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The Coast News Jun 18, 1953

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 Provincial Library  Victoria, 3. C.  Phone your news or  orders to  Seventh Year of Publication       Thursday, June 18, 1953    Vol. .7���24    Published in GIBSONS, B.C.     Serving the Snnny Sechelt Peninsula  �����  Gibsons Board of Trade met in the Mariner Cafe, June 15th,  with a full agenda to handle.  The suggested caravan picnic to Pender scheduled for June  21st was postponed until a later date. It is hoped that members  from other Boards on the Peninsula will join this holiday -jaunt.  The Associated Boards of'Trade of the Fraser Valley and lower  Mainland will meet at Newton, B.C. on June 24th. Locke Knowles  was delegated to represent tlie Gibsons Board. It is felt that this  affiliation of Boards of Trade will result in strengthening individual Boards in time of need.  R.   Burns   supplies   information  to Lands Dept.  R. Burns had compiled the  answers to a long questionaire  from the B.C. Lands Department  regarding practically . every  phase of activity in this area,  farming, lumbering, fishing,  housing, sports, etc. He had  turned his report over to Locke  Knowles,    who   had' /^called   a  . meeting, land made some ad-  "ditiojns.  This information is used by  the Department, of Lands in making up their pamphlets for distribution to those who inquire  Jabout the possibilities of this  area. They have written thanking Bob for his assistance.  Gibsons y&mrd of 'Trade is  contacting Port Mellon, with re- .  gatrd to a possible joint celebration of the opening of the  ;Port Mellon Road, since it means  so much to both communities.  Fall Meeting to be Social Event  - ��� Wm. ���" Sutherland, . proposed ���  that the next regular meeting of  the Board, September 21st, be  in the form of an outstanding  social affair, since, it would be  .the inaugural night for the new  officers. Plans,vare accordingly  under way^and- it is proposed  to entertain the wives of the  members at a dinner meeting,  followed by a B. of T. dance  at the school Hall, open to everyone. It is hoped that this will  be the occasion of the public  presentation of the "Good Citizen" award. '   . ���  Officers Elected  An election of officers was  held. The following members,  recommended, by .the nominations committee we're elected for  the coming year without oppo- .  sition: President, C? L. Knowles;  .Vice. Pres., T.A.B. Larson; Sec.  J/ H. Drummon; . Ass't.' Sec. H.  E. Wilson.  Ballots were passed to the  members, bearing the names of  nineteen, any of whom would  be -a good member of the executive. Scrutineers JL Mylroie,  H.- Winn, Stan Allibone and G.  Hill gave the final results to be:  H. Reichelt, R. Godfrey, G.  Ballentine, R.C. Ritchey, J.  Wood, W. Sutherland, O. Elm-  holt, H. Crane. These men will  act for the coming year.  Black Topping  Starts This Week  Motorists on the Sechelt Highway can soon start wiping the  dust out of their eyes for good.  The first crews are on hand to  commence work on the Black-  topping. Machines are coming 4n,  andthe first work will begin  this week.  \ It is stated authorively tha��  work will commence at;the 'Lew  Reid' corner, in Gibsons, and  proceed West to 'Jack Nelson'  corner in Sechelt.     ���    ���  Graduation At  Elphinstone High  The graduation ceremonies began with a banquet held at the  home of Mrs. Day 'and Mrs.  Veitch on Friday, June 12, 1953.  In the evening the ceremonies  opened with the singing of O  Canada. Karen Stockwell and  Heather McColl played a piano  duet. The presentation of awards  were made as follows: Citizenship . awards were given to Lila;  Farnham,; Grade 11, Jand Mel  Hough, Grade 12; Scholarship  awardsi^pdith Jack, Grarde 12,  and f?_lEe Slinn, Grade 11; Special award to Eric LindwsiU.irhen  a violin -solo watsplayed by Carol  Forst ./>��.' Sechelt. A valedictory  address was recited by Jeff  N.ewman.The. Readers Digest  award went to the valedictorian  Jeff   Newman. A Perfect   a  arie6yG.e*ti_ic��te^  to   Doreen  Hough,   Sally   fteid,  Pete Slinn, Mel Hough, and Art  Thompson.    The    High ? School  Choir sang  "My Best yfo You'V  (Continued on Page 8)  Mrs. James Stewart  of Gibsons Dies at Pender  On Monday; June 5th near  the close of her eighty-first year  Mrs. Janet Stewart, of Gibsons  passed away at St. Mary's hospital, Pender "Harbour. She is  survived by her son, James P.  Stewart of Gibsons, with whom  she had lived for the past twenty  five years.  , Eor many years a resident of  Gibsons, and the daughter of  real old time pioneers, Mr. and  Mrs.. John Proctor, she will be  laid to rest beside them in the  Elphinstone Cemetery.  ���' Funeral services will be conducted in St. Bartholomew's  Anglican Church by the Rev.  H.U. Oswald at two o'clock on  Thursday afternoon, June 18th.  Uncle of Gibsons Resident  Takes Part in Coronation  Ceremonies  , The Right Hon. Sidney Arthur  Holland, Prime Minister of New  Zealand took a prominent part  in the Coronation Ceremonies  for Queen Elizabeth, in London.  Old Timers here will be interested to know that the Rt.  Hon. Prime Minister is an Uncle  of Sidney Arthur Holland of the  Cannery Road * at Gibsons. In  fact, says Sid, he was named  iafter his uncle.  R Watts Goes to USA  Mr. G. R. Watts, for the past  year Principal of the Gibsons  Elementary school will leave at  the .end ;of the term. He will  go to Portland, Ore., where he  intends to teach and to study  further in Education and Educational Methods. ������������  Mrs. Watts and the children  will move down in July.  anel Discussion  on Education  Those present at the. Thursday  June 11th,' meeting of the Sechelt Peninsula P.T.A. enjoyed  a most interesting evening. The  panel discussion was lively and  brought out several points of  interest. '-"V..  After the business session,  Mrs. E. Wallis, president, introduced the Panel members. Their  subject was "Are we Jetting the  Education we want for our  children at the High school  level?" ������'���-'���  Mrs! B.R. Tupper, . Editor of  the "British Columbia Parent  Teacher" came out from Vancouver to act as Panel Chairman. Other members ywere Mrs.  B. Rankiri, representing the  teachers, J. Marsh, representing  Parents,Edna Morrison for the  students of Gr. XII, and T.A.B.  Larson  for  Business...  Different viewpoints w e re  presented forcefully;.; and well,  and questions answered by the  panel members.  Referring to questions asked  regarding the Teachers' efforts,  Mrs. Rankiri answered that the  Teaching staff seemed to be making a large effort to keep the  students 'Happy5. To the question as to whether or hot this  was the ultimate ;airn of man,  there- was, n^^adee^iyey reply.  , Mr. Marsh claimedlthat there  was  not   enojighY yi^iis-ipline  in  ;:; the/' schooisS^fan^^K^'efe:: wasr  a lack of grounding^ in'the required fun da rn e-n't'a 1 s,  once  known as the three R's.    V  Mr. Zacharias answered for  the Elementary schools, explaining the change in system, and  the ommission of the formerly  stressed mechanics  of learning.  Mr. Larson, in speaking for  business, commented that he  had found a lack of fundamental  knowledge, not in this area a-  lone, but elsewhere in the Province.  Miss Edna Morrison, speaking  for the senior stundents, thought  that the students were not getting all they hoped for from  the curriculum. She also stated  that for the average student,  she thought too - much was expected academically, whereas  the courses were good for those  of greater intellectual capacity.  Mrs. Tupper by comment and  question, kept the discussion together both in the panel and  from the floor. In her summing  up, she felt that the meeting had  been well worth while, but in-*  decisive as to conclusions. She  hoped there might be further  discussions at a later meeting,  where it was hoped, there would  be a larger attendance, and the  comments from the floor more  general.  During the business session,  reports were heard froin. the  Talent Night Committee, the U.  B.C. Play committee, and reference made as to the situation  regarding Dental services. The  serving of refreshments brought  a well-worth-while evening to  a close. \.  The school board reports that  Mr. Watts has been excellent as  a principal and a teacher, and  that his going will mean a loss  to the teaching staff.  He has, meantime, agreed to  write occasionally, and compare  notes on conditions to the south  of the line.  Johnston Twins At Kingston  ARMY TWINS WITH SIGNALS��� The Sergeant Major a the  School of Signals at Kingston, Ont., has another problem these days  trying to figure out who is who when he is confronted with the  Johnston twins shown above at work during their wireless operator's course.  Tthe twins are identical even  to the. freckles on their faces  and are the sons of Mr. A.  Johnston, Police Magistrate at  Sechelt, B.C. The 17 year old  boys are in the Army under the  Soldier Apprentice Plan. Oh yes,  that is f Roger on the left and  Ronald at the right.  The boys expect to be home  about the end of the month for  - thi^-thir^ leave.  They have been.'busy with ex-'  ams, and report good results.  Descendant of  Pioneer Family Wed  St. Hilda's Anglican Church,.,  ���Sechelt was the scene of the,,.%,r  p.m. ceremony. June 4, when  Glady Lillian Earthy Ponsford  daughter of Mrs. Roy Erickson,  became the bride of William  Attwood WoodSjSon of Mr. and  Mrs. K. Woods. Reverend H.U.  Oswald officiated.  Red rosebuds and white carnations were chosen to compliment the white lace and nylon  net gown. A white sweetheart  halo studded with seed pearls  held the bride's finger tip veil.  Matron of honor was Mrs.  Dave Turner in a bouffant style  yellow net gown oyer taffeta,'  with pale yellow picture hat,  and colonial bouquet. Bridesmaid was Miss Buddy Woods  in Alice blue taffeta with small  French Toque and white accessories, carrying a. bouquet of  white carnations and blue delphiniums. Tiny flower girl was  Beverly Pollock |n pale yellow  carrying a small nosegay.  Best man w0as Tommy' Reynolds, ushers were Stan Tyson  and Rudy Crucil. The bride is  the grand daughter of Mrs. Geo.  Walker and the late Geo.  Walker, pioneer, settlers in  Sechelt.  After the ceremony one hundred guests attended the reception held in the Legion Hall.  The bride and groom left for  a motor tour of "the interior and  on their return will reside in  Sechelt. ' ,.  Betsy Lamsden sang^durlhg  the signing of the register.  A   Grandson   for   Harry. Win��  We notice Mr. arid Mrs. Alf  Winn home with their'newest  son, Malcolm Alexander. Harry  and Lou do have some of the  finet grandchildren. .  Black Ball Lines  Starts New Service  It has been  announced  that  the   new   ship   service  of   the  .Black  Ball  Ferry   Lines   is   to  have its  inaugral   run on  Saturday, June 27th,.  The   shipt.  Kahloke, ."White  -; Swan'', will be making-trial runs  on Wednesday, in the Straits of  Juan de Fuca. She is the former  'City of Sacremento',  a 297 ft.  vessel,   which   has   been   completely  rebuilt for  the run  at  Yarrows Ltd. She is said to be  capable   of  carrying   1000  passengers and  100  hundred cars.  ..She* is powered by four deisel-  electric  motors  and is  capable  of. twenty knots.  ..Site Purchased at Horshoe Bay  The Vancouver Sun reports  that the sale of Heasman's Boat  Rental property to the Black  Ball Lines was completed last  week. This will give the Black  Ball Lines the site they need  for their operations, and will  still leave the remaining Boat  Rental business in an excellent  location, with room for "expansion, and freedom from any  danger, real or otherwise, from  the docking and departing ferry  boats.  Pa  V.  f-a  Sim  epresentative  Finds Peninsula Popular  Mr. Lloyd Johnston, of Vancouver, has been busy touring  the Peninsula this ^ pas* week,  and finds that many of the motorists and others are extremely  interested in the B.C.A.A.  He is conducting a membership drive, and has had excellent response from those he has  met. _���,_.'&.  Outside interest in- the Peninsula, both as a holiday spot  and as a residential area is really  growing, he reports, and he  thinks that there is nothing that  can hold the growth of the area,  as it becomes more publicized.  yit is just becoming known  'that such an area exists, so close  to the city, and with such good  transportation facilities, according to Mr. Johnston. He feels  that there will definitely fefe an.  upswing in both permanent and  holiday population soon. 2  The Coast New?        Thursday, June 18,  1953  jetus  (Established 1945)  Published by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.  Member B.C. Weekly Newspaper Advertising Bureau  SAMUEL   NUTTER,   Publisher  DO WORTMAN,  Editor  Published every Thursday at Gibsons, B.C.  Authorized as  second  class  mail,   Post  Office  Department,   Ottawa..  Rates off Subscription: 12 mos. $2.00; 6 mos. $1.25; 3 mos. "35c.  5c per copy. United States and Foreign, ?2.50 per year.  Phone Gibsons 45W  Boa 6, Gibsons. British Columbia.  itodald  Are The Graduates Ready?  The Graduation Ceremonies at the Elphinstone High  school last week came as the annual surprise, a form they  seem to have assumed over the past few decades. Not that'  we are, surprised that situdents graduate. We've grown forward  to that. Simply that each year the time has rolled around so  fast it's difficut to realise that here is the neb result of an-  ' other year's work on the part of the Situdents, the teachers,  x the School Board, the Government, and last, but far from  least, the Taxpayer. The parents, of course, we have rather  taken for granted, which is a sad thing.  These young men and women (still boys and girls to us) are  presumably now all set to 'Go Out into the Word* with adult  outlook, ability, work and opportunity, to say nothing of responsibility. Responsibility they must now assume, for themselves, their behaviour,.and in so many instances their financial well-being.  The erstwhile Student will now become an employable  member of .society. Is he or she ready for this stage of growth ?  Many of the students, to occupy a niche in their chosen voc-  aition, will require still further training, in commercial schools, universities, hospitals, technical schools, or apprentices at  their chosen trades. Whatever line of endeavor they are bent  upon following, may we urge them to take this next step carefully, getting as much from the training as they can, as well  as from the world around as is possible for them to absorb?  Life, and the assurance of the wherewithal to live it, is becoming more and more complex, more specialized, with each  passing year.  For those who are stepping (they hope) inito direct employment, we would like to offer one word;. When you are  looking for the amount of salary you, will draw, the social  security offered, the pension plans, the holidays with pay, and  other advantages that seem to go with work in these times,  remember that-your employer is looking for something more  than just a bright young man or woman to occupy a place on  his pay roll. - ,  He is looking for results from all this education, this  training, 'these vaunted superior advantages conferred upon  the student of today by the improved system of today's education. He is looking for intelligence,. skill, ability to learn,  ability to adjust ito ,new circumstances and surroundings, a  sense of honesty, responsibility and loyalty. He is looking for  energy, sincerity and ability to apply oneself to the work at  hand.  In other words, the employer is looking for someone whom  he feels he can employ, and having employed, can trust and  rely upon in that employment.  Have you what it takes?  MffilMMIEK-'  RYE  Aristocrat  Anniversary  Viscount  Meichers Special Reserve  GIN   London Club London Dry  insist on  8 years old  5 years old  4 years old  3 years old  ���-..���;>AMOV ���  QUAL.TY  BRAND5  This ���qdveifisemenf is not published or displayed, by the Liquor  ContrpI'Board'Or'by the Government of British Columbia.  PORT MELLON ROAD  Editor, The Coast News,  Sir: ���    .  The Trans-Canada Highway to  Port Mellon will now be opened  in 1954. Making a perfunctory  trip into that region on Friday  June 5th, one is immediately  struck by the solemn stillness  that holds that gargantuan gorge  in its embrace. Of course, this  was in the middle of the .morning, and the nearest coffee bars  are at Gibsons, where we actually saw most of the intermediate  brass.  We were concerned, however,  with four stalwarts who were  playing mumbly-peg in the  center of the grade. I had pre-  Gibsons Vers  Speaking Choir  ,Early this year, the Gibsons  Elementary School entered a  Verse-Speaking Choir in the  Speech Arts and Drama Festival,  the first Public school to enter  such a choir.  Mr. Van Perry, the adjudicator,, made the following crit-,  icism of the presentation of two  poems "Words" by Nancy Lynch,  and the "lloy Band" by Sir  Henry Newbolt:  "A, fine idea of contrasting  styles, moods and colors, between the two poems.  "Words was the most sensitive in its interpretation, handled gently, and with love. You  brought to us a real understanding of the important thing -  the fact that beauty lies in words  and can be called to mind when  the beautiful experience itself  is beyond our reach - and that  tthis great quality gives words  themselves an almost holy love-  linesn of their own.  In -the'- "Toy Band", you gave  us' the "weary feeling of defeat  at first, and ydu gave us the  rattling smartness of the drum  to follow. You did quicken our  pulses with it.  I felt that you might have  given a sharper sound to the  fife, which is a shrill exciting  instrument. And I also thought  that we needed a more challenging attack on phrases like  "you that mean to 'fight it out".  The voices have been very  well blended, and their mutual  sympathy <of approach makes  (the attack very well unified.  We need some attention to the  shape of words, and to consonants. Neyer give the words a  chance to run together.  When you are phrasing, make  sure you complete a phrase before you pause very much, or  you can become rather (singsong. You escaped that, but it  did threaten once or twice."  Farewell Tea For  Mrs. Leitfi  Friends and neighbours of  Murdoch's Point gathered at the  home of Mrs. Doug- Parkes on  Wednesday afternoon, June 9th  to say 'Goodbye' to Grace, Mrs.  Robert Leith, who left on the  following Friday for Anahim  Lake in the Caribou Country,  with her husband and daughters. ������> .  A delightful tea was served  by Mrs. Parkes and her co-host-  es, Mrs. Phillips and Mrs. Murdoch. For the table center there  was a lovely iced cake decorated  and bearing the words "Good  Luck".  After the tea, the hostess presented Mrs. Leith with a beautiful rose, corsage, and a hand  embroidered tea cloth, as a  token of love and good wishes  from all the guests, who wished  her good luck and who will miss  her very much.  sumed the survey was finished,  but this shows that this is not  so.  The broken* down machines  that littered the terrain we're  mute evidence of this debacle  has developed into a supuration  that apparently has no end. We  have heard that the bill will be  more in the neighborhood of  $800,000, and the end is not yet.  It is sincerely hoped that our  new member, whoever he may  be, will make some effort at  least to find out if the Dept. of  Public 'Works specified the  $12,000 sidewalk on the bridge.  This is about what it cost, rdiv-  dded piece  by  piece   into   the  overall rost.  "Old Timer".  Optometrist  GIBSONS  Phone Gibsons 91  Office     Hours  9:00   a.m. to 5 ;00 p.m.  Evening-s by Appointment  Why go to Vancouver for  Optical Service ?  NOW ~ For The First Time You Can Buy  New 1953 Ford & Monarch  CARS AND TRUCKS  In Pender Harbour, At v  Gerry's Repair Shop  Parts��� Welding & Repairs  SUB-AGENT FOR FORD & MONARCH  Come to Pender Harbour Regatta, August 15  i  you have any  banking problems  don't hesitate to consult your t,  BNS manager. If it's important to  you���it's important to us.  mM��SK.a<I  i i>  ��� Your Partner in Helping  Canada Grow  jjat a*Cyou/i Moaaay' steed*  EATON S  SPRINGond SUMMER CATALOGUE  SUMMER SALE  For travel, for beach wear, for "knockabout" times ��� outfit from these big  books, and s ave !'< And,' as ever,  EATON'S Catalogues and Mail Order  offer widest choice and leading values  for home and family needs.  '���V>  >T Eaton c  ��  UMITCO  ESlsatrOR^  Gastiegar ��������� Chiiliwack - Courtenay v Cranbrook - Duncan - Kamloops  Kelowna - Kimheriey - Lahgtey Prairie -Mission - Nanaimo -Nelson  New Westminster - Penticton - Port Alberni - Prince George - Prince Rupert  Revelstoke ��� RossJand ��� Trail - Vaneouver ��� Vernon ��� Victoria - Westview  1 sonews  and  by W.M. New  Gongratulations to Mr  Mrs. John Ingram of Gibsons. A  little brother has arrived for  .Jeannette and Lyall.  About ten young music stud-  B. W  M. BONE  Chartered  Accountant  1045 West Pender St.  ���4'-TAtlow 1954 ���  VANCOUVER 1, B.C.  ents from Gibsons and vicinity  visited Vancouver during the  last week to take examinations.  Best of good luck to them all.  . Rev. Frankv Bushfield is trav-  elling to Ocean falls this week.  He _ias been Invited by the  United Church there to preach  at their Anniversary .Services  June 21, and to lecture on the  Monday . evening. Thirty-one  years ago, when he was minister  there, the present United Church  building -was first built, as a  result of his efforts.  Mrs.  Handy   of  Galiano   and  ��� >$������������S*���-*S#-������5*i���j+s+>���*  SERVICE  ANYWHERE IN AMERICA!  ftrouqh'our nation-wfdo connection*, we havo the faclltttes for handling A  furstrtl from any point in America.  We offer our services with pride knowing that we can relieve the family of  eH burdens incident to any death away from home.  GRAHAM FUNERAL HOME  Gibsons, Phone 60  *mwmwf*m*  <^i  SALLY FULLER"by Judge Fuller���South  Winner oj the 1935 RING'S PL ATE  Idderi by Lmdberg under the famous Seagram colors  K?-m&g%$��*/#'$$$ist. 1 mi. l'furlp  furlong  Sieasitiuif  ^anadia/tx^�� W/ud/ig  rams  ^  This advertisement is hot published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  her sister Mrs. Hunt from California were visitors in Gibsons  this last week. They %ere guests  of Mrs. Hardy's son and daughter-in-law, Captain and Mrs. O.  B. Hardy.  Best wishes to Rev: and Mrs.  Bevan who are taking a week's  holiday in the city.  Friends of Mrs. Tom Jones,  late of Gibsons, will be sorry  to hear of her recent passing.  She died at her South Burnaby  home June 11 in her 87th year,  and is survived by her husband  and family.  Holiday Accomodation  Mr. William Flay, recently of  Vancouver, has taken over the  old Flay place at Selma Park,  and has re-equipped it for holiday accomodation.  There are increased sleeping  , accomodations, new boats, and  fishing tackle available for the  Isaac Waltons who arrive.  Th;e (five cabins have been  arranged to sleep five, each, and  further guests may be accomodated there as Required. The  cottages have been equipped  with wood burning stoves, but  also have electric rangettes  added.  Mr. Flay, is having an area  built up to provide off. the highway parking for the Vehicles of  his guests, which should please  both the guests and the local  motorists.  This property, once owned by  his father, is to be completely  refurnished and the number of  cabins increased. At present, Mr.  Flay and his family are busy  putting cabins, paths and beach  into shape. They have built and  installed a form of hoist from  the beach to eliminate carrying  of heavy items up and down the  slope. This is operated by an  electric motor. -  The new boats are all fiberglass, and are light, and easily  handled.  Selma News  by "Brevities"  Mr. George Bachelor is on  the 'serious' list in Shaughnessy.  Wilf Nestman away to Quebec, having been accepted to  the Air force.  Mrs. Kidd up, and getting  around slowly..  Chick Moorhouse back on  the job after several weeks  absence.  Mrs. Roma Schutz and family  for the duration, up Jervis Inlet  way.  An invasion that is very welcome this week is the vanguard of the Columbia,Bithulitic  Road Gang. Looks as if our road  would become a reality at last.  Your use of electricity is growing each year ... and that's the way  it should be, because electricical growth means PROGRESS in  any  community!  It has been a big job to keep up with the ever-increasing demands  for power. We must study generating capacities and transmission  and distribution systems, ensuring that they are in top condition  to increase reliability of your power supply.  But keeping up is not enough���we must foresee  future demands and plan ahead to meet them  so you will always be able to add new uses of  electricity for better living.  means  BRITISH   COLUMBIA  POWER COMMISSION  Thursday, June 18,   1953     The Coast  News 3   ���  oberts Creek Police Court News  In  Magistrate  Johnston's   Court  James Cecil Flesh of Kelsey  Bay was sentenced to a total of  3 years and 3 months on eight  charges of obtaining money under false pretenses.  John C. Ralston of West Sechelt was interdicted and fined  S10.00 and costs for common  asasult, and bound over to hold  the peace for three months.  Don Everett of Selma Park,  and William Joe of Sechelt were  each fined $5.00 and costs for  creating a disturbance at Wakefield  Inn.  Reginald Paul of Sechelt vms  fined $25.00 and costs for illegal possession of liqoor.  Two River Logging Company  of Williamson's Landing was convicted of not having proper fire  fighting equipment for logging  operation and fined $25.00 and  costs.  Three 17 year old youths  were fined $20.00 and costs eadh  for joy-riding in equipment belonging to Marwell Construction  Company.  Alfred Edward Ritchie of  Gibsons won acquittal on a  charge of driving without reasonable care for others using the  highway.  Norman Leroy Peterson, Ronald Godfrey and Edward Par-  nell were fined $5.00 and costs  each and paid damage to the  amount of $5.00 to School Board  of District 46 for causing wilful damage to school property.  by Madge Newman  At the' regular meetng of the  Hall Board Executive, at the  home of Mr. and Mrs. Bob Cum-  mings, Mrs. R. Hughes was presented with a corsage by Mrs.  D Mathews and a beautiful pearl  necklace, a token of regard for  the work done by that estimable lady during six consecutive  years as President of the Hall  Board. Mr. Fred Barnes, President of the Board, in an address  to Mrs. Hughes,lauded the accomplishments of the Board  under her able direction, and  tendered grateful thanks on behalf of that, body for her service to the Hall and the community wliic-i it serves.  When there is work to be  done, Mrs. Hughes will always  be found in there 'pitching'. No  job is ever too big for her to  tackle, no day or night too long.  Fortunate indeed are the various organizations who claim  her for one of their valuable  supporters.  On the 20th of June, the Hall  Boa)rd is putting on. a dance  and* who should be playing for  it but Walt Oliver and his orchestra. Many residents and summer visitors will know Walt  from away back when, when he  was a regular summer visitor  to the family summer home on  Beach Avenue. His orchestra is  well known in Vancouver but  has never played in this district.  The little gremlins that got  into this column last week and  l'e-arranged it so quaintly, bring  to mind a pretty picture of the  local High school graduates rush  ing into V.G.H. with the Fall  class of probationers. Could  there be two more capable and  attractive little nurses in cap  and bib than Eric and Jeff?  Porpoise Patter  by Sally Anne.  'Mr. Peter -'Smith aiid Mrs.' M.  Finch recently returned from a  most interesting trip which took  them as far soutn as Tijuana,  Mexico. Coming back throgh  Arizona, they visited the Grand  Canyon, and also spent some  time in Las Vegas, Nevada. They  were gone over three weeks, and  from their report, there was  never a dull moment.  Mr. George Gilmour was  down from Doriston over the  weekend in his new,boat which  he just completed. This one is  a sixteen foot clinker built  model powered by a twelve  ho^se outboard. His mother just  returned from Pender Harbour,  where she spent the winter in  one of the cottages near St.  Mary's Hospital.  Was very sorry to hear that  Mrs. Charles Stubbs and daughter Donna had both been very  ill with measles since moving  to their new home on Vancouver Island.  A recent visitor to this area  is Mrs. Sid French, who spends  her holidays here.  Mr. Peter MacMillan recently  returned from his trip to. the  Orient, and at present is working for a tug company out of  Vancouver.  Mrs. William Anderson has  been staying at the Henderson  home in Wilson Creek during  Mr. Hendersons illness. They  are friends of long standing.  Mrs. George Page and children, Daryl and Gail, left on Sunday to visit, her parents at Lang-  ley Prairie. Mr., and Mrs. Page  just moved to the Johnson house  on the Porpoise Bay road from  their home in Egmont. Mr. Page  is employed by the O and O  Logging Company.  I wish to take this opportunity  cf saying good bye to my readers  (if any), as I am going to Kelow- '  na to work during my school  holidays. I hope you ail have  a most enjoyable summer, and  that I will see you again this  fall.  HASSAN'S   Store  FISHERMEN!  are -BUYERS   for the  WESTERN  FISHING,   and  the   FISHERMAN'S  FEDERATION  Shop here for your Sports,  and    Commercial    Fishing  Equipment.  HASSAN'S   Store  Phone   11-U  PENDER  HARBOUR  don't miss a thing in  ��he Wixi&k Hews  rf����  1AW  &*  vd-S^  *W *oflta      Art****  tfve  'P*  co  ,*ve  ���tv&  co*1  V* 4  The Coast News  Thursday, June  18,   1953  For Your  Reg. Godfrey,  Oil.  Oil agent,  Phone Grantham 56  TRANSPORTATION TENDEPwS  Tenders are invited for the transportation of approximately 40 students from the Port Mellon and  Hopkins Landing areas to the Gibsons Schools and  return each school day, commencing September 8th  or as soon (thereafter as road conditions permit.  Contractor must be prepared to provide a suitable bus and adequate insurance protection.  Forms of tender may be obtained from the undersigned.  Tenders, in sealed envelopes, marked "Transportation", will be received on or before 6 p.m. on Saturday, July 11, 1953.  The lowest or any tender will not necessarily be  accepted.  Mrs. Anne Burns,  Secretary-Treasurer,  School District No. 46 (Sechelt),  Father's  Day  Is  June  21st  Please A Practical Man!  Paisley Pajamas,  Denim Sports Pants and Jackets *  in "Faded Blue"  Gabardine and Nylon Shirts, T Shirts, Socks, and Ties  TiSELLA SHOPPE  Phone 29 J ��� Sechelt  onaUM'*00-'  "Seems everybody 'round here has a  Safety Deposit Box at the B of *M."  Of course, you can feel sorry for him  if you want to. But there's a limit. Don't  help him out by leaving your valuables  around the house when you take your  vacation this year.  If you have any jewelry, valuable  papers, bonds, put them away safely in a  BofM Safety Deposit Box. It costs so  little . . . less than two cents a day.  And you'll learn the full meaning of  a carefree holiday.  Why not drop in at your neighborhood  B of M branch and rent a Safety Deposit  Box noiv ��� while you have it in mind?  Bank: of Montreal  (gonadal *?faU S<zn&  Gibsons Branch,  THOMAS   LARSON,   Manager.  Sechelt (Sub-agency);  ' Open Tuesday and Thursday  v  TO A MIUION CAHAOIAHi  ffiffflE  Date Pad  June   20   ���   Roberts   Creek  Community Hall Board Dance.  June 24th ��� Sechelt O.E.S.  Coronation Tea, Mrs. T Osborne,  Sr's. Home, 2 to 5 p. m.  July 3 *��� Roberts Creek St.  Aidaris W.   A.sale of work and  home cooking at Mrs. P. B.  Long's.  July 9th ��� Gibsons United  Church friendly group W. A.  garden tea and sale of work.  July 16 ��� Gower Point at  the home of Mrs. Harry Chaster  St. Barthlomews W.A. garden  party.  July   23. ���  Gibsons   United  Church   Hall,   Headlands   VON  Auxiliary Summer Sale of Work.  June 23 ��� Gibsons, home of  D.F. Donaldson, meeting Garden  Club  atv2:30  July 24 ��� Gibsons United  Church Hall. Headlands VON  Auxiliary Summer sale of work.  June 28 ��� Gibsons Pentacost-  al Tabernacle, 7:30 p.m. color  film "The Bible on the Table",  and lecture by Rev. Raymond  Tingley secretary British and  Foreign Bible Society.  July 6 ��� Wilson Creek Community centre Strawberry tea  2.30 p.m. at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. George Wright.  August 3 ��� Gibsons , St.  Mary's Bazaar and Tea, at Sea  Crest.  August 7 ��� Roberts Creek  United Church. Tea and Sale of  work.  August 15 ��� Pender Harbour  Regatta.  Aug. 29 ��� Gibsons St. Marys  Church Altar society tea and  bazaar.  THIS  WEEK'S  SPECIAL  ���  200  feet  highway -  3  bedroom  home. Sechelt Highway at Pratt-  road - full price for this valuable  corner  and house $3500.  FOR   INSURANCE  OR  REAL ESTATE SEE  Totem Realty  Phone Gibsons 44  Evenings  95J  Member Association of B.C.  Real- Estate Agents. .  iwffiiimaiffjiffirMiT^*^7iviiiiiiTrTjr^w^^ir'���'l"l��J~~~~  ember    Fathers  Sunday, June 21st  MARINE   MEN'S   WEAR  ay  aasR-ss  PERMANENTS  All   Types  Given  YOUR HAIR CUT and STYLED  TO SUIT YOUR PERSONALITY  K\  )t   S    IlClUit^:    I  Phone  92 R,  Gibsons,     (Sechelt  Highway)  99  Auction  Friday,   June   26th,  1:00   P. M.  EARL'S   BLACKSMITH   SHOP  Gibsons  BED, DRESSERS,  CHESTERFIELD,  Table, Chairs, Tools, Etc.  150 Items to choose from.  Earl  Bingley  Auctioneer  Screens  FOR  Doors and Windows  Made to Order   :������ __ , . . ���.������  y ���������"���.  NEW   VELON  SCREEN  Louvres and Vents  See These At  " 1.1 i<-  PHONE S3  We Carry  Supplies Ltd.  GIBSONS  Stock  Legal  Notice of Intention to Apply to  Purchase Land.  In the Land Recording District of Vancouver and Situate  about one mile West of Elphinstone School and about two  miles East of Wilson Creek.  TAKE NOTICE that Leslie-  Warren Swarisoh of 627 Forest  Street, Bellingham, Washington,  occupation Comptroller, intends  to apply for permission to purchase the following described  Lands:  Commencing at a post planted  at the South East, corner of Lot  6213; Thence North to Government Road: Thence Eist 20  chains more or less; Thence  South 10 chains more or less;  Thence West 20 chains more or  less and containing 20 acres  more  or  less.  Leslie Warren Swanson.  Dated May 16, 1953.  -WORKING WITH   CANADIANS   IN   EVERY WALK  OF   LIFE  SINCE   1817  ATTE NT! ON,    PL E ASE  To  Allow  For Staff Holidays Our Plant Will  Be Closed  JULY 4 th TO ii th:'";  P e jr i n s -iilliil e *m||;  Gibsons  /  :'i"i>ir; .���  tmwaattatmm  ---���������.������������'��--j--'�����;' Thursday, June 18,  1953     The Coast News  Try The Goast News Classified  on t  We carry all accessories for Siloes  Laces ��� Polishes "-��� Insoles ���Heel Grips  Heel Savers P Cushions ��� Suede Brushes  Liquid Wax Self-Shine Shoe Polish  As Well As Our  COMPLETE SHOE REPAIR SERVICE  *>HONE 111 H  GIBSONS  usmess an  D 1ft ECTO R Y  *  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 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. HITGHEY,  Phone   GIBSONS    86  CLEANERS  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners  for the  Sechelt  Peninsula.  ��� Phones -���  Gibsons 100 ��� Sechelt 45 J  ELECTRICAL WORK  Home and Industrial-Wiring  Electrical Heating  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  -   Phone  45  Appliances ���   Fixtures  ���  Radios  Member   Electrical; Heating   Ass'n.  "PRATT and-LAMBERT PAINTS"  FLORIST  Flowers for  all occasions.  We are agents for Jarge  Vancouver florists.  Fast service for weddings  arid funerals.  JACK MAYNE  phone Sechelt 24 or write  P.O. Box ;28.  For the Finest  FUNERAL   FLOWERS  W. Graham* Gibsons, 60-  GIFT STORE  Headquarters for  Wool,  Notions ��� Cards ��� Toys  Miscellaneous  Gifts  GIBSONS 5-10-15 STORE  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B. C.  HARDWARE  KNOWLES SERVICE  HARDWARE  Phone 33 ��� Gibsons B.C.  :   Builders' Hardware  Paint r* Plnmblng-  ��� 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  C & S SALES & SERVICE  New & Used Furniture  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    Work  '   . New and Used Radios  FOR   SALE  FOR SALE  ROOF'S REPAIRED  GIBSONS ROOFING  and  CHIMNEY CLEANING  Asphalt Roofing and Repairs  Phone Gibsons 44  SECHELT  CARTAGE  "M.  HEMSTREET  Sawdust ��� Wood ��� Coal  We haul anything, anywhere,  anytime  Phone Sechelt S^H       Sechelt, B.C.  SECOND HAND STORE  Hardware���China  Tools ��� Furniture  Household Equipment  Magazine��� Books  WE BUY   TRADE ��� SELL  PENINSULA SECOND  HAND S|TORE  Phone Gibsons 99  Summer Special, Fir - $10.00  Cord. Alder - $9.00.  E. McCartney. Phone 67 H. tfn  28 ft. . Fishboat with 6 H.P.  Easthope. $300.00 cash. Contact  P. Sladey, Egmont or O. Sladey,  Pender Harbour. 25  Good Wood and Sawdust, Old  growth Fir and Millwood, Dry  Fir Fir Sawdust. Joe Rushton,  Roberts  Creek, Phone  24 U 2.  tfn.  Beatty automatic water pump.  In good condition. M.L.  Harrison - Headlands. 24  For Sale: Washing machines  $39.50 and up. Chesterfields  $19.95 and up. New spring-filled  mattresses $29.95. Ranges and  heaters $30.00 up.  C & S Sales Service  (located   below   Sechelt  P.   O.)  Phone Sechelt 3OS  tfn.  10 acre farm - black loam -  close in. Totem Realty.  Pure bred Collie Pups. G  Wilson, Selma Park.  24  Soames Point, a real bargain  3  lots for $595.  Totem Realty.  Rowboat $50.00, .Merry Tiller  Tractor $100.00, Trailer wagon  $35.00. Horse cultivator $15.00  Hand cultiator and seeder $10.00  Pressure spirayer $5.00* Cider  press $20.00. Half sack fertilizer  $2.25. Colliers encyclopedia  $10.00. Gasoline tin $2.00. large  supply tools nails and clothes,  law books. MacPhails Chamberlain road.  Auction at Earl's Blacksmith  shop, Gibsons, Friday June 26  1953 at 1 p.m. 25  FOR  RENT ~~  Furnished Cabins by day week or  month. Rit's Motel, Bay Area,  Gibsons, Phone  59 J.  Three good suites.  Totem Realty  WATCH REPAIRS  Fast, -Accurate, -Guaranteed  Watch reparirs. Marine Men's  Wear, Gibsons. tfn  WATCH REPAIR - All types  of watches and jewelry repaired. Reliable, fast, efficient.  Union   General   Store,   Sechelt.  tfn.  Five Room House, bathroom  electric lights, drilled well,  water frontage, etc. Mrs. A.  Aitchison, Pender Harbour B. C.  26  Three roomed house, garden  with, fruit trees. Reid Road -  H.  G.  Smith. 24  A smart collection of Royal  Wintoh China, with a view of  Mt. Elphinstone and Gibsons  nestling at its foot on every  piece. Cups and saucersv and  various plates, novelty dishes,  ash trays, etc. Sunset:Hardware.  Rough   and   planed   Lumber,*  phone     Halfmoon     Bay     7   Z.  Kolterman Sawmills,  Halfmoon  Bay. tfn  Two dressers, one double bed.  Chesterfield and one chair.  Quaker oil heater. Apply Box  7, Coast News. 25  Dinette set, Buffet,' 4 chairs  andextension table. Tub stand i  galv. tub, rack clothes dryer,  coal scuttle, shovel, .fruit jars  and jelly jars, 3 ft. saw. Phone  115 Gibsons.  WORK   WANTED  Spray and Brush Painting; also paper hanging. J. Melhus..  Phone Gibsons 33. tfn  Chesterfields and Rugs thoroughly cleaned and Shampooed  in your own Home by the  REXAIR Method. Prices reasonable - Good work.. See W.  Arrowsmith, basement Suite of  Eric Inglis Home.  RENTTALS WANTED  Summer  rentals wanted.  We  have several inquiries.   .,.   ,  Totem Realty  TRADE  Servel Coal oil Fridge 8 cu.  ft. will trade for late model electric large size. T. Newcombe  Box 36 Sechelt.  CARD  OF THANKS  We wish to express our thanks  (and deep appreciation to ;all  who were so kind to us after  our recent bereavement, the  Liberal Association, the Canadian Legion and W. A.  "The  MacPhail  Family"  CHURCH   SERVICES  ANGLICAN CHURCH  St.    'Bartholomew's .  Church  Gibsons  June 21st 1953.  3rd Sunday aftei Trinity  11:00 a.m. Sunday School  11.00 a.m. Morning  Prayer  St.   Hilda's   Church  ���   Sechelt  1:45   p.m.   Evensong  1:45 p.m. Sunday School  St.   Aidan's   Church  Roberts Creek  2:00 p.m. Sunday School  3.15, p.m. Evensong  UNITED CHURCH ~~'  Sunday School  Gibsons ��� 9:45 a.m.  Roberts Creek ��� 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek ��� 3:30 p.m.  Port Mellon. Friday Eevening at  7:30 p.m. ',.  PENTACOSTAL  TABERNACLE  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  I 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.  DO   IT   TODAY!  Join the thousands of motorists who find it pays to belong  to the BRITISH COLUMBIA AUTOMOBILE ASSOCIATION. Send for FREE BOOKLETS that show you the many  advantages, privileges and protection. No obligation. Mail  enquiries to ���  Lloyd Johnston, c/o BCAA'  303  West Pender.  Vancouver  3,   B.  C.  7oting Jigain  '"Once more unto the Polls,  dear friends, or close, the holes  with our politically dead". With  all due apologies to Shakespeare,  King Henry V, and a lot of  others who have quoted the  saying almost ad nauseam.  But we're already filling our  lungs full of  good Pacific  air,  girding up our loins, and sundry  little   gesture   of   preparedness  for the next Campaign.  August tenth, on a Monday,  is the date set for the Federal  Elections.  GOOD SELECTION OF  Both Four in Hand '  and Bows  MARINE  MEN'S WEAR  Bal's Block      Gibsons  Open Friday Evenings  YES, IT'S SUMMER  ..BUT ���-  It's time NOW to check your  Heating Requirements.  Purchase of a "DUO THERM"  Unit NOW will cut your Outlay  to a comfortable figure, Before  Starting  your   Fuel  Purchases.  GET..  of added cost  $12.95 valuo  mechanical  thermostatl  Get this genuine  PuoTherm  OIL HEATER NOW!  ACT NOW and get a valuable  mechanical thermostat FREE of  added cosi with purchase of  Duo-Therm heater.  See the big-capacity value  priced Duo-Therm today with  exclusiveDualChamberBurner.  Add exclusive Automatic  Power-Air Blower for forced  warm air circulation and up to  25% fuel savings. Your FREE  thermostat tends the fire.  Deluxe Duo-Therm styling  beautifies your home. Auto*  matic Draft Minder. Humidifier,  Waste Stopper, Coordinated  Controls and other Duo-  Therm extras at no extra cosU  onset Hardwar  Your Progressive  Hardware Merchants  Phone 32  Gibsons 4S  The Coast News  Thursday, June  18,   1953 -  by  Eric  Lindwall  Well, this is the day - Grad-  -fciation; when students, after ab-  .sorbing a certain percentage of  knowledge drummed into us by  faithful,  hardworking   teachers,  ���depart for parts unknown.  "'No more pencils, no more  ���_3fcciks," seems to express the  _��ee_ings of the grads, but underneath it all a feeling of nostalgia  seigns.  One  wonders  what  the  Halfmoon Bay  Bough & Planed Lumber  Phone   Halfmoon   Bay   7 Z  Marine Supplies  For The Boat,  The Fishing  The Fisherman.  Enquire   Here   About   The  BENDIX  . Depth Indicator and  Depth Recorder.  Rely on us for  Clothing & Footwear  Independant   Fish   Buyers  Phone 116  PENDER   HARBOUR  future holds in store. for him  (or her), and begins to realize  why he has been "subjected" to  twelve years of school.  This schooling has prepareo  us for the part we have to play  _n our adult life and we are  quite aware of the part our  teachers and parents have played  already in preparing us for  the rest of our life.  All this we realize, but only  time will tell what definite effect our twelve years of high  school will have on our lives -  whether it will be only the prelude to higher education or  whether it is the foundation for  a career or vocation.  And in conclusion, I would  like to thank you for your indulgence in reading my column  throughout the year and, well -  so long.  Jeff Newman Wins  Reader's Digest Award  Jeff Newman,valedictorian of  the graduating class of-Elphinstone Highschool, has beenv given  the annual award of the Reader's  Digest Association1 for students  who by their successful school  work give promise 6f attaining  leadership in their community,  it was announced by Mr. A. S.  Trueman, Principal.  Jeff will receive an honorary  subscription to tlie Reader's  Digest-for one year, and an engraved certificate from the Ed  ito��s "In recognition of past accomplishment, and in anticipation of unusual achievement to  come."  8-S~t��_,   -���-  '."Z.-'.i&r  .0   ���*!�����  ^as��n^^^rt4  ��23.  ?mm  flPSA  t��%  m  ,   -    '.�� -'.5'_1t    l^iil. &  1  mm  ��� =.-������&��_   -����� -  '   -"  %a  *  Hif Kids! Here's Your P.N.    Tickets  FREE PACIFIC NATIONAL EXHIBITION ADMISSION -TICKETS for all Peninsula  school children are in the mail. Above, Miss Audrey Nairn, Miss Marilyn Uphill, Miss  Evelyn Olson and Mrs. Cam Fleming-, 'members of the PNE staff, are completing the  mailing* of 175,000' free fair tickets #(o school principals. Each year the PNE sends tickets  to every school student in British Columbia including" High schools. City of Vancouver  students can only use the free tickets on ''Children's DayV Monday August 31. All  others can use their tickets on any day of the fair which runs from August 26 to September 7, inclusive/. In addition, the students get a coupon entitling them to one Gay-  way ride, before 6 p.m. at a cost of only five cents. "This is a big- annual thrill for us,"  states V. Ben Williams, PNE General Manager: "The Fair is educational as well as entertaining. We are helping- to build British Columbia for our young people/'  Phone Sechelt 25J  Radio  Repairs  and   Services  Will   Buy  Used   Radios  -    Sole Agent For  "DANCE-MASTER"  AMPLIFIERS  RICHTER'S radio  Guaranteed  Work  ��� Fast!  HEXT TIME YOU  ENTERTAIN . .. SERVE  ercttiit!  CANADIAN WHISKY  %  You and your guests will  enjoy the distinctive, different flavour of Coronation...  a fine Canadian" Whisky of  inellow smoothness!  C00DERHAM & WORTS LTD  Established 1832  ^Canada's Oldest Distillery  Halfmoon  Beams  by I. Miller  "Hello there Mum and Dad at  'Sugar Lake, this is your son  Ray Cormack; calling from  Halfmoon B^y.";yyy   .;'���'..  {Mr.   and ;|#rs;   Shaw  of New  Westminster'    accompanied    by  Bobbie   and   Frankie   spending  the week-end at  their  summer  home in Welcome Beach.  Mr. and Mrs. John Hunt are  honeymooning at Arbutus Hollow the summer home of Mr.  .  Hunts mother.  Pleased to see Larry Frost  around again and looking very  fit after his recent illness. Also  glad to report on the condition  of Jim Geddes who was taken to  Vancouver last week, well Jim  is progressing favourably and is  now out of hospital.  Summer visitors at Redrooffs  include Mrs, Wm. Aberhart visiting her daughter and son in law  Mr. and Mrs. James Cooper at  this popular, resort, also Mr. and  Mrs. Pepper^ and friends of Vancouver, ��� .4   ���  Mrs. Wm. Meikle was in Van-  couver last week in connection  with the V.O.N. Convention, and  on her return was accompanied  by her cousins Mr. and Mrs. A.  Henderson of Vancouver, Washington. Also in the city this  week are Mr. and Mrs. Bobbie  Burns of Welcome Beach.  The Half Moon Bay Liberals  wish to say thanks to Bill Kolt-  erman, Bill Miller, and Andy  Menzies who donated their cars  and services on election day.  Mr. and Mrs. Norm Clark who  recently purchased the Walker  Place in Welcome Beach are up  for a few days, and at Redrooffs  Mr. and Mrs. Larry Frost have  as their guests Mr.' and Mrs. .  Swanson   of  Vancouver.    Miss  Marilyn Lyons is also" here  spending the week-end with her  Mum and Dad.  . Week-enders include Miss A;  Menzies; Mr. and Mrs. Thorns,  Johnny Barrow, Mr. and Mrs.  Greenall and family, Mr. Piper,  Don and Nora McDonald, Mr.  and Mrs. Bill Sexton, Mr. Jack  Falls.  Watch   your  local  paper  for  the  announcement of  the  Half ���-  Moon B!ay Liberal Association to  be held soon. Time, and place to  be announced later. <  C. NX B. Notes   Coronation luncheon  by F.  W. Dawson  Now the, election >is. over, we  caii-give thoughts to the continuing activities of the C.N.I.B.  iri Gibsons.  :   Our   float  at   the ' . May^DSy^f  Parade   won   third   place,   one  well  deserved.  It -was planned  by Mr.  and Mrs. Ashworth, assisted  by  C.  Robinson.  It held  a ^display of baskets ar*d brooms  made by the local blind people,  decorated with mauve and white,  flowers.  A very attractive  tableau was made by Mr. and Mrs.  Ashworth, Mr.  Carrol arid Mr*  C.   Robinson,   who   formed  the  group.    Many    thanks-   to    Mr. .  Ingles,  who  donated.shis; truck.  We were hoping that Mrs. H.  Chaster' and Mrs. H. King would  v jointly describe their Vancouver  invesigations of CNIB activities  before.. a    public    meeting.    It  would have been fun, but there  would  have  been  a  danger  of  the   audience   contravening  the  betting act, as until the end, the  lady having the last word would  be in doubt.    .  Perhaps next week, through  the kindness of the Coast News,  we can give an account of the  ladies' trip.  A very lovely Coronation. Luncheon was held in "the United  Church Hall, in Gibsons on June  fourth.  The Hall was tatefully decorated with banners, streamers,  flags, and pictures of our Queen.  The tables were most attractively decorated with golden  crowns, bowls of red, white and  blue flowers, and tiny flags.   .  All present enjoyed a,splendid program consisting y;of a  piano solo by Mrs. Braden, a  solo, 'Elizabeth of England' by  Mrs. Vernon, and a quartet, Mrs.  Ritchey, Mrs. Atlee, Mrs. Mainil  and  Mrs.   Elander.  Miss F. Grant presided, and  welcomed  the luncheon  guests.  The program closed with the  singing of "God Save the  Queen",.  Support  St. Mary's  Community Spirit.  More people were seen helping more people on election day  than we generally observe, except  iri times of national1 crises; Perhaps that was one?  From F. W. Dawson of Gower  Point, who did yeoman service  rounding up electors, to H. E.  Wilson who lent his dulcet-toned  voice to the announcements,  everyone (worked well to the  same end. Marvellous co-operation.  CHUCK'S  Motors & Welding  Phone;    54-W,     Sechelt"-���  FORSALE  Reduction Case for  10-10 Lawrence  Al Shape  One 2 speed Eaton rear  end for International.  Truck  s  ee  KURLUK  ���' ������ For  ELECTEICAL HEATING  House attd Commercial  WIEING ���  Electric Appliance  SALES  Phone   Wilsna-   Creek  21   M Sechelt  By ARIES  Visiting here from Nanaimo  were Mrs. Mabel Nelson, Jimmy  Catterall, and Mr. and Mrs. D.  Turner. All were guests at the  Ponsford-Woods wedding. Mrs.  Nelson is an aunt of the bride -  and* Mrs, Turner is the former  TH��_ BUILDERS BEST BET FOR LUMBER  Roofing,   Wallboards.   Cement,   Sand,   Gravel,   Mouldings,  Paint,  Hardware,  Plumbing  and  Electrical  Supplies.  See Our Stock.  PLUMBER, ELECTRICIAN, CARPENTERS  PAINTERS, available .if required.  We Deliver Anywhere  SECHELT BUILDING SUP  ��� Phone Sechelt 60 ���  Joan CatteralL  We wish to welcome to Sechelt  Mr. and Mrs. Toyribee, with  their twin sons Paul and Michael  and daughter Kathleen, from  Egmont. They brought their  house down with them too. Had  their lot cleared and house  erected in no time at all. Looks  very nice too, on the corner of  what was known as Dolphin  Street of the old Sechelt town-  site.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Youngson  were in Victoria for a short visit.  Mrs. W. Patterson of Vancouver spending a few days with  her sister Mrs. M. Clampitt.  Mrs. Geo. Taylor had as her  guests from Vancouver, Mr. and ~  Mrs. H. D. Sheldon - Mrs. Know-  Ian    and    daughter,    and    Miss  Thursday* June 18,  1953        The Coast News  Barbara Wilson,  At the regular meeting of St.  Hilda's Guild (Anglican), it was  decided to hold a picnic on the  beach at Mrs. Harry Billingsley's  on June 22nd.  Mr. and Mrs. Alec Gibson are  back once more in Sechelt -  Hope to stay now. Have been  in Boston Bar for some time.  Other out of town guest at  the wedding were Mr. and Mrs.  L. E. Taylor" and Mrs. Ben  Michell of Vancouver,' Mrs: E.  Woods and Mr. and Mrs. Earl  Woods of Courtney.  ii  ktnny" Girls!  Gain 5 to 10 lbs. Round out bony limbs. Fill up  ugly hollows. Get lovely curves. Ostrex Tonic  invigorates body skinny or weak due to lack of  iron. Improves appetite and digestion so food  builds more, flesh. Don't' fear getting too fat.  Stop taking when you gain the 5 to 10 lbs. you  need for an attractive figure. Introductory size  only 60c\ Try Ostrex Tonic Tablets for lovely  body, new pep and vitality, today. At all druggists.  CEMENT TENNIS COURT.  The Tennis Court on the Kinsmen's Park is being made entirely by volunteer labour, and  is really progressing well. That's  a lot of carrying, mixing and  pouring, and it is hoped that  those who have laboured on this  project so nobly don't become  too stiff and sore to enjoy the  court when it is ready. Should  make for a right fast game.  m  m&  ft NEW.EASIER  Starting July 1st, 1953, a new plan for the payment of KC. Hospital  Insurance premiums will go into effect. It's a plan that makes it easier  for you to enjoy the full benefits and: protection of B.C. Hospital  Insurance. All arrears have been suspended���and under the new plan  will not accumulate. In addition, all persons who pay their premiun-^  regularly will automatically build up an "insured benefits" perio  This period will assure you protection should you be unable to p;v  a premium because of temporary financial difficulties, seasonal lay-off  or unemployment. Here is exactly how the plan works:  _��  INSURED   BENEFITS  II  By paying your premiums regularly, whether  by direct ^payment or payroll deduction, you  will become eligible for '."insured benefits." One  month of."insured benefits'* will be built up  at the end of each fully-paid six-month period.  This will continue to build up, providing all  premiums are paid regularly, until a maximum  of three months' "insured benefits" has been  attained after eighteen months of continuous  payment. This means that if you cannot pay  a premium by a due date and you have from  one month to three months of "insured  benefits"���B.C. Hospital Insurance will pay  the hospital bill should you or any of y6ur  dependents go to hospital during this period.  If you pay your full premium during your  "insured benefits" period, you will foe fully  covered by Hospital Insurance without any  wafting period. However,/if you pay. your  premium after your "insured benefits" period  has elapsed^ you will be subject to a waiting  period before being fully eligible for benefits.  The first "insured benefits" period will be  available January, 1954, for all persons who  haye paid their premium due June 30th, 1953.  If You Pay By Direct Payment...  If you pay your premium by direct payment,  you make payment twice a year:���on. June 30th,  to cover the period from July 1st to December  31st and on December 31st to cover the period  from January 1st to June 30th. Each* six-month  period is separate; There will be no arrears.  If you cannot pay on time, you will not be  eligible for Hospital Insurance until fourteen  days after you pay, unless you have "insured  benefits." It should be noted that "insured  benefits" do not constitute exemption from full  premium payment. If you have not paid  premiums for the previous six months (e.g.  January 1st to June 30th, 1953), ybts will be  subject to a one month waiting period.  This, one month^ waiting period is necessary  to prevent people from paying premiums and  receiving benefits only when they know they  are going to hospital. ^  If You Pay Through Payroll Deduction..  If you make payment through payroll deduction,  your deduction will be made one month in  advance (instead of six months as before.) Each  deduction provides Hospital Insurance coverage  for the. following month. Persons who are now  prepaid six months in advance will retain this  additional protection, as there will not be any  refunds, but persons coming on payroll deduction from now on, are not required to pay  six months in advance. "Insured benefits"  will be built up through regular premium  payments.  YOUR NEXT PREMIUM IS DUE JUNE 30th  Please make sure you return the billing notice with your premium payment.  P  W&  Pender  Harbour  By SARAL  At a well received' talk the?  Sunday before the election, Mr.  Batt Maclntyre discussed ttie  problem of 'Canoe Pass' witU  members of the audience. This  problem is one of much coa-  cern to residents of the area.      v  Mr.. Maclntyre suggested that  bridging of the pass would be  the best solution, and that he  would take the matter up with,  the Hon. James Sinclair, In addition to providing ready access to the properties of the  residents, there are three sawmills on the south side of the  pass.  Possibility of B. C. P>ower  becoming available seemed to  depend on the completion of  clearing of the Halfmoon Bay  cut-off, for which Mr. Maclntyre  had worked.  The Ladies' auxilliary to post  112 held their regular meeting  on June 3rd, and after the business session they .heard a very  interesting and comprehensive  report on the Convention held  in Harrison Hot Springs, from  their delegate, Mrs. A. Joss. A  vote of thanks was proposed hy  Mrs. J. Connell, and heartily  endorsed by the meeting.  Plans for a sewing meeting*  were made to be held at Mrs.  Joss' home on June 27th, and  a garden party for1 a date in  July or August. Definite place  and.date to be announced.  Mrs. Sundquist was duly installed as a new member, and  welcomed by President Mrs. d  Reid. ::  Tvixs.   Barney   Warden   is   in  hospital in Vancouver after an .  accident resulting' in  a  broken  wrist. . '    ...  Linda,  youngest daughter oC  the Moburgs of Scott Bay ftad?  to have nine  stitches  taken in*  her hand by Dr. McCell at Sechelt, following an accident-  Police   are  investigating'  reports of a break-in at the Credit  Union at Irvine's Landing. Two  autos are also reported to have  been broken into.  Miss Bonnie Harris was ar  week-end visitor from Vancouver, with' her parents, the H.  Harris'  of  Enterprise Valley.  The Legion Picnic scheduled*  for June 7th was postponed due  to rain. Both children and older'  folks were disappointed.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Cameron were  recent visitors to Vancouver,  ^with daughters Chrissie and  Joanne.  Mrs. Ken Bell back from the  city, and Mrs. D. Wendlund ancf  Davie from a motor trip to Calif ornia with the Wilf Scotts. Mr.  Fred Claydon, as offical delegate from post 112, attended.'  the Nanaimo Convention.  Rev. R. Tingle?  To Speak Locally  Tfoe Rev. J.A,R. Tingley, District Secretary of the British  and Foreign .Bible Society -will  be in Gibsons on Sunday, June  28th.  �����~ He will address the congregation of the United Church at  11:00 a.m. that day and in the  evening wiil present a film at  the Pentacostal Tabernacle "The  Bible on the Table" at 7:3:0 p.m.  Admission  is  free. ;"  Mr. A Goodwin, President of  the local branch of this society,  states that this film has received  the 1951 award as the best religious motion picture on family  worship.  Support  St Mary's Mfffu^f^KMjmjjKim^UAfmimn  8  The Coast News        Thursday, June 18,  1953        6.    Do "one" of ;Mr. MacKen-  \_r^  Unit  General Store  Sechelt, B.C.  1. Pack Mr. Peterson's books  16116101   flPWd   3. HI- 2. Fill his tires with air (till  All  our  ten  o'clock  scholars     theJ ^UTS^-  MEATS: Saturday Only  BEEF:- Sirloin Tip "Choice A"  ��� ��� ��� ��� **> *2<>  RUMP ROAST "Choice A"  ft> 59tf  have decided its' better to have  an "A" when it comes to adding  up points.  Here are 2 few tips for those  collecting* citizenship points.  3. Scrub    boards    (till    they  disappear.  4. Collect all books and put  them away (for good).  5. Pick papers from the school  ground (to make room for mare).  GROCERIES:  "ROYAL LINE" Fancy Sockeye Salmon  Halves 38^  "Aylmer" no. 5 Peas, 15 oz. tin, 2 for :..-.. 31^.  "BRUNSWICK" Sardines 3 for    26^  ��� ��� .SUGGESTIONS:  J$k /^^_KWEK?��: "Presto" Lighters  T  r��jfc�� ��MLV>* j Fishing Tackle  . <^Wy, Glass Rods, Reels etc.  And from our Drygoods Dept:  Bathing Trunks, Sweater's, or that Nylon Shirt  MEN'S BOOTS AND SHOES  MARINE    MEN'S   W  Bal's Block  OPEN   FRIDAY   EVENINGS  Gibsons  ������'���-j  Remeber  Sunday,  June  21st  With a Little Gift From  (Iris's Variety Store  Sechelt  P ��$>  of the season!...  Right across the country the trend is to Ford! Ford's stepping  ahead everywhere because Ford is ahead in all the things  car-buyers want most . . . because Ford is worth more when  you buy it. . .worth mare when you sell it.  Ford's acclaimed from coast to coast for its great Strato-Star  110-Hp. V-8 engine, delivering the same kind of power  that you find in the most expensive cars���smooth, lively,  dependable V-8. power.  Ford's applauded in every province for its wealth of fine-car *****  features, including the choice of three ultra-modern transmissions���Fordomatic*, Overdrive* or Synchro-Silent shift.  Ford's admired by everyene because it's such a beauty���  inside and out���and because it offers such a satisfying choice  of colours, trims and fabrics.  Yes, there are plenty of reasons why the steady, continuing  trend to Ford has made it beyond any doubt the success  car of the season. You'll discover all those reasons when  you test-drive Ford.  PSiVSIflJwith the finesL.PIIICFlJ with the lowest!  Why take less than the fast?  COLDEN ANNIVERSARY  OF THE GREATEST  NAME IN MOTORING  CUSTOMLINE'  FORDOR  YOUR FORD DEALER WILL GLADLY ARRANGE FOR YOU TO... TSST^DR/VE  Pender Harbour Sub Agent  r-    Gibsons  GERRY GORDON  %WMWmm.  w^^h^^MMN^^^^^^M^^M^^^.  zies'  assignments.  The stores in Gibson's carrying a supply of note books, are  making a killing, they think it's  September, our people who  "never bother with notes" are  busily engaged in recopying  notes or scouting up those left  out.  It's a flurry and a scurry until  the awards are received, Grades  XI and xil drop out June 12 to  leave X, IX, VIII and VII. tearing one anotter's eyes out for  top honors.  (Continued  from  pa gel)  Graduation at  Elphinstone High  Mr. Peterson introduced Prof.  Stanley Read, who gave an address to the- graduates. Mr.  ' Funnell, chairman of the school  Board, presented the diplomas  to the Grade 12 graduates.  The    Senior    Trophies    wefe  given as  follows:   The  Stewart  cup for the best- notebook was  given   to   Mary-Jean   Kennedy.  The   Graysbns   cup   which  was  also for the best notebook, was  given to  Pete  Slinn. The  Don  Brown cup which was presented  for the greatest achievement in  the first year  typing, was also  < given to Pete Slinn. The Veitch  Trophy for the best sport- among  girls chosen by girls in Physical  Ed. was won by Norma Turner.  The   Coaches   Trophy   for   the  greatest   contribution to  school  team spirit was given ,to Chuck  Robinson. The Chuck Robinson  Trophy  for  the most  valuable  player on the school basketball  team was given to Bob Nygren.  The   Student   Council   Trophy  for girls Inter-houste softball was  presented to the House "B" Senior Captain, Arlehe Hicks. The  Nestman  Trophy  for  Sr.  Boys  inter-house    softball    went    to  House "C" Captain Bill Nichblls.  The Drummond cup for the highest total points in the year was  presented   to   House   "B"   president  Jack . Nestman.   A  Royal  Typewriting     Certificate     was  won by Ebba Kline for the highest words per m^.iute.  The   ceremonies  ended   with  \the  singing  of  God  Save   The  Queen. After the ceremonies the  graduates, students, parents and  those who came with invitations .  danced in the gymnasium.  '���     Student participants in Graduation Ceremonies werer Verna  Bursey,   Sylvia   D'Aoust,   Celia  Flumerfelt, Betty Grey, Shirley  Havens,    Don    Head;     Doreen  Hough, Mel Hough, Ted Hume,,  Edith Jack, Jacqueline Johnson,  .Mary-Jean     Kennedy,     Gordon  Knowles,   Eric   Lindwall,   Vera  Manton,     John     Marsh,     Bill  McGivern,  Jack  Nestman,   Jeff  Newman,     Bob'   Nygren,    Len  Pilling, Chuck Robinson, Valerie  Speck, George Williamson/     ~  CARD bf THANKS  We wish to thank our many  friends, for their helpfulness,  their letters, cards and flowers  received during Mrs. Coles'  recent, illness.  Mr. and Mrs. Bert Coles:  III  I'S WEAR  Carries A Stockyof  Men's Suits!  ,; ,   Ready to Wear  and Suitings for  Made  to  -.-��� Measure  Bal's Block       Gibsons  Open Friday Evenings  Support  St. Mary's

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