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The Coast News Jul 2, 1953

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Array \ v*.CToilSA|^.-.  Provincial  Library,  Victoria,   B.   C*  -Phone your news-orr  orders to  Seventh Year of Publication  Thursday, July 2,  1953.  Vol. 7. ��� 26 published in GIBSONS, B.C.      Serving the Sunny Sechelt Peninsula  Mosauito Model Aids in Malaria Fight  enoer mmm  memnoti  According to recent release  from the Premieres Office iri.  Victoria^ the H^hway Construction Company has been  given a contract of $31,169.78,  for the construction of the road  from Pender*' Hafjabur to Aga-  mennon Bay, a distance of 10.  78 miles. -y  This will form the next link  in the system, from Horseshoe  Bay to Powell River.  It has been understood that  local sub-contracts ��� have already  been let and that work has'  been started on this road.  ���<+  A party of delegates to the, Liberal Convention left via -Mr.  Otto Giersh's boat on Saturday evening, and report a pleasant  trip and a successful convention.  Over 130 delegates were in attendance, plus many .visitors.  They granted the Hon. James Sinclair, Minister of Fisheries and  member for the Coast-Capilano riding a very enthusiastic .audience.  Speakers  at   the  meeting were  the  Hon.   Mr.   Sinclair,   Mr,  Ralph Campney, from the West Point Grey riding, and. Mr. Mac-:  Dougall.  ti^ ti *te^ mosquito is studied by Charles 1^ GArret-  ��?���_dr_ewith a Msdaria Control Demonstration team in^ Ifeba-  J^^lri^m^expert wUl help m^Stf^:****  tJniwatyor  Sechelt P-TA Report  Sechelt ..���J_^-^Av..wQm_lr'���;:?^^.���.������^a.������  very successful year with the  annual meeting held at Wilson  Creek Hall. Reports were good.  Christmas Par,ty held for the  children, made possible by Fireman's Fund. Wood working,  class been very busy, supervis  iprs Mr. J. Redman and' Ross  Laycock. Talent night saw many  awards coming to Sechelt and  district. Box Sociaj raised major  part of funds for year. Sports  day at Pender Harbour, Sechelt  won the Shiel<-. May Day festivities and children's diance using the rerriainder of the Foremen's futid. Coronation Day  celebration, and awards to pupils at graduating ceremony.  Officers to serve the forthcoming year 'are honorary Pres.  school principal Mr. Maxwell  Tracy, President Mr. D. Oike,  1st Vice (office not filled), sec.  Mifs:* Grace' CJpbke; corresponding '^i^1^ryJ''^^i^yjSimt treas.  Mxs.yOorpthy, 7^irdth) publicity  ivtrs. Cherry tyhitaker, health  Mrs. E. Kraft, ;progertam Mrs.  , McDonald, membership Mrs.  D. Walker, sunshine Mrs. Leo  Johnston-, committee members  will be*- appointed at first meet-  also the office of 1st'Vice, Meet-  will be held iri September. ���,  ' -' -   >������-*--���   : -. x~'-'   * '"  Roberts Creek  Residents III  it has been reported that two  of Roberts Creek's well known  people have been sent to hospital in Vancouver. Mrs. Mon-  rufet was taken suddenly ill,  anl attended by Dr. Inglis over  the week-end, and was sent to  Vancouver.  Mr. Barnes, also has been  sent for treatment.  Sechelt Board of Trade  lecfs Officers  Mercy Fliglt  Mr. AUbert Wagman, logger  at O. and O. Logging Company,  Sechelt Inlet, whc�� was suffering  from acute gastric; ulcer, was  _Tl��wi_ out from Porpoise Bay by  B.C. Airlines to 'St: Paul's hos-  pit&V Vancouvejt on Saturday  night His wife and Miss Mabel  Cooper, R.N., the V.O.N, relief  nurse accompanied the patient  to Vancouver.  Condition has since been reported satisfactory. ���  Red Crass  Drive Successful  The Howe Sound  Branch of  A the Car_adiartJRse4s^Ckois. Society^  * met at the  homevof iMr.  and  Mrs. J. A.  Mainil last Tuesday  evening.    The   President,    Mr.  Norman   MacKenzie,  was presented with a service ;medal for  conscientious,     efficient     work  while treasurer of the Agassiz-  Htarrison Mills Branch from 1941  to  1952.  The report of ;the recent canvass in this area shows a total  of $755.88, made up as follows:  Gibsons    Area,    $466.88,    Port  :  Mellon,   $289.00.  Canvassers were voted thanks  for their very good work,* and  the Howe Sound Branch wishes  ito thank all of those who donated to this very successful Red  Cross  Campaign.  Resolutions were passed expressing confidence in the leadership of the Prime Minister,  the Rt. Hon. Louis St. Laurent,  and extending congratulations to  the Hon. James Sinclair on  his appointment as Minister of  Fisheries,.t. and giving him continued, whole-hearted support  as candidate in the Coast Cap-  ilano rfdihg in the coming election.  Mr.. MacDougall, head of the  nomnating committee formally  nominated Mr. Sinclair.  The 'Liberal Policy as outlined by Mr. St. Laurent was  supported in its entirety.  Mr. Sinclair, as Minister of  Fisheries, is concerned- with the  betterment of the working.-con.-'  ditions of Fishermen generally.  He spoke of ,the record of leadership of the Liberal party, stated that the unity between the  Federal and Provincial Goyern-  k-merits had greatly improved,  demonstrated, he said; by \ the  fact that tATl&i^:-:'��i-dng^RaIph'  % Ga?npney^;^riti^i $t^njg9^tSinclai^ft  amicably occupy the;same speak;  ers platform. Patty standirig in:.'*'  the country  had  improved,   he  went   on.  In  British  Columbia,  he   gave   much   credit  for   this  to Mr. Laing.  (Cqn't on Page 8)  see   Liberal   Convention  Gargrave Elected for  Mackenzie Riding  Election  count still  incomplete  Elected     Leading  Socreds 15 14  C.C.F. 11 3  Liberals 3  Pro. Con. 1  Labor Pro.        1  Minister      of     Finance,:., , Hon  Gundereson     defeated    iar.  recount.  Onion Steamships  Gibsons Resident  At a meeting of the Sechelf Board of Trade on Monday even-     | QDS B.V*   ill   uOfllBSt  ang, the-following officers were elected" for the coming year: Pasti r  President, E. W. Pearson.  President O. Moscrip; Vice Pres.  G. Dalzell;  Sec. J. Mayne;  Treas. Mrs. W. Berry; The Executive Committee' members arc E.  E. Coe, J. Parker, C. Stewart, E. F. Cooke, R. Kent, W. Swayne,  F. Oike, F. Mills, C. Lunn, and Wm. Parsons.  Ernie Pearson of Sechelt 'had  been asked to act again as pres..  but felt that someone new, with  ia fresh approach to the work  of the Board of Trade would  perhaps lend new impetus" to  ithe Boards activities. Retiring,  he turned over the gavel to his  successor, Orv. Moscrip, who  thanked the meeting for the  honor and for their confidence  in him. He said that he took  the work of the Board of Trade  seriously. He felt that the. Peninsula was at present in a period of transition from depend-  ance upon Logging as a major  industry to that of the Toujist  Business. It was his opinion  that developments were at  tend that could bring real revenue to the area, and that the  Board of-Tfcade teouM do &o  much  to  promoting  it.  B.C. Power Employee  Joins Pipe line  Mr. Peter Watt, who was employed at Clowholm Falls power station has left there. He and  his family are going on a short  holiday prior to leaving for  Edmonton, where he will be  employed by the Trans-Mountain Pipe Line, after a training period.  The fam% will join him  when he is permanently located.  Mr. Art Asselestine is taking  over las 'assistant operator at  .Clbwholm   Falls.   He   and   His  ."wife, Gwen, have gone up complete with bag and baggage, dog  . and cat.  First prize for all B.C. in the  Co-operative wholesale society  soap contest was won by a Gibson resident, Mrs. Annette Mc  Kay. Mr. W.A. Jarmson, Cooperative grocery manager, in  his letter to Mrs. McKay said,  "The judges have picked your  entry as being the best among  the hundreds received from all  parts of B.C.", and "your entry,  they point out, stresses the fact  that you have found-Co-op soap  to be ideal for all household  cleaning purposes. They were  also impressed with your soap  budget figures - and the results  conclusively support our. claim  that you need only half as much  when the soap-powder is Co-op!  Mrs. McKay has thus been  responsible for twice within  the space of a few months, giving Gibsons a-first in B.C. public  events. It was she who entered  :the first .puiblic school/ verse-  speaking choir in the B.C. speech arts festival, at which time:  the choir received the highest  adjudication in that class.  A Weekend of  Accidents  Reports have come in of accidents at varying points of  the  Peninsula.-  From Hopkins Landing comes  the report of a minor mishap  to Mrs. Littlejohn, who fortunately suffered no HH effects  either to herself or her vehicle  when she'failed to negotiate a  turn.  A more serious report of an  accident to Seymour Sandford,  while driving in Hopkins Ldg.  also, fortunately is clear of serious injury to any person.  Seymour, driving a group of  friends, smashed into a power  pole, shearing it off near the  base. The car stayed up on the  fill, but is badly smashed. Seymour and a young lady passenger, Gloria Rolfe, were both  slightly hurt, but after being  attended by Dr. Inglis in the  early hours of Sunday were  able to carry on to Selma Park.  A few hours previously, he had  sheared off a telephone pole at  Elphinstone corner, Roberts Cr.  Two drivers were unable to  negotiate the turn at Lew Reids  corner in Gibsons.  Don Smith overshot the corner, damaging his vehicle con.  siderably, while J. Skidmore of  Hopkins Landing missed the  same corner, but: without serious mishap. .  tfhese accidents proved expensive, since in Magistrate A.  Johnson's court mondiay, Seymour Sandford was fined fifty  Mr.   Willie Patbri of Sechelt,  for the  past  seven  years  employed   jointly   by   the   JSectielt  Water   System  and  the   Union  Steamships as Maintenance man,  succurnbed to a heart attack .on  / Thursday,  May   25th,  after  an  ; illness; of only a few-hours. He   -  ^li&cTj 'l^eii: % ^tend^;y.;^^Drs.'.' .;';-'  ^McCbli and1  Irigiis;  Mr. Patcjii w/as sixty eight  ������' years of age, was born in Gals-  ton, Scotland, had moved . to  Canada in 1910. After working,  in various cities of Canada, he  moved to the West Coast, and  had' lived in New Westminster  for twenty years before coming to Sechelt.    *  He is survived by his wife,  Helen (Nellie), his sister in England and nephews in Edmonton.  Private family service was  held in the Graham Funeral  Home in Gibsons, the Rev.  Elliott officiating, and further  services were held in the Chapel at the Vancouver Crematorium. Th ashes are to be scattered over Porpoise Bay, Willie  Paton's favorite fishing ground.  Sechelt Liberals  Elect New Officers  At  a   meeting   of  the  liberal *>  Association in Sechelt iast week,  there was a change in administrative personnel.  Capt. A. Johnston has withdrawn from the presidency, the  new president chosen by the  meeting is Karry Batchelor.  Mrs. A. A. French is the new  secretary.  Delegates were chosen to attend the convention in North  Vancouver, but . owing to the  fact that there were no funds  available to i*i(ay. expenses of  delegates, it was uncertain whe-  the there would be any in attendance.  do'l-'rs and costs,' for driving  without due c&re and attention,  and lost his driver's license for  a period cf six months.  Don Smith was assessed ten.  dollars and costs for the same  offense, and J. Skidmore also  paid a fine of teiv ^J6ya__r and  costs. 2  The Coast New?        Thursday, July 2, 1953.  large Leslie  (Established 1945)  Published by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.  Blember B.C. Weekly Newspaper Advertising Bureau  SAMUEL   NUTTER,   Publisher  DO  WORTMAN,  Editor  Published every Thursday at Gibsons, B.C.  Authorized  as second  class mail,  Post  Office  Department,   Ottawa,  Rates 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 -5W  Bos 6, Gibsons. British Columbia.  ',L(  ilonats  Black Top lad Travelling Piifelic  For itdiose of the motorists who have come into the Sunshine Coast recently, and who have lived for any length of  time where there have been good surfaced roads, the following remarks will be familiar, and their import fully understood. For those who have, for years driven on dirt roads  except when fthey leave home, some of this may be new.  Local speed limits have been thirty-five miles an hour,  except in restricted areas. This regulation is not made with  malice aforethought, directed at the hurrying car driver  or truck driver. This limit has been imposed as a safety measure, having due regard for both the driver and the pedestrian.  Our new blacktop will tempt many of the thoughtless  to new speeds; just to find out how the car or truck will behave, or how it feels to drive faster for miles, or just "for  sheer fun.  May we remind the drivers that we still have pedestrians,  that there will be more cyclists, thaitj there will be more and  more cars, and that though the road is surfaced, properly  dished curves for fast driving are rare, and that we still have  a few near blind corners?  * Then again wandering live beef-steak has little regard  for the type of road'under its hooves, and a cow collided with  at fifty is much more dangerous beast than one hit at thirty!  That (the other fellow drives his truck at fifty-five and'  doesn't get into trouble, is no reason why we should try to  emulate his lawlessness.  Now that we have a few miles of paving (and hope for  more) let us use it as it was intended, as a safer more pleasant road on which to drive.  Gibsons Library  Gibsons Public Library is  now an- accdhiplished fact, after'  many- months of planning and  forethought by a small group  who are interested in adding  [another link to our rapidly  growing- community. This was  made; available to readers last  week: ��� The office was beautifully decorated with bowls of  June Roses, and in charge of  activities we found Miss Amy  Jarvis and Miss Grace Dobie,  who plan to issue books every  Tuesday, from 2:00 p.m. to 4:00  p.m.  The thanks of every reader  goes to Mr. Robert MacNicol,  wholse unresting ^efforts with  tlie Provincial and local Governments engineered, the venture.  Mr. McKibbin has graciously .  allowed the use of part of his  office to house the books as a  start, and it is hoped that a  few of our public-minded citizens will -seize this opportunity to secure larger accomodations ere  too many years roll  by.  A public library association  has been founded, and a nominal sum yearly will make you  a member. It is hoped that every  family in the area will join and  use the books.  New Bus In Service  Sechelt Motor Transport has  acquired a new Bus, an M.C.I.  Courier, with seating capacity  of forty^dne, plenty of room  in the baggage compartment,  air conditioning, fans, and all  other modern comforts for the  traveller.  The old "Number 4", a fam  liliar friend to many, the "Monster", (the Million Miler," the  bus to which many terms of  endearment have been applied  by staff and public alike, has  left the Peninsula for Edmon-  <ton. According to Harry Ladd,  -.. o. 4 will now be operating  out of Edmonton, between there  'and Hay River, a round trip  of 1026 miles. She will doubtless acquit herself well, built  as she is for tough travelling  and heavy loads.  leoorts  At. the regular monthly meeting of the Howe Sound and district,    Canadian    Legion,     109,.  Women's ~ Auxilliary,   held    in  Gibsons Legion Hall on Friday  June   19th.   Mrs.   Lesliei,   dele-  pate to the Provincial Conven-y  tion  of  Legion  Auxiliaries,   in  Harrison   Hot  Spring   recently,  gave  a  very interesting report  * of the activities of the .143 ladies  auxilliaries   in   British   Columbia during the past year.  Reporting   a   membership   of  around    7000    women   in    the  Province, Mrs. Leslie described  the many  varied  objectives  in  which the Legion ladies participate   in   peace  time,   and   the  work  of  the  Womens  Provincial Command in this connection.  An   invitation   was   received  from Roberts Creek Ladies Auxilliary of the' Canadian Legion,  to  Mrs.  Leslie, to   attend  their  next meeting and report on the  Provincial     Convention.      This  was accepted.  Plans were completed for a  garden tea to be held at the  home of Mrs J. Schutz, Gibsons  on June 22nd.  The   members   of   the   local  (auxilliary   attended   the  usual.  Decoration   Day " ceremony   of  the   Legion   Branch    109,    on  Sunday, June 21st.  The Choice  Of Summer  Campers On  The  i  Peninsula /  July First is Canada's National Birthday. As a nation, she  is young, having been- in existence as such less than the average man's^ears.  At seventy six >years, a man  is just beginning to be able to  sigh with satisfacation, lean  back with his. thumbs in the  armhbles of his vest, and con  template his  accomplishments.  A Nation at seventy six years  of age is" a ���veritable infant, in  History's notebook. Her accomplishments at this age normally  are far from-phenomenal, her  ui^ity yet jb. trifle slack, her  national wealth scarcely seen,  and her influence in world affairs minute.  Canada is fortunate in being  peopled frorn older lands, who  have  brought  with   them   the  knowledge,  the- skills,  the  arts  and  cultures   df  thjeir  homes.  In  this,   she  has   a  long  start.  That   Nature   has   been   more  than abundant in supplying the  basis of. national wealth is becoming more and more 'understood.  The   bumptious   days   of  Canada's early youth, the days  of turmoil and struggle,  of rebellion,    division    and   self-dis-  satisfaction have almost passed.  Canada, young though she is,  has taken a proud place among  the Nations of  the  World,  she  does  already have a sphere of  influence that is spreading, owing   to   the   work  of   her   able  statemen.   While her  numerical  strength is  still very  far from  adequate,  either to  develop  or  to  defend,   growth  is  evident.  Now it is up to us, who on  July First celebrate "Canada  Day". Our actions, our thinking, working writing and teaching are what will make Canada  of the future. No matter how  we) celebrate the birthday of  our young country, let us spare  a thought to the fact that she  IS our country, one to be proud  of, one to: keep united and  strong, to keep growing in wisdom and humanity, as well as  in wealth, pride and power.  Ladies   and    Gentlemen,    on  her  Birthday,   we   give  you   a  toast:" "To. Canada!"  St. Mary's Hospital  Editor, The Coast News,  Sir: ���  In each edition of your paper  you state "Support St. Mary's";  but as far as I can see it ends  there. People must realize the  day is not far distant when the  Vancouver Hospitals wtill refuse to take all but the most  urgent oases, and then we will  realize what St. Mary's means  'to  the Peninsula.7  To bring to the people's no-  rtice the needs bf the Hospital,  I suggest a 'committee to be  formed, consisting, of a committee . with members from the  following districts: Gibsons,  Roberts   Creek,   Wilson   Creek,  Selma Park, Sechelt, Ha_fmoor_  Bay, Pender Harbour, one each  and not off 'one section. The  Chairman to be appointed by  the Columbia Coast' Mission.  -How to appoint delegates can  be worked out in different districts.  Geo. D. Phillips.  Optometrist  GIBSONS i  Phone Gibsons 01  Office     Hours  9:00   a.m. td 5:00 p.m.  Evenings by Appointment  Why go to Vancouver for  Ontical Service?  DO   IT   TODAY!  Join the thousands of motorists who find it pays to belong  to the BRITISH COLUMBIA AUTOMOBILE ASSOCIATION. Send for FREE BOOKLETS that show you the many  advantages, privileges and protection. No obligation.. Mail  enquiries to '���-  Lloyd Johnston, c/o BCAA  303 West Pender, Vancouver 3,  B. C.  5 FERRY TRIPS DAILY  ' BETWEEN HORSESHOE BAY  (West Vantouver)-NANAIMO  Via De Lux* MV. Kahloke     ���    No Reservations Require*  PASSENGERS ���AUTOS ���TRUCKS  ���   Connecting Bus Service  ���,  ���folders of pa-*enoer tickets aboard the MV. Kahloke ar*  provided bus service to and from Vancouver  City without additional cost.  V!CTOR!A-POR7 ANGELES SERVICE.  4 TRIPS DAILY VIA MV. CHINOOK  VANCOUVER CITY, B. C. Motor  Transportation, 150 Duromuir,  Marine 2421  HORSESHOE BAY, Ferry Terminal,  Whytediff 3581  BLACK BALL LINE, LTD  e  e  e  e  e  THE MOST POPULAR  CANADIAN  AT A POPULAR PRICE  e    T /  Its genial, rich flavour  , makes G&W Bonded Stock  as delightful to the taste as  it is easy on the entertainment budgetl  G00DERHAM & WORTS LTD.  Established 1832  Canada's Oldest Distillery  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Conft  rol board or by the Government of British Cohimbia. x^ermm^mm^^r^irTmtnmffivTp^^m^~,mm^r=-i   mttaaaaaamaa  B. W.. M. BONE  Chartered  Accountant  1045 West Pender St.  ��� TAtlow 1954 ���  VANCOUVER 1, B.C.  &S^:#��::aW*^;#::^^ HUH.'I'M  Thursday, July 2, 1953.  The Coast News  lotes  by F. W. Dawson  The work done by the CNIB  is well worth seeeing, I am sure  no one with their keenest eyesight could do better icrotch-  eting, embroidery and basketry,  the men at the workshop on  Broadway West have their individual jobs,", and are very  quick and efficient at them.  The group making the brooms  average .12' brooms per man  hour.  Of course there are all sorts  of   different  machines   operating for other kind of work, and  wa|   blind,    unless  they    were  there to see for themselves  The switchboard operator  was the one that fascinated us^  the keyboard was in Braille,  and as a call came.in, the number shot up, so she immediately  knew what to do. The switchboard was an, ordinary board,  also the typewriter she used  was just an ordinary one.  The beautiful Queen Elizabeth Hall, which is the home  for the blind, is very interesting to go through. Each has his  or her own room, there is also  a lovely room where they can  get togeether to knit, do basketry work or play games. They  all seemed happy to 'see' visitors.  Mrs. Harry Chaster made  the above report following her  visit to the C.N.I.B. in Vancouver recently.  !  For Your  or  See your  Reg. Crcdfrey,  Phone Grantham 56  IRECTO  Please Clip This Directory Out and Hang By Your Phone  For Reference  AirJift  Pay, Saturday June 20th.  Time, too early; Event: Mock-  raid on Vancouver.  Some people never heard a  thing. Slept right through it.  y Others thought of a thunder  storm, and "made the ears of  the weather-forecaster burn.  One man must have earned  the V.C. He threw himself to  the ground. I, being brave, waved to the bombers, but upon  reUding Ahe instructions, find  that I am a casualty. Can only  < hope they'll give me a good  . pension. Am afraid they'll give  me  a  jail  sentence  instead.  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  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.  Fully Licensed and Insured in B.C.  JACK CAMPBELL  5308 Prince Edward St. Vancouver,  B.C., Phone FRaser 38^1  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 ���  CM brans 100 ��� Sechelt 45 J  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 anywherev:~ Anytime  Expert Tradesmen  precision  Machinists  Phone 54 ��� Res. 78  OIL  BURNERS  C & S SALES & SERVICE  New & Used Furniture  RANGES ��� HEATERS  Oil  Burner Installations  and Repairs  Phone 30 S Sechelt  LOGGING CONTRACTORS  Legal  Notice   of  Intention   to   Apply  to  Purchase   Land.  In Land Recoirding District  of Vancouver, B.C. and situate,  on the northeast shore of Ruby  Lake approximately 40 chains  south east of the south west  corner  of Districe Lot   4590.  TAKE NOTICE that L Ernest  Silvey of Egmont, B.C., Agent  for Richard James Winch, of 610  Bidwell St., Vancouver, B. C.  occupation Fishing Operator,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following  described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  on the North East shore of  Ruby Lake, approximately 40  chains [south east of the south  west corner of District Lot 4590.  thence 10 chains north; thence  5. chains east; thence south to  shore line; thence westerly a-  long the shore line to point of  commencement and containing  five (5) acres, more or less.  The purpose for which the  land is required is Summer,  home.  E. Silvey.  ! Dated May 30,   1953.  ELECTRICAL WORK  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 45  Appliances ��� Fixtures ��� Radios  Member Electrical Heating Ass'ti.  "PRATT and LAMBERT PAINTS"  FLORIST  Flowers  for  allsoccasions.  We are agents for large  Vancouver florists.  Fast service for weddings  and funerals.  JACK MAYNE  Phone Sechelt 24 or write  P.O. Box 28.  General  Construction   &  Logging  , Mobile Crane  Logging Truck  D-8   Bulldozer,  etc.  Free  Estimates     .  JACKSON BROS. LOGGING  CO., LTD.  Wilson  Creek.  Phones   2IX   &  20 M  PLUMBING  MARSHALL'S    PLUMBING,  HEATING  and  SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 64S, - 104, - or 33  ROOFS' REPAIRED  GIBSONS ROOFING  and  CHIMNEY CLEANING  Asphalt Roofing and Repairs  Phone Gibsons 44  For the Finest  FUNERAL   FLOWERS  call  Graham,  Gibsons, 60-  SECHELT CARTAGE  M.   HEMSTREET  Sawdust ��� Wood ��� Coal  We haul anything, anywhere,  anytime  Phone Sechelt 91H       Sechelt, B.C.  SECOND HAND STORE  flTFT STORE  Notions ��� Cards -��� Toys  Miscellaneous  Gifts  GIBSONS 5-10-15 STORE  Left off Post Office  Gibsons, B.C.  Headquarters for  Wool,  Hardware ^��� China  Tools ��� Furniture  Household  Equipment  Magazine ���- Books  WE BUY   TRADE ��� SELL  PENINSULA SECOND  HAND STORE  Phone Gibsons 99  SiOil  Legals  Mr. R. Cqok, local superinten-  dant of the B.O Power Commission, has announced that  approval has been reeceived for  four short extensions on the Peninsula, and. that work will start  on them upon the signing up  of potential customers and the  Department of Public Weeks  road permits being received. ���,  First is a quarter-mile extension North of Hopkins Landing,  as far as McLaren's.  Second is one mile on the  upper Elphinstone Road (Roberts Creek*^ Area) to Reeves and  Sandersons.  Third extension will serve  the Porpoise Bay area, one and  quarter miles of West Porpoise  Bay.  The fourth is a very short  beach extension, known to the  company as the Ehtwhistle extension, opposite the Shingle  Mill at Wilson Creek.  The Power Commission does  not anticipate many more incon-  veniencese due to ��� moving of  power poles, and it is expected  that most of these will be moved  at times to cause the least inconvenience to the smallest possible number of users. There  tare times when short interruptions are unavoidable, but these  will be kept to a minimum.  ������ ��� i .        .     ��� M  New News Agent  Mrs. Phyllis Waddell, pres-  enty employed in the.office of  the Peninsula Building Suppiy..  near the Bowling Alley, has  taken over the. duties of representative  for   the   Coast   News.  Mrs. Cherry Whitaker, who  has served us in this capacity for  several months, feels that her  own private commitments for  the " summer are too great for  her continuance in this position,  and since she intends to be away  in Pender for most of the summer season, has asked to be re-  leived.  Mrs. Waddell will; take ai!J  news items, classified advertising, and suhscrptions as well  as coverage of meetings and  other local events. If Sechelt  would figure in the news, remember your owpi local rep-}  resentative and keep her in-  , formed!  Notice   of   Intention   to   Apply  to   Purchase   Land.  In Land Ilecc/rding District  of Vancouver, B.C. and situate,  on the northeast shore of Ru^y  Lake approximately 40 chains  south east of the south west  corner of Districe Lot  4590.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Ernest  Silvey, of Egmont, B.C. occupation Logger, intends to apply  for permission to purchase the  following described lands:���-  Commencing at a post planted  on - the North East shore of  Ruby Lake, approximately 40  chains south east of the south  west corner of District Lot 4590  ���  thence 10 chains north; thence  5 chains .east; thence south to  shore line; thence westerly a-  long the shore line to point of  commencement and containing  five (5) acres, more or less.  The purpose for which the  land is required is Summer  home.  E. Silvey.  Dated May 30,   1953.  Notice   of   Intention   to   Apply  to   Purchase   Land.  " In Land Recording District  of Vancouver, B.C. and situate,  on the northeast shore of Ruby  Lake approximately 40 chains  south east of the south west  corner of  Districe  Lot   4590.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Ernest  Silvey of Egmont, B.C., Agent  for Richard Fife Winch, of 610  Bidwell St., Vancouver, B.- C.  occupation Fishing Operator,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following  described  lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  on   the   JSIorth   East   shore   of  Ruby  Lake,   approximately  40  chains south east of the  south  west corner of District Lot 4590.  thence  10  chains north; thence  5 chains  east;  thence  south to  shore  line;   thence  westerly   a-  lorig the shore line to point of  commencement   and   containing  five (5) acres, more or less.  The purpose for which the  land is required is Summer  home.  E. Silvey.  Dated May 3.0,   1953.  TRANSPORTATION TENDERS  Tenders are invited for the transportation of approximately 40 students from the Port Mellon and  Hopkins Landing areas to the Gibsons Schools and  return each school day, commencing September 8th  or as soon thereafter as road conditions permit.  Contractor must be prepared to provide a suitable bus and adequate insurance protection.  Forms of tender may be obtained from the undersigned.  Tenders, in sealed envelopes, marked "Transportation", will be received on or before 6 p.m. on Saturday, July 11, 1953.  The lowest or any tender will not necessarily be  accepted.  Mrs. Anne Burns.  v    Secretary-Treasurer,  School District No. 46 (Sechelt),  Use The Coast News Classified  Notice  To   Contractors  I.        ���,       ���..��� ii i -ir _���������-������ "       ������   ��� ' .    ���'��-  Tenders are invited for clearing, burning of debris,  and rough grading approximately 4V_ acres of the  site at the Elphinstone Jr. Sr. High School at Gibsons.  Plans and specifications may be obtained from the  undersigned  Sealed tenders, marked "Clearing" will be accepted until 6 p.m. on Saturday, July 11,. 1953.  The lowest or any tender will not necessarily be  accepted.  Mrs. Anne Burns,  Secretary-Treasurer*,  .Sechelt District No. 46,  Gibsons, B. C. irrunrrminrMttT irnnuvrgu  4  The Coast News    Thursday, July 2, 1953.  * :SCALE MODEL OF MILLION  .DOLLAR British Empire Games  ; Stadium being built at Exhibition Park in Vancouver was unveiled to the public at sod turning ceremonies Wednesday when  ��� ;Percy Williams, Olympic and B  "E- 'G Track star of yesteryear  -lifted the first spade to signal  construction of the 35,000 seat  project. When completed (by  March of 1954) it will be the  largest stadium in Canada. It  will be the hub of British Empire games activity next July  and August when athletes from  at least 20 Commonwealth countries converge on Vancouver fox  the spectacle. A province-wide  contest will soon.be announced  by the BEG to name the stad:  ium. Also under construction for  the games is fa jhuge indcior  ���swimming pool ana* a bicycle  track. Sight of the rowing competition has not yet been decided, but - will likely go outside Vancouver-  Selma   News  by "Brevittee"  There has been a great smoke  -���on the slope behind Selma Park  Taut   nothing   to   worry   about,  ..just the road construction crew  negating  UP   the watch's  brew  for  surfacing the road!  Trucks  .are busy hauling the  material,  .and signs telling us to. beware  *of the machinery, but we love  to   see  it.   After   all,   we  stall  Ifiave a road.  Friday    night * Selma    Park  ''Community Club held a special  meeting,  at   which  it  was  de-  jcided   to   hold   a   Sports   Day,  Z July   25,    Saturday,    to    raise  funds  for  the   Sechelt  Volun-  ', teer     Fire     Brigade,      Selma  Park's contribution to this necessary fire protection. Mr. F.  Mills, F'ire Chief and jAssist-  anit Fire Chief, Mr. H. Billingsley, attended the meeting. Watch  for further details of the event.  The matter of street lighting,  was also discussed at the meeting, and the decision was that  a canvass should be made for  'funds (to ifin'ance their maintenance.  Mrs. Wm. A. Schott is in Vancouver for a week. Jackie  Schott is staying with his grandmother.  Mrs.  A.S.   Baird  ?ip,  staying  in her summer home With hen  two   house   guests,   Mrs.   Stark  from   prtivate   school in   Vancouver  for  the  summer   vacat-  MURRAY  So Right and So  WEAMERTIGHT!  ASMWffflMMl  Quality-built o�� thick, asphalt-  impregnated felt, covered with beautiful  mineral granules for extra weather  protection and Hra resistance. Can be  applied right over your old roofing. Rich  solid colors and style-perfect blends.  Call or drop in ��or full-color booklet  and information.  PHONE 53  GIBSONS  We Carry The Stock  ion, and will be enjoying fishing from ther fibre glass boat.  Master Nick Gilbert is home  and Mrs. Feakes of Vancouver.-  Mrs. A. H. Innes, 'Wildwood'  has been ill. His sister, Mrs. C.  Mannering and her, husband,  and Mr. Charlie Innes came up  from New Westminster and  Burnaby to see him.  Indiscriminate shooting  \ Mrs. TinvNewcombe and Mr.  Dave Galvi'n had a " scare on  Tuesday, when bullets whistled  by them- In fact Mrs. Newcombe  said one was so close to her,  she could see the air wiggling;  in its wake. The R. CM. P.  advise that indiscriminate shooting is just not done. Having to  duck bullets while going about  your affairs is npt to make  you nervous.  Sechelt  News  Mr. and' Mrs. Guy Cuthbert,  Sechelt Tea Rooms, have their  daughter, Mrs. B. Champion  and their six week old grand  daughter, Cathie, visiting them  for   week. ���'���   ��� *;-'  Bethel Church hi? fcpHP opened in Sechelt at tbejie��imer of  , Trail an'd Mermaid streets, one  block norjth of the Shell Gas  Station. Mr. Wm. Elliott is the  pastor. He is well known in the  area, having conducted. services  for many years, at Sechelt and  the interdenominational church  at Wilson Creek. Thirty four  years ago he began coming to  Sechelt to conduct services under the auspices of the B. C.  Convention of Baptist Churches  He is also the padre of the Sechelt Legion Branch. Through  his efforts and those of the  congregation the church has  been built, and all are invited  to attend- and worship with  them.  Mrs. Marge Hodgson of Vancouver and her counsellors are  busy opening the Gamma Phi  Beta Camp for another season.  Monday, June 29 saw the arrival of-25 children for a hoi-  iday of fourteen days. Among  the counsellors are four girls  from the University of Southern California and one from  Iowa State College. Every two  weeks for six waeks  will see *> another 25 children coming to camp. The staff  have only one day in which to  prepare for each group, which  must entail planning to the  last detail.  Msee ueurt news  In Magistrate  Johnston's  Court  David Hetherington, Van-;  ouver fined $2.00 and costs for  illegal parking in Gibsons.  John Watson Ingram, G_bsons  sentenced to six months hard  labour on two charges of obtaining monies through worthless  cheques.  John Verishagin, Sechelt fined $20.00 and costs for exceeding the speed limit on Sechelt  Highway.  t  Two youths from Port Mellon  being minors, were fined $30.  and costs for having liquor in  ttheir possession.  Peter Trower, Port Mellon,  received suspended sentence of  3 months and entered into re-  cdgfriizanc'e for $100.00 when  found guilty of supplying liquor to minors.  Harry Sawyer, "Sechelt, won  an acquittal on a charge of supplying an Indian with liquor.  Mr. Sawyer Was defended by  A. E. Branca, Q. C, of Vancouver.  Support  St Mary's  _w_����wa^^  Halfmoon Bay  Rough & Planed Lumber  Phone   Halfmoon   Bay   7 Z  Dress &  Casual Shoes  Sports Shoes  Fishermen's Romeos  MARINE  MEN'S WEAR  Bal's Block       Gibsons  Open Friday Evenings  Complete SUMMER Clothing  For Every Member Of The Family  TASELLA SHOPPE  Phone 29 J  Sechelt  For    Summer    Footwear  Sandals, Canvas Shoes, Loafers etc.  For Men, Women and Children  SEE  %  PHONE 111 H  GIBSONS  To   Our   Advertisers  It is our earnest endeavour to give the best possible  service to all of you, and still publish the Coast News on  time. To reduce night work for our Staff, we have set  the following hours as "Deadline". For Space ads, with  cuts (Mats), 12:00 noon, Tuesday. Space Ads without cuts,  up to 4:00" p.m. Tuesdays, Classified Ads, and cards of  thanks, 4:00 Tuesdays. .*  Your co-operatibn. will help us to serve you better,-.  and prevent possible ommission of advertising matter of  importance" to you. -  "The Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd./  Publishers-of the 'Coast News'."  ��� CANS: Plain and Enamelled: Various sizes  CANNING MACHINES: A complete stock.  The Best Fruit Sealers;    :  "MONO" Frozen Food Containers 16-20 & 24 oz. sizes  "COL-PACK" Cartons with Plastic Lining: envelopes  for 4 & 6 servings  GET YOUR CROCK NOW!  1 gal. 3 gal. and 5 gal. sizes  unset  ware  YOUR   PROGRESSIVE   HARDWARE   MERCHANT  Phone 32 Gibsons  5K WilSOIl    Creek Thursday, July 2, 1953. The Coast News  <9i  FOR   SALE  FOR SALE  Summer Special, Fir - $10.00  Cord. Alder - $9.00.  E. McCartney. Phone 67 H. tfn  Heavy Chicken w_re, 6 ft.  Wide, 140 ft. length, phone 24-  U-2.  Roberts   Creek.  Good Wood and Sawdust, Old.  growth Fir and Millwood, Dry  Fir Fir Sawdust.  Joe Rushton,  Roberts  Crejek, Phone .24 U 2.  tfn.  Five Room House, bathroom  electric lights, drilled well,  water frontage, etc. Mrs. A.  Aitchison, Pender Harbour B. C.  26  Three roomed house, garden  with fruit trees. Reid Road -  H.  G. Smith. 27  ������ * i.i. ii ��� ir  Hopkins   Beach   -   only   one  lot left. A real bargain at $975.  level fine beach.  Totem   Realty,   Gibsons.  Rough   and   planed   Lumber,  phone     Halfmoon     Bay     7   Z.  JKolterman Sawmills, Halfmoon  Bay. '      ���'*".' tfn  Bargains in property, Sechelt  highway 20 acres, $995.: Lower  road. Roberts Creek, 10 acres  $850.: Soames Point main road  :3 lots $595.: Fletcher road Gibsons cleared lot $450.: Gower  Poir.t-50 ft. waterfrontage small  house only $1650.: call in we  have many more good buys.  Totem   Realty,   Gibsons.  For Sale ���r Strawberries.  Gibsons 67 R. W.H. Palmer.  26  *���    ��� '    -��� .        '         - ���"���    ���   i.i ���-i ... .���mi.���  Soames Point, best buy in entire area. Dr. Applebys summer  home. Lovely location, "only  $3600. cash. ~ >   V;  Totem. Realty,   Gibsons.  Money Wanted  Why  not   make  your  money  work for %you.   We  have  some  splendid  mortgages,; 'fully protected. .  Totem ..Realty,   Gibsons.  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.  Vistors  Visitors registered were: Sea  Beach Motel, Wilson Creek: Mr.  and Mrs. W. F. Mason, Tacoma,  Washington. , Miss M. Porter,  Vancouver.' Mr. and Mrs. Rab-  ocheriko, Ware, B.C. Mr. D.G  Podmore, Victoria. Mr. G. F.  McNab, Victoria. Dr. and Mrs.  A.W. Trisloff, Vancouver. Mr.  snd Mrs.. J. Rogers,Vancouver.  Restricted  Highway  Parking  Curb Parking Only  With the construction of the  pavement on the Gibsons-Se-  chelt Highway comes the waning from the R.C.M.P. that cars  must not be parked on the Sides  of the pavement, or so that they  project partly onto it. If they  are parked alongside the road,  they must be clear of the pavement, c  Motorists are warned that  yiolaters of this regulation will  be prosecuted without further  warning.: ���...  Increased traffic and speeds  make the enforcement of this  regulation necessary,  Rentals are hard to find aren't  they? Never.mind. I have five  acres with good soil, good well,  house,with two very large rooms  wired electricity, patent roof,  .siting unfUnished outside but  already lived in by family. Wood  and tool shed. Barn and chicken  house.Garden already cultivated'.  Mile from Gibsons near paved  road. All buildings new. Lots  of firewood cut and piled. Low  price. Low cash paj_?hent balance like rent. New listing and  it won't last.  Here's another one: Five acres;  with permanent creek on property. Gardens. New bachelor's  house, duroid shingle roof. Finished inside and outside. Corner  ' windows. New furniture and  floor covering. 200 feet from  pavement, 320 feet frontage.  House (insured for $1500. and  that's the full price. Grab it.  Lots of other listings from  here to Pender, all price brackets. Enquire at the: office.  JOHN COLERIDGE AGENCIES  Gibsons 37.  FOR  RENT  Small Cottage, running water  electric light. Mrs. Bell, Gran  thams Ldg.  26  WANTED TO RENT '  Wanted to rent August 4 to  17th or Sept. 7 to 21st., accomodation for 3 adults, 1 infant.  Electricity, water vicinity Selma  Park - Wakefield. Reply J.  McKinnon, 3685 McKechnie  Ave. West Vancouver.  ''"       ': '   " "  26  WORK   WANTED  Spray and Brush Painting; also paper hanging. J. Melhus.  Phone Gibsons 33. tfn  Chesterfields and Rugs thor-,  oughly Cleaned and Shampooed  in your own Home by the  REXAIR Method. Prices reasonable - Good work. See W.  Arrowsmith, basement Suite of  Eric Inglis Home.  tfn  TRADE "'���   "���'���''    \  Swap, for cash or? One 12ft.  Clinker. Inboard, very good  condition. One 12 ft. Plywood  skiff, (new). One 12 by 40 ft.  sleigh, as new, 3 bunks, bolted  well sway braced. John Toyn-  bee, Sechelt. Phone 60.  FOUND  Suitcase,   Brown,   beside   car  near   Knowles    house.    Owner  may claim and pay for ad.  Phone  8-W  Gibsons.  by Robbie  To Mrs. Wm. Scott of Davis  Bay, a son. Well congratulations  Jean, glad to hear that you and  -the baby are in good shape,  and doing fine. Jf  Mrs. Dorothy Erickson, from  Trails End, has gone over to  Qualicum for ia period of duty,  she expects to return in about  two months.  The) Wilson Creek C.C. have  called off all meetings for the  summer. The next meeting will  take place the first Wednesday  in September. If of course you  need any information regarding  rentals, please call Wilson Cr.  21  S.  Residents from these parts  will regret to learn .that Mrs.  Hill, one of therfirst to build  along the waterfront at Davis  Bay, h;as had the misfortune  to lose an eye, through an operation; It appears that our old  friend was to have had an operation to remove a cataract,  and during the process, a more  serious affliction: was observed,  which necessitated the removal  of the eye. We are very pleased  to report that she is progressing favourably. I' ��� ,  From Vancouver, Mr. and  Mrs. Harry Revett are visiting  the Bay 'and hope to spend, the  next couple of weeks at their  summer  camp.    ���  I'd |ike to give a detailed,  account of the game played at  our grounds on Tuesday of last  week, but I have to live here,  the result however, was a stunning comeback for the Selma  rteami,, which {finished o_i the5  long end of a seven to six  count.  Young George and his sister  Diane Lunn, are spending a few  weeks with their grandparents,  Mr. and Mrs. George Wright  of Wilson Greek. I* hear ffche  Lunn family are leaving Vancouver, to take, up (residence  in :the U.S.A.  shortly.  Mr.  and Mrs.  W. Steele and  young   daughter   have   arrived  from the city, to spend the next  month   or   so   at   their   newly  built  summer   camp   at  Davis?  Bay.  This camp; is next to the  RejJ)d; residence,   tand  do n   on  the     beach.     Incidently,     Mrs.  Reid was hostes^,to her daughter   and   son-in-law,    Mr.    and  Mrs.  Buckley  from  Whonnock,  she wiir visit them for a week  when they return.  Mrs. Mr MacDonald and family are preparing for the road  again, last year they took a  tent and spent a couple of wonderful camping1 months, tour-,  ing the sltates, but this year  Marge sajrs she is going to tour  Vancouver Island. Well happy  nights,   Marge.  lira services  ANGLICAN CHURCH  July 5th  1953  5th Sunday after Trinity  St.     Bartholomew's     Church  11:00   a.m.   Choral   Communion  Gibsons  St.   Hilda's   Church   ���   Sechelt  7:30 p.m. Even Song  St.   Aidan's   Church  Roberts Creek  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  Sechelt  Legion   Hall  road.  2:00 p.m.  Sunday. School  Gospel Service, 3:00 p.m.  PENTACOSTAL  TABERNACLE  Sunday Services:  9:45 a.m. Sunday School  11:00   a.m.   Devotional  7:30  p.m.  Evangelistic  Prayer and Bible Study  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  Or. A. fagiis To  Study In Europe  Dr. Allan Inglis, who formerly practiced medicine here on  the Peninsula, with his office  in Gibsons, has won ia fellowship which entitles him to study  in Europe, where he plans to  go early in January.  This is the McLaughlin Travelling Fellowshipy in Orthopaed  ics, "Dr. Allan" will be studying  in various centers during his  time on the Continent.  At present, .he is working  with Dr. William Boyd, in Vancouver, starting in July.  TO OUR CUSTOMERS:  FOR A LIMITED TIME ONLY  STANDARD    MOTORS  i  Wilson   Creek,  B    C.  Is offering* a $100.00 (one hundred dollars) Bonus  To all purchasers of any new of used unit  of not less than $1600.00 value.  This offer is good on Cars or Trucks  ACT NOW as this is for a limited time only  fandard IWotors  WILSON   CREEK  >atePad  July 3 ���. Roberts Creek St.  Aidans W.  A.sale of work and  home  cooking at Mrs. P.  B.  Long's. ��  July 6 ��� Wilson Creek Community   centre   Strawberry  tea  . 2.30 p.m. at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. George Wright.  Ju-ly ��6 -��� Gibsons   general,  meeting   Farmer's   Institute   8  p.m.  Institute  Hall;  Mr.  A.  H,  Peppar may be psesent.  July 7 ��� Gibsons, at Stan,  Trueman's home, Tennis Club  meets.  July 8 ��� Gibsons Liberal  Association meeting 8 p.m. at  Liberal Haedquarters, Old Post  Office.  July 9th -��� Gibsons United  Church friendly group W. A.  garden'tea and sale of work.  July 16 ��� Gower Point at  the home of Mrs. Harry Chaster  Str Barthlomews W.A. garden,  party. "    ���  July 21 ��� W. .. regular meeting, noon, Atlees Beach, Headlands,  July   23 ��� Gibsons   United  Church   Hall,   Headlands; VON  Auxiliary Summer Sale of Work.  July  24  ��� Gibsons    United  Church   Hall.   Headlands   VON  Auxiliary Summer sale of work,  August 7 ��� Roberts    Creek  United Church. Tea and Sale of  work.  August 14 and 15 ��� Gibsons  School Hall, Howe Sound ���Farmer's  Institute  annual fair.  "August 15 ��� Pender Harbour  Regatta.  August 29 ��� Gibsons St.'  Mary's Bazaar and Tea, at Sea  Crest.  Aug. 29 ��� Gibsons St. Marys  Church Altar society tea and  bazaar..  Advance Notices  Aug. 3 ��� St. Mary's tea and,  bazaar. ' *  Aug. 7 ���- Roberts Creek United church bazaar.'  Aug. 14-15 ��� Annual Fair  Institute  Hall.  Aug. 15 ��� Pender Harbour  Regatta.  Aug. 29 ��� St. Mary's Church  bazaar.  THIS  WEEK'S  SPECIAL ���  Well built modern home - _-*���  place -  close in -  magnificent  view - bargain $5250.-  FOR   INSURANCE  OR REAL ESTATE SEE  Totem   Realty  Phone Gibsons 44  Evenings  95J  Member Association of B.C.  Real Estate  Agents.  S3  o  w  w  ��  o  55  ��   ��  H  55  ��  o  r������ ���  >   ��  o    ~  o  fcfi  -2  O  ��  o  s  <  <_>  P>  o  a   &  <D  CD  a>  _���V  t/i  ��  ��  ��  a>  >     3  �� a.  >> .$?���  <    'co  S-i  <v  a  <_>  ��3  O  c  a  G  o  0��  S-i  U  OS  I�����  I�����  o  Q  0>  u  T3  C  3  X  c  o  o  T3  o  o   a  u  >.  A m  ^   3 "S  o  S is "  o 0 >  a  a  CO  3  C  O  C-  O  U  a>  >  o  o  d  o  to  c  o  c  O  a  a  u  s-,  o  T3  C  o  en  s-.  0)  O   T3  T3  O  o  c  o  3  Vi  o  a  ���<  o  _)  ������<  ��i  u  >  o  c  3  <U  p  ^   45  --��   --    cs  a>  c  a  T3  ���v  ���->  C  a  u  ft  ^ a  a  0)  ^   o  O   .3  S 5  HCUS ���*%  The Coast News Thursday, July 2,  1953.  Lion  nem  Isilor  * ******  (5:  .!'���'-  -;���'-,  y  ���a?  *k��  SA  Ralph Perry, from Eastbourne  on Keats Island, tells this one.  On Saturday, June 20th, he  was working around the wharf,  and suddenly raised his head,  noticed a sea lion sitting in the  sun. A friend of Ralph's who  had just come in with his boat  had seen the creature from the  water, <and thought it was Ralph  sitting fishing, until re was  close enough to see the whiskers. When he came to the wharf,  the sea lion slipped into the  water and disappeared.  The two men discussed the  creature, and the fact that there,  is a bounty on them, due to  their destructiveness among  fish and fishing gear, so decided to try for it. Ralph went  off for his rifle, and the two  hid themselves in 'the wharf  shed. In just a few minutes,  back came the sea lion, and  perched once more in the sun  on the planking,  Ralph said he looked so friendly, and so like some one  asking for just a small" handout that he never even lifted  his rifle, but sat and enjoyed  the set-friends  sunny smile.  Top Material - Bottom Prices  THS BUILDERS BEST BET FOR LUMBER  Hoofing,   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 ���  Specials   On   Trucks  *51 Ford; l1/. Ton DUMP, New Rubber,  in  perfect  condition    ___    $1695.  "49 Ford, 1 Ton PICKUP, Good 750 Tires __ $ 795.  **_9 Chevrolet  V^Ton PICKUP, in perfect.  condition : ; ��� $ 995.  <>_8 Ford, 1 Ton PICKUP $ 675.  '47 Mercury Vz Ton PICKUP 1 $ 695.  -t47 Ford, Vz Ton PICKUP ___. _____  $ 695.  -'42 Dodge PANEL ��� $ 95.  s40 Dodge Vz Ton PICKUP   $ 295.  H944 Ford Army 4x4,,    ���  Runs good. Tires exceellent ' $ 495.  HiOG TRUCK.  Dodge 3 ton, T-120 Motor, Hayes Single Axle  Trailer,   good  tires and condition   __.  $2225.  b 3 r s  H948 Chevrolet, with RADIO, HEATER, SPOT LITE  and   other  Accessories       $1195.  3.951 Austin, only 10,000 miles,  City Drivefn      $995.  KLUNKS  '    ALL RUNNING AND LICENSED  Your Choice   $95.  '38 Hudson Sedan  '33 Pontiac Sedan  '36 Olds Sedan  29 Ford Coupe  41  The Name That Means   A   Good   Deal  Phone 5 S Wilson Creek  //  ���"  I  By ARIES  We are getting writer's cramp  these days- so much to do with-  the   enumeration.   By   the   way  the   completeed   lists    will   be  displayed   in   the   Post   Office  lobby-  Any   of  you   that   have  been missed will.be able to get  on the list July 23rd, so watch  for   the   typewritten   (tfst;   but  geet on as soon as  possible-  Saw   a   lot  of  pretty   Indian  girls  recently  from   St.   Paul's  school   .in    North    Vancouver.  They were guests of the school  in  Secheflt.   Had   a   wonderful  time,  a  dance  and  a  Pro  Rec  display. There were a few boys  with them, all teen ager's.  Vi&iitjing from Seattle fwtas  Mrs. Olive Simpson, Susan and  Fred. Mrs. Simpson is the former Olive Jenkins- who ,went  to the'little Red School house  on the hill, about twenty years  ago- Still comes up to see us-  and gets" this paper.  Mrs. E. Findlayson and friend  Mrs. D. McKay are spending a  few days at the Inn. Mrs. Findlayson lived at Selma Park  some time ago and finds Sechelt  much changed.  We were all very shocked at  the    passing   of   Mrs.    Jimmy  . I. Notes  Pope of .West Vancouver -  after a short illness, she leaves  her. husband land, two teen  aged sons.  Agatha Alec a very old resident of tlie Indian Reserve,  supposed to be nearing the one  ���hundred mark, passed away in  St. Mary's Hospital Pender  Harbour. She was buried on  the  reserve  on Monday  22nd.  Mrs. M. Clampitt is in Vancouver for a few days. -  School term came to an end  at the Elementary school with  'the second annual Graduation  Day Assembly, with Mortar  Boards, white shorts or blouses  and black bow ties, forerunners  of days to come.  Addressing the assembly during, the Excercises were Captain  A. Johnston, and Mrs. Lee Redman, President of P.T.A. Presenting diplomas to graduation,-  class was School trustee Mrs.  L. S. Jackson.  Judges of the books were  Mrs. Del Pratt and Mrs. Alec  Macrae. Presentations from the  children were made to Mrs.  Dobbin __ who is leaving. Mr.  Heskins the well beloved janitor also received a gift from  the students.  Mrs. Lamb and Miss Nellie  Lamb are spending a few weeks  Mrs. E. McFarl'ane visiting her  parents Mr. and Mrs. A. Gibbons,  coming  from  Seattle.  Support  9  s  Gibsons Women's Institute  regular meeting was held in  the parish hall of the Anglican  Church* prefceeded by a luncheon. Fifteen members were  present.  President. Mrs. Haley opened  the meeting, asking the members to repeat 'the Ode'. The  Secretary read the "correspond-  'ence. Data on the picnic at the  Peace Arch was not available,  but when^ received, notice will  be posted on the W.I. board.  The date is July 10th. Mrs. Haley, Presideent'and Mrs. Corlett,  Treasurer^ will attend from  Gibsons.  Convenors and Clelks for  the Fail Fair Committees were  appointed.  Mrs. Strom was appointed W.  I. representative at the C.N.I.B.  meetings.  The tentative date for wool  shipment was Sept. 14th, with  definite notice to appear later.  There will be a Xmas bazaar in the School Hall on Nov.  20th.  A note of sympathy was extended to member Mrs. Bain,  on the passing of her sister, the  late Mrs. Stewart sr.  The next W. I. meeting is to  be proceeded by a pjicnic at  21st. Members will answer the  roll call with novelty, or other  articles,  suitable for a  Bazaar.  Bethel Church  Opened At Sechelt  Just along the road from  the Legion Hall in Sechelt, the  Bethel Churcr was opened on  Sunday, June 21st. Services,  with the Rev. W. Elliott as Pastor, will be held every Sunday  at three in the afternoon, with  Sunday School at  two o'clock.  The little church has been  completely remodelled inside,  and the Pastor hopes to continue his services there indefinitely.  NEW HOME OIL AGENT  Mr. Van Norcross, of Home  Oil in Vancouver,. 'advises that  the Sechelt Agency of the Home  Oil has been taken over from  Mr. Malakoff by Mr. Lou Fox  of Sechelt, and his son Jack.  Lou has oas been running  the Porpoise' Bay Water Taxi  and boat rental agency in Sechelt for the past 18 months,  which he will continue to run.  Between Lou and Jack, the  two businesses should be conveniently and well handled.  I'S  Store  FISHERMEN!  are  BUYERS  for the  WESTERN  FISHING,  and  the  FISHERMAN'S  FEDERATION  Shop here fox your Sports,  and    Commercial    Fishing  Equipment.   .  HASSAN'S  Store  Phone   11-U  PENDER  HARBOUR  PERMANENT?  All   Types  Given  YOUR HAIR CUT and STYLED   *  TO SUIT YOUR PERSONALITY  "Ivyette's Beauty Salon"  Phone  92 R,  Gibsons,     (Sechelt Highway)  ���<LJ  Phone Sechelt 25J  .Radio  Repairs  and   Services  Will   Buy  Used   Radios  Sole Agent For  "DANCE-MASTER"    /  AMPLIFIERS  RICHTER'S radio   (    ->  Guaranteed Work  - Fast!  For  SALE  Utility Grade 2x4  (s4s)  & Shiplap  Load Lots Delivered $30.00 per M  Smaller lots at Mill $35.00 per M  Also no. 2 and Better ��� Any Orders Filled  Rough or Dressed  SUCRE LUMBER CO  Phone Cliff Oviatt, Gibsons 74 S or 39 J  Union  GENERAL   STORE  SECHELT,  B. C.  MEATS: Saturday Only  Round Steak. "Grade A" Choice  Cross-Rib Roast, "Grade A" Choice  lb 68^  lb 54^  GROCERIES: Saturday Only  "Sweet Milk" Powdered skim milk 1 lb tin  23^  Macintoshes "GAIETY" Toffee     lb 49^  "Red Rose" Coffee ....:...'<....  lb 99^  HARDWARE:  A new shipment of fine ��� China, including Creams  and Sugars, individually boxed at no extra cost. Roberts Creel  by Madge Newman  Have you voted for Park  Queen yet? You have until the  17th to do so, in either the M.  and W. or Stapleton's store.  ,v This voting is managed under  the 'honour' system and really  St isn't cricket to. vote more  - than once.  So well-received was the  Walt Oliver "Swingtette" that  the Hall Board has engaged  fthem for the 11th. If yc.u haven't danced to this orchestra you  have a treat in store for you.  If anybody in the community  rates tarring and feathering now  is a good time to get on with  (it. The tarring is already ac-  complsihed - and what a joy  it is, to both drivers and pedestrians, to see the dust finally  laid. Gardens and greenery  along the highway are emerging from their blankets of grime  (to show their true colours and  'tis >a beautiful sight to behold.  O. E.-S. TEA  Mt. Elphinstone Chapter, 65,  O.E.S., held a Coronation Tea  -on the 24th at ithe home of  Mrs. Pearl Osborne, Sechelt. Introduced by the Worthy Matron,  Mrs.   Phyllis  Parker,   Mrs.   Os-  .   borne,  Past Grand Chapter officer,  opened  the tea  with  an"  .   address  of welcome.   The   sun  chose to shine upon their labors  and the garden became a colorful hive of industry when red,  white  and  blue-aproned servi-,  torsi moved among the crowded  tea tables. The coronation motif  was carried out in red,  white  and blue flowers on the tables  and in decorations  on the serving table which dominated the  east end of the lawn. That these  .   Eastern Star ladies can cook too  was evidenced by the array of  fine cakes, breads and pastries  in the home cooking stall1^ every  crumb   of  wh^ich  was- sold   in  record   time.   It  was  said  that  the Palmistry, expert gave such  complete ,satdsflaction)  that   she  should   hang   her   shingle   out.  Teacup    reading    was    popular  also, and Mrs. Turner did well  with the bean guessing contest.  Candy, ���handkerchiefs and raffle  tickets were sold to help swell  the coffers of the Chapter. Mrs.  Doris   Drummond  had  a  wide  dispay of greeting cards to sell  for her pet project, the Cancerf  Fund, and did a very good business with them. Altogether, the  tea,   convened   by   Mrs.   Dolly  Jonas, was a great  success.  Mrs. Ruth Mitchell has returned to the Creek and has as  her house guests her sister, Mrs.  M. Town, her niece Mrs. Wm.  Marshall and Craig Marshall.  ROBERTS CREEK P. T. A.  New officers of the Roberts  Creek P-TA elected for the coming year are: Pres. Mrs. A. H.  Weal, 1st Vice Pres. Mrs. C.F.  Haslam. 2nd Vice Pres. Mrs. J.  .. Jack. Sec-treas. Mrs. C. Hillier.  Convenors: Health Mrs. D.  Blake, Membership Mrs. J.  Rusk, Programs Mrs. E. Wallis.  Publicity Mrs. J.T. Newman  Social Mrs.-H. Lomas.  July 9 is the date set for  the annual P-TA tea, which  will be held ait the home of  Mrs. E.J. Shaw. It. is' hoped  that all who can, will gather  there for a cup of tea and a  visit with .Siriendsi Last year  it was excessively hot during  the tea hour and this year you  may have to wear your furs  if the weather does not change,  but come anyway.  The last lap of the road to  complete the ferry link with  Powell River is now in the  making arid a new era is dawning for the lotus land that was  prosaically named after Lt.  Pender of Her Majestys survey  ships of the navy. .There does  not seem to be any Indian names  or in fact much Indian lore a-  round Pender at all. The reserves are quite small and it  would seem that the area never  fostered any large bands in the  past.  The, geographical site of Pender Harbor lends itself to an  isolation and' also to the insularity of the hardy crofters that  are very much at home and well  scattered in the nooks and crannies of its tremedous shoreline.  Here you have the perfect haven  and shelter from winds and  ocean   sea   seldom    seen   else-  Gibsonews  by W.M. New  This is the time, for visiting.  1 Our best "wishes go with Mr.  and -Mrs. George Williamson on  their trip East, and to Mrs.  Henderson of the Elementary  school and party to Winnipeg  and way points.  We think of Mrs. Drew on  her way to Scotland for a trip,  and wish her all the best.  Friendte of Joy Elliott will  be pleased to hear she has been  chosen to go" to New York in  July to the United Nations Assembly. Joy is a member of  the United Nations Club in her  school in North Burnaby, and  was recommended for this honour by Principal Carpenter. Joy  ���attended school here in Gibsons  for four years during the time  her father, Ray Elliott was principal of thee Elementary school.  She, was ta Ratrol Leader in the  Gibsons txirl Guide Company.  ; We are sorry to hear that  Mr. Lester. Peterson of Elphinstone High school is at present  a patient in Shaughnessy Hospital. We wish him a. satisfactory and speedy recovery.  And good luck to the boys  and girss who) are starting their  summer holidays with sore,  (throats and mumps. By the time  they are better the weather  will probably be lovely.  where except on the B.C. coast  line. This place where herring  can be jigged," oysters can b  flipped, and cod and salmon  taken at the doorstep as it were,  will not long be able to keep  its light under a bushel. As soon  as the road is in to Agemmenon  Bay the folks will have to resign themselves to visitors and  the concomitant blessings and  evils that come with them. The  magic ol this land of lakes,  bjluffs and shaggy wood and  with this the lovely small beaches and bays of the sea cannot  be kept secret from the searchers looking for a Shangri La  where they need neither toil  or spin. The tremendous wild  and rugged Caren Range provides the backdrop that shields  the area from the cold north  winds.       ���.'".������������  It is in the fall whan the  vine maple is turning color  that this miles long splodge of  old gold is a thing of beauty  beyond my power of desciftion.  With the advent of the power  line the surge of; new life will  go through the whole area from  Sechelt up. The well established  hospital with its adjoining small  church is set in a piece of rock  and set cameo that will always  catch the eye  of "the  traveller.  There should be a plaque or  marker of some sort to the eternal credit of the people responsible for this unique setting.  It is a few steps from here to  the beer dispensary, of this,  the least said the better, except,  a more suitable site would be.  Of definite benefit to all concerned. Mine host at the Garden Bay Lodge quite close to the  hospital will be able to carry  out some of his advanced ideas  when he sees the pole line in  his yard. When^the problem of  phone; and power Is '. resolved  and it is a difficult one a central spot will have to be decided  on for a switchboard etc.  The area of the hospital on  the map seems to be the geo-  graphical center but the future  may populate the area differently and it will require some  sound judgement and forbearance before this matter can be  settled to the satisfacation of  all.  It should not be overlooked ;  that there is a great deal of  arable land on the flat and. the  road may build this up first.  We don't think you will find  a herd of white face cattle any- ���  where nearer than Bella Coola  Thursday, July 2,  1953.  The Coast News  better than those at the harbor.  The lower part of the Pen- g  insula could very well take a  leaf out of this book than advertise us with the crossbred  bunch of scraggy scrubs that  snnoy the good gardeners with  their presence on the hiways  and biways. A generous sprinkling of traffic signs would be  of great help around the twisting roads of the harbor and a  good readable map of the immediate district posted at the  Madeira Beach road junction  with a parking space so that  people can get off the hiway  to study it. The postmaster, Mr.  Potts, at Irvine's Ldg. has a  very good area map that could  be copied with some alteration.  The school and the community  hall are standing monuments to  the good sense of the people  of the district.  The officials who overcame  many obstacles to put the school  on its present site must be  doubly Comforted When it is  viewed in the general^ perspective of its playing field . and  handiness overall. Pender Harbor is to be congratulated, it  seems to be ready for anything and everything.  L. S. J,  FOR QUICK SALES  USE THE COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED  Splendid Assortment  of  Dress and Work  SOCKS  Wool, Wool & Nylon  and 100% Nylon  -m  Bal's Block       Gibsons  Open Friday Evenings  i.;  MURDOCH'S  Marine Supplies  For The Boat,  The Fishing  The Fisherman.  _�����;  V  Enquire   Here About   The  BENDIX  Depth Indicator and   . ���  Depth Recorder.  Rely on us for .  Clothing & Footwear  Independant   Fish   Buyers  Phone 116  PENDER  HARBOUR  ���t  \y  See  KURLUK  For  ELECTRICAL HEADING  House and Commercial  WIRING  * Electric Appliance  SALES  Phone   Wilson   Creek   21   M  J*  1  ?.���!  COME   ON   AND  DANCE  To Walt Olivers    Swingtette"  ROBERTS CREEK HALL  Saturday,   July    11 th  9:00 p.m. To 1^00 a.m. ��� Admission $1.0.0  Support  St. Mary's  CI  COME  RIGHT  IN"  When you walk into a bank  manager's office, you look to him for  reliable information and sound advice. Today  he can do more for you than ever before ���  through the wider contacts, the specialized'.  services and accumulated knowledge built  up by his bank. Through the years Canada9s  chartered banks have kept pace with  ever-widening, ever-growing needs. t  THE BANKS SERVING YOUR COMMUNITY 8  The Coast News  Thursday, July 2,  1953.  ��UT-OF-TOWNERS   OBTAIN   BANKING  SERVICE   BY   MAIL  Many rural residents of- this district have the mailman do  their banking for them at the Bank of Montreal. By this practice,  they save themselves both time and trouble.  . The service is fast, too. Deposits and instructions received  at the bank through the mails receive prompt - attention, every  day, before the bank opens, the staff of Gibsons and Sechelt B  of M are busy dealing with the business received by the first  post.  Anyone desiring more information about this service should,  write to, or visit, Tom Larson* manager of the B of M's local  branch. He will gladly provide a leaflet about banking by mail,  AS well as answer any specific questions.  Advt.  L  Stanley Home Products  Of Canada  Representatives are in the District to Demonstrate  Stanley Quality plus Time and Work-Saving Products  for. the .home, through the famous STANLEY HOSTESS PARTY PLAN.  Why not shop at a Stanley Hostess Party, or better  still, have one of your own, and receive your choice  of .our beautiful Dividend Giffe?  Contact Mrs. I. Halliday,  Ridgeway Motel, (No. 2)  Gibsons Landing, B. C.  The SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY will be closed  starting Saturday, July 4sth.  for Resurfacing' Alleys, and preparing for the Fall  , Bowling Season  Expected date for Re-opening, Aug 10th.  For the 1953-54 , season, there are still available 3  periods per week. Any Bowlers interested kindly contact J. Dolphin, phone Sechelt 85 W. or 92 R.  The Bowling Alley Coffee Shop will be closed during  this repair period, also.  Public Health Clinics For July  Gibsons, Thursday, July 2 ,2 to 4 at the P.H. office  Roberts Creek, Tuesday, July 7, 2 to 3 at Roberts  Creek school.  .Wilson Creek,    Thursday, July 9,    2 to 3    at Mrs.  Chamberlin's home.  Port Mellon, Tuesday, July 14, 2:30 to 3:30 at Port  Mellon school.  Sechelt, Thursday, July 16, 2 to 3 at Sechelt school.  Bowen Island, Tuesday, July 21, watch for time and  place.  Half Moon Bay, Thursday, July 23, 2:30 to 3:30 at  Mrs. Dipuma's home.  Garden Bay, Tuesday, July 28, 3 to 4 at the Club  house.  Madeira Park, Wednesday, July 29, 3 to 4 at Madeira  Park school.  All mothers are invited to bring their infants and  pre-schools to clinics. Babies are weighed, immunized,  and problems are discussed with the mothers. Inoculations consist of 3 doses one month apart, of J-tap-  theria, Whooping Cough and Tetanus combined. Mothers are strongly urged to see that their children have  (these protective inoculations while they are young.  The reactions to the inoculations are minimal when  they are started at three months of age  * For further information, see or write the Public  Health Nurse at Gibsons, or ajtrfche clinics.  Use  Coast News' Claissifieci  MEN'S JACKETS  Lined Unlined and Reversible  f  v ���/.  WHEN DISCUSSING SHOPPING  i ��� ���'_.���".-  There are several things to stop and consider;-these days.  Many of our local people have shown a tendency, lately, to  go to the city for their shopping "on Time". This we presume,  they do for one of the following reasons:  (a) to keep their business  affairs more or less private.  (b) Because they are unaware of the ! conveniences offered  locally," or  (c) Beccause they feel they can "Budget Buy" more cheaply  in the city.  To these ^reasons we make Jhe following replies:  FfirPSlfV      COnSlil l3llt -^ SumetHardware offers, where desired, a completely con-  I ill wMil j fidential business service on Time    Payment shopping.  (b) Sunse'c can offer you all the advantages of time-payment  buying that, can be found in the big Department Stores in the city.  (c) Because of the size of the Sunset Business Affiliation,  throughout B. C, Sunset can offer you a financing Arrangement  of only 6 %, which cannot be bettered in the City.  Hi. W. Gormely  Opens Office As  Mr. Gormely is a Forest  Engineering graduate of the  University of British Columbia.  Much of his professional experience was gained with the  B.C. Forest'Service in the Vancouver Forest District (Vancouver Island and the lower  Mainland) in various capacities  from Timber Cruiser ��� to Assistant District Forester. However,  he has worked in most sections  of this Province. Latterly he  was District Forester in Nelson,  and Prince Rupert. He has also  worked for logging companies  here on the Coast. He recently  returned from a consulting forestry assignment with a pulp  and paper company in New  . Zealand.  -��  . . : _-*���: ; ��� -,  Liberal Convention  ^Continued,... from  pagel)  The Liberal Party, he said,  had been Champions for 18  years, and would defend their,  record.-  In world -trade, Canada has  risen as a trading nation from  30th place to 3rd on the list  under Liberal leadership. Ac  home, she has the highest exemption from  Income  Tax.  Provided World.. trade continues, soun^t, arid industry at  home permitted to work sound  employment practices without  the constant crippling of strikes,  it is planned" to reduce taxes  and still increase social services.  The budget breakdown shows  one half for. defence, and one  fourth for social '��� services.  The   Liberals   have   established  Cfld Agfe Pensions, Family  Allowances, improved Un  employment      Insurance,    etc.  Veterans pensions and allowances iare the most generous in  the world.  Mr. Sinclair \ gave Mr. C. D.  Howe credit for the increase of  industrialization in Canada, with  a consequent improvement in  stabilization of the nations economy.  The only war debt Canada  owes is to ourselves.  The only Government in Canada ever to default on a debt,  Mr. Sinclair stated, either Provincial or Federal, was that of  the Sbciai Credit Party in. Alberta,        i  , Regarding Social Credit's proposition to put Canada's currency and finance into the hands  of the Government of Canada,  this has already been done. In  the session of 1935-36, this was'  done, and it has since been publicly owned.  By its works, its policy and  its legislation, the Government  of Canada, under Liberal leadership, has placed a floor under  Canadians through which no  one could fall, but has not placed a ceiling to bar upward progress of: a person of ambition.  There is a definite adantage in dealing at home this way,  in addition to having your business done right at hand, without  the expense and inconvenience of going, aWay.  This big advantage is having your own Sunset Dealer available to service any appliance, should it be required, right in your  own home, for the most part. You have your servicing done  quickly, and have not the delays and other inconveniences at-<  tendant upon crating and shipping appliances away, correspondence upon the-matter,, and waiting'the return of the serviced  item.  Let Sunset serve you in "Time-payment shopping."  Advt.  Consulting   Forestry  Practice  Announcing the commencement of a general consulting forestry service to the British Columbia ldg*-  ging and lumbering industry.  Over 25 years of experience in handling Coast  and Interior forestry problems is at your- service. This  includes many years with the B.C. Forest Service in  various capacities up to Distridt Forester.  Specializing in timber management���timber supplies, cruising, stumpage valuation, cutting contracts,  timber sales, forest management licences, woodlot licences, timber trespass, seizure and lein procedures,  fire protection and Jogging problems.  Preliminary consultation without obligation,  Marc W. Gormely  B.A.Sc.   (Forestry Engineering)  R.F.  British Columbia Registered Forester  2474 West 39th Ave.,  Vancouver, B. G.  JULY SHOWS for PENDER HARBOUR  _��    '       ���     '  In  Madeira   Park  Hall  EVERY SATURDAY NIGHT AT 8.00 P.M  Saturday, July 4.  Allan Ladd and Arlene Dahl in  DESERT LEGION (Technicolor)  Saturday, July 11.  ' Charles Boyer ��� Bobby Driscoll  THE HAPPY TIME  (Comedy)  Saturday, July 18.  Errol Flynn ��� Maureen O'Hara  AQAINST ALL FLAGS (Technicolor)  Saturday, July 25. )  Ann Sheridan ��� John Lund v  JUST ACROSS THE STREET (Comedy)  Saturday. August 1-  Joel McCrea ��� Barbara Hale  LONE HAND (Technicolor, Western)  Clip this out for reference


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