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The Coast News Oct 15, 1953

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Array Victoria9 ��  Phone your news of   i*~  orders to  Seventh Year of Publication  Thursday, October 15, 1953    Vol. 7 ��� No. 41 Published in GIBSONS, B.C.     Serving the Sunny Sechelt Peninsula  Rural tiolonimtiominElSalvador  Rural development has become a reality in EI Salvador. Through its  Institute of Rural Colonization the Salvadorean Government has already begun to move families into 250 specially-designed brick homes  at its Sitio del Nino project. Under the direction of a planning group  made up of government representatives and U.N. experts steps are  being taken to improve the economy of the region and the living conditions of its people. Here, the Quijano family who lived in a thatched  hujf, receives official notification that they have been allocated a  new house by the Rural Colonization Commission of that country.  Cressweli - Kendall Hopkins Landing  Mrs. H.B. Clarke of Gibsons  is home again, .and^reports that  Harold is;making satisfactory  progress "after suffering serious  and painful injuries #t his work  On Sept. 17th. y-;  Working at' Texada Mine,  Harold was about to do some  welding, when -an;y, explosion  occurred, thought toi'have been  the result of some jtinexploded  dynamite having beeri near. He  suffered painful -��aci|tl injuries,  and injuries to His-ri^ft arm and  wrist.-'" .' " ;:'-'y/y   :'  ' He was rushed tp^he Fowell  River Hospital, where he was  given expert care; and thent  taken to Vancouver General for  surgery. ' ���- . :-;hy  Mrs. Clarke reports that she  is glad to be babk again, knowing Harold is progressing. He is  now in the Hdugfitpn Private  Hospital for convalescence.  mm  Wedding  , Chown Memorial Church in  Vancouver was the scene of a  pretty double-ring ceremony, ���  when Miss Velma I. Cressweli  and. Mr. Richard B. Kendall  w^?e united in marriage by the  Rev. '�� P^ktiam, D.D. ?  ", The fcridep the^eldest daugh-.  ter of Mr. and Mrs. . George  Cressweli of Granthams, is well;  known to the Peninsula as a  teller ini the Bank.of Montreal.  The groom is the son of Mr. and  Mrs. B. Kendall, of Vancouver.  A lace apron oyer satin net  was the Bride's" gown, with a  Peter-Pan collar. Her floor  length veil was held by a Juliet  headdress- trimmed with pearls.  Her bouquet was small yellow  roses and stephanotis.  The Bride was attended. by  four Bridesmaids and a flower  girl, dressed in mauve and green,  carrying yellow * chry__nthem-  urns. The Bridesmaids were Miss  Porothy .Cressweli of Granthams, sister; of the Bride, Miss  Anne Ellis, Missv Elaine Kendall,  sister of the groom, and Miss  Jeri Vannatta, of Shafter, California. The flower-girl was Miss  3haronV:'Jolinspn.v'':v;    ���������''������'���' ������������������  X Mr. Ken I��endall was best man  for his brother, and ushers were  Mr. Jack Cressweli, Mr.; sfeve !  Riboritis and Mr* Ron Smith:  Following the reception''at" the  home of the Groom's parents, the  young, couple left for San Diego.  They will reside in Vancouver.  Hall  To Be Re-occupied  During the past few years, the::  community hall at Hopkins Landing has be'en air Toirt unused. For  several years, it was the centre f  of   recreation    for    the   Hopkins  -^ndiftg^^xlistrietK^ hut *ag^ip^|fgj  people'moved  away,   or  IosViip  te'rest'  in   community   recreation  and  endeavor,  the   Hall  dropped'  into the limbo of-forgotten things  since 1945.  Following much informal discussion, a meeting was held last  week,,- and a .committee formed  to bring the old Hall back into  usefulness. There has been a revival of interest in community  activities, and the Hall may once  more serve as its centre.  Mr., and Mrs. George Hopkins,  Mr. and Mrs. Bill Lissiman., and  Mr. and Mrs. Blaine are the six-  inember   committee;   Their  -first  ,work will be to assess the amount  of repairs needed to make the  Hall .fit. for use" again,, such as  chimney and roof repairs, replacement of the fodd pane /of  glasS,arid  so   forth.   These  will  , not be. much, as the building has  not} suffered greatly.  It is expected, that meetings,,  indoor sports and other activities  Will pe on the increase; in Hopkins Landing. Already badminton  and a sale of work have been  mentioned.   .���    ���  TILLY ROLSTON  iliv Rolston Dead  Mrs. Tilly Jean Rolston, minister   of   education)  for   British  Columbia, died on Monday night  in Vancouver General j Hospital..  Mrs. Rolston, with Mr. Bennet,  was first;to leave the Coalition  party   in   the   legislature,   and  walk   across   the   floor   of  the  house to the Opposition.  ���..' During her last two election  campaigns,   M__C   Rolston   had  beerti ill, and amazed those of her  friends who knew her by being  able. to carry through - the finai  days of electioneerings    ���     /  :,\^The  Social  Credit Party;  as  well as the legislature in general,  ,wall feel her loss keenly.  ,    "Tilly",   aS   she i had   become  , known   during   the: arguments  over  the   Rolston  Formula  for  education,  was the only-.Cana-  diarii   women   ever   to   hold   a-  Cabinet post with portfolio. She  died in her 66th   year.  Supervisor Bf Public Brownies Hews  Family Entertainment Libraries Meets  Gibsons Board  > Legion Hall, Sechelt, was  crowded for the first: of a series  of "Family"' Entertainments"  sponsored by the locai PTA on  Sunday, Oct, 11-th"        .      '  Bill Parsons, Sechelt Theater ���.  owner, with Terry Frost, projectionist, showed movies for an  audience of children and parents* There was quite a large  attendance from the Sechelt  Indian Village, as well. ;        - '��� "  Mr. Douglas Oike, President of  the PTA was MC.  There will be _nother Family  Entertainment in December, giv- s  en by,Mr. Harold Roberts and  his Choraliers, with ..the; newly  organized   children's   group.  Last week* Mr. C. K. Morison,  the superintendent of the Public  Library . Commission came to  Gibsons to meet the Library-  board here.  He is, in addition to being  supervisor of Public Library Associations, in charge of the Open  Shelf,   and   Travelling   Libraries.  Mr. Morison expressed himself  as very pleased with the work of  the , Gibsons Library Association  and distinctly appreciative of the  grant made by the local Village  Board of Commissioners. This  grant made possible the receipt  of    t.\o". Provincial     Government  The Local Association for the  Brownies is asking that people  save the All-Sweet Margene cartons. The Brownies will be  aroiind. to collect them, as they  can turn these in tq receive one  cent for each end panel from  the manufacturer. Mrs.. Leo Na-  deau, Sechelt, is convenor of this  collections-  Library   Grant,   also.  New books will be on the Gibsons shelves very shortly, and a  selection of children's books will  he available. It has been arranged  that to make it easier for children.to make use of these books,  the library will be open for a  short time on Saturday after-  r.eors then, as vrell as T::esd?.ys.  A delightful social evening  was held at the Wilson Creek  fco^nmunity hall, on Saturday  last. A large nuriib<er of people,  including many visitors* from the  city, attended to; pay tribute to  the splendid work being carried  on by the various -branches of  the VON. >  To start the ball rolling, everyone lined up to participate in the  various games, for which there  were prizes for ladies arid gents.  Darts, Rings, Quoits, Shooting  gallery, and Bingo proved popular, and were considered unusually interesting.  Taking charge of the stalls  were the following Home Guard:  Messrs Brookman, Macleod, Mc-  Cullough, and Yewdall. After  the games, he party was enter-"  tained with a few sleight of hand  tricks, by the redoubtable Reg  Hen ton, who kept the party in  a hilarious mood, with tricks  and quips.  This led up to refreshment  time, and for a change, hot dogs  were served, with coffee or tea.  The old reliables, who were  responsible for this part of the  prog^m were, Mesdames Brook-  mwi\ Roberts, McCullough, and  "SUNSHINE COAST TIME"  Radip Station CHUB^ at Nan-  'aimo, is producing: a new pro-  ygKOXLv orr Saturday evenings,,  x comiriencing^at 9:3(t, for halt: an  " hour;; consisting^ of y 30y minutes  ^pj^Ne*^^  X>b^aimg^Eyents concerning the  Sechelt    Peninsula, and    West  Howe Sound Areas:.  __. : *  This program is being sponsored by the Boards of Trade of  Gibsons, Sechelt, and Pender  Harbour,  and  the Coast News.  For local news, tune in .on  wave lengh 1570, CHUB,  Nanaimo.  Sechelt Volunteer  Fire Brigade  Mr. F. J. Mills, Fire Chief, reports there was an overheated  oil stove at the home of Mr. J.  Nelson, Porpoise ; Bay Road, Friday Just before noon. Fortunately  the householder had managed to  edntrol the overheating, but the  firemen had arrived, so'. some of  them stayed for a time, just to  see that there, really was no further danger. * \  The Fire Chief, also, reports  that members of the fire brigade  proceeding to the fire were delayed and obstructed by congestion on the streets caused by  citizens backing out their cars  to dash to the fire as spectators.  The fire brigade would appreciate local residents .co-operating  by giving the "right of way, and  staying clear, so the brigade is  not hampered by spectators. Just  a few minutes delay can mean  the diflerence between a fire being extinguished, or blazing out  of control. *  The members of the fire brigade wish to. thank Mr. and Mrs.  Guy Cuthbert for providing coffee for themv the Monday r morning when the Peninsula Building  Supply burnt down.  ED.'S NOTE:  As an observer we would like  to congratulate the brigade upon  tlie speed with which they assembled, despite above mentioned  obstructions!  Macleod..  To say the eats were a wonderful success, is an understatement, because many ret\_rj_��_t  for? a second helping, for whic__  they paid extra.  To wind up the evening, Jack.  Whittaker with his canned miisic.  played for dancing until the:  curfew rang.    .   .  Mr. and. Mrs. Little were ir_  charge of the bingo. Special,  mention should be made-of _5ry__.  G. Reid of Davies Bay, tfiroagfe  whose untiring efforts the btttfe  of the tickets were sold. There's  a real worker for you. The door  prize, which was a lovely auto  rug, was wokl^ by Mr. Archie  Innes. Proceeds of the affair-  were donated to the VON-  Sechelt Businesses  Sponsor free Bus  To facilitate shopping iifc  Sechelt from surrounding areas-,-  several local businesses haves  joined in sponsoring a free shopping bus service.  This bus, operated by fte  Sechelt Motor Transport Ltd.,.  will leave Wilson Creek each.  Thursday morning at _0:itt a-m.,-  and take passengers to the Bus  depot. From there, they will be?  picked up^ on theiri return trip*,  at 12:15 noon.  For those shoppers from .West  Sechelt who would avail' tftemr  selves of a similar service, a bus;  will pick up passengers at Wslce-  fieid Inn ��t 11:45 a.xn., and- leave  on;their return trip at':-ii4&._��_ba_;.  This free service should prove  a1 _Teat-b��pon to ^shppper^B^ISc-'  ulafly during the fall arid winter-  months, when trudging over ther  roads in the rain, with a siiop���  ping-bag full of purchases., cart  be anything but' a delig&ffuE  experience.  Sechelt PTA Discuss  Insurance  Sechelt PTA met in the school;  with Mr. Douglas Gike in the?:  Chair. Plans were discussed for-  the Hallowe'en party for tfcte-  children, also the Sunday evening Family ih^tertainment, ict.  which Father s, mothei s, eJiild-  ren and teenagei s will have a  get-together  The' proposed insurance of:,  school children ^against, aceidents  including, sport s activities was;  discussed,1 one ; policy, which,  seemed to have the' general arj.'-  proval, was as follows, the pol-i  icy would cover for $100.00 per-  pupil, (Such accidents would*  include sport activities on the'  premises a^ a rate of $1.00 perr  pupil per year.) This is on ai  basis of not less than 100 purpHsr..  Should there be 200 the rate?  would be 95 cents, 300 for 90*  cents and so on decreasing byr  5 cents for each 100 pupils^  covered.  The rate then for 700 wouIdf  be 70 cents. This was left for-  discussion after a little publicity,  as it was felt that there were-  not enough parent s at the meeting to act on it without further  instruction.  Mrs. L.S. Jackson bn behalf"  of the School Beard outlined th&-  New Dental plan onf which s&er-  has worked so long. Grades one  and two were the ones that came  up for discussion.  The   Clinic   will   be  held   ont  Thursdays at Gibsons and chiToT-  See Sechelt PTA Discuss:  Insurance The Coast News    Thursday,  Ocober  15,  1953  (Established 1945)  Published by Sechelt Peninsnla News Ltd.  Member B.C. Weekly Newspaper Advertising Bureau  SAMUEL   NUTTER,   Publisher  DO WORTMAN, Editor  ��� ��� ������ Published every Thursday at Gibsons, B.C.  &_thori_ed as second class mail,  Post  Office Department,   Ottawa.  Rates of Subscription: 12 mos, $2.00; 6 mos. $1.25; 3 mos. 75c  5c per copy. United States and Foreign, $2.50 per year.  Phone Gibsons 45W  Box 128 Gibsons  British Colombia,  &  itonais  Civic elections  Hospital tfiiis  The largest claim in- the history   of   the   British   Columbia  Hospital Insurance Service was  recently passed for payment. The  account,     totalling     $10,782.35,  was paid on behalf of a patient  who was hospitalized, and under  almost  continuous active  acute  treatment, from December, 1950,  until June 1953, a period of two  and one half years. The patient  underwent numerous operations  end received many of the extensive benefits included in British  Columbia    Hospital    Insurance  Service coverage.  Previous to this, the largest  account paid had been over  $7,000 for a stay of about eighteen months. On- the average. 18,  .250 -accounts are paid each  month at an approximate cost  of $1,986,600. This works out to  an, average of $109 per account.  MEDICAL CONSULTANT  Every claim paid by B.C.H.I.S.  must first be approved by the  Medical Consultation Division.  For every patient admitted to  hospital, an admission form is  submitted, giving particular of  the patient with admission diagnosis, which enables the Medical  Consultant to determine whether  owances  our in V  It has ben brought to our attention that the elections for  civic officials in Gibsons will be held in December. There will  be three commissioners reitdring, and they should either be  replaced or returned to office.  If the electors in Gibsons Landing Village feel that their f Patient is likely *> become a  commissioners are not the men for the job, or are not doing long-term case not requiring  that work of managing their civic affairs properly, the electors should.turn out to the nominations meeting, and present  names of persons whom they feel can and will do a better job.  Then they should go out and campaign for the men (or*  women) of their choice, and when the time comes, vote for  them.  If the electors are satisfied that /their present commissioners are the best men in the Village to do the job, then by all  means they'should attend the nominations meeting, and see  that'they are nominated for a further term, and make sure  that the*y know that ttthey are approved of, and then get out  and cast their votes for them.  In the, past, the deplorable lack of intterest in their own  business by the ratepayers of Gibsons has evidenced itself in  ithe absence of new or renewed nominations, in the lack of  votes cast on election day, and generally in the lack of attendance at meetings of the commission.  Gibsons js a place where "Let George do it" seems to be  the watch word. Not/only let George do iir'and-do it at his  Own expense in time, effort and money, but do it and <then  accept! the adverse criticism, without the.practical help, of  every other member of the community.  As one interested person commented "There are too many  rate-payers, who won't even vote, who go around muttering  3n their beards about everything antler the elections''.  If your commissioner suits you, see that he is re-elected,  .with your vote .as the positive sign of your approval of his    lowed by the Act.  work. If he doesn't, go out and do something about it.  The negative approach in civic matters usually produces,  negative results, and Gibsons is fortunate in having Commissioners who continue interested in the face of such general,  lassitude as has been displayed during the past few years, by  those whom they try to serve. -  case not  acute hospital care. If so, special  action is needed as the Hospital  Insurance Act was only designed  to provide coverage for the cost  of acute care in a general hospital.  MAXIMUM   COVERAGE  TO  REGISTRANT  A form letter is sent to the  hospital suggesting & trine limit  for coverage Of thirty days un-.  less  evidence   Of  the  need for  continued acute hopital care is  advanced.*'This does not mean  that there is a thirty-day time  limit for benefits. A patient is  covered by B.C.H.I.S. for as long  as lie needs acute care in a general hospital (as evidenced  by  he* two and one-half year stay  of the paifiit mentioned -above.)  Thfe  medical   Consultant   gives  the    greatest    consideration    to  every case where long hospitalization is needed, with the aim,  not   of   restricting [benefits   as  much  as possible, but of ensuring that each registrant gets the  maximum possible coverage al-  Children of War  Dead  The   Children   of    War    Dead  ��� 5.... .    ���  (Education Assistance) Act came  ���Jnto effect July 1st, of this year.  ���In British Columbia it is anticipated that there are some 1500 to  2000 children whose fathers  were killed in action or died Ss a  result of war. service, for whom  training following high school  matriculation will be available.  It ds appreciated that the majority of such children1 are still iri  elementary, junior or senior high  BChools and only a few are as'yet  ready to take advantage of this  legislation. The firBt. ten applications   have  now. been  approved  for thfis province, with training  varying from university, normal  school to nursing.  The government is most anxious that the facts of this Act  are y made available : to each and  every child that might be affected. The following principal points  outline  this  worthwhile bill:  1. Assistance as indicated hereunder may be given to sons and  daughters of men whose death  was attributable to service in  World War I, World War II or in  Korea, and who are in receipt  of pension onder Section 11-lB of  the Pension Act.  2. An allowance of $25 per  month may be paid during the  period "tin which a^ student pursue, a full time intramural post-  secondary     course.      The     total  REVIEW  BOARD  Unusually complicated cases  are referred to the impartial  Medical Reviw Board of which  the B.C.H.I.S. Medical Consultant and'Assistant Commissioner  are members, the other three  members of the board (one of  whom is chairman) being physicians designated by the B.C.  College of Physicians and Surgeons. Thus the patient's rights  Our Service I*  Quack  Our Work Is  RICHTER'S   Radio  Will Buy Used Radios  Or Accept "Trade-Ins"  Phone Sechelt 25J  period for which an allowance  may be paid shall not exceed  four academic.; years, or 36  months, whichever is the less.  Tuition and other fees may be  paid in addition to the above allowance. Assistance is available  only in Canada.  3. Payment .:of allowances and  fees will cease when the student  attains the age of 25 years. A  student must commence his post  secondary education within, 15  months after, leaving high school,  or Within 15 rAdnths from July  1st, 1953, m the case Of a student who completed his matriculation before this Act came into  force.  4. The academic progress of  the student must be satisfactory  year by j^ear. No allowances or  fees,will be paid to a.student who  haying failed in one or more  cesses in any academic year,  fails in more than one of the  supplemental examinations next  offered.  5. Further details and information may be secured by writing  to the District Officers of the  Department of Veterans Affairs,  located at 1231 Haro Street,  Vancouver 5, B.C.  VICTORIA ���; British Columbians lose several thousand dollars each month through late  filing of Old Age Security pension  applications, W.R. Bone, regional  director, said  today..  "First   payment   was   made   in  September   to   sixty-one   persons  who  otherwise  would have  been  eligible  for  payment  for  periods  ranging  from  one  to  twi���ty-6ne  months.   Anyone   possessing,   the  necessary    residential    qualifications   should -0 file   an  application  form  on reaching '69%  years  of  age, whether or not proof of age  is available. While: it is desirable  that   such   documents  accompany  the application.,   it is  in  the  applicant's   interest   that   it   he   in  the   department's   hands    before  the   70th   birthday    is    reached.  This   allows   retroactive  payment  as from the month following the  70th birthday, when the age proof  in. the matter of eligibility for  B.C.H.I.S. benefits are complete- -  iy safeguarded.  is secured.  "A typical case encountered recently was that of a woman, born  in 1879, who in January 1953-  commenced efforts to secure her  birth certificate. She delayed  filing her registration form until  the document arrived seven  months later. This meant a loss-  to her of T240."' ' "'    f  ���'.-��� *���>''������������ " ������ /v' ������������ f"-:y,'--    - '  COUNCIL STUDIES  CORROSION PREVENTION  A /'growing ��� interest iri corrosion preyerition^is'^ia^nved. by  v the number and; varietyof problems which the BritishColumbia  Research Council has been called  ���on to solve recently.  ;   ' xx-.. ;  -For example^ advice has: been  eoughtybn the possibility of cafh-  odic protection of steel reinforcing in concrete, the addition of  corrosion inhibitors to de-icing  salts to minimize underside corrosion in cars, the reasons for  corrosion of bearings in marine  engines, the use of chromate  inhibitors to stop corrosion of  the pump impellers in a closed  circuit, and the possibility cf  preventing corrosion in ammonia  #ave Your !FALL PERMANENT  ���Expertly done at   ���  Ivyeties  Beauty  Salon  Phone Gibsons 92 R For Appointments  HOME OIL'S  NEW AGE  Suggest:  Use "HOME" Products>&  For Good, Clean, E#icientv:  y.:-:.:.:   .���;������. Servicer v v  J   Lou & Jack Fox  Pliones 30 M & 45 R Sechelt  Come To "TASELLA" For These:  The Famous "Stanfield" Line in  Ladie's Panties, Slips, Nighties and Pyjamas  Also "Snuggies" 15 percent Wool - Vests & Panties.  Men's  Stanfield  "Red Label"  Underwear.  "Lady Bird" Children's Vests & Panties.  Don't Forget Thursday's Shopping Bus  Will Bring You FREE To  Tasella Shoppe  Phone 29 J  Sechelt  MIEMM  RYE  Aristocrat  Anniversary  Viscount  Mekbers Specie! Reserve     3 years eld  d&V  tendon Club London Dry  ��� years  5 years _l_l  4ye��rs eM  This advertisement is not published or displayed by {he Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia, *&m  wm^mrnwrniMULLJimimuiiii-'v .uumcwptw;  Ha  it  e     Series  Returns  Producer Andrew Allan (left)  and composer-conductor Lucio  Agostini (right) confer on plans  for a broadcast of "Stage 54,"  heard each Sunday evening on  the CBC. As in past years, the  "Stage" series will .include a  large number of original Canadian dramas as well as adaptions  of novels and plays, and will  star many of the foremost radio  actors on the. continent.  ORDER COAL NOW  YOU CAN RELY ON GETTING THE  BEST GRADE ALBERTA COAL  WHEN YOU ORDER FROM  Gibsons  Cartage,  Ltd.  Phone Gibsons 42    BUY THE BEST    M_W  ���mi  GENERAL  STORE  SECHELT, %i C;   ,  ���vJl''-  THIS STORE IS CLOSED ON.  MONDAYS JUNT*kFI^  '   DEC. 21st & 28th EXCEPTED  MEATS: Friday and Saturday only  BRISKET & PLATE Boiling Beef,  Grade "A" choice, .'.......... ...:..-. lb 29^  BONELESS BEEF BRISKET choice "A" ..lb 54^  "FARMER STYLE" Sausage -/....   lb 444  GROCERIES:       Saturday Only  SPECIAL  /9 par^ai./) in Aiutriti^a  MUD  "New Pack"  PASTEURIZED PROCESS CHEESE FOOD  MAKES  DELICIOUS  MAIN  DISHES  m&.  <&>  &&.  3*_2  )  V..L6.  ���)Q  Campbell's Tomato  Soup: 2 for 27c  "Pacific" Milk, tall  Tins, per case of 48:  $7*25  HARDWARE:  ���    For Fall Protection - '"PRESTONE"  .    Anti-Freeze: Qts. ��1.39; Gals. $4.95    '  ��   "Coleman" Lamps and Lanterns.  New Shipment of ENGLISH BpNE CHINA,.  ;   Cuys-^iid1 Saucers: 98c to"$2.95  n   Plastic Fruit Juice Decanter�� ...;...............75c  S��,-.-.,-i��i��>  , -I^ll-i..^-. ..������  DRYGOODS  HALLOWE'EN FIRECRACKERS &  JACK-O-LANTERNS  ^<BONE^DRY'^^ack���stls^ ri'iyfr^jT..,.*'.'.".".."$6.95  Children's Corduroy Overalls  and Sweaters  ...In AUBrig-ht Colors.     "...\  DON'T ;FQliGET'^-TIE FREE  SHOPPING BUS THURSDAY MORNINGS  ower  eanings  by Gypsy Towers'  Thanksgiving and a lovely  long sunshiny week-end. Judging by the traffic line-up everyone was taking advantage of it.  Mr. 'and Mrs James Dykes  itook off Friday to spend the  holiday with their daughters in  Vancouver.  Friends of Miss Dorothy Mars-  ton, a frequent visitor to Gower  Point, will be happy to hear of  her marriage at St. Mary's  Anglican Church, Kerrisdale, to  Mr. Arthur Francis, Chief Inspector of the Workmen's Compensation Board. The popular  couple left on a honeymoon trip  to Montreal, Windsor and  Chicago. cx.  The doors of StrdnJLochie flew  cpen on Saturday last to greet  the neighbors who came to enjoy  the season's first Scotch Hop. A  most enjoyable evening. Missing  from the gay company were Mr.  and Mrs. Jimmy Beaton. However, all reports are to the good  and with patience and care hope  it won't be too long, before Mr.  Beaton can leave hospital and  they wil be <able to return to  Gower. They want to thank their  many friends for their lovely  expressions of kindness and  thought that have poured in and  which have truly, helped so  much in his recovery.  It is up at the crack of dawn  for the Harry Chaster's to haul  in the sinews of the sea. Lady  Luck smiled in the-shape of a  14 lb. cohoe and innumerable  sevens and sixes! AOU, this and  more in anticipation of the flying visit from Hamilton of Mr.  and Mrs. Ronald Thicke and  young son who are expected any  day now.  Up at Dogwoods, Mr. and Mrs.  Alex Kean with daughter Kathy  and her friend Ruth Gunning  and Mrs. Kean's father, Mr.  Frank Clarke, enjoying every  -moment of the long week-end,  popping around to see their  neighbors and friends, the young  fry. even lending ��� hand to the  bread-man , and accompanying  him on his route to Garden Bay  and way points. .  Grandma Chaster taking a  breather after her onslaught of  Comany, attending the Thanks-  giving Services and preparing  for a few weeks jaunt to visit  sons Ray and Joe in Duncan and  Victoria. Pushing 90 and still  goinig strong.  Mrs. Fat Mcintosh visiting her  dad, Mr. Hamilton on.the Reid  Road.  Now to bounce over the pot  holey road to Gibsons, or does  that sound like a broken record?  One sure. gets, stuck in a rut  when travelling our neglected  side roads.  Thursday,  Ocober 15,  1953     The  Coast News  Free Shopping ���  To Sechelt  LEAVES: WISON CREEK ROAD  RETURNS: FROM BUS DEPOT  LEAVES: WAKEFIELD  RETURNS: FROM BUS DEPOT  SPONSORED BY 12 SECHELT BUSINESSES  For Your Convenience  10:10 a.m.  12:15 rioon  11:45 a.m.  1:45 p.m.  usiness and Profession  DIRECTORY '  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  6.0.   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  FLORIST  Flowers for  all occasions.  We are agents for largo  Vancouver florists.  Fast service for weddings  and funerals.  JACK MAYNE  Phone Sechelt 24 or write  GIFT STORE  mm  Notions ��� Cards ��� Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  GIBSONS 5-10-15 STORE  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B. C.  Headquarters  for Wool,  HARDWARE  BLASTING  BLASTING  rock:, hard-pan, stumps, etc.  Also  Road  Work  Fully Licensed and Insured in B.C.  JACK CAMPBELL  5308 Prince Edward St. Vancouver,  B.C., Phone FRaser  3831  BULLDOZING  TRACTOR   WORK  Clearing -  Grading -   Excavating,  ' _ D-4 & D-6   Bulldozing  Clearing   Teeth  A.E. RITCHEY,  Phone    GIBSONS    86  KNOWLES SERVICE  HARDWARE  Phone 33 ��� Gibsons B.C*  Builders' Hardware  Paint ��� Plumbing  ��� Appliances ���  Complete Installation  Maintenance Service .  DELIVERIES  TO ALL POINTS  MACHINISTS  HILLS MACHINE SHOP  Mobilized Welding  Welding anywhere ��� Anytime  Expert Tradesmen  Precision  Machinists  Phone 54  Res. 78  PLUMBING  Continued from page 1  SECHELT PTA  DISCUSS INSURANCE  ren going o school may travel  by bus free of charge; Pre School  children will be the responsibility of their' parentis in this  regard. The dental work would  bey a very low cost ^pery child.  ./..^Jtvyirais  decided  to  ask  Mrs.  yHazel Critcheii; to acl as Qhair-  man o_ the Talent Night Two  other members yjyere elected on.  ^his committee, Mrs. Dorothy  Smith and Mr. W.erner; Ritcher.  Elected, to the D__tfict'^puhcil  W*4re >Mrs; '-T. Mid^efcbn: '������ Mr.  MaxweH Traicey, Mrs. B. Simm,-  CLEANERS  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula.  ��� Phones ���  Gibsons 100 ��� Sechelt 45 J  CYCLE REPAIR  MARSHALL'S    PLUMBING,  HEATING   and  SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 64S, - 104, - or 3S  NURSERIES  SELMA   CYCLE  Member of Cycle Trades Assoc.  Bicycles: New 8x Reconditioned  "Lay Away" now for Xmas  Lawn   Mowers  Sharpened  Repairs to all wheel goods  ,   v    CITY  PRICES  SELMA FISHING RESORT  vyy '.��'��� Phone 69 M  . *md Mr.' 3p Dike:" ;*��� :' yyy. ���   i^'^.s^^ 'lELjECTlilCAL WORK  p-iMnsv Harold Pearl;were much    :" ���'   -.'       ' -    ���  ,l A^hjoyed" ��� especially    those    of  ' iscenes   of  the  B.C.   Coast   aod  Sechelt    Inlet,    including    the  Clowholm Falls and tlie Skook-  umphuck. Also showniwere films  of Mexico, Texas-,-and California.  ..Refreshments were served'under  .the convenorship of Mrs. 'Edha  Wakefield.  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 130  ���Appliances ���  Fixtures  -~  Radios  Member: Electrical Heating  Ass'zt.  "PRATT and LAMBERT PAINTS"  THOMSON'S NURSERIES  Ornamental  TREES AND SHRUBS  FRUIT TREES .- ROSES  .   R.R, 1 Gibsons, on Sechelt  Highway  SECHELT CARTAGE  M.  HEMSTREET  Sawdust ~- Wood ��� Coal  We haul anything, anywhere,  anytime  Phone Sechelt 97H       Sechelt, B.O,  USED FURNITURE  Washing Machines'  Dress��r_ ��� Cheste. fields  Ranges, All Types   .  Beds  ���-Tables  ���  Choirs  We Will Buy. Sell or Trade  Hav�� Your Oil Burners  . Serviced Now  0 & S SALES & SERVICE  _*ho_ts 30 S "Sechelt  \W *  The Coast News       Thursday,  Ocober  15,   1953  C B.C. TELEVISION TRANSMITER  *>_.'**  *y^_35_P  _�����_���_ w��\  ZSearly completed is the CBC's  television   transmitter   building  _?t the 2700-foot level oris Mount  _5e_j_iiour. The l6\0Q0-foot power  Sine, laid in sections,  has only  :tl0> _>e joined together by special  j&$01cmg joints. When the trans-  J_3___er and transmitting equip-  :_____t now en route, from Eng-  2a__cL,  have  been  installed,   the  temporary production facilities  will be complete. CBUT, Vancouver, expects to begin transmitting " test'' patterns by the  end of November and progaming  news and feature films and television recordings of shows from  Eastern Canada before the year's  end, said Peter McDonald, the  CBC's director of television.  Police Court News  3__ MAGISTRATE JOHNSTON'S  COURT  __* Magistrate  Johnson's  court  _&st week, several cases of viola-  -ISon    of    Fisheries    Regulations  _:were    heard.    Fifteen    of -these  ��r*zsses Taad been heard on October  2nd, and four of them had been  S-Xg-U-ded  for   a  week,   in   order  i��___t the defendants might obtain  tjotmsel.  . ..���2Sr. Andy Paull of Vancouver  -iefeaded all four of the accused  JaiaS-ermen. Mr. Lockwood appeared for the Crown, calling as  ���witzsesses Capt. C. W. Beswick,  __._[ his First Mate, S. H. Barrow,  tat the Fisheries Boat, and Mr. T.  W. Bothery, .from Steveston, also  ��*_: the  Fisheries Department.  *_*:  \%&  catinGlo  y04tMeM'M^&  Knowles  Service Hardware  ^hci&d&  GI_sons, B.C.  eche!  g Supplies  WthGJO&'ffl  Sechelt  Andrew Alphonse Johnson  from Sechelt was charged with  fishing with a salmon net in an  area temporarily closed by the  Fisheries Department, in contravention of the Fisheries Act. in  an area west of Gower Point, on  the early morning of October 2nd.  The Crown witness Mr. Roth-  ery was called to recognize copies  of various notices issued <by the  Chief Supervisor, various copies  of sections of the Fisheries Act.  He was also called upon to state  where and when, they recent notices of closure had been posted.  According to Mr. Rothery,  notices had been placed on all the  canneries, fishing company offices and fishing wharfs at Steveston, Ladner and Canoe Pass.  Capt.  Beswick was called and  stated   that   at   02.35   hours   on  Oct. 2nd, he had, in a closed area  of District No. 1, to twit approximately 3 miles W.S.W. of Gower  found the boat Stell J., with Andrew Johnson aboard, fishing in  that    area.     He    inspected     the  Fisherman's license, and instructed him to appear at Gibsons.  Mr. Paull questioned the witness as to his acquaintance with  the accused, with Mr. Whitmore  of the Fisheries department, and  his familiarity with a Fisheries  Closure Notice dated Oct. 1, 19 53.  The Mate, Mr. Barrows substantiated Capt. Beswick's statement as to the time, location and -'  condition of the boat Stella J.  Mr. Paull asked permission, to  hear all the cases, and present  one defense for all. This the  Magistrate could not allow, as  there might be some differences  in the circumstances in the cases.  Mr. Paull claimed that the  Fisheries Department had "not  complied with the Law in that  notices of these closures were  not posted in the immediate area  concerned, in a Post Office. Also  claimed that these notices submitted in evidence were not actually 'signed', except by a rubber  stamp, and that any one could  issue them, and that therefore  they should not be considered  valid. He claimed there was unfairness in that there was no  notices closer than Steveston, and  that; the Fishermen;, did not'-,.;,  posses ���'radar' eyes to 'read'"them I  at this distance.  He asked that the ��ase be dis-.  missed. ���   .       .  Mr. Lockwood. read notices of  previous dates, and explained to 3  the Court that these decisions to  close off certain areas had to be  made on short notice, very.! often,  but that through theico-operation:  of the Press, the Radio, as well  as officials of the Fisheries', news  of the closures was given wide,  circulation.^  The Magistrate did not allow  Mr. Paull's request for a dismissal of the case. He defended the  'form signatures' used as being  necessary, on account of the num  ber of notices issued. He did believe that the Fishermen should  be protected. Nevertheless, he  felt that the Union could keep  its members better informed.  He    found    Andrew    Alphonse  Paul    'Guilty   as   Charged',   and  assessed a fine of $20 and. costs.  In the case of Henry Paul, accused of fishing in a closed area  . at Davis Bay on the same morning, the defense was that he had  been unable to raise the Fisheries  boats by radio phone, and that he  had really tried to do so. He had  left   poor   fishing   at   Squamish,  and was heading towards Pender  Harbour. That he had seen other  boats    fishing    in    the    Gibsons-  Gower   neighborhood, - and    that  another, fisherman  had  told him  that   he   thought   the   area   was  open.   He   had   no   intention   of  breaking   the   law,   nor   did   he  know he was doing so.  The Magistrate said that he believed the defendant's story, but  again, it rested with the fisherman to finll out for himself, and  felt that if he were really so concerned with finding out, a.thirty-  five cent phone call would have  given him  definite information.  He found Henry Paul guilty,  but in view of Mr. Paull's elo-  quent defense, .and the moving  story of, Henry's efforts to get  information, he would give him  three months suspended sentence  and charge the payment of costs  of  the  court.  Michael Paul, charged with a  similar offence, claimed that as  he had ho radio-phone, he was  depending on Henry Paul to get  him the news of closures. When  Henry heard that someone  thought the area was open, he  too, had fished near by. He fished  with all lights on, and was  awakened from sleep by the. Fisheries  Officer.  The  Magistrate  did not   think  this was an adequate attempt to  make sure that ;the area was open,,  since he also- had access tp the  telephone from Gibsons, where  he had, stayed for several hours.  Mr. Lockwood's questions had  brought out that Mike Paul had  -  Continued on page 8  ;_3i^ig��_3ga_a^ l/.iuau iumiuwmaauaiieBBmasammmmmVIl  STRATFORD KINDERGARTEN  ROBERTS CREEK  Has a place for 8 Children from the Sechelt area.  Transportation will be provided for that numfoer of  Children frorn a central poiniti in Sechelt.  Phone Mrs/Galliford: Roberts Creek 22A -Evenings  __  Si, Mary's Hospital Auxilliary,  Would Like To Extend An Invitation To All  On The Sechelt Peninsula  To Attend Their  ANNUAL BAZAAR  On .......  Saturday, October 24, at 2:30 p.m.  in the  COMMUNITY HALL, MADEIRA PARK,  PENDER HARBOUR  Donations of Fruits, Flowers, etc., would be  greatly appreciated..  Do assist us in this worthwhile effort."  7��/'  you serve  Geiartidethle is one of the  finest features of Army life.  Ask any spldierl You take  pari in sports, live, work  and face dangers with men  who share your interests  and ambitions.  Travaf will give you wider  experience and interests.  There are many chances  .for travel in Canada arid  overseas. You see and  team more in the Army today than ever before.  Never before has an Army career offered so many  advantages to young men. Army life is for men who  want to help guard Canada's freedom. It is not an  easy life ~ but it is a rewarding one. You and Canada  profit by the, many opportunities;..ahd benefits, of  military sefviceT Here's how you gain when you ser^o  Canada in the Army: good pay*; financial security arid  pension; 30 days annual leave with pay; opportunities  for special training, promotion, adventure. For  Canada, you will represent another trained soldier to  help guard our freedom.  To _��� eligible you mutt be 17 to 40 year, of age, skilled  tradesmen to 45. When applying bring  birth certificate  or other proof of age. ,���{:  AppIV rl��kt away ��� For full information write or yitit  the Army Ricruiting Centre nearest your home.    :  1 No. 11 Personnel Depot,  4201 West 3rd Avenue, Vancouver, B.C.  >.' '  Army Information Centre, 11? AA Sty., RCA,  Work Point Barracks, Victoria, B.C.  At COW-feC  .',*-��;���% i By TONY GARGRAVE, MLA.  "An Act to impose a tax on  the income derived from logging  operations."  "Owing to the present depressed prices of logs, there is- a  distinct possibility that the large  wood products concerns in this  Province such as McMillan Bloe-  del, Canadian Forest Products,  Alasaka^ Pine and Cellulose and  the large pulp and paper, rnanu.  facturers, may be able to shove  off on* to the shoulders of the  small logging concerns in this  Province, the burden of this tax  on logging profits.  It is true that the Bill has  elaborate provisions for ascertaining the logging profits of a  large wood products company.  There are, however, at the present time a lot of logs at distressed prices in the water. By buying on the open market, the  burden of this new tax falls upon  the small logger who will probably be unable to pass this cost  on to his buyer.  "I am firmly in-favour"of a  tax being placed on the natural  All ^Star Bowlers' fOr the  week ending Oct. 6th scored in  th^ Five Phi Leagues.  ; Gibsons Mixed League; Joe  Davies, 576-^-32. Don Malmas  640���255; Whizbangs- 2466.  Shell Oil, yll points.  ^$e_k. ending Oct. 10th: Sechelt  Indies League; D^  Gibsons Mixed: M, Fladager 268.  is0^i^k^s^^^S:Mill -and  Ch^atn:" Bert 81111/ 275. Port  Mellon League: A. Bowes 253,  Al Hominchuck 309, B. Wood-  side 264.  Week ending Oct. 13th: Gibsons  Mixed League: D. Malmas 274,  M. Fladager 259, J. Sblnik 277,  F. Brown 240, H. Thorburn 584,  J. Solnik 277, D. Malmas 654  Danaloji 2629. Shell Oil 13  points.  Ten Pin League: H.S. John  Whyte 213. H.3. Joe Dolphin  537. H.T. Chuck Motors 2305.  H.P. Nelson's 11.  Sechelt Ladies' H.S. C. Whitaker 235. H.S. D. Smith 568. H.  T Totems 2192. H.P. Totems 11,  Pin Ups 10. Do or Dies 10  Commercial: W.H.S. Doris  Rusk 197. W.H.3. Helen Thor-  burijj 503, M.H.S. George Flay  274. J4H;3. George Flay 637. H.  T. Union Store 2318. HP. Union  Store 12, Peninsula Building 11.  Sports Club: W.ILS; D. Smith  ,290; W;H._; D. Bottom 582.  M.H.S. R. Cook 247. M.H.3. R.  Cook 638. ;h:T; Creepers 2590.  H.P. D-8/s; 14^ Holy, Rollers 13,  Polecats 13. 90-centers 13.  King Pins captained by Leo  Johnston rolled 1031 for a single  game.  �� "y-y*r~ \\t:;xr.':    "���>;>:'i' '  f -:��������� :s^-v: yy-y^  resources o_ this Province for  the use of the Provincial Government. Not only is it sound in  principle tout we are prevented  from levying a general company  income tax, which is the only  just form of taxation because  we have given away these rights  to the Federal Government.  However, we must ensure that  the small logger, who is already  paying far more than his share  of forest revenue through timber  sales, is not to bear an additional unjust burden through this  new taxation!.  "The Government must assure  this house during the second  reading that the half dozen large  companies are going to pay their  share. Eighty percent of the timber held by the giant McMillan  Bloedel Co. oni Vancouver Island  is Crown-granted and pays little  or no royalties or istumpage to  the Provincial treasury. That is  the source from which additional,  forest revenue should come.''  ,. Date Pad  Oct. 15 ��� Gibsons United  Church Hall. St. Marys Altar  Society rummage sale and home  cooking.  Oct. 17 ��� Selma Park: Community Hall whist drive and  Bingo, 8 p.m.  Oct. 20 ��� Gibsons: at home  of Mrs. Rees, WI meeting 2 p.m.  Oct. 21 ��� Gibsons: at home of  Mrs. English Socred WA meeting 2 p.m.  Oct. 20 ��� Gibsons: School  Hall WI Bazaar 2 p.m.  y :G)cti 2lv~- Gibsons: St. Barth-  'blbmews Church Hall 6 p.m.  TURKEY SUPPEta admission by  ticket .only.  t)ct/24 ��� Madeira Park Community Hall, St. Mary's Hospital  Bazaar, 2:30 p.m.  Oct.   27   ���  Gibsons   Garden  Club, United Church Hall, meeting parlor snow ChrysantKeums.  Nov. 6 ��� Gibsons --St:-jBarth-  -elom^ws-WA fall bazaar^;..  Nov. 12 ��� Roberts Creek s-  Order Eastern Star fall bazaar  Masonic Hall 2:30 to 5.  Nov. 16 ��� Selma Park Community Hall, 2 p.m. tea and bazaar. '  Nov. 20 ��� Roberts Creek, St.  Aidans fall bazaar, 2 to 5  Every Tues. ��� 2 to 4 p.m.  Gibsons Library in R. McKibbii's'  office.  ���%Db not forget the Mothers  Auxiliary to the ..Cubs, meeting  every 2nd and 4th Wednesday.  Contact Amy Blaih, Hopkins  128 Jt ,  THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL ��� '  HOPKINS LANDING - view un-  evcelled, main Port Mellon Rd.  Nice home, 2 bedrooms, $4250  on terms.. SPECIAL cash price  only $3950.  Letlal  Thursday,  Ocober 15,  1953    The Coast News  FOR INSURANCE '  OR REAL ESTATE SEE  Totem   Realty  Phone Gibsons 44  Evenings  95J  Member Association of B.C.  Real  Estate  Agents.  Tenders wil\ be received by  the undersigned for the property  as listed. District lot 4301. Group  One, New Westminster Land  District comprising 40 acres  more or less.  The property is located 2 and  a half miles from the village of  Sechelt going West and there is  a new log house, good well,  plenty of wood and timber. Good  supply of Cedar poles.  Tenders will close December  31st 1953 and Ten percent must  accompany each tender which  will be returned to the unsuccessful bidders.  The highest or any tender may  not be accepted.  Carl O. Nordby.  Sechelt, B.C.   L  CImcIi Services  ANGLICAN CHURCH  Oct. _8th,'1953,  20th  Sunday  after   Trinity  Harvest  Thanksgiving   Services  St.     Bartholomew's     Church  Gibsons '���  8:30 a.m. Thanksgiving  Communion.  11:00 a.m.  Thanksgiving  Service  11:00 a.m. Sunday School  St.   Hilda's   Church f ������  Sechelt  11.00 a.m.  Sunday School  1:45* p.m.   Thanksgiving  Evensong  St.   Aidan's   Church  Roberts Creek *,  2.00 p.m. -SundaJ School  3:15   p.m;  Thatliksgiving  St.   VINCENT'S pISSIONS  St. Mary - GibsonsJ1 9:00 a.m.  Holy Family -% Sechelt  11:00 airif  UNITED CMRCH  Sunday ScB^bl  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  ���V.v   > ,      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.   Emotional  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  It is not too  :t^:yotir' Firiendf ���'anC Associates  WE HAVE AN EXCELLENT;SELECTION AVAILABLE;  The Coast News Classified  "The Little Ad. That Gets Big Results''  BATHES:  Minimum 35^, First 15  words.  Each extra word 2^.(1 issue)  Add 10^ for Coast News Box No.  Rates decrease with additional insertions. Ad must be  in by 5:00 p. m. Tuesdays for current issue.  Write, or Phone Gibsons 45 W.  FOR SALE  Summer Special, Fir - $10.00  Cord. Alder - $9.00.  JE. McCartney, Phone 67 H. tfn  Large cleared lot on Porpoise  Bay Road, at Mill Road junction.  Apply Chuck's Motors, Sechelt.  tfn  16_t. Clinker built boat with  inboard motor, one and a half  h.p. Briggs and Stratton. $100.00  good condition. End of season  bargain, apply Gibsons Bakery.  tfn.  FOR SALE  You will like me.  1 am in Granthams well constructed, simply grand view,  nice living room, large view veranda, one bedroom., convenient  kitchen, new bathroom. You  can move right in if you have  $1000.00, balance $35.00 month,  full price $3600.00. Why not  have Mr: Wilson of Totem Realty  Gibsons bring you around, anytime.  FOR  RENT   : ^���__l  Ridgeway Auto Court on Sechelt highway. Winter rentals  now in effect. Phone Gibsons  8 L. tfn  On beach near Co-Op Store,  3 room unfurnished suite with  Frigidaire. Apply G. Thorburn,  Gibsons. 41  Housekeeping suite furnished  or unfurnished. Two bedrooms,  toilet, reasonable. "Sunnyside''  opposite Grantham's Wharf.  43  2 separate units. Each containing 2 bed rooms, full bathroom;  cabinet kitchen; auomatic hot  water; wired for electric fireplace; also laundry room: opposite A.E. Ritchey, rent $45.00  per month unfurnished. Apply  Totem Realty. 44  New 3 roomed house, full  plumbing, 3rd house left of Pentecostal church. $35.00 a month.  R.M. Kelly North Road Gibsons.  43  v WORK   WANTED  Spray and Brush Painting; also paper hanging. J. Melhus.  Phone Gibsons 33. tfn  HELP WANTED, FEMALE  Two women to telephone from  ' their own homes. Pleasant, profitable part time work with excellent chance to establish a  permanent business with steady  income. Apply for full particular, to P.O. Box 552, London,  Ontario.  FOR   SALE  Good Wood and Sawdust, Old  growth Fir and Millwood, Dry-  Fir Sawdust, Joe Rushton,  Phone 91 R Gibsons. tfn  Rough  and  Planed Lumber  Phone   Halfmoon   Bay   7 Z  KOLTERMAN SAWmiXS  Halfmoon Bay  ��� ��� -������    ������������ 1 .���-i ..,, .,������_.. , _,. .,���.    ,      ��� .���_���_a_w  Chickens for canning, six or  'more, 35c lb. dressed. F. G.  Wyngaert, Gibsons. 42  Turkeys, fresh from farm.  ���Aune's   Turkey  Farm,   Wilson  Creek. Phone 5 W. 50  $20.00, Oil Heater with draft  regulator and stove pipes.  Mrs. R. Ritchey, phone 107 M,  Willys jeep - extended body  with reinforced box, engine newly   overhauled,   brakes  relined,  tires   very  satisfactory.   R.   H.  Brooks, Halfmoon Bay. 42  Heavy duty Gardner diesel  engine, 36 h.p. Two cycle with  marine clutch. Suitable marine  or industrial use. John Atlee,  Gibsons,   B.C. 42  12 x 14 tent, 4 ft. wall. Good  condition. $27.00, Mrs. Lau,  R.R. I, Gibsons. Phone 20 H.  Heater "Superflame" large  62,000 BTU as new* Too large  for our 5 room house. Less than  half pr.ee, $90.00. Box 391,  Sechelt, Phone 17 R. 43  Fairbanks Morse Oil heater,  medium size, good condition.  Half price. Also Oil pump easy  operation. Miss New, to Gibsons  2nd Hand Store. fcfrt  5 acres waterfront property,  good anchorage, apply W. B.  Secular, Pender Harbour or  phone 11 Y.  Venetians Blinds measured &  fitted. We can give you city service. All sizes and colors. Sunset  Hardware, phone 32 Gibson^.  Goats for sale, Bert Dadswell,  Gower Point.  BUSINESS PERSONAL  Have you unwanted Hair on  face; arms and legs? Our nom  irritating Depilatory will remove  it pailessly within minutes.  Trial size only $2.50 complete.  Sylvia Distributors, Dept. 118,  1678 Davie Street, Vancouver  5, B.C. 44  TRADE  Viefcv lot North Van. value  $1200. for property on Peninsula  Box *5 Coast News,  WANTED  "ANTIQUES"  Mr. J. Mayne, of  KINGSWAY ANTIQUES  VANCOUVER  is again in district  and wishes to buy  OL_> SILVER  SILVER PLATE  ANTIQUEf CHINA & GLASS  etc.,  also  OLD FASHIONED  JEWELLERY   OF   ANY   KIND  Phone Mr. Mayne at   .  Sechelt Inn  INSURANCE  Fire - Auto - Liability. Prompt  courteous service .  Totem   Realty,   Gibsons.  tfn  WATCH REPAIRS  Fast, -Accurate, -Guaranteed  ! Watch reparirs. Marine Men's  iWear, Gibsons.    * t*n  ;    WATCH REPAIR - All types  ; of watches and jewelry repair-  led. Reliable, fast, efficient.  ��� Union  General   Store,   SecheTt.  ���'.   -. tfn. The Coast News      Thursday,  Ocober 15,   1953  s>-  JSSEWS .AND .VIEWS  by Pat Peterson  "Turning out;" just two words  ������_o__t of the whole English vocabulary but these two words can  joaean a lot to our school.  35ais column is of subjects of  general interest around school,  ._nd I think you will agree, those  ���c_ you who 'are interested in acuities other than the 3R's anyway, that getting enough support  _��or the various activities is widespread.  -There are the interhouse sports,  "Wclleyball  and  Soccer.   Volley-  $x_U   is getting   along  okay al_  Plough the senior teams  could  ��� _ts_  some players at the begin-  :_3_ng of the game instead of half-  -way through. As for Soccer, the  ��w>ys seem to have enough spirit  Jter their teams, but what hap-  ipens  to; the   girls?   When   the  . ilrst   game   rolls   around,   they  _H_cide   to   beetle   off,    leaving  < <a*E_ers on their team, who really  -want to play, stranded.  Other   than the sports there  are the clubs, for those who do  __ot feel athletic. The girls Iridus-  _rial Arts is a good example. The  3��ir_i meeting had ah attendence  ��i__! one, Mr. Peers.  The  boy's  Home   Economics  venture   was   better.   Just   ask  . __rtimus to tell you about the  . rftisi   they   had   making   baking  yjp_wded   biscuits.    Maybe   they  -afcere not the best biscuits but  -tiiey will still- come  in handy  :_Tor shot put.in the spring.  Anyone who can toot a fiddle  tor hang a piano should not feel  s_by about turning out for the  _a*E_3estra. The Glee Club can use  _a. lew nibre voices. You all like  -to listen to them, so why not  ec_ttribute if you can carry a  ___te at ah,  The same goes for the Pub.  C3b_x We have enough members  ���__> get out a spot of news each  ���_week, but it's a�� tough squeeze.  lEbere's   enough   who   want   to  is��_��rk on the year book, but who  caru't be bothered working up to  it through the newspaper. These  are just a few examples but they  -give you a good idea of the sit-  ~ ___��ion. '  Don't be afraid of looking  __3_>lish, you'll get a lot of fun  -__a& of it and usually the other  fkf&s are laughing with you in- ���"  stead of at you. Remember you  __K_*t have a soccer team with  mhy six. players or a Drama  Oub made up of only six girls.  Have "YOU" been turning out?  Tf not be a "GOOD" sport anld  S3___Ct -riiOW.' ��� ,-���,-.     ��� -v  Sports  Views  .SENIOR    BOY'S   -SPORTS  by Billy' Nicholls  The World Series is oyer for  ssoother year and the high school  sssns quiet after a hectic few  Check With  MURDOCH'S  For  OILSKINS  - SLICKERS  GUM BOOTS  '���si  a  Get Your Supply of  AMMUNITION -  Here. It's C.LL.  COLD START?  QUICK   START!  With  *SURE FIRE"  STARTING FLUID  For Diesel or  ..  I Gasoline Engines  Marine Supplies  ���Phone 116  PENDER  HARBOUR  days of "baseball feyer". Each  day of the Series, our noon hours  were spent in classrooms listening to the games over the P.A.  system. Feelings were expressed  vociferously on every hit. There  have been ia few long faces  around Elphinstone this week  but they are just the die-hard  Dodger fans. Maybe one of these  days they'll give up on the  "Bums."  Senior boys' house soccer has  finally started and in the opener  House A and B played to a hard-  fought 0-0 draw, with both  teams escaping from a couple of  close calls. The next game will  be House C and House A.  The boy's basketball rep team  began their Tuesday night practices on October sixth. This lasts  from seven to nine. Thursday  noon hours have been set aside  for the senior team practices  with the boys having the first  half-hour and the girls the last  half-hour. Wednesday, is the day  for badminton.  JUNIOR BOY'S SPORTS  by George Slinn  Junior Boy's sports are away  to a good start. The basketball  practices will start the first  week of October. Coach, Mr.  Clark, though, is a bit mystified  as there are too many kids turning out to give each one personal  attention.  Junior House league soccer  sriid- Volleyball will be starting  soon. Seniors have already  shown their ability and now it  remains for the youth of the  school.  GIRL'S     SPORTS  by Ruth Tyson  During this week we have had  the field and gym.. We are not  going to have girl's house soccer  .this year but we will have organized teams for noon playing.  Volley-ball games in the gym.  resulted as follows: Senior girls -  B; B vs. 0 21-18: Junior girls -  C; C vs. B 21-16.  PORT MELLON SCHOOL  NEWS:  The Japanese crew of a pulp,  boat played baseball with the  Port Mellon school.  The hobby clubs are started up  and badminton is under way.  igamemnon Roai  The Agamemnon Bay -road is  becoming visible as one travels  the   upper  Peninsula.   There   are  Last week our weekly Thurs.  films started again.  .,..���.���  Around the School  Frances Jones, former grade  ten student, has left Elphinstone  for Garden Bay.  Mr. Peterson was away for a  few days. Soft life, this periodic  holidaying.  The badminton club got under  way. Officers elected were:  President, Johnny Glassford:  Sec.-Treasurer, Joanna Ritchey.  almost five and. a half miles of  road with the first grading completed, and considerably more  clearing of the right of way is  done.  Maintenance on the highway  west of Halfmoon Bay makes for  smoother driving.  KOLTERMAN  SAWMILLS  Halfmoon Bay  Rough & Planed Lumber  Phone  Halfmoon   Bay   7 Z  FALL FOOTWEAR:  Young Folks Rubber Boots - Nylon Pile Linings  Removable Felt Sole: SPECIAL ~ $7.50  Rubber Boots For Children, All Sizes, $3.25 to $4.95  Men's Laced Gum Boots $5.95  OPEN MONDAY THROUGH SATURDAY  The Toggery  Phone 56  Sechelt  a  * Yes, we nie#n a thousand, crisp  Canadian bucks! Count 'em .  . .  !  ��� ��� ���      "^������'.  ��� ' y ' '.   ';  Your heart would go pit^a-pat, and  ��� .you couldn't get home fast enough to  Spilt the goodjpws.  At first thoulpp haying a thousand  may sound lik^a pipe dream; But is*it?  Bonds way .'*.:. because . . . you can  get your bond, dollar by dollar, month  by month, in aril aunts you'll never feel.  .     '     4 _' ' '    '������'.  If you had started tucking away 56j�� a  day with the first series Canada Savings  B6nds-���and had kept at it���you'd  haye'your thousand dollars today .  and more.    ^        .  ��    V  Most'every6vn|S S; if he puts his mind  tait. *-'������; can pifeup at thousand dollars,  or a sizable surtBi > the Canada Savings^  Many, many Canadians hkve done just  this, and will continue to do s,o.  Tw new 8th Series oj Canada Savings Bonds wiH help to put you  .���V:-���'���'���� the thousand dollar road.  ItiTEBlSt  gAtftYEJtfc  f0fi 12 YEA&l  You can(get them for cash���>or in instalments, to suit your convenience,  TfcrevgSa yow bank, invostsntnt -Staler, or yew own Company Y Payroll Savings Men*  ALWAYS CASHABLE AT 100 CENTS ON THE DOLLAR, PLUS INTEREST, AT ANY BANK.  ^a^....,ej Ii!  WATER tells the  ���tru.tli" about whisky  Put Seagram's "83" to the water test.  Water, plain or sparkling,  .reveals a whisky's true, natural flavour  and bouquet.  mmation mm  A method of removing the  odours from kraft pulp mills has  been the goal of scientists and  the hope of the citizens of neighbouring communities for a number of years. The British Columbia Research Council has carried  out investigations on the effect  of black liquor oxidation on the  odour released from a kraft mill.  The results of these investigations show the a worthwhile  reduction in* odour release can  be gained by this method.  *6  83  rams  0?. Seagrams w^ Sure  B. W. M. BONE  Chartered  Accountant  1045 West Pender St.  ��� TAtlow 1954 ���  I      VANCOUVER 1, B.C.  r4i-N____n___nfHna___a��_____��_wB  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  Sechelt 96     ���     PA. 3833  R.W. THACKER  Chartered Accountant  Gibs_ris & Sechellfbn Sat.  c/o Capt. A' Johnston  Box  428  Sechelt  207 W. Hastings^Van.  ^^WjMJI J^lllMltttliriiM tlfOtiUMtllllJlMttiJlll^nilMMfniMlinHnTrMHtlMillllllttniltllMMtllTltllltMltttll  QBi  ���.���** I  By authority of ���'���our appointment by  ���'���'}  Bank of Canada as an official sales agent for the  Eighth Series of Canada Savings Bonds.  Roya! Securities Corporation Limited  .' has cq  Rev. Frank Bushfield  :!; ���'..������ ' x  . - i *       - > "*  as an offieial sub-agent  for  The New Improved*  CANADA SAVINGS  BONDS  nHiminiiiiHiMnnnn^  Thursday,  Ocober 15,  1953        The Coast News  echei  ^|^iiiMi|i|iMii|iii))nHii[ii��ii|irmiiHfMiiiMMMmii(irji)iiim  By ARIES  One of the nicest gatherings  ever held here was the newly  formed L.A. to the Brownies,  held at the home of Mrs. Tom  Walker. Mrs. Lillian Powell is  President, Mrs. Rose Nadeau  Vice President, Mrs. Val Walker ���  Treasurer and Mrs. Vivian  Erickson Secretary.  The ladies will meet every  second Monday in the evening  at the various homes, and are  collecting All Sweet Margarine  labels for <a contest sponsored  by that firm. Anyone wishing  to contribute labels, may leave  them at the Union Store or with  Mrs. Nadeau.  Present at the first meeting  were Mesdames Ethel Walker,  Rose Nadeau, Lillian Powell, Val  Walker,. Marge Prendagast, M.  Chambers, . Alice Billingsley,  Mrs. Charlotte Jackson, Mrs.  Stan Tyson, Mrs. H.B. Gordon.  Sorry to hear of the serious  illnes of Mrs. Paul Johnson) who  was taken to Vancouver General  Hospital by ambulance recenlty.  Mrs. Jessie Peterson has gone  to Vancouver to attend the wedding of Dick Kendall and Miss  Velma Cressweli. Dick is well  known to us here as he was em,  ployed by Sechelt Motor Transport and -was one of their nicest  Driver s. Miss Cressweli was  in the Bank of Montreal, at  Gibsons.  . Very .pleased to see after  many years Mrs. Eric Gustave-  son who used to come here often  when Gustavspn Bros, operated  the big camp at Jervis Inlet. She  was visiting her nephew and  ixeice Mr. and Mrs. Harold Swan<-  sor* "who have recently moved  here from the Gustavson Camp  at Vancouver Bay.  Winners of the Prizes at the  St. Vincent's Mission Bazaar  held ini the Legion Hall were;  J. Dolphin, who won a waffle  iron, Mrs. W.J. Mayne, a kettle,  O. Johnson;, a cream, and sugar  set, Mr. S. McKenzie, a panda,  and Phyllis Page, a doll. It was  <a successful evening, convened  'by the ladies of St. Vincent's  Parish.  Many Happy Returns to Mr.  V.F. Dunn, affectionately known  to all1 of us as Pojp, celebrating  his 83rd Birthday. Mr. Dunn was  government lineman here for  many years and is well known  on, the Peninsula. He is still  going strong and we hope he  will be for many years to come.  WILL   STARR  Pictured   here   is   Scotland-'*??  foremost accordionist, WU.M  Starr, who returns to Vancouver;-  with  the  famous  Alec  Findlay  Scottish   Show   at   the   Georgia -  Auditorium, Will Starr thrilled ;.  overflow  crowds when he was ���  in Vancouver last year and whenu i  he appears this month he wg��_~  introduce new Scottish waltzes,:..,  strathspeys, marches and* reels..:-  Star of the four-night show; oft '  course,   will   be   Alec   Findlayj  "The Harry Lauder of Today"r.  who recently  returned  from  a  world tour of the U.N. fighting:  forces in Korea and Malaya. The ���  cast also includes other  highly/  popular Scottish entertainers';  W. McFacfden, D.O.  Optometrist  GIBSONS  Phone Gibsons 8_  Office   .Hours  9:00   a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  i  Evenings by Appointment  "Why go to Vancouver for  Optical Service 7  ��"��������>,  ��� *���%  m  lit  If  k  3  t  i  i  SEE  HASSAN'S  For  Fall Fishing Supplies  Be  Heady  For  Cooler Weather  With Clothing ,.  And Boots From  HASSAN'S  Store  Phone   11-U  PENDER  HARBOUR  {  0  KZ  .*  -1  Ml  \  *.  __l  rf  W- ,  1 'j  -���  **  t   91  '  %/"   *  s  \  ___  1 1  '\  $  >  VI  _J  >*  #  ><*  '<.>  1      /  For jus? $2*? down  you ion buy a  ANADA SAVINGS BO  *- r.  ���oA  \ s ^ *\  I  isia  DOWN PAYMENT 0F5^.      -  n^m a m bond, >$ for a moo  ���''. BOND, etc.^BALANCE IN EASY  INSTALMEfe OVER A YEAR   .  ��ou can buy your bond for cash  or by insia Irnent at your  ���-/ ���: .���->'.:  Bankl ��J? Moift'REll  A  Gibsons Branch: THOMAS LARSON, Manager    t-  Sechelt (Suh-Agency); Open Tuesday & Thursday  ���.<*���  WORKING     WITH  C,A M A D I A N S  IN      EVERY     WALK     OF     LIFE     SINCE  18 17  don't miss a thing in  IBxt (Somi News  ��$>#  3**?  t&  G#*  ,oa*  \��?  0��*   ...  S^9    .���k*'   _*  ���><>��-**5��_fSB*  ^^e_o^    ��� MT'��w;iBay_^*_?Pwr_^r,_r.^  8  The   Coast News    Thursday, Ocober 15,  1953  oberts Creek  otind-up  by Madge Newman  PTA   MEET  PTA Executive met at the E.  Wallis home on Wednesday. It  is hoped that a good crowd will  turn out to the next PTA meeting, scheduled to take place at  the school on October 21st.  Especially invited are parents  of  Jundor^Senior   High. School  students, as the guest speakers  of the evening will be members  of the faculty.  It seems a good idea for parents  to talk over the school curriculum program with the teachers,  thus preventing the youngsters  from getting off on the wrong  foot. The course of study has  been revolutionized since most  parents went to school, and the  student must take the long view  when choosing subjects for  study. The-teachers are only too  happy to discuss the matter.  TIME CHANGE  _���________���__���___���_  FOR FREE SHOPPING BUS  WEST SECHELT  Leaves Wakefield 10:45 a.m.  Leaves Bus Depot  12:45 p.m.  This  May Be Your  Last Year  For FIREWORKS!  WE HAVE A MARVELLOUS COLLECTION  of Fire-Crackers, Pinwheels, and  ROMAN CANDLES  Ranging- From 5c to 75c.  A GREAT VARIETY.  .i. Ill & 15  Next To MacLeans' Shoes  Gibsons  GYPROC WOOL  BAITS  15" x 48" & 23" x 48"  2" Thick  At 7^4c per sq. ft.  "ZONOLITE" Loosefill  Insulation at  6c sq. ft. 2" thick.  IT DEFINITELY PAYS TO INSULATE.  Gibsons Building Supplies Ltd.  Gibsons 53*  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  DON'T BE CAUGHT  UNPREPARED!  winter weather comes fast,  "     ' but  We Have An Excellent Stock Of  Electric,  /  i Oil  AND  >ii Heater:  FREE DELIVERY. EASY TERMS IF DESIRED  ,     Always A Better Buy At  YOUR PROGRESSIVE HARDWARE DEALERS  Phone 32 Gibsons  ELLEN    WEST    TO    MARRY  Those who remember the West  family who resided here during  the war years will be'interested  to know that Ellen will be married in November to an American lad and will make her home  in Connecticut. In England  young David West is distinguishing himself as a scholar, winning  scholarships right and left.  BADMINTON  Some 20 members played Badminton in.the hall last Tuesday.  Over the coffee cups during the  intermission, the discussion veered from coffee-making to the  natural weapon of the spinous  hog, or porcupine, porco spinous.  The discussion was not whether  the local B.C. species was the  old-world rodent, Hystrix cris-  tala of .the family Histricidae,  nor was there any concern felt  about its origin being either  Erethizon dorsatus of the Eastern) part of the United States  and Canada or Erethizon epix-  anthus of the West. No. The5  question was,. 'do porcupines  pluck out their quills, and like)  William) Tell, take careful aim  and make a bull's eye of their  victim's vjulnerable spots? The  gals said of course they did as  how else would a dog get a  muzzleful, of quills. The husbands sighed, resignedly, land  went off to. play badminton.  VISITORS  Mr. and Mrs. Bern Fellowes  and children arrived Friday to  spend the long week end at  their   home  here.   Many   other1  Continued from page 4  FISHERIES CASES HEARD  IN  GIBSONS ,  been fishing off Bore Island, that  ���' the fishing was poor, ��and that  he was heading for noirie at Sechelt and that he made one more  set off Davis Bay, before proceeding for home in the morning.  Mr. Paull's defense of the accused was that it was most natural for the fishermen to fish  towards home, and that Mike  Paul had y depended upon Henry  Paul and his radio-phone.    ���  The Crown contended that  though the boats were in sight  of each other's lights, Mike had  no radio-phone contact with  Henry. To ithe defense counsel's  statement that Mike was fishing  where white men were also fishing, Mr. IXockwood stated flatly  that there; were no white men  fishing that area at that time.  Magistrate Johnson in addressing the accused, stated that the  same measures were in effect for  both native and white fishermen,  and that ;it so happened there  were ho \tfhite fishermen in that  closed area. In spite of the defense counsel's plea for a dismissal, . Michael Paul was found  guilty, and^. fined $20.00 and  costs, or thirty days in jail in  lieu of fine.  In the case of John Joseph  Jeffries, Mr.. Paull advised the  court that the plea of 'Not Guilty'  would be withdrawn, and the accused pleaded guilty. Defense  asked that a minimum fine be"  imposed, and that the accused be  granted tin^g, to find the money.  Magistrate' .Johnston assessed  a fine of $-2.0.00. and costs, and  allowed the jaccused until October  31st to pay same. He. admonished  the accused- regarding illegal  fishing, and.; advised him in fu-  ��� ture to. make, more efforts to  learn of closiirej notices.. '  . ; ��� ,  The following, all case of fish-,  ing in contravention of-: section  23, subsection .1 of the Fisheries  Act, pleaded; guilty, and were  assessed fines of - twenty dollars ���  and costs: Axel Douglas Harris,  Peter Sathre, Ingvall Peterson,  Charles A. Schweitzer, Keith  Charles Pearson, Albert Joseph  Haworth, Carl Rossland, Norm-  tan Frank Bentley, Robert Emil  Scheidegger. .;  Harold Wilfred Wood, charged  as above, had his case dismissed.  The case of Olaf Knut Olson,  in contravention of Section 22,  subsection 1, brought him a fine  of $25.00 and costs.  part-time residents and visitors ing supper and bonfires at the  braved  the  Friday  storm and beach. They do not wander far  \were  rewarded   by   Saturday's from the fire, except for a few  suishine,   with  fishing   on   the of the youngest and bravest, who  agenda. Some folk are still hav- still swim.  :--?=:  THE SECHELT   & DISTRICT BOARD OF TRADE  ARE SPONSORING A  unciay bene  For the   V_0.N.  SECHELT THEATRi  Sun. Oct. 18th, at 3:00 p.m.  OH  The  Canadian  National  Institute  For The  Blind  ���  Peninsula  Branch  ������������������������ |   ��� J        5  THE  _���'  C.N. 1.0.  Invites your assistance  in maintaining its great  and growing work with and  . for Canada's sightless  citizens.  , Please Send or Bring Your  Contributions To:  -    Mr. T. Larson,  Sec. Treas.  c/o Bank of Montreal  Gibsons.  C.N.I.B. PENINSULA BRANCH  V i  BUS SCHEDULE  GIBSONS-PORT MELLON  Effective Oct. 15, 1953.  L  eaves  Gib  sons:  Daily, -Except Sundays:    7:10 a.m.  Monday^Tuesday, Wednesday, Friday:        8:45 a.m.  Daily, except Sundays:  ....    ............  9:45 a.m.  With itfhe following: extra trips:  Tuesdays, 1:00 p.m.  Fridays, 5:35 p.m.  Saturdays, 3:45 p.m. -  Sundays, 9:45 p.m.  Leaves  Port  Mellon  Daily, except Sundays and Thursdays  Daily, except Sundays .'...' ,     Daily, excepit Sundays   With the following extra trips:  ���'.,.���'���  Tuesdays, 2:30 p.m.  Fridays, 6:15 p.m.  Saturdays, 12:15  (noon)  Sundays, 10:30 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  10:30 a.m.  5:05 p.m.  The trip at 8:45 a.m. on school days only,  Except Thursdays.  PLEASE CLIP FOR REFERENCE.  C.C. Lawrence  SECHELT .MOTOR TRANSPORT, LTD.


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