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The Coast News 1953-09-17

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 ;��SasffiKflSJH3?ii!3EEffi��a5a>��ftHH��-^^  v'y.  Provincial Lihrai  VictoriafB. c.  Phone your news or  orders to  Seventh ^8^^ Publication  ������������^*KftS��*r-  Thursday,   Sept.  17,   1953 Vol. 7 ��� No. 37 Published in GIBSONS, B.C.     Serving the Sunny Sechelt Peninsula  MJiTiQuMiB  ^s%%___�� ���  ESS  HEAD  W. J. Borfie; Vancouver, who  has beert elected President of  The VancouVer Chamber of  Commerce at the National business organization's 24th Annual  Meeting,    in    Edmonton,    Sep  tember 14��� 17. Mr. Barrie is  President of Pemberton Securities Limited, Vancouver, and  director of a number of com-  i panies. During the past year he  has served as first national Vice  President of The Canadian  Chamber of,Commerce, Director  of the Pacific National Exhibition, Vice President of the  Pacific Northwest Trade Association, Mr. Barrie is also a Past  President of the Vancouver Executive Association, past Chairman of the Advertising and  Sales Bureau of the Vancouver  Board of Trade; Past President  of the Vancouver Board of  Trade; Past Vice President for  B.C. of the Canalian Chamber  of Commerce. In 1951, he was  President of the Investment  Dealers Association of Canada,  being the first man from west-  tern Canada elected to this post.  Hei takes over from Lewis W.  Simms, of Saint John, N.B.,  former President of the Canadian Chamber of Commerce.  aior  Triansportatioi\f Problems Airted :  At School Board Meeting  Three delegations were present at the Sechelt School District  Trustees meeting on Monday, Sept. 14th, to discuss transportation  of school pupils from their areas. Problems covered water transport, time element ^nd distance for small children.  Five pupils from. Vanguard last year attended St. Vincent's  Bay School in the Powell Riverdistrict at a^ monthly cost of $22.50  per pupil per month. St. Vincent's^Bay school is closed this year;  due to lack of pupils. NelsoJ. island is the. nearest school these:  children!" from Yanguard;f��&ii attend,  and transportation  to the  The Kinsmen Club of Gibsons  and District held ~:their first  meeting of the 1953$ 4 season  last Thursday evening, and installed their new officers.  The new President^ is Harry  Smith, with Jack Marshall and  Wally Peterson ast "Vices. The  Secretary for the coming season  is Dick Kennett, Ken>:Fulton is  Treasurer. The Directors are  <Tim Allen, Albert yCrbwhurst  and Bob Ritchey. ,;  Guests present for the occasion from District 5 were Landon  DeLong, Governor and Ernie  Andersoni,  District Secretary.  The Financial Report disclosed that in the -psfet setson,  1952-53, the Kinsmen fiad spent  the sum of $691.00 on^the playground at Gibsons. -This covered work done oni the grounds,  the construction and installation  of toilet - facilities on the playground, finishing the swings,  ^.nd comrnencenaent:' of . the  "Bunkhouse", whichglater will  be completed as a small meetinghouse, f  During the coming^season, it  is expected the Kinsmen will,  among other activitiesi continue  with the playgrouncp the construction and improvement of  picnic tables, and other equipment. . y ���::-���������  - \. /.x��-  Island must Jbe ajrange$L      ;1 _  11 After discussion with the ydel-  <egation, it was" decided to ask  the. Department of Education  for approval of a plan to take  jtjhe children by boat to and  from the nearest point from  which regular transport runs.  One of the parents has agreed  to perform this service provided  approval is gained.  The delegation from West  Sechelt submitted the view that  it was too long for the small  children to wait for the bus  Vwhich transports tht High  School Students home after  hours. It has been decided to  ask the Department of Education for approval of another bus  run to* accomodate these child-_  0erb. jShould this arrangement  be satisfactory, the hours of  school will be changed from 9  a.m. to, 8:30 a.m.  The problem of the Madeira  Park delegation was more truly  one of geography. Which pupils  should attend the new school  at Madeira and which should go  to Irvine's Landing was the big  question^ The School Board will  ���have.to make a line of demarcation, and settle the district  boundaries, so that the children may be allocated to their  own school permanently.  The Granthams Landing area  also has its little problem.  Though the distance is not  great (1.8  hile)  it is felt that  .^ft^^**^ ~?^ '-> ^iaxfst^uf  II West jiiiuvir  the   staff   positions   in   isolated  schools.  The perennial trouble with the-  lighting   plant   at   the   Egmont  School  has   caused   the  School  Board to consider having a survey made on the cost of building  chimneys    and    replacing    the  present units with coal and wood  burning heating, and the lights  with lamps. The reason for this  is   purely   economic.    When   a  maintenance man is required to  repair  the  plant,  which occurs  frequently,   he   must be   flown  from. Vancouver, and it is most  difficult to secure accomodation ���  for him in the Egmont area. The  cost of maintaiiing the plant is  thus   much  higher   than   seems  warranted.  In regard to the Union School  Site at Sechelt, the Company has  refused the offer of the School  Board tp purchase. All correspondence has been ordered filed  for the time being.  ��� The clearing of the land on  the Elphinstone School site has  been started by J. Gibb, who  has the contract.  The Board is trying to arrange  to have the driveway at the  -School surfaced with Blacktop.  There has been no definite  progress on the Dental program.  The next School Board meeting will be held on Monday,  October 19th.  Also  in  October,  there  will  im service, j.tearinwV  The grandson of Mr. and Mrs.  Eric Thomson of Hopkins Ldg.,  Ian Donald Thomson, was christened at St. Stephen's Anglican  Church, West Vancouver, on Fri.  Sept. 11, the Rev. Carter officiating.  God Parents of the child were  Mr.   Humphreys,   Mr.  WjJlliam  Thomson, and Miss Lougheed of  New Westminster.  The service was followed by  a very charming tea at the parent's, home in West Vancouver.  ithe walk up hill is too much for    be a meeting of the British Col-  the primary childrehi, particu  larly in winter rains. When the  Port Mellon Bus arrives at Granthams Landing in the morning,  it is too full to feke,;on the children. An extra bus^ being asked  for from Granthams to the  school. ..v  This problem is one which  causes school district 46 a great  of expense, because of its geography and topography.  All schools are now reported  staffed, some positions being  filled at the last minute It is  growing more   difficult  to  fill  umibia Trustee Association in  Nelson; Delegates from the Sechelt School Trustee will attend.  Annual meetings will be held  in the following Attendance  Areas on the dates given here.  Egmoflfy School house, Oct.  25th at  1 p.m.  Nelson Island, the same date  and time. -  Gibsons Landing, School Hall  Monday, Oct. 26th, 8 p.m.  Roberts Creek School, Oct.  27, 8 p.m.  Sechelt School, Oct. 28. 8 n.m.  Half moon   Bay   School,   Oct.  "All Stars" Edge  Out Gibsons Firemen  The ninth inning of the ball  game at Sechelt on Sunday last  was Gibsons' downfall in a very  see-saw scoring effort.  - In the first inning, Gibsons  scored three runs', the All Stars  four. In the second, the Firemen  tied it up. Then the play tightened  up, and no runs were scored until  the eighth. Firemen roared by  with five more runs in the eighth,  while the All Stars made one.  The ninth opened with a score  of Firemen 9���All Stars 5. The  crowd, a good one, gathered from  all oyer the Peninsula, was going  wild. Suddenly the All Stars, in  the last of the ninth,' found the  ball and brought in five runs to  win  10-9.  Norm MacKay and Ron Godfrey  were Gibsons battery, while the  All Stars had Bud Kemmerl and  Albert ��� Waginan. Umpires were:  plate, Jim King of Gibsons; first  base, Fred Oike of Wilson Creek;  third, Bob Tyson, Wilson  Creek.  29, 8 p.m.  Irvines Landing iri the Community Hall, also on Thurslay,  the 29 at 8 p.m.  Bowen Island School, Oct,  30th at 8 p.m.  Madeira Park at- the same  ���time on Friday.  Gambier, Nov. 1st at 2 p.m.  Veteran's Hall.  ecunty uua  aunders  Major Arth ur Lewis William  Saunders passed away suddenly  in the early morning of Sept.  15th at his residence, Gibsons,  B.C. Major Saunders joined up  in 1914 at Kamloops, and went  overseas with the first contingents, and returned to Canada  in 1919. He was mentioned in  dispatches and decorated at  Buckingham Palace by the late  King George V. For some time  after returning he was Lieuten-  ent-Colonel of the Reserve Battalion,  Vancouver,   B.C.  He leaves his widow, Mrs.  Winifred Saunders of Gibsons  B.C., and a married son, William  Saunders, RCAF stationed at  Lachine, Quebec, and 3 grandchildren. There is also ini England a.brother, Percy Saunders,  and 5 sisters.  The funeral will be in St  Bartholomew's Church in Gibsons Friday morning at 10:30  a-m. proceeding to the Vancouver Crematorium at 1:30 p.m.  for committal service.  Welfare To Place  Children  This past week, Miss Johnson,  Welfare Supervisor, has been on  the Peninsula; discussing the  possibility of ���placement of  Doukhobor children in homes  in the area.  JThe local welfare worker  will be/^:the^area;^h^her regr  _lar visit shortly^ and will deal  with any applications there  may be. Forms are available at  the office of Mrs. Anne Burns,  School Secretary.  Death of H.C.Banks  Mr. Harold C. Banks, in his  eightieth year, passed away at  fthe home for the Aged, Port  Coquitlam, B.C. He is survived  by his wife, Henrietta Banks,  and his daughter, Marion, (Mrs.  George Charman) with whom  she  lives.  The funeral will be held from  McBride Funeral Parlor, New  Westminster, Thursday, Sept.  17th, at 9:30 a.m.  Gargrsve in Legislature  Toiiy  Gargrave,   M.L.A.  does  not anticipate much basic change  in liquor regulations which would  affect the drinking habits of  people living outside of the  larger cities. No doubt useful  changes in administration of liquor affairs will be brought in.  In many cases this was long overdue.  Popular legislation will be the  removal of tax on meals under a  dollar and the reduction in car  licences. New taxes on logging  and mining will be re-introduced.  Two important matters before  the House may or may not find  their way into a formal bill. They  will however be talked about and  be talked about lots. Watch for  fire works on the questions of  Jabor and the Doukhobors.  Change in Time For Ball Game  The return game between the1  Gibsons "Firemen" and the Mid  Peninsula "All Stars" to be  played at Sechelt will be started  at five o'clock, and not at three,  as had been arranged earlier.  This should be a real game,  worth watching.  'ort Mel!  (Inquest to be Held)  Raymond Arthur Howard  Haynes, of the B.C. Corps of'  Commissionaires, employed as a?  security guard at the Howe Sound?  Pulp Company's plant in Port".  Mellon, was found dead of a gunshot wound in the chest Thursday  morning,  Sept.   10.  Mr. Haynes had been on duty,  and was not found untfY shortly^:  after eight "o'clock in the mom-:  ing.  The   RCMP   at   Gibsons   were-  immediately  notified.  A revolver;  was found near the body.  Mr. Haynes did not carry a re--  volver on duty, as that is against  the policy  of  the Company,   nor-  did he have a permit to carry one~.  He lived at Hopkins, with his. ������  wife and two small children, aged&l  six and two years. He was a veteran of World War II, and was:  only 35 years of age.  An inquest will be held in Gib���  sons,  at 10:00  a.m.  on  Monday,,  Sept.  21.  BE. Games Benefit  Sechelt Bowling Alley reported*"  a   good   number   of   people   frons-  all areas of the Peninsula bowIe&U'  in   the   British    Empire    Games: ���  benefit   on   Sunday.     The   event;  created a  good  deal  of. interest,.,  and the management of the alley  thanks  the residens' for  making:  the day such a; success,  y^ yyfeis ^opej^  names drawn wilf be winners in'"-���''  the   grand   drawing,   which   toofc  place in Vancouver.  At the close of play, the draw?'-  was made for the prizes donated!:"  by the local merchants. Winners' ������  of gift certificates donated by the *  Sechelt Service Store, Lang's ,  Drug Store, Parker's Hardware- .  and Tasella Shoppe were, in the ���  order listed, Mr. G. A. Wigard,  Selma Park, Mr. George Walker, .  Selma Park, Mr. Milton Brownv, -  Gibsons, Mr. Pio Vogrig, Seclie[t��-  Eighteen names were drawn t(P ���  be telephoned into Vancouver to--  take  part  in  the  grand  drawing"  for  prizes, which had  bee^i  don-  ated for the province wide bowling benefit at all bowling alleys-  (Continued on  page  5)  Sailboat Lost Off  Sechelt  Mr. B. L. Pearce of Vancouver ���  lost his sail boat, which he was- ���  towing back to Vancouver. In the -  rough water in. a blow off Sechelt, -  the sail boat was wrecked, and-^  sank. Mr. Pearce was returning ;  after his holiday at Welcome'--  Beach, with his son when the-r->  accident occurred.  I . i ii. .in i ii ��� n_n I ���!*!" ���  Dental Service For  y  Gibsons  Word has been received fronr^  Dr. L. V. Crowley, a dentist ii*-^  the Medical Dental center of West; -v  Vancouver, that, he will, starting  Thursday, Sept. 17, commence as-.  part-time  dental service.  Dr. Crowley feels that ncr com--  munity should be withput dental?  services,  and hopes to' be of as- ���  sistance to.^he people of this area.-  For the present, he advises that  those    wishing    dental    appointments  should   telephone  to  Mrs-  Hague in Gibsons, who will takev-  the messages for him. 2,  The Coast News    Thursday,    Sept.   17,    1953  (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,  States 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  Sox 128 Gibsons British Columbia.  ilonald  Again, the subject of the. disposal of waste in Gibsons  has reared its ugly head. The waste is already doing so. With  modern heating and cooking appliances, home garbage accumulates at an alarming rate, and. in business places, the  materials which must be disposed of in some manner is really  bulky business.  For the past few months, approximately twenty-five  percent of the-establishments, business and home, of Gibsons, have availed themselves of the service started by Mr.  G. Mooney, and conducted by him until it was obvious that  the large majority of Gibsonites preferred to keep their garbage, or dump it in the surrounding scenery, than have it  hauled away for proper disposal.  From the rash of "For Sale" signs which appear every  spring in Gibsons, it seems that almost everyone is anxious  to sell his property, if he can get the price he wants for it.  From such a mundane point of view, if from no other, it  would seem reasonable that the village generally^ should  present an attractive appearance, and that it should be in  as attractive a setting as possible.  The accumulation of bales, boxes and bundles of waste  paper, paste-board boxes, tin cans and old car parts, in lots  in the village or on country roads surrounding it, or on .the  edges of beautiful little ravines and rocky promontories near  by, would to us automatically preclude any possibility of  real estate investment.  From the point of view of aesthetics, enough has been  said through these, columns alone to bring a blush of shame  to any self-respecting community, not to mention one that  prides itself on enough natural beauty to lure tourists to  come annually, with no other attractions. Again, if our community is to grow less and less attractive because of a lack  of ordinary cleanliness and orderliness, those who presently  wail that their young folks all leave home will have .yet  another reason for complaint.  Health doesn't seem to concern us. That we can permit  unnecessary breeding places for flies and vermin in increase,  that we can foul water courses, that we can litter our beaches,  seems to be taken for granted. Merely because no person in  a uniform is empowered to charge us with the crime we. are  committing against ourselves, our children, our neighbours  and our guests, we seem to lose any consideration we might  once have had.  It is time that Gibsons realized that it must do its housekeeping. It is no longer a community of a few homes on the  shore of Howe Sound, whose tedium was broken for two  months a year by a few city residents who came out-to their  summer camps.  Either every establishment, business or residential,  should have its own incinerator for the complete disposal of  burnable waste, and a disposal ground be set apart to which  all other waste may be taken, and there buried; or a community service such as a barge that could haul garbage but  to the limit set by law and there consign it to the deep; or a  community service of garbage collection and proper disposal,  should be established.  Everyone is concerned, everyone ;has a voice or a pen.  Let us see what can be done for Gibsons and its Garbage.  NOTICE  ��___________������__���_���_  Dr. L. V. CROWLEY, practicing Dentistry in Park  Royal, West Vancouver, wishes to announce that he-  will provide part-time DENTAL SiERyiCI^ to the residents of the Sechelt Peninsula, commencing' Thursday,  September 17th.  Appointments may be made by phoning:  Mrs. Hague, Gibsons 117-J.  ooerts  ouid-tip  by Madge Newman  The local VON_ Auxiliary is  not resting on its laurels although the quota of $564 has  been achieved. The busy workers  are getting ready for a big night  on the 19th, when Andy Frazer  will play for their dance at the  Community Hall. *  Since the inauguration of the  Roberts Creek Auxiliary, ii May,  1947, the ladies have successfully  met their annual quota. The nine  members, besides conducting an  annual drive, raise money by  holding dances and bazaars, and  all are to be commended on their  efforts.. President and Secretary are Mrs. E. J. S3haw and  Mrs. E. Wallis.  The Dunns, well known old  timers of the district, have left  these parts and gone to reside in  Winnipeg. Mrs. Dunn, in ill  health for some months will be  among her own people there.  The P-TA Executive met for  the first time since June, in the  home of Mrs. F.Lomas, on the  8th. A dance has been planned  for Oct. 10,  See the bill board at Roberts  Creek for news about the films  to be shown here.  Recently 'Johnny Matthews  'was seen a long distance from  home, .Port Mellon to be exact)  walking along the road, head  bowed down, carefully studying  the rocky highway. When asked  what he was doing there he replied that he had lost a_nickel.  Which may have been true, of  course, but actually he was looking for his long strayed hounds.  For several weeks he has fol- .  lowed every clue but so far the  dogs have evaded him. They  apparently are not able to find  their1 way home and it; is feared  they may be hungry.  Selma   News  a_���___________________f_____i_i  by "Brevittee"  Selma Park has caught up to  Sechelt, as the Park Cafe now  has television. -Mrs. E. Nestman  is looking forward to seeing the  World Series this year from her  own private bleacher.  Mrs. Clara Munro, Vancouver,  who is secretary of the District  Council of Canadian Legion L.A.,  has been visiting Mrs. C. Wheeler,  one of the active members of the  Sechelt Canadian Legion L.A.  Mrs. Wheeler's son, Jack, of  Campbell River, paid a short  visit to his mother, and his daugh- '  ter, Beth, who has been staying  with her grandmother during the  school holiday, returned home  with him. "  Mr. Harry Ladd is still in hospital, and Mrs. Ladd reports he  is coming along nicely, but she  did not know when he would be  returning  home.  Mr. E. Pitney is still in Shaughnessy Hospital. A recent visitor  there saw Mr. Pitney, who was*  in a wheel chair, looking very  cheerful and enjoying the sunshine in the garden of the Red  Cross Lodge.  Mr. and Mrs. H. Newbauer  have rented the Hopkins' house.  Mrs. Newbauer is a daughter of  Mrs. Braun, Sr. and decided she  would like to be near her mother  and brothers, who all live on The  Fill, while her husband, is travelling as a salesman.  Mr. and^Mrs. George Hopkins"  have moved to their home in  Hopkins Landing, as. Mr. Hopkins is to! be the driver of the  Port Mellok bus.  Mr; and? Mrs. Noel Slater-arid  son,/ Peteri have moved to Vancouver Island, where Mr. Slater  has been working for some time.  A moving' van came for their  household effects, to go via Black  Ball Ferry to Horseshoe Bay and  then by the same line to Nanaimo.  Mr. and Mrs. E. G.; Blight and  family whip have been camping  in   an  army   marquee    on    their.  ���property "Westhaven" all summer left for Vancouver over the  long weekend. During the summer  they have had several of their  Sunday School pupils visiting  them. Mr. Blight was busy building a summer home.  Mrs. Mulligan, resident of The  Fill, had to make a hasty trip to  Vancouver, as her daughter Joan,  was rushed to hospital for an  emergency operation.  Mr. G. Dalzell has been visiting  here while his wife is in Powell  River. Mrs. Dalzell is joining him  later, prior to their, leaving for  Vancouver Island.  fiends Hospitalized  on the progress of Harry Ladd of  Selma Park. Harry went to hospital last Friday.  FOR QUICK SALES  USE THE COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED  B. W. M. BONE  Chartered  Accountant  1045 West Pender St.  ��� TAtlow. 1954 ���  VANCOUVER 1, B.C.  Gibsons neighbors are glad to  see that Mrs. H. E. Wilson and  Mrs. Galbraith are both back  from hospital, and both doing  well.  Mrs. Coleridge is presently in  hospital, but according to reports  is making satisfactory progress.  No  report has  reached  us yet  W. McFadden, D.O.  Optometrist  GIBSONS  Phone Gibsons 91  Office     Hours  9:00   am. to 5:00 p.m.  Evenings by Appointment  Why go to Vancouver for  Optical Service!  GIRLS JUMPERS, SWEATERS (twin sets)  DRESSES - KILTS - CORDUROY JUMPERS (small)  School Shoes For All  Tasella Shoppe  Phone 29 J  Sechelt  '!     .'.  Notice  Of  Municipal  Tax  Sales  ." ��� .^    -    ��� -  Village of Gibsons Landing  TAKE NOTICE that the following properties will be  offered at Municipal Tax Sale, at Ten (10) o'clock in  the forenoon, September 30, 1953, at the Municipal  Hall, Gibsons, B.C., unless. taxes are sooner paid:  Lot 32, of Lots 17, 18 and 19, Block 2, "District Lot  686, Plan 4303 - upset price - $51.00  Lot 18, Block 3 of Blocks "K" and "L", District  Lot 686, Plan 4028 - upset price - $24.35.  Robert Bums, Collector.  /���-'  WATER tells the  truth about", whig"  Put Seagram's "83" to the water test,  Water, plain or spa?kHng��  reveals a whisky's t?ue, natural flavour  and bouquet.  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. Try The Coast- News Classified  ____��____  mujumuKiLnmrnnKmsmmtam  All kinds of Lumber, Dimension - Shiplap - Boards  From $35.00 M, up.  SECHELT BUILI  UP!  ��� Phone Sechelt 60 ���  SECHELT MOTOR TRANSPORT  Announces  Change  Of  Schedule  NEW SCHEDULE WILL BE EFFECTIVE  SEPT. -28  Between VANCOUVER & SECHELT PENINSULA  Schedule May Be Seen at  Office on Gibsons Wharf or at  Bus Terminal, Vancouver.  Subject to the Consent of the Public Utilities Commission. '  Any objection to this Time Schedule may be filed with  the Superintendent of Motor Carriers, Public Utilities  Commission,  1740 West Georgia Street, Vancouver;  B.C., within 21 da vs from this date of issue.  CECIL C. LAWRENCE,  Sechelt Motor Transport, Ltd.  CHUCKS MOTORS &  WELDING WORKS  Phone 54 W  Sechelt  TIRES: 1100/20 - 14 Rock Logger $210.50  BATTERIES: Wholesale Price.  BRAKE LININGS: Donkey and Truck.  LOGGING SUPPLIES: City Prices Plus Freight.  P. M. POWER SAWS: Sales and Service.  Plymouth  and  Chrysler  Cars  Fargo Trucks  See "CHUCK'S" For All Logging Requirements.  Nxv :-y��.v*NKsi >>5s'->\,ss>.ns"^*j<ss>  >8GI  Hill  m  Thursday,   Sept.   17,    1953    The  Coast News  {  YESTERDAY'S  \r\ 1047, average cost of power to residential  customers throughout the Commission's system  was five cents. Today this average cost is  2.9 cents���a 42 per cent reduction in six  years!  Of the Commission's 49,509 customers in  27 power districts, 22,320, or 45 per cent,  represent new services. Throughout this  period of rapid expansion, existing facilities  nave been maintained and, when necessary,  smt  PLANS  Power for homes, businesses and job-providing  industries has been a major factor in B.C.'s v  growth.  means  POWIR COMMISSION  nm  The regular meeting of the Sechelt Peninsula Rod and Gun Club  was held Thursday evening. This  club is in the process of becoming  chartered, also of becoming affiliated with the Lower Mainland  Association of Rod and Gun  Clubs. This will be the advantage  of local members, who will then  be able to enjoy member privileges, should they be visiting in  other areas, where these clubs  kre located.  Winter activities were dis^  cussed, and members should look  for notices of events.' To wind up  the fishing season, it was decided  to stage a Cohoe Dei-by for members only. This Derby started on  September 12 and will run until  September 27, inclusive, with the  boundaries of the previous derbies.    ���.     ���  Youngster Badly  Stung  Gus Kraft, second son of Mr.  and Mrs. George Kraft of Wilson  Creek was badly stung by  "Yellow Jackets" while playing  at school last Tuesday.  it was Gus' first day at school,  a rather frightening introduction)  to the seat of learning- He was  stung on almost every part of  his body, with about twenty  stings about his nteck. He was  sushed to a Vancouver Hospital  on the advice of the family doctor.  Gus is home again now and  much improved.  Derby Winners  The latest Salmon Derby promoted by the Peninsula Rod and  Gun Club at Sechelt resulted in  much enthusiastic fishihg,r and  some fine catches. The three prize  winning fish were taken by Walter Plumridge, who received a %  rod and reel for a fourteen pound  two ounce salmon; Ted Kurluk,  whose twelve pound nine ounce  fish netted him a reel; and Ben  Lang, with as close a third as  could be, twelve pounds eight  ounces, whose prize was a nylon  line.  The Junior winner was Marylin  Cummings, with a ten pound 5  ounce fish. She also received a  fine rod and reel. Marylin, whose  home is 2743 West 23rd Ave.,  Vancouver, was staying at the  Selma Pishing Resort, and it was  off the little jetty there that she  caught   her  winner.  The "hidden weight" draw will  be made on Thursday, at the  meeting of the Rod & Gun Club.  Mrs. Gertrude Reeves, RR. 1,  Gibsons, was among the prize  winners in the Home Arts show  of the Pacific National Exhibition  which closed ts annual 11-day  run Labor Day after breaking all  attendance records. Mrs. Reeve3  took second place with her applique work quilt. y  ���Ji___��J!1ijMliylll  DIRECT  Please Clip This Directory Out and Hang By Your Pho&d  For Reference  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  ������_ ��� ii  _i_�� i ���______��_-__��������-���-_������.___���_���___-��� ��� ii r���_____________________  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING   .SERVICE  AH 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. RITCHEY,  Phone    GIBSONS    86  CLEANERS  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula.  ��� Phones ���  Gibsons  100 ��� Sechelt 45 J  ELECTRICAL WORK  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Appliances   ���   Fixtures   ���   Radios  Member   Electrical   Heating   Ass'n.  "PRATT and LAMBERT PAINTS"  NURSERIES  THOMSON'S NURSERIES  Ornamental  TREES AND SHRUBS  FRUIT TREES - ROSES  R.R,  1  Gibsons, on Sechelt  Highway  FLORIST  Flowers for  all occasions.  We are agents for large  Vancouver florists.  Fast service for weddings  and funerals.  JACK MAYNE  phone Sechelt 24 or write  For the Finest  FUNERAL   FLOWERS  cull  W.   Graham,  Gibsons,  60-  P.O. Box 28.  GIFT STORE  Notions ��� Cards ��� Toys  Miscellaneous  Gifts  GIBSONS 5-10-15 STORE  Left of Post Office  -  Gibsons,  B. C.  Headquarters   for   Wool*  HARDWARE  KNOWLES SERVICE  HARDWARE  Phone 33 ��� Gibsons  B.C.  Builders' Hardware  Paint ��� Plumbing  ��� Appliances ���  Complete Installation  Maintenance Service  .  DELIVERIES  TO ALL POINTS  MACHINISTS  HILLS MACHINE SHOP  Mobilized Welding  Welding anywhere ��� Anytime  Expert Tradesmen  Precision  Machinists  Phone 54 ��� Res. 78  RADIO  RICHTER'S   RADIO  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone Sechelt 25J  RADIO - APPLIANCE SERVICE  Speedy    Guaranteed    Work  New and Used Radios  PLUMBING  MARSHALL'S    PLUMBING,  HEATING   and  SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 64S, - 104, - or 3i  SECHELT CARTAGE  M.   HEMSTREET  Sawdust ��� Wood ��� Coal  We haul anything, anywhere,  anytime  Phone Sechelt 97H       Sechelt, B.Q  BARRISTERS &.  SOLICITORS  OLIVER   and   MILLAR  D.A.S: LANSKAIL, B.A.,  . L.L.B*  (Associate   Counsel) .  Barristers, Solicitors {  Notaries Public ''  Sechelt, Saturdays, 12:30 to  5:30 p.m.  Gibsons,  Tuesdays,  2:00 to  5:30 p.m. ~*\  and by appointment. ���  Phone Sechelt 96 J. Gibsons 44  USED FURNITURE  Washing Machines  Dressers ��� Chesterfields  Ranges, All Types  Beds  ��� Tables  ���   Choirs  We Will Buy, Sell or Trade  Have Your Oil Burners  Serviced Now  0 & S SALES & SERVICE  Phone 3��S Sechelt <_:  The Coast News .      Thursday,   Sept.   17,    1953  .-anew staff  During the summer we lost a  ^member   of   the   teaching   staff,  _HS_s Latimer,   teacher   of   Home  JSeonomics, -and in her place we  .JStave Mrs.  Evans, of Abbotsford.  ;_L��ast year she taught Home Ecd-  ^_#i_ies to grades ten, eleven and  _welve.    As    of    now    she    has  _t_mined     up     Gibsons,     school,  people    and    teaching    staff    as  ���^friendly".    She   has   O.K'd   the  -__i_tson's    salmon,    after    tasting  Bon Roger's catch.  As an extra teacher to give a  <!__iance for extra courses we have  H_rs. Watson, from Bristol, Eng-  rikstd. She informed me that the  Biggest    difference    in    teaching  . was the method. In England,  fg&-ere are very few mixed boys'  ,^3_d  girls'  schools.  . Mrs. Watson also pointed out  _&sit the training of children to  ��gaTn their own spending money  :sras different.  'One   point   she   expressed   we  -_tt$ pretty well agree on is the  ���good  road   construction   England  .leas oyer us, due to greater development. This brings about still  ���___other point she brought out,  __t__t though she has toured Eur-  ��f_t_, to such places as France,  Switzerland  and Germany,   noted  -_3��r scenery,   she found  no  place  ;.?_: surpass ours.  airs.   Watson   said,   "Canadian  ���r_h_ldren don't realize the wealth  -���_&_��_ beauty they have surrounding '  them."  Mr.   Jervis   is   our   third   new  _eacher,   and   is   enrolling   grade  10-B. The first thing Mr. Jervis  told after telling me he taught  school a Trail Junior High last  year, was "I love the beautiful  blue sky only ruffled by clouds,"  then quickly explained that due  to Trail being a smelting town,  the sky there was always clouded  with smoke.  Mr. Jervis-and Mr. Clark were  in training together two years  ago and they are batching together now. Mr. Jervis said and  I quote, "We have been batching  for quite a while now and haven't  poisoned each other yet."  PORT MELLON  Although the Port Mellon-  Gibsons road is not officially  opened, it is completed enough  to allow the passing of cars and  the school bus. Since it is still a >  Marwell road, and will be until  it is officially turned over to. the  government, travelling is done at  your own risk and there is much  work being done with graders and  bulldozers.  We now have upils at our  school from Sechelt, 18 miles  west, and Port Mellon, 12 miles  north.  Altogether that means 30 mile*  of continued road of yvvhich the  Sechelt highway is the only paved  section. The school bus to Port  Mellon stops at Port Mellon for  23 pupils including Dogpatch and  Hillside, again at Hopkins and  last at Granthams.  We all realize what the road  will do towards friendly relationships of  the  Peninsula.  This  we  m  Final Drawing  Fall Fair Door Prizes  No. 1298 - 2nd prize  No. 1218 - 3rd prize  Apply: Norman Sergeant with Ticket.  \>^^__aCLl.  / So Right and So  WEATHERTiGHT!  MURRAY  ASPHALT SHINGLES  A COMPLETE LINE AND SERVICE  IN ROOFING  LET US PRICE YOUR ROOF  PUT ON  Phone Gibsons 53 Or Call At  L have already witnessed from the  warm reception giyen Port Mellon people at the Open House in  Gibsons on Saturday, Sept. 5, and  the welcoming of Oibsons at Port  Mellon's Labor Day celebration.  STUBENTS  Joining us from Qualicum College is David Norman. David is  thirteen, and his main sports interests are football, swimming,  and tennis. He likes our school  and wants to join the Army after  graduation.  A former Creekside student,  Betty Bikadi, in Grade Nine, says  she hasn't aimed her ambitions  yet, but we'll bet on Betty.  Marie Henry comes from New  Wesminster Junior High School,  and is now an addition to Grade  10-A. Already she has started  working as typist for the Pub  Club.  Dorothy Latham and Philip  Page hail "from Jervis Inlet. Dorothy attended a one-room school,  and Philip took all of his schooling  by correspondence.  Ann Pqmeroy, from Victoria,  is a blonde addition to Grade 8.  Bert Peterson, former "Gibson-  tie" has been away for about two  years. Last year he attended Britannia High in Vancouver.  School got under way in the  usual manner last Tuesday, except for stray recruits coming  from surrounding districts. Besides forgetting to get into the  home room for roll-call in the  afternoon and getting into the  classes at the wrong times, the  sevens are doing- fine.  Port Mellon Grades 7 and 8  are attending Elphinstone for the  first time. And the Port Mellon  kids have finally attained a bus  and bus driver. Three cheers for  Mr. George Hopkins, and bus!  SPORTS  Due to organization of studies,  the sport's field is suffering. Next  week we hope to have at last  an outline of the coming sports  for boys and girls.  NEWS  Anyone interested in the "Pub  Club", see Mr. Peterson, or Mr.  Goostrey. The main objective of  the "Pub Club" is to collect school  gossip and make it newsworthy.  Halfmoon  Beams  by  Florence  Cormack  On Tuesday evening at- Mrs.  Miller's home, the regular meeting of the VON was held. The  winter's work was outlined and  discussed. The ladies started  work on a quilt to be raffled at  some future date.  Mrs. Meikle acted as secretary  in Mrs. Cormack's absence. Visitors were Mrs. A. E. Dowden and  Mrs. R. Peterson.  For the long weekend, Mrs.  Donald Gelly and little daughters  from Westview, and Miss Aileen  Menzies, and Bernice Somerville  of Vancouver were visitors with  Mr. and Mrs. A. ..Menzies.  The   Don   MacDonalds   are   at  their   cabin   at  Redrooffs,   where ���  Don is working on his fireplace.  Saw smoke from the new chimney  today.  ~Mrs. A. E. Dowden, whose husband, Col. Dowden is at present  with the British forces in Germany, was visiting Mrs. W. Miller.  Mrs. Dowden leaves in November  for Britain, where she will meet  the Colonel. They both hope to  return here next year. Cpl. Dowden is a keen fisherman.  Halfmoon Bay friends wish  Mrs. Dowden bon voyage, and a  safe landing.  Visiting at their home, "The  Bowl" in Welcome Beach are the  Bob Stewarts  and Janie.  Many thanks to the seven little  girls  in Redrooffs,   who  through  their  efforts  raised  a  very   tidy,  sum towards the VON funds.  Don Ross and his mother are  spending the weekend at their  home at Redrooffs.    ���   .  Mrs.     Klusendorf,    Mrs.     T'tt"  Welsh  and Mrs.  J.   Donohoe are  all off seeing the sights in Van- ���  couver this week.    ^  by F. W. Dawson  Mr. Don Waddihgton, field organizer for the C.N.I.B. was introduced at the recent meeting  on Sept. 9 by the Gibsons chairman, Mr. W. Lissiman.  Mr. Waddington, a young man  with far from perfect sight, will  be available with advice and  practical help for anyone afflicted. He will be working from the  Vancouver Headquarters.  Anyone in the Sechelt Peninsula who may need the aid of the  C.N.I.B. is asked to contact Mr.  W. Lissiman, the Rev. H. U. Oswald, or Mrs. N. Hough of Gibsons.  The C.N.I.B.'s annual fund  drive is being planned for October.  Bowling League News  For the week ending Sept. 12,  19 53, bowlers with scores to rate  a star were:  Mervyn Fladager (Gibsons  Mixed League) 380; Norman McKay (Gibsons Mixed) 266; Dan  Currie (Ball and Chain) 253;  Tom Ritchie (Ball and Chain)  252; Sam McKenzie (Sports club)  285; Tony Tschaichowski (Sports  Club)   301.  The Sechelt Bowling Alley will-  give a prize to the player in the  Five-Pin and the Ten-Pin Leagues  who make the highest number of  stars in the season. The first week  of play saw only three leagues?"  but the second week of the season  should see all the leagues in full  swing.  eit news  Miss Ann Baker and her parents are here for a short time at  their summer home. Miss Baker,  who was here for two years with  the VON, is now in charge of the  Trail Branch. She likes Trail very  much, but did look forward to  the cool sea breezes on the beach  at West Sechelt.  Mrs. R. S. Hackett. had her  brother, Mr. Paddy Wright, of  Hedley, B.C., staying with her  for a short time.  Mrs. Jane Cooper and her son,  Michael, who attends St. George's  School in Vancouver, were here  for a short holiday. Mrs. Cooper  is recreational director at the  Martha Washington School, on  the shores of Washington ^ Lake  near Seattle. She was manageress  of Sechelt Inn for some time, and  said it was enjoyable to be in the  role of guests at the Inn. Michael  had been deck hand on a tug  boat for part of his school vacation, and when he has finished  school intends to join  the Navy.  Notice Of Meeting  Gibsons P.T. A.  Will Meet On  Mori. Sept. 21st: 8:00 p.m.  In The  GIBSONS ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  ?    All Residents Intereste<FAre-Welcome' * :K >  Stack  ygatt  NOTICE  of  StacA  Schedule Change  BLACK ��� BALL FERRIES  Effective  Sept  28, 1953  Subject to change without notice  5     Round  Trips  Daily     5  Lv, Gibsons  . 7:00 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  7:00 p.m.  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  8:30 a.m.  11:30 a.m.  2:30 p.m.  5:30 p.m.  8:30 p.m.  Pacific Standard Time  Gibsons-Keats Island -Gamdier  Islan  Every Monday  Lv.  Gibsons  Lv. New Brighton  Lv. Keats Island  Arr. Gibsons  8:30 a.m.  9:00 a.m;  9:30 a.m.  9:40 a.m.  7:00 p.m  7:30 p.m.  8:00 p.m.  -8:10 p.m.  lack Bali Ferries  Ltd.  HORSESHOE BAY, B.C.  Phone Whytecliff 3581 oi* 2342  ___  __ By TONY OARGRAVE, MLA.  VICTORIA, September 13 th ���  The Legislature opened yesterday with the usual historic pag-  entry.- What will emerge from  B.C.'s new 24th Legislature? The  MLA's are tired and most of them  broke.       y,       '  Since Aprir 1952, B.C. has seen  seventeen months of unparalleled  political activity. Politicians are  tired of shouting and the elec-  orate are tired of being shouted  at. - _'  In the House and unwieldly  double row of desks seats twenty-  seven Socreds^on Speaker Irwins  right. On his left sits fourteen  CCFers separated from four Liberals by the desks of lonely Larry  Giovando, Conservative from Nanaimo, and that ancient rascal,  Tom Uphill, from Fernie.  The Liberals strategy is clear.  They must try and seize the initiative, from the official opposition, the CCF. Arthur Laing,  Liberal chieftan will be silently  sparing with newcomer Arnold  Webster more often than with  the government.  The CCF will play the traditional role of public watch dog.  The Liberals will want to get in  INTERNATIONAL  HARVESTER  The only refrigerator In the  world whose appearance you  can change.-.quickly and easily.  Use any fabric to match any  color scheme. Available in two  of (K's ten great new '53  models.  Drop in,..and see it at  Trading Co. Ltd.  Phone Gibsons 39  ���MMlFRIGE RATI;0 H- ,D��A>tEft  on the act .to convince the public  that they, and not the -CCF,  should get public support when  the voters are tired of the Social  Credit party..  The CCF will strive to improve  on their already enviable record  of public watch dogs and stress  the basic difference between  socialism and the old line Liberal  party.  With no budget to debate and  no estimates to examine the legislature will have plenty of time  to debate one important bills  which the government intends to  present to the legislature.  -Among them will be the assessment-equalization bill. This  will ensure that an eight-mill tax  in the Powell River School District will be equal to an eight-  mill school tax in say the Sechelt  School District. Once this is established then provincial aid can  be given with fairness to the  numerous school districts. This  provincial aid represents about  75 percent of a school board's  budget.  Another bill will concern public  drinking. The contents of this  bill are a well-kept secret. The  Premier has indicated however  that it will closely follow the recommendations of the Stevens  liquor  inquiry  commission.  Date Pad  Sept. 19 ��� Roberts Creek ���  VON Dance.  Sept. 22 ��� Gibsons United  Church Hall 8 p.m. Gibsons Gar-  iden .Club - meeting -r Parlor  'show - showing of pictures distribution of Spring bulbs to all  "'members.  Sept. 23 ��� Sechelt, Wednesday, 8 p.m. Meeting of mothers  of Brownies. Mrs. G. Powell's  home.  Sept. 25 ��� Roberts Creek Legion Hall 2 to 4 Ladies Auxilliary -Canadian Legion harvest  itea and saleThome cooking etc.  Door prize.  Oct. 7 ��� Sechelt Legion Hall  Holy Family Parish Bazaar, 8  p.m.  Oct. 8 ��� Gibsons United  Church Hall W.A. United church  birthday party - movies - refreshments - everybody welcome  birthday collection.  Nov. 12 ���- Roberts Creek -  Order Eastern .Star fall bazaar  Masoriiic Hall 2:30 to 5^  THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL ���  close in, electric lights, city  vrajteyr available, 5 acres, onef  'fenced, berry plants garden -  neat cabin, full price only $1750  terms.  Thursday,   Sept.   17,    1953        The Coast News  FOR INSURANCE  OR REAL ESTATE SEE  Totem   Realty  Phone Gibsons 44  Evenings  95J  Member Association of B.C.  Real  Estate  Agents.  B E GAMES BENEFIT  The name of Mr. Walter Brown,  Gibsons, was drawn to take place  in the grand drawing for the television set. For the ten-pin bowling bag and ball the name of  Master Michael Moorehouse, Selma Park, was drawn; for the  ladies tailored culottes, Miss  Darolyne Cook, Sechelt. The next  three names drawn, Mrs. Florence  Brown, Gibsons, Mr. Laurence  Crucil, and Mrs. C. Crucil, both  of Sechelt, were for two pairs of  oowling shoes. For the next  twelve prizes of hams, the names  drawn were: Mrs. Ann Drum-  imond, Mr. Milton Brown, both of  Gibsons, Master Michael Whitaker,   Mrs.   C.   Whitaker,   Mr.   Pio  Church Services  ANGLICAN CHURCH  Sept.  20th  -953  16th  Sunday  after  Trinity  St.     Bartholomew's     Church  Gibsons  11.00 a.m. Morning  Prayer  11:00 a.m. Sunday School  St.   Hilda's   Church   ���  Sechelt  .11.00 a.m.  Sunday School  1.45 p.m. Evensong  St.  Aidan's   Church  Roberts Creek  2.00 p.m. Sunday School  3:15  p.m.  Evensong  St.   VINCENT'S   MISSIONS  St. Mary - Gibsons - 9:00 a.m.  Holy Family -��� Sechelt  11:00 a.m.  UNITED CHURCH  Sunday School  Gibsons ��� 9:45 a.m.  Public   Worship  ���   11:00   a.m.  Roberts Creek ���-2 p.m.  Wilson Creek Sunday School  11:00 a.m^  Public   Worship   -��� -3:30   p:m.  Port Mellon.  Wednesday  7:30 p.m.  BETHEL   CHURCH  Sectielt   ���*,  Legion   Hall   road.  2:00 p.m. Sunday School  Gospel Service, 3:00 p.m.  PENTECOSTAL  TABERNACLE  Sunday Services:  9:45 . a.m. Sunday School  11:00 a.m. Devotional  7:30  p.m.  Evangelistic  Prayer and Bible Study  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.  Wednesday 8 p.m.  Young    People's,    Friday,    7:30  "Fairways" Introduces  BILL MORANE  OUR NEW MECHANIC, WHO WILL HANDLE  MAJOR OVERHAULS and REPAIRS  Specialist In TUNE UPS And  HyDROMATIC TRANSMISSION SERVICE  ON ALL LATE MODEL CARS  me  * FOR FRIENDLY COURTEOUS SERVICE  Phone 92 ^W  * Gibsons  Vogrig, Mr. N. B: Walker, Mr.  J. A. Whyte, all of Sechelt; Miss  C, Moorehouse, Mr. George Walker, and Mr. G. A. Wigard, all of  Selma, Park; Mr. George Reynolds, Wilson Creek, and Mr.  Tony Tschaiskowski, Halfmoon  Bay.  FOR SALE  FOR   SALE  Summer Special, Fir - $10.00  Cord. Alder - $9.00.  E. McCartney. Phone 67 H. tfn  One wood, coal range. $100.  cash, phone Sechelt 81 M.    37  For Sale, 2 lots no. 1, 2 DL.  686, 56 x 150 feet. Frontage on  Sechelt Highway in Gibsons between Pentecostal Church and  Elementary School- $1500-00  cash, apply Mrs- C Goodeniugh  Box 552, Victoria, B.C. 37  Modern three roomed house,  2 bedrooms, living room, kitchen  bathroom, utility room. Garage  and wood shed. Apply Riddell  Garden Bay. Pender Harbour,  B.C. 38  One white enamel oil burning stove. Pot burner in good  condition. $125.00 Mrs. E. Husby  Fletcher  Road,  Gibsons.  New 4 roomed house, full  basement, furnace- Headlands,  Gibsons, B. C. Contact A. Wais,  1856 Charles St. Phone HAst.  0420 Y Vancouver. 38  Late model hearing Aid, used  only few weeks. Phone 20 R 2  or write Box 133 RR 1 Gibsons.  Modern "Renown" pot burner  oil range. Phone anytime, Gibsons 7 H 2.  Six young ducks and two old  ducks, approx. 5 lb. each. O.  Brumbaugh, Reid Road, Gibsons.  I    ���    ���    .      ���      . 38  24 foot boat, fully equipped  for trolling, 25 horse universal  engine. Almost new. For particulars see, Mrs. H. \iV_cCall,  Hospital, Pender Harbour. J.C.  Clement, 763 West 61st Ave.,  Vancouver.  One Spanish Guitar, very  good condition, with case and  music stand. Cash price $25.00  Phone Hopkins 120 H.  Hens, $1.00 each, W.H. Palmer  Gibsons, 67 R. 38  3 lots, half of each cleared,  100 yds off Sechelt highway.  Close to Catholic church, unobstructed view of Howe Sound.  News Box 12.  $1500 will give you immediate  possession of a well built, almost new home, full plumbing,  2 bedrooms, electric lights, one  acre land, 100 foot waterfront-  age, balance $50 a month, its  a bargain indeed. Totem Realty.  For sale, cheap, leaving Gibsons, sanitary couch, R. C. A.  Victor Battery Radio, chairs;  lamp, peavie, pike pole, washing machine. Geo. Burr, Lynn  Cottage, Bay Road, Gibsons.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  FREE SERVICE TO BUYERS!  We'll help you own your own  business or income property  anywhere in Cauda or U.S-A.  priced from $1000 to $1,000,000.  Tell us what you wan.t, where  and amount you can pay down.  We'll mail you free information,  pictures and descriptions of  just the kind of business you  want and a variety to choose  from. Trade included. Absolutely no obligation. You can deal  with the owners direct. Pictorial  Listings. So. 310V_ Cedar, Spokane,  Washington.  WORK   WANTED  Spray and Brush Painting: also paper hanging. J. Melhus.  Phone Gibsons 33. tfn  Good Wobd��and Sawdust, Old  growth Fir and Millwood, Dry  Fir Sawdust, Joe Rushton,  Phone 91 R Gibsons. fc_a  Bougit and  Planed Lumber  Phone  Halfmoon  Bay  7Z  XOLTERMAM SAWMILLS  Halfmoon Bay  Canning and] freezing hens,  $1.00. Orders taken now, also  fresh corn. F. Holland, RR 1  Gibsons. Phone  67  S. 36  $1000 down $55 month buys  you 3 extra fine cleared lots,  two with houses on rented at  |$77 a month, third ready tq  build, its a steal, full price only  $7000.   Totem   Realty.  FOR  RENT  Large three roomed unfurnished suite - glassed in veranda-  On Gibsons beach. Apply J.  McKinnon. 36  Large    waterfronft    home    in  Gibsons. Phone Hopkins 128 R.|  37  Sechelt,     furnished     cottage,  phone 33.  2 room suite $25.00. Beach  home, furnished, grand place  $60.00. Warm neat 1 bedroom  home $40.00 nice location.  Beach cottage Roberts Creek  only $30.0$. Super deluxe modern fully furnished 2 bedroom,  home $55.00. See us about rentals. Totem Realty.  :  Sechelt,     furnished     cottage,  phone 33. 38  Three room cottage, bath,  ;$g]ht and Water. Appjy |P.O.  Box one.  Gibsons. Phone 26 Q  WANTED TO RENT  Room with use of piano, few  hours   weekly-   Box   10.   Coast  News.  HELP WANTED  Part time housework, modern  home, one or two days a week.  Gibsons area. State age and  wages. Box 11 Coast News.  CARD   OF  THANKS  We wish to express our sincere thanks to our many friends!  ifci' their kind expressions of  sympathy in the passing of my  dear sister, Lavenia Edwards.  Special thanks to the W.I. for  flowers and cards sent during  hei/ illness.  Mr. and Mrs.  S.  Milligan.  ANNOUNCEMENT  BRITISH ISRAEL TRUTH  It is proposed to make an effort to have all persons interested in British-Israel Truth, resident on the Sechelt Peninsula,  to get in touch with one another.  As a preliminary thereto will  all such please send name and  address to W. McFadden, Gibsons, B.C. as soon as possible.  Fuller particulars of the proposal can then be submitted to  those who respond.  INSURANCE  Fire - Auto - Liability. Prompt  courteous service  .  Totem   Realty,   Gibsons.  tfn.  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.  ��� Siwa^ ?seoo aqx        Thursday,    Sept.   17,    1953  tort Mellon  briefs  By MRS.  SWAN  r_PORT. MELLON  NEWS  '���aPUIiP QUEEN IS CROWNED  In   one   of   the.  loveliest   spots  -__& Howe Sound, at Seaside Park,  IPnlp  Queen Verna Swanson  was  crowned   by   the   retiring   queen,  '.J&_m_tt.  Marleau.   The   dias   was  _fecorated     with     maple    leaves,  Ssrns and  gladiolus, by  the Wo-  -__nen's  Service  Club.  The  attend-  -atnts   on   the  new     Queen     were  '_2_leen   Harrop   and   Leslie   Armstrong;    maids   of   honor,   Carol  "Whiting and Kay Louden; flower  Zgjrls,   and     Robbie  Gill,     crown  F&earer.  "Mr. Art Lockwood was master  ���~&1 ceremonies, and introduced Mr.  ~H&y Conroy, president of Local  .237, who presented the queen and  Hier attendants with gifts. Mr.  USaa Williamson, resident man-  2tg;er of Howe Sound Pulp Com-  Sffiuay spoke to the gathering.  -_j_eb6r BAY  Tlie   Labor   Day   Sports   were  -sponsored by Local 297. The kid-  *���__* were  given   free ice   cream,  ���_��__* and notdogs. Childrens sports  ���srere held in the morning, and the  adults in the afternoon. The high-  Mgl&t of the day was the tug-of-  TS_vr   by   the    Enemark   Logging  ���^__apany.  ���3ibsons Firemen and Port Mel-  Son played a good game of ball,.  -_rJtn the Firemen winning 6-5.  The day wound up with a dance  "__; the  Comihunity  Hall.  m$%8 AND PIECES  ...  j_Irs. J. Enemark and Max have  ���geae visiting relatives in Denver  _te_  two  months.  The  Swanson  family of Long-  -��fgw.have returned  from  a visit  ���-__:..the; Okanagan.  Six. and Mrs. McConnachie,  1_5_ly and Gloria, were guests of  _&e Addisons for a few days.  Mr.   and   Mrs.   Hold   and   two  ^B_-tie daughters, Linda and Janet,  _r_.^e returned from a holiday in  ���JSSgw   Westminster,   visiting   Mrs.  '_Sr__i7s parents.  The Eddie Freers had a three  ���week's   motor   trip   through   the  . stales.  Mr. and Mrs. Sig Peterson and  '_?s5L spent their vacation in  ;_^f_iaimo.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Leith, Alex  S2__. Donna were guests of the  ���*reggains over Labor Day weok-  Mr. and Mrs. Baker nad family  :_____. Dewdney are with the  Sfwansons  for  their holiday.  "While playing in a tree, Wayne  SaEanson fell and broke his left  .���_ana_.  mper Winner  _~_". Harold Nelson was the win-  sner of the hamper of groceries  -s__t the lucky admission ticket to  __��_ Labor Day Dance sponsored  T__- the Sechelt Board of Trade.  55_asic for the sports and for the  ��__._.-ce that evening was handled  _s_? JJlr. W. Richter and Mr. Jack  "Whitaker, over the Sechelt PTA  -gmblic address system which that  -.Tjrjganization lent, for the occasion.  ack Ball Ferries  Xiast week Black Ball Ferries  ���stfiiaoe was broken into and  -jreTbhed, according to reports re-  -i2_iyed after the holiday weekend.  On Saturday night, thieves  _o_ade away with six cash boxes  .said to have contained- fifteen  _&-un.dred dollars in cash.  The   front   door   of   the   office  '��__&_ been broken in and the cash  di>��x_s removed. One of the boxes  *]___{_ heen found empty nearby.  Last Thursday, during the  meeting of the W.A. of the Gin-  sons United Church, a letter from  the Elphinstone Branch, VON was  read, describing the necessity of  purchasing a new car, and asking  for what help the organization  could give.  As the W.A. cannot disburse  funds for this purpose, it was decided to take up a free-will offering from the members present.  Though the ladies had come unprepared for such an event, among  them they raised a sum of thirty  dollars as their donation to the  VON. This they were happy to  give, recognizing the need and  the urgency of the request.  Wright travels  at  the  invitation!  of ��� the Canadian Government.  The     community    wishes    her  "Bon Voyage" and a safe return.  Young Vern Black was named  among the ten B.C. persons to be  awarded parchments for heroism  by the Royal Canadian Humane  Association of Hamilton, Ont.  His brave attempt to rescue  young Joseph Fortt from drowning when he fell from the nnused  wharf at Roberts Creek is the  subject of the citation for Vernon.  Every Canadian has a direct  interest in the woodlands.  Mrs. George Wright, of Wilson  Creek will attend an unveiling  ceremony and .dedication service  in England shortly, for -members  of the RCAF who lost their lives  during World War II.  Mr. and Mrs. Wright lost their  only son overseas with them. Mrs.  As a national asset, the forests  are far beyond price.  PRESTO-LOG  Logs or Briquettes  Ed. Shaw, Agent  Phone Roberts Creek 22R  SHELL SERVICE  A Growing Stock Of  AUTO PARTS AND  ACCESSORIES  Goodyear Tires,  New, Retreads, Etc.  FRANK SOLNIK  Phone 48  C Sechelt  ���,W>jW����-fc  would qousgu qou're  (After all, that's one of the big reasons you worked  so hard last year.)  So count things up . . . Have you added much to  your savings from all your earnings since January?  If you didn't���pay yourself a little more when  payday roils around from now on.  Use yout B of M Savings Account to build up a  cash reserve-���add to it every payday!  W BANK'  to * Mtiuoa cwaus  Bank, or Montreal  THOMAS   LARSON,   Manager.  Gibsons Branch  Sechelt (Sub Agency), Open  Tuesday and Thursday  ISRalp and paper uses one third  *a__! rail  the  power  used  by  in-  *&nsiry.  W 0  _  K  I  N G      W  I In MAGISTRATE JOHNSTON'S  COURT  Saturday    last,,   he    had    a  crowded day, having just returned from a few days away.  There were several traffic bylaw infractions, and other items,  as a result of the Labor Day  week end to be tidied away.  JACKPOT  TWICE AS BIG  Local Sales And Service ^Dealer  -���^-wiMtfc-.. :���:-.*���_'-A*; ���  tit Jr. *Vs^S.&t*+X  CHUCK'S MOTORS & WELDING  Phone 54 W:^-W^^  James Renton of Wilson Creel-  was assesed a fine of ten dollars  and costs, for failing to have  a carrier's license oh his logging, truck.  Harvey E. Walters of Roberts  Greek   ps_d   $20.00   and  costs  - for exceeding the speed limit in  the 20 mile zone at Selma Park.  A youth foui'-d on the premises  of Wakefield Inn was transferred from Juvenile Court to  Police .Court. He had gone into  the beverage room at the Inn  just before closing time with  others who were of age. He had  not been served -when he was  picked up. He was fined ten dollars and costs.  Under the Unemployment Insurance AclV Irwirii Glenwood  Hall and Ernest Bert Hall of  Nelson Island, were each fined  fifty dollars and costs for obtaining Unemployment Insurance for  eleven days to which they were  not entitled. Restitution of moneys was made to the Unemployment Insurance Commission.  Jacob A. Nestman of Vananda  was travelling too fast on Marine Drive, in Gibsons, and was  fined $20.00 ;and costs. Harold  Lester Pearl of Wilson Creek  met the same fate when he was  found guilty of speeding past  the Sea View Cemetery, $20.00  and costs.  Arthur Hamel of Vancouver  was fined fifty dollars and costs  after being convicted of operating a motor vehicle while his  ability was impaired bf alchohol.  A juvenile was fined two  dollars and costs for parking ini  front of a hydrant in Gibsons.  Mrs. Patricia Jean Ness df  Halfmooni Bay was fined $20.00  and costs for exceeding the*  speed limit at Sechelt. Mr. W.  Braun of Selma Pari, also, for  speeding in Sechelt, paid a fine  of $20.00  and costs. :/.  It cost Ronald David Macln-  Thursday,   Sept.-  17,    1953    The Coast News  7  tosh of Selma Park $25.00 and  costs for operating a vehicle  without a current driver's license.  Lome Campbell of Duncan,  not a tourist, was operating a  car with a Saskatchewan License  and without a proper B.C. license. This cost him $25.00 and  costs.  Stephen Clarence ~ William  Littlejohn, of Hopkins Landing,  who was ./represented by Mr.  H.A.D. Oliver, Barrister, received a three months suspended  sentence, when found guilty of  driving while his license was  suspended, and having entered  imto a recognizance in the  'amount of two hundred and  fifty dollars.  Clarence Littlejohn, also of  Hopkins Landing, and also defended by Mr. Oliver, was found  guilty of being intoxicated in a  public place. He was fined  $25.00 and costs.  Lawrence McGean of Port  Mellon was found guilty of  commou assualt against Nicholas  Koroluk of Seaside Park on  Labor Day!, and fined $20.00'  and costs, and was bound over  to keep the peace for one year.  Sechelt  KOLTERMAN  SAWMILLS  Halfmoon Bay  Rough & Planed Lumber  Phone   Halfmoon .Bay   7Z  By ARIES  We are sometimes shocked at  the attitude of some people in  this community concerning dumb  animals. We refer to the many  dogs that are encouraged to run  behind cars���following a much-  loved master. This is a very dangerous practise, as a dog will  sometimes run from behind the  car right into the path of the one  following thereby getting run-  over. But for downright inhuman  sentiments we quote you, the lady  who, in a taxi recently, when  asked by us: "Is this your little  dog," when same little animal  was desperately trying to follow  the car. "Yes said the lady." Well  we said "it will get run over."  ���'I hope* so," said the owner, having her large family of children  model 33  Power Saw Perfection in 20 lbs.  In-the-field research, coupled with  the world's largest and most advanced  chain saw manufacturing facilities,  have enabled McCulloch engineers  to produce this amazing unit.  Hugged and powerful, the Model 33  is capable of production logging in  timber up to 2 and 3 feet in diameter.  with.12-inch blade and chain  (F.O.B. Vancouver, B.C.)  Cutting speed is exceptional. Model  33 cuts through trees 18 inches in  diameter in less than one minute.  Model - 33's combination of light  weight; high production, and low  price makey it ideal for lodging, pulp  and eordwood cutting, construction  arid land clearing, and farm and  resort, work.  Gel a Model 33 demonstration at any of the 400 McCullofh DeafyksfBCa undo or contact  JLEMERY   PISTRIBIITOIIS   LTD.  ���. Exclusive Canadian Agents .  220 W. 1st Ave.,    /l0555116th St.   938 Portage Ave.   861LandsdowneSt.,      5251stAve.,  Vancouver 10, B.C.    3Bdmonton, Alta^ Winnipeg, Man.    Peterborough, Ont.   Quebec City, Que.  Outstanding. Features  # Full-power operation in every  position without adjustment.  & Fully-automatic starter and  clutch.  fe Cool running in aU  temperatures.  # Easy starting in all  temperatures.  # 12-inch   or   16-inch  blades.  $ Narrow  kerf "Sabre"  type  -   y Mad^  # Nation-wide service.  j    There's a McCulloch saw for every j  J    purpose. Please send for full information \  on all models���33���3.25���4.30���7.55  '    and the name of nearest dealer. ��  I    ���:-:���"���:���" ' .,x" I  I    Name :.,<.'.��ctct-.  {  J    Address ^...._...-......_... _���������-��.....   " J  I .- ���  J  with her we wondered what kiro_��.  of a family she will raise. NCc?-  wonder children think nothing al"  beating a dog simply because I_��  its misguided affection it has followed the said child. We certainly  hope this habit will be stoppedL.  If you can't give your dog a lift-  in the car���leave him home���especially in the hot weather���  dreadful to run panting behind aa.  car going at thirty or more railed  an hour.  Mrs. Mabel McFarlane is visiting- on Vancouver Island.  Mrs. R. Reid is away in Vast���  couver for a short holiday.  Mr.   and   Mrs.    Stuart   Killie__-  are away on holiday. They expecfc-  to go to Seattle and Powell Rirer:-  Mrs.  M.  Beney entertained  1$S  ladies of the St. Hilda's Guild air.  a tea recently at her home after'  the  regular  monthly  meeting". JL  guest  from  Vancouver was  Mrs.-  A. Munro, one of the officers OJ��  Provincial Command of the Oaa���  adian   Legion.   She   is   the   houses  guest of Mrs. C. Wheeler.  The regular monthly meetings*  of the DePencier Circle was heldS;  at the home of Mrs. H. B. Gordon; -  where plans were discussed on-*  the activities of the St. Hilda's-  Junior group.  The Anglican Church commit- -  tee are conducting a campaigna  for funds to complete the Parigfe.-  Hall. Donations would be gratefully received by Mr. F. G. Ffndfc���  lay, Wilson Creek, or Mr, Jims.  Parker, Sechelt. The objective far;  a large Sunday school, and a~i  centre for teenagers.  Mary   Parker   was   the   lucky  winner of the handworker leather ���  bag raffled recently.  Mrs. J. B. Earsman of Van���  couver spending a few days wttfis--  Mrs.  M.  Clampitt.  Nice, to   see   Mr.   F.   Tiremacs j  and daughter, Monica "here  on ae--  visit.  Mr.  Tireman  was  managrex:"  of the Sechelt Hotel, which usetf"  to stand where the Bank of Montreal is now. It was destroyed bjv  fire. H$ finds Sechelt very .macfc  changed.   Called   on   a   few   ol<E*-.  friends and generally enjoyed his--  visit. Also other old timers were*;  here���Mr. and Mrs. Aspwell, wEkp^  owned a summer home on Marlines  Drive which they sold some tinw?  back. ���  Also   noticed   Mr.   and   Mrs'.   X-'-  Cairns.   They are  at  their  hornet-  near   Nor.'West   Bay. ' Have   beem  coming here for many years���now  making   Sechelt  their  permanent  home.  Captain and Mrs. Johnston are--  away   from   the   Variety   Shopped  here  in  Sechelt  for  a  few   days?..  .Mr.   Archie   Cawley    is    holdings:  down the fort.  Mrs. Florence Adams, Wilfri&v  and Mrs. Frances Myers were?*  here for a few days staying with-  the French's.  What a headache for the teachers���the   identical   twin   sons   of*  Mr. and Mrs. John Toynbee, Paut  and   Michael   started   school   thiav- .  term.  We  can't  tell  them  apart^  We  hope  Mrs.   Hicks  has  better"'  luck.  Mrs.   Chas.   Ralston   has   been?  in Vancouver for a few days.  Mrs. C. Johnson, here from -  Mansville, "Alta., visiting her:*  daughter and son-in-law, Mr. an&t  Mrs. C. Henderson. Great rejoic���-  ing from Grandchildren, Hughfe-  and Lynne.  Mrs. A. Cooker and son Mich-���  eal here for a short visit. Mrs����.  Cooper was manageress- at th&.~-~  Sechelt Inn a few years ago.  Mr. Max Tracy, school principals'  is back with us once more afters  a vacation (spent working) a��x.  Kitamat. We are very glad to see--  him back.  For   Best Results  Use The Coast News Classd_l*_2> 8  The   Coast  News    Thursday,    Sept.   17,    1953  Wilson Creek  by Robbie  The children of the United  Church Sunday School at Wilson  Creek, were the first group of  youngsters to hold their annual  Sunday School picnic on the new  ball park. In charge of the affair  was the Rev. W. Morrison, assist-  ede by Mrs. Morrison, Mrs. Chilton, Rev. and Mrs. Bevan, and  Mrs. Roberts. The future athletes  settled down to a full program of  eports, and what they did to the  eats, well, that's another story.  The youngsters had a grand time,  and thanks to the Rev. Morrison,  they were returned from whence  they came, tired but very happy.  Mrs. Lou Nicholson from Vancouver is spending her usual fall  vacation at Dunyegan, _he home  of the Macleods.  The first monthly meeting of  the W.C.C.C. was held in the  hall, and although there were  plenty of vacant seats, the meeting, under the chairmanship of  Mr. F. Mutter, accomplished much  detailed work, one item worthy  of mention, was the forthcoming  social and dance to be held on  Saturday, Oct. 10. Please keep  this date open. The funds will  be set aside for the VON.  Sometimes nature takes a  hand, where the officials of the  fisheries department do not. Once  again   we   observed    a    stranded  _-"  Union  GENERAL   STORE  SECHELT, B.  C.  MEATS: Saturday Only  "OCOMA BRAND" Frying- Chicken (Frozen)  Cut up, ready to cook, 2 lb pkt. per lb 89^  ROUND'STEAK - Lean --  Good Grade "B"   per lb. 60^  GROCERIES:  HEINZ" Tomatoe Juice, 20 oz. Tins; 2 for  31^  HEINZ" Fresh Cucumber Pickles; 16 oz 32^  HEINZ" Chili Sauce; 12 oz.  44^  u  (I  See UNION STORES For  > " -  HUNTERS'SUPPLIES,  Shot Gun and Rifle Shells  At Reasonable Prices.  fish-boat, .^straddled across the  mouth of the creek, where our  salmon would like to go to spawn.  There is a sign opposite the  Motel, and, from there to the  creek is prohibited waters, /but as  I heard one lady say, there were  so many boats in that area, one  could, hardly put a pin-head between them. Attention Rod and  Gun Club.  Mrs. Carol Forst, owner and  manager of the Wonderland  Camp for Girls, situated up the  logging road,, has left the district  for the winter months. She will  reside with her daughter in Vancouver. Her youngest daughter,  Carol, and Marie Goldrip will attend one of the high schools in  the city.  In the. meantime (and this is  not intended for a plug) the Fuller brush man, has taken over  the  controls.  I'm sorry my column did not  materialize last week, but if you  desire to look at the beautiful  trophy our lads won in the playoffs, slip in to the Peninsula Motors, and the popular sponsor of  the ball team, Charlie Lunn, will  be pleased to show' you. It's a  beauty. -  Mr. Lome Reid is spending a  few days with his mother, Mrs.  G. Reid, at the Bay.  Mrs. Midska with her daughter,  Lilian are staying at their summer home on the waterfront and  expect to remain until the end of  September.  Teddy Arbo, well-known ex-  resident of Davies Bay, and  Bruce Baihj are up for a session  of' fishing)|Ted says he is very  disappointed at the showing or  the non-showing of the fish.  Hepburn was in Gibsons on as part of that days' festivities,  "Ferry Day", Aug. 4, 1951, to and will be recalled by those who  give a demonstration of his skill,      saw him then.  HALF-TON PICK-UPS:  51 FARGO, New Motor  .......v..;.....'..  $1195.00  47 FORD, A GoodTruck    ........;..,..... $ 595.00  40 DODGE, in Nice Condition ....... V......,% 295^)6  42 DODGE PANEL, Licensed ....... ;.....; $   95.  THREE QUARTER - ONE TON PICK-UPS:  49 FORD, A Good One ........................ $ 795.00  40 FORD, New Tires  ...................  $ 195.00  HEAVIES: .  50 MERCURY 3 Ton, 2 speed,  TOP SHAPE   .................   $1395.00  47 DODGE TANDEM LOGGER, New Motor,  with 12 Ton Columbia Tandem Trailer .   $2990.00  CHA3IPION WEIGHT LIFTER  TO BE GIVEN RECEPTION  Young Hepburn, World's  Champion Weight Lifter, is being  tendered a. reception and welcome  in Vancouver, on his return this  week.  MAKE AN OFFER ON ONE OF THESE:  1940 FEDERAL 5 Ton, 900 Tires, Good Condition  1936 FORD 2 Ton Flat Deck.  1946 G.M.C. 3 Ton Chassis, No Cab. Has good 248  Motor, 2 speed Rear Axle.  42 G.M.C. 2 Ton Flat Deck.  .���>��� , -������.������  Peninsula Motor Products Ltd.  /#  File Name iThaiM  . t ....  Phone 5S  cans   A   Good   Dea  .Wilson Creek  \n   ���  :  I  ������  Fall & Winter  TONICS  mmmm  K  Fall & Winter  SUNDRIES  ��� <  Wampoles Extract  $1.25  N.C.F. .. $1.55. $3.35, $5:90  Maltievol $2.00  Infantol .. $1.00, $2.00, $3.25  Meads Percomorph   ..   $4.60  Plenamins   $3.49  Wyeth Vitules ........ $5.25  Peptona   $1,25  Waterburys Comp $1.25  Malt & C.L.O. SPEC  2 lb    $1.00  CLIO. Caps 100  $1.19  COMPARE THESE PRICES!  BAYERS Aspirin 100's }.  .09.  HALO Shampoo ...' .........................  .59 & .79  VASELINE Hair Tonic . v. 53 & .79  COLGATE Tooth Paste  .49 & .72  LISTERINE Antiseptic  .49 & .89  School Thermos Lunch  Kits .... $3.69  Vick's Vaporub  ..  Economy Size  Vick's Vatronol  ..  Musterole   .43  .98  .43  .53  Phillips Magnesia Tablets .87  Enos Fruit Salts ........ .89  ^Hollywood Wave Set 2 for .39  Wampole Hyg-eol .. M & .60  Orthogynol Refill ...... $2.00  J. & J. Waterproof First Aid Kit  $1.98  FROSSTS 217 .   ,35, ,90 & $1.85  Melozets .............. $1.50  Westclox Pocket Watch  ' $3.95  Pondets Throat  '.;     Lozenges   ........   $1.25  Brylcream and Comb...   .69  Clinical Thermometers,  From ..   $1.00  F 99 Ointment .......... $2.00  F 99 Caps ,.......;,...,... $3.00  OUR PRESCRIPTION DEPARTMENTS ARE YOUR ASSURANCE  OF THE FINEST IN DRUGS FOR YOUR FAMILY'S HEALTH  Fall Drug Values At  PBrSCjRil'TlIlN  5 PEC I A4.J ST 5  W5ECHILT fi^R 61BSON5C^


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