somewhere. People can't eat the  Benery or the uice cars that  an past them.  Mrs. A. E. Cook of Lasqueti  slaiid is visiting her daugh-  jr, Mrs. J. White.  Mr. and Mrs. Louis Mac-  )onald has\ gone to town to  ttend the christening of their  randson, the name: Sandy  lacDonalcl. Mr. and Mrs. Fred  XacDodald are the parents.  J.. Burton and family that  :sed to live here, are leaving  Vilson Creek for Terrace  nd  a  government job.  Steve MacDonald has bought  he Cope estate at Wilson  Jreek. Steve, with three oth-  rs, is goin<r to operate a claim  a Jervis Inlet.  I hear Mr. and Mrs. J. Dyers  re moving, don't know.where.  \ Hughes is going^to Jervis  nlet to a logging claim. Mrs.  lusrhes to town. Joe Keltus  roke his leg in a logging  ccident.  It is afl very, well for them  bar' city fellers' to tell us  ot to'spoil our scenery with  idustry.  They come up once  year for a-vacation and ex-  ect the natives to be stand-  ig at the hitching post with  our hair sticking through our  hats. We have built a new  high school to prepare children  to earn their living, then what  ������ they are scattered to the  four winds. I think it is up to  the local people to have the  say, as for the pioneers having  no vision. By the time they  hacked down the big trees  with a hand saw, and opened  the-iroads by hand, too, it 'was  time for the visionaries ���  where are they?  This single transferable vote  has us women talking in circles. We have not the brains  that the men think... th ey vba ve  ��� we are liable to .vote for  Maragret Truman. She is the  most popular girl of the hour.  And thanks to the WA of  the Sechelt Legion for the nice,  haan I won at their tea ��� it-  was a lucky break for me.  Woodland Hints To  Save Your Life  In view of the number of  people who "'take to the outdoors" in winter we offer a  few safety rules along with  the often repeated advice of  "keep calm, sit down and plan  your moves if you become lost.  More and more tragedies are  being recorded every year as  a result of people who have  not observed the rules of good  woodstravel safety.  '������������������������  1 Always carry two waterproof match boxes of the hard  rubber kind that will float ���  one full of i?alt and one full of  matches ��� and do not use  thein all the time, but keep in  reserve in case of accident.  This is a cheap life insurance.  2 Don't fail to take a good  compass with a lock needle,  and become familiar with it  before you start. Don't wait  until you are lost to do this.  3 Don't. follow old wood  roads; they' generally, wander  around aimlessly and lead  nowhere.  4 Signal of distress.' Three  shots: fire once, wa'it five, seconds and fire again twice.  5 Remember it is warmer to  s1eer> in a snowdrift than on  the bare ground.  6 Two heavy woolen lumberman's shirts are more comfortable and -warmer than a  sweater or a coaV  7 If l^st on unknown territory find a stream and follow  it down, it will sreneral.lv bring  you ,out near habitation.  Rough Water Ahead  For Fishermen  Details of the-British budget  announced recently reveal that  severe reductions in imports  from dollar countries will be  made this1 year. In view of the  fact that the United Kingdom  is the largest available market  for B.C. canned salmon, the  effect of this action may present serious marketing problems. We have no information  as to prospects for,a British  sialmon contract this.year, but  there seems little ground for  optimism. This;v combined, with  serious reductions in -' volume  from other export markets and'  increasingly high operating  costs will make; 1952 a, critical  year for the fishing industry.  Hon. R. W. May hew spoke  recently in the House of Commons in support of the Japanese Fisheries Treaty. As originally' planned, it will be referred to the Standing Committee on Fisheries ���- where  all points of view will be  heard. A majority ratification  of the Peace Treaty must precede ratification, of the Fisheries  Agreement.  Last years salmon spawning  in general ranged from "adequate" to "excellent" with  the average a* "very satisfactory." There were two  exceptions: sockeye on the  Skeena damaged by the Babble slide, and Fraser River  pinks which showed further  deterioration.  Tourist Week  to  Canada's Seventh Annual  Tourist Service Week will  take place this year during  the week of May 25-31.  Sponsored since, its inception by the Canadian Tourist  Association, this annual campaign aims to:  a) Make clear to Canadians  generally the importance of  the tourist trade to this country's  economic progress;  b) encourage continued systematic promotion everywhere  of vacation travel in Canada;  c) promote continued improvement in Canada's tourist  facilities and services, and in  the{ treatment accorded visitors by the people they meet  here.  In fa'ce of greatly increased  competition    for    the    travel  dollar in other parts of the  world, Canada cannot afford  any backsliding in the tourist  service standards on which  the, good-will of visiting tourists depends. Further improvement must be our goal in 1952,  Activities to this end must  largely be generated by tourist'trade leaders in their own  individual communities. Tourist Service Week provides an  appropriate occasion for them  to  do  so.  At the community level,  where the local newspaper and  radio station have such influence on public thinking and  action, their help too is needed  to focus attention on the many  benefits which the community  gains from the "Visitors Industry."  USE THE COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED  As close as your mailbox each Week-  The COAST NEWS  by annual subscription  . . . and cheaper too!  ONLY $2.00 A YEAR  SUBSCRIBE NOW  ���H  BENSON'S   CHIMNEY   SERVICE  Sydney Duroid Roofing ��� Chimney Sweeping ��� Vacuum  Cleaning ��� Furnace, stove and chimney repairs ��� Eavestroughs  cleaned, repaired and renewed ��� Flashings and chimney pots  installed ��� Roofs repaired.  725 St. Andrew's Avenue  North  Vancouver  North 2666  m  We  are the Doctors to cure  your  INCOME  TAX Headaches!  ONLY   TWENTY-FOUR   WORKING   DAYS  TILL  THE   DEADLINE!  The BUSINESS BUREAU  Mrs. A. RENTON, Manager  ��� Phone Sechelt 55 ���  10 cents  COUPON  This coupon is worth  TEN   CENTS  on the purchase of  1 lb. of Tea or  1 lb. of Coffee  This  offer expires Aoril  5.  ONE  PER CUSTOMER  REMEMBERS   Graysons  now delivers  GRAYSONS  LTD  GTBSONS  PO?��T MELLON 6  The Coast News    Thursday  March '27   1952  PagymiTS  The  Coast News  Nov/ available in Vancouver  at  WILSON'S NEWS STAND  opposite  the  CPR Depot.  2400    COURT  2400 Kingsway  VANCOUVER,  B.C.  Phone or Write for Rates  ��� DExter 3052 ���  B.C. Trawls letting  & Cordage Co.  FISHERMAN  SUPPLIES  Ft. Campbell Ave. -*- HA 1723  VANCOUVER,   B C.  Welding Metal Trade  Supplies Ltd.  Smith Welding and Cutting  Equipment  Pal-Weld Products  All Equipment Repairs  1530 E. Hastings ��� HA 0065  * Vancouver, B.C.  Propeller Adjusters  & Improvers  Campbell Patented  (Streamliner)   Propellers  Repairs to All Makes  1919 W. Georgia ��� MA 3857  VANCOUVER,  B.C.  Wm. McFadden  Optometrist  GIBSONS  Phone Gibsons 91  Office     Hours  9:00   a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  Evenings by Appointment  Every day except Thurs.  Why go to Vancouver for  Ootical Service ?  HELEN TRENT  Here'e tlie story of a glamorous Hollywood  fashion   designer���a   woman   surrounded  J��y   intrigue���excitement���and   romancet  It'a THE ROMANCE OF HELEN TRENT!  Dial 980 Monday through  Friday at 2:30 p.m.  FiSsMllHAHE NEWS  School News  by  MAUREEN  ROSS  Students in' Junior-Senior  High School combined their  efforts to raise money for the  Student Council by means of  providing entertainment during the Wednesday homeroom period, and charging a  small admission.  An all-girl cast presented  a  skit based  on ''The  Shooting  of   Dan    McDrew,''    D i'.a n a  McColl  gave  a  monologue   of  "Tillie at the Movies," Walter  Sandberg    played    "Paderew-  ski's    Minuet,"     and '   Gilda  Reitee    and    Sylvia    d'Aoust  sang    "Anytime,"    A    short  shadow   play  liar  to  be  postponed because: of lack of proper lighting. Eugene Blomgren  acted as master of ceremonies.  The boys' basketball games  between  houses. A  and B  resulted in scores of 7-6 for the:.  junior.A team, and 20-15 for  the senior B team  Boxing and weight lifting  are two new pastimes which  are. holding the interest of the  boys. So far ' the boxing has  produced a few of the ordinary  minor  casualties.  The members of house B  had to postpone their school  party, which was to be on '  Friday, March 14, until Friday, March 21, because of the  basketball game with Squamish.  The boys and girls senior  teams of. Elphinstone Junior-  Senior High School went to  Squamish on Friday, March  14 to play basketball. It was  a perfect day for. the! trip, and ���  the teams from Gibsons returned home victorious, with .  a score of 26-25 for the boys,  and a score of 21-7 for the,  girls.  Port Mellon  - Little    news,   if   any,   ever  comes of the; activities of the  students at Port Mellon, so we  are now keeping tab on them.  The  senior  students   of  the/  Port Mellon Elementary Sehool  which  are  students  in grades  five to  ejght,  have organized  several   clubs   to   keep   them  busy.   There   is  a   badminton  club,  which   they  have   every  Thursday  after school for an  hour, and -they have their owiu.  tournaments,   too. After these  Thursday sessions  of badminton, films are shown with Mr.  Cope1  running   the   projector.  Another club of much interest  is    their    square    dance    club  which is  held every  Wednesday evening for the "kid" of  11  to  16 years.  The members  of   this   club   executive   are:  president,   Shirley   Samuelson;  vice-president,    Kirsten    Lien,  and secretary, Verna. The fees  for this club provide the sheet  limbic    and    records.    Mrs. G.  Wiren  accompanies  the   dancers at the piano.  At the present time the senior students have organized  into two teams, grade 5 and 7  against 6 and 8, to compete in  the raising of money for the .  Children's Hospital. So fai\5's  and 7's are1 ahead 80c ��� 50c.  It seems that, the two most  interesting subjects taught at  Port Mellon are woodwork for  the boys, and handwork for  the girls. The boys have been  making shelves, toys, plaques  and ornaments, while the girls  are concentrating on stuffed  animals, skirts, potholders and  aprons,  and   the  senior  girls  n���m  PHONE: GIBSONS 76W  Mrs E. Nestman  IMMEDIATE: SERVICE  are making dresses, which  will be shown in ; a fashion  parade at the Easter Concert.  The girls-' stuffed animals and  the boys' toys are to be sent  to the Childrens Hospital.  The highlight of [Education  Week was the visitors' day on  Tuesday, March 4. The visitors, numbering about 20, were  entertained with a debate on  the subject, "Water is more  destructive than fire." Other  students volunteered to give  short talks* on other subjects,  and samples of the students.'  work were set out on tables  around the class.  Roberts  Creek  Another elementary. school  that is not heard of. very much  is that  at Roberts Creek.   '  The Creek school has been  having inter - school socher  gaineis with the Sechelt Superior School, and although the  scores are not known, the  schools seem to enjoy their  games. The students of the .  Creek school are very pleased  to have their long-awaited  goal posts, which Mr. Chaster  put up.  The visitors' day was quite  important for the students  here, too. The visitors were  ushered in by Wendy Yates  and Sharon Danroth, and then  they were entertained with  singing from the students of  grades 3, 4, 5 aiid 6. Refreshments were served by Bonnie  Finnerty, Marilyn Colejs, Joan  Wallis and Donna Butler.  Use Coast News Classified  SMART BUILDING  FOR SECHELT  New showrooms, of the Peninsula Builders Supplies, now.  building in Sechelt near the  Bank of Montreal, will be one  of the smartest business buildings on the Peninsula. The  structure, which measures 50  by 34, is expected to be completed by ytfhe end- of May.  Lawnls will be planted outside  the glass-walled front.  Later, a building will be  constructed in the rear where  frames and cabinets will be  manufactured.  1' Our new building is proof  that we, as well as the many  other merchants around here,  have full faith in the growth  of Sechelt and the Peninsula,"  E. J. Caldwell, the owner, told  the Coast News.  SEE THE COAST NEWS  FOR RUBBER STAMPS  W^Z^^^^^ss&msm  Elphinstone   Junior-Senior   High   School  ��� Presents ���  A Variety Programme  including  Drama ��� Comedy ��� Boxing ��� Minstrelsy  Gytanastic Exercises  '���in   the  HIGH SCHOOL  GYMNASIUM  Thursday,  Adults 50c '. .. " ���  April 3  8 p. m��  Students 25c  NOTICE  On request of the P.U.C. our advertisement in Coast  News on February 28, 1952, re proposed change in tariff  witf be changed- to read: EFFECTIVE APRIL 15, instead of, Effective April 1st, as advertised.  We have withdrawn our proposed change in time  schedule effective" April 4th, until further notice.  SECHELT MOTOR TRANSPORT  Ltd.  C. C. Lawrence,' Manager  Roof ing ��� Cement  Chunney Blocks  Sand ���Gravel  Everything in Lumber  NO DOWN PAYMENT ��� BORROW UP TO $2000  Call and discuss this amazing offer which allows you to  go ahead with your building alterations despite  a lack of ready funds.  SECHELT BUILDING SUPPLIES  ��� Phone Sechelt 60 ���  ���T  ONLY EASTER  SEALS HELP ALL  THESE SERVICES  The Children's Hospital  The Queen Alexandra Solarium  Easter Seals Travelling Clinic  The Vancouver Preventorium    _  ' Cerebral Palsy Association of B.C. v  St. Christophers School Society of B.C*  The donation you send for your Easter Seals helps to maintain all these six vitally  needed children's agencies. The need is urgent ; ... . crippled children are/so' heirless. Please maH your donation promptly . . .and generously! If you have not  received* a mailing from the Crippled Children's Fund Headquarters; please write to  then* at 407 West Hastings. You will receive your Easter Seals promptly, with d  reeeipt if you request it. Easter Seals are $1.00 a sheet . . . but donations of any  amount are gratefully accepted. (Please make cheques payable to Lion's Cripoled  Children's Fund of B. C.) *    ��� *  1  61SP PL-El GUI!.  F  407   WEST   HASTINGS   STREET  VANCOUVER "Z. This and That  BY MRS NESTMAN  Glad to see Mrs. Eva Pilling  /around    again.    Henry    King  : still in hospital. This has been  .another hard winter for some,  of  our  senior   citizens?  Many  have survived,  but  again  we  have lost a few of them.  IN M3EMORIAM  '- Donald    Cochrane,    long   a  familiar   figure   in  the  area,  -and'a very fhue teacher.  Mr. Patsman from Granthams, buried in Vancouver.  Mrs. Beatrice Helen Mackenzie, widow of Dr. Mackenzie   of   Granthams. .  "Mrs. Katharine Smith, wid-,  ���bw of Bert Smith, who passed  away a year ago.  . Mr. Weir from '"the Bay district.  Joseph A. Anctil of Gibsons,  .also   buried in Vancouver.  May they Rest in Peace.  Granny McEwen would-'like  to thank all the ladies 'who;  j made her birthday such a  happy affair. About 25 ladies  ���dropped in on her for the  afternoon open house. Still  very  active,   and still  taking  - keen   interest  in  evieiry   event  in the   district  "Granny,"  is  : indeed, having a very fine time  'in  the Autumn years  of  her  life.   She'   is, indeed,   a very  ' fortunaate   little ��� lady.   Miay  she have many, mamy more.  Another little "Young Old-'  steir," is Mrs. Susan Scott,  about two. months away from  her 91st birthday. Mrs. D. M.  Mc?Laren: of Roberts ���, Creek  tells me she is very active,  'bright..and' happy,? taking part  in  the odd  bridge game  and  ,? is interested in everything  around her. They came to  Canada in 1872, have spent  the past ten years at the Creek..  Good neighbors, indeed; andy  we would like .*, to wish Mrs.  Scott a few-more years of  happiness, and good health to  the end.  Babies ate still in tine: pic-,  - ture .around here. Mr. and  Mrs. Leo Nestman, a daughter  at home, and the VON nurse  tells me, therie are about nine  ��� in"the near future for the  Halfmoon Bay district. Must  get the total for this area; it  will surprise you.  By the way, if you are not  on the voters list, now is your  - chance to get on, I have the  list at the; shop. Call in, and  see if you are on the, list, if  not, "I'll put you on, by March.  31 which is the deadline. Tell  your neigbors, if I miss you,  contact me-please.  I read,, thh somewhere:'  "People who say that .you  cannot foci nature, have never  watched a beauty shop operator at work." Might be  something in that.  Port Mellon Plant  Has Face Lifted  Oldsters, who haven't been  around Port Mellon for the  past decade, would hardly recognize the pulp mill today.  Many of the old wooden structures, erected when the plant  first come into existence, are'  now being replaced by concrete. According to officials,  .the mill is being practically  rebuilt.  The sawmill, to the north of  the plant 'on the foreshore, is  at, present being demolished-.  Chips will replace logs as the  fe<ed. A lime kiln, to produce  lime from basic limestone, is  being built. Several new homes  have been built.  The new plant has been  planned for a compact efficient operation and~ indications  are that the new Port Mellon  will become one of the major  producers of pulp in the province.  B.C. Bridge and Dredging  Company is handling the construction work.  Asters Make Good  Flower Border  'This is the season when  gardening enthusiasts' peruse  catalogues and order flower  seeds. For this reason the experience with annuals at the  Summerland Experimental  Station may prove of interest.  Nat May reports on the performance of a number of the  newer varieties grown in beds  and borders in 1951.  The Princess type asters,  available in such colors as  rose,: white and dark blue, are  admirably for use-as cut flowers. The blooms have deep  cushion centres surrounded by  several rows of guard petals.  The Kirkwell asters .are also  worthy of special note. These  branch freely from the base,  producing dwarf plants which  are a mass of double flowers  from August until severe frost.  For practical purposes, antirrhinum can be considered  an annual. The dwarf bedders  ��� scarlet, pink, crimson and  yellow ���- are excellent for use.  a's edgings to borders and for  ribbon planting.  The Pacific Beauty strain  of calendula produces uniformly large ��� flowers with  comparatively ' long straight  stemi. It is available in cream,  apricot, lemon and orange  colors.  Ships weigh less when travelling east than when traveling  west.  B.OZ.  PACKET  Sewe  P.F. DIGESTIVE  w4e*t (face  v This slightly sweet meal  biscuit is so satisfying to  serve with a party snack.  So fitting to serve with  beverages which men  prefer.        u,  P.F.  ENGLISH QUALITY  MAOfi BY  PEEKFREAN'S  MAKERS Of  .. t   ,,-H-m  lans  * New * working exhibits of  exceptional interest to young  and old are being planned for  the annual International ;  Hobby Show held by the  Pacific National Exhibition  during the Fair which runs  from Augufsjt 20 to September  1 this year.  J. F. Brows, Jr., is chairman of the Hobby Show Committee 'which also stages the  annual Salon of Pictorial  Photography during the Show.  Vice-chairman is A. R. Bernard. All directors >-of the PNE  and committee members serve  without' remuneration. Committee member?' for 1952 include Gordon Anderson, S. P.  Cromie, Harold Cousens, P.S.  Farrar, C. W. Hunter, Charles  Pallerine, E. J.'Irwin, Mrs. lf.  J. Rolston, MLA, Dr. G. H.  5Toung and Duncan Russell.  Thursday  March  27  1952    Ihe Coast News  GROCERIES  IT'S NEW  bronze  Extra sweet and juicy  14 oz..  27c  per"lb.  10c  per lb.  18c  IS YOUR HOUSE GETTING  THE CARES IT DESERVES?  Or are you Prevented from  Making Needed Improvements by Shortage of Cash?  You've probably been giving  some thought recently .to the  spring clean-up, and to the '  improvements you would like  to make in your home. And^  then perhaps you've come up  against the problem of shortage of ready money.  If that's the difficulty, you  ought to drop into the Bank  of Montreal at Gibsons and  have a word with Tom Larson,  the manager. He invites householder with home improvement plans to discuss the  financing of them through a  B of M personal loan. Such a  loan costs only six per cent1 a  yeiar in interest. That comes, .  for example, to just 27 cents  a month on $100, repaid in 12  monthly installments.  . It will save yon time, trouble  and expense- to pay all your  repair bilfe by cash: Why not  call on Mr. Larson tomorrow,  and discuss your plan for  home  improvement with him ?  SEE  OUR   EASTER  NOVELTIES   .   .   .   GIFTS  ���       a       ���        I Old      ���       ���       ���  MEATS  AGAIN ��� A GOOD VARIETY OF MEAT NOW  AVAILABLE ��� GOOD PRICES  HARDWARE  MONAMEL  IN  GOOD   SUPPLY  POTATO  POTS  $1.98  NEW OPERATING HOURS  Now open sis days per week, except Sunday.  HOURS Mondav ��� Friday 9 - G p.m.  Saturday 9 - $.30 p.m.  YOUR RED AND WHITE STORE ,  Union General Store  Phone Sechelt 18  ivyky^^^^^.^'^'  ��***&  w- mm ^z>::4  ���W0 J  1 %WJ?/y$t' ���  (**�����**A  Kk.tokimr.fnsm  is just around the corner. Lang's Drug Store has a  dandy selection of Easter Novelties, Chocolates, Cards  and Gift Suggestions for you to see.  REMEMBER: It it's a Gift from Lang's it's  sure to please.  rug Store Ltd.  SECHELT    ���    Two Stores    ���    GIBSONS  Prescript'on Specialists.  mMMCu��nMa^ 8  The OoasJ Newg     Thursday  March  27  1952  ��~?$  Gower Gleanings  BY GYPSY TOWERS  The second  official  day  of  Spring   and  it   finds  all   the  inhabitants    of    the    Banana  ��� Belt up to their ears in spring  cleaning,   painting,   gardening  and renovating. A very exciting move  is  contemplated  by  the Winston flair's of Bonnie  Brook  Lodge.    Mr.   Mair  has  received -the   appointment  as  government scientist and personal  consultant for  the  Defence Research Department at  Fort   Churchill.   He   and   his  family    will    be   leaving   for  their new post on the boarders  of   the Arctic  April  11.   We'  rejoice  in  this  distinctive   recognition   and  wish them  all  the best. Bonnie Brook Lodge  will be on. the market, wonder  who the -next owners will be.  'Tis rumored that Mr.  and  Mrs.   Percy    Farnsworth   are  longing to have a taste of city  life  and  the bright lights of  civilization, but it's very much  up in the air at present.  Mr.  and Mrs. William Bow  brightening   tjhe  lives'  of  the  recuperating     dance     addicts  with a most enjoyable Scotch  Hop.  Thei hailstorm, driving Mr.  and Mrs. James Sinclair, Sr.,  back to the city. Inquiring  why the back seat of his car  was full of life belts, Mr. Sinclair stated they were to negotiate the puddles and pot holes  in the Pratt Road!  Joe Chaster of Duncan visiting Gram Chaster, promoting  the spring gardening and  taking a lick at the woodpile.  Mr. and Mrs. Stafford Mosher  of North Vancouver visitinsr  N. T. Hill, admiring the new  paperhanging and paint job.  Mr. atod Mrs. Sowden anticipating the pleasure, of their  new sun deck. Mr. and Mrs.  Renshaw juggling a few windows around to catch more  sun. Mr. Bond expected back,  home after a lengthy stay in  hospital. Mrs. Bert Dadswell  battling a lingering cold. An  lot of work done at ���  pushing over trees and Eve  sticking in (seeds ��� hot beds,  cold frames, rock gardens and  lily pools ��� in 1956 will be  worth seeing. The Harry  Thorn's sprinting from the  inside to the outside, producing results akin to Aladdin's  Lamp. Captain Gillespie finding a few blisters after his  session with the pick and  shovel. Mrs. Park receiving a  nasty bump while boarding  the bus. Mrs. F. W. Dawson  to resque with a! helping hand.  Hope no complications ensue.  Mrs. Barter, Sr., waging a  battle with the cold virus. Kay  Fisher and Mrs. Gosling dashing in- to West Vancouver to  see the spring fashions.  And a hearty vote of thanks  to all the foot-weary Red Cross  canvassers and to the public  who responded so gra'ciously  and  generously.  INK SPOTS REMOVED  s  Ink spots on wool material  require. different treatment  from those on washable fabrics, but they can be removed  with careful handling, according to the Sheaffer Pen research laboratory.  First, rinse with cold water  to remove as much ink as possible. If the spot is from washable   ink,   soak   it  in  a  cool  solution of synthetic detergent  and   rinse   again   with   -clear  water.  Do  not   rub  the   spot,  however, since wool fibres are  -temporarily    weakened    when  wet and are subject to felting.  Ink   spots   from   permanent  type inks may be removed by  applying dilute hydrogen peroxide on white or light colored  fabrics.   Best   results will' be'  obtained byv placing the spotted.material over a small bowl  and    dripping,   the    liquid  through the ink spot. "Use an  absorbent towel to squeeze excess water  from  the material  and    allow    to    dry    without  handling.  amazing  the Vernon's new home. Ran  Beethoven  his   greatest  deaf.  wrote  music  some  after  of  be  coming  ���S^^l  -KnOWLK^^^^DWARE:  Phone 33  Gibsons, B.C.  ��� Refrigerators  ��� Ranges  ��� Appliances  Prices?  We think we can surprise you!  Small  Appliance  Special  New model  TOASTMASTER  pop-up toaster $2*)*��^  COMPARE THIS PRICE ANYWHERE!  P.S. ��� HAVE YOU BOUGHT YOUR "FRASER  VALLEY GOLD" PEAT MOSS AND  FERTILIZER MIX   $2'00 p?r bag   ���'  Delivery to all points ...  ... Terms within regulations  lt9$ "Junk? k  9  JUNE ALLYSON passes herself  off as a child prodigy���concert  pianist species ��� in her next  M-G-M picture, "Too Young To  Kiss*' with Van Johnson playing  opposite. (P.S. He finds ehe'e old  enough!)  SEE THE COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED  Date Pad  April 2, Halfmoon Bay P-TA  meeting, 3 p.m. at the School.  April 8, Halfmoon Bay VON,  home of Mrs. Meuse, 8 p.m.  April 9, Halfmoon Bay P-TA  Tea, home of Mrs. Burrows at  3 -Q.m.  25e.  WI Whist Drive Wednesday  April 2, at 2 p.m., home of  Granny McEwen.  WI meeting Tuesday, April  15, Anglican Church. Meeting  proceeded by luncheon.  WI Plant Sale and Tea', Friday, April 18, United Church  Hall. ���   ��� * -  Concert at Roberts Creek.  Choraliers and assisting artists,' ?Friday, April 4, at 8.30  p.m. Proceeds for VON.  Selma Park Community Daffodil Tea Monday, April 21. .  *- ���     ���    .  Farmers  to   Hear  A. H. Peppar  According to Margaret LeFeuvre, secretary of the Howe  Sound farmers' Institute, A..  H. Peppar of the Advisory'  Board of the B.C. Farmers'  Institue, will be guest speaker  at the next meeting of the  group on April 7 in the Parish Hall. It is likely that his  talk will coyer more than  farm subjects as the secretary  has been asked to notify the  Board of Trade of his coming.  CHURCH   SERVICES  ANGLICAN CHURCH     ,.  March 30���5th Sunday in Lent;  St. Bartholomew's Church  Gibsons       .-0  11.00 a.m. Morning Prayer  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  St. Hilda's Church ���- Sechelt  The Open Door.to Rest  and Peace.  All Welcome!,  1.45 p.m. Evensong  1.45 p.m. Sunday School  St. Aidan's Church  Roberts Creek  2.00 p.m..��� Sunday - School  3.15 p.m. Evensong  UNITED CHURCH  Gibsons:  9.45 a.'.m. Sunday  Sehool  11.00 a.m. Public Worship  Roberts. Creek:  2.00 p.m. Public Worship ���.  Selma Park:  3.30 p.m. Public Worship  Port Mellon:  7.30 Friday Evenings  An invitation is extended to-  all who have no other churchi  homei.  TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY  HELP WANTED  Experienced short order cook'  wanted. Aj>ply Anne's Coffee-  Bar,   Gibsons.  JUST  LOOK AT THESE  BARGAIN OFFERS!  THIS   NEWSPAPER,   1  ~���r�� *���     �� OFFER No. 2  OFFER No.  1 1 MAGAZINE FROM  /.���w����� . GROUP A  t MAGAZINES FROM  GROUP B  3 MAGAZINES FROM  GROUP B  $3.7$  *4��  Year*  wStfi  OFFER No. 3  4 MAGAZINES FROM  GROUP B  $4.35  GROUP A  Mark an "X" before magazine  desired and  enclose Ust with order.  ��� Redbook   Magazine  1 Yr.  ��� Coronet  1 Yr.  ��� Magazine Digest ..  1 Yr:  ��� Sports Afield  .'. :.  1 Yr.  QScreen Stories  :  1 Yr.  ��� .Field  and  Stream  1 Yr.  ��� True   Story  1 Yr.  ��� McCail's Magazine  1 Yr.  ��� Hunting & Fishing in Canada  ��. 1 Yr.  ��� 'Senior Prom 1 Yr.  ��� Modern  Screen 1 Yr.  ��� Flower Grower  1 Yr.  ��� American Girl '.. 1 Yr.  ��� U.S. Camera Magazine  1 Yr.  ��� Everybody's  Digest ..'  1 Yr.  ��� Skyways  1 Yr.  ��� Parents'  Magazine  1 Yr.  ��� Silver Screen  1 Yr.  GROUP B  Mark an "X" before magazines desired and  enclose Ust with order.  Q Maclean's (24 issues) 1 Yr.  ��� Canadian Home Journal  1 Yr.  ��� Chatelaine - 1 Yr.  ��� Family Herald & Weekly Star  1 Yr.  ��� National Home Monthly   1 Yr.  ��� Western  Producer  1 Yr.  ��� Country Guide 2 Yr.  ��� New Liberty  1 Yr.  ��� Free Press Weekly Prairie Farmer 1 Yr.  ��� Health  (6 issues) .��� 1 Y/.  ��� Saskatchewan  Parmer 2 Yr.  ��� B.C. Farmer & Gardener   t Yr.  ��� Western Farm Leader  '.  1 Yr.  ��� Canada   Poultryman   .. ii  1 Yr.  ���  ���  ���  ���  ���  ���  ���  ���  ���  D  ���  D  ?'SO ME MORE  ZiEAL BUYS!  Saturday Night (Weekly)  ..........................$4.60  Maclean's (24 issues)  3.00  National Home Monthly. 2.55  Canadian  Home Journal.  2.75  Chatelaine '.. 2.75  Family Herald & Weekly Star 2.55  Free Press Weekly Prairie Farmer ........ 2.55  New   Liberty    2.55'  Country Guide (2 years) 2.55  Western  Producer  2.75  Coronet .". 4.20  Redbook  Magazine .". 3.60  Collier's Weekly 5.60  ALL   MAGAZINES   FOR   1   YEAR  THIS NEWSPAPER, 1 YEAR, AND  ANY MAGAZINE LISTED  BOTH FOR PRICE SHOWN  Mark an "X" before magazine desired and  enclose list with order.  ��� Cosmopolitan  Magazine ...$4.60  ��� Woman's Home Companion ....3.40  ��� Magazine   Digest ;................. 4.20  ��� Christian  Herald 4.10  ��� McCail's  Magazine 3.40  ��� True Story 2.95  ��� Modem Screen 2.95  ��� Popular Science Monthly  3.60  ��� Parents'   Magazine    .  3.60  ��� Etude   (Music)  4.40  ��� American Girl 3.60  ��� Senior  Prom v ...;���...  3.20  ��� Sports  Afield ....."...  3.10  UNLESS   TERM   INDICATED  AM/OFFERS ARE  GUARANTEED  PLEASE ALLOW 4:to  8 WEEKS FOR FIRST  !'*  COPIES  OF  MAGA^  ZINES  TO  ARRIVE!  Check magazines desired and enclose with coupon.  Gentlemen: I enclose $..  Please send ine the offer checked  with a year's subscription to your paper.  NAME   ?.............. ...,..���. :.   STREET OR R.R. .........  POST  OFFICE      >�����������������������***������������������'

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