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The Coast News Apr 9, 1953

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 Provincial  Libra  Victoria,   8,   C��  Phone your news or.  orders to  Seventh Year of Publication       Thursday April 9, 1953       Voir? - 14.        Published in GIBSONS, B.C.     Serving the'Sunny' Sechelt Peninsula  Mural Dedicated to World Peace. Unveiled at U,N.  A huge mural covering a curved wall ever 60 feet long and 10 feet  high was recently unveiled at United Nations Headquarters. Painted  in tempera directly on a canvas-covered wall by Jose Vela Zanetti,  Director of the National School, of Fine Arts of the Dominican  Republic, it depicts man's eternal struggle for lasting peace. The  mural is the gift of the Guggenheim Foundation, under whose fellowship the 39 -year pld Spanish -born artist worked. In front of  the mural after the iiiiyeiling ceremony are, from left to right:  Vela Zanetti, U.N. Secretary-General Trygve Xie; Minerva Bernardino* and Dr. Joaquin A. Salazar, Dominican Representatives to U.N.  Macintosh-Fletcher  Wed At Gibsons  On April, 3rd, at 2:oo p.m.,  Mary Fletcher, only daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. Phil Fletcher became the bride * of Ron Macintosh, eldest sort of Mr. and  Mrs. H. Macintosh of Vancouver,  and a-nephfew of Mrs. R.H. Ham-  ^nond1 of. Gibsons* <*w^> <-v;^ ^we*.  The wedding took place in St.  Bartholomew's Church, the Rev.  H.U. Oswald officiating.  The bride looked lovely in a  pink' silk suit with blue .accessories. Her only attendant was  Sharon Tyson, who had chosen  '^for the occasion a blue suit with  pink accesories.   .  The groom was supported by  the bride's brother, Alfred  Fletcher.  A reception was held in the  Legion Hall for one hundred  guests, many of whom came  from out of town.  After a short honeymoon in  Victoria,. the newly weds will  reside in Vancouver.  Gibsons Road  Is Arterial Link  VICTORIA ��� By order-in-  council the government has approved the portion of the road  between Gibsons-Pender Harbour Highway and Franklin  road, measuring .88 mile, being  classified as an arterial highway.  Kumagen Cafe  In New Preiises  On 'Tuesday ^femrig, Herla  Hauseh was busy^itH^v the final  isteps of moving^ frqin-th^ Cuma-  gen Cafe to the neV business  premises in the P o s t O f f i cf e  Building.  The new Cafe is very attractive in appearance, with a very  pleasing arrangements ol seating  accomodation, and the decorative scheme is bright ���- and  modern.        /  The work space at the rear,  though small, is very efficiently  arranged. *'  This should be a very convenient little spot for travellers  as well as visitors, and the  village, especially in the summer  months, can very well use one-  ' more lunch spot. ^ T  We wish Erla every success  in her new cafe, "and hope she  will continue long among us.  arme Men's Wear  Now FulBy Equipped  Vince Prewer reports that he  now has a practically complete  stock of Men's Wear on hand at  his new place of business in Bal's  Block in Gibsons. *  This, is not Vince's. .first business venture here. When he first  ~^rn^^~t��i^^^  Anne's Coffee Bai�� taking over  from Arnold's :; Coffee Shop.  When Port Mellon: re-opened  and the work crews were on  hand, Vince braiched into the  second cafe in that center. Once  the work crews left, and the Port  Mellon population settled down,  Vince had other plans.  Three weeks ago Vince's first  large shipment of clothing stocks  arrived, and there was much  planning and re-arranging to get  the most value for the space at  hand.  Vince feels that he is now all  set for a good summer, and has  everything under way to give  the kind of service he feels such  a business deserves.  Wendy Yates  Sechelt May Queen  Wendy Yates, daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. Frank Yates, was voted  May Queen from the seven original candidates, and her two  attendants, also elected by popular vote, from among the five  running, are Judy Gray and  Marda Walker. v  Elections were properly held,  following a regular campaign.  The 'Chief Returning Officer was  Barry Pearson. There were four  polls, each in charge of a deputy  returning officer. Balloting was  secret.  Judy is the daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. Dick Grey of Wilson  Creek, and Marda's parents are  Mr. and Mrs. David Walker of  Selma Park.  iiscusseoijy  Village Comiiiision  At the meeting offhe Village  Commission held bnj: Tuesday  night, ' the appeal off the local  Library Board to ti?fre restrictions eased in- the spending of  some portion of the ;.grant from  the Village upon shelving, etc.,  was discussed! It had been understood by the Commission that  all such grants were for the  purpose of purchasing books.  However, the Commission was  quite willing to ease these restrictions, if 'the Provincial Government also saw fit; to permit  the use of part of it& grant for  the-same purpose.    Tyf ���  A request from ^a property  owner on the Indian Reserve for  Water Service where^none presently efxists was refused. It was  held that no. extension of the  water service be made" at "present.  Connections of water systems  now required , are -practically  complete. The readying of the  connections for the new flow  from the wells is proceeding, to>  be available when required. The  flow continues goodf  The Clerk Was instructed to;  write to the Deputy-Minister of1  Public works to inquire as to the  reconstruction of the Fletcher,  Winn, and Gower Roads, as an  approach to the Ferry.  In the matter of'the one remaining    delinquent in   Water  'rates, theu Clerk Xvks'"Instructed":  to have the service discontinued.  Of7 those who had ;been listed  at the previous meeting as opera-  paid the current' Trades License  ting a business without. having  Fees, no reply having been received to corespondence of  March 19th, the clerk was given  instructions to have prosecution  co'mmeiced.  Gibson Sir!  ���^  The Village Commissioners at  their last meeting gave final  approval to, and adopted, the  Amendments to their Traffic By-  Law. This had been given its  'third reading on March 24th.  Traffic signs are to be erected  which wil advise" the driving  public of their limitations.  iroom  \  On April seventh, at nine  thirty, the wedding of Dbrthie  Lorraine, daughter of Mrs. Nina  M. Jones, and Samuel Palumbo,  son of Mr. and Mrs Samuel Pal-  umbo of McMurdo, B.C: was  solemnised at St. Mary's Church,  the Rev. Father Kenney officiated. ���  It was a lovely ceremony, with  all the attendants,.gowned in  soft April colors. The6bride wore'  a gown of white sheer, with a  floor length veil, and the bridesmaids, Miss Joyce Connor and  Miss Lila Farnham were also in  sheer, one plaest pink, and one  soft blue. The maid of honor,  Frances Jones, the brides young-  lister/ was in dainty yellow taffeta.  Clarence Palumbo was the  Best "Man, and the Bride wos  given away by her brother,  Ralph Jones, of Golden.  Members^ of both the Brides  and Groom's families were in  Gibsons for the . wedding, and  remained to enjoy a short holiday here.  The youngs.,couple left for  Seattle, from were they plan to  drive east" to Saskatchewan  before returning to their new  home in McMurdo.  Other out of town visitors for  the day were Mr. and Mrs. Reiter  from Pender Harbour, and their  family.       ��� .  Following the wedding, a small  reception was held at the home  of Mrs. Jones.  chests i  nest Speaker Tel  itimat ?r ogres  In response to the request and demands of several responsible  citizens and citizens1 bodies in the locality, the Coast News on Wednesday contacted Mr. Doug Welsh, one of the partners of the Mar-  well Construction Company, ,to try to discover what was the,  program and intention of the Company in regard to the Port Mellon  Road. I  Mr.  Welsh  reports there   are ~ ~*~  several conditions and facts to  contend with in the area through  which the road passes that are  rather unusual in B.C. Road  building, and that due to these  conditions, the Department of  Public Works had advised Mar-  well Construction to halt *their  building program temporarily,  to await improvement of at least  some of these adverse conditions.  The cost to both the Company  and the Government was mounting to prohibitive proportions,  to continue attempts at construction when the unusually wet  weather was accompanied by a:  frost free winter, making use  of existing materials impossible.  According to Mr. Welsh, the  material available at the site of  the construction is very poor  when one considers that the  specifications call for the completion of a number one highway, and not a logging road.  : In addition to this, he went on,  the long fire season last summer  prevented, the removal of the  'timber etc., from the; - right of  way, and due. to that delay^ the  .removal of debris ran onlinto the  , fall, pushing,^ct^ak,c^str^1;ipn.,  .' further- hkfi^iM^'^^eifr^^^  s_eason.  Mr. Welsh contends that Mar-  well Construction Company has  more equipment per mile right  on the road waiting towork than  -on any similar piece of highway  construction   in   B.C.,   and   that  the Company is faced with continually rising costs. Therefore,  they are, he said, just as anxious  to see the road completed as the  people who would use it. .  On Friday this week, April  10th, the Engineers are due in  Gibsons, to check on the amount  of improvements in earth conditions, and if there has. been  .sufficient drying, the work will  recommence next week.  If   the   conditions   have   sufficiently  improved,   it  will  not  take Marwell Construction long  to   complete   the   short  amount  of the road that isleft, and,Mr.  Welsh assures Coast News that  this will be one of the Company's  happiest moments.  BOARD  OF  TRADE  INQUIRY  In reply to a letter from, the  Gibsons Board  of   Trade,   N.M.-  MacCallum, Divisional Engineer  istates that "Work should recommence about the midle of April,  and it is expected should be completed about the middle of July."  He goes on to state that this Port  Mellon Road runs  through  extremely   difficult   terrain,    and  that the Department will be just  as pleased to see the work completed as the residents will be.  At the 'Village' at Sechelt this  week, the Native Sisterhood held  a. very successful tea and Sale  of Work, convened by Mrs. Ernie  Joe and Mrs. Art Jeffries. Raffle  tickets sold by Bernadette Joe  netted prizes for Ernie Peason,  Mrs. A. Louis, and third, No. 322  is as yet unclaimed.   ���  A day of sports was part of  the program, with baseball in  the afternoon and dancing in the  evening.  At the Board of Trade meet-  ing in Sechelt on March 25th,  the guest speaker of the evening  was Mr. George G. Vincent, of  the Aluminum Company of  Canada, Ltd.  He spoke of the progress of  the .development, and stated that  production would start in the  spring of 1954. The commencement of production there will  make Canada the -largest producer of aluminum in the world,  with Kitimat the largest promotion unit.  Kitimat, he stressed, woulcf  not be a 'company town', but  would be a self-governing municipality, with the greatest possible encouragement extended  to other industries to locate  there ,and take advantage of the  huge power production there.  it is hoped, Mr. Vincent said;,,  thatv..-'a  piilp   and   paper  plant.;  ��� would*-be ideated there/'as weii;:  as other  highly  important and*  valuable industries. :  Mr. Vincent dealt with'some-  ���pf the, criticisms being levelled  at the Alcan Development upon  the park' and the wild life there,.  Pie states that only two percent':  iof  the   Tweedsmuir   Park  area*  will be- affected  by the power  development, and that as far as  the Beaver were concerned, the-  report  of James Hatter  of the  B.C.     Provincial     Government  Game Departmen indicated that  the annual beaver harvest since  1936,   including   that    of   both,  white and-Indian trappers, could;  not  have   exceeded  $150.00   in?  value.  The enormous value ��� of this  plant development to the Province ought to more than offset,  this loss.  This coming season, there will'  .be between eight and ten thousand men employed on the job*  The great tunnel, half a mile  inside the mountain is almost  completed. This tunnel is 1100'  feet long, 100 feet high, and 80*  feet wide.  Mr. Vincent commented upon  the fact that his company ancT  the Provincial Government had  .signed a very real agreement,.  snd that both signatories at present were living up to it.  -���������������- "' " ���*��� ������������    ..-III.. .1     ��� I il      ���...��� I M|��J  Social Credit Leagise  Meetings wDI be held in every  area of the Peninsula next week,  starting with Gibsons on Monday, April 13th, and concluding  at Half Moon Bay on Saturday,  April 18th. All times, halls and'  dates are noted elsewhere in this:  issue.-  The special speaker for these-  meetings will be professor J-  Priend Day, and able speaker  on political economics, who will  address the meetings on the  Social Credit System. Professor  Day has been hearcfa6n*the Town  Meeting Radio programs  past winter.  /  C�� 2  The Coast News        Thursday April 9, 1953  (Established 1945)  Published by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.  GOOD CITIZENSHIP AWARD  Editor, The Coast News,  Sir:  Member B.C. Weekly Newspaper Advertising Bureau  SAMUEL   NUTTER,   Publisher  DO WOXITMAN, Editor  Published every Thursday at Gibsons, B.C.  Authorized as  second class  mail,   Post  Office  Department,   Ottawa.  ��ates of Subscription: 12 mds. $2.00; 6 mos. $1.25; 3 mos. 75c  5c per copy. United States and.Foreign, $2.50 per year.  Phone Gibsons 45W /  ���SSox 6, Gibsons. British Columbia  lie School f^  During the last few weeks, in travelling about this area, we  liave been regaled with many conflicting opinions upon our Paper.  The biggest and most contentious subject at  the moment is  that of the School Page. We like to print it, because we are greatly  interested in the activities of the Schools and the Students. It has  been our belief that most readers, whether they have chldren who  are in attendance or not, are also interested in the doings of the  young people. The tax-payers of the area have reason to be interested in the buildings themselves, in the staffs who teach in them,  who care for the children and who care for the physical structures  too. ,  Many readers have told us that we devote too much space to  this subject. Others think we should have items written by adults.  usho are connected with the schools, as teachers, trustees, or anybody else who is actively occupied with the schools.  Other readers believe we should not have a schoole^age at all.  They simply are not interested, and don't see why we should devote  lialf one of our eight pages���or more, as happened last week���to  the subject.  We would very much like to have phone calls, letters, or verbal  expressions of opinion on the matter from anyone who is interested, eithecpro or con. Meantime, this week we publish the winning  essay on "Industries on the Peninsula" by one of the fourteen_or  ���younger group.  Reader's Ri  COMMENTS   ON  ESSAY  Editor, The Coast News,  JSIr :��� ���  r ��ja reading with pleasure the  interesting essay by Jeff Newman, I could not help but notice1  the following: "The year.55 B.C.  brought the great general, Julius  Caesar to the shores of Britain.  Within a century he had succeeded   in   conquering   the   island."  This is incorrect. Julius had a,  few whacks at it, but found the  British tribes good and tough.  JLed by a chieftainess, Boadicea,  the British twice burned the  ZEtoman London to the ground.  ^Julius Caesar returned to Rome  and died, and it was not until  the year 44 A.D. that Claudius  Caesar included DeBritt into the  Homan, Empire.  When  contemplating  crossing  the   English   Channel,- Claudius  found he had a mutinous army  on his hands, as the troops declined to leave the known world.  After pacifying his army, in the  autumn   of   43   A.D.,   Claudius  sent about forty thousand men  to England, with instructions tot  his general not to bring things  to a final defeat before calling  Mm  from  Rome.   The  message  came, and Claudius set off with  a   great  retinue,   including  the  Praetorian Guard, elephants  -with   howdahs   and   black   mahouts. The defeat of the British  took place at Colchester and; the  chieftain, Caractacus, was taken  -'���' to Rome in chains. On reaching,  Rome;-;\ Claudius put on a  "See;  ; .^hat $ ve,;dohe" gala (Sity; f or the ��  populace, Caractacus walking in  the procession in chains.  Regarding   the    accents    and  dialects, does Mr. Newman take  the   standpoint   that  he   speaks  good English  and  others,  we'll  gay in -London,  Cape Town: or  Sydney do not? Again,' if I may  take you to the trial of our Lord,  a young maid heard Peter speaking and said,   "Surely thou art  *a Galilean for thy speech betray-  eth   thee."   And,    as   the   little  London    cockney   said   to   the  Yank, "We don't sye (say) 'Were  am I at?' We sye, 'Were is my  'at?'.  Again thanking Mr. Newman  for. his interesting essay.  Edward J. Atlee  PuSd Plants  Use Sawmill Waste  With news of pulp plants projected for the interior of the  province .it is interesting to see  how material on the coast that  was fromerly considered waste  is now utilized.  Of the 211,000 tons of Kraft  pulp produced in  1951,  eighty-^  five percent offline raw material  ���wa"s derived from sawmill waste.  ��� Smaller sawmills which are  within trucking distance of  large mills, are now selling their  waste which, formerly would  have been destined for the burner and theplywood mills now  are virtually waste free.  All of this is good forest conservation  practice.  In  order  to  give  recognition  to  persons who have,  by, their  example personified the golden  rule,   the   Gibsons   and  District  Board of Trade will present annually a Good Citizenship Award  Decision to  do  so was made  at  the recent general  meeting.  % Several names have already been  forwarded to the committee, for  ; approval  and  investigation but  it. is felt that a good number of  our more' generous citizens are  hiding their light.  This award will hot be made  lightly and in order to have fair  and equitable choice it is necessary to have as wide a range,  of candidates as there are good  -   citizens.  The area . covered by this  award will be bounded by the  Hopkins ,; Landing , district and  that of Roberts Creek.  Any person,' man or woman*is'  /eligible. It may be pointed out  at this time that the candidates  themselves will, naturally, be  reluctant to; proffer their  names so this duty will fall on  the fehoulders <of friends and  neighbors who feel that good  citizenship should be rewarded  and  recognized.  It is intended to present a  ��� lasting memento of the, occasion to the person chosen. The  committee in charge of the  award' is sworn to secrecy in  respect to ^the names of candidates..  ; ':+-:-���;:���, ���      Vv  .: ,.  '.    .'.,' .���������'..  In* presenting tlie names of  candidates it is pointed out that  friends should give the name  and a very brief outline of the  person'sj good fcieeds. Friends  : may ?enMti�� anonymous if they '  !;VSO;NChOOSeJ]| W;.%-V'"J .      ,.r,-:-.-;-''   -/A'?  " ^H'i^ in  the hands of the undersigned  or the Secretary, Gibsons ^and  District Board Of Trade, before  April   30th.  W.  Sutherland  ,  .       .Q.C'.A.   Committee  ,        Gibsons,  B.C..  SCOUT MOVEMENT  Editor, The Coast News,  Sir: ���     '  At the recent Annual Meeting  of our Associatipn'held in Vancouver, special recognition was  made of liie very splendid cooperation and support accorded  to Scouting activities by the  press of British Columbia and  tlie Yukon during the past year.  Th,e publicity support that you  and your fellow editors have  given to this Movement is very  much, appreciated, I assure you.  Without it the Volunteer efforts  by hundreds of citizens in the'  Province arid Yukon Territory  on behalf, of over 18,000 Cubs, '  Scouts and t Rovers would be-  seriously retarded.  Again our very sincere'thanks  and  appreciation.  EE! Gregg, '  President,  Provincial Council. __  Don't Say Bread  ay  a  Norman  Stewart  Local Sales Rep.  ?n??  R.B..1, GIBSONS  Phone Gibsons 67 A  S  ee  KURLUK  For  ELEOTEICAL HEATING  House aM Commercial  'v:;wmiNG;\;.';.-;.;-  . Electris /Appliance  SALES,  Phone   Wilson   Creek   21   M  Phone Sechelt 25J  or   fast   work  that  is guaranteed  in  Radio  repairs  and  service  RICHTER'S radio  Roberts Creek Vaticouver  Express & Freight.  Efficient,   Reliable Service  Light and Heavy Hauling  Ed Shaw, Transfer  Phone Roberts Creek,  22R  Or Vancouver, FA. 4131   (Depot)  HASSAN'S'"  is making ftreat  IMPROVEMENTS  For Your Convenience and  Pleasure  in.Shopping Foy  General    Merchandise  Groceries        Hardware  Shoes, Clothing ��� Marine  Supplies  Home  Oil * Products  HASSAN'S  PENDER  HARBOUR  IT'S THE TOTAL OF ALL E8GHT  THAT MAKES CHEVRON SUPREME  Mileage                   *^)  Power                       I  Anti-Knock quality  . I'  Vapor-lock prevention \  Quick;Startinl   "'    :��-?  IFast warni-iip;.    .".'.-.v.f,':-.  Acceleration'   . ���        ��r:  '��� Are* BleruSUts       - . J * .  . .  !  KR.  M  5T  '' I^Hi -  ;<  N  O  3T.  ME  T*  o  ,C A'SOtlMC  ni(ono  ��>  mil  IMKffflf  SWIBKim  Make your  own test!  Get your  Gasoline  \   Mileage  'Record   at  I -Standard  Stations  or"  Chevron  Gas  Stations  STAftOARO  station;  Your own road test win  prove beyond doubt that  Chevron Supreme Gasoline  will give supreme mileage in   ^__  -wrrc-i** v��qi��    TVxr   if-  GAS STATION  your car. Try it  today.  ^^ \'  by Sandy Loam  SUCH POOR SOILS  So often this is an excuse for  not gardening, but soil can be  poor on the Coast, and, poor or  good, it must be fed. If more  folks realised that the soil is a  living thing, they would stop  trying to feed the plants, and  see that the soil was fed with  natural humus making food. A  healthy soil produces healthy  plants,   which   need   no   poison  Sectielt  Kook and Ladder  We are now approaching the  open season for chimney fires.  Soot, Creosote and other, flam  mable materials have gathered  on your chimney from the winter..  fires. The fire chief will'.appreciate if all residents will have  fcheir chimneys tested and cleaned as soon as possible.  Chimney    flues    should    be.  cleaned at least once a year, not  lOnly  to  improve the draft but  also because soot accumulations  <  frequently  cause  fires.  It  is   a :  dangerous practice to burn out .,  soot as^this has been the cause J  of numerous fires.  As a general rule chimney  walls that become too hot to  touch with the hand may pe con- ��,  sidered a qtiienac^e to any woodwork with which they are, in  contact'' ^u';V*fe'ftw,>^-        .~�� ���i    ^  To test your chimney, build a  smudge arid while the sriioke is  ascending close the top of the  flue to be tested. The escape  of smoke into other flues or  through the chimney walls will  at once indicate openings that  should be sealed.  So help, your fire department  by having your chimney cleaned  without delay.  BC A A Suggests  The   Canadian  g^ing   across  the line  to  the   United  States  is   only   allowed  to. purchase,  duty-free,   One   Hundred  Dollars  worth   of  goods.  "It is time the One Hundred.  Dollars of duty-free purchases  was   raised,"   said   Mr.    Clark  .v Simpkins: at <'; a director's meeting of the B.C. Automobile  /Association; "It is absurd that  Gapadian tourists returning to  their own country are allowed  to bring back only; the same  amount of duty-free goods as  they did in 1936; #e all know  that One Hundred Dollars in  1953 buys half; of; what it did in  '36. The ���D!b:;ii*a>;.^yalue^;;ii.ais.  shrunk. Prices have gone jup  and the federal Government  has made no change in an out  of date  customs  regulation."   ��'The BCAA feels,^ and rightly  so," went on Mr. Simp k^jja s,  "'that a Canadian tourist shbtiid  have the^prjyiiege of purchasing  more goods if he so desires' arid  bringing them back duty free.  One Hundred Dollars today  barely purchases a few gifts for  the family arid the odd souvenir.  Why should Canadian travelers  have to abide by a regulation  that was made 17 years ago?  Today the amount is far too low  for duty-free purchases and  should be raised to bring it up  to a value more on a par with:  the 1953 Dollar."  sprays or powders.  Two years ago we challenged  a. lady to try our ideas on a  bed that would not grow anything, not even earthworms,; in  spite of huge doses of fertilizer.  We advised a thin covering of  compost from a neighbor's heap'  and a heavy mulch of - crushed  leaves, peat moss and bracken.  Last month  came  a chance  to  revisit, and what a. change in  that garden bed. Three or four  inches of nice dark loam that  would delight any v gardener;  while the large vegetable garden  under her husband's care, is on  its way to near perfect soil.  Some wag compared a compost heap to a goat; they would  both eat anything, even tin cans.  This was  a  libel   on   the   goat,  Thursday April 9, 1953  The Coast News  3  which is a most clean and careful feeder. But we get vexed  when people still waste twigs,  leaves ,eggshells, scraps of wool  and cotton and citrus skins, and  yet complain the they cannot get  stuff for a compost box. Eggshells, dried and powdered, are  often1  better   than   lime.    July  bracken is full of nourishment,  and a compost, heap makes a  small quantity of animal wanure  go a long, long way.  If you cannot cover the entire  garden with compost, do try it  on one or two beds, or tuck a  shovel full around treasured!  plants.  iti'  -Ji.  ��iya>.��  BUT WE TACKED A COLLEGE DEGREE   RIGHT  INTO   OUR   BUDGET-PLAN  r  Well, I simply mean that young Doug is going to get what  I've always missed. I'd have a better job in my company today  if my family had been able to give  me a college education.  It happened a year ago. Maisie  and I had just about given up  the idea as hopeless. Doug had  just started high school, which  meant a good deal of expense,  and then he fell desperately ill  with rheumatic fever. Our debts had us crippled.  Then one day, when I was cashing my pay-cheque at the  bank, I happened to get into conversation with the Accountant  ���-chap called Henry Baldwin who goes to our church.... and  before I knew it I was pouring out my troubles.  He asked me a few questions about my job, my salary...  if I had any securities or life insurance. I told him I had no  bonds, left, but did have a bit,of insurance X took out when  we got married.    -  Pretty soon ��� to my surprise ��� Baldwin came up with what  seemed like a solution to my immediate problem ���how to  meet my pressing bills. Something I'd never thought of ��� my  15-year old insurance policy had quite a good cash surrender  value, which Baldwin said was first-class security for a personal loan.  "But how am I going to pay off a  loan?" I asked. "We seem to need every  cent I earn just to make , ends meet."  "You can probably do better than that,  I think... if you really want to," said  Baldwin. "But,", ht added, "you've got  to have*: a real- budget-plan to do; it."  Next thing I knew he was telling me how to go about it.  Told toe some things about money management I'd never  thought of before... and he gave me one of the bank's booklets  called "Personal Planning" outlining his ideas in detail.  Next day, Maisie and I pulled out of the doldrums for the  first time in months. Hopefully, we went to the B of M together  and saw Henry Baldwin. Got a $300 Joan fixed up, and right:  then and there opened a joint account.  Boy, that account's been working overtime ever since.. .-  first paying bills with the loan we got, and then getting regular  deposits ��� not just to pay off the loan, but to really save money..  We were mighty relieved to get that bank loan a year ago,,  but I think we're more thankful for  what we learned when we were in a  jam���that we really could save dough  if we made up our minds to it and  got a -really practical budget-plan:  :# working for us.  Personal Planning has given us that  ...and let me tell you that boy's  going to college ��� for sure.  Saving is the only way to move ahead of your worries, and  stay ahead. And'���sometimes ��� borrowing at the Bof M is  the best way to save. Find out how to save despite today's.high  prices. Ask for your copy of "Personal Planning" at your  neighborhood B of M branch. It's yours for the asking.  Bank om Montreal  Gibsons Branch: THOMAS LARSON, Manager.  Sechelt (Sub-agency); Open Tuesday and Thursday  WO MC..I--N G      W I T H      C A N A D I A N S      IN      EVERY      WALK      OF      L I F E      S I N C E:     1817  Dt8i  ri-VJ-.Ti- aiwv rf ��"i"r- A  The Coast News        Thursday April 9, 1953  Halfmoon  Deliver    Anywhere  Sechelt Building Supplies  Posters  Letterheads  Business Cards  Announcements  Bills and Invoices  Let  The Coast News  handle your  printing requirements.  Church Services  ANGLICAN CHURCH  April 12, 1953  First Sunday after Easter  St. Bartholomew's  Church  Gibsons  11.00 a.m. Sund-ay School  3:30  p..m. Evensong  St. Hilda's Church ��� Sechelt  1.45; p.m. Evensong  .^     1.45 p.m. Sunday School  /�� " ��� ���^)St. ^Aid^n '{fcphurch  ? *'���..:���-'    Roberts &reek  11.00 a.m. Holy Communion  2:00 p.m. Sunday School  | UNITED CHURCH  f Gibsons:  *  '9.45. a.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 Sech.elt  2:00 p.m. Sunday School  3:00 p.m.. Gospel service  PENTECOSTAL  TABEtNACLE  Sunday Services:  9 s45 a.m. Sunday School  11:00 a.m. Devotional  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic ,  Prayer and Bible Study  Wednesday 8 p.m.  Youug 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*ra.  Roberts Creek  Service  Monday,  7:30   prm.  St. VINCENT'S MS&IONS  ��� April 12, 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  ..o.  , '  By F. Cormack  Spring has sprung; the .grass is  riz;  I wonder where the flowers is.  Boicis   on   the   wing,   ain't   that  absoid,  I thougnt the wing was on the  boid!  The above "classic" was  brought to mind by the surest  sign of spring in these parts, the  inilux of summer cottage owners  with their -families and friends  to enjoy a few days in our  "banana belt!" Our sleepy  countryside was alive once more,  cars on the roads and children  playing on the beach, while  parents freshened their dwellings after the long winter.  At their Welcome Beach summer homes were Vancouverites  the W^R. McGrady family; Mr.  arid Mrs. Bob Leatherdale, with  Jean and Bobby; The Syd  Hoares with Judy and Jimmy;  Mr. and Mrs. B.L. Pearce; the  . J. Walkers; Mrs. R. Gregg, and  Mr. and Mrs. R. Menzies, who  have recently acquired the former Rutherford property.  West Vancouver was represented by Mr. and Mrs. F.W.  ILeuchte with their U.B.C. student daughter. Anna-Marie and  13-year old Susie, who has spent  every holiday here since she was  a little tot.  New Westminterites were the  3yd Shaws at their new cottage;  Ray Cormack, visiting his  parents, the Bob Cormacks and  the C. Frederickson'family. Mr.  Frederickson, who was the former School Inspector for this district is now Assistant-Inspector .  for Burnaby.  At  Redrooffs,   Mr.   and  Mrs.  F.   Claydon  are  enjoying  their  ' grandchildren who are up with,  their parents the George Clay-  dons of Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. D. ��� McColl had  (as their weekned guests, Mr.  and Mrs. Bert James of Vanvou-  ver. Mrs. McColl returned with  them for a visit with her  mother.  From. Sun Valley, Idahoe are  Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Bleck-  man visiting Mrs. Bleckman's  mother, Msr. E Klusendorf and  her uncle, J. Duff. A bride-to-  be, Miss Edith Klusendorf was  also her mother's weekend  guest, with her fiance, Harry  Woodman, both of Vancouver.  Their wedding will take place  ���on  May   1st  in  Vancouver.  Signs of activity were seen  around the Redrooffs. homes  ctf W. Grundy; D. Ross, W.  Robinson, G. -Nairn, D. McDonald, W. McAllister,. E. Graves  Mrs. Wendy McPhersori, A.T.R.  Campbell and J.L. Bennett,  who had as his weekend guest  a fellow-teacher, L.E. Meadows  of Vancouver.  Pat and Marilyn Cooper are  up, for the Easter holidays at*  their parents home at Redrooffs;  "Holidays, indeed"-���We hear  they are studying like mad for  the exams which will face them,  when they return to school at  York House in Vancouver.  Congratulations, though some-  what belated, to one of Welcome... ,  Beach's "young" old-timers, Bill  Merkle who celebrated his 82nd  birthday on March 29th. M  Jack Falls of Vancouver took  much of the pains out of moving  day, when he hired a barge to  transport from Vancouver, lumber for his hew house, furniture-  arid a boat, all in one fell swoop.  He will be building soon on his  recently purchased lot at Redrooffs.  Mrs. W. Kolterman of Half  Moon Bay was bound for Trail  last week to spend the Easter  holidays with her daughter and  son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Doug  Roberts and children.  Port Mellon  Briefs  i>y Mrs. Swan  The -.recent Klondike Night  put on b^ the Womens' Service  Club was voted the best ever  held in Port Mellon. The judges  had quite a time picking out the  winners but finally chose Mrs.  S. Klatt, as best dressed lady,  Mr. B. Woodside, best dressed  ���gent, Mrs. R. Melness. Mrs. B.  Campbell, Mr. A. Boyce, comic  costumes.  Mr. . N. Marleau won the prize  for the best beard, with Mr. -R.  Melness ^taking second place.  Wilf Gray won the door prize,  and Mr. Fouchner for guessing  the weight-of the "gold brick".  A vote of thanks went to the  judges, Mr. Peterson, Mr. Ene-  mark, and Mr. Westgate. Music  was supplied by the Mellonaires.  Donna Harris and her mother  both celebrated their birthdays  on the same day recently. Donna  invited some school chums to  a party. Games were enjoyed,  and a nice lunch was served  with the birthday cake.  Wendy Dyck celebrated her  fourth birthday at a party with  her   playmates.  Vema -Bursey had a birthday  party     Saturday   ; night     and  invited   the   gang    in    for    a  4ance     and    record     playing  session.  Mrs. C. Graham and David  have gone to Comox for the  Faster holidays. Clarence will  join them  later.  Mr. and Mrs. C. Wood, Mr.  and Mrs. E Hume and Mr. and,  Mrs. J. Swan plan on taking a .  trip to Nanaimo to renew acquaintance with former Port  Mellonites now living there.  Mr. arid Mrs. W- Brown spent  the week-end at Harrison, v The  weather   wasn't too   good   but  ,they did manage to get in a few  games of golf.  Sorry to report Mr. Jock  McGhie is very ill in Vancouver.  Baby Olenpurger is in hospital,  and Mr. Gant who was taken to  the hospital last week is home  again feeling a bit better.  Sechelt  11 a.m.  Let us not forget Russia's Peace  offers may be genuine.  By ARIES  Last week, Mrs. Harold Nelson  and Mrs. Piumridge were co-  hostesses at a surprise shower  for baby Hemstreet. There were  twelve guests-who among them  ' gave the baby many wonderful  gifts Tea was served, and all  enjoyed the evening.  Officials of the Black Ball  Ferries were touring the district  recently. ^They suggest that the  development here will be so  great in the next five years we  won't know the place.  Mr. and Mrs. Munzo, from  Porpoise Bay have left the area  to open a store in Vancouver.  Congratulations to the W.  Scotts oh the birth of a fifth  daughter.  George Walls, Mrs Joe Gardener's brother, who is serving  on the H.M.C.S. Sioux, will  likely haye the opportunity to  see the Coronation, since the  warship will go to Britain for  the occasion.  -The Billingsley's are entertaining Mrs. Billingsley's sister,  Mary Cooper. Captain and Mrs.  S. Dawe are back with us to stay.  Recently, one of our' pioneer  residents, Mr;-E:E. Redman was  given a surprise luncheon on the  occasion of his birthday. Mr. and.  Mrs. Arthur Redman of New  *Westminster and Mr. Sid Redman of Vancouver were present,  as were Jack and Mrs. Redman  and Bruce, Mrs. A Clampitt, Mr.  and Mrs. C. Lucken, and Mrs.  B. Rankin.  The W.A. to the Canadian  Legion, Sechelt Branch, at their  regular meeting, voted the sum  of ten dollars to the Legion  Flood Relief Fund.  BC.OWNEO  AND OPERATED  *paad Ptaa ^td.  A BETTER LIFE AT LOWER COST  FOOD COUNSELLOR:      ***** *&��*&*  Phone Gibsons 118  EBEBS  OTQE5  FOE  SALE  For sale, Soames Point, furnished - home, grand view, nice  garden, near beach bargain at  $4750. Totem Realty.  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  Rough and  Planed Lumber  Phone   Halfmoon   Bay   7 Z  KOLTERMAN SAWMILLS  Halfmoon Bay  FOR SALE ��� 1 Jersey Cow. 1  Heifer due to freshen July 1st.  Heifer 11 months old. Mrs. Ed  Kari, Cannery Rd. 15  For sale, Gower Point, small  home, lovely grounds, half acre,  grand marine view only $2000.  Totem Realty", Gibsons, B.C.  New 18 ft. Cabin Cruiser with  Jeep    conversion    unit.    Apply  Herb Stockwell,  Sechelt.  ���   ���������������������. ���'"        ���   14  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  For sale, 5 acre farm, good  house, year round creek, all  cleared, fenced, chicken houses,  garage, fruit trees, garden area.  A gift at $1995, Totem Realty.  Furnished suite for rent in Gibsons, across from Co-op store.  Apply Mrs; S. Milliganv  15  Legal  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply to  Lease Land  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate in Pender  Harbour, in the Province of  British Columbia.  Take notice that William Benjamin Hamilton/of Haif Moon  Bay, British Columbia, logger,  and Nettie Janet Hamilton, 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 7% 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  Dis^trict^ 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 trie 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. 1958.-,  For sale, Soames Point, 3000  feet Port Mellon Highgway frontage, 33 acres in all. Full price  only $2500. Totem Realty.   , j_ ; ���  Ford V 8 Marine engine, Simplex  conversion, complete with clutch  $350 cash. O Sladey, Pender Harbour, phone 6S. , 15  For sale, 2 bedroom home, large  living room, cement foundation,  automatic oil heat, lovely garden,  on waterfront, boat house, ideal  beach,  year  round  home,  near  Gibsons.  Totem Realty, Gibsons, B.C.  Auto Cycle. Cheap for cash.  Gordon Potts, West Sechelt.  15  For sale, set of Athey Track  assemblies for logging Arch.  95 % new wide pads. Also a worn  set suitable for parts. $1,000.00  for the lot. Nygard Bros. Half  Moon Bay B.C. Phone Half  Moon 7 L.,  For  sale,   Gibsons,   ideal  home1  for guest house, close in, main  street,  good future assured.  .T.otemiRealty, Gibsons, 3.C.  35 acre oyster lease for sale. Lots  of oysters. O Sladey, Pender  Harbour, Phone 6S. 15  FREE ��� FREE ��� FREE  A Beautiful 20x49 Bedroom Rug  From Factory to"You! Yes, we will  give you absolutely free, a gift of  a matching bedroom rug with each .  purchase of our Luxurious Corduroy  Chenille Bedspread, This is the  spread that has thousands of veL .  vety. tufts- which completely cover  the spread; vNow on sale for $6.99  each, sent COD plus postage. In all  shades,- in: both single and double  bed sizes. With either multi-color  or solid same color patterns on top.  First quality. A truly remarkable  buy, when you consider that you  get a rug worth $3.00 as a free gift  to match. Immediate money .back  guarantee.  TOWN & COUNTRY MFG.  Box 904, Place D'Armes, .Montreal,  Quebec.;     \ 12  ' FOR  RENT ���������~V^r  For rent, fully "furnished home,  at Gower Point, references. required. $50 per month. Totem  Realty, Gibsons, B .C.     -  RIDGEWAY IVtOTElU, Secbelt Highway,Phone Gibsons 8L     : tfn  ���.wanted;v. :i '���.,,''���- .,��� ������  WORK WANTED  Spray and Brush Painting; also  paper hanging. J. Melhus. Phone  Gibsons 33j tfn  ��� ���;��� ���������!! H     II    i m, ���     M    Wll^ll��"^    ���>������������        '     ������MH'-'ll    "   ���!���!!      ������ ll_HW  _ Pave Gregersbn -��� Licenced Elec.  trician. Madeira Park, Pender Harbour: Phone 11H - tfn  WATCH REPAIR ��� All types of  watches and jeweliy repaired. Re.  liable, fast, efficient. Union General ,  Store, Sechelt. tfn  Lost, Rhinestone and Ruby Pin  at dance Saturday April 4th, in  ���the School Hall, Gibsons. Phone  Betty Durgee,  Sechelt  71J.  /- EAT   LIKE   A  (MILLIONAIRE  ON   A   HAMBURGER   BUDGET",  ggie muggms  Phone   TAtlow  2541  ���    Gibsons 78/ or  Sechelt 61R  B. W. M   BONE  Chartered  Accountant  1045 West Pender St..  VANCOUVER 1, B.C.  ��� TAtlow  1954 ���  Halfmoon Bay  Rough & Planed Lumber  Phone   Halfmoon   Bay   7 Z  ANNOUNCEMENT!  Dr. H.R. Hvlton  Veterinary   Surgeon  Now In Residence At  Granthams  Landing  Phone Granthams 40 __  Date Pad  April 13 ��� At Mrs. Beswick's  (above shoe store) meeting 8 p.m.  local association 'Guides and  Brownies. .  April 13. ��� Gibsons Schol hall  at 8 p.m., B.C. Social Credit  League public meeting.     . .  April 14 ��� Gibsons Parish  Hall, W.I.flower making class at  10 a.m.,/bring your own lunch.  ; April 1^J ���'- GibsonsJi-United  Church Hall, meeting of Gibson's Liberal Association at  8:15 p^m. "  April 15 ~ Gibsons at the  home of Dr. McFadden, Social  Credit W.A. meeting at 2, p.m.  April 17 ��� Gibsons United  Church Hall, Ladies auxiliary to  cubs, 2 to 4 p.m., tea and refreshments.  OLD CHIEF TOTEM SAYS ���  ''Wise Chief leads his men���  never drives them*" And he is  so right���its good sensible advice  to any leader of any organization who wants full co-operation  and results.  April 18 ��� Gibsons School  Hall, Farmers' Institute Dance:  April 21 -���Gibsons, at the  home of Mrs. Haley at 2 p.m.,  the,, regular meeting of the W.I.  April 24 ��� Roberts Creek  community hall at 8 p.m., M't.  Elphinstone Chapter Order of  The Eastern Star presents the  "Choraliers'! in aid of the Cancer  Fund.���"...���.. :.  ~ '   .��� .,  May 1"-^ Gibsons United Church.  Hall at 10 a.m., Rummage sale  by,XJnited ��hurch W;A.  ' May 2 -^feibsonsat Legion Hall  by St. Mary's Church, turkey  supper (,apd bingo.      ,. ,  THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL .���:''  Headlands larea, : small   house>  well built, lights in.  water on  lot  9.0-foot frontage oh Headlands road. Bargain at $1650^  IT REALLY DOES PAY TO LIST  YOUR PROPERTY WITH US.  ��� ��� .-.  :     -   :;..-   ��� ...-,-. ���������;..���' ������-  ���     -,  Totem  Realty  Phone Gibsons 44  Member Association of B.C.   x  Heal Estate Agents.  Thursday April 9, 1953        The Coasf News  The adventures of a little girl called Maggie Muggins, who  numbers birds, animals and insects among her best friends are  dramatised in a weekly series on Wednesday afternoon on the CBC.  The popular children's story writer, Mary Grannan, writes the  stories and does many of the voices. Maggie is played by Beryl  Braithwaite, and Jim Annand is Mr. McGarrity, the kindly old man  next door. The "Maggie Muggins" stories have also been presented  in book form, from which Jean Finch's illustration was taken.  Maggie is shown talking with Mr. McGarrity���learning more about  the natural wonders of the world around her.  Gibsonews  by W.M. New  Mrs. Kidd of Victoria B.C.,  formerly- a resident of Gibsons,  is visiting Mrs. Telford. It is  good to see her looking so well,  and to hear that her daughter  x Mrs. Mclvor and family in Victoria are well and happy too.  Friend of Mrs. Norris are glad  to hear she is recovering nicely  from her recent serious illness.  Her children Ruth, Kay and  Jack attended school here when  the family lived in Gibsons.  Good wishes go with Mr. and  Mrs. Cartright of Gibsons, recently moved to Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. Mervin Kullan-  der  of Pendleton  Bay,. Babine  D Lake,  are  spending the  Easter  holidays    here    with    Marvin's  parents.   ������  ;. ��� ; .  Mrs. Dalrymple1 of Galiano  Island and her sister Mrs. Mc-  Beath of New Westminster were  recent week-end visitors at the  home of L. Sorenson.  Welcome to Mr. John Husby,  just returned from a four months  visit to Norway.  Porpoise Patter  by Sally Ann  Mr. and Mrs., Peter McMillan  and children returned to their  home last week from Vancouver,  ���where Hhey spent the winter.  After getting the family settled,  Mr. McMillan left for Vancouver, where he signed on the  "Lake Kootenay" as first mate  for a trip to the Orient. He will  be gone several months.  Mr. and Mrs. Clarence New-  combe recently attended the  Canadian National Chinchilla  Show in Vancouver, which they  found very interesting. Little  Danny Gory is staying with  them' until his mother returns  'from   the  hospital.  Mr: William Anderson re-  ���turned home-after a visit of  seperal days in Vancouver.  Stanley Smith bf; Vancouver  was visiting: his. grandfather, Mr.  Peter? Smith recently. He was  very much impressed with the  area and plans to return soon.  At long last the road grader  arived in" our vicinity. And it  was none too soon, as'the road  was both impossible and impassable/.   ��� ���' -'";- ���   ��� v������''-���''  Building Funds Boosted  . The Wilson Creek.Community  Center sponsored a Spring tea,  to raise funds for the extension  of the building, David and Roger  Lucken entertained with a Piano  and Recorder Duet, other piano  numbers were by Karen Stock-  well, and Tommy Baird. Vocal  Solo, Mrs. H. Stockweir, and  recitations by Arlene McLeod  and Patsy MacDonald.  Red Cross Society  Appeal For Funds  In Annual Drive  In a recent CBC broadcast, the  the Honourable Paul Martin  comended the Canadian Red  Cross Society for its prompt  action in supplying relief supplies for victims of the recent  European floods.  "Canadian aid was in the forefront of foreign aid to those  people who needed, the most  urgent help, through the foresight of: the C an a di an Red  Cross", stated Mr. Martin.  "The Red Cross has worked,  hard to have the" right tilings at  the right place, at'the. right time,  where help was, needed most.  To have an organization of that  type in our nation is; truly a-  credit to C an a da and. every  Canadian. It is . an assuring  thought that if peacetime disaster should strike with all its  fury in any part* bur land���we  have an organization ready,  willing and able to meet the  emercency", he concluded.  The Minister of National Welfare was speaking on behalf of  the annual appeal for funds of  the Canadian Red Cross. The  campaign is now in progress  throughout the nation. .  Officers Elected For  At a meeting:, presided over  by Mr. Allan S. Trueman on  M o n d a y, March 30th, in the  United Church Hall, a group of  interested individuals voted in  favor of a- membership fee of  fifty cents per family for the -  recently incorporated Library  Association.  The paid-up. members then  elected a Board of Officers consisting of Mr. Les Pe.te.rson,  Chairman, Mrs. - E.L. , Wilson,  Mrs. D.F. Donaldson,-Miss Grace  Dobie, and Mr. N.R. M"cKibbin  Mr. Robert Macnicol and Mr.  Trueman declined nomination  on grounds of pressure of.other .  activities, but Mr.- Macnicol will  cary on as acting secretary for  one more month.       .  When money can .Jbe appropriated for expenses, shelves  will be constructed in Mr.- Mc-  Kibbin's office, the Library will  be opened at that location, with  Miss. Dobie and Miss Jarvis as  librarians. A shipment of 150  books has already arrived from  Victoria, and others will be purchased from two grants of $250  each provided by the Public  Library Commission and the  Corporation of the Village of  Gibsons Landing.  Use The Coast News Classified  gs H  een aisgnuy  apis  For the past few weeks we've been cranky at times.  But we've finally moved to our New premises in the  Post Office Building.  Drop In And See Our  jfou're Welcome, As Always  Erla Hauschu  ��i��|��m��i��ij. ... .u��^.  SENOUR  ilvery time it rains this paint  actually washes itself . . .stays  fresh, bright, and sparkling clean  for years and years! No cracking  or flaking, woodwork completely  protected. Outlasts ordinary paint  by as much as 3 years. Also full  range of beautiful colors. See us  today! ........  Sunset Hardware  YOUR   PROGRESSIVE   HARDWARE   MERCHANTS  Phone   32 Gibsons  "KBISATOUQH  BOARD, AND tT  G0i$ UP FAST'*  INSULATES, BUILDS  AT Ofi�� COST  Investigate this provenInsulating Sheathing that means  more rigid construction, better insulation, lower application costs. Every fibre of these large panels is treated  with a special waterproofing asphalt to give greater  strength and greater weather-resistance. Use Donnacona  KB Sheathing in place of wood sheathing. Call us for  full inlormation.       .  supplies  Phone Gibsons 53 6  The Coast News  Thursday April 9, 1953  Try The Coast News Classified  ^iRiiing Essay  YOUR OWN CHAIR, DESK, WORK-TABLE,  BEDROOM, BATHROOM OR KITCHEN,  Just Dip Them and Slip Them On!  A Fine Colorful Selection, at:  Knowles  -KARPWARE-  LTD.  " Your   Home-Owned   Hardware"  Phone 33 Gibsons, B.C.  rawwmwsairaiiMnra^^  P.   V.   Hardboard:   4'x8' sheet  $2.35  GET A SUUPLY WOW OF THIS VERY USEFUL  AND ADAPTABLE WALLBOARD  Less than Vancouver price.  Other  specials  in   reject  plywood  7S Dbnnacona Icolor-board, etc.  SECHELT BUILDING SUPPLIES  ��� Phone Sechelt 60 ���  3Lw*fc->*___��_.���>.  Of The  sue  Gibsons -��� Monday April iZth, .J.....  Sbhool Hall  ^Roberts Creek ��� Tuesday April 14th*  ���,....:. Region Hall  Sechelt ��� Thursday April 16th, ....:....:������-: Legion Hall  Pender Harbour ~ Friday Aprjl 17th,  Hospital Hall  Half Moon Bay ��� Saturday April 18tfcy.... Redrooffs Hall  THESE MEETINGS AT 8:00 P.M. '  Special Speaker,  Prof. J. Friend Day  THE PUBLIC ES INVITED  TO ATTEND  Union  General Store  Sechelt, B.C.  MEATS:  Saturday only  PIRATE BOILING BEEF, Choice 'A' -_________���_ tb    29��*  ROLLED BRISKET POINT. (Lean) Choice 'A' ;    to    48#  MINCED"BEEF. Choice 'A' __. tfc ���   42��  GROCERIES;  UNION "R & W" COFFEE  NABOB   COFFEE __.  NABOB    TEA   ______ tfc    $1.02  ___-. lb       &9  ___-���_:__ n��       .85  HARDWARE:  Fishing Equipment:  "TOM MACK" Lures All Sizes  "GIBBS STEWART'       Gpdd Range  Tonkin Cane Rods ��� Specially  Bonded ��� Glass Rods.  New Reels & Lines  Silver Plating Compound  For Brass or Copper Lures  Per Bottle - 69<>  Commercial F?slii_ig Equipment  THE INDUSTRIES OF THE  PENINSULA AND THEIR  NEEDS AND POSSIBILITIES  by  Shirley Samuelson  From Port  Mellon on  Howe  Sound  to  Pender  Harbpur   on  the Straights of Georgia, there  has   been   varied   industries   6��  which  many  are still' in  existence.  This Peninsula,  which is  only a pin promt on a map, was  founded by a few pioneer set-,  lers -in -the -1880's -and -began  developing it.  In the early days our forefathers logged, fished, farmed  and built a glue factory at a  point [which is now Gibson's  Landing and Sechelt districts;.  instead of horses feet they used  dog-fish as the raw material.  To earn their living in the  Pender Harbour area they  fished and dug oysters, while  at Port Mellon and surrounding  areas they built a Pulp Mil,  discovered a gravel pit, fished  and  logged.  Many of these industries  have petered out, for instance  the glue factory at Gibson's  Landing, much of the farming  and some of the fishing in most  areas, although the two former  are operating on a small scale.  At present there have been  a few additions such as merchandising in all regions and  tourist trade chiefly at Sechelt,  Selma Park, and Pender Harbour. l  The pulp mill in Port Mellon,  the first one in British Columbia,  the   gravel pit in Hillside'  and the logging centres of Long  View,   Gibson's  Landing,   Roberts   Creek , and   some   lesser  areas on the Sechelt Peninsula  Have  improved;  a   great   deal.  ���A, recent logging   camp ' near  Twin CreekS; iscwell ..underway  with   a   bright   future   ahead.  There is also a road from Port  Mellon,   to   Gibsons   Landing  amden  construction,  and  when  this   project   is   completed,   it  Should   bring   more   tourist  trade, for one will be able to  travel   by   vehicle   from   Port  Melon  to  Pender" Harbour.  The future reveals much if  we could only begin such industries as centrajl water power  for electricity and water, improve agriculture, logging,  mills and increase tourist trade.  These must be broadened to  really indicate this Peninsula's  needs and possibilities. First of  all there should be a central  water power system near Gibson's Landing to supply it's near  districts west of Gibson's. A  central system at Port Mellon  to supply Longview and Hillside  with electricity and water; there  should also be one at Pender  Harbour to provide electricity  and water for its^ territory.  Even though thejpe is only approximately a few miles from  the sea shore to the mountains,  there is enough generally flat.  land to have mixed farming. If  we had this on every place possible on the peninsula, we could  probably be exporting berries,  green vegetables, small fruits,  eggs and milk instead o�� importing them. We already have*  several farms, but several i&.iiot  enough.- .     *%���'���'���������/. , *:��  As far as logging goes, it is  pretty W&ll underway, although  there could be Several small saw-.  mills where logging is heaviest  to produce lumber and the left  overs for fuel. We have enough  trees, why not give it a try.  British Columbia is a beautiful province, especially the coast.  Its rugged snow-capped mountains, its gigantic trees and its  sparkling waters, makes it all  in all a perfect tourist locale.  This Peninsula is part of the  coast,    and    additions    to    our  '(Continued on page 7)  (See Winning  Essay)  DIRECT ORY  Please Clip This Directory Out and Hang By Your Phone  For Eeference  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING   .SERVICE  All Types off Accounting Problems  Expertly Attended  INCOME TAX A SPECIALTY  Dockside   Service   to   Fishermen.  G.O.   FAHRNX  Gambier  Harbour  '    -       -     ���      ��� ��� ���   -  APPLIANCES  SUNSET HARDWARE  GIBSONS  ��� Agents for  RCA Victor  Records  Columbia Records  Frigidaire  Ranges and  Refrigerators  Realty 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  BULLDOZING  TRACTOR   WORK  Clearing ~ Grading -Excavating,  D-4 & D-6   Bulldozing  Clearing  Teeth  A.E.RTTCHEY,  Phone    GIBSONS    86  WATCH REPAIRS  GUARANTEED  WATCH    REPAIRS  Fast  Efficient  Service  REASONABLE   PRICES  Apply  RICHTER'S t RADIO  Sechelt, B.C.  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.  ; '5FRATT and LAMBERT PAINTS"  FLORIST - .  :   .'/  Flowers for  all occasions,  We are agents for large  _ Vancouver florists.  Fast service for weddings  and funerals.  JACK MAYNB  Phone Sechelt 24 or write  P.O. "Box 28.  For the Finest  FUNERAL   FLOWERS  call  W. Graii^ Gibsons,  POOD PLAN  NATIONAL FOdD PLAN Ltd.  For  Information,   Contact  ROSS  HORTON  1367 Howe St. Vancouver 1  Phone TAtlow 2541  Gibsons 78, or Sechelt 61R'  USE THE COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED  FOR QUICK SALES  GIFT STORE  Headquarters  for  Wool,  Notions ��� Cards ��� Toys  Miscellaneous  Gifts  GIBSONS 5-10-15 STORE  Left of Post Office  Gibsons,  B. C.  r���-���m ���    -������������-��� -���������  Gibsons Kindergarten  Reopened January 5th 1953. Program suited to children starting  school next September as well as  younger  children.  Phone Gibsons  64Si  HARDWARE  KNOWLES SERVICE  HARDWARE  Phone 33 ��� Gibsons B. C.  Builders' Hardware  Paint ��� Plumbing  ��� Appliances ���  Complete Installation <  Maintenance Service .  DELIVERIES  TO ALL POINTS  e  MACHINISTS  HILLS MACHINE SHOP  Mobilized Welding  Welding anywhere ��� Anytime  Expert Tradesmen X  Precision  Machinists  Phone 64 ���-Res. 78  OIL ^BURNERS r  ��?-  C & S SALES & SERVICE  New & tfeed Fnrniturfe  RANGES ��� HEATERS  Oil  Burner  Installations  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    W01*  New and Used Radios  ROOFS REPAIRED  GIBSONS ROOFING  and,  CHIMNEY CLEANING  Asphalt Roofing and Repairs  Phone Gibsons, 44  SECHELT  CARTAGE  M.  iffiMSTREET'.'  Sawdust ��� Wood������ Coal  We haul anything, anywhere,  .-..���.- anytime.'"���'���;:���;;  Phone Sechelt 57H      Sechelt, J*;C.  SECOND HAND ST^RE  Hardware -���'China  Tools ���' FttrnltUM'  Iloasehold Equipment,  .-.��� ��� .   'I'ti&gsts&ne' ��� "Books:���  /���WIB' BUY -_: TRADE 4- S^L  PENil^IFLA SECOND  HAND STOBE  Phone Gibsons 9Sj  TINSMITH  LAURIE   SPECJt  -v SHEET .'METAL  Warm Air Heating  General   Sheet   Metal  Phone  116 Gibsons   - _aE_SSES_i?a8__I_3SES-SSa!__5~S22_?  Support  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?  Announcing  THE NEW  P.M. "Rocket" K-l  Power Saw  For 1953  This Saw Runs In  Any Position  LOO  With 26, inch Bar & Chain  '$  Sechelt, Phone 54W  MURDOCH'S  Marine  Supply  and  Genera!   Store  MODERNIZED For YOUR  CONVENIENCE  Shop  Here  For All  HOME, MARINE AND  FISHING    SUPPLIES  Phone 116  PENDER   HARBOUR  STAN FRANCIS and CY MACK  SHARE THE WEALTH i�� your opportunity  fto vrii�� big cash prixes at'horn*. You'll  anjoy the fun aud merriment directed by  emcee Stan ; JFranei�����and youfU enjoy  participating with your entries to the  prograin.  Dial 980 every Monday  at 8:30 p.m.  leanings  by Gypsy Towers  The influx of visitors for the  Easter, week-end  reads  like   a  Who's  Who  of Gower Point.  Mr. Worrall and family up to  see how their summer home  stood the winter. Daughter  Fraley (Mrs. Jack Bartlett) of  Lumby visiting her mother, Mrs.  A.B.B. Hill���bringing the happy  news that little Jackie Bartlett  was chosen to be Queen of the  May. Mary Dykes spending  Easier with her parents.  Stronlochie taxed to capacity  with daughter Clara (Mrs. Bruce  Cole) and her happy. brood���  leaving a couple of the little  ones behind to keep Granma  Grampa Bow from getting in a  rut! Despite the full house managing to put on a jolly dance  much to the enjoyment of the  Easter visitors.  The Jim Beaton's kept busy  with the teapot and cookies by  the many poppers-in who find  their hospitality irresistable.  Notice the Chaster's car filled  to capacity taking their friends  and neighbors to the Easter Services.  The Hodspn cousins, Phyllis  and Catherine taking full advantage of their summer home and  the long holiday. Missing from  ���their little household is their pet  Pal who died on New Year's  Day.  In the Bay the twinkle of  lights in most of the summer  cottages heralds the first visit  of the season'for Mrs; Stevens  and her daughter; Mrs. William  Steele and daughter Tibby; Mr.  and Mrs.  Ernest Rae and their  j youngest  son and  daughter-in-  : law Mr. and Mrs. Ted Rea, and  at the Douglas cottage, Mrs.  Douglas    and    daughter    Helen.  ��� with their friend Doctor. Christine  Fraser   who���is   a   staunch  �� Gower Point visitor.and always  I comes  up for more.  Reports from California state  that Mrs. Alex Hamilton is comparing    the   southern   sunshine  . with Gower and the latter win- .  ning by a -nose. Coming to the  Point, lights aglow at the Sinclair Cottage, where Mr. and  Mrs. J.C. Sinclair are, glad to be  indulging in a little peace and  away from the jingle of the telephone. Unfortunately a mishap  with their car coming in contact  .with an unyielding rock; took  the cream off their .visit but  happily no bones were broken.  Mrs. Urie, Beth and Sandy  quiet around the bend, and further along the Will Gray's taking ,  in a full week from the hectic-  ness of City life, even if it is  only North Vancouver city life.  Now just a thank you to the .  kind  friends   who  said   they  niissed    the    Gower    Gleanings  last week and their good wishes.  Cook's Corner  CHOCOLATE   CAKE \  I don't think you can beat this  chocolate cake for lightness, fine  even texture, and all round good'  eating qualities. It is quick and  easy, too, using the new mixing  method.. Measure into a mixing,  bowl:     .     . ���;��� *  1 V_ . cups"sifted cake flour  IVa cups sugar  Vz cup shortening  1 teaspoon salt   .     .  1 teaspoon soda  2 squares melted chocolate  Va cup milk  ���V4  or  Beat  vigorous!}'   by   hand  beater for 2 minutes. Stir in  teaspoon   double-acting, baking  powder or 1 V_ teaspoons other.  Then add:  Va cup milk .  2 eggs, unbeaten  1  teaspoon vanilla  Beat by hand or with an  electric mixer for 2 minutes.  Bake at 350 degrees for 20 to  25 minutes in 2 greased 8-inch  layer pans or for 35 to 40 minutes in a 9��� inch square pan.  Thursday April 9, 1953  Th-e Goarift. News  For Your  Cook Stove or Furnace Oil  Reg. Godfrey,  Imperial Oil agent,  , Phone Grantham 56  Bob Smith and the spinning record go .together like,  ham and eggs. A tireless promoter of the Vancouver New  Jazz Society and the omnicient  emcee of CBC's Hot Air program, Bob has one of tlie biggest  record collections on the coast  and treats his late evening listeners to only the primest cuts. He  garnishes the recordings with  ..an informative commentary  /about the personnel and the  technical aspects of their performance, convincing even the  uninitiated in due course that  there is more to modern "jazz"  than meets  the ear.  Open  For Business Again  Tom  Gory Shoe  Repair  At Sechelt  ./;  Hours -'  10:30 A.M.  -6:00 P.M.  Bring isi  Your Slioe Repair Jobs Mow  Wanning Essay  (Continued from  pajxe 'f*  already existing tourist ��� sites,  would bring many people and  much profit to the peninsula.  In the; sparkling waters- of  Howe Sound and the Straight  of Georgia, there are many fish  of different species^ Men fish  for the pleasure of catching a  few large ones, but never enough  to start a cannery to supply the  peninsula and to export. This  would be difficult-.���to begin, but  with,,co;operatjonJ and money ,-T  think it could be done. '  "These industries, which have  just been mentioned," will take  time and money, which is hard  to^ obtain; but with everything  improving slowly the future has  just as good a chance as the past  and present has had.  \.0^ Seagrams w*��'$ure  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  ervtce  lif~\  CAMP" Septic Tank and Cess-pool  Cleaner and Conditioner,  Which Eliminates  >enin�� and Cleaning Tanks and Pools  IF USED AS DIRECTED  'TO CLEAN; CONDITION and RE-START Tanks OF 250  �� *     ��� ���  To 500 Cubic Feet Capacity, Or Treatment Repeated FREE.  Eliminates, Odors, Removes Sludge, Dissolves Grease,  Destroys Tree Roots In Drainage Pipes,  Does Not Harm Plumbing Fixtures.  Complete Treatment - - - $29.95  Call  Write  Phone 51  Phone  aroware  Sechelt B.C.  -HARDWARE-  Phone 33  "Your Home-Owned Hardware"  Gibsons. B.C.  -irrw__a��amw��JWKTO<B*_Ti?w:_ji 8  The Coast News        Thursday April 9, 1953  ooerts  ound-up  by Madge Newman  Not, a great deal of news  around here at the moment except that all who can are in  Vancouver for Easter and all  who are here from Vancouver  for Easter, including some who,  of necessity, had to disregard the  detour signs and tackle the top  road. They will, in all probability, limp back to the city on  broken springs.  A portion of the toproad has  been   temporarily   blocked   off,  the road-widening crew working  from both  ends   simultaneiusly,  thus effectively aiding the residents    in    'fasting'    as    grocery  trucks can't get through, neither  can cars get out. The Post Office  Department has not made use of  the pony express, nor dog teams,  therefore there has been no mail  delivery. By the time this goes  to  press,   order  should   be   restored, and in place of piles of  dirt and ma chinery,  a wide  smooth  ribbon  of  road  should  curve  from   cemetary   to   community hall. If drivers would use  it as a road instead  of a race  track it would serve its purpose  better.  In the Hospital department we  ihear that Harold Kennedy is  ���doing well after an operation in  Shaughnessy. Mrs. C. Bourne has  removed to St. Mary's Hospital  and is resting comfortably, Jack  Laidlaw is in Hospital in Vancouver. *;  The Eastern Star entertained  Saturday at the Masonic Hall  when their guests were the  Masons and 32 girls from Vancouver, members of Job's Daughters. Many of the local girls were  invited to see the group invest  a degree upon one of their members.  The officers of the group, looking very sweet and dignified in  pastel evening gowns, moved  smoothly through the ritual,  after which the group entertained their hostesses and guests  with a very hilarious skit, some  Highland dancing, and exceedingly fine elocution, singing and  piano playing.  L.Sn Jacks��si  011C  Exceeding the speed limit cost  John Blinn Clark of Grand  Forks, B.C. $20.00 and costs  when he appeared before Magistrate A. Johnston at Sechelt.  Stanley Joe of Sechelt was  fined $25.00 and costs for failing  to return an Income Tax Return  for 1951.  Percy   Homules  r*-P  Gibsons,  Mr. <A1' Jackson, of Wilson  Creek is reported to be resting  more easily, following a sudden  heart attack, on Tuesday last. He  was taken ill suddenly, and was  'attended at once by Dr. Inglis  of Gibsons.  Mrs. Jackson says he is expected to be confined to bed for  some weeks. Friends from the  whole area join in wishing him  a speedy and complete return  to health.  charged with having liquor on  an Indian Reserve, told Magistrate Johnston that he had no  idea that the car in. which he  was riding was going to call at  the Reserve. However he did get  out of the car with his friends  on the Reserve when the Police  appeared and confiscated the  beer. Homules paid a fine of  $20,00 and the beer was forfeited  to the Crown.  Charged with driving while  his ability to drive was impaired  by alcohol, Howard Oness endeavoured to explain that his staggering at the time he was  checked by the police was due  to an injures ankle and not to  his imbibing too freely. The  story did not impress the Magistrate and Oness was fined  $50.00 and costs.  Edward Johnston of Gibsons  pleaded guilty of exceeding the  speed limit and was fined $25.00  and costs.  Hubert   Lowther / of   Gibsons  was  fined   $25.00   and   entered  k into    a    $500.00    Recognizance  when found guilty of failing to  maintain his family properly.  ' Roy Evans of Gibsons was  fined $30.00 and costs for passing  an NSF cheque.  . Failing to procure a contractors licence while  operating as  a  contractor   in  Gibsons  Muni--  ^cipality, Howard Oness was fined  $5.00 and costs when he promised to obtain the required  licence forthwith. ,  , Breaking a car window brought  John Cattanach a fine of $5.00  and $14.00 damages to owner of  the car involved.  1201  i  n  ci  ��f  For Half Moon Bay  Initial steps were taken last  week by interested Redrooffs  property owners to establish the  '"Redrooffs Beach and Country  Club."  A lot has been purchased and  clearing and grading for a tennis  court will be one of their.first  efforts.  They plan to promote a Regatta this summer. The pro-tem  president is H.J. Merrilees, with  directors, Mrs.' Wendy McPher-  son, A.T.R. Campbell, C.J. A.  Da It on and H. Hunt (locum  tenems). We will be looking  forward to hearing more from  this enterprising group.  mmn wmm  It was suggested that rather  than being used, as soil, or top-  soil, this material might well  be used purely as a fertilizer,  and that as such, were it run  through a crusher, it could  readily be bagged and sold just  as it is.  A report from the. Senior Ped-  ologist of the Department of  Agriculture Experimental Farms  Service has been received by Mr,  N. Warm, who is doing professional landscaping in Sechelt.  The sample of soil sent in for  analysis was from the black soil  presently being excavated from  the. Indian Village.  This soil is high in lime and  phospherous content, is strongty  alkaline, and low in potash.  COAST NEWS REGRETS  Due to an unforseeable, un-  preventable and uncontrollable  mechanical difficulty this week,  our paper is a few hours late.  This as now been remedied, and  next week we shcaild be on time  as usual.     Ed.  s  sHaiifli  & /111 M-lfi ��%hb 8  ��� Man, You're Crazy  Forget your agei Thousands are peppy at 70. Try  "pepping up" with Ostrex. < 'ontalw tonic for weak,  rundown reeling due sulelj- to body's lack of iron  which tnanv men and' wucaen cal) "old." Try  Ostrex Tonlo Tablets for pep vouneer feeling, this  very da*. New "get acu'iainted" size only G0c  I'or sale at ali drag stores everywhere.  Deliver    Anywhere  Sechelt Building Supplies  yajHWMummimi iiiu-umuniiw  We Urgently Heed Listings Of  HALF MOON BAY to PENDER HARBOUR-  We Will Sell Your Property  TOTEM REALTY  Gibsons, B.C.  Member of Association of  B.C Real Estate Agents  i  *  ens   w on  'Cow-Boy King** Jeans  "High-Rigger? Pant-Overalls  King Cot** Denim Jeans  "Saratoga" Trousers  Hansen   Work Socks  Work Boots  Olive-Drab Jackets  arme  Wool Plaid Jackets  enY Wear  Phone 41  - Bals   Block - Gibson, B.C.  p  resiminanes  Pender Harbour - Fri. April 24th     Sechelt - Fri. May 1st  Gibsons - Sat. April 25th    Roberts Creek - Sat. May 2nd  Fi  inais  adesra Par  Wednesday     -     Thursday  Frid  ay  Saturday April 15th, 16th, 17th & 18th  Please  Ask  For Your  Handbill   At Your  Local  Post  Office

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