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The Coast News Jan 21, 1954

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 LIBRARY  Phone your news o_  .'\i/-orders to.  Seventh Year of Publication  Vol. 8 ��;Wo..3  .Thursday, January 21/19^    Published in GIBSONS, B.C.      Serving the Sunny Sechelt Peninsula  ilmoon  Housewife Escapes Injury .  A water jacket in the kitchen  stove at tlie Kolterman- home in  Half Mporii Bay was the explosive ;itern in what niight. have  been  a terrible tragedy .v  On' Friday���' last j; j\ist -at; five =  iri the afternoon^ the')��� kitchen  stove was' blown to ^pieces. One  stove . lid. was blown right  tnrbugli. 'th��y ceiltingjV;"another  flew into the: dining .area, and  the whole: kitchen was wrecked.  Mrs.   Kolterman. was  luckily%;  out * o"f "the;y"feifch6n/'f or -just   a  nipri-ent when the^ jexpl^ipiiypc- "  curxed,.. otherwise,, .as. she .put ���  it   'I  would nbtr be rhere-right  nbw.'  Mr. Kolterman .was marooned in-Vancouver, at the -time  Mrs.   Koltermahi  suffered   some  shocfc,- but her family���, she stated  saved the day fbi* her.  ���It is thought that some stop-  :  page in the line prevented water ;  from   getting   into    the   water \  jacket,1;'"andrwhen the obstruct- ;  ii_n) was freed by the water pressure, the cold water striking the  overheated   jacket j caused   the  blast.  It's an ill wind that .blows no  body good, though,  Mrs.   Kolt-  rerman feels.   She   getg' a new  stove on- account of it all.  TwelvesMgs^^re reported to  have taken part in the round up  of: logs ^ib^n^J^r^he* Squamish  out of  :_<^ Sunday  night,, it y was ^reported that the  Cliff\Jg^iiibbat ^Cd;^ boats") h���d  agairirmanaged,toyyKerd'.the logs  againstyK^ats.'^i^a^. >arid get  theirriyback��� to Lbrig^Bay.   ���   ���  A few sections are said to have  been lost, 'but only a' 'fraction of  what the original break away  had been;     ���   ���r.y:y.y:..:y  In* Gibsons, thefloats -that  broke frprii their mooring" have  been righted again, according  to^iffirpld Feam and Sam Lamont, who hlye(been struggling  With -themv yThey drag-saw too,  Has J6eerii" recovered.? Boats are  once more plying the Sound, regardless of ylowerteniperatures.  GARS FREEZE TO DECKS ;  ,,. Accojrding to one sbiiree, the  biggest "delayOn Moriday% Ferry  runs was not caused by stormy  waters, but by car tires being  frozen to the Ferry Deck iri the  below-freeling temperature..  This caused considerable delay  in unloading, again throwing the  trip�� off schedule.  Gaines-Walljs Wed  NEARING COMPLETION are  .the $2 million facilities for the  British Empire Games in Vancouver this summer. Upper  left   is   one . section,   of   the  35,000 seat Stadium, the largest  in Canada. Right is the Olympic  Swimming Pool being constructed at the'University of British  Columbia,   while below  is  the  new bicycle track finished except for the bleachers to be  built in the spring. To date, 23  ' of the 24 countries in the British Empire have entered teams  Junior Red Cross     At Roberts Creek  "y:y'Ttie election" ^MiTcers for the  Junior Red Cross Vas held at  Sechelt Ef.ementary School, .resulting in the following slate:  President, Kathy Toynbee;  Secretary, Gail Middleton; Treasurer, Kenneth Hicks^  The young members) conduct  1 their   own  campaign  and elections,  in  a manner  completely  democratic.  ; St Hilda's Church Officers  .     The   Annual   Meeting  of   St.  ���Hilda's  was  conducted  by   the'  Rev. H.U. Oswald. Officers for  , the coming year of the St.  Hilda's Anglican Church at  Sechelt are as follows: Vicar's  Warden, C.G. Lucken; People's  Warden, Dr. D. McColl; Lay  Delegate to the Synod, Jack Redman; Alternate D2legate, Jim  Parker; Committee members,: H.  G. Findlay, Mrs. B.. Rankin, E.  S. Clayton, A. Williams, and S.  Dawe.  Ex-Officio  members  are  ,vMrs. C. Lucken, Mrs. W. Toynbee, Mrs. D. Robbilliard.  A  very  successful  year   was  reported,   with the  new  parish  hall,   under the  building chair-.  manship  of Jim Parker almost  completed.  Old Timer  Passes Away  Word has been received of the  death of Mr. O.F. Dannhaeur,  for many years a resident of  Gibsons. He 'had been, ill for  many months, and for the past  two or three years during the  time he was able to be in Gibson's, was . under the kindly  watchful eye of Mrs. Atlee.  He visited for a "short time in  the early autumn, to gather his  effects, then returned to Haney,  where he pa sse _,' away on ; Jan-,  uary 12th. The funeral Was held  on Janur.ry 15th, arid burial was  yin the Maple Ridge Cemetery.  ";   Fishermen    of   Gibsons    and  Others   in.   the   area   will   learn-  ;with real regret of the passing  pf  this kindly friend.  ! The marriage was solemnized  on r January   16th,,   of   Norma,  ? ;e���-_-fc_a__E_^  E.E. Wallis, Roberts. Creek, and  Richard, sori of Mr. and Mrs. H.  Gaines, , Selma Park, in . St.  Aidan's Church, Rev. C. Haxj-  bofd officiating.  The bride, given in marriage  by her grandfather, Mr. A.E.  Wallis, in the absence of her  father, was gowned, in nylon net  over satin, a strapless bouffant  model topped by a lace bolero.  Her dainty veil was gathered  into A becoming cap. She carried  white chrysanthemums.  The   bridfeqmaids. were  Missi  J Maureen Ross,   in   yellow   net,  Miss Gelia Flurnmerfelt in green  .net .and taffeta, the /bride's sisters, Sue and Joanin mauve rand  blue net over taffeta. They wore  / hair     bandeaux    fashioned    of  flowers arid carried yellow and  ^ bronze  chrysanthemums;  The groom was supported by -  Alan   Cole.   Ushers  were  John  Hicks and Bud Fisher. Mrs. C.  Harbord   played    the   wedding  music.  A reception was held at the  home of the bride's parents  where the many, friends of the  popular young couple gathered  to wish them well and speed  them on their way.  For travelling:, Mrs. Gaines  donned a royal blue suit with  black accessories and tam top  coat. They will honeymoon on  Vancouver Island, later returning to Vancouver where they  will reside.  New By Laws For  Rod And Gun Club  At the regular business meeting of the Sechelt Peninsula Rod  and Gun Club, a committee was  appointed to set up the constitution and by-laws, which will be  presented to the membership for  adoption.  The club room has been decorated recently. New members  are joining all the time and the  Club is looking forward to another active year.  TONY GARGRAVE TO SPEAK  * At Botierts Creek on January  29th, Tony Gargrave, M.L.A.,  will address an open meeting, in  the Legion Hall/.T��ere will be  are mvited-te;attend^  ; \    >  Frezfen Water Pipes  Common In Gibsons  Several business places hi Gibsons, as well .as some homes,  have reported:: frozen water pipes  including the Shell Oil Station,  the Bank of Montreal, and^the  Coast Newsv \  The Coast News was saved  a larger bill of damage than  actually occurred by the prompt  action of Mrs. Anne Burns1, who,  passing the building, heard  water rushing and telephoned'a  member of the staff who was  able to get down and rescue  some stock and get quick action  from the village in unearthing  a shut-off valve under the edge .  of the roadway.-     y  H.E,  Superintendetvi  *&-x  his regret at leaving work and  friende.   For  over  thirty  years.  he    had    known     the    Oblate  Fathers and the staffs of their  schools. It had been a rich experience.  He thanked them for  their welcome and kind remembrance, and said although it was;  an official goodbye,  it was not  a personal one. He would always:  keep up hi�� interest in the boys  continued on Fage 6  (See  Taylor  Retires)  Cancelled By Storm  After a wet, rough crossing-  of the Howe Sound on Thursday  evening; it was deemed unwise  to make the crossing on Friday  morning. The Bairibridge took  off on an attempt to * make the  trip at three in the afternoon,  but after being blown about the  tossing Sound, she was brought  back, and her passengers and  vehicle, unloaded Jat Gibsons  agpan.Dji'iVint* jsnow and misit  added to the hazards of the  storm and the loose logs.  Saturday proved somewhat  better, with trips being made  morning and afternoon. Sunday,  though the wind was still- blowing, two daytime and one evening crossings were made by the  Ferry.  BOATS    DAMAGED  Two fissing boats were-damaged by breaking their mooring  lines and beir.g tossedy about at  the wharf.  Floats broke loose in the Bay,  and had to be rescued, no small  task in the face of a howling  'SquamishI which roared down  the Sound.  Mr. H.E. Taylor, Indian Superintendent, ��f ^e ^e^rtn^nt of *  Immigration and Indian Affairs, was honoured  from the departments a farewell from the SecheJ^|^a^j and the  staff and pupils of the Sechelt Residential ^hool^MQ^day^evening;  at the school auditorium. ;���'��..  Everyone present was  aware  of the feeling of genuine friendship   and  respect  felt   for  Mr.  Taylor, and the regret that he  should be retiring from his post  'as.advisor to his Indian friends.  Mr. Taylor came to the Indian  Department    thirty    years    ago  from   the   R.C.M.P.,   and   since  1947   had   been   in   charge   of  Bands in the Vancouver Agency.  Neighboring  Chiefs  Present.  Rev. Father Nolan was chairman  for   the   occasion.   Among  those   taking  part  were   Chief  Charle Craigan and. his Council,  Mr. Louie Johnny and Mr. Ernie .  Joe, of the Sechelt Band; Chief  Billy  Mitchell,   of the Squirrel  Cove Band, who represented the  three. Northern; Bands of Squir-  "rel   Cove,   Church   House,   and  Sliafnon; Mr. Clarence Joe, representing   the   Native   Brotherhood  of  British  Columbia,   and"^  Mrs. Wilfred John, president Pf  the Sechelt Branch of "the Native  Sisterhood of British Columbia.  Father Nolan spoke on behalf  of the Oblate Fathers and: Sisters  of the Residential School, saying  how much they would miss Mr.  Taylor,   who   hr<d   always   been  'helpful" with their problems, and  interested in all the children in  the school. One of the little girls,  a pupil in the school, then- presented  Mr.   Taylor  with  a  gift  which was  a pocket book suitably lined.  The presentation from the  Sechelt Bands was a Sechelt  totem pole featuring tlie Thuri-  derBird, the Killer Wolf, and the  Black Fish. Also they gave him  a carved model war canoe.  Mrs. Wilfred John, of the  Native Sisterhood presented Mr.  Taylor with two woven trays, as  an expression of their Epprecia-  tion for ail he had done for  them.  Mr. Taylor replied, expressing  Kolke-Kieek Wadding  Tuesday evening, January 12,  1954, Reverend H.U. Oswald of  S.t. Hilda's Anglican Church, officiated at the double ring mar-  iage of Edward Albert Koike  and Lorna Van Kleek, only  daughter of Mr. R. Van Kleek��  of  Sechelt.  Mr. and Mrs. Harry Walker,.  West Sechelt, brother-in-law and  sister of the groom, were the  bridal attendants.  The ceremony took place in  the home of the bride, who wore  a blue travelling suit, white accessories, with crystal arid black,  earrings and necklace. Her corsage was of Red Roses.  Mrs.' Harry Walker' wore a-  grey suit with corsage cf pink:  carnations.  The room was decorated with  pink and white streamers, 'and  the wedding supper table centred with the bride?s cake, which  Mrs. Walker had baked and decorated.  Mrs. Ted Chambers, Sechelt,,  took pictures of the bridal party  with Reverend Oswald.  The groom is in the U.S.A-  merchant navy and sails out of  Seattle. -  Mr. and Mrs. Koike will make  their home in Sechelt temporarily. The Coast News    Thursday, January 21, 1954  :J  V\  Member B.C. Weekly Newspaper Advertising Bureau  SAMUEL   NUTTER,   Publisher  DO WORTMAN, Editor  (Established 1945)  Published by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.  Published every Thursday at Gibsons, B.C. ���  ^Authorized as second class inail,  Post Office Department,   Ottawa.  Rates of Subscription: 12 mos. $2.00; 6 mos. $1.25; 3 mos. 75c.  5c per copy. United States and Foreign, $2.50 per year.  Phone Gibsons 45W  Box 128 Gibsons British Columbia.  soMtion  For the first time in many years, the Sunshine Coast has  felt the effects of loss of communication with the rest of the  Province,  Due to the fact that we have placed reliance in .one mode  of travel, The Black J3all Ferry, there' was no mail, ho freigrnt,  no newspapers, for a short time, and the fravelling public was  put to considerable inconvenience. This in spite of the fact that  at points such as Roberts Creek and Sechelt, only a moderate  sea was running, and that for only a short time during the  recentspell of weather.  To add to. the isolation, it was not possible to telephone, or  to send radio-phone messages.  Much talk has been heard, and thousands of words read,  upon the value of this area should* troubles other than weather  strike the land. To us, it would seem that an area that can be  so quickly and effectively isolated would be of small value in  such case. '  We do not take the stand that the Black Ball Ferry should  have run when the sea and storm were dangerous. That would  be folly. ,  Emergency passenger runs could be made from Vancouver  to Sechelt for example, Newspapers and mail cquld.be delivered  in the same way. That the telephone service being disrupted  could be prevented to a very great exibentby the use of under-  gix)und lines, has been argued for years. What caused the failure of the radiophone service is not as yet clear to us; but that  form of communication should have been reliable1 when ordinary forms were of no value.  It seems itoo, that as things were, surely the radio, which  continued^t6|6perate;^buld have bieeri'made use>pf ^o:^vise the  general public that the services .could-notyfe contihued.until  the w-ea&her moderated.      . "   -;    ?  PASSENGER  SAFETY  An operii letter to Mr. Lawrence;  of Sechelt Motor Transport Co.,  and the Public Utilities" Adminis- "'  -. ��� tration.     ���*:' : ������"���-���:  .   Sirs:   ���.������������������.���: ������      \.';  : '���-... I . rode from Vancouver to  Horseshoe Bay on the 1:30 bus  today. The.bus was fully seated,  ^ all accomodation being occupied.  Seated immediately; opposite the  driver, but balancing upon the  seat rail facing him, sat a man  about twenty to twenty-five  years of age. Apparently they  new each other, for froni the  moment we left the depot- in  Vancouver until we boarded the  ferry at Horseshoe Bay; he kept-  Up an intimate conversation with  his tongue and hands, his face  about a foot from the face of  our driver, one foot and three  dnches from the brake handle.  His spare hand, when not illus*  trating his joke or diagram^ was  on the driver's seat at the back.  Gentlemen, this driver is by  repute a good reliable man in  all respects except that by-his  carelessness in allowing a passenger to monopolise his attention  COAST guards; ,  Our Mr,, Gargrave MX.A- is  fostering the idea, in ; Ottawa of  having Coast Guards, for B.C..  Is it perrriissable to ask what for?  and also is the (sea arid air rescue  service backward .in any way?  This should foe looked into before we have> another costly setup foisted onus.  Surely, the examples of~ recent  rescue work by modern gear  such as crash boats, helicopters,,  and planes obviate; any return  to lifeboat stations if that is what  Mr. Gargraves is driving at.  With radio phones in every hamlet and on tugs and fish boats  there is very little chance of  rescue in ordinary circumstances  being overlooked.  I think if Mr. Don Quixote  wants to clash, let him couch a  lance at the Department of Public Works in both Governments.  Two horrible windmills, namely,  the Port Mellon Road arid th*.  Roberts Creek breakwater.  Wilson Creek C.Y. Nical  IT COSTS MONEY TO MODERNIZE YOUR FARM  ��� BUT IT COSTS YOU MORE IF YOU DON'T  When you plan essential farm improvements, don't delay because you're short of ready cash. Modernization helps to jmcreas-e  your yeilds, cut your costs, swell your net. prof its. Many improve.  _nents are investments, that pay you big dividends in the end. And  every month they're postponed costs you the1 money you'd otherwise he making.  If you haven't enough ready cash to cover the beginning of  your modernization, program, a Bank of Montreal Farm Improve-  snent Loan may be your answer. It's a low-cost loan ��� only five  per cent interest ��� and it's available for the purchase of tractors,  trucks, combines, livestock, the construction and improvement of  farmhouses and out-buildings, the clearing of land, and the installation of electrical and drainage systems*. And repayment can be  made in easy installments, timed to match seasonal-income periods.  Call in and have a chat with Douglas Smith, manager of the  Gibsons and Sechelt B of M, about your improvement plans'. You  can count on him to give you every possible assistance. If it's inconvenient for you to. call personally, write for a copy of "Quiz  lot a Go-Ahead Farmer/' the B of M folder about Farm Improvement Loans. You'll find it a handy check-list for your own farm-  modernization needs.  toils!  mwm  ��,  mn new Beginnings  'Anonymous'  Every Christmas repeats the  story of a new beginning in history. A Child born in the manger,, but weak as Hejwas, this  Child changed the face of the  World. It changed it from B.C.  to-A.D.  The _uestion we should ask  ourselves as the Christian festival of Christmas has just passed  and we embark uponi. the New  Year is jas? to Ahe persistance of  that change and its influence in  the worldj^bdayvI  In  1953  the world? witnessed  a    supreme    example    of    this  change in ithe Christian Coronation   Service   of 'spur   beloved  Queen.-  Elyery  sentence   in   the  rite, ever^j? symbo;! in the ceremonies, is^ihs'tinct with religion  (religious ito the core.) As. the  Archbishop gives the| Queen the  Orb _et under the Cross, he bids  her remenibe% "that-���ihe whole  world is subject to the  Power  and Empire  of - Christ .our Re-  y deemer^yyy y       .���-.--y:y  The Bible is a? book of New  Beginnings. It shows in the lives  of many different types of men  and women that it is\ possible to  overcpniefthe ibad; legacy of the  past and toy start afresh along  the wiay of dhrist. Good resolution alone will hot help as we  heed first a confident faith  which will commit us unreservedly to Christ. Many people-  want a mew world but are content to "yawn it into being with  ' a .Wish."';:"'  Wheh^God became   flesh   in  Jesus Christ he was rejected by  his own people. But not all was  ������; failure.;Sonde listened, accepted,  : followed���and    a >f new!   power  came into their lives; They became   Me^ynupleufey;: of   a   new  /people, ofi||o^  later calte<-|fey^p^ of Christ'  or 'the Chitirch'7 Thus God acted-  and  offered mefr;_ new begin- ~  fnirig.'^ .';'. yx-f:-.������''��� y.;. %'������-    '- - '"'���  'When   Christ  came   into; the-  world most of the human race  worshippe'd ; idols;  golden idols,  beautifully carved idols, hideous ..  idols,    mythical    and   symbolic  idols;   but  all   still  idols.   This  form "has  changed a   little but  today  millions* of  people   still  worship idols, gold,-power, lust,  gossip, self-indulgence pride and  vanity; air still idols.  In one of his Empire Broad-  he ehdangered the lives of all  the passengers including his own*  I think that there should be a  public notice in your busses notifying your passengers to refrain  from distracting your drivers.  Most civilized transport services  have rules upon this matter,  which are legal enactments. Perhaps, you have top. If so, please  enforce such.  Gibsons Bob Gosden.  .   casts -his  late  Majesty George~  VI, included the following:  I said to the mani who stood  at the gate of the year, "Give me  a light that I may tread safely  ,; into the unknown,'' and he relied,- "Go out into the darkness  and put your hand into the hand  of God. That shall be to you  better than light and safer than?  a known way."  Would not all of us be wise  SPECIAL   PRICES  During   Our  YEAR-END    INVENTORY  ���:���"���; Clearance: Of-���������'-."��� .  CLOTHING & SHOES  Take Advantage   of   This*:  Opportunity  " ��� '. "...      .      '  '       i  For-Real  Values  Marine Supplies  ; Phona 116  PENDER  HARBOUR  to ponder ��this message in our  hearts at the commencement.of ...  1954? ' y y    yy '��� ��� ���."������ x  A NEW YEARS MESSAGE  1  INDUSTRY  You can obtain the advantages i  of investment in over 100 widely  diversified, carefully selected se- ' j  curities.       See   your , 1 investors j  Syndicate representative for full . I  details. j  Write or Phone  NEV ASTLEY  District Manager  3780 Cambie St.,      FA  1931  L  Vancouver, B^C.  ... the letters start. Then from  ail over the free world come sueh  comments as these from readers  of THE CHRISTIAN SCIENCE-  MONITOR, an international daily  newspaper: *  "The Monitor is must read,  htg for straight-thinking  people.-.'. .**  "I returned to school after a  lapse of 18 yearsy I will get  my degree from the college,  hut my education comes  from the Monitor. . . .**  "The Monitor gives me idea*  for my'work. .."  **i   truly   enjoy   its   com*  .���pmy...'-._'* l'.-y-/ . -  Yon, too, will find the Monitor  informative, with,consiplete worl_  news. Yon will discover c con-  ���tractive viewpoint in every news  story.  Use the coupon below for a apt*  cial  Introductory  subscription* *-�����  . 3 months ��� for; only: $3.5  : ' .   1 ���."���''��� *' .       "' "    ���     I-  . m m m ��� ��� �� * *��� �� ��� ��� ��* ������� �� ��� ������ * ��������������� *��  Tbt Ctirivtiaa Sciirac* M��altor  Om, N��rw-jr St.. _������(���_ tS. M��m.. U.S. A*  PI����i��i��od :����..������ _l_!t��_��et����y t-BMarlf*  Htm   �����   Th��: Chr���ti.ar 3cf��w�� "U<tm\t*  7S Immm.   1 Mclfit* M.  (MtltM-^  mmm>  (mMriiuf  s<  >  <rf'y>  TBSff,*  Mui��'  ; ������   s  WE REPAIR BICYCLES,y PLUMBING  HOME APPLIANCES. CLEAN CHIMNEYS.  y      ANYTHliSTG WRONG? WE- M tH RIGHT.  ' .;BRiNG^IT;TQ^ "'  :RHQDES.:;& WINN^-VT^:^^BSP^:^':;|^J W  WINTER IS STILL WITH US. SO���  HOW ARE YOUR SUPPLIES OF THESE:  ^COSY PYJAMAS, KIDDIES' SLEfSPERS,  6   WARM UNDERWEAR AND, SOCKS?  The Tasella Shoppe  Vi  Phone 29 J  Sechelt  GROCERY '.SPECIALS  Prices Effective Fri. January 22nd and Sat. January 23rd  4 lbs. "NUTTY CLUB" PEANUT BUTTER 92c  16 oz. "NUTTY^ CLUB'' PEANUT BUTTER ________ 33c  2 lbs.  "PARKAY" MARGERINE   _73c  "WAGS" DOG FOODS,  10 TINS  99c  "LONDALE^  CIGARETTES,  PER PKG.    29c  "HEINZ" SPLIT PEA SOUP, 2 TINS  SLICED PIE APPLES,  20  oz. TINS  _ _ _ ���  "CHRISTIE" SODAS, 2 lbs.   --, 27c      25c   '--  59c  PYREX SKILLET, regular $1.98 SPECIAL $1.49  BONELESS CHUCK ROAST, per lb. ��� 44c  PHONE 39 GIBSONS  PERSONAL   SERVICE  ALWAYS To get on the bus now with  this paved road under one  and sit warmly all the way to  Vancouver with mal de mer for  tender stomachs extremely remote may be regarded by some  as the common order of things.  The not so long ago order of  things was Quite different I can  assure you and I belive in retrospect that us of those times  have a more nomcommittal slant  toward small delays and irritat  ions that today bedevil ferry  men arid bug drivers. To illustrate, we will take passage on the  S.S. New Era for Gibsons Ldg.  at 9 a.m. two dollars please,  springtime 1910 or so. A small  square stern steamer that had  all the earmarks of the misgivings of a boat builder who changed his mind with each detail  of structure and wound up with  a permanent starboard list and a  cross between a small scow and  a doghouse. The decor of the  six by ten cabin for females is  better left for the imaginatiin.  The salon for the men was, three  winjdsor fchairs fastened to the  deck of the wheelhouse and this  was aU^ Any surplus of passengers i beyond this was relegated  to the freightJiold.  I know- now what I did not  know then that there were odd  trips made, through the tide rips  of the First Narrows and then  rounid Point Atkinson which was  our "Cape Stiff" that at times  were so close to fatal disasters  that it still marvels me that we  arrived anywhere except,Davy  Jones locker. One could readily  Thursday, January 21/1954     The Coast News  see the relie/ of all hands when  we had quartered the westerly  swell and made the shelter of  Passage Island where it was  safe to turn for the passage up  the channel into calmer waters.  Pipes were lit, maybe the wan  and bedraggled women and  children might show their faces  at the door or windows of the  cabin with a never again look  and thank God thats over. Conversations were audible once  more, the deck hand, yes, there  was one, would be making tea  in the engine room and a rich  brew it was but it must have  touched the right spot to see  the appreciation of some 6_ the  passengers whose inwards had  stopped revolving. The payoff  for these trips came when in  answer to the folks who came  down to meet the boat with the  query "wa_ it rough'' always  the same answer. "Oh no, it"  wasn't bad."  L.S.J.  .it  ,5 !  Yes, the new GMC is ready to go���ready So  bring you new heights in pulling power, carrying power, and staying power. It's handsomer  too with its massive redesigned front end, new  headlight spacing and driver-planned cabs..  But this year the GMC story is truly a power  story. In over 50 models you can choose from  the widest range of engines, transmissions  and axles on the market. From this brilliant  range of power units you can get the exact  combination to haul your specific loads with  the highest efficiency.  And, though new efficient power is a big  feature it is just one of the many which makes  GMC outstanding. There's over 70 newfeatures  in all���and every last one is designed to give  higher performance, greater profit, greater  comfort and convenience. Nothing has been  overlooked in the forward march to bring you  a truck that's filled with power, that's built  to take the heaviest loads over the roughest  going and come back for more. Ask; your  dealer to explain the; brilliant, new advances  that can be yours in 1954. You'll see immediately how they'll mean great new benefits  to you in your business. Then choose the  one model in 50 that's exactly right for your  requirements and be ready to go for more  profits in any trucking job.  A GENERAL MOTORS VALUE  NEW  CAS  COMFORT  These ail-new cabs offer greater  comf prt, vision and convenience  than ever before.. .plus a new  high in appearance. They have  such features as-,one piece  "Panoramic" windshield; redesigned instrument panels  with soft light gauges/and  beautiful two tone interiors. In  addition, at optional equipment  there are Cab Rear Coiner.  Windows and Shade-Lite Glass.  These and many more features  put GMC cabs far ahead in '54.  \  RIW  mm10"*  NEW  _.-    ..s'Sh*V. A  Here's the feature you've been waiting  for. The 9300 and 9400 series now have  a new Hydre-Matic transmission which  eliminates clutch and gear shifting. It  also selects She right gear for any load  and any condition.  Now you can carry sand or grain loose  in the pick-up box with no leakage. And  the box OS wo diaper this,- y$$.** giving  a lower loading height. _v��n the tailgate is stronger with now safety catch  that eliminates rattles.  You get a wide choice of GMC engines.  And all are of tho valve-ln-hoad design  ���Which hasw^ri famo over the years.*  ThoThriftmas^orandioodmasteronginos  have been' increased from 108 to 112  horsopowor.  *  With this amazing optional feature,  tho driver floats over bumps .with  no harsh jouncing. And for extra  comfort, the seat is fully adjJstabie  so tho driver can select tho best  driving position.  .-."���'��� GMC-154A-  NOW  ON DISPLAY  Products  ���5,&  "THE NAME THAT. MEANS A GOOD DJEAL  >��  Wilson Creek. ���B-KH���W-l  The Coast News     Thursday, January 21, 1954  erts  :ound-up   -_- .   by Madge Newman  CHILD   SUFFERS  BURNS  Little Julie Berhdal was painfully burned when her clothing  ignited while standing before the  open fireplace. Following medi-  ��� cal attention the little girl is able  to be about but it will be some  time before her legs and back  are completely healed.  Now that New Year's festivities have joined, the limbo of  best forgotten incidents, many  interesting stories are coming to  light. That is, so far as Roberts;  Creek is concerned. There is the  one about the man who deposited his wife at a party and then'  forgot to call for her again. He  has been unpopular at home  ever since. Another about a  gentleman who backed up, and  too far,, to let two ladies pass in  their car on, the -slippery road.  The ladies drove, home, got a  truck and returned to pull said  gentleman out of the ditch, that's  gallantry for you. The man who  forgot he was, escorting his  spouse to a dance and made like  a garage mechanic in his best  bib and tucker is also in tlie dog  house.  The bride of the* Gaines-Wallis  wedding on Saturday almost  found herself waiting at the  church, the groom chewing* his  nails and contemplating swimming from Horseshoe Bay. Ferry  service w<as abandoned Friday  due to weather conditions, leaving' several members of the  wedding party stranded in Vancouver. Instead of arriving  Friday evening, they appeared  at noon Saturday, for , the 2  o'clock wedding.  Some out of town guests were  Mr. and Mrs..A.W. Wallis, grandparents of the bride, L.E. Ross,  Misses Jac Johnson, Mary Jean  ��� Kennedy,    Jeanette     Farquhar,  ./Dorothy Stewart, Mr. and Mrs.  Murray Begg, Mrs. P. Banman,  .Mrs. M. Farquhar, Mr. and Mrs.  .A. Cole, Mr. and Mrs. A Howard,  Gene   Blomgren   and   G.   Cum-  ming.  The Improvement Association  will hold an open meeting in the  Legion   Hall   oni  January   29th  when the speaker will be Tony;  Gargrave,   MX.A. 'It: i% hoped  there will be a good turnout.  It is the hard luck of various  clubs and Organizations in  the  district  that��� Mfs;;/:_race   Cumming has been advised by her  physician  to  give  up  all  community work and rest for a time.  Mrs. ..Cumming  has  ever  given  too generously of her time and  strength. The best wishes of the  entire district go to this gracious  lady for a speedy recovery.  Ladies of the O.M.S. are getting-  ready to welcome visitors from  other Chapters on February 26,  when the occasion will be the  official Grand Chapter visit.  Correction  Firehall News  At a meeting on Monday night  at the Firehall Gibsons, the new  Coinmissibner,   Wally.  Peterson;  was present to discuss with the  Fi__*men- their   needs for   the  co_nin<g year. Peterson is on the  Committee jfjor matter_   relair  ing to Fire and Fire.yPrevention  for the Village of Gibsons Ldg.  The Firemen expressed their  desires and needs, which will be  presented at the next meeting  of the Commission;. One of the  items under discussion was that  of a light vehicle which would be  both  u_eful and economical in  the event of certain fires, and  which  could  be   used  for the  movement of certain of the light  equipment.  The new method of fighting  fire with 4Fog' was one of the  topics for the evening. The test  on the newest nozzle was tested  from the four inch hyfcLrant, and  proved entirely satisfactory.  T&e Firemen warn that during  this cold snap, hotter fires will  be burning and that all care  should be exercised, and that at  any time when fire strikes, call  the Fire Brigade at once. They  would rather take out all the  men and equipment for one  chimney fire than have a single  fire loss in the area.  The formation of a Fire Area  was discussed at the meeting.  More will be heard of this.  Iri connection with the Kinsmen's Polio Fund Drive, reported starting, wd last week reported  that approximately  twelve  hundred dollars had been, collected. This figure was for -trie" last  four years, includiiig" last year.  Therefor, the Kinsmeni wish   it  drawai to the attention of the  Public that last year's figure was  slightly    under   four   hundred  dollars,    according   to    George  Hunter.  W. McFadden, p.O.  Optometrist  GIBSONS  Phone Gibsons 91  Office    Hours  9:00   a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  Evenings by Appointment  Why go to Vancouver for  Optical Service!  '  ��elma   News  Mr. and Mrs. R.H.. Higdom and  three boys spent a few days in  Vancouver, came back just in  time before winter came to  Selma Park.  Friday night" about six thirty  the fire brigade was called out  ���to a chimney.fire at the home  of Mr. and Mrs. Don Everett.  Fortunately there was no damage.  The Charlie Stewarts are  pleased with the arrival of a  son, and now have three girls  and a boy.  :  Over the week end not many,  people moving around here, far  too busy stoking fires, worrying  over frozen pipes, and sweeping  snow off the paths.  Saturday,    a    trigger    happy  amateur marksman,   winged an  eagle,    which    was   discovered'  flopping in the snow by the side  of the highway, unable to fly.  Corporal Nels Cummins and  Mr. Jack Fox were called, and  came over to put the bird out of  its misery.. Why anyone would  shoot an. eagle,, and how anyone  could only manage wing such a  large bird is a mystery. .*  f��Mir��mMwmm*mi>mi>  I  Halfmoon Bay  Rough & Planed Lumber  Phone   Halfmoon   Bay   7Z  mffimmmffiBmamam  SOLNIK  SERVICE  '     .-FOR' -'  WINTER  LUBRICANTS  BATTERIES,  REPAIRS  SHELL' ANTI-FREEZE  Phone 48 C Sechelt  As another added community service we have arranged  to have a fully qualified land surveyor at our office for  one day ��� exact date later.  This surveyor will be glad to talk over your problem  with you ������ there' is no charge for the interview ��� Jie will  be able to give you ah estimate on cost of your survey.  '���'''. '     ��� ���      . '-     .  Naturally the more who avail themselves of this service now ��� the lower the cost to each of you.  We suggest you make1 your appointment NOW   .write���(telephone or come in ���'��� from anyplace ion the  Sunshine Coast.  Totem Realty is constantly working for the good of  this fine area ���- because we believe it has a -very bright  future >���- and rightly so.  TOTEM REALTY  Phone 44  Gibsons, B.C.  Tlie Best Hired Hand  Thousands of; rural residents throughout B.C. have  found, in recent years; that they've got a tireless,  efficient "hired hand" in electricity���and he works  .   round-the-clock at remarkably little cost.  A large percentage of the more than 22,000 new  electrical services connected by the Commission  since 1945 are in rural areas.  Since rural electrification is essentially an outgrowth  of the distribution systems of a village, town or  city, the construction of country lines has been  gradual, but steady, as the financial conditions of  the respective power districts has permitted.  POWER means PROGRESS  BRITISH   COLU M B IA  POWER COMMISSION  PC-IO-SS  ri|i-M.i  START RIGHT IN 1S$��  Check With HASSASff'Sy  Fox General Supplies  GROCERIES    '  CLOTHING  FOOTWEAR  MARINE   SUPPLIES  HASSAN'S Store  Phon*  11-U  PENDER  HARBOUR  XT.MACy#X  yCiJ_D _HO/_plTAL  PENDER HARBOUR  VITAL Plj^  JANUARY24th SUNDAY 2:00 pm.  , MADEIRA PARK, PENDER HARBOUR  GIVE AN "OPE RATIONS STATEMENT" FOR  =___  SOCIETIES ACT. ate ��� rai  TODAY ���- read our announcement in this issue re the SURVEYOR who will be here soon  to discuss your survey problem.  Jan. 22 ���.' Gibsons United  Church "The Prior Claim" film  showing 8 p.m.  Jan. 24 ���. Remember your  special broadcast on radio station CHUB dial 1570, 5 to 6  p.m. Sunday. *'.   '  Jan 24 -r- Gibsons Board of  Trade meets. By-Laws discussed.  Jan. 29 ��� Roberts Creek,  Open meeting at Legion Hall.  Tony Gargrave, MLA ,speaks.  ' Jan. 26 ��� Gibsons WI WhiSt  Drive, Mrs. Gosden's at 2 p.m.  Feb. 4 ��� Selma Park Hall,  VON board meeting, 8 p.m.  Feb. 26 ��� Gibsons, home of  Mrs. Corlett, W.I. blanket shipment.  March    6 ��� Roberts   Creek  ^Community Hall. The Choraliers  sponsored by Eastern Star in aid  of Cancer Fund.  March 11 ��� Selma Park Hall,  VON annual meeting, 8 p.m.  Every Tues. ��� 2 to 4 p.m.  Gibsons Library in McKibbin's  office.  THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL ���  RIGHT HERE IN GIBSONS  AREA; good store with comfortable 2 bedroom living quarters,  3 pc. bath, electric lights, near  Connor's Midway Store. Price  reduced $500 for quick sale. Full  price now only $4725���its a good  buy,  FOR INSURANCE  OR REAL ESTATE SEE  Totem  Realty  Phone Gibsons 44  Evenings 95J  Member Association of B.C,  Real Estate Agents.  Please Clip This Directory Out and Hang By Your Phone  For Reference  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  PENINSULA-'.';  ACCOUNTING   .SERVICE  All Types of Accounting Problems.  Expertly Attended  Gibsons:  Mondays  &: Fridays;.  Sechelt: Tuesdays & Thursdays  GX>.   FAHRNI  Gambier Harbour  blasting.  ": v ;;:.; :;c;-;-: -X  ��� ; ! __&. ��� ���     ������        - :  BLASTING     ���  BOCK, 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    8ff  CLEANERS        .        "  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners  for the Sechelt  Peninsula.  ��� Phones ���  Gibsons 100 ���Sechelt 45 J  FLORIST  Flowers for all -occasions.  We are agents for large -  Vancouver florists.  Fast service for weddings  and funerals.  Phone Sechelt 24 or write  gift store  "���*'N6iib|i_'"'~ C&rds ���* Toys ��� -  Miscellaneous  Gifts  GIBSONS 5-10-16 STORE  Left of Pest Office  Gibsons, B. C.  Headquarters  for  Wool,  MACHINISTS  HILLS MACHINE SHOP  Mobilized Welding  Welding, anywhere ���^ Anytime  Expert Tradesmen  Precision  Machinists  Phone 54 ��� Res. 78  CYCLE REPAIR  SELMA   CYCLE  Member of Cycle Trades Assoc.  Bicycles: New  & Reconditioned  "Lay Away" now for Xmas  Lawn   Mowers   Sharpened  Repairs to ail wheel goods  CITY  PRICES  SELMA FISHING RESORT  Phone 69 M  ELECTRICAL WORK  Home and Industrial Wiriag  Electrical Heating      <  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Appliances ���-  Fixtures  ���  Radios  Member   Electrical   Heating   Ass'n.  HYDROCRANE SERVICE  '   Hydraulic  Clam Shell  Excavating  Ditching  "Gravel  Loading''  R.C. RITCHEY  Gibsons 107 M  PLUMBING  1V_ARSHALL'S    PLUMBING,  HEATING  and  SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 64S, - 104, - or 33  NURSERIES  THOMSON'S NURSERIES  Ornamental  TREES AND SHRUBS  FRUIT TREES ,- ROSES  R.R.  1  Gibsons, on Sechelt  Highway  RADIO  RIC&^R'S   RADIO  - ' ^Sechelt, B.C/'";: .  Phone Sechelt. 25J  RADIO - APPLIANCE SERVICE  -    Speedy   Guaranteed    Work  New and Used Radios  SECHELTlCARTAGE  MJ  lijEMSTREET    ..  Sawdust.��� Wood ������ Coal  We haul anything, anywhere,  anytime  Phone Sechelt-97H       Sechel^ B.C.  USED FURNITUEE  Washing Machines  Dressers;��� Chesterfields  Ranges/ All Types  Beds  ��� Tables���   Choirs  We Will Buy, Sell or Trade  Have Your" Oil Burners  Serviced Now  C & S SALES & SERVICE  f hone 30 S Sechelt  Sechelt  Thursday, January 21, 1954     The Coast News  By ARIES  We noticed among recent visitors to Sechelt, Harry and Louie  Winn from Gibsons.  After an absence of ten years,  Billy Blank, one time engineer  of the Oscar Nehmi boat when  the camp was operating in that  Inlet, is visiting here.  Leno, at Crucil's boom camp,  was recently taken to hospital  with appendicitis. We hope all  goes well for him.  Young Corinne Mills, daughter  of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Mills has  just celebrated her fifth birthday with a happy party. Eleven  little boys and girls were guests  at the party. They tucked away  the party fare ira great style, and  admired the five candles on the  cake, particularly the blowing-  out ceremony.  Joahnie Walker,  daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. Tom Walker, also  had a gay party, complete with  games and dancing, as well as a  weiner roast. Her ten guests enjoyed the affair to repletion.  - Daphne Pau(I> who's, father  Joe is in hospital, also celebrated  her birthday, with- tlie most  prized gift being a purse from  her Dad.  Jack Keene, once employed  in the Sechelt Post Office, was  back for ^ a visit, and found  Seehelt much changed.  Recent winners of the movie  grocery hamper were Mrs. Tyson, Gordon. King, Mrs. DeLong,'  Norm Walker and Tommy Ay-  ton.  Mrs. Tom Walker is entertaining her Mother, Mrs. King of  Vancouver.  Mrs. Charles Ralston and  Wendy Smith are off to Vancouver to meet Don Smith, in from  the Queen Charlotte Islands.  B. W.-M. BONE  Chartered  Accountant  1045 West Pender St.  ��� TAtlow 1954 ���  VANCOUVER 1, B.C.  Legals  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply to  Purchase Land  In Land Recording District of  New Westminster in Blind Bay,  Hardy Island.  Take Notice that I , Christopher  K. Sandvold, and I, Lena May  Sandvold, of Hardy Island, B.C.,  occupation Trapper, intend to  apply for 'permission to purchase  the following described Lands:  Small Islaiid yrcommencingat a  post planted at the S;W. corner,  100 feet North 'of post on Lot  3548? thence 40(7 feet North,  thence 200 feet Eas,t?f thence 400  feet South, thence^ 200 feet  North, and containing 2.. acres  more or less. Small island pasture for Goats.  Dated October 15,  1953>  C.K, Sandvold,  L.M. Sandvold,  Hardy Isi��ua, B.C.  "���:'  a . -. .j.  ANGLICAN <MtJRCH    y  ;, jSt,.    Bartholomew's^ : Church '-.  Gibsons yy; ; .,;���*������ - .x: '  :; -Janua^y;24th^l954  ;'��� ;'������.'���  3rd Sunday after ^Epiphany ��� ._  ,. 11:00 a.mu Sundays"School ������'���.;  3:30 pm. Evensong  St.   Hilda's   phurch  ������  Sechelt  11:00 a m; \Holy Communion  J.1.00 a.m; Sunday School  St. Aidan's. Church  Roberts Creek  1:45 p.m. Sunday School  .     2.00 p.m.  Evensong  'St.' V VINCENT'S^ISSIjONS  St. Mary'':k Gibsons^- 9:00 am.  Hpiy Family -���^Sechelt;  11:00 a.n#  UNITED CHURCH  . Sunday School  Gibsons ��� 9:45 a.m;  Public   Worship  ��� 111:00  a.m.  Roberts Creek 4| 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek Sunday School  11:00 a.m.  Public   Worship   ���-   3:30   p.m.  Fbrt ^Mellon, ^Sunday  ���    17:30 p.mi y. J-  BETHEL   CHURCH  Sechelt  ; 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  Vlfednesday night  Prayer and Bible Study 8 p.m.  Friday night at 7 p.m.  Junior  Young People and 8 Senior .  Wilson Creek  2 p.m. Sunday SchopI  Evangelistic Service  Tuesday 7:30 p.m.  NOW DON'T YOU  WISH YOU HAD  ZQN0LITE  In   Your   Ceilings!  SAVES FUEL  RETAINS HEAT  Easy To Apply   '  $1.45 Per Sack  1 Sack Covers 24 sq. ft.  2'' Thick  Just  Phone   Gibsons   53  Gibsons Building  Supplies Ltd.  c&~   ���$&  fl*��* ._���  ��^_   cx ���* _. *+  V^K%  ^ __..�����'  M&  ^i<��>>  ^>\9  tf>  T wo��x* A v*   _**���  s*<* .-�� **  JUST PHONE  GIBSONS 45 W  .��-.-,-.,., *-- ,-~��  Minimum Charge  '   50c for, 15 words  2c per extra word .  : by cash.   "  Billing charge added.  Deadline Tues. 5 p.m.  WITH 1ME  FOR SALE  FOR   SALE  Bush   wood,   Fir   and   Alder.  Current prices.    STAG FUELS,  ���phone 21 J, Gibsons.   ,- tfn  PIANO Dark Walnut 50 inches  high./ Very Good condition. See  this instrument. $350. Box 17  Coast News. tfn  Selma Park, cottage on main  Sechelt highway, w|th lovely  view, has water and lights, full  price only $1325. Totem Reality.  Jeep half ton pick up truck  $1150 cash. R. Ritchey Gibsons  107M tfn.  ��� Selma Park, anpther extra  special buy. Modern 3 bedroom  home, 3 pc. bath, nice location,  full price only $5000, terms  $1500 down, balance as rent.  Totem  Realty at Gibsons.  Splendid building lots in Gibsons, full price only $350, terms  $50 down balance $10 a month.  Totem  Realty at Gibsons.  6 to 7 year old cow * (Dry)  grain fed, ready for beefing. 1  Sunbeam Electric Churn. One  6 quart Hand Churn. W.H.  Palmer,  67 R,  Gibsons.   .  Rough  and . Planed Lumber  Phone   Halfmoon   Bay  7 Z  K0LTERMAN SAWMILLS  Halfmoon Bay  Coal or wood stove, $35. D.  Kelly, R.R.L North Road, Gibsons, 3  INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITY, possibly the most valuable business location in Gibsons  right in the heart of the village,  surprisingly low price for immediate sale. Totem Realty at  Gibsons.  LAND SURVEYOR COMING,  free consultation, your opportunity to talk over your survey  problem���see our  ad.  INSURANCE  Fire - Auto - Liability. Prompt  courteous service  .  Totem   Realty,   Gibsons.  tfn  WATCH REPAIRS  . Fast, -Accurate, -Guaranteed  Watch reparirs. Marine Men's  Wear, Gibsons. tfn  Roberts Creek  Service Mondav, 7:30  p.m.  JOR RENT  Two bedroom cottage, water  and light. On highway, near post  office.. A. Snodgrass, Phone 75R,  Selmn Park, B.C. 4  CARD OF THANKS  W.G. Chatt of Gibsons wishes  to thank the Fire Brigade for  their prompt attention to his  chimney fire last week.  WATCH REPAIR - All types  of watches and jewelry repaired. Reliable, fast, efficient.  Union   General   Store,   Sechelt.  tfn  WORK   WANTED  Spray and Brush Painting; also paper hanging. J. Melhus.  Phone Gibsons 33 tfn ��  The Coast New?    Thursday, January.21,, 1954  ; 'continued from page 1 '"'''"  and girls and staffs of the school.  Mr. Taylor said it was his turn  to make some presentations. To  Chief Charley Graigari ahd: Chief  Billy Mitchell, ' he presented  Coronation Medals. He said there  had only been six medals given  to 'the Vancouver Agency and it  was his pleasure to present these  two. He said they ��� werf np^ oTJly  a momento of ya -Gorbhatibni out  a reminder to. the two men' of  their ^responsibility - to their  people.. He was::Sure they would  be worthy wearers of the medals.  >: :--:A' sixop^__e orchestrar^f^the  Secheljt Band'- provided; music  for the _vening::; -<:������'' *������-��� '��������� -^ ..-���  IMPORTANT    MEETING./  OF   BOARD   OF   TRADE  The Board of Trade of Gibsons  and ,pistricf will holdr i$s next  meet^Abn|Janu^|2|tli Monday. This is an important meeting^ since. the new By-Laws are  to be dealt with. It is. hoped that  all members will - attend that  evening. ��� r . ...-,-. ..'���..  _,^.....o.:::::!?::::rc^ "       ^   rtSJ-itmfiW  - - ripmr rK;^ iy   Now . .;; over 125 thrifty, hard-working  models-to choose from in the new 1954  Ford Truck" line���the greatest hauling-job  coverage in all Ford Truck history! Here's  the right truck for your job, wherever you  drive, whatever you haul!  wider V-8 power range!  Now i . .'7 mighty V-8 engines, ranging  from 106 to L70-Hp., and including 4 new,  advanceo^design, overhead-valve V-8's . . .  all products of the experience gained in  building more V-8 engines than all other  nianufacturers combined.  F- 700 Conventional "Big Job"  C_r!Ae I ^ complet��!ly new Series of extra-  _>_fl��S. heavy-duty huskies with GiV.W.  Ratingsup to 19,500 lbs.-r-G.C.W. Ratings  up to 34,000 lbs. Built for the most economical mounting of practically any type of  . custom body.! v     ;: *  Cab FOrWC^ds! Series of ^b-ncSe  hauling champs���now: making six Cab  Forward! Series in all! G.V.W: Ratings from  14,000 to 27,000 lbs.���G.C.W. Ratings  from 24,000 to 5 5,000 lbs. All the newest  Cab Forward features for. thrifty speed-  hauling.   ���;���'..,,  giant $ix-wheelers! JeT^saof"d_a_  rear axle Tandems for super-strenuous  extra-heavy-duty wor.k. G.V.W. Ratings to  g#,000 l^.~-G.C;W.Rajtm^ to 60,000 lbs.  ih tractor-trailer combinations! Featuring  completely modern and efficient dual rear  axle assemblies!  All-neyir, extra-thrifty F- 500 heavy-duty Series for profit-paying multi-stop "delivery  work, with G.V.W. Rating of 1^,000 lbs.  Now. . . . fully automatic transmission  available (at extra cost) on F-350-Parcel  Delivery!  Driverized Cab efficiency!  The most comfortable cabs on the road,  with all-round visibility, extra-comfprtabie  3-man seat, s saLfetyrpositibned controls-  designed to j^eH"e fatigue, keep driver  more efficient'd-  .ae job!  I New Ford-built,  J: truek-tough  parts are built stronger to last longer.  Extra stamina packed into frames, springs,  brakes, clutches and transmissions keeps  your truck on the job longer, cuts dowti  maintenance and repair costs.  two-fisted  strength  tight-fisted  economy  on every hauling job  Wilson Creek  No. 2  Sechelt  No. 3  Pender Harbour Sub Agent     Gerry Gordon


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