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The Coast News May 28, 1953

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 ^^^���^^^r^'t^-^f^i^pi^^-^ "X%''*1'^*J�������' 'f^itt*  a,;��.  Provingial L  VI2 t'oria f ���-B  Phone your news of  orders to  Seventh Year of Publication  Thursday,: May 28, 1953 Vol 9 - 21      published in GIBSONS, B.C.     Serving the Sunny Sechelt Peninsula  >eciielt Highfay  On Tuesday, June second, in  London,    the    old    traditional  (ceremonies   will  be performed  with all the ''pomp arid circumstance"  the  nation can  afford.  The Queen will be crowned in  Westminster Abbey, surrounded  by honoured guests from all the  world,  decked in finery  made  famous   through   the   ages   because of its significance  as  a  part of the ritual. The Crown,  the Orb, the Sceptre, the Sword  and the Spurs,, the Ampulla arid  , the Annointing Spoon, and all  'the many items of. Church and,  :��� State 'significance*-will he used^  in their time-honoured roles.  Why should we, the people  of a great;, growing nation, be  so concerned .with the coronation of a reigning sovereign of  a  tiny   inland  group  half  way  around the world?"  We, citizens of;: an honoured  member of the greatest: Commonwealth of Nations, also  claim Elizabeth as Queen. Because of this great partnership,  founded by, and for so long  governed from and ordered by  Britain, we are part of a great  fellowship -of peoples. These  nations, adhering voluntairily to  the ideas and' Meal of the commonwealth, have acknowledged  Britain's Sovereign as their own, ,  p continuing symbol of their  ���unity.      \     .     ^ ,     , , ,���:  ''^We-cla-m' this charmingvyoung  woman, this gay young wife,  this serious young Sovereign as  our own. As we proclaim with  our voices, we pray from our  hearts, "Queen Elizabeth is  crowned,,' long live the Queen!"  After hearing soy many conflicting reports ijroBi Election  Candidates and private citizens  over the past few ^fdays, and  answering phone calls of inquiry  regarding the matter of, surfacing of the highway between  Gibsons and Sechelt, "Coast  News" decided it was time definite information was available  to the people of the district.  "Coast   News"   sent  the   following telegram, dated Gibsons,  May 26/53:  Chief Engineer,"  Highways Branch,      >  Department of Pubic^Works,  Victoria.       - "[  What information, is available  re: blacktopping on Sechelt  Highway this year? Public  aroused over conflicting reports.  Can you wire collect statement  for publication today?  The following repjy was received on Tuesday: ��  D. Wortman, Coast News,  Gibson: *  Re: your tel: Paving contract  has fifteen miles included on  Gibsons Landing io Sechelt  Highway" for re-capping and  paving  this  year.    -, /  (Signed)  N.  M.^MeCallum,  Chief Engineer,  Bowling Banquet  Closes Busy Season  Gargrave Claims  C.C.F, Party Gajri?  , A CCF. campaign meeting  held in the School Hall on Fri.  May 22nd was addressed by the  candidate Tony Gargrave and  by Harry- iWhelan, Provincial  organizer for the party, - ;     ;;  vMr. Whelaii had iusti.returned  from a tour througli'���tKevIntfe_��ibfV:-  of the Province, and stated that  he noted  a  very evident  gain  for the C. C. F. throughout the ;-  wjhole  areav He  claimed there"  was a very evident swing away ;  frpm  the Social Credit banner  to; both  the C  C.  F.  and  the  Liberals.  ;Mr.   Gargrave  describfedf the:  last session of the" Legislature,;.  and the efforts ��� of the oppososit-  ion to bring in legislation ori a  number   of   issues,   several   of  which  had -been  recommended  by previous   committees   of  inquiry. He. explained the C C F.  position on a number of impor-  tant matters,,   such y as  Hospital  Insurance,   Workmens  Compen-  ;  sation, Liquor, etc.  In  reply  to   questions   from  the   audience, .he   stated   that  , both he and Mrs. Nancy Hodges,  of Victoria, had tried to have the  Government  institute <a  more  adequate system of grants to  branches of the VON hi view  of the valuable work that organization was doing in giving  home nursing care, thus relieving the burden on the hospitals.  They had met with rib success  in; this,./but promised that the  effort: would, not be relaxed.  .Another questioner asked if  the Hon. Ericiytartin had legal  power to. waive payment of 'arrears in'hospital insurance, or  to vary: the premiums that had  been established by Legislature.  My. Gargrave replied that it  seemed doubtful if such action  was legal,... but after all the  question was academic, and the  Government was the party who  woud ^normally /take proceedings to question the legality,  and they were the party who  adopted the questionable procedure, and would not be likely to  proceed against their own actions.        :���.'... Vs  Replying, to, a query on the  Boukhobor problem, Mr.  Gargrave reminded the audience  that this was of longrstahding  and was not of easy solution.  !���"��� ^Si^-tS^^^^-mt: master  of ceremonies for the evening  of May 19th, when a Banquet  was held for the Bowlers, in  the Legion Hall, Gibsons.  There were eighty-six members present to sit down to a  turkey supped.  M. C. ��� Jimmy presented the  (trophies and prizes to the winning team, the Co-Op Store,  Captain Don Malmas, Jean  Wilson, Jim Haining, Ben  Haining and Frank Crowhurst.  The runner nip for this trophy  was the Midway's team, Captain,  Ed. Connor, Molly Connor,  |5ylvia D'aoust, Mervin Fladager  and Doug Davies.  ' High Average, Ladies, Mary  jSolnick, 743, and Men, Don  Malmas, 740*-    ������*  High Single, Ladies, Florence  : Brown,   298,   Men,   Ed   Connorv  330.  Winners of the Team High  Three were the Danaloji's, with  3029, and the Team, High single;  was  Dawsons Taxi,  with   1015.  Everyone enjoyed the evening, and the awarding of the  prizes. A dance concluded the  program.  However, the C. C. F. position  was that the Doukhobors should  be given every right anoTprivel- .  ege enjoyed by other Canadians,  but should not be excused from  any of the responsibilities of  other Canadians. Any infraction  of laws should be punished just  as would be the case for any  other citiden.  cussei  At the regular meeting of the Gibsons Board of Trade on  Monday evening, many topics came up for discussion-, but owing  to their very nature, there was little that could be finally settled.  One thing however, upon which they were definite, was the  approval of the resolution which had been previously presented  to the Executive by Mr. Simm, The President of the Canadian  Chamber of Commerce. This was that the Chamber should study  and find means of preventing "Sectionalism" in Canada.  . . "        Locke Knowles reported upon "  the progress Of the work oh the -  Bronze   Placque    of   R obert-  Telford.  It is  well under way, r  and should shortly be completed.  Tom Larson reported  that  the -  By-laws, as to be amended, were  practically drawn up, and would '  be ready for presentation at the  next meeting.  Gordon Ballentine spoke upon-  the forming Of the Tourist As*---*  sociation,    and    their  ��� meetings  under  the  aegis of the  Black  Ball  Ferries,  with  whom   they'  would co-operate; as with many :  Boards of Trade, in developing (  publicity for the Peninsula. .  The  VON  Drive was discus-:  John Perdue  Talks AT Redrooffs  Redroofs Hall was filled to  capacity when Mr, John Perdue,  Social Credit Candidate oddres-  sed an enthusiastic meeting.  The meeting-opened with "O  Canada", followed by a, hymn.  Chairman, Mr. James Copper  introduced the speaker as a  Graduate Civil Engineer outlining his career as an engineer,  and describing his interests in  construction and logging.  Mr. Perdue reviewed \vhat  the Government has done, and    sed, as were ways and means  proposes to do, assuring the  listeners that the Social Credit  Party supported a free democratic way of life, honest administration and efficient operation.  Free enterprise was supported  but monopolies are opposed. Reference as made to the help to  be ig$ven to Farming by the  establishment of a practical  .schooi of Agriculture,, fair. treatment of iiabour"groups,- Healthr  and Welfare and the Natural  Resources of B. C. Mr. Perdue  dwelt on the various programs  ���that the Social Credit Government had lined up for the benefit of the people.     ,  Questions concerning the  Hospital Insurance Premiums  were answered and the meeting  adjourned.  Members of the Social Credit  Groups from all points on the  Peninsula were in, the audience.  Mrs. J. Cooper, the Chair-  man's wife, served refreshments  find \int(rodu\ced the candidate  to various/, groups of the audience.  of assisting in the attainment of/  their financial' objective.  A new idea Of a time-perio<d '  for the Fish Derby was presented and discussed, but nothing  definite done, due to the absence of the Chairman of their  committee, Mr. Cliff Gray.  A discussion was led by John?.  Coleridge upon the development  . i3f some*idea,.phrase, tar-slogan, <  which would serve to point up  Gibsons,   specifically,   and   tlie  idea, found  much  favor.   Ideas  are now.being sought.  There- was some further talk  of the Carnival Picnic to Pender  Harbour for some date in June,/  but  nothing  definite  was  decided. .,  First Ball Game  On New Park Site  Gibsons To Have  New Tennis Court  If anyone noticed long trains  of labouring men, bearing heavy  bags of cement on thej^r  shoulders, winding down the  stairway, it wasn't a new pyramid a-building, it was the crew  of volunteers carrying bags of  4 cement for the new Tennis  Court at the Kinsmen's Park  in Gibsons;  .The first.section of this court  was poured on Monday morning,  and the whole Court will shortly  be completed/This should be a  boon to the. local raquette enthusiasts. Nothing like a good  fast court to bring the players  out.  The  Wilson Creek ' Park  site  committee  report  that  Finning  ' Tractor Company- of Vancouver,  on learning of the purpose for  which  the  equipment  is  being  used,   cancelled   a   $125.00   bill  for a radiator for the cat - donating a new one. The cat which  is   on   loan   from   the   H.  -R.-  McMillan Company broke down ���  ��� three weeks ago. Virtue may be  its  own  reward  but the  Park  Committee   expresses   a   hearty  "thank   you"    to    the   Finning  Tractor Company for their generosity. '������'���-  The christening game on the -  new  softball  field   was   played  Thursday evening May 21'-''with  Selma  Park   taking   a   close   6::  * to 5 win over Wilson Creek.  Total   cost   to   date   to    the  Wilson  Creek  Community Centre Association for clearing the-  Park is $14.10 for gasoline for  machinery.  * *f^j^S-^T ' '���  *i_-^:^!_!_n^ 2  The Coast New?  Thursday,   May   28,   1953  aire s&oast ^jetws  (Established 1945)  Published by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.  "Member B.C. Weekly Newspaper Advertising Bureau  SAMUKI.   NUTTER,   Publisher  DO WORTMAN,  Editor  Published every Thursday at Gibsons, B.C.  'Authorized as  second  class mail,   Post  Office  Department,   Ottawa-  Rates of Subscription: 12 mos. $2.00; 6 mos. $1.25; 3 mos. 75c.  5c per copy. United States and Foreign, $2.50 per year.  Phone Gibsons 45W v  British Columbia.  "_5_?s 6, Gibsons.  ilonate  Leturn of the Season.  Checking through files of newspapers often-���brmgs up  what evidently are strange.coincidences. This_ weekj jpmied  <m by a neighbour having found a copy of the Coast News  2f June 14th, 1949, we were sufficiently interested to look  .a little further. .  What a wonderful year that was! Political meetings eveiy-  _i.pvp candidates sneaking every other night or so, campaign,   them quite loudly) that they do  ���Lsby^ thfdoPzensnbgeing reported in the Press of the    not believe in Socialism, and -  '  K     .        ������������'��������� I its  application to the econ  ALTERNATIVE VOTE  Editor, The Coast News,  Sir: ���  In today's issuue of your paper  I read with much interest the  letter about 'Alternative Voting'  by Dave Rees. I can readily  understand that the "Vancouver  Sun" would be reluctant to  print that letter: Dave's long  association with movements  aimed to improve the lot of the  Workingman has taught him a,  lot of facts of history; these facts  are often unpleasant, and are  "Hush-Hush" among the better  people, such as the big adver-  tizers.  However? while Mr. Rees is  consistently correct in statement  of fact, I wonder if perhaps some  deductions might not bedrawn  differing slightly from his conclusions. It is true that the CCF  believe that under complete  socialism the lot of the people  who do the actual work of the  country would be much improved. It is true that the other  three   parties   claim   (some,  of  I__et us give you a look over our shoulder:  -Work on Floats, Dams.Clearing of Canoe^Pass to start  Immediately." reads a headline. "Woodfiber Closing Wood  -gfcer Not Definitely Closing"* ran side by side Audience  Se^Carson with Questions" led off. the para |tatmg that  H�� Carson announced that tenders^ would be Jet foi the ��m-  .^ruction of the Port Mellon Road, and the fact that the  Svernment did not consider this an 'election piomise, or  words to that effect. <: , ���__  Further news was carried in other issues, such as Un-  cer^m^iir^eration Delayed Port Mon Road^, and again  "Vast Reservoir Remains for Private Enterprise '.  Ah. me! What familiar ground it is! .   ,  \7%n+h iha Qpaqonhavinff rolled around again, we do urge an 7  _____  _    ._..  ���<rf vouto^Kgreat care in choosing thM person for whom,   duction fias   :been   strenously  ^u^^thl^eledtion and that person or party in whose,   fought by-^he more. Tory ele-,  SaTyo^y '     mentsof,thecountry,butIthink  TOTrTn THE CITIZENS OF BRITISH  COLUMBIA, IS    most. of them  have .eminent y  THIS  10   ltir^>li^^i^^T_v,        ,   -.,...,.,     ,:       (   , ; \ V      proved their value to the people  OF IMMENSE. IMPORTANCE], -m^^t  W^^^^.    P      '  However you vote, and whatever you believe, DO TOTE!  that  economy  of the country would be detrimental, even disastrous. But  C.C.F.ers, from Woodsworth to  the present, have all stated that  the transition; must be a gradual  process, by steps adjusted by the  needs of the times and the needs  of the people.  On the other hand, we jare now  living under (an economic system  ���which includes many features  that are socialism or state socialism. These features have been,  damned as "the welfare state",  paternalism",  etc^ 'their intro-  *Eh-e Editor:  Sir:   TransCanada   Highway   to  TFort Mellon.  I can assure "Young Timer"  JEtoat his reply is worth more  ��&__��.__ twjo cents. It is unfortunate  Jbat "he has got started off on  Hti-e wrong foot, as it were. The  _g_st of .my complaint was that  \fl_e Toad was only a spur, and  could go no where beyond Port  Mellon and that half a million  dollars was Ho.o...much to pay  _for it.  A secondary gravel highway  would lhave been all that was  roecessary, but this evidently  ^was "beyond the Department of  _t*ublic Work's vision. That sort;1  ���of road would have been put  in years ago, and this writer  worked hared to that end.  ���"Young  Timer's" letter  loses  .seme value when he conjectures  who I might be, and suggests  that I have certain characteristics that are quite prevalent  in the district. However, I can  assure him that this is not so,  and I am well pleased that he  wrote. Furthermore, it gives us  elders some hope that 'at least  some of the younger people are  beginning to take an interest  in public affairs.  If he wants to seejsome small  token .of the Departments stupidity, walk down the road and  look at the sidewalk on the first  bridge, land the truss oh the  other.  ' "Old Timer"  as a whole: Very many of these  items of legislature have been  enacted^ most inconsistently, by  the Liberals, despite their professed abhorence of solialism.  Of course, it is true that pressure  from the more progressive elements, and the wish to get votes  from these elements, forced the  Liberal hand. But after all, that  is the working of democracy,  often not very savory, but the  best evolved so far by the freedom-loving peoples of the world.  So we have a party, a working  mens' party, believing in socialism as the ultimate objective in  the fight for public welfare. We  (Continued on page 3)  (See Alternative Vote)  See The  HfLLMAN  Xytiwm**  \_r~  Union  General Store  Sechelt, B.C.  MEATS:  Specials, Saturday Specials,  per lb 58^  PPvIME RIB ROAST:  Swift's Premium Choice "A'' Beef.  Waste free   :....:.....  RUMP ROAST  Swift's Premium Choice "A" ........!.... per lb 58^  BONELESS CORNED BEEF,  Choice A  Our Own Cure -j.���. per lb 58^  GROCERIES:  "NABOB" COFFEE ....  SWEET MILK - - 16 oz. Can   per lb 9��$  At  Wetinorc Motors  North Shore Dealer  PARTS,   SALES,   REPAIRS,  Phone "West 614" Collect.  22 nd  and Marine  West   Vancouver  HARDWARE: Special  NEW "FLAMINGO" PYREX BAKINGWARE  Tempered - - Super Strong.  BAKING and Serving Dishes.     Covered Roasters or  Bakers. ..  "THE BIG TOMATO" KETCHUP DISPENSERS  Flexible Plastic--easy to clean.  F  PI  jl  I  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the. Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Colucsibia.  ���'���" THAT iir this Province there is a large group  .  of  workers   which   is  denied   access   to  the labour   laws  available   to   all   other  /      workers?     These   are   the   10,000  em-  ployees of the /B.C. Provincial Gbvern-  A ..      ��    mentwlio build your roads and bridges,  tend your forests, man your ferries and  staff   your   Provincial^institutions   and  Government offices.  THAT (^verhmeiit   workers  are   conducting   a  public relations campaign in an attempt  to obtain the right of abritmtibn^wbich  would eliminate^ the: possibility^ of strike  ; action;   -       '������ >������'        y'^'r "���������  '  THAT as a result of this campaign, thousands  pf citizens-are now aware of this discrimination;   -J  THAT many newspapers throughout the  Province have spoken editorially against  this denial of civil right;  'THAT   trade   unionists   have   expressed  overwhelming   support   for   our   cause;  THAT many members of tjhe Legislature  have  publicly   protested   this  relegation  t     of  Government  employees   to  the  level  ;,   of second-class citizens;  THAT we have requested all. candidates in  the forthcoming election to make known  to yoUj the Public, their stand on this  vital issue. ~  .C.  Governmerrt Employees  Association ;  I  M_-_N Acting o^^^  Provincial i^^rici^the l~bwe  Sound ^Branch of the Cahadian  Legion BEST-. Jagxeed a* a meeting of thelijjiitiieldin the Legion  Hall, Gibsons,, on Thursday evening, to ask the candidates in  Mackenzie _^ding-^Earl J)awe,  Tony Gargrave, Bat Maclntyre,  and Jonn Iferiiue, the views of  ttheir ^especStwe parties on exemption of /ipw. -incom^ groups  from payment of BCHIS premiums, land npom the -memorandum as presented lo the Attorney General by the Canadian  Legion on January 31st in cori-^  3iectit3-i with the Ho^ot problena  as it may concern vetefansTclubs.  During the diseussioh^ it was  pointed out that one of the candi--.  <diates in answering a <_uestiOii  in regard^ -to distribution.���-���.of ���������  liquor at: a Recent meetiiig y in  'Gibsons, had said -''thet he did1.  jiot Icnow, 'but that he - l_nfew  'there was a plan under co.h-  Isideratipn' yet his party was?  advertising in the press "that;'  fthey  had   accepted   the "recbni-1,  ' Alternative Vote }yp$y��y .  : (Cqiitiniied from ^page #2Jy.': ���  have the Liberals, '-'ff^imytiig  .Socialism, but. toeing forced by  Jfche inexorable development of  economics to bring iny much ;  Bocialistic legislation to keep,  themselves in office. And being  fairly successful in keeping in  office, so their legislation must  be benefitting a number of'  jpeople. ���[  On the otheX^ hand, we have  the   Conservatives, who  admittedly have brought dpwn some  good legislation, but as tardily  as possible, and fpjp thaty reason;  perhaps, not holding office for y  any important percentage of the  time.  Also,  we have-5 a 'fourth  -party, rather unknown,^professing   a   som.ewhat   weird   and  vague economic philosophy, but'  actually practicing a most orthodox   type   of   economics,   more  conservative  than  most  Tories.  Many   of   their   apostles,    and  many of their adherents,  seem  to be people who failed to get  into office under the old Con-  seryative banner or who  ' climbed   on   the  Liberal  bandwagon while it was going strong,  end  hastily  climbed . off  when  the going got toughv There does  not seem to be much in the legislative record of that party, nor  in  the records  of most  of the  'adherents,  to attract even  the.  secondary   support 'of   anyone  who is interested in the welfare-  of the working people, who after  lallare the majority of the: population.  So I suggest to Mr. Rees that  it might be consistent for a w.ork-  ihg man; to give first choice to  the 'C.C.F., who both in power  and in opposition have a record  of accomplishment in aid of the,  common people, and at the same  time to give at least secondary  support to the^ Liberals, who  reluctantly as may be, have done  much for the working man, even  to the extent of enacting quite  a lot of socialistic legislation.     /  Robert Bums.  mendations of its commissioners  and has prepared a new Act".  The meeting was informed that  if the recommendations of the  Liquor Inquiry Commission are  implemented by the government  as written, serious harm, will be  done to. veterans clubs, by. the  removal of legislation granted  ,to them many years ago, and  endorsed by the Liberal, Conservative, CCF. and the one  labor man in the Provincial Legislature at Victoria; over the  years.  The Convention of the British  ���Columbia Command of the  Legion meeting in Nanaimo  commencing May 25th; will give  attention to this matter.  E...���;:������ G. Sergant and Robert  Macnicol will represent the  local Branch.  r!  s  Thursday, May  28,   1953    The Coast News  9  _>  Vernon Charles Green charged with theft of a plywood  work-boat to the value of  $200.00, property of B. C. Power  Commission was found guilty  and sentenced to 9 months hard  labour at Oakalla.  Victor Russell Walters of  Sechelt was fined $5.00 and costs  for failing to stop at the Stop  sign by the Cenotaph at Sechelt.  Harry Wise of Pender Harbour was fined $25.00 and costs  for failing to file income tax  return for the year 1951.  Gerry Gibbon of Sechelt was  fined $50_30 and costs for drinking beer in a public place. Beer  confiscated to the Crown.  HEAR  Our Liberal Candidate  Saturday May 30th, 8:00 P.  VOTE LIBERAL  MEW DRIVERIZED CABS BUILT FOR DRIVER  COMFORT���Most comfortable cabs  ���ever built into a truck! 19% increase  in all-round visibility... 5-foot wide  adjustable seat with built-in shock  snubbers . .. safety-positioned controls, new insulation and ventilation!  ' \-"- ���> ���  COMFORT-ZONE RIDE CONTROL MEANS  LESS DRIVER-STRAIN-T-Tbere's greater  stability and less road shock for  driver because cab is positioned  closer to longer, smoother-riding  front springs, farther away from  Joad-carrying rear springs!  IMPROVED SELF-ENERGIZING BRAKES FOR  EASIER, SAFER STOPPING���Self-Energizing Single Anchor, Fixed Double  Anchor or Double Cylinder-type  brakes (depending on model > give  smoother, surer���, stops with less  pedal pressure!  POWER  FOR SMOOTH, LIVELY PERFORMANCE.  Driver-proved Ford V-8 engines,  deliver smooth, dependable power,  high sustained torque for tough  hauls. Lively V-8 power means  fewer  driver-tiring.: gear  changes I  ^���_ **  TURNING CIRCLE UP TO 12 FEET STORIES  Shorter wheelbases and wider front treads  make Ford Trucks easier to haedle than ever  before. Shorter turning radiusi ni'scins mote  front-end stability, greater steering'r.-arV. mors  all-round manoeuvrability and jnoic tiiicient  hauling.on busy schedules!  ALL-NEW SMOOTH-HANDLING EASE  IN THE GREATEST TRUCK LINE  IN FORD HISTORY!  1953 Ford Economy Trucks are a driver's dream������  because they embody dozens of new, vitally important  features, designed to make them easier to handle,  more comfortable to drive, safer and more efficient to *  operate ... all summed up in "Driverized Design"?������  the most revolutionary advance in truck-building  ever made !��� See them���inspect the new Driverized.  Cabs, with every inch planned for comfort and convenience! Drive them���feel the new ride control,,  easier steering, smoother shifting,  safer braking!.  Prove it to your own satisfaction that Ford Economy .  Trucks are the smoothest hahdli/ig trucks on-the roddt'  GREATEST TRANSMISSION CHOICE IN FORD-  TRUCK HISTORY���Synchro-Silent shifting,  on all models means much less effort for  the driver, smoother operation in traffic  ���no more tiresome double-clutching/  Automatic Transmission* and Overdrive* available in all F-100 Series.  Steering-column gearshift standard in  F-100, F-250 and F-350 Series. (*at  extra cost)  GOOD DRIVERS DRIVE SAFE TRUCKS  MAY IS SAFETY MONTH  Larry mom and carry ft larfW... fer evaiy -fmckfng dollar  SEE YOUR FORD TRUCK DEALE  No. IV  WiEson Greek  Sechelt  3  Gibsons  Pender Harbour Sub Agent  GERRY GORDON  WQKIORTHE  !SIG��lF-::ME?iW^  *!aLt'jjf��u��*' y^y^^j>,"vr?sry^if^' -3  The Coast News  Thursday,   May   28,   1953  ort Mellon  riefs  by Mrs. Swan  At   a   meeting   of  the P-TA  "Wednesday,     afternoon, plans  were  discussed   for   the Coro-  nomie  'gVi  iaye  'esi Receive  scussei  On Saturday last, the play  "Shadow and Substance" was  presented by the U B C Players  Club in  the  auditorium  of the  nation   Bay   ceremonies   to   be    Elphinstone High School, to an  held  iin   the   Community   Hfcll     audience from Pender Harbour  to Hopkins Landing.  The play itself was much appreciated, and there was much  applause for the actors, whose  interpretations were sound and  quite in character.  Brigid, whose role was not an  -on June 1st at 1:00 p. m  School Principal, Mrs. Wiren  read the program outlined by  herself and Mrs. Rudolph. The  public 'are invited to attend.  COMMUNITY  CLUB FORMED  A long felt-need was fulfilled  ; last Thursday when  a meeting    easy one, stole the show, as far  was  called for  the purpose  of  .iforming a Community Club. H.  as   the   Gibsons   audience   was  concerned, Doris Chicott turning  MacDonald acted as Chairman,     in an excellent" performance.  ,and represented the Howe  Canon Skerritt was well play-  Sound Pulp as well. He assured ed by Gerry Webb, whose por>  tthe meeting that the Company rayal of the sauve,  d^iplined  would   support Hhem   in   their member of the Church was very  efforts. A  temporary  executive real. The breaks when his tem-  rwas elected to draw up a set of per   overcame  his polish   were  by-laws,   and   to   bring   in  sug- beautifully done.  gestions to be voted upon at the  next meeting.  Officers   elected   were   President,   R. ^Addison;   Vice   Presi-  Miss Cooney and her Nephew  Francis were both popular, and  both played difficult parts well.  The' story ran smoothy, from  dent,  A.   Lockwood;   Secretary,     Brigid's first  disclosure  of her  R. Wilson; Treasurer, F. West;  Executive: D. David, D. Pitman,  L. Wilkie, L. LaBonte, A.  Tingely  visions <to the School-master  O'Flinglsley, through the plots  and counter plots of school employees, disposition of the giggly  Notices  will  be posted ��� with neice whose very existence was  f-the  date  of  the  next  meeting, (an'offence to the good Canon,  Mrs. E. Hume has gone to through the development of  ' Vancouver for a couple of weeks Brigid's obsession with her pat-  to care for her sister who has ron   saint,   the   Canon's   rather  been in hospital.  naive attempts to dissuade her  Mrs.  N. Marlieii is in North     with worldly goods, his refusal  Vancouver General Hospital for   \to  make  a public .spectacle  of  .   lan   operation.   Doing nicely   at    himself even in the interests of  .Jias't report.  la  Miracle for  St.  Brigid',  and  The  M.   Watsons   are   off  to     the final miscarriage of justice.  Seattle for a short holiday.  The C. Grahams are spending  Tne whole cast was roundly  applauded for  a  very realistic  a  few  days  in  town.   Mrs.   R.     vand interesting, performance.  Gill took Peggy and Robbie to     ���   town for a session with the dentist. Mrs Rennie of Saanichton  was ia guest  of Mrs.  Cardinal.  The  Rennies   are moving   into  Del Pitman's former home. Mr.  and Mrs.  Harris  are having  a  holiday with their sister in Bell-  ingham.  Minor Accident  Reported Here  Just opposite the Coast News  office in Gibsons,  on Saturday  morning  last,   Mr.   C.   M.   Ross  Gardening was neglected tern-     chose' to have a  minor  traffic  porarily, the last ten days, while     mishap.  everyone went fishing. The run While parking a Johnston  is 'almost over. We should be a Motors U-Drive truck in a con-  brainy  group,   the  fish  that is    gested area, he came just that  consumed here.  much too close to a little*Van-  Harold Bursey, Sig. and .guard' car parked behind, and  <Gordon Peterson were busy try- gently but firmly, popped the  ang to complete painting their glass on Bill Docker's headight.  Tooats to get them in the water  for thei week-end.  The BiirBooth's house is the  most popular in Port Mellon.  They have the first T V, Set.  Eeception is fairly good, and  eotmei nights perfect. Billy ds  still experimenting.  Mr. Ross phoned to report the  accident from the Coast l^ews  office, and seemed no little surprised to be asked his correct  name for this mild report. Must  be the Coast News has been  hiding its light under a bushel  of something.  S.*>r.  /  Long Live Qaeen^Elizabeth  0����� i  arine  BaSs' Block  Gib  sons  The Women's Institute held  their regular, meeting at the  home of Mrs. Reese on May 19,  with twenty two members in  attendance.  Mrs. Christensen read a letter  of thanks from Mrs. Pearl  Trethewey for farewell gifts,  also news of the Interior W. I.  where she now lives.  A le-Jjr of thanks from the  May Day Committee was read,  for the support and interest  shown. ���.  A further letter was received  from the VON asking for support in their local Drive. Funds  were voted towards the project.  Mrs Atlee read an interesting  article on Home Economics.  Mrs. Haley read an interesting article from the Vancouver,  Sun, by Mrs. Hodgson, on  "Retirement". Made the members all realize how fortunate  they are in the beauty and/ joy  of Gibsons.  It was voted that a letter of  \tlianks and commendation be  sent the May Day Committee  regarding the Community May  SOJOURNING  IN SHAUGHNESSY  Wilson Creek, T. burner and  J. Yewdall, Roberts Creek; Maj.  H. Kennedy, Mr. Pay ton and D.  Smith from Elphinstone  Road,  Selma  Park;  G.  Batchelor andr  W. Waddell, Irvines Landin; R. {  G.  Hill,  Duncan  from Hopkins  ,  Landing.  VISITORS  Mr. and Mrs. J.E. Marshall  ���S_V were delighted to receive  their daughter, Mrs. C. A.  Milligan, from Vancouver, last  week. Mrs. Milligan brought  her baby daughter with her, to  the delight of the grandparents.  They remained over the May  Day Holiday.    r  pronation  Hans Cancelled  The Sechelt Branch of the  Canadian Legion has announced  that they have cancelled their  plans for a Coronation Day  Celebration. This is, they state,  due to the fact that on June  first, there is to be an-observation by the Schools, to be held  on '.the <Green at the" Sechelt  School. All are welcome to attend this function, at 2:00 p. m.  on Monday. The President > of  the Sechelt Branch of the Legion  will address  this gathering.   -   ���������:'; -_ ���;..' Va- .-.':���;,-'".  Day. y .,   :'' \'/\':yy--  Reports were regretfully .received of the illness of two  members, Mrs. Phillips arid Mrs.  Harding. Hopes expressed -for  their speedy recovery!.     ''���;{  The   next, mee^g! 'will   be  held in the Anglican ParishHallv  June 16th.;; /.'^'..'.'"'"���������'    .    '��������� "V"'-  GBO0VID  IMPltMEHT  ��uin  RING  .$UH��  micuat  Alt-  puirost  .ma  ���:���:���:���:���:���:::���:: -Xv&'A :���:���:<���:���:-:���:���: ?S��:��.'<"  ;���:���:���;���.-:���.%% .ttt-x-x-'* ���*������.������:���>.������ '.v.-.-.v^*  ^r Rugged .construe*  Yion,husky,scieritific>  ally designed treads  and dependable  workmanship in  every B.F.G. lire  saves you money in  long,low cost service.  1033   y   ;';'  Plymouth Sedan  OVERHAULED     MOTOR  "R'arin' To Go!"  -      $125.00    -  CHUCK'S  Motors & Welding  ���  Phone     54-W,     Sechelt  Imiuia  jiow-rttctD.  Jerry's  Repair Shop  Pender    Harbour  KLEINDALE  "Let us avoid Government by prejudice. We are all British  Columbians, and prejudices based upon geography, race, creed  or colour, have no placed our -system." Arthur: Laing; Lillooet,  April 2nd, 1953.  '*    \    " !      ' ' ^    ' Advt/  A SUCCESS STORY OF INTEREST TO B.C     |Wng Tirmn 1 Minute)  ��m_����-M-*��-��_^-*��M^WM-MM_MOT-��___-M^_IMM-aa_��mM-^-NMM_MM  HOW EASTERN CANADA  and forged ahead industrially  NCWfOUNO-  LAND  ' :-A  tar.  GOING UP!  The Free Enterprise  Vole In BX/ProvincM  65t  70K  1945  There ore U,000,000 out of Canada's  15,000,000 people Hying in Ontario,,  Quebec and the Marttimes.  These Canadians elected only two  Socialists to the Federal Parliament at  the last election. Two seats out of a  total of 190.  In Provincial Legislatures of the East  there are 329 seats. Socialists today  hold 4 of them.  Thus of 519 legislative seats, Federal  "'f (y!L:    and Provincial, the CCF. holds only 6.  bi ��i�� kot Provinciol ekcHoni in Ontario, NOT A SINGLE SOCIAUST  VMS fJJSCTED TO THE LEGISUTURE FROM THE HIGHLY INDUS-  TR1A-X-EO CITIES OF TORONTO,  HAMILTON  AND  WINDSOR.  ;"'*."::��� :.'"v   ':��������� ' ''   ' -.'���' :.���:��� ;^*;'^-^' '���'���'���   ��� ' '  For Bnrbh C^��mbkii it Hwerth noting that the East is experiencing  the greatett boom In its history��^-lt is getting the kind of investment  capital that spells progress.  East or West, ONLY FREE ENTERPRISE can promote new industries,  per/rolls, {obs, opportunities.  *.' ��� .:..��������� :..,n  i.C   FEDERATION   OF   TRADE   &   INDUSTRY  \u^  M^MM��^MiMW^MM&3  *' *#-**'"'-'.\'.*:.V'.i7*: ^tl-/nxfc�� J.i:��W iW>r^;X^- Monday June-1st We will Remain Open  v To Serve You. Closed Tuesday.  ttf^i_-_LAV>��   "���_���..-._--,    C1_I 11  I  Phone ~92 R,  Gibsons,    (Sechelt Highway)  BLUE  & RED DENIMS.  -^ FOAM MOCS.  Blue & Mauve Elk Ballerinas.  BEADED WHITE ELK MOCASSINS ���  Beaded Toes & Fringed Tongues  ��� INTERESTING FOOTWEAR ��� $3.95 TO $5.95 ���  The Toggery  Phone Sechelt 56  ORDER OF THE EASTERN STAR  Coronation Tea  ,'\,' '��� At The Home Of  Mrs. T. Osborne Srr Sechelt  " JUNE 24th ��� 2:00 TO 5:00 p. m.  Everyone Welcome  ii  Long Live The Queen  jj  Sunset Hardware  YOUR   PROGRESSIVE   HARDWARE   MERCHANT  Phone 32 Gibsons  GET THINGS DONE  Do You Want  ��� HOSPITAL PREMIUMS REDUCED  ��� CO-INSURANCE ABOLISHED  �� PRO-REC AND LIBRARY  EXPANDED  ��� SCHOOL TAX ON LAND REDUCED  ' , ���-     '   '   ���  ��� NO TOLLS ON NEW ROADS  ��� LOW COST AUTO INSURANCE  ��� HIGH EDUCATION STANDARDS  ��� MORE HOSPITAL CONSTRUCTION  ��� 2 WEEKS HOUDAY WITH PAY  Thursday,   May   28,   1953  The Coast News  By ARIES  A WEDDING     ���-.������.  OF  INTEREST ' HERE  When Ivy Theila Colwell and  Del Pratt were united in marriage at Kitsilan United Church  Manse iat 8 p. m., May 2. Rev.  Harry E. Parker officiated. For  her marriage the bride chose  ;a pale blue tailleure suit and  piat 'with black patent accessories, yellow gloves and a corsage of orchids complimented  with sprays of yellow and white-  buds. Matron of honor Mrs.  Carola Forst wore a french grey  suit with white accessories.  Flower girls were the 8 year  old daughter of the bride  dressed in mauve nylon carrying  ja 'colonial bouquet and Patty  Hamer neice of the bride, in  blue taffeta carrying a colonial  bouquet. The best man was Mr.  H.B. Gordon of Sechelt. Following the ceremony, a reception  was held at the home of Mr.  and Mrs. D. E. Hamer on West  4th Avenue. Mr. land Mrs. Pratt  will reside in Sechelt.  The first of the local Indians  leaving for the states to pick  strawberries left for Auburn,  Washington recently. They ywere  Frank August, Esther August,  Joan and Sani Johnson and  Amanda August. Others wij.1 be  leaving next week.  Sorry to hear Mr. W. Allan  is in hospital - hope he will be  on the mend soon.  Visiting Sechelt recently from  Langley Prairie were Mr. and  Mrs. Keith Killick.with their  children David and Jo^n - guests  of their parents Mr. and Mrs.  Stuart Killick.  Mrs.   Mabel   McFarl&ne   had,  as guests her son1 and daughter  in    law   Mr.    and   Mrs.    Alec  Warner, and two. children from  . Vancpiiverv.^  Visiting Mr. and Jvtrjs; E. E;  Redman were Mr. and,Mrs.-Art  Redman of New Westminster  and Mrs. Frost.  Ann Golrd on here from  school in Vancouver visiting  her parents Mr. arid Mrs. H. B.  Gordon. ���.   ,  Mr. Gus Crucil jr! and Mr.  Bob Payne spent a vfew days  here at the Sechelt Inn - visiting from Vancouver Island:.;  We wish to congratulate Mr.  and Mrs. Frank August on the.  birth of a baby boy at St;  Mary's Hospital at Pender Harbour. . i .-     .        ."���-.,>-��� ���-������  Mrs. Sara \ Paulv with Stanley  and Daphne will be visiting Miy  Joe Paul at Nanaimo Indian  Hospital. Also visiting J.oe will  be his mother Mrs. Elizabeth  Paul. We hope they will find  Joe in better health. He has  been away for some time.  Mrs. Del Pratt, the former  Ivy Colwell, has been in Vancouver the past two months  studying oil painting under the  famous Dutch portrait painter.  Charles Stegman who has been  instructing at UBC's Depart- '  ment of Extension. Hel and his  artist wife Francoise Andre are  new arrivals from Holland. They  'think B. C. is very beautiful  and Mr. Stegman has recently  completed some wonderful canvases featuring our beautiful  coast mountains. .      .._'..  Mr. tand Mrs- Cameron  Duncan of the Sechelt Inn are  in Vancouver for a few days.  Dick Clayton spending a few  days with his parents Mr. and  from LoughboroV Inlet.  Mrs*. E. S. Clayton, coming here  CORONATION  BALL  The Gibsons Kinsmen's Club*  ���is  holding a   Coronation  Ball  on Monday^ June first. The affair will be by invitation, and  is formal.  ". This evening will make a  pleasant addition to the Coronation Festivities here, and has  been anticipated with, pleasure  jby the Kinsmen and their  friends for many * weeks.  "Government deals with the affairs of people not institutions-  let us keep our ^people free and we will have no concern over the,  freedom of .our institutions." Arthur Laing; Liberal Convention,  April 8th, 1953. Advt*  A FULL LINE OF SUMMER CLOTHING  JEANS * SLACKS  *  SHORTS  *   SUN-SUITS  SPORTS SHIRTS   *   COTTON  SKIRTS   *   BLOUSES  COOL  CRISP DRESSES  * Ankle Socks  * Shoes  TASELLA SH0PP1  Sechelt  Gibsons May Queen  Will Preside At Activities On  Coronation Day     June 2nd  KINSMEN'S PARK  Children's Dress Parade ��� Sports Program  COMMENCING 11:00 a. m.  May Day Prizes   To Be Awarded  uem  Gibsons  PHONE S3  GIBSONS  Come in and see .our new C. I. L. Paints  Fresh New Hues And Tones In  "SPEED EASY" SATIN And SEMI-GLOSS  We Carry The Stock  NEXT TIME YOU  ENTERTAIN .. .SERVE  mmm  CANADIAN WHISKY  I--  You and your guests will  enjoy the distinctive, different flavour of Coronation...  a fine Canadian Whisky of  mellow smoothness!  600DERHAM & WORTS LTD  Established 1832  Canada's Oldest Distillery  This advertisement is not published or displayed  jby the liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia1 The Coast News  Thursday,   May   28,   1953  Around  The School  Special thanks to Gordie,  Doreen, Wilma and Carmen, for  the good job on the Elphinstone  Float, entered in the Sechelt  May Day Parade. The float won  fisrt pride in its division.  The big Scholarship Dance  put on by the Sechelt P.T.A.,  as a great success. The take in  was over $100, and there were  big prides. Marilyn Turner won  the $5.00 door prize, while other  school pals to win were: Marie  Van Skiver, Yvonne Garry,  Mary, who all won novelty  prizes. Music was provided by  Eric Inglis and his band.  Progress in the "garden,'yard  maintenance and lawn-making  crew": they have a cement  roller on the go and are certainly doing a good job ��� they  have  broken two rakes so far.  Practising diligently for sports  day goes on every Friday noon-  hour while that smell of paint  you detect coming from the  Council Room is only house C  madly painting small banners  for the Big Day.  ,_Lindwall or no I-indwall, we  lare going to have a beach-party  on June 1st. the evening of  Sports Day. Sponsored by House  "A", it will be for all Senior ,  students and their invited guests,  and will likely be held at  Elphinstone Bay.  The Sports Beat  by Roy Duncan  The Mid-Peninsula Softball  League opened May 17th, with  Wilson Creek meeting the  Gibsons Bluebacks. *Bluebacks  won the gtame 10-9. The winning  pitcher was starter John Marsh  end Don Caldwell was charged  with the loss. Gibsons jumped  into the lead at the beginning  of the game and never lost it.  In the other, games played on  the 17th the defending champs  the Fumblers out-slugged the  Braves 18-14.  The game between Selma  Park and the Sechelt Firemen  that was to officially open, the  league on the 18th was cancelled with everything else because  of the rain.  On 'the 19th the Bluebacks  make it two wins in a row by  defeating the FUmblers and  Wally Smith 11-5. Again Gibsons entry lead all the way.  Denny Tyson went' all the way  for his first win of the season  and speed ball Wally Smith  suffered his first set back.  Selma Park made their first.  game a winning one as they  nipped . Wilson Creek 6-5. In.  other Thursday night games the  Sechelt Firemen ��� nipped the  Braves.  On Sunday May 31st the Blue-  backs  played  their   first   home  game when  they  play  host ?to  the Braves. Game time is 6:30.  In   house   softball 'last   week  house C maintained their senior  boys lead  by whipping  A  8-2.  The   junior :boys   game   ended  in  a   5-5   deadlock  between   C  and A. The House C senior girls  won their game with House A  by  default.   House  A  failed to  find  a   team.   House   B, junior  boys and House C finished their  game in a 6-6 tie. In the junior.  girls league House  B defeated  House C bv a score of 18-12.  ee It  by Eric Lindwall  The School is thinking of  having another wonderful  "beach party." Ah yes, I well  remember the last beach party  we had and: I have a few suggestions gathered around the  school toward making the next  party a little bit more successful.  1. Arrange with the weatherman at Sea Island for a nice  warm evening with darkness  resal early, (the fires are so romantic) - ��� I can remember the  rain last year dampend the  spirits and also watered the  coffee, (which was an improvement), sogged the hotdogs and  contributed to the general confusion of the evening.  2. By bribery or mass execution, quell the insect life  which usually outnumbers the  members of the party about ten  to one. Also, their appetites for  human blood and their habits  of committing suicide in the  coff ee; usually quells any  optimistic attempts to hog the  "food" off the tables.  3. Also by bribery or mass  execution, (preferably the latter  solution), encourage the hordes  of juniors to go to the show,  or go to . . . . (oops)! OHow can  we wish anyone isuch misfortune?)  4. Pick   a   nice   location! tfor  the party: with piles of wood  already located conveniently  near a place for a fire; soft logs  at a proper distance from 'the  fire (which never gets too hot);  a good sandy beach where there  is no such thing as high tides,  and above all, warm water for  swimming.  5. Of course, there is the food  too. As well as a liberal sprinkling of sand flies, wood bugs  and dead mosquitoes, the hot-  dogs are usually cold, half-done  objects stuffed in crisp, (and I  mean crisp), weiner buns. And  the liquid we are supposed to  drink resembles something quite  unedible. Perhaps we could have  a catering service, (and I don't  mean the enthusiastic but rather  smash-and-grab antics of our  Home Ec. girls.)  6. Perhaps the best suggestion  yet is, ((How about having just  an ordinary party ?" I don't  know, but it sure is a tempting  idea,  isn't it?     , '  Try The Coast News Classified  W- McFadden,, D.O.  Optometrist  GIBSONS  Phone Gibsons 91  Office     Hours  9:00   a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  ?s by Appointment  Why go to Vancouver for  Ootical Service?  Radio Repairs  -,o  Phone Sechelt 25J  and   Services  Will   Buy  Used   Radios  Sole Agent For  "DANCE-MASTER"  AMPLIFIERS  RICHTERS radio  Guaranteed Work  - Fast!  aee  ���KURLUKy.  ELECTRICAL HEATING  House and Commercial  Electric Appliance  SA1ES  Phone   WUsoi.  Creek  21   M  With  >ir  Matinee Friday May 29 th  3 P-B-1-  IN   AID   OF   THE  Legion Scholarship Fund  25*.  COURTESY   COMRADE   J.   ANDERSON  OTIC  TAKE NOTICE that it is proposed' that Bylaw No. 90,  zoning Bylaw, 1951, as amended by Bylaws Nos. 91, 92  and 97, be further amended by Bylaw No.lOl, as  follows:  "V, Classification   "A"    (Residential) of  Schedule "A'' is. amended by deleting  the words "Lots 1 to 20 mclusive,, in  the third descriptive paragraph and  substituting therefor the words "Lots'  1 to 14 inclusive and Lots 17 to 20  inclusive".  2. Classification *'B'' (Business an,d Residential) of Schedule "A.'; is arnended by adding  thereto as ari eleventh descriptive paragraph  the words "Lots 15 and 16, Block 2, District  Lott 686, Plan 3130". y;  ��  Explanatory Note i: The effect of this proposed:yby-  law would be to create an additional "B". Business  and Residential District of Lots15-and 16 as above;  this area is sometimes known   as the "Beirram Sub-  . division"./     .--,, ;���':'--.\>':.-..;'.:::' ':^%^i-.*y'i''^'y.:'������������>  A copy of tlie proposed^Bylaw may be^  the office of the Municipal Clerk on Tulesda^s, Wednesdays and Saturdays, from One o'clock p.:^i to 4:30  o'clock p. m. ,.-.. !���  And further take notice \t_iata 'Public Hearing will be  held at the Municipal Hall, Tuesday, June 9th, 1953,  at Two o'clock in the afternoon, ytoheair representations  from any persons who deem themselves to be affected  by- the passage of the; above bylaw. ;;     ,1.  ;''��� ���; ��� ;':";'_���. 'V :"    ��� [ ''lkoB^iJ^iMMf,,\,  . '    ������" -..Clerk.. ..���"���" ���. ': ������  &.i  TONY GARGRAVE  on First Count  Anthony J. GargraVc  i- ���������������''-, X-  Woodworker  Vote CCF and You Vote For  S-  'J^KiPhoite   -  G. CiRMAN  59 H or  ninsula Dairy  1.   Hospital Insurance Premiums  reduced to:    ��21.00 Single Persons:     $33.00 Married.  2.   Abolish present Co-insurance of $1.00 per day.   Present RaJtte could cost a family $1,00.00 in one year.  3. Premium exemptions for low income groups. ' -.  4. Provision of Chronic and Convalescent Care. v  The CCF. promised to support Legislation to enact these reforms  but the Social Credit government failed to bring in the^ bill  :���"'...;��� Inserted by the CCF Mackenzie Association - Thursday,  May  28,   1953 The Coast News  Please Clip This Directory Out and Hang By Your Phone  For Reference  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  . .;;..;. PENINSULAR  ���   -  yi .K A^OUNTmct   .SERVICE..  AH Typeset- Accounting Problems  ' Expertly Attended   r  INCOME TAX A SPECIALTY  Docfeside /Service  to   Fishermen.  GJO.  PAHRNI  Gambler Harbour  GIFT STORE  APPLIANCES  SUNSET HARDWARE  ( GIBSONS  Agents for  RCA Victor Records  Columbia Records  Frlg-daire Ranges and  Refrigerators   ,  Beatty Pumps and  Equipment  P.O. Box 149 -- Phone Gibsons 32  BLASTING  BLASTING;  ROCK, HARD-PAN, STAMPS, etc.  Also  Road Work  Fully Licensed and Insured in B.C.  JACK, CAMPBELL  5308 Prince Edward St. Vancouver,  B,CJ��; Phone FRaser 3831  BULLDOZING  T^ WORK  Clearing: i 'Grading -Excavating,  D-4 & D-6   Bulldozing  Clearing  Teetl|'  A.E. RITCHEY,  Phone   GIBSONS   86  CLEANERS ' ~~       "*'  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula.  ���y���. Phones ���  (If toons 100 -r Sechelt 45 J  ELECTRICAL WORK  Home and Industrial. Wiring  :: v^^fectrical''Heating ';.; -  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  'f^A       Phone 45  APpHjinqe* ,.���Fixtures ��� Ra^io*  Member  Electrical   Heating Ass'n.  "PRATT and LAMBERT PAINTS"  FLORIST  Flowers for all .occasions.  We >re agents for large  . VaacGurer florists.  Fast service for weddings  .-��.* and fonerals.:  JACK MAYNE  Phone Sechelt 24 or write  P.O. Box 28.  For the Finest  FUNERAL   FLOWERS  call  W.  Graham, Gibsons, 60-  ^OOD PLAN  JNTATIONAL FOOD PLAN Ltd-  For   Information,   Contact  ROSS  HORTON  1367 Howe.St. Vancouver 1  Phone TAtlow 2541  ���������___  '   -  -  Gibsons 78, or Sechelt 61R  Headquarters  for  Wool,  Notions ��� Cards -���Toys  Miscellaneous  Gifts  GIBSONS 5-10-15 STORE  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.C.  Gibsons Kindergarten  ���i ~ j' i '        ...  Reopened January 5th 1953. Program suited to children starting  school next September as well as  younger children.  Phone Gibsons 64S4  HARDWARE ������**���.���-<���  KNOWLES SERVICE  .BAKEWARE  Phone 33 ��� Gibsons B. C.  , Builders' Hardware  Paint .��� Plumbing  - y; :-ri Appliances ���;.: ���.  Complete Installation  Maintenance Service .  DELIVERIES  TO ALL POINTS  mnmmmmtwmm   ������*   ni-p���w" ���-n ������ !���        i���^���w  MACHINISTS '  ^���^����� HTMW.  >->���*��� ���!������ -ML.-   ...   tta       ,.,���   ���    III-������  HILLS MACHINE SHOP  Mobilized Welding    .  Welding anywhere ��� Anytime  Expert Tradesmen  Precision Machinists  Phone 54 ��� Res. 78   ;  OIL BURNERS    ��� -'  C & 3 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  f&mo       '. ��� ;-:^ ;' ������'.,���  RICHTERS   RADIO  Sechelt, JB.C. .  ���   Phone Sechelt %%$  RADIO - APPLIANCE SERVICE  Speedy   Guaranteed   Work  New,and Used Radios *  ROOFS REPAIRED  i^l" '��������� ��� '������ ��� ��� ������nm ��������������������� imm���w i ��� ��������!��������a���wn��  GIBSONS ROOFING  and  CHIMNEY CLEANING  Asphalt Roofing and Repairs  if- . ������*      ���_,,  Phone Gibsons 44  SECHELT  CARTAGE  M.   HEMSTREET  Sawdust ��� Wood ���- Coal  We haul anything, anywhere,  ������',��� anytime': ;���  Phone Sechelt 97H       Sechelt, B.C.  SECOND HAND STORE  VETERANS'   ALLOWANCE  Editor, The Coast News,  Sir: ���  Recently there was quite an  article in the Vancouver Press  stating that Members of Parliament of all parties had requested an increase in the  amount paid to Veterans on War  Veteran's Allowance. At the  next sitting the Minister of  Veterans' Affairs promptly put  an end to that idea by saying  "nothing doing". . Apparently  Minister is quite satisfied with  conditions as they are and as he  as definitely speaking for the  present Government it is perfectly obvious the various Ministers of the Crown must, in  the majority, be in agreement  with him.  Gould-it be possible that Vet-  terans tn   some   Provinces1  are  getting^ a better deal than those  in others? This question arises  because of the "peculiar" events  which   occurred   in  the    early  /part  of  March.  A  Veteran   in  Quebec requested help from the  Dominion  Command   and  gave  his  permission' for  the  Legion  Officer concerned to have access  <to his file. This file the Officer  was unable to obtain for some  little while. During the interim,  a    report    was.   sent   .by -."..JVtr.  Fortune? the Superintendent  of  Veteran's  Welfare   Services  %o  Mr.    Parliment,,   the    Director  General ��>�� Veteran's   Welfare  Services under the date of Mar.  ,4th 1953 which under the regulations existing at the moment,  showed the, Veteran to halve received more money than would  ftiave been' permitted .in B. ,C.,  Mr.   Parliament   under   date  of'  March 6ttii forwardedy-his. report  on  the  matter toy-the   Deputy  Minister. It/ is a  very "peculiar  coincidence: that'under the same  date Mr. Garne&u issued an iri-  structidn c no. 6 v increasing   the _  . amount permissable  under' the  Section in question; to an ariiount  covering- the difference between  what "would   be jallowed   to  a  Veteran.yin B.C. and? what was  allowed the Veteran in CJuebHeer-  (after this, happened thefile was  forthcoming to our Legion Officer. Quite a coincidence;?/  ,     '���-.   E;GySerg;ant...  Secretary, Branch 109  Canadian Legion^    y  The Coast News Classified  "The Litjtle Ad. That Gets Big Results"  RATES: Minimum 35^, First 15 words.  Each extra word 2$. (1 issue)  Add 10^ for Coast News Box No.  Rates decrease with additional insertions. Ad must be  in by 5:00 p. m. Tuesdays for current issue.  Write, or Phone Gibsons 45 W.  ��b  FOR  SALE  FOR   SALE  Summer Special, Fir - $10.00  Cord. Alder - $9.00.  E. McCartney. Phone 67 H. tfn  Enterprise Oil Range in Cream  EnameL; Has warming oven -  New wood and Coal Grates.  "Major A 1" Chrome Sawdust  Burner, reasonable. Phone -  Sechelt 31 M. 22  Soames Point - 3 lots - one  on main road - excellent build-  ting, site - grand view, -water,  lights, phone, other two right  behind. Full price $595.  Totem Realty  12 foot inboard boat, McLaren  Stove - pot burner oil. ��� Automatic gun. Box 5 - Coast News. ���  Eighteen foot Flattie Sailboat.  Good condition. Sails like new.  Ready for use. Apply Box 15,  Coast News.  WANTED  Milk-Goat, reasonably priced.  Phone 7-U-2 Sechelt. 22  Gibsons -! FletehJer road   *  cleared building lot - nice location and view, only $450.  Totem Realty  WORK  WANTED  Fast, - Accurate, - Guarantee^  Watch   repairs.   Marine   Men/s  Wear.  Gibsons.  21  Spray and Brush Painting; also paper hanging. J. Melhus.  Phone Gibsons 33. tin  "Dave Gregerson, - Licenced  Electrician. Madeira Park, Pender Harbour; Phone 11 H. '' tfn  WATCH REPAIR - All types  of watches and jewelry repaired. Reliable, fast, efficient-  Union General Store, Sechelt."  WANTED Ta,,^ENTyy.::":..'..;: :f'.  Clean Room with ipteto fooS  wanted by old age pehsibner,  gentleman. Apply Box: '6; Cc^st  News. .���'"���"������'"       ��� :-r'���-=->.���;���.���'':.,:;:-,-:23-  Legal  fOOD PLAN  BUTCHER B6Y  y   FOOD   PLAN  LTD.  yene Hunter. Phone Gibsons 118  |?AT   LIKE   A  |MILUONAIRE  W ^A   HAMBURGER   BUDGET"  Mi^nal Food Plan Ltd.  Phone TAtlow 2541  Gibsons 78, or Sechelt SIR  FOR QUICK SALES  |USE THE COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED  Hardware ��� China  Tools ��� Furniture  Household Equipment  ���4,-y, -.;;   Magazine ��� Books .;yv;'y-  v:    WE "BUY ,__- TRADE ^-riSEIJL  PENINSULA SECOND  HAND STORE  Phone Gibsons 99  TINSMITH  1_AURIE   SPECK  SHEET    METAL   .  Warm Air Heating  General   Sheet   Metal  Phone 116        Gibsons  Will Protect  Small loggers  *y^^  GOVERNMENT   IS   THE  ,     TRUSTEE       OF       THE  FOREST       RESOURCES  OF THE  PROVINCE.  * THE RIGHTS OF THE  SMALL LOGGING OPERATOR WILL , NOT  RE SACRIFICED. ���  * YOUR SOCIAL CREDIT  GOVERNMENT GUARANTEES A PERCENTAGE OF A LICENCEES  ANNUAL FOREST  CROP MUST RE REMOVED BY SMALL  LOGGING CONTRACTORS; IN ALL LI-  CENSED AREAS  MINER'S INTERESTS  WILL BE FULLY PROTECTED.  * DON'T      BE      MISLED.J  MARK   YOUR    BALLOT  FIRST    CHOICE.  TAKE   NOTICE   of?   the   fql-  lowing   appointments   for   Mackenzie Electoral _ District-- of the  jQfficial Agents by the following  candidates:  I, the said -Battleman :;M.  Mclntyre-nominated in the foregoing nomination-papery hereby  appoint John Mclntyre, Architect, Apartment^ A venue Lodge.  Powell River B. C. as my of-..  ; jficiai^ agent. ��� "B.M. Mclnrtyrer  Candidate.  I,^^the said jcihn Joseojri Perdue  (nominate^ ih the foregoing riom-  ination-p^per, ,; hereby appoint  Florence Gresty, Westview, B.C.  housewife, as my official agent.  ;   "John Perdue"  Candidate.  I, the said Anthony Gargrave  nominated in the foregoing nomination-paper, hereby appoint  John Charles Stigings,; 40 Ha;ryie  Ave., Westview, Millworker as  niy officiaL agent.  "Anthony J<0^Gargrave"; ;  ^Candidate  I, the said Earl Dawe.nom-  inated in_ the foregoing nomination-paper, hereby appoint  William Brander, '585. 16th St.  West Vancouver, Salesman ias  my- official agent. "Earl Dawe"  Candidate-  Dated  at Powell River, B.C.  the 20th day of May, A.D. 1S��53.  J.S.P. Johnson  Returning Officer  Mackenzie Electoral District  Date Pad  ���\��A-'  1  We shall conduct no auction sale for power with your money."  thur Laing; C. B. U. Radio Broadcast, April 27th, 1953. Advt��  This advertisement is issued by  the    British    Columbia    Social  Credit Campaign Committee.  SC19  �������-*���  SSKfr  May 29tli ��� Gibsons^^Jnited,  Church Hall - Canadian Legion y  Ladies    Auxilliary    Coronation  Tea 2 to 5.      "  May 29th -^Gibsons Theatre  '3 p.m. Legion Scholarship Fund  Matinee - King Henr^r the 5th.  June 1st ��� Gibsons United  Church Hall - 10:30 a. m. W. I.  wool collection.  jun,e 2nd ��� Roberts Creek -  June 2 -��� Sechelt Canadian  Legion  Coronation  Festival.  June 5 ��� Gibsons Parish Hall  2 p.m., meeting of St. Bartholomews Churc W.A.  .Roberts Creek Community Association Coronation ceremony  Roberts Creek school 11:00 a.m.  June 3rd ��� Gibsons old Post  Office building behind  Mckibbons. Gibsons Liberal Association monthly meeting 8 p.m.  June 6 ��� Dance, Roberts  Creek Community hall, VON  Auxiliary.  June 9th ��� ELECTION DAY  - - be sure and vote ��� be sure  your friends and neighbours  vote.  y June 12th ��� Gibsons home  of Mrs. Metcalfe. W. I. Whist  drive.  June 24th ��� Sechelt  O.E.S.  Coronation Tea, Mrs. T Osborne^.  Sr's. Home, 2 to 5 p.'m.  June 4th ��� Gibsons United  Church Hall ratepayers association meeting, guest speaker,  8 p. m.  ; July 9th ��� Gibsons. United  Church friendly group W. -A  garden eta sale of work.  THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL ���  Modern 2 bedroom home - find  ���iew ��� nice location ��� Soames  Point area - fully furnished -  immediate occupancy. Only  $1450 down balance $40 month.  IT REALLY DOES PAY TO LIST  YOUR  PROPERTY WITH US.  Totem Realty  Phone Gibsons 44  Evenings  95J        . ��� ��� ���   s ��� ' '  Member Association of B.C.    ^i  Real,. Estatm-"i^iitst f#vtpvS  'w^j-^.V; 8  The Coast News  Thursday,   May   28,   1953  * YOUR  SOCIAL   CREDIT  ^GOVERNMENT HAS  : SINCE . LAST AUGUST  PROVIDED EXTEN  SIVE FUNDS FOR  SCHOOL CONSTRUCTION.  * SINCE LAST'* AUGUST,  52 NEW SCHOOLS  HAVE BEEN CONSTRUCTED.  * YOUR   SOCIAL   CREDIT  G O V E R N M E N T  PLEDGES EQUALITY  OPOPPORTUNITY  FOR EVERY CHILD IN  B.C. IN URBAN AND  RURAL AREAS.  * FT ALSO   PL EDGES  EQUALITY   OF    TAXATION    FOR    CURRENT  SCHOOL COSTS.  * DONT BE MISLED.  MARK YOUR BALLOT  FIRST   CHOICE.  ANGLICAN CHURCH  May  31st*   1953  Trinity  Sunday  Coronation  Sunday  St.     Bartholomew's     Church-  Gibsons  11:00 a.m. Morning Prayer  11:00 a.tm. Sunday School  St.   Hilda's, Church  ���  Sechelt  1:45  p.m.  Evensong  1:45 p:m. Sunday School  St.   Aidan's   Church  2:00 p.m. Sunday School  Roberts Creek  3:15 p.m. Evensong  SOCIAL CREDIT 1  ., []ii r _���_-_���___���_���  This advertisement is issued by  the    British    Columbia    Social  Credit Campaign Committee.  SC20  AT LAST!  ON THE SCREEN!  Technicolor  81*1*1*1  ROBERT  Taylor  ^aiZAKTH  Taylor  JOAN  Fontaine  -    6E0R6E  Sanders  Williams  *���_��������-MM*  GIBSONS    THEATRE  JUp3 4(th and 5$h  THURSDAY  and  FRIDAY  7:66 to 9:00 p.m.  SAT. MATINEE - 2 p. m.  ADMISSIONS:  Eveilings: Amflts 75 ^Children 50  Miadnee: Adults .50 Children .25  UNITED CHURCH  The   United   Church   service  which has for some time been  held  at  Selma  Park  has  now  been  transferred  to   St.  John's  Non-Denominational  Church  at  Wilson   Creek.   This   is   on  the  invitation  of  those  responsible  for the work  which  has  been  carried  on  by  Pastor  Elliott.  Mr. Elliott has withdrawn from  Wilson  Creek  and  the  United  Church has been asked in the  meantime to hold a regular service and to continue the Sunday  School. The time of the service  will be half past three on Sun-  fday afternoons. A general and  /cordSjal  invitation  is  extended,  _o' all who care to attend. Transportation will be arranged for  any coming from Selma Park.  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  TABEimACLE  Svmd^.p^rj^i^y'^xy^  .^9:45;&TOv��Sun4a^  ���yy   ^11:00; a.ift.   Devotional  Prayer and Bible StudyV  Wednesday 8 p.m.  Young   People's,   Friday,    7:30  Wilson Creek  N    2 p.m. Sunday School  Evangelistic Service  Sunday   7:30  p.m.  Tuesday   7:30   p.m.  Young People's, Friday 7:30 p.m*  Roberts Creek  Service Monday, 7:30 p.m.  St.   VINCENTS   MISSIONS  May 31st, 1953  St. Mary -^-Gibsons ��� 11 a.m.  June 7th, 1953  Holy Family ������ Sechelt  9 a.m.  THERE WILL BE A SPECIAL  CORONATION     SERVICE     IN  ALL  CHURCHES.  J  #**  fit*  ^p<  ^rjtc^  xao-  ^��> '���'��&? "��I**  ~y  -&>* >si-po. "  k   -sr ���_���������  iOS  V0  "Liberalism favors the highest wages industry can pay after  a reasonable profit." Arthur Laing; Liberal Conention, April 8th  1953. �� Advt.  Sunday, May 24th, was Open  House at St. Mary's, and many  guests from all over the Peninsula attended to become better  acquainted with their Hospital.  The Matron, Miss Denne, and  Miss Hartley, R.N., assisted by  Miss Wilson, the Hospital Sec  retary. accompanied parties on  tour of the premises, conducted  demonstrations of the X-Ray,  Fluoroscope. and Case-room  (equipment, and explained the  general purpose of them.  Mrs. Hambly and the Womens  Auxilliary served a very delightful tea to the Visitors, in the  Nurse's Home-  The afternoon was considered  &   success  from   all  points  of  view.   - !    . I'  SELMA BRIEFS  Mrs. Creamer up for a few  days visit.  . . .  Mrs. Kidd recovering in Vancouver  after her operation.  Visiting old friends over the  last weekend, Mr. Sowerby,  spent a few days around Selma?  and Sechelt, looking very fit.  don't missWihmgin  mesmmssmmmimimMjpimMs^  COMMENCING-TUESDAY, JUNE 2nd  Shows on Monday, Tusday, Wednesday & Thursday  Will Start At 8:00 p.m? ~  FRIDAY AND SATURDAY -���-7:00 &  SEE THE NEWEST IN  SPORTS EQUIPMENT  .    FOR YOUR HOLIDAYS AT     * .  . ���        L.T.D.  'Your Home-Owned Hardware"  Phone 33  Gibsons, B. C.  matured in  aak   tasks  H-0-tS  This advertisement is not published pr displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  "Our first issue is whether or hbt men and (women of integrity  and intelligence will rise in serviced to a Province .that, has been  so kind to them."  Arthur Laing;  Liberal  Convention,  April 8th,,  1953. Advt.  ,���  i';-i;yyi> ��-; m: :  ^_-_n_-_-rt__t-iMini in n i     ��� '  >. j..'.^^,,.,.,,:..  *#mmmmmmmmmim*immfmmm*mmm-,-     wmmmmmmmmmmmm  *  * PHOTO*HAW*  mmmmimmimmm  ,tm ������������-��� -' *m^ ���-'... itM' ���-     mi  '"���"'��� tmmmmtmu\ 111 \mttmiitlnV-Mtm  ' ���'*    ��� " >-*-���>* }"���*���  mml**iA*tMl    i|f llHHM-_M_-MfaMr ���--���     '���'���'������ P���'"! '{',',"' ���  ^K.,7.  The Campaign's Biggest Meeting  i  /...  WITH  The Hon.  :y<  MINISTER OF FISHERIES  AND      ������'���^'-  GIBSONS THEATR  ���-P  w*Mi  I  -m-^���^,.,M  .: ��� -.;,  .;V  '-'a"-:' ..   -,-. '-��� '"*" ':"'y-' . . ,.'^;>,.^--   Vy-'.^ri.   .������ .'''^.^v^-v.. ������' .j- -. ��� ^ ���::.:���::���  *t-?f* i ^oytTi '*Tn t .'������i. -+i<. pberts Greek Gibsonews  Round-ttp  by Madge Newman  y It is hoped that Tuesday, June  .2, will not be a repeat performance of May 18 as to weather,  or the sports-minded will be  greatly disappointed. In any  case, the Coronation Service  will held, as planned, in the  School at 11 o'clock. Weather  permitting it will;be followed  by a picnic lunch at Elphinstone  Park and sports at 1 o'clock.  Tea and Coffee will, be for sale,  please bring your own cup. Pop  and hot dogs will also be available. This is a community affair.  Let us make it a good one.     .  On Tuesday, May .19; some 22  members   of  the  Eastern   Star  journeyed   'en   masse5   to  West  Vancouver    where    they   were  guests   at   a  banquet 'accorded'  them by Naomi Chapter,  OES.  Having  shed  homes^   husbands,  ��� children and dull care for the  night,   ��hey   engaged, suites   in  a delightful motel and proceeded  to have a right -merry holiday,  in which shopping for breakfast  foods  at Park Royal  played  a  pleasant part.  We 'extend sympathy to Mrs.  Shaw, whose husband, Charles  Anthony Shaw, passed-;away at  their home. here. Funeral service was held at the United  Church, May 22,- with Rev. H.  J. Bevin officiating. '  ;���..': Mount Elphinstone Chapter,  No. 65, OES., became- a hive  Of industry on May 21, on the  occasion of the official visit of  the Worthy Grand Matron, Mrs.  Ann McDonald, and her entourage of officials in Eastern Star  circles. Following the impressive, rites in.the chapter room,  and an inspiring address given  toy Mrs. MacDonald, the assem-  $ bly moved to the banquet hall  where feasting and informal  fun became the order of the  day. Worthy Matron, Mrs.  Phyllis- Parker, Sechelt, and  Worthy Patron Harold Metcalfe,  Gibsons, presided.        '  That there is talent among  the younger fry on the Peninsula  was evidenced Friday evening  when 15 pupils of Miss Margaret  Mclntyre played. for their * relatives and friends. Six year  old John Yates captivated the  hearts of the audience with his  violin solo. A trio of 11 year  old boys, violinists, also, did  Justice to their teacher. Piano  iand violin solos and orchestra  selections followed and were  gjiyen a- hearty applause by a  very; appreciative audience. Miss  Jerrie Jervis and Mrs. E.J. Shaw  assisted in the. orchestral group.  The progress made by Roberts  Creek's talented young pianist,  Donald Weal, is closely observed  by his friends, and his rendition  of the second movements of  Greig's Concerto in A Minor,  accompanied by Miss Mclntyre  *on/ the organ , received high  praise. Two other advanced students,' Carol Forst and Eric  Lindwall, were up to their usual  good form. Taking part in the  recital were .John ^fates, Ian  Bowden, Carolynne Gilbertson,  .Wendy Yates, Sheila Smith,  David Blake, Donald Ritchie,  Kitty jRipley, David Lucken,  Wilson Anderson, Joan ^Reeves,  Erie Lindwall, Donald Weal,  Carol Forst and Jeff Newman.  Another successful rummage  sale and tea" were held on the  22rid  in- the  Legion  Halfc- The  by W.M. New  "Mr. and Mrs. Knight of  Gibsons and their friends are  following with interest the accounts of the climb up Mount  Everest. Mr. George B'and, one  of the few chosen to go to the  *  very top, if possible, is a cousin  of Mr. Knight.  Welcome home to Mrs. Deely  (Mary Slinn), who is visiting  her mother and home folks at  Soames Point for a well-earned  holiday. She has been nursing  in Chicago where her husband  4s. at the University, but though  she is happy there she thinks  this part of the world is much  : '-���'"-"'���  ' ���'������       -'    ���  ;~    ���  ������������ ^        ���������J-' '���"���    '���'       '������'  Legion Auxiliary did well financially - and are reported to  make a very fine cup of tea.  nicer than Chicago.  Our best good wishes go to  Chrissie Stewart, of Gibsons,  who was married this month to  Murray Begg of Vancouver. The  wedding took place at St. Paul's  Chapel in the West End.  Dorothy, twin sister of the bride,  was bridesmaid, and Lloyd Begg,  brother of the groom, was best  man. The reception was held at  the home of the best man. The^  couple will live in Vancouver.  Thursday,  May  28,   1953 i'he Coast News  9  B. W. M. BONE  Chartered  Accountant  1045 West Pender St.  VANCOUVER 1, B.G.  ���" TAtlow 1954 ���  Support  St Maty 9s  Top Materia  THE 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 SUPPLIES  ��� Phone Sechelt 60 -���  OLD 111 Ii WHISKY  Tnis advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by.the Government of British Columbia  *J   fcr-     C.��*rli*X **���%   t W"*��T        -^*  Is British Columbia's Third Industry  ��� ��&���"  YOU CAN ENSURE A FAIR PROFIT FOR THE FARMER .  BETTER QUALITY AND LOWER PRICES FOR THE CONSUMER  ....      * ��� *  'Mil  YOUR   VOTE   FOR   A   LIBIRAL   GOVERNMENT  JH ElECTION DAY, JUNE f^#(LL;.  9   Remove    existing    inequities    in    education  coits c��h ;.;;:fari# and  ranch  lands.  ��� Establish    a   Vocational   agricultural   school  ��� Establish  a  Veterinary   College   at   0. B./C  ��� .Institute adequate uniform grading for fruits  r.  and  vegetables.\:  It is because the city and farm mUMers are so  dependent upon each other that Agriculture holds  such a prominent place in the Liberal platform.  a       Arthur Laing r--._iix.fcs.' fa"-: f-�� (.-".ii ���'  10  The  Coast   News  Thursday,   May   28,   1953  Uvlr t��iil51JiCilitlii&  "Queen" Charmaine Adams,  who was crowned Queen of  May in Gibsons, will open the  Coronation Day celebrations at  11:00 a. m. on June 2nd, followed by the Children's Costume  parade.  Prizes for the winners of  floats on May Day will then be  ��warded.  May Pole dancing will be  repeated, following which the  Volunteer Fire Brigade will  give demonstrations of First  Aid;  At approximately 3:00 p. m.,  the May Queen and attendants  Will be_ driven in state through  ithe Village, and on up to the  Elementary School Grounds.  There, she will open the ball-  game between the Firemen and  the West Vancouver "Ball Team,  by throwing the first ball.  Coronation Day should be; a  great day of sports for all.  Local Man lo  Observe Coronation  Mr. and Mrs. W. Pearson of  Madeira Park have received  word from their son, Sgt. Ray  Pearson, R.C.A.F., at North  JLiUffenham, Rutland, England,  that he has secured a seat for  the Coronation immediately opposite the entrance to Westminister Abbey, from which view  point he will see both the ar-  riv<alsand the departure of the  Royal entourage.  He says they have to be in  (their places by six o'clock in  the morning. Cushions are provided for them, and food will  fee /kv-iilable. The entire prp-  peedings will be broadcast, also  the progress of the procession  enroute"..  Lucky Sgt. Pearson will get  jr. real' view  of the Royal pro  cession, at least.  m  Dismayed but undaunted by  rain which drenched both participants and spectators, 11 year  (Old Wendy Yates of ,Selma  Park was crowned May Queen  at Sechelt's 5th May Day, The  parade, led by 70 North Vancouver Sea Cadets and their  Auxiliary Wrenettes, proceedeed  to the Indian Reserve Park  where the traditional ceremony  was held as scheduled.  Escorted by Board' of Trade  President, and attended by  Leanna Moscrip, Irene Tyson  and flower girls Georgina Ibeye,  Judy Pendergast. and Cheyrl  Billingsley, retir-ihg Queen  Diana Wheeler thanked her subjects for their allegiance during  the past year and with grace and  dignity placed the crown on the  head of her successor who accepted her future responsibilities  with an equal amount of cliarm  and poise. Queen Wendy was  attended by Judy Gray, Marda  Walker and flower girls Judy  Braun, Sheila Nelson, Anne  Morrison, Bernice Listee and  escorted by Fire Chief S_?fed  Mills. P-TA President Mrs. J.  Redman presented souveni r  lockets to the queens and bracelets to the attendants.  The ceremony over, the  Queens and their retinues,  were whisked off to the Indian  Residential Auditorium to preside over the Maypole dancing  and group singing by the Sechelt  Elementary School children.  Sports and the first official soft-  ball game were cancelled.  As planned, the Children's  May Queen Ball was held in  the Legion Hall from 7 to 9 p.m.;  followed by two hours of dancing for the teen agers. Music  supplied by Jack Whitaker^ a  well handled job of MCing.by  P-TA Vice President Orv  Moscrip, hot dogs and soft  drinks served toy the Selma;  Park Community Association-all  combined  to  make  it  an   out-  r  s  W_��-S_����  w.fj)Mm*.<i mi   urn  WATER  reveals whisky s  true flavour  Put Seagram's "83" to the water test;  Water, plain or sparkling,  reveals a whisky's true, natural flavour  and bouquet.  Seaaroms  w  Seagram's ��/^ Sure  W-iifM  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  standing success. A very happy  ending to the small May Queen's  first day.  /'������ Awards   for   parade    entries  were:  Community: 1st - Indian Village War Canoe. 2nd - Selma  Piark Community Centre Float  (The Old Woman Who Lived in  A Shoe).  Commercial:    1st    -    Village  Centre Float. 2nd - Sechelt Car-  .tage Floats  Industrial: Jackson Bros. Log-  gin Co. 2nd Crucil's.  Private: Les Peterson (Gibsons).  Children's Bicycles: 1st -  Langford Chamberlain. 2nd -  Mark Steele.  Walking:    Myona    Stroshein.  Winners of the program draw  were: 1st prize (25.00 gift certificate) Chris Marrs, c/o O & O  JLoggUng Co. 2nd prize (15.00  gift certificate) Duncan  ?MacDonald of Wilson Creek.  3rd prize ($10.00 gift certificate)  Mary Jackson of Sechelt. Winner of the two grocery hampers  were Mrs. Y. Kubo of Wilson  C r e e k with ticket no. 10317.  Ticket no. 10413 has not been  claimed. The holder may contact the Sechelt Service Store  6r call Sechelt 81 C.  NOW ��� ��� For The First Time You Can Buy  v CARS AND TRUCKS;  New 1953 Ford & Monarch  In Pender Harbour, At  erry's Repair  Parts ��� Welding & Repairs  SUB-AGENT FOR FORD & MONARCH  Come to Pender Harbour Regatta, August 15  MacLenn'is Shoe Store  PHONE 111 H  GIBSONS  Mackenzie Progressive Conservative  v - Candidate  JStates His Plan:  1: We will provide one glass of milk  . for every school child in B r i t i s h  Columbia every school day .. ,  S<#��T_IiNG THEY HAVENS GOT  ���>, now;.. .:���������..: ��� ���������yyyyy^:-:.;  2. We will free the Civil Service from  fear of political interference and  give them a five-day work-week . ....  WHICH THEY HAVEN'T GOT NOW.  3. We will give every citizen the right  to bring suit in Civil Courts should  they suffer damage, from any action  taken by the Government or its  servants ...  SOMETHING THEY CAN'T DO NOW.  4. We will provide a school system  free from poliitical interference.  WHICH YOU HAVEN'T GOT NOW...  5. We; will help rebuild our Export  ��� Trade.:.'. .  WHICH IS NOT BEING DONE NOW.  6. We stand for fair employment  practices ...  WHICH YOU HAVEN T GOT NOW..  These are some: of the important proposals  contained   in   our  Party   Platform  which  i   has specific and advanced ideas under the  following headings:        ;     ;  * Forestry * Education *~ Labour  * Agricul+ure * Mining      ���   * Power  * Liquor Laws * Civil Service * Damage  Claims Against The Government * Sales  Tax * Extending The P. G. E. * Highways  * Export    Trade * Taxation     Reform  ;;,<>.' >' Health And Welfare    -' -  THINK, TALK, WORK,  PROGRESSIVE

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