BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Coast News Apr 2, 1953

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcoastnews-1.0173697.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcoastnews-1.0173697.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0173697-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0173697-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0173697-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0173697-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0173697-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0173697-source.json
Full Text
xcoastnews-1.0173697-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcoastnews-1.0173697.ris

Full Text

 Provincial  Lit  Victoria,   B.C  Phone your news or  orders to  Gibsons 45 W  ;*u  Seventh Year of Publication      Thursday, April 2, 1953       Vol. 7 _ 13        Published in GIBSONS, B.C.     Serving.the Sunny Sechelt Peninsula  &  cnest sioiss  r  k  Speaking in the House before defeat of the Social  Credit government, Opposition Leader Harold Winch  charged that the premier's acceptance . of defeat  before disposition of other bills was a "betrayal of  democracy." Seated beside the opposition leader is  ,his father, E.:23. Winch (GGF���Burnahy).        <r  ."iv  ii  i'i ���������  Wilfre  Accident Kictiti  On,Friday, March 27th, while  on. a shooting trip, Wilfred Klein,  son of Fred Klein, was killed,  evidently while taking- :a rifle  from his car.  .The rest of the men of the.  men of the party, having; scatr  tered in search,'of targets, and  missing. Wilf, returned to the  car.\He '.'w^s^'alrea^  see, having been in. the "act of  removing the rifle when it discharged into his body.  -Wilfred is survived by his  ���wife, Betty, and two small; children. ���' '���";/':"  ��a_'rvey  1 - Near.ng Cost-pis*  The Road Survey crew, working-out: of Pender Harbour> is :  ; reported to be on the. last lap  1 of, their job ���on the Highway  Survey. They have been working  at;high speed, in order to complete at the end of the month.  .ActuaV'.w6rk/6n the highway  construetiqn  is ��� reported due to  commence on May first, on the"'  ' section    between-'   Pender    and  ������Agamemnon  Bay... y" /     ;  eniiisuias  Pp-llji Auction  Successful Affair  yThe Social Credit Auction1  proved a great success, and .with  keen bidding.. throughout the;  c r o w d,"' realized- a tidy sum,  ' though the crowd could1 have  been larger.  '   Mr. Earl Birigley was a yery ���  capable Auctioneer, and helped  to; make   the   day   worthwhile;  Donations   and   help   hi: many  directions completed the effort.  Another'auction- is being planned, and members are adyised  that spring cleaning time may  produce/needed items. Notices  will be published, as to 'dates  anet times.  ustry  ow in Production  J ust East of the Wilson' Creek  .\ Settlement, on the Sechelt High-  . way. is,.;a strange looking little1  building^ with floor sills visible  at three distinct levels. There is  a ^ tiny;, office   buildmg^ in-^the  '':;:"v"'Tftisri__^^^  operated  by  tile   Silver  Skagit  Shake    and[5 Shingle,    Limited,  operated by George Miller.  The mill purchases blanks of  red Cedar locally, saws them up  into 'shakes': for., the luuxury  home-building trade. The product is bfeing shipped to lower  California markets, and to the  Eastern  United States.  George Miller, who moved  here recently to commence construction of the- little mill, has  been operating this kind of mill  for the past fifteen years. He  .comes   here  from his  home  in  ���Mission City, in the Eraser Valley.   ''../������-    v:^:^''.--, -   ' '���:   .'  . Cedar blanks are received at  the Mill," and there are cut into  're-saws' and bundles for shipping:  Actual sawing operations commenced on Wednesday, March  25th. George comments that  there should be a fair supply of  the material here, and that if  it continues to flow into,the mill  reasonable     quantities,     he -  Last week's Fashion Show,  sponsored by the Toggery Shop,  the Tasella Shoppe and the  Beauty Councillors of^the Peninsula was'rated by observers a  real success.  The show was held in the  Indian Hall, where a decorative  background of Miniosa and  flowering winter Jasmine made  an effective background for the'  models in their attractive ensembles. %  . The ��������� President of t|ie VON,  Mrs. Meikle, opened the show  with an address of thanks 'to'  the committee and all- who had  worked to ' make the event possible. She also paid tribute at  this time to the lateQueen Mary.  Mrs. Cherry Whitaker, representing the Beauty Coiiricillors,  made the evening?s ^nnounce-  iments and commented on the  various style, as they were  paraded. -p  Tase.Ua  Shoppe had ^supplied  . the children's dresses and outfits,  which were modelled by, various  young children from tlie neigh- <  borhood.    These   young    ladies  made their section of the show  a very natural affair. They were  "tell very lovely, and showed off  the clothes to great advantage.  The ladies who modelled for  the adult section made a: glamorous showing, .and the styles arid  variety  costumes  demonstrated  were a surprise to the .audience;  Sports outfitsyied^^th cock-  ���;4ail dresses, casual dresses -and  Fundi Needed  or Seeliiit Fin  After e'ighty full and active years over much of the world,  Hiram Eugene, Deusenbury was laid to rest in the area where his.  closing years had been spent so much in the, service of his fellow  men. Born in Michigan in 1873, Harry came west as a,young chap.  He sailed out cf San Francisco's Barbary Coast when that spot was  world famous. As a young sailor, he had as a friend Jack London,  the novelist of the sea. '   ' ���   .  y  He was a true boxing fan, and  named among his early opponents of the ring Bob Fitzim-  mons, one . time heavyweight  champion of the world; This interest in boxing he carried  through, life, and took so great  a delight in it that he spent con-,  siderable time in teaching young  feUoyrs of the Pender District'  proficiency in the 'manly art'.  Coming to B.C. in 1889, Mr.  Deusenbury worked in the Hastings Mill in Vancouver, and  later at the George Chappell  machine shop.  He was one of the best known  of men in c o a s t a 1 shipping  circles.  Harry moved to Pender Harbour in 1905, one of the earliest  settlers to live there, and opened  up a machine shop. He took a  keen interest in the development  of the district, and served for  years c.s chairman of the School  Board.  He was a friend- of the Rev.  John An tie, of -the Columbia  ;Coast Mission, and did a great  deal of work assisting that organization in its 'activities, on the  ; Coasts-. ���"'��� -y  m  R. Gustafsen and R. Meaden.  ',accompanied by their fox-terrier  pup 'Skip' reported making an  excellent tri*> dovai to Garden  Bay from Vancouver Bay, in  the "Len ��� Rae", an. open boat,  powered by an outboard motor:  They record travel ' time between casting off and tying up,  one hour.        ��� '^���������^:''~y!-���������*���'-��� ' : '-"���'--  hopes  to' move ' his  family y up,  and make his home here.  $53716 Raised  For Polio Fund  Tlie Kinsmen's Club of Gibsons announces that the Polio  Fund Drive in this area, now  complete, has realized the sum  of-S537.16, according to Mr. J.  .Schutz..,. . '.. /  The Kinsmen Club are extremely - pleased with the results  of their, work in this direction,  and grateful to ally who have  helped them with direct; contributions or with*.active support  of ..their yarious fund-raising  activities.  The..-.money- has been forwarded to .headquarters for disposal  in the work of fighting Polio and  assisting the vie t-i m s of the  -���dise-Rse^----.''���������-������.-���������'-���'���-������������ --^-������������������������ ���---- .- ->-��� -  ".new colors,/arid rhodelled the  clothes very effectively.' Charm-  dng accessories accompanied each  dress or suit,   y yy '���" �����.  The Wedding gown and Bridesmaids dresses "were shown : off  by a group of young women as  a bridal party, andreally stole  the show.  Cosmetics were^hiade up for  the evening, and applied by, the  councillors, and in the variety  of shades chosen for the various  complexions and outfits, made  .;an- attractive demonstration in  themselves.  ,     -      ������-i ������ i-m !���   ���������-   �����      ������������������ hi y ...   . ��� i  i i   ���  Roberts Creek  Veteran Passes  The ranks of the veterans of  Roberts Creek have been reduced with the passing of James  Lindsay Davidson, a - former  hiember of the British Navy,  who served in the First World  ��War with the King's Liverpool  regiment, seeing action on many  fronts.  Born in Belfast, Ireland, he  visited Vancouver for the first  time, in 1913 and then after the-  war he returned, and finally  took up residence at Roberts  Creek in 1939, ;where he lived  until his death.  Besides his mahy friends, he  is survived by two. sisters in  Ireland and two brothers, Thomas in Vancouver and Robert in  Roberts Creek.  Logger Killed  At Britain f^ver  Two young woodsmen frorri up'�����;  the: Coast reported an accident  ���'at-.the Britain River Camp of the -  B.C. Forest Products dn March  26th.        '      :--: . :  A logger, known to.his mates,  ���as   'Nick',   was instantly   killed  when  a  tree rolled  on him as  he \yas bucking.      .;.��������'  '    This was the first accident at  the campr this year.      ���'������*    - -  Mary's,  started in Pender Harbour, and gave freely of his time  and skill in both the actual building itself, and in securing manual and financial assistance for  the  project.   Indeed,   as   Canon  Green   remarked   during   the  funeral service, had, it not been  for the courage and persistence  of this good man, it is entirely  possible that the Hospital might  never have been completed.  There were many difficulties  to be surmounted, then as now,  ���   But Mr. Deusenbury refused to  .acknowledge defeat.  Mr. Deusenbury is survived  by his wife, a son, a daughter,  Mrs. MacWhinney of Vancouver,  and a brother, Roy at Pender,  and a sister, Mrs. Eva Yates of  Eureka, California.  . . ��� ���  St. Mary's Committee  Meets Pender B Of T  ��� The Committee of St. Mary's  Hospital has had a further meeting with the Columbia Coast  Mission, on April 24th, where  they were favorably received.  They have been assured of continued support and co-operation,  from that body.  It is expected that a meeting  of the^ whole community will  shortly be called, before which  a complete statement of policy  for the ensueing year will be  presented.  The committee has met with  the Pender Harbour Board of  Trade, and has given a report  there on its activities. This was  favorably received, and the  Board gave them a very generous and hearty vote.of thanks  for their work of organization.  This whole committee has  been working at near top capacity far weeks, and as the  administrating body of the hospital, it hones to ni|ke announc0-  merits of importance next week;  Some members of the Sechelt  Board of Trade have volunteered  to   conduct   a   house   to   house  " canvass   for . funds   to   aid   the  Sechelt Volunteer Fire Brigade.  The present financial records  of the Firemen show a deficit,  and in view of the expenditures  for fire-equipment, which is  used in fighting fires in this  $rea, and for the general protection of homes as well as business places, it is hoped that the  citizens of Sechelt will be as  generous as they can.  Sechelt's. support in the past  for this group has been very  good, and the-Firemen are confident that they will not be let  down.  Marge Leslie To  Represent WJ.  At   the   monthly meeting   of'  Howe  Sound   Canadian  Legion  W.A.  109, with Mrs-. Crowhurst  presiding.    Mrs . Marge   Leslie1  was   elected   to   represent   the'  auxiliary  at  the   Wpmens  B.C.  Command convention, to be held  in Harrison Hot Springs in May.  Much business was discussed1  at the meeting which was well  attended. Final plans were made  for   the   Birthday, Party  which  was  held  in the Le g i an  Hall  on Thursday, March 26th. With  Mrs.  Davies  convening refreshments,   and  Mrs.  E.  S erg ant  taking care of entertainment, it  proved to be a happy affair.  Mrs; J. Connor called for a  tea towel shower at the next  meeting of the. auxiliary, which  will be held April 17th.       .   '  SECHELT LEGION ~~  SPONSORS EASTER CONCERT  The Sechelt branch of the  Canadian Legion is sponsoring  the Easter Sacred Concert on  Easter. Sunday at 7:30 p..m.  Party Walks  Port Mellon Road  Mr. and Mrs. Danny MacLean  and Mr. and Mrs. George Mac-'  Donald from Port- Mellon were  desirous of attending a meeting  of Job's Sisters at Roberts Creek.  To do this they set out by car  from Port Mellon, drove as fains possible, and then walked.  Twenty' five minutes on foot  served to get them over the  worst part of * the road, which  they state is drying up very wellr  and they were able.to miss the  holes and come through fairly  well dry shod.'  A   car   was   waiting   to   take  them the rest of the way when  they had passed, llvs section, and  they continued on to their meeting;.  Triyy-   *���'-">   "-   '���"���?? ress,   even  if at a snails pace! l^.a-CKggtt-rcre-'ire-'ra��������__-���.  The Coast News      Thursday, April 2,  1953  (Established 1945)  Published by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.  Member B.C. Weekly Newspaper Advertising Bureau  SAMUEL   NUTTER,   Publisher  DO WOBTMAN,  Editor  Published every Thursday at Gibsens, B.C.  Authorized as second class mail,  Post Office Department,   Ottawa.  Bates of Subscription: 1% 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.  St  nim  For Your  iionalS  Courage Of Conviction  Premier Bennett began his career as head of a new political  regime in British Columbia with the announcement that an early  election would result from the delicate balance of power in the  house at Victoria. His first challenges to the opposition met with  no success. The succeeding program could have been brought forth  by any party, and obtained the support of most members. When a  truly controversial subject, the Rolston Formula, appeared the situation was reversed, and the somewhat meek support was withdrawn.  Now that the Premier has obtained his objective of an election,  somewhat to his own surprise, we are sure, the changing attitude  of our local band-wagon riders, as well as those of more serious  intent, seems to be in a state of flux, rather than consolidating  itself into purposef illness  We would like to make a mild suggestion for what it is worth.  Whatever the color of political steed, one chooses, it should be  given support born of knowledge of objectives, faith in accomplishment, and assurance; of the honesty of its purpose. There should  be no hesitancy, no groping, no whispering in corridors or aileys.  If a voter is sufficiently convinced that a man or a party is the  one for whom he will cast that valuable ballot, let him be sure that,  it will be a valuable vote, and not merely a costly one. Let him be  sure enough that he can be more than a little 'chesty' about.it, BinV;  most of all, let him be honest about the matter, and not merely  self-seeking, looking for some temporary advantage to himself, to  the cost of the community at large. .  It will, and should take study, not only of ones own needs or  desires, but of those of one's community and of one's Province,  followed by a similar study of the real aims and policies of those  -whom one intends to suppprt.. With the resultant backgroundsone  should findtit. eaSy^lo rally theWppoptyp others; byith^^ery^trengh  of one's convictions: .  .  [ges  Of Ths-Erlish Language  by Jeff Newman  The English language has been  likened to a tree, which, even  though its older branches are  dead, contiues to put forth new  Jshoots. English is said to be one  of the more complicated languages of the world. This fact is not  surprising ',. when the varied  source is considered:  The true Celtic, now extinct,*  was the p rimary language  spoken in the British Isles. Corruptions of the originals are  characteristic of Ireland, Scotland, Wales, and the Isle of Man,  the latter being the closest to the  original.  The Year 55 B. C. brought thes  great general, 'Julius, Caesar, to  the shores! of Britain. Within a  century   he   had  succeeded   in  conquering the island. Under the  Roman influence, civilization advanced quickly, but due to the  fall of Rome, England, was allowed to return to it's former state.  Although   the Romans had  occupied the country for 400 years,-  the Celtic tongue remained unchanged, until, in the fifth century, St. Augustine landed in the  south of England and established  the Anglo Catholic Church.  St. Augustine and his followers, though paving the way for *  the literary efforts of others, did  little writing of their own. After  they left, the Celts, used to the  protection of Roman armies,  failed to guard England's shores,  and so ���were' overun by the Saxons and Angles from' Denmark.  The Saxons; and Angles; after  driving the Celts from the southern? part of E n g La h d; settled  thefe,^ntennarriectj arid became  the    A.nglblSax6ri    race.    They  (Continued orii|>agev6)  (See Winning Essay) /  Reg. Godfrey,  Phone Grantham 56  Ladies' Shortie Goats,  Blouses Dresses Blazers  Men's Slacks, Shirts  Jackets  ��� v,. "��� .-���,������ . .   ���  .  ���    * . ���     V; . '      ���' . ���  Children's Clothing  *   Complete  Shoes for the Family  THE TOELU  Phone 43  Sechelt  0  fa.:  th  th  ^fei^^'fti^oast News, '  .(>*�� ���**���/.        *;*.V��V ^ - ....  ' '^^^|,,y---  J.V. Gaspard, Registr^^of  Voters at Powell River for ^Hacks azie will foe mailing^ shortly  jostcard to every person who  ied to vote in the last eleciipri;  c is, people who failed to sign  ; poll book. The wording of  th .. postcard will��.be as follows:  Provincial Elections Act."  'According to the records  available, you did not vote at the  get eral election held on June  12 i 1952. Your name will there--  fo:y- be removed from the voters  -lis from, this district unless you  ad ise me that you are still reside t at the address under which  yox were registered." .  ,Ir. Hurley, Chief Electoral  Oi cer for the Province, tells  n* that the procedure will be  as   ollows:  . ;; -eh person who was on tha  voters-list at the last election  who did not vote will re-  ^e one of these cards.. If the.  car-! is not returned to the const! :ency registrar, the registrar  as; mes that the person named  on +he card received the card  an'   is  therefore  still  resident  at the address under which he  ���was registered. Therefore his  name will not. be struck off. If  however the card is returned  to the registrar marked 'moved"  'deceased', 'gone to China', etc.,  he then has the necessary authority to strike that person off  the list. V  Since a general election may  ttake place in the near future, I  suggest that residents carefully  check to see that they are presently registered. People who  have recently moved or have not  voted for some time should  check with the Registrar of  Voters at Powell River.  Tony Gargrave, M.L.A.  Ed.'s Note:  Now that the election is assured, we deemed it timely to  publish the above letter from  our M.L.A.  an  ce  Four Geiterat-ons  Gather in Gibsons  Four generations of the well-  known Armour family gathered  in Gibsons to have, a family  photograph made last Tuesday.  The men represented m this  .group are Samuel G. Armour,  Mr. Sam Armour, Sam Armour  and S. Armour.  Sam G. Armour Senior" is  ninety two years of age, and the  baby, Stephen Gerald, is just a  few months old.  Pender Harbour  Credit Union  Elects New Officers  At the annual meeting of the  Pender Harbour Credit Union,  held on March 25th, the follow- i  ing officers were elected for the  coming year: M. Warnock, W.B.  Sinclair, C. Reid, N. Lee, J.  Cameron, with the Credit Committee consisting of J..H. Daly,  W.B. Scouler A. Douglas, D.A.  MacDonald and H. Reiter.  A J:'y'.Jend of two percent was  declared. The balance of the  year's profits were place in the  reserve fund, it being deemed  advisable to increase this reserve  rather tha declare a larger divi-.  dend.  The meeting expressed itself  as being highly satisfied with  the work of the past year, and  the steady growth of membership, share capita- and deposit  and loan accounts. ���  Mr. Tyner, the manager was  commended for his competent  administration, and his services  generally.  Mr. R. Monrufet, manager of  the B.C. Credit tfoion League,  was the guest speaker at the  meeting.  Have -you these qualities?  broad cultural background?  breadth of understanding?  compassion  and  tolerance?  respect  for the  individual?  If you  have,  You should make a good teacher.  British  Columbia  Teachers   Federation  Optometrist  GIBSONS  Phone Gibsons 91  Office     Hours  ?.0G   a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  ���mings by Appointment  Hy ��fo to Vancouver for  .Outical Service!  Roberts Creek Vancouver  Express Freight,  Efficient,  Reliable Serviceivy..  Light and Heavy Hauling  Ed Shaw, Transfer  Phone Roberts Creek,  Or   Vancouver,   4131  mm  Red cedar Shake  blankswanted.  If you have a few old-growth Cedar trees on your  property, either green, fire-killed or windfalls, you have)  material suitable for Shake Blanks. We have a permanent,  year-round market for our shakes that enables us to guarantee purchase of any'quantity of Blanks you may produce.  You will never have to worry about material left on your  hands.  These Blanks are cut 25 inches long by 2lA inches  thick, and from S^to 24 inches wide. A thousand Blanks is,  scaled as a tight pile, 10 ft. 6 inches long by 26 blanks^  high.  We are prepared to pay top market price for 25 in. x  2V. in. Blanks which meet the following specifications: ...  1. 100% Edge Grain.  2. 100% Clear. (This means removal of all sapwood.  Burnt Wood, and Worm holes.)  3. 100% Straight Grain. (This means exactly what it  says. There must be no sweep or warp in the grain, which  you can understand, since we must saw from corner to  corner, to make two shakes out of the blanks This is impossible if the blank is not perfectly straight.)  4. 100% trimmed to straight edges. (This means trimming off all waning edges so the Blank can be picked up  and sawed promptly without the delay of having to trim.  Contact our7 office, phone Sechelt 20J or personally  see George Miller at the Mill (East of Wilson Creek) hew  tween 8:00 a. m. and, 5:00 p. m.  Silver Skagit Shake  and Shingle, Ltd.  -#  ����<,''  '\  1  2 j'tr'-.., -W^fhf.v*,):-��- :'7TT."^,.|^*'lf--l'J-'  :/A_J-_v-ri|-.f- ���^^���'fr,*,^-.T,^Vw//^-.^;^:>^ fc '-^y nrul;^j';-^^^y/^��^y^'^'^fc^^'"^'^r^*^f'r-."-'-V"*i"yy'^-i  _�������9MMt9^--EM<-nM��ta_��^pM(-��tk  Thursday, April 2, 1953 The Coast News  Use The Coast News Classified  S  ee  For  ELECTRICAL HEATING  Jlouse and Commercial  WIRING  Electric Appliance  V SALES  Pho*��_   Wilsow   Creek   21   M  ishermen Election  SIDING  William Herlihy, left, Kurt  iLarsen and William Goddard,  iseek   election  for  the  posts of  feecretary^-treasurer president,  and business agent of the United  Fishermen; and Allied Workers'  Union in the forthcoming election. This trio, supported by a  committee of fishermen, tender-  jmen and plant workers, have no  Communist affiliations, seek  Trades and Labour Congress  recognition, plan program designed to restore Stabilization  to the industry.  Three large groups within the  industry,   the-  Native   brother  hood of Indians, Vessel Owners  and B.C. Gillnetters Association  who left the UAFWU when they  saw the policies of its leaders  t en d e d to approximate the  actions of professional agitatdrs  ahd not. the actions of a group  elected by the membership to  act in their best interests, have  pledged their wholehearted support to Larsen, Herlihy and  Goddard.  Many clear thinking fishermen believe the election of these  men will result in the end of  antagonism between the Fisheries Association   and  the  Union"  across the negotiating table. The  possibility of peaceful but firm  bargaining by Union men who  want to reach :a price agreement  that will be in the best interests  of the fishermen at the same  time being equitable to the Association in consideration of the  domestic market at the consumer level. Cessation of Union  time, energy and- expense on  -ion-Union matters such as  "peace conferences in Pekin,  Warsaw, Toronto."  They also hope for a spirit of  co-operation between the many  groups within the union, y  Roberts Creek  Round-up  by Madge Newman  A very well attended meeting  �� of the Improvement Association  j-J was held March 12th in the  !; kegion Hall.  :;      Much important business was  f discussed including the finding  of a home for the new fire truck.  ��� A committee was set up to find  " a suitable location.  ���      This hard  working  group  of  j public spirited citizens is justly  \ proud of their success in making  , jt   possible   for   Roberts   Creek  to   acquire   this   necessity,   and  Ithey feel confident that the resi-  l dents  of the  areea will aid  in  the upkeep of the fire truck, the  expense  of which falls heavily  on such a small group.  . The next meeting of the Asso-  , ciatidn will be held in the Legion  'Hall on April 17th. As this will  foe the meeting for the annual  election of officers, it is urgent  that all members be present.  Everyone is welcome, so come  along and put your shoulder to  >the wheel for the good of our  community.  The Legions Auxiliary group  are coming up on the afternoon  of April 8th with a 'Daffodil  Tea', sale of home cooking and a  novelty stall. Whether you get  daffodils with your tea, or cakes,  it will be well worth the money  so be sure to make it a date. The  affair will be held at the Legion  HaU.  The regular meeting of the  PTA was held Tuesday. Routine  business was taken care of. The  president Mrs. Gordon Reeves,  and Mrs. A.H. Weal plan to  attend the convention in April,  which this year will be held in  North Vancouver.  Plans are well under way for  the Talent Show to be held here  on May 2nd. Entry forms can  be obtained from the M and W  Store. Persons of all ages up to  90 may compete for cups and  certificates. Almost any talent  but cooking is acceptable. Tha  finals will be held a week later  at Madeira Park.  Port Mellon  Briefs  By Mrs. Swan  Mr. M. Bochon won the cup  at the PTA cribbage tournament.  R. Wften won second prize and  Mrs: E. Lien go^ the Booby. Re-  fresnments were served by tie  ladies.  Tne Women's Service club had  a  farewell  party ��� for  Mrs.   Ur-  quhart at Mrs. "Greggain's home.  During the evening, Mrs. Greg-  gain presented the guest of  honor with a beautiful lapel pin  on behalf of the members, Mrs.  Urquhart was  secretary of the  Club, and will be missed for the  capable manner she carried out  her duties in that capacity. Mrs.  J. Thomson is the new Secretary  and Mrs. Graham Vice President.  Glad to see Mrs. Harry Taylor  back home again after a couple  of months in hospital. Two birthday parties at the Harold Stewart house recently.  Helen  celebrated her birthday by inviting  all her school friends. Johnnie's  party was strictly stag, and the  boys sure did justice to the refreshments   served  by  Jonnie's  mother.  We wish to extend our sincere  sympathy to Mr. and Mrs. J.  Thomson on the death of  Jimmy's Father in Vancouver  recently. Jimmy brought his  mother back to Port Mellon for  a few days rest.  See Us  These  Are  NEW~  8 inch Cedar BEVELLED  CHEAPER THAN SHIPLAP.  Inexpensive Mono Doors.  And now  Do your own plumbing  with FLEXIBLE PIPE made of  Poly-Ethylene  Cheaper  than'Galvanized ���- Lasts   a   life   time ���  Does  not burst with Frost ��� Resists Corrosion.' All fittings!  available.  ���-So  light the* Ladies can do the, Plumbing!  PENINSULA BUILDING SUPPLY  Phone 30 J  Sechelt  ���'���*  ���r  The Canadian Navy has a fleet  of 381 ships.  The enrolment in the Eelemen-  tary. schools of Canada in 1953  will be about 2,307^000.  HASSAN'S  is making great  IMPROVEMENTS  For Your Convenience and  Pleasure  in Shopping  For  > General-   Merchandise  Groceries        Hardware  Shoes, Clothing ��� Marine  Supplies  Home  Oil Products  HASSAN'S  PENDER  HARBOUR  Priced  from  New Deluxe Stainless Steel  Double Tub  9 New Automatic Wash Timer.  $ New Automatic Safety Wringer.  REG. PRICE  TRADE-IN  ALLOWANCE  SPECIAL*  LOW PRICE  For Your OLD ELECTRIC WASKE  when you buy q  -&hone 32  Gibsons Hhine Boatman to Have Social Security  Thursday,  April 2,  1953  4   - The Coast News  ; This veteran of the Rhine River boats, shown aboard his cargo  carrier, will soon get social security protection under a treaty  worked out by the International Labor Organization (ILO). The  pact guarantees social security on an international basis to some  . 45,000 boatmen on .the river. It goes -into effect in June and has  i keen ratified by five countries on the river-���Belgium, France, the  j Federal Republic of Germany, the Netherlands and Switzerland,  ... i  Lawn Bowling  To Start May 25fh  The Soames Point Lawn Bowling Club held it's annual meeting on Tuesday, March 24th, at  the home of Mr. and Mrs. W.:  F. Truants, *with the./���president,1.-  W.B. Boucher in ths chair; The  V-U-jous reports' were heard and  dealt.with and officers for the  coming season elected.'  T.    Humphries   "was    elected  (President,   with   W.   Gibb   Vice  President and treasurer, A Eck-  jford secretary.  v It was decided to have a working Bee on the afternoon of  Wednesday, April 1st, to put the  green in condition, for play. The  opening date was set for Monday, May 25th at 2:30. The club  would, welcome a few new mem-  .tiers. Anyone interested is asked  to get in touch with the membership committee, W.B. Boucher  or J. Garlick, or come to the  green on opening day.  Farmers   Institute ���  To Sponsor Essays  Howe Sound Farmers' Institute is sponsoring an essay contest for both the High School  and the Elementary School  students.  The topic which has been  chosen is, "What the Fair  Means to the Community"  and suitable financial awards  will be made to the winners of  the essays of 250 words or less.  They have also announced that  there is another contest, this time  for the Ladies of the area, and  carries with it an award of five  dollars for the best entry in the  Ladies' Work Class knit from  any one or more of the Monarch  Knitting Company's yarns. This  item should be submitted as an  entry in the Fall Fair, and should  be accompanied by the Bands  from the yarn used..  Helpers Needed  Last minute bulletin on the  ^Wilson Creek Park site: The  trees are all down. One small  .section to brush out. The committee in charge of the clearing'  need a gang of willing workers  to do that job so the bulldozer  can move in and finish it. If help  turns out the park will be ready  for use by May 1st, complete  with swings and teeter-totters  ior the small fry.  Halfmoon  Beams  MO*  By F; Cormaek  The April meeting date of the  local   V.O.N,   group   has   been  .changed from the   14th  to  the  :7th, at 8 p.m. at the home of the  past   president,  Mrs.  P.  Meuse  of Hydaway Bay. Members and  anyone interested please note.  :yWe   are   pleased   to   see   Joe  Bonahoe of Welcome  Beach  home   from    Shaughnessy    and  Bill-Bird getting around again.  Up for a short holiday at their  Redrooffs summer cottage are  North * Vanciouverites ,Mr. and  Mrs. E.S. White.     '  The. members of the Half  Moon PTA are patting themselves on the back these days,  as the result of a very successful  tea and sale of home cooking,  held at the home of the president, Mrs. J. Burrows. Master  Gary Hanney won the budgie  bird; Mrs. R. Brooks, the cushion,  Mrs. C. McDonough, the cake  and Mrs. W. Kolterman, the  candy.  Mr. Merrill Meuse, of Prince  Rupert spent a few days at the  home of his father, Mr. P. Meuse  of Hydaway Bay.  Visiting at the Bob Cormaek  rome last weekend were Mr. and  Mrs. Fred Simpson and son  Barry of South Burnaby.  Mrs. D6n McDonald of New  Westminster is holidaying at her  summer home at Redrooffs.  Gibsons Briefs  by F.B.  Congratulations to Mary,  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fletcher of Gibsons, and Ronald, son  of Mr and Mrs Macintosh of  Vancouver, who are being  married on Good Friday, at 2:00  p.m. at the Anglican "Church.  Mrs. Lowden and Johnny off  Vto   Vancouver   on   Monday,   to  Visit Jack, who is in Shaughnessy  Hospital. We hope it is for only  a short stay.  iThe four generations of Armours had quite a get-together  this week. The business of the  moment was a photo of them  all, with all four "S. Armours"  present.  Support  St. Mary's  Deliver    Anywhere  Sechelt Building Supplies  April 4 ��� Gibsons Board of Trade  Big Easter Dance  at School Hall.  April 5 ��� Easter Sunday���  Sechelt Legion Easter Service,  in Legion Hall at 7:30 p.m.  April 6 ��� Sechelt, Indian  Council Hall at 1 p.m., Native  Sisters' Bazaar. ' ���  April 6 ��� Gibsons Institute  Hall,r egular meeting Farmers'  Institute at 8 p.m.  April 9-��� Gibsons United  Church Hall, W.I. Spring Tea  and plant sale.  April   14  ���  Gibsons   Parish  Hall, W.I.flower making class at  .  10 a.m., bring your own lunch.  April 17; ��� Gibsons United  Church Hall, Ladies auxiliary to  cubs, 2 to 4 p.m., tea and refreshments.  OLD CHIEF TOTEM SAYS ���  Spring always good time to clean  up camp-t-burn up junk-���paint  up Totems. Good advice for  every one of us���-help keep our  village clean ' and attractive-���  do your bit���in your own yard;  April. 18 y���yGibsons School  Hall, Farmers' Institute Dance.  May 2 ���- Cibsons at Legion Hall  by St. Mary's Church, turkey  supper and bingo.  April 21 *��� Gibsons, at the  home of Mrs. Haley at 2 p.m.,  the regular meeting of the W.I.  LTHIS WEEK'S SPECIAL ��� 5  acres cleared fenced farm, own-  stream, good cottage, 2 bed,  rooms, /flush toilet, chicken  houses, garage, fruit trees, only  $1995.00.  IT REALtY DOES PAY TO LIST  YOIJR PROPERTY WITH US.  Totem   Realty  Phone Gibsons 44  Member Association of B.C.  Real  Estate  Agents.  Legal  ;  LAND ACT  Notice of intention to Apply to  Lease Land  i_n Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate in Pender  Harbour,, in the Province of  British Columbia.  . Take notice that William Benjamin Hamilton, of Half Moon  Bay, British Columbia, logger,  and Nettie Janet HamiltQn, wife  of William Benjamin Hamilton,  of Half Moon Bay, British Columbia, intends to apply for a  lease of the following described  lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  at 75 ft: south 75 degrees west  from the south-east corner of  Lot 10 and the end of the Government Road Allowance between blocks 12 and 10 of  District Lot 1023, Group 1, New  Westminster District, Plan 7238,  thence 500 feet south, 75 degrees  west; thence 175 feet south, 15  degrees east; thence 125 feet  north, 62 degrees east; thence  along the shoreline to the point  of commencement, and containing two acres, more or less, for  the purpose, of booming logs.  George W. Harper,  Agent for  William Benjamin Hamilton  and Nettie Janet Hamilton.  Dated February 28th. 1953.  ANGLICAN CHURCH  April 3,  1953  Good Friday Service  St. Bartholomew's Church Gibsons 11:00 a.m. , St. Hilda's  Church, Sechelt, 1:45 p.m. St.  Aidan's Church, Roberts. Creek,  3:15 p.m.  April 5, 1953, EASTER DAY  St. Bartholomew's   Church  Gibsons  7  a.m.. Holy Coumuhion  11.00 a.m. Choral   Commuii-  11.00 a.m.  Sunday School  St. Hilda's Church ��� Sechelt  .   9.00 a.m. Holy Communion  2.00 p.m.  Evensong  2.00 p.m. Sunday School  St. Aidan's Church  Roberts Creek  11.00 ,a.m. Holy Communion.  3:30 p..m. Evensong  2:00 p.m. Sunday School  , UNITED CHURCH  Gibsons:  9.45 at.m. Sunday School  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  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. Devotional  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic  Prayer and Bible Study  Wednesday 8 p.m.  Young 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.m.  Roberts Creek  Service Monday,  7:30   p.m.  ���_. ��� '��� ������       '���  St. VINCENT'S MISSIONS  March 29, 1953  St. Mary ���- Gibsons -��� 11 a.m.  Holy Family��� Sechelt  9 a.m.  April 5,1953  St. Mary -���Gibsons ��� 9, a.m.  Holy Family ��� Sechelt  11 a.m.     :  The Coast  FOR  SALE  FOR SALE - Turner built boat,  14 x 5 Lawson inboard motor,  reverse gear, reasoable. Apply  Box 14, Coast News.  One,,size ..��� SG^Bpmber./MaeLr/com-  plete with tire and tube' $125 cash.  O Sladey, Pender "Harbour-; B.C.  Phone 6 3. 13  Good Wood and Sawdust,- old growth  Fir and Millwood, dry Fir Sawdust.  Phone Gibsons 84W. ��� or see Joe  Rushton, Roberts Creek/ Phone  Roperts-Creek 24V2. .....   tfn  Auto/Cycle. Cheap for cash.  Gordon Potts, West Sechelt.  15  Rough  and   Planed   Lumber  Phone   Halfmoon   Bay   7 Z  KOLTERMAN  SAWMILLS  Halfmoon Bay  FOR SALE, pair of aluminum  fishing poles suitable for commercial purposes. Totem Realty.  35 acre oyster lease for sale. Lots  of oysters. O Sladey, Pender  Ii arbour, Phone 6S.       y 15  New 18 ft. cabin cruiser with  jeep conversion unit. Apply  Herb Stockwell, Sechelt. 13  FOR   RENT  FOR SALE��� i Jersey Cow. 1  Heifer due to freshen July 1st.  Heifer 11 months old. Mrs. Ed  Kari,  Cannery Rd. 15  New 18 ft. Cabin Cruiser with  Jeep conversion unit. Apply  Herb Stockwell,  Sechelt.  14  FOR SALE, Cottage with view  lots, block from beach, Gibsons,  $2760, easy terms. Totem Realty.  RIDGEWAY MOTEL, Sechelt High.  way, Phone Gibsons 8L ;     tfn  WANTED...       y  Will "Box 16" please call at  Coast News for reply to 'Serve!'  Ad?  _ _m_ *  ,     ,    y *   - ,_ '  WORK WANTED  Baby Sitting^ mornings or afternoons, in WilsciiCreek or Davis  Bay.   Phone  Wilson  Creek,  15 H-2.-  13  Spiray and. Brush Painting; also  paper hanging. J. Melhus. Phone  Gibsons 33. tfn  One Leonard Electric Refrigerator, 7.V_ cu. ft. Very good condition. One Beatty Washing Machine. Apply Mrs. McConnachie,  Wilson Creek.  Dave Gregerson ��� Licenced Elec  trician. Madeira Park, Pender Harbour. Phone 11 H tfn  Sea Breeze Automatic Record  Player, Self-contained speaking  unit. Three-speed automatic record selection & shut-off. Plays  10 records. $80.00. R. E. Hammond, Gibsons. 14  Furnished suite for -rent in Gibsons, across from Co-op store.  Apply Mrs. S.' Milligan.  ���'   '      >��� .15  WATCH REPAIR ��� All types of  watches, and jewelry repaired. Re_  liable, fast, efficient. Union General  Store, Sechelt. tfn  Ford V 8 Marine engine, Simplex  conversion, complete with clutch  $350 cash. O Sladey, Pender Harbour, phone 6S. 15  F.OR SALE, 3 piece Kroehler  chesterfield, $35, Totem Realty.  NOTE OF APPRECIATION:  I wish to thank the Gibsons Volunteer Firemen for their prompt  and   efficient   attention   in   the     '  case of the Chimney Fire at my  home recently. Dan MacFarlane.  Card Of Thanks  I  wish  to  express  my   sincere  _ T  thanks   to   all   friends   and   ac-      ]f.  qaintances  for their  sympathy,     *!  their cards and flowers, at the  .time of the loss of my husband.  Mrs, Esther Bond. EAT   LIKE   A   [MILLIONAIRE  ON   A   HAMBURGER   BUDGET"  Phone   TAtlow  2541  Gibsons 78, or  Sechelt 61R  .g-ww-aiittjg-aftM--^^  Deliver Anywhere  SECHELT  BUILDING  '   SUPPLIES  m$  ftuM^-MM��agtgi-B9K^^  ���l'..!  3*  BILL INGLIS. ..Popular West  Coast Announcer for the C.B.C.  Local Church  es  mm  Willi  I  ��  tm  NOW . . . colors galore  in the' finish you want!  Velvety-flat BAPTONE.  the wonder wailpaint for  living rooms or bedrooms  . . . SATIN-GLO high-  gioss or s.mi-gioss for  kitchens, bathrooms and  woodwork! See them  today at . . .  Knowles Service  Phone 33     Gibsons, B.C.  Hold Special  Easter Services  �����  In the Anglican- Church, special  Easter services will be held in  all Churches.  There will be special Goor  Friday and Easter Dayv music.  At 11:00 p.m. on Good Friday,  St. Bartholomew's Choir will  sing "God so loved the world",  #nd on Easter Day, they will  present the anthem "Easter Joy".  The United Church will hold  servires at the usual hours at  reahh centre. The special speaker  will be the Rev. R.R Morrison,  who was until recently minister  of the United Church at _��am-  loops.. He is a past President of  the British Columbia Conference.  The Gibson Memorial Church  service will be at eleven o'clock.  : Last Sunday, the new Dossal  hanging' behind the Communion  Table was dedicated: This was  the gift of "the congregation.  Matching scarves had been supplied by the W.A/  Easter visitors are cordially  invited to these services. Sunday  School will _ be held at the usual  hours".  Special Easter music will be  presented, in the Pentacostal  Tabernacle by the men's quartet  from" the B.C. Bible .Institute.  Mr. Robinson will be guest  speaker.  Pastor Elliott will hold special  Easter services at Davis Bay..  Times of all the above will  be found in the Church notices.  Union  General Store  Sechelt, B.C.  MEATS:  EASTER VALUE SPECIALS, SATURDAY ONLY  KAMLOOPS  SHOW BEEF,   Choice  "A"  Rump  Roast  _   per   lb.  61^  Wing Roast -__   per lb. "72^  LOINS OF SPRING LAMB, Easter Value _ lb. 94^  COTTAGE  ROLLS   "Easter  Value,"��� _ ���__lb   67^  FOWL "Grade A"  51b Average  "Easter Value"  ���-- ��� ��� ���:.- ��� -���--lb 53^  GROCERIES:  ANY OF ABOVE KINDS:  __,._____ ____3 for 29^  CAMPBELL'S SOUPS   (with  meat) 2 for 39^  NABOB BEANS with PORK: 4   15 oz. Tins ___49^  Shop and Save in our  China Department  SPECIAL   on   FIRE-KING   WARE   ���   10%   off   Regular  Prices. Marfy Other Specials.  Assorted Easter Novelties ,  DELIGHTFUL  CONFECTIONS ��� BASKETS  MADE UP  TO ORDER.  Thursday,  April 2,   1953  The Coast News  injoy Tour  Mr. and Mrs. R. MacMillan  of Winnipeg who- have a home  at Hopkins Landing, were host  and hostess over the week-end  to a group of friends from Town  who have been, making a tour of  the area from Powell River to  Port Mellon.  Mr. Dennis, from the Bui^ard  Dry-docks was, master of the  boat which brought them, and  ���a member" of the party. Mr.  Ronald Howard, City Solicitor;  Mr. !Efrank Goldsworthy, Mayor  of North Vancouver; Alderman  Jack Su'ttis; and Mr. Allistaire  Fraser, Parliamentary under Secretary to the Hon. James Sinclair, Minister cf Fisheries, all  from North Vancouver made up  the group.   ���  ,  They had had a,very pleasant  ���tour of the area, and enjoyed  their stay at the MacMillan. home  in Hopkins Landing.  0S      jMr.  Phone Sechelt 25J  For   fast   work  at  is  guarantee  in  Radio  repairs  and   service  RICHTER'S radio  Make  Your  Centre  For  Easter  Finery.  DRESSES, BLOUSES, SUITS  and Gay Accessories  Come   In   And Choose  Your  Easter  Bonnet.  ��W"����~.  much have automobile insurance rates increased? '���;������, :/ ���  4) In relation to other car costs they've  gone down.  Each  $100  of insurance  carried takes  a  smaller portion:of the motorist's dollar than  ever before.  ���'���./������ . "  ���  ��� But cars are more expensive.  You can't insure the $2,400 car of today as  cheaply as the $850 car of 1939.  #So, in dollars,   how much  have auto  rates gone up?  An average of 30% for Public Liability and  Property^Damage. An average of 60% for  . full coverage.  \  affects the cost  of  automobile insurance?  i The number of accidents  i The average cost of accidents  i The costs of; doing business  The  profit  or. loss- of  the insurance  company  ��� Because accident costs have been soar*  ing.  A wrecked car costs two to three times as  much to replace as in 1939 ��� a damaged  car. costs twice as much to repair ��� those  fenders every two minutes cost three times  as much.  ��� Because   medical   and   hospital  costs  have increased an estimated 165%.  The bill for injuries is the highest in history*  ��� Because    average    Canadian   earning  power is up 150%.  That means higher payments to settle "lost  time" claims. ��  have insurance  companies kept rates front  going much higher?  i By cutting operating costs.  Overhead is higher but operating costs per  vehicle have been slashed.  i By losing, money.  Auto insurance companies paid out  $65,000,000 in claims last year. They lost  $6,3000,00 doing it.  have rates gone up in  dollar cost?  i Because accident rates have been soaring.  Today one person is killed every four hours  in Canada���-one person is injured every  fifteen minutes ��� a fender is smashed every  two minutes.  O Reduce accidents.  When the accident rate goes down ��� unless  the cost of each accident goes 'way up ���  insurance rates will go down too. Competition makes that certain. .  REMEMBER ���  The accident that doesn't happen neve?  costs anybody a dime.  ALL CANADA  INSURANCE  FEDERATSON  ALL CANADA INSURANCE FEDERATION  Oh behalf of more than 200 automobile  insurance companies The Coast News  Thursday,  April 2,  1953  /  (Continued from page 2)  brougnt uieir own language from  Denmari-, and it is this language  that ionns the basis oi our modern one. The first Piece of  Englisn lituerature, nameiy  ' nameiy, "Beowulf", is writtn in  this language.  "Beowulf tells of the adventures of a partly mythical folk-  king   and   his   encounters   with*  many evil influences. The folow-  ing  excerpt  is  from  the most  famous of his exploits, the fight  with Grendel. Is shows what the  language  was,  and   the  accompanying literal translation shows  that  some  words  we   use now  have persisted almost unchanged  for well over a thousand years.  Grendei's gloomy land is being  described.  "Hie dygel lond Warigeath  Wulf-hleothu, windige naessas;  Frecne fen-gelad, thaer. fyrgen-  stream Under naessa genipu  nither gewteth Flod under  folden." v ,        j  (They (a) darksome land, Ward.  Wolf-cliffs, windy nesses, Frightful fen-paths where mountain  streams Under nesses' mists  nether wander A flood under  earth.)  The similaritary of many words  can be seen in this excerpt. For  instance,, land and lond, wolf  and wulf,,windy nesses and windige naessas, nether and nither,  Under and stream are used in  the modern sense.  The heavy, four footed beat,  the prevalence of double words  such as fen-gelad (fen-paths)  and wulf-hleothu (wolf-cliffs)  and the absence of rhyme, are  charactaristic of the Anglo-Sax-  ,on poetry. The minstrel who  sang the poem would accompany  it with' a chord on the lyre or  harp on each accented beat.  For easier reading, more vivid  pictures and -more meaning, J.  Duncan  Spaeth   has   translated  the poem into modern English.  The translation is very like the  original  in  that   the  third and  first beats alliterate. This is believed  to  be  the beginning  of  jhyme.  "Lonely and waste is the land  they inhabit,,  Wolf-cliffs wild and windy  nesses.  Ledges of mist, where mountain torrents  Downward    plunge    to    dark  abysses  and flow unseen."  After "Beowulf" came many  Anglo-Saxon poems, all handed  down, never written, telling of  battles and feasting. Later, in.  the 9th century, a Northumbrian monk by the name of Caed-  mon wrote a great deal of relig- ;  ious poetry. His is the first  recorded poetry of England.  Prior to this, it was sung by minstrels to the accaompaniment of  the harp. The following is a fragment of Caedmon's translation  of the Scriptures: '\Eall werod  /theas folces waes ute gebiddende  on thaere offrunge timan." This  was written in the 9th Century.  Translated it reads: "And the  whole multitude of the people  were praying without at the time  of the incense." Luke 1, .10.  The difference between Caedmon's version and Whycliffe's  (1380) is very apparent. Compare: "And all the multitude of  the people was without forth and  preyede' in the our of encency-  ing." The reason for this it that,  following the invasion of the  French in 1066, the Norman and  Anglo-Saxon language became  well mixed. An example of this  mixture is shown in the comparison of these  words:  Anglo-Saxon, sheep, modern  English Mutton, French Mouton,  Anglo-Saxon cow, modern English beef, French beouf.  In Sir Walter Scott's "Ivanhoe"  Wamba, the jester, says, "How  do you call these grunting brutes  running -about   on    their   four  legs," "Swine, fool, swine," said  the herder." "And swine is good  Saxon," said the jester, "but how  do you call the sow when she  is flayed and drawn and quartered and hung up by the heels  like  a traitor?"  "Pork,"  answered the  swineherd.  "I am glad every fool knows  that too,' 'said Wamba, "and  pork, I think, is good Norman-  French; and so when the brute  lives, and is in charge of a Saxon slave, she goes by her Saxon  name; but becomes o Norman  and-is called pork when she is  carried to the Castle-hall to feast  among - the nobles; what dost  thou think of this, friend Gurth,  ha?" . ,  "It is but too true doctrine,"  said Gurth.  Who could show the difference  in the language better than a  Saxon fool, schooled by French  nobles?  With the addition of French  words" the language became  much easier to understand. As  can be "seen from the following  selection from 'Chaucer's prologue to the Canterbury Tales,  the English language was almost  modern by the 14th century,..  "Singing he was, or floyting  all the day,  He was as fresh as is the month  of May. '*'-���'.  Short   was   his. goune,    with  sieves longe and wide. <-:  Well could he sit on hbrs, and"  fair ride."  Translated:  "Singing he was, or fluting all  the day,  He was as fresh as���: is the  month of May.  Short was his gown, with  sleeves long and wide.  Well could he sit his horse,  expertly ride."  Sir Thomas Marlory's "Morte  D'Arthur"  written in  the   15th  century and translated from the  French .is quite readable, with-,  out any further tranlatiOn. Little  is known about Malory except  that he was arrested for assaulting his neighbors, and wrote his  book   while   serving   a   twenty  year   prison   sentence.   Fifteen  years after the book was finished  it was published by the famous  medieval printer, William Clax-  tpn,   who   introduced   printing  into England.  Except for a few minor  changs in spelling and in endings, the language has stayed the  same throughout the next four  centuries. Of late years there has  been another radical change  with the introduction of slang  such as reet, meaning right, hot  dog, beat it, scram;; jump in the  lake, etc. A era of.phonetic spelling (e.g. nite, bpby'sox,) and  abbreviated words (UN, K.O.,  Reds, P-TA, Xmas) is coming.  It is no wonder then, that with  an origin as complicated as' our  has, that there should be countless pronunciations, spellings and  meanings. For example take the  ending "ough" and note the different sounds���cough, bough,  slough, rough,. thorough, ought.  There was once a new Canadian  from Scandinavia who complained of a 'cow in her box'  Upon questioning her it was  learned that she had #acough in  her chest���cough as in bough,  chest, a box.  The following were written by  Lear.  A tutor who tooted his the  flute  Tried to tutor two tooters to  toot.  Said the two to the tutor  Is it harder to toot or  To tutor two tootors to toot.  A girl who weighs many an oz.  Used language I will not pro-  noz.  Her brothr one day  Pulled her chair right away,  He wanted to know if she'd  boz.  She frouwried and called him  mr.  Because in sport he kr.  And so in spite  That vry nite  This mr. kr. sr.  Ridiculous, isn't it? But what  can one expect from a language  which contains some words pronounced exactly the same with  an entirely different meaning,  and others with the same meaning but absolutely different pronunciation?  Why should not 'sister' be  abbreviated when it is usual to  abbreviate 'Mister'? ,  One of the idiosyncracies of  our language is the use of unnecessary letters in the spelling  of a word. An exeggerated example of this appears in the joke  about the man from Mars who  upon being asked his name,  wrote it down as 'Phtholopnyrr'  and pronounced it 'Turner'. He  arrived at this conclusion thusf,  T as in phthysic (pronounced  tisic) ur as in Colonel-(kernel),  n as in-gnaw (naw), er as in  myrrh, (mur). .  Another glaring (glaring meaning easily visible in this case,  but could mean bright, as an  adjective or, as a verb, dazzling)  example of the peculiar use of  letters is in the word ghoti, pro-  ��� nounced 'fish' f as in enough  (enuf), i as in women (wimen)  and ti as in station (stayshun).  The English language bears  the brunt of many a joke and  riddle, to wit: "When is one egg  enough?" Answer: When it is tin  eouf.  -. -- ������������������     .-��� \  ^Punctuation, too, can be the  source of amusement, as can be  sseen in the following sentence.  "That that is is that that is not  is not but that that is hot is not  that that is not is that that is  that that is not;  , (That, that is; is; that, that is  not, is'not; but that, that is not,  is not that that is; nor is that,  that is, that that is not.)  ]Ehough of that.  That the words of the English  language do hot mean always  what they say is evident in the  following/The so-called German  silver contains ho'silver. It is an  alloy of copper," nickel and zinc.  A steelyard is not a yard, nor is  it steel. It is a balance. ���������/  An essay on the English language would not be complete  without .mentioning the longest  words. Shakespeare, in "Love's;  Labour's Lost'y gives us 'honori-  ficabilituMnitatiDUS' (Act 5,  scene 1, line 44.) To William  Gladstone we owe 'disestablish-  mentarianism! yThere are also  many scientific! words, one of  ���which is 'paraoxymentamethoxy-  <ally_benzene_'. y-  In some-partsfpf England there  ieems to be trouble with the  letter 'h'. An old English gentleman wanting, to j telephone to the  town of-Harrow, picked up the  receiver and asked, "will you  give me 'Arrow'?" When asked  by the operator to spell it, the  bid gentleman ;^aid, "Well it is  like this. "Arrow. Haitch as in  'orses. Hay as in-ay, what orses  are fed. Double har as in 'Arrow  the town what I'm hafter, ho as  in hoats, another 'orse foodU and  w as in Woostershur". (Worcestershire) Th old gentleman got  his number without delay. -  A variety of kindred dialects  are used throughout the British  Isles. One Welsh town is a  'mouthful'. It goes like this 'Llan-  fairpwllgwyngyllgerychwyrnd-  robwllgerdyssiliogogogoch'.  In fact, in the English speaking countriesof the Western  world and Australia, few districts are without . their own  particular dialects and colloquialisms.  It was but recently that a  member of parliament in England urged that the spelling be  simplified by the removal of  unecessary leteers and sounds.  Yeah, verily this tree is large  and deeply rooted. Personally,  I hope it has a good sense of  humour enabling it to bear with  fortitude the ridicule it has  brought upon its complicated  self.  Try The Coast News Classified  D 1 RJE-C-t  Please Clip This Directory' Out and Hang By Your Phone  For Reference  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING   .SERVICE  All Types of Accounting Problems  Expertly Attended  INCOME TAX A SPECIALTY  Dockside   Service  to   Fishermen.  G.O.   FAHRNi  Gambier Harbour  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  BLASTING  BLASTING  ROCK, HARD-PAN, STUMPS, etc.  Also  Road Work  Fully license^ and Insured in B.C.  JACK CAMPBELL  5308 Prince Edward St. Vancouver,  B.C., Phone FRaser  3831  BULLDOZING ~ ���������  TRACTOR   WORK*  Clearing - Grading -��� Excavating,  D-4 &' D-6   Bulldozing  Clearing  Teeth  A.E. RltGHiSY,^  Phone    GIBSONS . 86  WATCH REPAIRS  GUARANTEED  WATCH    REPAIRS  Fast  Efficient  Service  REASONABLE   PRICES  Apply  RICHTER'S   RADIO  Sechelt, B.C.  CLEANERS  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula.  ��� Phones ���  Gibsons 100 ~ Sechelt 45M  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  ������ :���k '. . . ;   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.  For the Finest  FUNERAL   FLOWERS  .   call  W.  Graham,  Gihsons, 60-  FOOD PLAN  NATIONAL FOOD PLAN Ltd-  For   Information,   Contact  ROSS  HORTON  1367 Howe St. Vancouver 1  Phone TAtlow 2541  Gibsons 78, ov  Sechelt 61R  GIFT STORE  Headquarters  for  Wool,  Notions ��� Cards ��� Toys '  Miscellaneous  Gifts  GIBSONS 5-10-15 STORE  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B. C.  Gibsons Kindergarten  '    ��� I.  . . \ :  " j  Reopened January 5th 1953. Program suited to children starting  school next September as well as  younger children.  Phone Gibsons 64 S4  ' 4 ! ; __   HARDWARE  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  & S SALES & SERVICE  New'/. Used Furniture  RANGES."��� HEATERS  Oil  Burner  Installations   y  and Repairs  Phone 30 S Sechelt  PLUMBING.  MARSHALL'S    PLUMBING,  HEATING   and  SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 64S, - 104, - or 33  RADIO  RICHTER'S   RADIO  Sechelt,'B.C.  Phone Sechelt 25J  RADIO - APPLIANCE SERVICE  Speedy    Guaranteed    Work  New and Used Radios  ROOFS REPAIRED  GIBSONS ROOMING  and  CHIMNEY CLEANING  Asphalt Roofing and Repairs  Phone Gibsons 44  SECJHELT  CAI^AGE  -���m. hemstreet ,������'  Sawdust' ���Wood\:~ Coal  We haul anything, any where,  'y.^;y':;anytime;' .'��� ;-y.  Phone Sechelt 97H       Sechelt, B.Cv  SECOND HAND STORK       :  USE THE COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED  FOR QUICK SALES  Hardware ��� China  Tools ������. Furniture  ^Household Equipment  Magazine���f- Books  WE BUY ��� TRADE ��� SELL  PENINS5ULA SECONb  HAND STORE  Phone Gibsons 99  TINSMITO'.-''/;,.'-:'y.;  LAURIE ^PECK  ���; siii^^.^ip:TAL;^:;::  Warm' Air Heating  General   Sheet  Metal  Phone 116        Gibsons     y agg^^a^saa��^  "EAT   LIKE   A  |MILLIONMRE  ON   A   HAMBURGER   BUDGET"  Thursday,  April 2,  1953      ��� The Coast-News  *��� '���,.���.'���.': i>*y tz.ix '"^^ js&a  Phone  TAtlow 2541  Gibsons 78, or Sechelt 6IR  Deliver    Anywhere  Sechelt Building Supplies  B. W. M. BONE  Chartered  Accountant  1045 West Pender St.  VANCOUVER 1, B.C.  ��� TAtlow 1954 ���    ,  KOLTERMAN  SAWMILLS  Halfmoon Bay  Rough & Planed Lumber  Phone   Halfmoon   Bay   7 Z  Announcing  THE NEW- '  P.M. ^Racket'' K-l  Power Saw  For 1953  This Saw Runs In  Any Position  $335.00  With 26 inch Bar & Chain  CHUCKS  Motors & Welding  Seciielt, Phone 54W  v     DANA ANDREWS  Authentic adventure- of an lgndereo-er  agent for.theF.B.I. are portrayed by  Dana And-eWft -who brings you' the story  of Matt Crette.; Th!*. dynamic ocrico  of dramatization- ii titled "I ������� ��  Communist for the F.B.I.'*  Dial 980 every Typsday  .   ai-VzOfr-psriyp'\  '���FIRST WITH THE:NIWS  Use The Coast News Classified  !  iwiTFam,ffmwffl^  ��a-m^aaui��-W->  P.. V.   Hardboard:   4'x8' sheet  $2.35  GET A SUUPLY NOW OF THIS VERY USEFUL  AND ADAPTABLE WALLBOARD  Less  than Vancouver price.  Other  specials   in   reject  plywood  yg Donnacona kolor-board, etc.  Phone Sechelt 60  Hazeldine Hall, "Cuckoo Clock House's" charming hostess, gets  good advice while coloring Mr. Easter Egg. Matilda the Cuckoo  and a perky Easter bunny are on hand to put in their two cents  worth with every stroke of the brush. Miss Hall and the saucy little  bird are heard'regularly on the lively children-'s program. Other  participants include host Kenny Graham, Lou Snider, Bernie Johnson, Bill Needles and, of course, Basil the Bullfrog. The, Sunday  broadcasts encourage listeners aged eight to twelve to. widen their  reading range by introducing them to good books.  Equal portions of fun, frolic and fine music are mixed in to  make "Cuckoo Clock House" a favorite with young listeners to the  CBC's Dominion Network.  Down the Alley...     Police Court News  Biggest score of the week was  Midway's 2826 in Gibsons Mixed  JLeague. This three game total  included a 1007. The Half pin v  League wound up the season  with the Pinmissers (Capt. Dar-  lene Laycock) and Mighty Midgets (Capt. Del Blanchardl fighting it out for the Trophy Cup.  Pinmisserfe : tobk two games  end total pins with a 315 pin  margin over and above their  handicap, , so everybody was  happy. .....-���  No score from the Ten Pin  League.  GIBSONS MIXED  Helen ThorBurn 591. Letty  Dawson 247. Mervyn Fladager  628. Roy Gray 226. Midway  2826, Co-x>p 28 points;  SECHELT ��� LADIES  Eve   Moscrip    626.    Cherry  Whitaker  251.   Wobblers   2266.  Guttersnipes 301/.,  Diehards 27  and Totems 24 points.  PENINSULA COMMERCIAL  Doreen    Mathews    671���282.  Bob   Kent   634 ��� 246.   Union  tore  2721. M & W  and Union  tore tied  for first  place   with  ..85.  Union Steamships 24.  BALL AND CHAIN  Dolly Jonas 619���252. Orv  Moscrip 645. Gordon Dalzell  260. Seagulls 2631. Missing.  Links 29 - Seagulls 27 points.  HALFPINS  Barry   Pearson   341���237.   ,-  S^gs-S'  Sechelt    ^  Hook and Ladder  An appeal to home owners to  have a spring chimney check  and cleaning has been issued by  Sechelt Fire Chief Fred Mills,  he stated that burning wet wood  causes creosote to accumulate  in the chimney, creating a definite fire hazard.  The first fire may not cause  house damage but the intense  heat wi|l damage the chimney  to the extent that a second fire  could be disastrous.  Don't put water on a chimney  fire/use salt and have the chimney cleaned after.  The man or woman who  plans retirement ishould 'have  ���some compensatory hobby to  keep mind and hands occupied.  Hiring a driver who was not  the holder of a chauffeur's licence to. act as a chauffeur cost  E. R. Shaw of Roberts Creek  $5.00 and costs when he appeared before Magistrate A.  Johnston in Gibsons Police  Court. .    i  I^orman Stewart of Gibsons  was fined $20.00.; and costs  when found guilty of exceeding the speed limit with his  bakery wagon in a 20 M.P.H.  .zone.  Recently returned to Gibsons from an extended holiday  in California, Stanley Wade  Matthews ran afoul of the Gibsons parking Bylaw and was  .fined the; customary $2-:00 and  CCSts..,.  ��� tt:;;j. ..; ...y.._ .^.^ ,'���;., . ��� -;.-.--y  John Blinn Clark of Grand  Forks, B. C. was found guilty  of exceeding tthe speed 'limit  and fined  $20.00 and costs.  WATER  ,   :     y \  tells tlie trutli about wlusky  Put Seagram's "83" to the water test-  Water, plain or sparkling,  reveals a whisky's true, natural flavour  and bouquet.  '**_-r%*Vt*  '     P '���'���',' ���       .'���������'' _ .v  ^ Stttjjta^       Sure  This ''advertisement is hot published, or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of- British Columbia.  T*^��  I  I*&:l->��v.w  %^t&tt%  Ship Your Express By Sechelt Bus  Three and Four Trips Daily from Vancouver (Pacific Stage)  Bus Depot  Covering All Points on Sechelt Peninsula  ��������� COMPARE OUR RATES   Jfcmimiim (33 lbs.) ...:.... 50c Over 33 lbs. ..:..... l%c lb.  -        BUS LEAVES VANCOUVER DEPOT DAILY  7:30a.m��� 1:30 p.m. ��� 4:30 p-in-  ADDITIONAL TRIPS: TUESDAY - FRIDAY -SUNDAY - 7:30 p.m.  Definite instructions to your shipper as to which bus you wish to have your  express shipped hy will add to your convenience- in !pieking up express from  the Bus on the Highway. Parcels may also be received at the Bus Depots at'  1     Gibsons, Sechelt and Garden Bay.  This New Coach. Now in Through  erVice To Garden  SBGBiLT MOTOR TRANSPORT Ltd  SECHELT:36  ��� Seciielt, B.C.  Vancouver: TA. 2171 nnminin ir��i>nrr  8  The Coast News  /  Thursday,  April  2',   1953  jaraen usud  Eiecls New Slate  A good . attendance of Members heard the Annual Reports  of the Gibsons Garden Club in  the United Church Hall on Tuesday night. Ten Dollars was donated ior Prizes at the Farmer's  Fair, ail Floral decorations at  that function was given by the  Club.  A splendid Gladiola Show-was  staged last July and the Annual  Chrysanthemum Exhibit in November, both these functions were  thrown open to the Public.  At the meeting, Mr. A. Andrews gave a most interesting and  instructive address on 'General  Pointers in Gardening'.  The retiring President; Mr. W.  C. Cnatt was heartily commended for his five years work for the  Club. Under his leadership the  organization was   formed   as  a  Chrysanthemum Club, later developing into a wider field  in  the present form. Much interest  has- been created in this, hobby  over the years, and with a little  help here and a little knowledge  given there so willingly that has  meant so much to the members.  Iii the words of ".Charles Dudley  Warner'���To own  a   bit of  ground, to scratch it with a hoe,  to plant seeds and watch the renewal of life���this is  the com-  jmonost delight of* the race, the  jmos't satisfactory  thing  a   man  can- do.  The following slate of officers  Were elected for 1953: Hon.  President, W:.C. Chatt ^President,  Mr. A. Andrews; Vice President,.  Mrs. J. Corlett; Secretary Treasurer, Mrs. E. Donaldson; The  Executive are, Miss E. Latimer,  Mr. D.F. Donaldson, Mrs. J.  Warrick, Mrs. Mainwaring, Miss  G. Dofoie.  Pubfic Speaking  Group Have  Varied Subjects  A most enjoyable and interesting evening was had recently in  the church hall, when ^es Hodgson's public speaking class which  is sponesored by the: vKihsmeh;  Club, invited their 'wives' to sit  in on the session. '::���'-������:.'r::-:  Each speaker was allotted ten  , minutes. The various subjects  and the manner in which, they  were given held tlie intent interest of the audience. There'was  never a dull moment.     ^ ��  The subjects chosen were; The  Stars, Irrigation, Sugar Refining,  Diamond cutting, Deepsea shipping, Plastics as a hobby, En-;  ziines in dry cleaning, Buying  end sellling, By-products of coal,  and Getting your money's worth.  Refreshments were served at  the close.  Jokers Club  Honor Founder  The Jokers Club of. Gibsons  paid tribute to Mr. and Mrs.' E.  Bertram on their Golden Wedding Anniverstry, March 23rd,  at a reception held at tlie home  of Mrs. S.C: Cameron.  The Jokers, of whom Mrs.  Bertram is founder and president, presented the couple with  and electric tea kettle. Among  the many beautiful gifts of flowers, china arid glass was a mantle  chime clock from the immediate  family.  -  Of the 40 guests attending,  from out of town were, Mrs. G.  Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. J. Bertram,  Miss Barbara Lyle, Mr. and Mrs.  Bob Brakes, Mrs. D. Jamieson,  and Mr. Roy Bertram.  Dales Announced  For Talent Nights  Keen interest is being shown  in the Peninsula PTA Talent  Nights this year. Dates for the  Preliminaries have been announced. Pender Harbour, April 24th,  Gibsons, April 25th, Sechelt,  May 1st, Roberts Creek May 2nd.  Age groups competing in the  Preliminaries are: 6 years and  under: 7 to ten years; 11 to 14  years; 15 to 18 years; adults.  Groups will be divided into  Vocal, Instrumental, Dance and  Dramatic.  First place winners in the Preliminaries will compete in the  Finals, to be' held at Pender  Harbour on May 8th. Cups will  be presented for winners in each  nge group. A perpetual cup will  be given for outstanding individual p e rf otm an ce in all agei  groups, and one for the winning  group: ���  This year,  through  the kind  ness of the former Hearnden  Singers and Players of\ Gibsons,  two additional cups will be presented for best Junior Choir  (School Age), and for best Adult.  Choir*.  Two of the judges for the  Finals wil beMrs. Betty Phillips  and Mrs^ Phyllis Dilworth, well  known Vancouver Musicians.   ^  The Gibsons Talent night committee 'have announced, the appointment of three judges who  will adjudicate at Sechelt: Mrs.  John Atlee, Mrs. R. Vernon, Mrs.  E. Kendall. :  Gibsons Talent night will be  held in the High School Auditorium, at 8:00., p.m. Saturday,  April 25th. Entry forms can be  obtained from Gibsons 5 & 10  cent Store, Elementary and High  Schools. These must be turned in  by April 18th. Mr. Bob Watt  will act-as-MX.  An interesting addition to the  program, willvbe a special group  of songs by thje: Choraliers.   '���  Admission-^11 be'charged to  all Talent Nights,   -  Use  Coast News Classified  The Fair Essay Contest^- 250 Words or Less  TITLE:  geatts  Open to pupils of High School and Elementary School  Prizes for High School Pupils    First Prize ____. $3.00  Second  Prize   _������_ $2.00  Prizes for Elementary School pupils. First Prize__$3.00  Second Prize '___ __.__ _.'__    $2.00  Essays to be in the hands of the Fair Committee not  later than June 20th;  1953  ;ar uuys frieres  ;;:yy SPECIAL EASTER DINNERS..-.  .';;"At' The- Ferryy;Gitfe.:yy  From   Noon   To  Tj!!   Eight  G)'GIock  51    PONTIAC   CHIEFTAIN   SIX, 4-Door Deluxe Sedan/  Luxury ''at/low cost ________________--./_:__ $2095,00  '51    (CHEVROLET. 4-Door Sedan, Radio and JHeater, _ _ _ _  A nice family car in light green ------------ SIS6Q.00  '50 CHEVROLET DeLuxe  2-Door,  4  New  Tires,  Heater,  finished.in Cascade Blue _.y ---------  -$1745.ti0  '49 PLYMOUTH   DeLuxe   4-Door   Sedan,   Radio,   Heater,  4 new tires. Beautiful Sahara Beige,  LOOK!   only   .-���-I--:---------   $1300.00  '47 CHEVROLET   SEDAN; Radio, Heater, ;4 hew tires.  Here is Economical Transportation at only $985.00  '46 CHEVROLET 2-Door, Radio and Heater, two to choose  from. Dark Bluo, or Black _______>  $870.00  AUSTIN Sedan, Town Driven,  $1180.00  conoin^  GIL PA I NTS have long  proved that they can  TAKE IT. They have  the enduring beauty, the  tougll.resistance to wear  a n d w e at h e r \v h i c h  means true paint econo-*  my. Cover better, look  better, last longer than  cheaper paints. 22 colours,  black  and  white.  1952 G.M.C. 1/2 Ton Pickup only 6000 miles $1585.00  1951 CHEVROLET ^ Ton Pickup , '  3Q00 miles Jy _________     _  -_  _ __-    $1465.00  1950 CHEVROLET 1/2 Ton Pickup \-/ ./*:; y.  17000 mites^  1951 FORD 1V_ Ton on Duals. Dump body, steel deck, new  rubber bri rear, a dandy wood-truck, only__<��2g90-00  1947 MERCURY A_   Ton  Pickup.  This  is  a good one  at  low cost^_-_.^__-:_,---_----_-_- i-_��� $795.00  We Carry Tile Stock!  GIBSONS BUEtDfNO SOi^FtiES Ltd.  PHONE 53  GIBSONS  Peninsiila 1  Motor  Products  Ltd.  1   "The Name Thi  ���  : *      ���  at Means   A  Good  Deal"   1  I                           Phone5S  \  Wilson Creek  '���'���'���I  There's  nothing   like  a  New  White  Shirt  to  set off  to  perfection your Easter Outfit. Choose yours here.  Gomoiete The Picture With Shoes  WE CARRY A COM LINE OF  MARINE-MEN'S    WEAR  Phone 41  Bal's Block  - Gibsons  OPEN GOOD FRIDAY, CLOSED EASTER MONDAY  ,n #r^-irr>iM���-.-;; v*w-?^--a___eW_sl<;:,r_r,_J- '.*rr_: -

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
https://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xcoastnews.1-0173697/manifest

Comment

Related Items