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The Coast News May 7, 1953

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 y  %:\*i< :.yV,NClA'L  Provincial Libra  Victoria, B. C.  Phone your news or  orders to  Seventh Year^of Publication'    - Thursday May 7, 1353  Vol. 7 ~ 18        Published in GIBSONS, B.C.     Serving the Sunny Sechelt Peninsula  Risk Ponds Offer Important Fogd Source  A carp goes into a basket for moving to a breeding pqnd in Indonesia, where fish culture hrponds is highly developed. A school of  fish culture techniques will soon open a six-week long session at  Djakarta in Indonesia for students from the Indo-Pacific area. The  UN. Food and Agriculture Organization sponsors the training  couirse to open new food possibilities for people of hungry lands.  Work Started On  Port Mellon Road  The Gibsons Board of Trade  Committee    on    Roads   reports  ' that the Marwell Construction  Company office, has - re-~opened,  ^vte't^tiaa&^cl^e&is now  t* -  ^active on the Road itself.  : While the crew presently, employed is not larger it is expected:  that the size and tempo 6�� operations will be speeded up shortly.  Cabinet Ministers  To Speak On  _x^ *  New Manager  For Sechelt  Bowling Alleys  Therehas ;peen a- change, it is  : reported,-: in   the  staff   of   the  Sechelt��Bbwling Alleys.  . On the retirement x>f Mr. Frank  Yates, who operated the alleys  all winter, and who has now  taken up other employment, Mr.  J. Dolphin has-been appointed  the new manager.  Mr. Dolphin anticipates a lively  summer on the alleys, and announces longer evenings, from  seven to eleven, with Saturday  bowling from two in the afternoon till eleven in the evening.  It is hoped that a summer;  tpurnament will- be scheduled  for among the leagues existing,  with'as many hew ones entering  as are interested.  Cub Pack Charter  Award For Gibsons  On Friday, May 8th, the Charter of the Gibsons Cub -Pack is  to be awarded by Mr. Watspn,  the B.C. Organizer of Boy Scouts  and Cubs.  There will be open house at'  the Legion Hall that night, commencing at half past seven. ,  The Kinsmen are sponsoring  the scouting movement in-Gibsons, with Mr. Fred Stenner the  present Cub-Master.,  _|? is hoped that all parents  andffriends of the Scout and Cub  activities will be present on  F r i d a y, and that those who  would like to know more about  the movement, :w;Ul^ .agie.nd  the  , Word has been received that  ithe Hon. Mr. T.J. Irwin, speaker  of the Legislature, the Hon. Mr.  Gaglardi, Minister of Public  Works, the Hon, Mr., Lyle Wicks,  Minister of/Labor, and-the Hon.  Kenneth Kie^an^ Minister of  Agriculture,; will speak on the  Penihsula.:/v-;V--;'^^:v>:v.^;;^:.:;;  Dates have not; been definitely  set, but will be'available following the visit of i$r.' John Perdue,  , Social    Credit    Candidate    for  Mackenzie'^ ������  Mr/ Johnson; theV; Returning  Officer for thV Riding, ' from  Powell River, willbe in Gibsons  on Friday, May 15th? to meet  (the depujty returning officers  and1 poll clerks from this area,  and will meet those from the'  upper section of the Peninsula in  Sechelt on Saturday, May 16th.  Social Credit Group  Formed At Sechelt  1 A group of the Social Credit  League has been formed in  Sechelt, and officers of the group  elected. Two delegates were  chosen to attend the nominating  convention in Vancouver when  Mr. John Perdue was unani-  mously chosen to be the standard  bearer  for  the  League  in   the  , Mackenzie Riding.  Mr.    Perdue   has    completed  ^arrangements to visit..the Peninsula during the week of May  10th, and will be speaking in  Sechelt on Wednesday, May  13th. The meeting is public and  will be held in the Legion Hall.,  at 8:00 p.m. ���.   '}  The policy and the program of  the Social Credit League will  be outlined, and there will be  a question period at the close.  Mr.-HE. Wood, President of  the Sechelt Group suggests that  this will b�� an opportunity for  members to meet their candidate, Mr. Perdue.  aciniyre  sits Peninsula  Seen greeting old friends, and  meeting new ones, was Mr.  "Batt" Maclntyre, over the week  end. He was accompanies by Mr.  Dayies of'Powell Riyer.  Batt was spending Saturday  with friends in the Gower Point  area, Sunday on Gambier Island,  and Monday on Bowen Island.  Following these visits, he was  leaving for. points up. the Penin-  > sula, before his meeting on May  7th in Sechelt.   .    ; .    \  Mr. Maclntyre is looking very  fit, and starts his tour "of the  constituency in a very hopeful  frame of mind:  Gambier's visit turned out to  be a -meeting which was very  well attended. The Bowen Island  visit was tp consist -of renewing  acquaintances there;:' Tuesday,  , 'Batt was off to anv'executive  meeting in Vancouver.  .Wednesday, he was visiting'in  the Halfmoon Bay. area, with  Thursday scheduled as reserved  for Sechelt, with a public meeting in the evening.  Vari^^  'Creek'Talent Show  ���Fun  and  good entertainment  were  found for all. at Roberts  Cree'ks  Talent Show last Saturday. The judges, who were Mrs.  F.   Clark,   Mrs,   R,D. _ Murdock  and   Mr.    Reino -I&Qlehmairien,  through  their spokesman,  Mrs.  Clark, spoke highly of the work  of the contestants^ arid also gave  praise   to   the   quality   of' "the  orchestra's, performance   under  the direction of Miss .Mclntyre.  Following a short address by  the President of fee PTA, Mrs.  Gordon   Reeves,   the   tiny  tots  who    comprise?  the    Stratford  Kindergarten Rythm Band captivated the audience with their  rendition of "The Band Played  On" and "Let's All Sing like the  Birdies     Sing"     capturing     85  ' points  for themselves1.  In  the   next- group Barrie  Reeves won  71  points*  singing  '"Brahms Lullaby"..   J;  In the 10 to 14 group, instrumental, Kitty Ripley's piano  solo received 75 points. Wilson  Anderson won 79 points for his  song "The Lord's Prayer".  , The -school choirs Won 76  points, Elementary, and 74  Junior.  For their solos in the 15 to 18 s  group, Mary Jean -Kennedy  received 81 points and Barbara  Coles 76.  Donald Weal, in the adult class,  received the highest marks of 91  with his fine interpretation of  'Romance' by Sibelipus. ��� He was  closely seconded by Chuck  Oldershaw with 90 for his selection of Scotch airs on the accordion.'  A specialty dance number, La  Cucaracha, by Kitty Ripley and  Sheila Smith, both liv won 80  points.  While the fudges were engaged  in counting the scores, trie Roberts Creek Orchestra played  several selections, which were,  as usual,, much enjoyed -by the  audience. An interesting and  entirely un-rehearsed high light  of 4he evening occurred when  Chuck Oldershaw took over with  his occbrdion and inspired the  entire% assemblage to join in  singing many favorite songs.  Mr..'Q.-_ Russell, principal of  Roberts Creek Elementary  School, acted as MC for the  occasion. ��     :  ias Large  The opening guns of the election campaign were fired by the  CCF. at a meeting in the School Hall Saturday, May 2nd. Speakers  were Mrs. Dorothy Steeves? who is candidate in North Vancouver,  and the. candidate for Mackenzie, Tony Gargrave. The keen interest  in the issue of the campaign was evidenced by the large and enthusiastic attendance,-and the number of questions put to the speakers..  Mris.   Steeves  dealt with the  general CCF  policy as  applied  to Provincial issues.  Tony_ Glargrave fctated that,  "this election will be one of  greater confusion than the last  election." He urged Voters to  stop and think. He said. "On one'  side you have three parties representing  private"  enterprise,  failed to bring down such Legislation, and instead had insisted,  on a vote on the Educational,  bills, the Rolston Formula. Mru.  Gargrave considered this to foe?  most retrogressive legislation^  having the effect of curtailing  educational opportunities for  the average child, especially;  those  in   rural   areas,   and  ina  which  is   really  dominated   by  ,   ,    .  :   large corporations. On the other".TPlacHig   an  increasing- taxation  side is the���'���party vwhich'always  considers human welfare first  and will work together for the  good' of the whole."  Mir. Gargrave continued. "We  must be realistic, a Co-Operative  Commonwealth cannot be socialistic oii a provincial basis. There  burden on land. This latter'  would prove a heavy burden on  the home owner. Every member  of each party in opposition- ami4  even one member on the Government side, had felt compelled-  to vote against the bill, even*  though it meant the defeat oil  the Government,  and an  early"  are many practical issues which      ,    ...        ..-._,,    ���.   _,,       .��� ,  will   be   improved  proVincially ���lJfctl?.n, with further delay in  with plans  formed  for federal attend^g   to   the   many   other  expansion when, that time comes, urgent matters, of' legislation...  such as Hospital insurance."  On Education, Mr. Gargrave  said,"we are proud of our educational system which has been  ' built by the^ people rather than  by legislature. Costs are rising  and will because of the steady  increase in the number of children attending our schools and  the increased length of. stay: of>  "students'.*"1 We "want a modern  progressive , education for, all  with an increased share of the  cqsts to be borne by the province. The CCF will restore and  expand libraries and Pro-Rec  services."   ,' r  Mr. Gargrave stated that  public ownership, of industries  aire needed to control prices,  keep costs down and prevent  monopolies  by  larger   corpora-  Highways most .needed are the  main arteries. These are almost  completed. The time has" come  when secondary *rpads . must foe  constructed. Mr. Gargrave took  a firm stand against tolls oil ...  secondary highways. The road,  allotment in Macknezie riding..  was increased this year..  When   asked   if   CGF;-Voters**'  Gargrave said it was quite'��� IegalA  to use the. single vote but eacfe -'  , person must vote as he wishes^.  He said "when there is a CCF"  government in Victoria they wilE  abolish the alternate vote.  Mr. Gargrave told the meeting:  (that he felt it his duty to travel:  the ' constituency   and   tell   the-*  voters   about  Venezuela,   "la&cfll'  without    liberty    plus    terrible v  tion.   "This  will   not  interfere    P��v^ty^ described by.his Sbciali^  with free enterprise or cause  social chaos as the opposition  will have you believe. Saskatchewan bonds/ are the highest  in the bond market today" he  said. / ���������..'���.  "Automobile insurance would  be handled by the Government,  as in Saskatchewan, with promise of very substantial reduction in premiums as compared-  to those now being paid here,  and at the same time furnish  more assured protection to  persons who may suffer injury  by collisftmi, etc."  He said we must.get ready for  peace,"there is no need to have  war to create employment, we  can use pur food surplus to feed  the hungry, give foreign aid and  employ our own people, a new  visionary movement for the good  of  the whole world." .  Mr. Gargrave reported on the  proceedings at the last session  of the Legislature. He stated that  the opposition had shown' they  were ve:ry anxious to co-operate  with the Government in putting  Credit Opponent as "the mosf^  advanced Sociai Credit govern--  ment in the world today."..  Donation For V.G.N.  Fund Campaign >  The Board Meeting of ti-fe"  Elphinstone Branch VON, was?  held at the home of Mrs. Wal_isF.  Roberts Creek, April 28th.    .  Mrs. J.H. Drummond was:  elected Treasurer for the erisae-  ing year, with thanks of Use-  Organization for taking over-  this office. '  Miss Angus gave her Nursing;  Report, which covered a tfiree-  months, period when 465 visKs?  have been made.  The Annual Fund Raising:  Campaign opens Monday, Majr  llth,! and it is hoped that the-'  1953 Campaign will prove fcfjff-fecr  than ever.  There are many expenses-csoast���  nected with this Nursing Serv  ice, one being the Car service*  through the many pieces of Leg- required to cover so large m  islation  needed.   However,   the    territory  Government    had    consistently  Pmses Away At Bowen  On April 27th, Josheph Alexander of Bowen Island passed  away. He was 63 years of age.  He is survived by his wife,  Evelyn May. The funeral serv-.  ices were held at the Mount  -Pleasant Chapel at Kingsway  and 11th Ave. on Friday May  1st. The Rev. S. Higgs was the  officiating    clergyman.  Nurse's Salary too must be?  raised, this is not covered fey"  the small Government Grant o���  $350.00 per year.  Mrs. Ernest Joe, President off  the native Sisterhood, Secf_el&  Reserve, made a pcresentatiasrs  of a $25.00 donation, Fiimfe-  raised from Dances they E_ac��  promoted. This was greatly  appreciated by the Board MeH��-  ers. It was announced that acr  Executive meeting will be fieig?  at Selma Park Lodge, May 2&*5��- The Coast News  Thursday May 7, 1953  ,coyes 3  ast- sit  X  (Established 1945)  Published by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.  Member B.C. Weekly Newspaper Advertising Bureau  SAMUEL   NUTTER,   Publisher \y  DO WORTMAN,  Editor  Published every Thursday at Gibsons, B.C.  Authorized  as  second  class mail,   Post  Office~Department,   Ottawa.  Hates of Subscription: 13 mos. $2.00; 6 mos. ��1.25; 3 mos. 75c.  5c per copy. United States and Foreign, $2.50 per year.  Phone Gibsons 45W ���  Box 6, Gibsons. / British Columbia.  C^dl  ���t  ilonats  Through Mirrors or Windows?  Now that the opening guns in the Provincial Election Campaign have been fired in the constituency, we are constrained  to make a few observations. v  We see Liberal supporters and members hastening! to hear  Xiberal speakers, Social Credit supporters attending the meetings of S6cial Credit candidates, and so forth with CCF and  "Conservatives. This we agree is well, one gets acquainted with  one's candidate, hears the propounding and amplification of  the Party Platform, and hears criticism (rarely constructive)  of the opponents of one's chosen candidate. One hears one's  own views and opinions dilated upon,* and enjoys the enlargement of one's own thoughts and political actions.  In this, day, it does seem extremely strange, not to see  groups of Liberals, for example, attending the Social Credit.  or CCF meetings. They would seem the best places to obtain  first-hand information of one's opponents. One could glean  knowledge of political importance, learn of the plans for government of one's self and one's fellow constituents, become  acquainted with the opposing candidates, simply by meeting  them and hearing them expound their theories.  This could not be considered disloyalty to one's party, but  simply satisfying a thirst for knowledge in the field.  As for the candidates themselves, it could be that the  finest of them present themselves in the best light possible,  and these may be slightly biased views. Would one-learn more  ; hy hearing an opponent speak of the. obverse:..-.jsfijjg^���.���Would  greater knowledge of the points of the various platforms ^  gained by hearing them discussed and criticised by others?  We feel- so. \'  As electors, voters are choosing^that person who wilf, in  theory at least, go into' the Government as their own representative, to make, unmake, or amend legislation to govern ^1.- , , Q^.u  themselves. He or She will decide just how much of the voters' nearms at .becaeit  money will be spent, and'how, and upon what. He may have  ~to help decide how manyof you, and in what capacity, you may  Ibe required to serve in armed forces of the Nation.  SECHELT    WATER    HATES v  Editor, The Coast News,  Sir:���-- /.'.'-  We have before us an ^application for an increase in water  rates at "Sechelt, and it. seems  to us that certain 'features of  this would have a news value  which your paper would be interested in having for publication. The details of application  are set out in a notice which  we understand was published in  your paper a few weeks ago.   ,  The application has been made  by Sechelt Waterworks Ltd.,  a  new subsidiary of Union Steamships Ltd. formed for the purpose   of   operating   the   waterworks system at Sechelt as an  undertaking separate  from  the  steamship operation of the Company.  The   proposed  rates   are  practically   the  same   as   those  proposed   three   years   ago,   at  which time they were thoroughly gone into at a public hearing  at Sechelt. The reason ho decision was made at that time was  principally the fact that it seemed to the Commission that the  waterworks system ought to be  divorced   from   the   steamships  operations of Union Steamships  Ltd.    The   Company   evidently  ran into a number of practical  difficulties in making the separa-N  tion   but   the   C o rji mi s si on  declined   to   approve   the   new  rates  until  the  separation  was  made.   Arrangements   are  now  being, made for the operation of  the  waterworks  system  at  Sechelt by  a  separate subsidiary  company and the. rates: question  will shortly have* to be decided.  Since a very- full investigation,  has already been made, a public  hearing would for the most part  be  simply   going   over   ground  already covered. The record of  tthV prewqus hearihgf is with us  here arid, together with our staff  reports, provides the basic information  nee essary.   For this  reason it has not been our intention to  hold   another public.  We'.. have* received a large  number of protests from water  users many of whom have sug-  He will help to determine rates of taxation, award con-. ^ ^ ^^t^tS  tracts, define powers, and many other items which taken to-:% ��*��** "s^LS  gether amount to governing. ^     ^ .. to us to let the press know that  To do these things as you, the Voters wish him to do to the present application is subserve you and your Province well, he really should be a rather  fine, honest, incorruptible sort of person. Your knowledge of  him and his party should be as complete as it is possible to  be, and your information should come from as varying sources  as can be aranged. \  ��>o not be afraid to go out after this information. Learn  all you can of all the contestants for your favor.  Informed electors are more likely to choose wisely the  man whom they would employ than those who are merely  opinionated. ,     ^  After all this, nine times out of ten you will support your  own man more strongly than ever, but you will know why. he  has your preference/ #  Correction  In our last issue we reported  upon the Liberal Convention at  Powell River, giving the Nominator and Seconder of the Nomination.  It  seems,   however,   that   the  ���'i '  Gremlins  who  go   about  doing  go%_ deeds(?) were active, and  one complete line of type was  omitted from the final copy.  The report should have read  "Mr. Malcolm Mcphail of Gibsons nominated Mr.  Batt  Mac  lntyre  as  Liberal  Candidate."  We regret this ommission, and  attempt hereby to rectify our  grievous error.  Men, Women! Oid at  40,50,60! WantPep?  stantially the same as that made  three years ago and that a puplic  hearing was held at- that-time,  the results of which are in the  hands of the Commission.  We will of course give the  most careful consideration to  the representations we are  receiving from the users and  particularly to any new matters  which may be brought out.  Percy E. George,  ,��� .   Chairman,;,  Public Utilities Commission.  See The  m    - _   g,,.i I Thousands amazed what aUttla  Want 10 Feel I "pepping up" with Ostrex has  Year<;Yniin��er?I done. For bodym old after 40  iearsmun&er.| iU3t because low- jn iron. Introductory or "get-acqualnted" size only 60c. Try  Ostrex Tonic Tablets for new pep. vigor and younger  feeling, this very day.' At all drug stores.  Dress For May Day Sports In  In Ladies', Girls', and Children's Sizes  SMART COTTON and NYLON DRESSES  With Cotton "Tops" and Blouses.  PEDAL PUSHERS ��� SHORTS ���- JEANS  "FADED BLUE" DENIMS,  Phone Sechelt 56  *      HE OPENED NEW BANK ACCOUNT  ������'"���    at every one-night stand; x.~  / :A famous comedian, now dead, lived in perpetual fear of  being stranded in a strange town'without funds. So he opened  a bank account in every place he played. Any experienced traveller will sympathize with this man's distaste for running out  of money away from home. But there -is*a much better way of  avoiding such a situation than his method.  The safest" plan is to buy Travellers Cheques at the Bank  of Montreal before you leave town. Inexpensive iii price, they  can be cashed ^only by the person who purchased them. That's  because lie signs, each cheque as he buys it, and, for comparison, signs again in the presence of* the person who cashes  it for him.  Any bank in Canada and many stores and hotels will accept  B of M Travellers Cheques. Special Cheques'are sold for the; use  of persons travelling abroad. \       -  Staff members of the Gibsons and Sechelt B of M'will  welcome your enquiries about this low-cost high-safety service,  says Tom Larson, local manager. Drop in before leaving on  your next trip and build up your peace ol mind by putting  your funds'into travellers Cheques for only a few cents.  ->     ���,    ���" ��� "���    Advt-  At  North Shores Dealer  PARTS,   SALES; -REPAIRS,  Phone "West 614" Collect.  22nd  and Marine  West   Vancouver '  $���  Haj^rM - September 30th  \ A special appeal is directed to smokers to .  :   be careful during this period.  v THE FORESTS OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  PROVIDE HEALTHY RECREATION FOR  THE PEOPLE OF THE PROVINCE. IF  THESE PLEASURES ARE TO CONTINUE,  THE FORESTS MUST BE PRESERVED.  Do Your Part\ And  Help Prevent Forest Fires  " * < . ���'  British  Columbia  Forest Service  department of Lands and Forests  Dr. CD. ORCHARD       y  Deputy Minister of Forests  HON. RE. SOMERS  Minister  A  i -'1  Sail  Of  'Sail  Schedule Change  Schedule No. 4, Cancelling ScheduLe No. 3!  Effective May 15, 1953  Subject To Change Without Notice  7-ROUND TRIPS DAILY-7  LV.  GIBSONS  6:00 a.m.  8:40 a.m.  ~ JL1:20 a.m.  2:00 p.m.  4:40 p.m.  7:20 p.m.  10:00 p.m.  LV. HORSESHOE  7:20 v a.m.  10:00 a.m.  12:40 p.m.  3:20 p.m.  6:00VP.����i.---;  :-. 8:40, p.m.  11:20 p.m.  BAY  GIBSONS ��� KEATS ISLAND ��� GAMBIER ISLAND  MONDAYS   AND   FRIDAYS    ONLY:  Lv. Gibsons 10:00  Lv. New Brighton 10:15  Lv. Keats Island 10:35  Ar. Gibsons 10:45  a.m. _- 6:00 p.m.  a.m. ��� _��� 6:15 p.m.  a.m - 6:35 p.m.  a.m.  6:45 p.m.  SUNDAYS ONLY  Lv Gibsons, 6:00 p.m./   Lv. New Brighton, 6:15 p.m.  Lv.  Keats  Island, 6:35 p.m., /Ar.  Gibsons,  6:45 p.m.  Horseshoe Bay, B.C.  phones: Whytecliff 3581 and 2342  ?'��^*iV*r^^?^w:a*^Wrf^^  p ���* >xr?-,"',ts> �����*? "jy **,'S'v ******  ' *r* vn's'S;* trrr-^l-i r  'a^Ufm  Optometrist  GIBSONS  Phone Gibsons 91  Office     Hours  9:00   a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  Evenings by Appointment  Why go to Vancouver for  ODtical Service?  m  on  mm  Thursday May 7, 1953  The Coast News  '  foman  -_���.  G. CHARMAN  59 H or  Peninsula Dairy  7��2  MURDOCH'S  Marine  Supply  and  General   Store  MODERNIZED For YOUR  CONVENIENCE  Shop Here For All  HOME, MARINE AND  FISHING    SUPPLIES  Phone 116  PENDER  HARBOUR  Made  To   Measure  TOP   COATS  SPORTS JACKETS  TROUSERS  A Wide Riange Of  Patterns  and   Materials  Including  WOOL    GABARDINES,  SERGES,     ':->'���'  ENGLISH   WORSTEDS  ancT   FLANNELS  All  Garments  Hand-Tailored in B.C.  MARINE  MEN'S WEAR  Bal's Block      Gibsons  Vancouver . YMCA's Camp  Elphinstone will \ open 'for its  7-week boy's camping period on  June 30th, 1953? for boys between the ages of 9 and 17.  Registrations are now being  accepted at the City office in the  Y.M.C.A., 995. Burrard St., Vancouver, for camping periods of  one to seven weeks.  Camp director will be Bill  Bentley, many* years associated  with Camp Elphinstone and at  present program secretary at  Vancouver Y.M.C.A., and Program Director will *be George  Gay.  In order that the program may  be better adapted to the interests  'ofeboys of different ages, Elphinstone is operated by sections  under the guidance of a Sectional Director. The Juniors, ages  9 to 12 years follow the Indian  theme; the Intermediates, ages  12 to 14 years, follow the Frontiersmen theme; and the Seniors,  14 years and over, a special pro-,  gram emphasizing leadership  trainings . ""'  Returning to Camp again this  season to:supervise the preparation of f meals: will be Mrs.  Gertrude White, and Mrs., Jean  A'shbou^h is returning to supervise the Hospital. Both of them  . for  their  third year at  Camp.  The theme of camp this year  will be "Simple Living in the  Out-of-doors", with the program emphasis on campcraft,  woodcraft and those skills not  usually    associated   with    city-.  toberfs  living.  Clemens-Grey  Wed In Gibsons  At v a   very    pretty    double-  ring  wedding  ceremony  in St.  BarthdliOmew's    "Chiirch,     T*he  Rev: H.U. Oswald officiated at  the   marriage   of   Reginald   Av  Clemens,  son of Mr. land "Mrs.  C 1 e men s   of  Vancouver   and  Grace Helen Grey eldest daugh:  ter of Mr.  and Mrs. R.R. Grey  of .Gibsons;-.on Friday, April 24.  ;.;The bride's floqr length gown  was of white Chantilly lace and  net over satin, her chapel veil  held   in   placie   by   a  matching  Juliet cap. Red roses and white  white stephariitis made up  the  bride's, bouquet.  Bridemiaid Betty1' Grey, the  Bride's sister, wore a^ ballerina  'length yellow organdy gown and  carried a bouquet of blue'iris  and7 white; and pink carnations,-  The junior bridesmaid, Elaine  Emerson, was dressed in matching style.  Fred Messenger of Vancouver  was Best Man. Ushers were Don  Malmas and Walter Emerson.  John Wilson was "the Master of  Ceremonies.  There-was a reception in the  Legion Hall, after which the  young peopie left for their  honeymoon in Portland. -The  bride's going-away costume was  a blue knitted suit with navy  accessories. r,'V; .v-:- ''  )'xy.  Mrs.   R.N.    (Nan)   Reeves   of  Roberts Creek no longer harbors '  kindly feelings for creatures of  the deep, following an unusueal  incident near her home recently.  It  seems  that  last week,   on  Monday, Nan was down on the  beach in front of her house'gathering bark to dry for summer  ; fires. Climbing about among the  great logs that the winter seas  have   deposited   on   the   shore,  she was garnering a fair harvest  of this favorite fuel.   ���  Gathering bark necessitates  much stooping, and bending, and  while in this position, Nan was  attacked from the rear. Wrenching herself around, she found  herself confronting a brown,  furry, bewhiskered countenance,  from which eminated gutteral  barks and growls.  She became instantly vocal,,  and dashed up the beach to the  home of a neighbor, Mrs. Sand-  berg.  Hearing the cries and the commotion, the neighbor on^ the  other side, Mr. Robert Stephens,  appeared armed with a shotgun.  He grasped: .the situation at once,  and fired at the creature, now  said to be a 'sea-otter', wounding it-slightly.  The sea:otter, if such it was,  flouhded over the drift logs and  into the sea, leaving as evidence  of the incident a little,trail of  its own blood along the pebbles.  Nan possesses the only other  evid.ence���^punctures in her  thigh from the s teeth of the  animal, which ; yvounds Mrs.  Sandberg hadisy this time clean-/  sed and disinfectedVigainst pos*  .   sible developments;**   V  Long-timei   residents   of   the  sea-coast- explain   this  Oriusudl  ���,". behaviour  on/;4;b;e,; part pf such  :; ashy creatu^  otter or a seal, as being tne result eitherfof a sick;ammal being  gashed   iip   on  the   shore   and  .    belng^caught|Off guard [by. Nan  as she worked among the logs,  ; or -as one K haying;  come up   on  ��� this   sheltered /bit -of  shore   to  - have its young. Nan:isn't particular1 about   the   reason,   but  claims she "will have ^different  approach to, them in'' the future.  - ������ ���..   .���'���'.;      ���'���'���;'..- ^'    ��� .-.-tf-'T .���.*;",  ; ;'-:"  \ Gibsons   Couple  Celebrate   Golden  Wedding   Anniversary  Congratulations   to Mr.   and  .. Mrs. * John  Kullander on  their  Golden   Wedding   Anniversary.  They were married fifty years  ago in Norway. Later.they went  to Minnesota,  and for the last  forty-one ' yearsi   have    made  their ' home   at  Gibsons.      ,   '  Members of their family and  other  friends, visited them and  helped them celebrate on Sunday May 3rd. ^  of town were the "Bride's grand-  ' moth e r   and   aunts,   and   the ���  Groom's grandmother:  Mr. and Mrs: Clemens will  make their home Jin Vancouver  on their return from Portland.  ggrpA  Just Phone  Sechelt 29 J  A   Special   Blouse  Lovely  Lingerie  or  Hose,   or  a  Dainty  Dress,   from  .'TASHJiA"  i  ,nA Union  General Store  .Sectielt, B.C. r   :  MEATS: Saturday only > y  ROUND STEAK,     Choice "A"      : ..:���... lb   68^  WI3Sfe STEAKS,   Choice "A* ^...7._......... lb   72^  GROCERIES: - ; ��� ���'' ~���"  RED & WHITE  FRESH FIG BARS -       - - n>   34��  DAD'S   CHOCOLATE   COATED   COOKIES    :  Per Pkt ..!.:.: ,.y... :...  39^  McCORMICK'S or PAULIN'S,   Cello  Floats       :  Per   Pkt ...'. :  .   ..l...���  2_2^  See  KURLUK  For  ELECTRICAL HEATING  House and Commercial  WIRING  Electric Appliance  SALES  Phone   Wilson  Cfreek   21   M  Vote Anthony J.  Gargrave.   CCF  Not for me-  BUT FOR THE BENEFIT OF ALL  C.G.F.  A CCF. VOTE FOR  TONY   GARGRAVE  is a vote for  SOUND  PROGRESSIVE   GOVERNMENT  with the welfare of the people  THE   FIRST  CONSIDERATION  ���M"*""* The Coast News  Thursday May 7, 1953  asic And Madness  * -Canadian troops in Korea have been gfetting an extra shot in  the arm during the past few weeks. Comedians Johnny Wayne  { left) and Frank Shuster, with singer Terry Dale, have headed  an entertainment troupe providing props for servicemen's  ifagged-out funhybones with music and madness. The gang that  took off from Toronto on March 24th included dancer Zena  Cheevers; musicians Lou Lewis, Jimmy Reynolds, Vic Cehtro,  Ted Roderman, and Harry Nicholson; announcer Herb May;  'CBC producer Jackie Rae; and sound engineer Don Bacon. So  -that listeners in Canada could hear their regular edition of the  Wayne and Shuster Show on the CBC's Trans-canada-; network,  The group recorded shows on tape and shipped them back by  .air, ' s.'   ���'   ������   ���  ��.0.N. Nurse  Makes Many Visits  l>y the VON indicates that 623  visits were made to residents in  the area covered by the Elphinstone Branch. Of these 740 medical and sugipal visits were made  to 110 cases.*5 In addition 561  ���visits came -under the classifica  tion of maternity and newborn  cases. >  81 visits were made to patients  not seen and 48 visits made On  behalf of the patient, usually a  trip made by the, nurse* to the  Doctors office or drug store  when it is not feasible for- the  patient to go himself.  In regard to payments, 516  visits were paid in full,256 visits  paid in part, 39 free visits, and  814 no charge visits.  The Coast News  fcl  FOR SALE  FOR SALE  For sale, good homey 5 acres, l1/-  acres \ cleared, 4-roomed house,  hot and cold-.Water, good private  supply from hydraulic ram.  Crow Road, 6 miles West of  (Gibsons, near Roberts Creek.  Apply Box 3 Coast News.  19  IFor sale, 4 r oom California  .Stucco Bungalow. Apply Mrs.  ' S . Milligan, across from Co-Op  -Store, Gibsons. 19  3ttew and Used Cross-Cut Saws,  in length 6 to 10 ft., 3 Circular  !Cut~Of�� Saws. Apply W.G.  Fletcher, Wilson  Creek. 19  :2 lots each 56X150 feet. Frontage on Sechelt Highway in Gibsons between Pentacostal Church  -and Elementary School. $1500.00  cash. Apply Mrs. C. Goodeniugh,  645 Dunedin St.,  Victoria B.C.  20  Used Typewriter, top condition,  overhauled. Box 4 Coast News.  FOR  RENT  Gibsons. Cochrane home, furnished, $45 on lease, also furnished cottage in Bay area, one  bedroom, $30 a month on lease,  references required. ...Totem  Realty, Gibsons.  WORK WANTED  Spray and^ Brush Painting; also  paper hanging. J. Melhus. Phone  Gibsons|33. tfn  Dave Gregerson ��� Licenced Elec.  trician. Madeira Park, Pender Harbour. Phone 11H tfn  WATCH REPAIR ��� All types of  watches and jewelry repaired. Re.  liable, fast, efficient. Union General  Store, Sechelt. tfn  1 pair of Ladies Rae-Son shoes.  Black, 61/2 -A oxford, $8.50. Contact  MacClean's   Shoes,'   Phone  Gibsons 111H.  Rock' and Stump Blasting ���  Saturdays and Sundays. Fully  Qualified. Wes Jonasson, Phone  81C,   Sechelt. 20  Fast,  -.Accurate,  __Guaranteed  Watch   (repairs.   Marine   Men's  "Wear, Gibsons. 21  Guerney Wood and Coal Range,  one Chesterfield. L. Morrison,  Next  to  Gibsons Electric.  Cabinet Singer Sewing Machine.  Good condition, $40.00. Mrs. T.  Dick, Gower Point Road, Gibsons. 19  IVIan's C.C.M. bicycle, A 1 condition, $35.00.  C. Stewart Green-  Experienced Baby-Sitter in  Granthams area. Phone Granthams 79 H.  HELP WANTED  ���t  A Girl for light house-work for  2 or 3 weeks in May. Fond of  Children. Phone Granthams 114.  I��S��:-' 18  acres. Roberts Creek.  19  Ornamental evergreens, suitable  ior any location, various sizes,  reasonable prices. Phone Roberts  Creek .22 S 4 20  PROPERTY FOR EXCHANGE.  5 rooms, large matching garage,  5 years old, clean and well built,  Lot 70 X 158 ft. Close to bus,  school, stores, for a four roomed  modern house on waterfrontage  with garden, Hopkins to Pender  Harbour. 1105 Premier St. North  Vancouver.  n ine Aiiey  ����� as  Leaguei'play v is - all over but  the shouting and banquets to  celebrate the windup of Sechelt's  first bowling season. The Sechelt  Ladies League Banquet was  held at Selma Park Lodge Wednesday April 22nd. Turkey,dinner, presentation of prizes and  election of officers were the  main items of the evening.  Eve. Moscrip's Guttersnipes  (Molly McColl, Edna Wakefield,  Grace Cooke, Isobel Angus arid  Eve) winners of both halves  received the Cris Crucil Trophy.  (Runner���up 'team was Cherry  Whitaker's,Totems (Laura Potts,  Flo Malikoff, Edith Cuthbert,  Anne Webb, Cherry.) High Average went to Eve Moscrip with  208. High three to Lee Redman,  637. High single to Shirley Mc-  Nutt, 314. Louise Lang's Uos  and Downs (Dorothy Smith,  PhyHlis Parker, Lee JRedinan,  Bea Rankin, Louise) took team  high three.  Sechelt Sports Club finals  last Friday wound up with Bob  Lemieux' Holey Rollers taking,  the Gus Crucil Trophy by 72  pins.  In the Ball and Chain, Lola  Caldwell's Cruisers, down three  pins at the end of the second  game took top spot in the finals  do beat Bill Swain's Missing  Links by 44 pins, and so another  team won its first trophy.  ______^_________ ;  >n  Support  St. Mary's   .  ANGLICAN CHURCH  MOTHHERS' DAY  May  10,  1953  5th  Sunday after Easter  St. Bartholomew's   Church  Gibsons  11.00 a.m. Sunday School*  3:30 p.;m. Evensong  St. Hilda's Church ��� Sechelt  1.45 p.m. Evensong  1.45 p.m. Sunday School  The Order of the Eastern Star  will   attend  in  Sechelt   Church  >at  1:45 p.m. !  St. Aidan's Church       *  Roberts Creek  11.00 a.m. Holy Communion  2:00 p.m.. Sunday School  UNITED CHURCH  Gibsons:  9^45 aim. Sunday School  11.00 a.m. Public Worship  Roberts Creek: ' L  2.00 p.m. Public Worship  Selma Park:     ,  3.30 p.m. Public* Worship  Port Mellon:  7.30 Friday Evenings  ...   ST.   JOHN'S   CHURCH  '    Davis Bay  11:00 a.m.;        Gospel Service  12:00 a.m. Sunday School  Legion  Hall Sechelt  2:00 p.m. Sunday School  3:00 p.m. Gospel service^  PENTECOSTAL  TABELNACLE  Sunday Services:  9.45 a.m. Sunday School  11 -.00 a.m.'1 Devotional  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic  Prayer and Bible Study.  Wednesday 8 p.m.  You.ug People's, . .Friday, 7:30  Wilson  Creek  2   p.m.  Sunday   School  Evangelistic   Service  Sunday 7:30 p.m. ,  Tuesday 7:30 p.m.  Young  People's,   Friday,  7:30  p.i__,  Roberts Creek  Service  Monday,  7:30   p.m.   ���  St. VINCENT'S MISSIONS  May  10,  1953  St. Mary ��� Gibsons -��� 11 a.m.  Holy Family ��� Sechelt  . ; 9 a.m.  St. Mary ��� Gibsons ��� 9 a.m:  ffolv Familv ��� Sechelt  11 a.m.  Try The Coast News Classified  YEAR, WITH . . .  OFFER No. 1  2 MAGAZINES FROM  GROUP B  <i  $3-25  OFFER No. 2  3 magazines from  Groups   /  $3-75  OFFER No. 3  1 MAGAZINE FROM GROUP A  2 MAGAZINES FROM GROUP B  $4.75  OFFER No. 4 \  ���_annM->a--w_a-a-M-M-��M_    j  4 MAGAZINES FROM  GROUP B  $4-25  ���Mark an "X" before magazines desired and enclose lis* with order.  - GROUP A  ��� Redboolc   Magazine. _ __.  ��� Coronet ���_< :   Q Chateljiine   :.___���______   ��� Magazine   Digest .__.' ' .  ��� McCail's/Magazine   __._: L__.  ��� True  Story ._ .___ ;.  ��� Canadian Homes & Gardens __.  ��� Popular Science , _ !"_���_   ��� -Sports   Afield :_���__   0 Photoplay   0 Modem   Screen ���_-__ ���__  ��� Parents'   Magazine __.  I Yr.  1 Yr.  2 Yrs.  I Yr.  I Yr.  I Yr.  I Yr.  1 Yr.  I Yr.  I Yr.  I Yr.  I Yr.  ,n  n  n  o  ���  ���������  O  o  o  o  a  a  GROUPB  Maclean's Magazine (12 issues) 6 Mos.  Canadian Home Journal ��� Yr.  New  Liberty '  Yr.  Family Herald & Weekly Star     I  Yr.  Free Press Weekly Prairie Farmer ���  I  Yr.  Country Guide  2 Yrs.  Western   Producer !���_ .���  I  Yr.  Health  (6 issues)  __ __ ���  I  Yr.  Saskatchewan Farmer : 2 Yrs.  Western Farm Leader _. __ 'I Yr.  Canada   Poultryman *��� ____��� 2 Yrs.  True   Experiences  _: . .____  I  Yr.  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Flower Grower   Redbook Magazine   3.90  Cblljer's Weekly  5.60  Humpty Dumpty's Magazine : 3.75  Outdoor Life _______ : 3.75  2.90  3.90  3.60  3.95  3.75  ���  Inside  Detective  0 Cosmopolitan   Magazine ___.  0 Woman's Home'Companion ' _1  0 Christian Herald ___ ______________  0 McCail's Magazine' __. _______  0 True   Story . :-_____h____ i__.  0 Parents'   Magazine ���__  0 American Girl _-_.  0 Open Road for Boys ____*__. .* _?   0 Children's   Digest _____���___________  3.35  4.10  3.85  4.10  3.40  3.25  3.60  3.95  4.10  3>60  NEWSPAPER AND MAGAZINES I YEAR, UNLESS TERM SHOWN  ALL OFFERS  ARE GUARANTEED  FltL IN ANtf        t  Please allow 4 to 8 Weeks for  First   Copies   of   Magazine   to  Arrive "  T  CHECK MAGAZINES DESIRED AND ENCLOSE WITH COUPON  me the offer  Gentlemen: I  -checked, with  enclose $. ". ,���. '_. Please send  a year's subscription to your newspaper..  1  I  S  \  Name_ '___ _____^ :__________  Street or R.R.______-__-________   PostO!f;ce___ _il____________' <;������" ""���'������'- i ���      i in -i I, ,, .  ~**"<^ff^^ ���y^j....   ��� ' ������         *-->--^':<:*^^__f:V^^^  Halfmooii  Thursday May 7, 1953  The Coast News .  o  * A  FOR THE LATEST IN HAIR STYLINGS,  Permanents  (Cold  Wave  and Machine  or  Machineless)     "-,;���,,'  '"lfyetteVBeah.j._  Phone  92 R.   Gibsons,     (Sechelt Highway)  To Members Of The  HOWE  SOUND  COOPERATIVE    CANNING   ASSOCIATION,  ���NO TIG E������  The Annual General Meeting, postponed from May 4th,  for lack of a Quorum,  WILL  BE   HE��D  IN  THE  SCHOOL   HALL   ,  Monday  May   ^ 1th, At  8:00 .-p-m.   _-S_s  : fev^���S&S&M-^j&sjj  LINGERIE        HOSIERY       ACCESSORIES  IRENE'S DRESS AND STYLE SHOPPE  Bal's Block  Gibsons  0>n Her Day,  a,it<&  <s��2z  Sunday rMay;  Iptli,    ��� y ^ "%#%ffiS%^ ,  With   A   Gift   Of  et  JEWELLERY,    CHOCOLATES,    CHINA,  A   LAMP,   TOWELS   OR   STATIONERY  Howe Sound 5 - 10  Bail's.'   Block     Gibsons  SOCIAL; CREDIT  ON THE  Sechelt Peninsula  Monday May 11th,  Community Hall, Madiera Park.  Tuesday May 12th,  Legion Hall, Gibsons.  Wednesday May 13th,  Legion Hall, Sechelt.  Friday May 15th,  Legion Hall, Roberts Creek.  Saturday May 16th,  Redrooffs Hall, Half Moon Bay.  ALL MEETINGS AT 8:00 ��.M.  by LMillef  Sorry Folks, forgot to tell you  last week that.our correspondent  Mrs. F. Cormack and. Hubby Bob  have gone to their son's ranch  at Sugar Lake for two months.  Roy Doyle's Uncle, Mr. A.  Williams has taken up residence  in Half Moon Bay.  Mrs. E. Klusendorf and  Brother Joe Duff have gone to  Vancouver for Mrs. Klusendorf's  Daughter's wedding.  See Mr. and Mrs. Barrow are  back, in their home at Redrooffs  for the summer.  Mrs. ' Cooper is in town at  present getting ready for Daughter Pat's graduation. Glad to  report Mr. Cooper feeling much  better.  Mrs.  W.   Miller of Redrooffs  attended the Liberal Convention  held at Powell River as delegate  * from Half Moon Bay.  Mr. Batt Mslntyre, Liberal  Candidate for this Riding will  be in Half Moon Bay on May  6th to make a few calls to old  Friends and supporters in this  ��� area. A tea meeting will be held  at the home of Mrs. W. Meikle  in the afternoon and in the.even-  at the home of Mrs. W. Kolter-  man.  Sorry to hear of the accident  to Carol Smith, just hope it isn't  too serious, and also that Mr.  Henny of Welcome Beach is not  so well. Hope to hear good reports soon.  Mrs. Meikle had as her guest  her Cousin, Mrs. Elizabeth Greg-  or of Seattle, Washington.  Week-end visitors at their  respective homes werg, Mr. and  Mrs. Greenall and. family*Don  Ross, George Nairnf and Mrs  Roy Greggs. v, ,;j.-' ,-,'.;i^y?  Remember the School;Sports  to be held at the school grounds  = oh-Fridayy May^4"5th^s-^- ������; '���%������-.  Sechelt  By ARIESf  Clarence    Joe, / the    official  delegate   to   the   convention   at.  Hazelton of the Coast Indian's,  'is  owing  to  pressure   of   other  work unable to attend. Sechelt  " will   be   represented ' by   Guy  Williams vof  Cape  Mudge.   Mr.  Williams, .a capable.speaker, was  one of the delegates who went  to Ottawa to help formulate the  New Indiam Act.      ; :y  Mrs. Hazel Critchell, the well  known teacher of Elocution, and  Mrs. Francis French have left  for Victoria where they will  -attend the theatre conference  and Drama Festival. '���  Leaving Sechelt'for Squamish  are Mr. and Mrs. J. .Gardener,  with Cookie and Joie. They have  lived * in S e c h e 11 , for many  years, and have many friends.  We hope they j will be happy  in  their new location.  Mr. and Mrs. E.E. Redman  have left for Port A1 bern i  where they will visit1 their son  and Daughter-in-law Mr. .and  Mrs. Ron Redman.  We wish to congratulate Mr.  and Mrs. Ciprian August on the  birth of a baby daughter at St.  Mary's   Hospital,   Garden   Bay.  ..We hear with   regret  of the  passing of another old time resident   of   Sechelt,    Mr.    George  Aman, who died recently in Vancouver. Well known to many of  ' us here in 1919, Mr. Aman was  associated    with    Mr.    Herbert  Whitaker in the then prosperous  Sechelt Seaside Resort.  ' Mr.   Aman    was   well   liked,  with unfailing good humor and  charm of maner. "  Also   passing   in  Vancouver  Mr. Walter Deane, who although  ' he was only here for about three  years made many friends who  are sorry to hear of his death.  mmumty Far  iliSi  The Wilson Creek Community Park, beside the hall at  Davis Bay, has been tackled  with system and energy, over  the past few weeks.  Men from the neighborhood,  under the able direction of Mr.  Mutter, the President of the  W i, 1 s o n Creek Community  Center, have really produced  something which will be of value  to the area from now on.  The ground which was available was heavily covered with  stumps, d e a d f a 11 and some  standing trees when they began.  This has all been cleared, all  stumps removed, and the ground  thoroughly worked over, only  wanting, as of last iweek-end the  final smoothing job.  Not only have men contributed  their labor and time, but  machines have been donate'd for  the necessary heavy work.  The first ball practice was  mooted for last week-end, and  jthen the work of setting up  swings and teeters for the small  fry was expected to begin.  Wilson Creek Community is  to be congratulated upon its  attainment, and it is hoped that  interest will continue, and that  the place will be made beautiful,  and that it will enjoy the spot  in the community life which has  been intended for it.  * IT IS IN THE INTEREST OF THE PEOPLE  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA THAT WE HAVE  A STABLE GOVERNMENT WITH A WORKING    MAJORITY.  ^IT IS ' CLEAR THAT  THE .SOCIAL CREDIT  MOVEMENT IS THE  ONLY ONE THAT HAS  A CHANCE OF SECURING AN OVER-ALL  MAJORITY.'(  DON'T BE MISLED.  MARK YOUR BALLOT  FIRST    CHOICE.  This advertisement is issued by  the    British    Columbia    Social  Campaign Committee.  SC3  OKI*  BUILDING ��� PLUMBING ��� ELECTRICAL  SUPPLIES  and  SERVICES  No Down Payment��� Borrow Up To $2000.  Call and discuss this amazing offer which allows you  to go ahead with building alterations despite lack of  ready funds.  SECHELT BUILDING SUPPLIES  -��� Phone Sechelt 60 ���s~  Repeat  Offer $229.50  %_3__a  STANDARD WASHER  eat  -FEATURING       V  iQi Full Siie Siondord Washer  ^Standard % h.p. Motor  Q Famous Econo-Miier Mechanism .  -Q The same Standard of Qualify awf  r {.   Precision Workmanship os'all Beatty  "'I.. Washers.     *'���"������:    ''"'I; ���"'''"'  We Are Offering $66.50  ��" A"y  METAL-TUB Washer as a Trade-in!  IT WORKS LIKE THIS t  Full Price $229.50: Trade-in $66.50: Balance $163.00  $163.00 Plus Tax $167.98 -  Cash Down $16.80  Balance As Low As  $10.00 Per Month  ardwar  YOUR   PROGRESSIVE   HARDWARE   MERCHANT  Phone 32 Gibsons Thursday May 7, 1953  6 The Coast News  I���_nnn���_������������__��������������������������������_���<������������  B. W. M. BONE  Chartered  Accountant  1045 West Pender St..  VANCOUVER 1, B.C.  ��� TAtlow  1954 ���  Enjoy the  Satisfaction  of ^  Genuine Leather^*"  Work Gloves  MAKE TOP QUALITY  LEATHER GLOVES  FOR EVERY JOB!  Whatever your work, thereV  e Watson Leather Glove that  will gsve you longer wear,  greater comfort and better  protection.  Union Made  Sold by Leading Stores  JOHN WATSON Ltd.  Vancouver, B.C.  Use The Cosat News Classified  The Sports Beat J\,  by Roy Duncan  Last week saw the completion  of the second week of house  softball. House A is showing the  way in the senior boy's league  so far with two wins and a tie.  next is House C with one win  and a tie, B is last with no wins  and three setbacks. On Friday,  House A took a 2-r-l decision  from B. Marsh got his second  win of the season. Nestman was  credited with the loss; it was  Jacks's first game of the year.  Wednesday's game between A  and C ended in a four���four  sawoff. House C jumped to a  4���1 lead in the second frame  but A took advantage of a couple  of errors in-the last innings and  pushed across three runs to ^tie  things up.  The Junior Boys League standings are the same as the senior  boys with A on top, C next and  B last. On Thursday, House A  whipped C, 6-3. -  House B senior girls are leading their league with two wins  While A and C are tied with a  one draw and one loss combination. The two tied a game on  Thursday. On Tuesday, House  B licked C by a wicked score of  20���2.  The junior girls are a score-  keepers nightmare consisting of  numerous errors and runs. Last  week, C stopped A, 16-���6, and B  tripped up C with a score of 19  to 14.  All the records from last  year's track events were found  after being buried in a desk.  Though it is old news, it might  be interesting to some, including  last year's graduates.  House B finished on top with  234 points, while House C was  second with 213 points. House  A   was  /last, . away.   down-. ...the  ladder with only 179 points for  the day.  The top point-maker was  Norma Turner in Junior Competition. Norma finished the day  with 30 points. She won herself  a trophy for her efforts.  Howard Dean who quit school  to go logging was the top point  maker in the boy's competition,  with 28 points.  Norma's points were for  House A and Howie's for House  B. House C's Celia Flumer_!elt  collected 24 points in senior  competition to rate third in total  points.  George Williamson and Don  Trethewey of Houses B and A  respectively tied for fourth place  with 22 points each. B.J. Wood  ma'de 22 points in girls competition.  The feature event\of the day  was Bob Nygren's high jumping.  Bobby finally ran  out of jump  Bowen Island News  On April 16th the Bowen  Island School Choir travelled  to Vancouver to take part in  the British Columbia Music Festival.  Their transportation was provided bv the School Board. The  choir sang well and received a  fine adjudication from the adjudicator Mr. George H. Heath-  Gracie.  Dorothy Anne Davies,  Beverly   Brand.  J&A8L  ��� KMOWLeSN^^ARDWARt  LTD.  Phone 33  SEE  OUR NEW  LINE ���  Your Home Owned Hardware*  Gibsons, B.C.  KITCHEN-  fcy Eric Lindwall  A dreadful experience the  other day still has me shaking in  my size twelves. It was the day  we twere to get inoculated for  small-pox or something and I  was none too happy about the  whole thing. Needles have a  detrimental effect on my courage, especially nice, sharp, shiny  needles in the hands of a cruel,  heartless doctor..  The fateful hour drew near  and with knees clicking^ like  castanets, I crept down the hall  itowards >the nurse's room. Why,  oh why, did I ever agree to go  -through this torture chamber?  As far as I'm concerned, the  Spanish Inquisition has nothing  over on the Department of Public  Health.  Shuffling slowjy along in the  line-up,   surrounded   by   quiet,  wide-eyed little children, I had  plenty of time to work myself  into a  state  of hysteria.  Poor  little children, they don't know  - -what Jthey are facing, I thought.  Then the door opened, a name  ���was called and a  brave,  little  child went  to   the   sacrifice.   I  waited to .hear the screams  of  agony,   but no,   out   came  the  child bearing a triumphant look  and a superior smile when she  saw my pale face and staring,  bloodshot  eyes.   Darn   kid.   No  nerves, I guess!  Ah, the fateful summons! The  jnu'rse,. with a smile that was  Supposed to reassure me beckoned and, as if mesmerized, I en  tered the /room.  Everything turned black as I  saw the doc poise the needle  above my precious little arm. I  lookedwildy around, for ah  avenue of escape but it was rtoo .  late���the needle was in and out  before ���! khew it! \      >  Again the. nurse's smile, and I  was let out the door, frightened  and pale after my gruelling experience, to run the gauntlet of  .those cynical young eyes and���  well, all I can say is never again,  never again!  at the 5 feet four inch mark, a  feat that has never been equalled in the district. ���  Mike Poole leaped 18 feet 2^  inches in the broad jump to  walk off with that title.  Please Clip This directory Out and' Hang By Your Phone  For Reference  Government  Curbs Debt  * SOCIAL    CREDIT    HAS  PUT    AN    END    TO  WASTE    AND    EXTRAVAGANCE. o>    ;:  * P U B LLC DEBT HAS  BEEN CtJTBY $21,380,825;  * ANNUAL DEBTS  CHARGE REDUCED  BY   $1,607,000.  * A HIGHWAYS AND  PUBLIC WORKS PROGRAM AMOUNTING  TO $41,762,760 UNDERTAKEN THIS YEAR���  WITHHOUT BORROWING..  * DON'T BE, MISLED.  MARK $ YOUR BALLOT  FIRST    CHOICE.  \  EDIT  WARE &  CUTLERY  This advertisement is issued by  the    British    Columbia    Social  Campaign Committee.  SC2  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING   .SERVICE  AH Types of Accounting Problems  Expertly Attended  INCOMEf TAX A SPECIALTY  Dockside   Service   to  Fishermen.  G.O.   FAHRNI  Gambier Harbour,  APPLIANGES V  SUNSET HARDWARE  &IBSONS  Agents for  RCA Victor Records  Columbia Records  , Frigidaire Ranges and  Refrigerators  Beatty Pumps and  Equipment.  P.O. Box 149 -- Phone Gibsons 32  BLASTING  BLASTING  ROCK, HARD-PAN, STUMPS, etc.  Also  Road Work  Fully Licensed and Insured in B.C.  JACK CAMPBELL  5308 Prince Edward St. Vancouver,  B.C., Phone FRaser 3831  GIFT STORE  BULLDOZING  TRACTOR   WORK  Clearing -  Grading -   Excavating,  D-4 & D-6   Bulldozing  Clearing  Teeth  A.E, RITCHEY,  Phone    GIBSONS   86 _  CLEANERS  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the  Sechelt  Peninsula.   -  ��� Phones ���  Gibsons 100 ��� Sechelt 45 J  ELECTRICAL WORK  Home and Industrial Wiring "*"  .'���' Electrical Heating  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone  45  .... ,    ,  Appliances ��� Fixtures ��� Radios  Member Electrical Heating Ass'n.  "PRATT and LAMBERT PAINTS"  FLORIST "~~    ~"~���  Flowers for  all occasions.  We are agents for large  Vancouver florists.     .  Fast service for weddings  v and funerals. r  JACK MAYNE  Phone Sechelt 24 or write  P.O. Box 28. ;-     t  For the Finest  FUNERAL   FLOWERS  call  W.  Graham,  Gibsons, 60-  Headquarters  for  Wool,  Notions ������' Cards ��� Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  GIBSONS 5-10-15 STORE  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.C.   . ���_ ^  Gibsons Kindergarten  ������ ���      ���i.  Reopened January 5th 1953. Program suited to children starting'  school next September as well as  younger ehildren.-  Fhone Gibsons 64S4  HARDWARE  v ������ ���  KNOWLES SERVICE  HARDWARE  Phone 33 ��� Gibsons B.C.  Builders' Hardware  ' Paint ��� Plumbing  ��� Appliances ���-  Complete Installation  Maintenance Service  .  DELIVERIES  TO ALL POINTS  MACHINISTS  HILLS MACHINE SHOP  Mobilized Welding  Welding anywhere ~ Anytime  Expert Tradesmen  precision Machinists  Phone 54 ��� Res. 78  OIL BURNERS v ^  C & S SALES & SERVICE  New & Used Furniture  ;  ���    RANGES ��� HEATERS :  Oil  Burner Installations  and Repairs  Phone 30 S Sechelt;  RADIO  RICHTER'S   RADIO  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone Sechelt 25J  RADIO r- APPLIANCE SERVICE  Speedy    Guaranteed^  Work  <���'..      New arid Used Radios    ^  PLUMBING  '*  FOOD PLAN  NATIONAL FOOD PLAN Ltd.  For   Information,   Contact  ROSS   HORTON  1367 Howe St. Vancouver 1  Phone TAtlow 2541  ��� ' . 1. -  Gibsons 78, or Sechelt 61R  1��  ^MI��M^^  FOOD PLAN  BUTCHER BOY  FOOD   PLAN  LTD.  Irene Hunter. Phone Gibsons 118  "EAT   LIKE   A   [MILLIONAIRE  ON   A   HAMBURGER   BUDGET"  National 'Food Flan Ltd.  Phone   TAtlow  2541        ���   : "  Gibsons 78, or Sechelt 61R  ~"" ' ' '- ���._---������      ���-���    ., ...-- ���- i       ���     .   .- .1 .      ,     I    1,       0  FOR QUICK SALES  USE THE COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED  MARSHALL'S    PLUMBING,  HEATING   and  SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 64S, - 104, - or 38  ROOFS REPAIRED  GIBSONS ROOFING  ��� xand  CHIMNEY CLEANING  Asphalt Roofing and Repairs  Phone Gibsons 44  SECHELT  CARTAGE  M.   HEMSTREET  Sawdust ��� Wood ��� Coal  We haul anything, anywhere,  anytime \  Phone Sechelt 97H       Sechelt, B.C.  SECOND HAND STORE  'Hardware��� China  Tools���- Furniture  Household Equipment  Magazine ��� Books j  we buy Trade ��� sell  PENINSULA SECOND  HAND STORE  Phone Gibsons 99  TINSMITH      ~~~~ ~  LAURIE   SPECK  SHEET.   METAL. '  Warm Air Heating  General   Sheet   Metal  Phone  116 Gibsons ���""���=������������-  oil s irancl  Is|bV��  x  lew Officers  There was an annual meeting  of the Peninsula Branch of ���the.  Canadian Institute for the Blind  held in Gibsons on Thursday,  April  17th.   ."-.      /   .-../%���'  Mr Guest, the Field Secretary,  was the. Special Speaker. He is  an instructor . in Braille (the  touch system of Reading) and  the weaving of baskets. The  . latter is a hobby, usually, but  often is a means of increasing  the afffected one's income.  Mr Guest described in detail  the   activities   of   the   C.N.I.B.,  . both in the prevention of blindness and alleviating the,condition.  Representatives i of three other  "organizations were present, Mrs.  Jones from the .LegionxW.A.,  Mrs. Turner from the Gibsons  Womens Institute* and Mr/^'John  Ashworth from the Gibsons  Branch of the Canadian Legion.  Wm. Lissiman was; re-elected  chairman, the Rev. H.U. Oswald  Vice Chairman, Mrs. N. Hough  Secretary, and ' TA..B. Larson.  Treasurer. Mr W. Dawson was  chosen Publicity head.  It was decided to enter a float  in the Gibsons May Day Paraide.  Mr. and Mrs. J.-, Ashworth will  be responsible for the initial  steps, j with assistance of the  membership as desired.  Mrs H, Chaster of>Gowerf and  Mrs. M.  King will go to Vancouver to tour the various activities  of  the Vancouver  Head-  auarters of  the C.N.I.B..  They  will make, a report at  a later:  v meeting, which it is hoped will  be attended by the public.  Mr. MacKenzie, of the Science  Department of the Elphinstone.  High School, opiated the movie  projector for the showing of the  f film "Hold Back the Night".  /���  ���i:   by Madge Newman  Mrs. A. Funnell, Red Cross  Campaign Chairman^ reports  that, once again, the Red Cross  went 'over, the top'? collecting  $262.75. The quota was $250.00.  Ever^sincer its inauguration ,m  Roberts Creek,' the Red Cross  has* met with this success. Gratitude and praise are extended to  the canvassers who did such a  fine job, and grateful thanks is  also earned by the donors who  gave so generously to this one of  many Worthy  organizations.  Former school mates of Pat  Chartres are probably envying  him since hearing his mother,  Mrs. Hazel Ghartres, won the  'Province' - Coronation Contest  which will enable them both to  visit London. They plan to leave  on May v2 5th by plane for two  weeks. In England ,they will be  cared for by Hudson Bay House,  each will have" $500 spending  ��� money and each will be outfitted  be the Hudson Bay Co. Pat, who  ds eleven years old, started  school here while living with  Mrs.  Ruth  Mitchell.  On April 30th, death claimed  one of Roberts Creek's old-  timers, Mr. Frank A. Hewer,  who, since the death of Mrs  Hewer a few .months ago, has  resided at the home of Mrs. J.  War. Mr. Hewer was in his 90th  year.  Mrs. Muriel Coles, Who was  operated upon at St. Paul's Hospital last/vweek,~ is reported ah  doing well, and soon will/be  home.  Mr. and Mrs. Blott have sold  their general store at the Creek  to Mr. and Mrs. A. N. Stapleton  Of Parksville, Vancouver' Island",  who have, taken over the busi-  Gleanings  by Gypsy Towers  A zestful evening Of Scottish  reels and strathpeys at Stron*-  lochie. A few days ini town for  Mrs. William Bow to attend the  Final class of, the Lady Aberdeen Country Dance Society and  luncheon in the Staney Park  Pavilion. Also to bid^bon voyage  to Mrs. ,��� Thomas Bingham ' who  is off toi the Old Counter to  attend the Coronation Highland  /Ball, garden party at Buckingham Palace and other exciting  , events before returning to Vancouver in the Fall.  Mrs. James Beaton feeling  much improved after session of  dislocated shoulder and cold  virus. *  Mr. Jules Mainil to town for a  session with the dentist. Mrs.  Pat.-Mcintosh ��� up . visiting her  Dad on the Reid Road, Mr.  Hamilton, combing the attic for  discards for the S.P;C.A Rummage Sale.  Dorothy Weir seeing that all  goes well with her Mother  at  The members of Roberts ,Creek  Teen Town met at the home of  their adult sponsor, Mrs. R.  Cumming, on April 21 sit, With  twenty one members present at  ,-the meeting it was felt that Teen  Town should be continued. \  ���" Old business was settled and  the meeting was openeed for  nominations for. new {Officers,  with "the following slate being  elected. Forde Flumerfelt was  elected Mayor, Sue���Wallis^ Dep->  itty Mayor,Shieilla Geddes Sec-  re tary-JFreasurer, and Bonnie  Finnerty as chairman of the entertainment committee.  It was decided to hold a small  party in the Legion Hall on May  9th/ _ \ ,  the > Point. .-       >  Mr/ Bedford quite excited  over his find of sea urchin, or  the 'Greek name, Aristotle's  Lantern. Never know what next  the gentle waves will bring to  our shore.  The dogwoods bursting forth  in   all   their   snowy   splendour.  Except for the ruts in the road, s  what a beautiful drive around  the waterfront.  nes as of Monday.  The Legion Ladies are holding  a rummage sale on the afternoon  of the 22nd'. This is an annual  , habit of this group and is always  very successful. If you have  housecjiteaned this Spring you  must have found several treasures cluttering up the place that  might just as well" clutter up  some other place for a change,  so send it along "for the good of  the cause. -       <  That knocking on your door  on or about May 11th will not  be necessarily the sherrif. It  could ,be your opportunity ��>f  contributing to a very good  cause, for the VON canvassers  are about to start their weary  rounds. You might just as well  hand it over with a cheery smile  as you can't take it with you,  and it does do some valuable  work. Few of us have much to  give but it 'all helps, and it is  easier to dig down than to trudge  from door to door, with. doors  so many miles apart. Next year  you might be a canvasser!  Use The Coast News Classified  For   Best  Results  Thursday May 7, 1953  The Coast News  Use The Coast News Classified  B|B  W^M^^^im^W^Xw^M  COVER BETTER  LOOK BETTER  LAST LONGER  ��������� CITY PRICES ���  We Carry The Stock ,.  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES Ltd.  PHONE 53  GIBSONS  1945  WHO'S THE WORKINGMAN'S  BEST FRIEND?  i he man who wants to try an experiment in State Socialism  in British Columbia . . . who still thinks the ideas ^hat  backfired in Europe and have been rejected in Britain, the  United States, Australia, New Zealand and Canada can  produce some kind of a Government - run - everything  Utopia here in B,C. . . .  .OR  . . . the man who can decide to expand or locate a brand  new industry in B.C. . . . backed by the savings of  investors who have many other places clamoring for their  money . . . the man whose go-ahead signal can start earth  moving; carpenters building forms, cement being poured,  steel being fabricated, machinery installed, new contracts  with companies, new jobs at high wages, new labor agreements being signed, new people to share the taxload of  B.C.?  One can't support and encourage BOTH of these people  at one and the same time. ,    .      ',  What's the logical choice between them?  Vote Free Enterprise 1-2-3  ��� B.C. FEDERATION OF TRADE & INDUSTRY  GOING  UP!  X  the Frtt Enterpn*.  V��t�� in B.C. Provincial  -fattens  TGt.  &3Z  1949  1952  WILL  BE  ON  THE   PENINSULA   O  Watch   For  Posters  For  Dates  and  Places  8_B__a_-__ai 8  The Coast News  Thursday May 7, 1953  a2CT���ss^���8B8^i Port Mellon  Briefs'  * YOUR SOCIAL CREDIT  GOVERNMENT MAINTAINS A CONSTANT  AND UNCOMPROMISING STAND FOR A  DEMOCRATIC WAY  OF LIFE IN WH&H  THE RIGHTS OF THE  IND/IVIDUAL ARE  FULLY   RESPECTED.  * THE SOCIAL CREDIT  MOVEMENT IS THE  ONLY MOVEMENT  THAT CAN GUARANTEE STABLE GOVERNMENT FOR THE  NEXT    FIVE   YEARS.  * DON'T".. BE MISLED.  MARK YOUR BALLOT  FIRST    CHOICE.  SOCIAL CREDIT I  ^^mmmmmmmmKnawmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  This advertisement is issued by  $he British Columbia Social  Campaign Committee.  sci      :_ :'-'���;���;'  Date Pad  May 15 ��� Roberts Creek Community Hall Board Dance.  May 16 ��� Gibsons School  Hall. May Day Dance, in aid of  May  Day ^celebration.  May 18 ��� Opening date of  Soames Point Lawn Bowling  club at 2 p.m.  May 22 ��� Rummage sale and  tea 2 to 4 p.m. Roberts Creel-  Legion Auxiliary, in the Legion  Hall.  May 24 -��� Meeting for Howe  Sound Fair, at Mrs. Haley's  home.  June 2 ��� Sechelt    Canadian  Legion  Coronation Festival;  r  June   6   ���   Dance,     Roberts  .Creek   Community   hall,   VON  Auxiliary.  June 10 ��� Gibsons Superfluity sale. Anglican Parish  Hall, by Anglican Church W.A.  July 3 ��� Roberts Creek, at  the home of Mrs.P.B. Long. St.  Aidan's W.A., sale of work and  home   cooking.  July 24, ��� Gibsons United  Church Hall. Headlands VON  Auxiliary Summer sale of work.  August 7 ��� Roberts Creek  United Church. _?eaf and Sale of  work.  THIS   WEEK'S   SPECIAL  ���  (Soames Point. Furnished cottage ���  near _>each, grand view. Bargain  at $4750 on terms.  IT REALLY DOES PAY TO LIST  YOUR PROPERTY WITH US.  Totem   Realty  Phone Gibsons 44  Evenings  95J  Member Association of B.C.  Real  Estate  Agents.  by Mrs. Swan  The Residents of Port Mellon  had a real treat Saturday night  (when Mr. D. Brown of the.  Policemen's Mutual Benefit  Association, Vancouver,., brought  a few of his boys here and staged  a Boxing Show;  A number of the younger Port  Mellon boys took part. There  was a good turn out, and the  . audience was very appreciative.  It is hoped that Mr. Brown may  be able to .keep his promise to  return.  A vote of thanks to Mr. Frank  Zantolas, who has been training  the Port Mellon boys, Ken Gal-,  lier, who acted as announcer,  and all others who helped make  the event possible.  Mr. and Mrs. Arrowsmith  were guests of honor at a surprise farewell party in the community Hall Monday evening.  -Bob Gill presented them with  a Gift Certificate, on behalf of  their friends. The ladies of the  Bridge Club presented Mrs.  Arrowsmith 'with a* lovely  brooch rwhen they met at the  Mrs.   Grant's home.  The good wishes of their  friends go with Mr. and Mrs.  Arrowsmith as they leave:  Buck Woodside got the sur-  prise of his life when he  walked into the home of his  in-laws, the Mark Wasons, and  found a group of friends there  to wish him 'Happy Birthday'.  Everyone enjoyed the evening,  which . was topped off at midnight with a buffet supper.  . The Teen-Agers had a farewell party for Shirley Arrow-  smith at 'Vera Bursey's home. ���  Dancing and record playing  was enjoyed by the gang. They  presented Shirley with a smart  'travelling  clock.  Tommy Burns invited his  friends in last week to cele-'  brate his birthday <>with a slice  of has birthday cake. Tommy:  is   four.  Eighteen   youngsters   helped  Malcolm    Hui-d   celebrate   his  sixth   birthday.   Miniature   aer-  roplanes flew until the he-man  "lunch was ^served.  Our community was saddened by the death of Mr. J.  McGhie who passed away Monday night in the General Hospital. Mr. McGhie had-been ill  for many months. Our heartfelt  sympathy .to Mrs. McGhie and  family including the J. Gains of  Port Mellon.  Mrs. Olenburger of Ocean  Falls was a visitor to her son's  home for a week.  Congratulations to Mr. and  Mrs. M. Nelson, on the birth of  a son.    '      .  Gibsonews  aiem  mht Show:  by W.M. New  A happy afternoon was spent  by the Brownies, their mothers  and friends at their regular  meeting time on April 28th.  Brownie ties and pins were  awarded to Pearl Farnham and  Irene Weise, who had passed  their first tests. ��� Golden Bars  were awarded to Cindy Clarke  and Ona Oviatt for passing the  next group of tests.  Those who had passed the  final Brownie tests and received  Golden Hands were Sylvia  Wilson, Pat Wilson, Carol  Kpowles, Carol Stuchberry,  Donna Hunter and Arlene McCartney.  The Brownie Pack presented  gifts to Mrs. Turner for her help,  and to Mrs. Herrin for helping  in place of Mrs. Stenner, now  visiting in England. These two  Ladies and Mrs. Ballentine, were  ialso (presented with beautiful  flowers by Mrs. Tyson, Brownie  Fairy Godmother.  The panel of judges from  Gibsons, who gave the. adjudication at the Sechelt Talent Night,  found themselves with many  vclose decisions to make, and report having enjoyed the very  worthwhile performance of the'  artists.  The hall was filled to capacity,  and there were sixteen classes  in which there were competitors,  and awards made. .  Mrs. Elsie Kendall, Mrs. R.  Vernon and Mrs. J. Atlee of  Gibsons made ^ the decisions:  Awards as folows were made:.  In the 7 to 10 age group,  Sharon Stewart's piano solo was.  given 86 points for first, and  Anrie Lang winning second prize*  The 1,1 to 14 group was headed  by Margaret Williams With a  score of 87 for, her piano solo,  and Carol- Eorst tied with Roger  Lucken for second place. Carers,  iyiolin and Roger's vocal solo  were awarded a point score of  84.  In the group of 15 to 18 years,  Heather. McColl and K a r e n  Stbckfwell won with'a piano ,duet  and Karen StockwelFs piano  solo took second.  Adult awards went to Reginald  Henton. with his novelty magician's number, and: Maurice  Hemstreet with his guitar and  Harmonica sole.  The award for the group performance, went to the Sechelt  Elementary Choir, ages 11 to 13  years.  Winners of firsts are eligible  ' to compete in the finals at Pender Harbour on May 8th.  Lewis-John Wed  At Sechelt  A wedding of interest to  Coast Indians took place when  Rennie John, son of the late  Chief John of Sechelt Indian  Reservatiion and Agnes John,  was united in marriage with  Bernice Lewis, daughter of  Andrew and Margaret Lewis,  of fhe West Vancouver reservation.. ;  For her wedding the bride  chose a white Satin gown with  Floral Halo headress gathering  her long train of Nylon net.  ���and   Pink   Carnations.;  Esther    August    and    Helen'  Lewis   were   the  Bridesmaids.  Both wore Powder blue Nylon  net   over  taffeta),   with   white  picture   hats  and  white  accessories.  Mr. Vincent John acted as  best man for his brother. The  Rev. Father Royea officiated.  The ceremony was held in  the Old Mission Church at  Sechelt. Over a hundred guests  attended the reception held in-  the council hall. The young  couple will reside on the Sechelt Reserve. '.',.' "*:  For   Best  Results  Use The Coast News Classified"  ay  ay  a  C  jcv>.  Norman Stewart  Local Sales Hep. lyy  R.H. 1, &IBS0NS  Phone Gibsons 67 A  _����.  _^__��  NO  Tuesday May 12, Qn|y  Stack  " 'gall  To permit work on  Horseshoe Bay Dock  in  preparation  for r|  the  Nanaimo  Ferry  SERVICE FOR  <)NE DAY OTsTLYhy:  Will Be Limited To Passengers, Baggage, And Mail  ���r-NO VEHICLES  -��  ,.!  Ferry Will Operate'At Regular Times.  Horseshoe Bay, 13.G.  Phones: Whytecliff 3581 and 2342  BOWLING ALLEYS  . /      ������ > . ��� ; ���        ��� '      ���  ANNOUNCEMENT  Mr. J. DOLPHIN, New Manager Announces The  Following Changes In Hours For Play:  MONDAY to FRIDAY 1  7:00 to 11:00 p.m.  . ���      . .      ��� ���* ���  SATURDAYS-    -a- -  2:00 to 11:00 p.m.  Open Now For Entries For  Summer Tournament  DEMONSTRATION   OF  cCulloch's New  Chain Saws.  Friday Evening     May 8 th  Saturday Evening May 9th  CALL US FOR DETAILS  KnOWLItS  B  ���4JARDWAR&  PHONE   33  LTD.  GIBSONS.   B.C.  'Your Home-Owned Hardware'  ^^-wmww.    ���r^ui_^<~OTiTTE!^��^  p^^^wtawam-^^


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