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The Coast News Feb 25, 1954

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 UBRvvRY  j v?c_CO^?a^  Phone your news or  orders to  Seventh Year of Publication  Vol. 8 ��� No. 8      Thursday, February 25, 1954    Serving the Sunny Seehelt Peninsula  Published in GIBSONS, B.K.  eima Par  mwm  lei  uiive  ects orncers  IISCUSS  At an indignation meeting at  Selma Park last Tuesday evening, the members of the Community-discussed the new Water  rates which affects them all so  much.  ��� It was the opinion of the meeting that the raise in rates was  altogether top; great, and that  action should be taken to have  the decision! of the Public Utilities Commission appealed in the  matter. ,  Delegates were appointed to  work in conjunction with other  organizations, to see what could  be done. H. Steed, W. Swain  and Mr. Beaney are the delegates.  At this meeting, the new  officers for the coming seasora  were elected. H. Liste is President, Mrs. H. Lee Vice President, -and Mr. Beaney Secretary  Treasurer.  The meeting moved a vote  of thanks to the retiring officers  for their untiring work on behalf of the Community during  the past year, and . especial  thanks to Mr. Steed.  It was decided that the Boy  Scouts will have the use of the  Hall on Friday evenings, as the  Community' -contribution to "the  movement. .      y<\  The   anhlusi4|neeting  of   the  Howe Sb^^yBritrich of the Red  Cross^^i^^fei_^^b.-" the United  Church Hall, f-ym'h  Reports of ther'past year were  read an^a^^R^i^^^ltance  had been g^ej^^ ��E^^ces W.  Stewart an_^fe3j��^^^wlieh-  fire destroyedvift^^||Da^'^irhe  President than_^ep^|^^|io_e canr-  vassers and wor^^ilfiwhd y'had  made the 1953 Icampaigltt Cso  successful. <  Officers elected were; President, N. McKenzie, Vice President, Mrs. J. Mainil, Honorary  President, Rev. F. Bushfield.  ^Secretary, Mrs. N. McKenzie,  Treasurer, Mike Landry. Chairman of the Disaster Committee  is Mr. McKenzife, of. Junior Red  Cross, Mrs. Day;" Publicity, Mrs.  Mjainilj; and Mr. Bu^ifield is  chairman of the 1954 Campaign.  Mi*. Bushfield was appointed  Official delegate to the 1954  Convention on February 23rd.  Plans for the 1954 campaign for  funds were.drawn up, the campaign ^to begin oh March 8th.  BASEBALL  MEET   CHANGED  The baseball meeting to be  held on Sunday, February^ 28th,  will be held in the Community  Hall at Wilson Creek; instead  of in the Legion. Hall at Sechelt,  as was originally planeed..  .ommission  ~\f"   i__  ^vJ.v^*��*'--.v��^!.��'i;f-f r- ���  eeting  Set Mill Rater Bylaw  ���The meeting ofythe Viiiage ConTmiksibners of Gibsons Landing  was held on Tuesday, ^ and all  coroinissioniers  present eice^t J.   Schutz.  There  were   three   interested ratepayj^s pres>en/t tohear the discussions.  The Rates Bylaw; which sets  A meeting of the Executive  Council of the Gibsdns and District Board of Trade was held  ___ "^  on Tuesday evening-.  Commercial Fishermen who  are members of thi$ Board, together with other fion-member  fishermen) were in Jittendahce.  An informal discussion was  entered into by allf present, regarding the desirability of  restriction of Comrhercial Fishing in: Howe Sound. The location  - ar.)d type of breakwater ��was  discussed, also. All agree this is  a necessity for the protection of  the many commercial and pleasure boats using the Gibsons  Harbour. t  A recommendation will go  before the Board, at the next  meeting for the sejttmg up of  a standing Marine* Goimmittee,  tunder the; chaiimanship of  Gordon Ballentine. I  Several of those present agreed  to obtain certain basic information on the above subjects as a  basis for the work-of the recommended new comihittee, and  offered to work &n the committee towards these ends.  ERIC STAHLSTEIN PASSES  Well known in local logging  and fishing circles' of Gibsons,  Eero, 'Eric* Stsahlstein passed  away in Twiir Creeks on Feb.  seventeenth.  .. _ Tlhe^ ,f uixejrgLy ^��ci|gducte&, Joy  the Rev. H.TJ. Oswald^ was held  from the St. Bartholomews in  Gibsons on Feb. 22nd.   -,  Mr. Stahlstein was fifty-four  years of age. He is survived by  one sister in-Finland and one  sister in Eastern Canada.  esoiiifion  urrscuiui  the amount of taxes for the year,  was given its third reading by  the Commissioners! with formal  approval to be given! at the-next  \meetling. As (reported ,S3arlieiri;  the miUrrate for Gibsons this  year is twenty.        y^'..--  Tenders are to be called for  clearing of the right of way in  various areas 6i Village roads.  There was  a report of father  canopy, which was broken down  in the heavy snows. It has been  replaced but is said to be in an  unsafe condition.  All. those delinquent in payment of current Trades Licenses  are to be sent letters advising  them that they will be liable to  prosecution if said licenses are  stiU unpaid in two weeks.  yy/k- letter l_a -to be written to  the Admhiistrator of Lands, re:  gravelling Varid . ditchihig, ...and.. <. acauiririg '^^^^iar^-^-Me  ^p^^U^heydone- ^whengthe "^_ter shed of 'thfe^ilag?e"Water  loader i_v?in?operation  The local manager of the B.C.  Power Commission,, ;S.B. How-  lett is to be ihyited "to 1 .attend  the next meeting  o_; the-iCbm-  isystem, to protect .the supply  from cbrit^mihatiOni. A copy of  this also goes to the Member,  Tony Gargrave.  A   notice   of  introduction   of  mission    regarding    addrtiidhal an amendment to Ihe Water By-  street lighting.                               > lawwas given, this amendment  A representative of the Tele- to  raise  water  rates  in   the  phone Company is to be asked Village. This wiU j^|introduced  to   have   the   telephone   polen at   the   next   meeun^'   of   the  imoved, which blocks the Martin ��� Commission.      y^    y     .;  Road at the Sechelt Highway. It   has:. been JauMorized   to  Letters  are to be written to Place a telephone in the Muni-  Mr.    N,A;    MacCullum, y Chief cipal Office.  Engineer of the Department of  Public Works, to S/Sgt Locke,  R.C.M.P. and Col. E. Paulin of  Sh  ower  Help:  the Bla*BaU ferries to arrange    g      Hilda's Gull-  a   new date  for  a  meeting  in    v%    ��� ,,,v,�� ��  -��_����-�����*-  Last week's tea  and shower  regard tew the ferry, traffic at  Gibsons. Copies are. to be sent  to the Hon. Gaglardi, Tviinister  of Public Works, and to Tony  Gargrave,   MLA.  Letters are to be sent to the  operators of various repair shops  by St. Hilda's Guild, at Sechelt,  resulted in a goodly supply of  cups and saucers given by the  many guests who turned the tea  into such a successful shower.  The   Guild  is  furnishing the  in the village, whose activities    wew Church Hall at St Hilda's  block the roads, lanes or streets  next ^their w^ork shops.  A letter was directed to be  sent to the Toronto General  Trust, in regard to the building'  Anglican' Church, and the china  was a large x item for them to  raise.  Between  s^ixty  and  seventy  cups and saucers arrived as gifts  housing    tlie    MacLean's    Shoe    from thfe many who attended the  Store and Gibsons Five and Ten!  Cent  .Store,   regarding  the   re-  tea. This will make a very acceptable beginning on the china  placement   of    the   awning   or ^furnishings v  Pins Local Man  Reg Jackson suffered serious  injury on Thursday afternoon  last when heavy machinery he  was welding toppled over, pin-  . ndng him beneath it. Reg was  rushed to Vancouver immediately by Graham's Ambulance  and Hunter's water taxi, accompanied    by    Dr;:  McColl - and  '������ JliE^iiii^j.;^  Kraft' at  the^ welding "shop at  Wilson Creek.  Reg was welding steel pile-  driver leads, part of a boom,  which tipped ] over, landing  " across Reg's neck and cjiest. He  had been gone from the office  about half. an hour when Kraft  went to the welding shop and  found him;" Kraft, with a helper,  managed to lift the heavy steel,  said to weigh over five hundred  pounds, off Reg, and get him  free. Reg was then unconscious^  and bleeding from nose and  mouth. He regained consciousness for a few minutes on Thursday night.  . Monday's {report gave very  encouraging news of Reg. According to L.S. Jackson, o. he  suffered no fractures, and hope-  to be released from Hospital in  from seven to ten days. Had the  weight .fallen a few inches lower  on his chest, the consequences  would have been much more  serious. As it is, Reg expects  to be his old self quite soon.  His trip to hospital was not  an easy one, either. There was  a sloppy sea, and the water taxi  hit a dead head, putting its  rudder out of commission. Steering, had to be done by means of  the engine.  The Roberts Creek PTA, dissatisfied with present inadequate  courses in study, Wednesday night sent in a resolution to> fbe?  Resolutions Committee to urge the Department of Education t&  revise the school curriculum.  Mrs.  C. Day, member of the  teaching   sJtaf^  of  Elphdnstone  Junior-Senior High School, was  a guest speaker. Mr. A.S. True-  man,   Principal,    and   Mrs.    J.  Glassford   also .contributed  Hf)  the   evening's   discussion.   The  subject  of curriculum was  discussed   veily   thoroughly.   Mrs.  Day, an experienced and popular  teacher,   answered   ably   to   all  questions  put to  her regarding  teaching problems.  Mrs. Day explained that the  existing two programmes, General and University, take care of  75 % of the pupils and leave  25 % stranded. These 25 % not  only lag far behind the class,  but (also prevent the teacher  from giving necessary attention  to the others who rapidly become bored if they are not working to the fullest extent of  their capabilities. .,  The University Programme  is for those pupils of high academic ability who,intend to go  oru to University* or further  training. The General programme is for the majority of  pupils (60%) who want to study  for some vocational field, or get      According to a report received  a sound background.in general,   froiri  h^   Tony/ was}' driving  ^knowledgerbef^re;.gohig^jdut to  work.       .'''y'-'y, "y. yy.yy$yy  The .PTA's resolution asked  for a third channerbf study,, a  Remedial Programme foi* pupils  who are unable to pass standardized achievement tests in basic  fundamentals'. If this third programme were adopted it would  mean that a number of pupils  'might overcome certain handicaps and move up to the General  or University Programmes. Also,  to quote the resolution, ..."It  shouid also offer to the pupil of  low   academic    ability    a   pro  gramme of handicraft activities;  where  he might  develop  some  skill that will be of. use to him  when   he  leaves  school,   or at  least, will develop in him good  work habits,  attention to  duty  and   an  interest  in   some  con--  structive activity."  .   It is most necessary, according;  to Mr. Trueman, that this type  of pupil use a text book especially written for his understaiicL-  ing. The text books used by the  other 75%   are  entirely beyondl.  his comprehension.  A hearty vote of thanks wagrr  given to these teachers who,.so--  evidently, have the welfare _>��'  all their pupils, our children,-  at heart.  Tony Gargrave !a  Accident In Victoria  Failing to see a traffic light  and an approaching car involvedl  Tony Gargrave, MLA Vih. ant accident in downtow-i 'yictoria: ois  Sunday February 21st'.  ^d^wjfcgapj^glas,:^l^failjBd ton  ,;the traffic light at Pandora/ He  drove into the inter_eetion^-ai_cr.  collided with a car he had not.  .seen either;   >       ' :y'   ' .   ���  The  car  was driven   by Mr%:.  Ian McKeatchie. He was accoias-  panied  by his   wife  and  thce&'  childreni, Jane, Anne, and John-  They sustained minor cuts* amf  bruises,  and  after' treatment in  -tlie   Victoria  Jubilee   Hospital-  were allowed to go home.  Both cars sustained damage.  GEAR  TAKEN  FROM KEATS JETTIES  A report has come in, from  Keats Island to the effect that  on several occasions lately, gear  h^s ., been removed1 from the  ; jetties- and:t ^en y aw?��y,v. ob-  \ viously by boats that "have .used  the-facil^^    ; y  It has been taken1 for granted,  always, that there is honor on  ' the sea.   It is  hoped that this  gear will be returned,  as   the  owners   find   the   icbi_5tant   re  placement costly...,,".."  local Resident  Dies At Powell River  R.R. 'Bob' Stiller, a resident  of Gibsons and Grarjjtharns for  thirty years, passed away suddenly at his home in Powell  River, in his sixty-fourth year.  A full military funeral was  held on February 16th, under  the auspices of the Canadian  Legion, Post 164, Powell River.  Internment was in the Soldiers'  plot, Cranberry Lake Cemetery,  with the Rev. Russell officiating.  Mr. Stiller is survived by his  wife, Gertrude, two sons, Sidney and Ernest of New Westminster, one -daughter, Mrs. P.  O'Brien of Long Bay, and seven  gnandchldren. His brothers Tom  and Fred of Vancouver were  formerly residents of Gibsons  and Granthams -Landing, and  there are brothers and sisters  still living  in  England.  Powell River  Rasidents Face  Possible Isolation  With the; cutting\ off ��� of s���sr>  vices from Powell -liver to>  Vancouver, Powell River residents are extremely conceraedL  over the lack of facilities _��r  travel. There will be ho pos^  sibility of getting' cars out until  the Agamemnon Bay road is afc  least passable, and the Ferry  service is instituted, when the  Prinfcess Elaine is wlthdrawfct  from this service in April.  Boards of Trade on the Pea-  insula have added their voicsess  to that of Powell- River, iat  urging speed-up of the road  work from Agamemnon Bay to-  Pender Harbour.  Of the eleven miles of ro_K$'-  awaitinfj construction), only four*  .have Jbeen so far completed!-,  since the commencement <r_r  actual work five months ago.  The  CPR has  also cancelled "  services to the Gulf Islands. Ia  this   case,   however,   the   Coast  Ferries, Ltd., will take oyer the-  service from Steveston to pxsrfsr:  in  the  Gulf Islands.  This is a  private   company,    which   will'  operate four trips weekly daringr  the    winter    months    and    six:  during    the    summer' month��?.-  From June  first   to September-  twelfth, however, the CPR will  operate  the   "Printeess  -Olaine"  calling daily enroute to Sidnesr  and return, from Vancouver. '^T^^^X^^^^^^T^^T^ZCTT^a  The Coast News   Thursday,  February 25,   1954  * 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. ,  &_thorized  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 Columbia.  ona  [IS  Ian  Of interest to everyone in British Columbia are the  <ehmiges planned by the Social Credit Government during the  coming1 session. Just before going to press last issue, we recieved a telegram (forwarded to us by mail from Vancouver,  please note,) from the executive assistant to the Premier. This  X>y the way, is a release to all newspapers, we are not unique.  This telegram quoted at some length several pertinent  excerpts from the Speech from the Throne, with which the  Xegislature is traditionally opened. In it is a digest of the  plans for the coming' session.  "The committee which was set up during last session to  study the possibility of redistribution of seats for this legislature will continue to operate during this session.'' We suggest  that this study is-long.overdue, because of the immense increase in the growth of the population of British Columbia,  _md the spreading out of developments in remote areas. No  doubt-the urban-centers will be first affected, but it is altogether likely that great cumbersome constituencies such as  that in which we here live and work, Mackenzie, will be. remodelled, in order to make it possible for the member to cover  Ms area more thoroughly.  Many1 people will rejoice, and many others will groan, over  {the proposal to commence extension of the PGE. The huge  Peace River Block, a country in itself, has long needed this link  to markets for its produce. When operations ceased during  the first world war on rail construction into thaifc area, promises were^nltfgiven the long suffering residents of that area  that they would be resumed on cessation of hostilities. Since  that time, from both s^des of thei nation, promises have been  broken arid rem_ide. Many pioneers who lived for the day when  >they could-ship a carload of grain or stock to the Vancouver  terminals, 'have ��6n_> ito their greater, reward. Their descendants may now perhaps reap ithe reward of their labours.  We are advised that for the PGE extension/an order for  fifty miles of steel rail has been placed in Britain. We applaud '  this decision heartily.  the perennial promise to coriitinue an enlarged program  -of Mjghway construction will meet with the approval of all,  How 'does this fit in with the previous "Pay as we go" policy ?  Reseiridino; of the damaging ten percent liquor tax placed  on club and club patrons will have an effect on urban institutions, arid -some rural ones, such as Legion clubs. The error  xwas in dreaming it up in the first instance.  *-     That Ithe sales tax is to be removed from children's clothing tfa��d fqotwealr seems a sensible move. If it can only be  removed now from items necessary to the well being, of tKe  smallTincome agetf people, there will be many hearty cheers.  However, theplar^to increase the Provincial Bonus paid to  Old-Age Pensioners, Blind Pensioners, and increases to those  -receiyjiig iScjqial Assistance may offset that to some extent/  A deduction is planned in Amusement Tax Rates. Naturally,  ���everyone' hopes' there! will1 be a large reduction. There will be  changes' in:-'the Hospital Insurance Services Act, Industrial  -Conciliation and Arbitration Act, and the Workmen's Compensation Act. We' are not-cfcbld just what changes, yet. And  many Other Acts are mentioned.  We. keep wondering quietly in our own small corner justv  how, with all the reductions, can the expansions and increases  foe-managed, and- if������ they can, where w���s the money .going  before?'It -"will be an interesting session to watch.  l^R tOWEST-COSt PERSONAL LOANS,  ������::..������-���'- SEE THE B OF M     ���' .  V ...... Such Loans Can be. Qbtmned For  Worthwhile Purposes  "There are many uses'for Personal Loans/' Douglas Smith,  inana'ger Of the local Bank of Montreal points out. "These may  lie secured for emergencies such as illness, or to buy some  ^vorth while*asset. In the latter case, your purchase increases  the value of your estate. And, too, you enjoy the benefit of it  while you are 'saving* for it with your monthly loan repayments.'' �����������������  The interest rate on a $100 loan is only one half of one  per cent per month. This means just 27 cents per month, when  the loan is repayable in monthly instalments over a period of  one year. Arid the interest charge remains the same in proportion, whether more or less is borrowed, for longer or shorter  periods.  Basically, the B of M makes its personal loans on just one  prineijple��� that you are able to repay without straining yourself financially.  If you need money for some useful purpose, why not drop  into the B of M to discuss your loan requirements with Mr.  Smith? You will find re will be pleased to assist you in any  way that he can. Arid, if your proposition is sound, you'll find  that there is money for you at the B of M. advt.  An Open Letter to the , Gibsons  Landing Board   of  Trade.  On Saturday, February 13th,  I was approached by Mr. Wood  of the Sunset Hardware, and  asked to speak that night at the  Board of Trade meeting1 concerning the disastrous results of  trawling and other matters per*  taining to the declining fishing  here in Howe Sound.  It is extremely unfortunate  that your President, Mr. Locke  Knowles declined to take the  matter up, when I originally  approiached him in January  1953, as at that time 'the West  Vancouver Board of Trade was  willing to take this matter up  with the Fisheries Department.  I believe that since that time  they have done so.  At the Legion Hall, last Saturday evening when I arrived,  your President Mr. Howies  again very deftly side tracked  the matter by allowing me only  fteo minutes spe'ak'irag time. 1  explained to him that in that  time I could barely cover the  correspondence. This subject is  too big and too important to  brush over so lightly, and so I  refused to speak at all, and'left  the hall.  I realize of course, as was  pointed out to me that there was  a very fuJLl program for the  evening, and time was at a premium. Hodever had I been given  >. thirty minutes, as I requested,  I would have stayed and given  a brief talk on the subject concerning Amendment 14 to the  Fisheries Act, and other matters  of vital concern to every resident of the District, either  directly  or  indirectly.  It is extremely r*egiretta(ble, .  the action* taken by your President, because?-Should" you now  wish to pursue this matter  further, I jam afraid it is. tod late,  as^Parliamenjt is now in session.  You would Iprobably^ have to  wait another year _or the next  amendment, to be implemented.  In the" meantime you mjay have*  jeopardized' all chance of having  the trawls jeliminated from, this  ���v    ���������   ������   ������l-.-y ���*��� /���'''���''������, ������-,������  area.     .    . f ;. y,/,-... .y ���.,.,.  I personally; sub^  merit Noi $<k-~ and I biave every  reason to ^tfeieye this legislation  will be enaeted. I shall be greatly surprised if it does not pass.  However, ��� ��syT: pointed but to the  Fisheries "iDepartmerit in my  britef, this legislation is only one  step in they right direction, and  will not of ; itself v completely  solve the situation.  As business people with capital invested in numerous enterprises in this area, I must say  that I am Mejefyly ^shocked and  surprised aft the apathy shown  in the matter.  Fishing has been and still is  an important factor in the  economy of- this village and district, but itis, a' declining asset,  and unless |steps are * tafceh and  quickly to I safeguard- this: heritage, it wiip: soon be lost.  ' I iam also surprised that there .  is no genuine all round Fisherman a  member  Of  this  Board,  ,..������������ t<    ������-....-���: .       .  preferably ;bn the executive.  There are certain things in  the Fishing; Industry shaping up  at the present tiane that will go  into effect \ this year, that will  h���ve dr'astifc.' effect on the1 economy of thfs Village.  I hope to publish an article,  or series of articles, in the Coast  News at an early date pertaining  to these matters.  Commercial  Fisherman,  "Harold Fearn  Gibsons,   B.C."  From Famous eigjj laying  strains R.6.P. sired Hew  Hampshire pullets, Vaccinated against Newcastle  and Bronchitis. 10 weeks  old $1.20, 3 months old  $1.50, any quantifies, year  around.  Kromhoff Farms, R.R. No.  5, New ��� Westminster,  B.C.  POSTAL   SURVEY  MAY DELAY MAIL  Last week, and part of this  week, 'across Canada, the smaller post offices have been required to make a survey of mail,  both rural and -general, that  passes through the office each  day. Naturally this adds to the  work of the Postal Staff, and  causes some slight delay in the  final sorting. The public is advised of the matter so that they  may exercise due forbearance.  It is expected that there will  be two more, of these in the  coining season, and the Posit  master will try to notify everyone, should, he receive word in  time to do so.  INDEMNITIES  To the' Editor of the Coast News.  Referring   to   my   letter   published in the Coast News' of Feb.  18th  issue,   I   wish  to  make   a  slight corrtectiom dn the total  income for each cabinet Minister  for the years 1949 ��� 1953.  I believe that this should read  $20,000 yearly, and not, $22,000  as quoted by me.  Robt.   Macnicol.  CALL THE VON WHEN  NURSING CARE NEEDED  It doesn't pay to take chances  with illness Jf; a nurse is needed  in your home, call the Victorian  Order of Nurses. The services  of this Order are available to  persons in all walks of life.  UTUAL  W. BVicFadden, D.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  Ootical Service?  Learn about this easier, simpler  way to share in Canada's expanding industries. Ask your  Investors Syndicate representative'for full details.  Write or Phone  NEV ASTLEY  District  Manager  3730 Cambie St.,      FA  1931  L  Vancouver, B.C.  MANAGED AND  DISTRIBUTED BY  INVESTORS SYNDICATE  OF CANADA LIMITED  INVESTORS  Syndicate  '���*    N   A   D   A  V ���**. <y x oyj  A CCF SOCIALIST  SPEAKS...  Reprinted from  The Ubyssey,  students' magazine  at the University  of British Columbia  ��fi.  rao^'_^^  Yand^��_ Voun* *oia A&t  '\eii�� " ��� _v����l<�� V?" \-  Vin�� class^ *^.-  and'ro^S^  ytbe\  ���witrt'  I  ^Sv^V;:.  f yym are one of many British Columbians who  think there's no real similarity between Socialism  and Communism, this frank statement by a Vancouver Socialist (CCF) former member of Parliament  will warrant your thpughtful attenfion.  British Columbians consistantly have turned thumbs  down on both Socialist and Commuhist efforts  to  take over the running of this jJrovince. A deep  public instinct for freedom, a fear of government--  run^eyerything, undoubtedly is the greatest obstacle  ,th�� Marxists have to overcome in their bid for power  in B.C.'  ���BRITISH COLUMBIA FEDEHATIONOF TRADR AND INOoS��THY  .:;ii:;.....:J5K.;,..'i _n___Bm__iMBrfTB-r__T ���-an  By ARIES  Sechelt PTA observed Founder' night at the regular monthly  meeting, with the Candle Light  ceremony. Little girls lighting  the Candle in honor of the  9 Founder's were Judy Grey,  Barbara Billingsley, Ruth Lums-  den, Gail Whyte, Marda Walker,  Lauretta Ladds and Linda  Walker.  Mr. H Roberts hopes to enter  the School Choir in the Vancouver Music FestivaMni Aprii, and  a dance will be held some time  in March to help provide funds.  Next meeting will be Father's  ���night  St. Hilda's Young People's.  Club, which was formed last  .November under the leadership  of'Mr. and Mrs. C.G. Lucken, is  progressing very well. The club  has thirty members. Teddy Scott  ,is President with Eleanor Powell Secretary Theastirer. The  members meet every Thursday  at 7 p.m. in the Parish Hall.   .  The St. Hilda's Church committee held a . meeting at the  home of Captain iand Mrs. Dawe.  oberts Creek  ound-up  don't miss a thing in  Wat ��oast N^tus  _*.**  rtt^  Go*  &>*���  r��^_*V* ���  by Madge Newman  Mrs. D. Blake, Mrs. G. Reeves,  Mrs. E. Flumerfelt, Mrs. C.  Hillier and Mrs. K. Pearson  make up a committee formed  ^t the PTA Wednesday to work  with Mr. Alec Anderson in the  interests of the Boy Scout movement.   Mr.   Anderson,   a   guest  Those present were the Vicar,  H.U. Oswald'/, Vicar's Warden.  C.G. Lucken, People's Warden  Dr. Dnucan iVEcColl, Captain  and Mrs. S. Dawe, Mrs. John  Mrs. B. Rankin, Mr. J. Parker,  Mrs. A.A. French, Mr. E.S. Clayton and Mr. A. Williams.  The   Sechelt   Vol.    Firemen  ��� held a Valentine Dance recently.  Those present had ah?=en joy able  evening, but the general feeling  is that .-the firemen did not get  the support they deserve. These  .  boys- work. very   hard   for   the  ��� .good/ of   the    community   and  ���should  be   fwell  supipcftied in  their projects.  r    W.B. Billingsley won the raffle  at the dance.  Lucky winners at, the Movie  Show, were Mrs. J. Parker, L.  Banner, and F:' Jorgensen.  We made 'an error ,*n last  weeks news, regarding the Cm-"  cil Silver Wedding. The announcement should have read,  married in 1929, and coming to  , Caruada the same year.  The play group of pre School  children, at Mrs. D. Robilliard's  home, had a Valentine Party  in which the mothers came to  see the work these little ones dp.  The children had niade a Valentine Box. in which there were  cards, .for  all present.  Little   Elaiinie   Powell; enlber-  . tained a few friends at a Valentine    party.    They, 'were  [.Jeaio.  Walker,   Paul  and Mike.; Toyn-  :y b<ee;:>-She^ ^Nejfei^ '' and  '.-'Maurice* Nadeau^ 'Attgli^lb- and,  CiausVRichter.    _  ': \ Sfcrry to report Mrs; Charles  yLinton's yf ayther .'is -.very ill  in  ^Shaughnessy  Hospital.  yMrs. AIi. Pricey of'North- Van* :  coiiver -is spending :,a yfew days  with Mr. and Mrs. Guy Powell  Sorry to hear that Mrs.; Torn,  Gory has .been ill for som^ time  and has now gone to hospital.  Mrs. A. yWiHiams and Margaret  were in- Vancouver, where Margaret was taking exams under  the Toronto Conservatory of  Music.  MM  jL  mmrs��� varwiskes ���  M. & W, GENERAL STORE  ROBERTS  CHEEK,  BC.  PHONE  20   Q  epeaker at the meeting, outlined  the work and aims of Boy  Scouts. When parents tat the  meeting expressed desire to  have-both Cub and Scout groups  at the Creek, the PTA accepted  their sponsorship and set up the  committee.  The Scout movement started  in England in 1907 and since  has spread' to 99 countries. In  ithe .world today there are some  5,000,000 Scouts of which more  than 140,000- -are in Canada.  Twelvei reasons why a boy  should join the Scouts are given  thus: Scouting fills a boy's spare  time, gives a boy character, is  ���training in citizenship, gives, a  boy opportuni^eis of service,  makes a boy handy, gives him  a sense- of honour and loyolty,  teaches a boy self reliance, gives  him health, finds out a boy's  natural giifts, gives him happiness, widens a boy's outlook,  and will make a man of your  boy.  The Scout promise is: On my  honour I promise that I will do  my best: To do my duty to God,  and  the. Queen,  to  help  other  Thursday, February 25,  1954    The  Coast News  people at all times and to obey  the Scout Lav/.  According to Aleck, if he  obeys the Scout Law he will  soon wear a halo, and something  new will have been added to  Roberts   Cerek.  li_-!MgaB!(iiM��BaMga^^  Halfmoon Bay  Rough & Planed Lumber  Phone   Halfmoon   Bay   7 Z  _i|i_i_iiiyjM��iiw��^  eeos  SOLNIK  SERVICE  Now Is. The Time For  SPRING   REPAIRS  Put Your Car In Shape  For Summer  Driving.  FRANK SOLNIK  Phone 48  C Sechelt  FERTILIZERS ON HAND:  UPLANDS SPECIAL, $5.25 BONE MEAL, $6.20  AGRICULTURAL LIME, $1.25,  FRASER VALLEY GOLD, $1.95  ALASKA FISH FERTILIZER, $ .89  These Vancouver Prices,  plus freight.  And  Sundry Gardening Requirements.  A GOOD LINE OF GARDEN TOOLS WAITING TO  WORK  John Wood  Phone 32  Gibsons  The Army is the career for the young man  who wants to get ahead .. .who enjoys travel...  who can face up to adventure.  It is nor the place for the man who wants it easy.  For there's a lot of train ing and hard work.  But you benefit in new skills... in financial security. And  promotion comes fast for men with ambition and ability.  The Canadian Soldier is one of the best paid,  best fed, best looked after soldiers in the world. From  the long term view, it's a career that offers much:  Chances for extra training and promotion, travel and  adventure, 30 days annual vacation with  t pay and financial security for .you and your family.  In the'Army you are important to Canada because you  are trained to defend our freedom. For your  future ... for Canada's ... join now!  To be eligible you must be 17 to 40 years of age,  skilled tradesmen to 45. When applying bring birth  certificate or other proof of age.  Apply right away��� write or visit the Army Recruiting  Centre nearest your home.  No. 11 Personnel Depot,  4201 West 3rd Avenue, Vancouver, B.C.  Army Information Centre,  RCA, Work Point Barracks, Victoria, B.C.  A2I4W-BC ..  119 AA  *>   +  SERVE _AHADA AND YOURSELF III THE ARMY  listen fa "Voics of the.Army" ��� Wodaosday and Friday ovsninga over the Dominion Network  ,___, 4  The Coast News    Thursday, February 25,  1954  Halfmooii  Beams  F. Cormack  Mr. iand Mrs. A. Menzies of  Welcome Beach have returned  jfrom a two weeks trip to Vancouver.  Mrs. C. McDonnagh of Half  Moon Bay was honored by her  f iiends and neighbors at a tea 'at  the hornet of Mrs^ West last  week. She was the recipient of  a parting gift as she leaves  shortly *wjith her children,  Carol and Lucky for Ontario,  where she will join her husband  who is with the Air Force.  Congratulations to Mr. ��anr  Mrs. Bill Baird of Welcome  Beach, who celebrated their  wedding anniversary this week  by taking ��� trip to Victoria,  where they will visit Mrs. Bird's  brother for a few days.  Mrs. E. Klusendorf of Welcome  Beach accompanied her sister  Mrs. F. Lane to Vancouver last  week on the first leg of Mrs.  Lane's trip back to her home  in Minnesota. While iri Vancouver they will be guests of Mrs.  Klusendorf's daughters Mrs. H.  Woodman and Miss Lori Klusen1*  dorf, and from there to Victoria  for a brief visit with another  daughter, .Mrs. D. Bath.  Mr: anid Mrs. H. Tate of H&lf  Moom Bay are off to points  south for an extended holiday.  Mr. and Mrs. "Cec" Chamber-  lin, former residents here and  mow of Gibsons were up for a  short visit last week to give  ttheir property the "once-over".  The pupils of Half Moon Bay  school had a farewell party at  the school last week to say  "Goodbye'' to their little friend  Carol McDonnagh.  Mrs. E Curram of H_lf Moon  vBay is laid up with lumbago.  We hope she will 'he around  againi soon.  The M__tah meeting of tfcte  local auxiliary to the VON will  be held on* Tuesday,.March 2nd  at 2 p.m. at the home of Mrs. W.  Meikle.  ower  by Gypsy Towers  A. busy week around the waterfront, Mrs. A.B.B. Hill enjoying  a visit from daughter Emily,  who just flew in from Ottawa  having spent the last six weeks  accompanied by her husband,  George Simmons, holidaying in  Los Angelus, Las Vegas, Colorado Springs, Chicago, Toronto  and Ottawa. While in Ottawa  they visited with Mr. Simmon's  brother Aubrey, who is the  member for the Yukon. Also  visited Oakville, Ontario where  Emily has Aunts and Cousins  who she has not seen for a  number of years, then by plane  to Vanfcouver. After sjpending  a few days at Gower the charming and vivacious young visitor  leaves by plane for Carcross,  Yukon Territories.  Stroniochie going full swing  and I do mean swing. House  guest of the William Bows this  week end was Mrs. Thomas  Bfingham, exuberating the essence of vim, vigor and vitality.  Teaching the latest in Scottish  Dance steps, this indefatigable  personality inspires all her  beholders. Climaxing her visit  was the enjoyable Hop given  by her hosts to which the neighbors and Mrs. George Simmons  .heartily responded. >  Mr" Bill Dawson picking up,  lending a hand wherever needed. Lending has voice to-the  VUllage Choir and carrying on  helped by his faithful dog  Paddy.  . Word comes from Mrl and  Mrs. Jimmy Beaton-, who have  left Portland where they visited  their, daughter and her family,  and are now eriroute to Santa  Barbara, California where they  hope to capture a sun., tani before  returning to Gower.  Dinner partying and cards at  the Harry Chasters were the  Norman Hough's and the Mitch  King's.  Mrs. Stephens and daughter  Margaret Stephens- R.N., week-  'raver  TTie annual World Bay of  Prayer will be observed locally  on -Friday-March 5th, ���in the  United Church at two o'clock.  This is always one of the major  events in the religious life of  the community. The women of  all the Protestant groups will  meet together and join the  women   of' the   world   ini   this  ending at their waterfront cotr  tage, itching to get digging and  planting.  Want to add a hearty endorsa-  lioni to the interesting suggestions put forth by the editor on  marketing and offering typically  local products and activities to  entice the travelling public to  linger and buy on our Sunshine  Peninsula. How about fresh  boiled Garden Bay crabs? Hear  they are plentiful and large and  who wouldn't travel an extra  mile to get a fresh boiled succulent crustacean? Red currants  take well to our native soil, why  not a glamorously packaged j?r  of Gower Point Red Jelly? How  about some suggestions!  SPECIAL   PRICES  During   Our  YEAR-END    INviENTORY  Clearance Of  CLOTHING & SHOES  Take' Advantage' of   This  Opportunity  To?. Real Values  )M,  MURDOCH'S  Marine Supplies  Phone 116  PENDER  HARBOUR  prayer  service.  A cordial welcome is extended  to all women who care to attend.  This service is entirely interdenominational and women  from each group will take part.  Similar services will be held at  Roberts Creek and Davis Bay.  B. W. M- BONE  Chartered  Accountant  1045 West Pender St.  ��� TAtlow 1954 ���  VANCOUVER 1, B.C.  *  s_____  For A Limited Time Only  Your Purchase Of One BIG ECONOMY PACKAGE Of  PLENA MINES  Entitles You To 25 Days' Extra Supply  FREE  The $6.00 Economy Package and a $2.00 Package  BOTH FOR $6.00  Plenamines Contain the 8 Essentia* Yitamines Plus  Liver Concentrate and Iron.  _r-  Union  GENERAL  STORE  SECHELT; B.'C. '  MEATS: Saturday Only  PRIME RIB ROAST.. Choice "A" ...... per lb 58��  SIRLOIN STEAK   Choice ."A" ....,... per lb 65��  ������������         ��� ������   t  ^ HAMS  Watch Butcher's Special This Week  GROCERIES:  "EXETER"   Minced Beef Loaf ...... 12 oz tin 25*  HARDWARE:  Savings on Painrtr  VMONAMEL" ��� 95# Qt, 30tf Half Pt. Discontinued  Colors;   - ,---..��� r .--;-.���������..-���-���..  v ........... . ..,.....-. ...  "KEMGLO" -^ 1 Qt. Plus a "ROLLER K6ATER".  SPECIAL: Both for $3,85.  DRYGOODS*  COME AND* LOOK OVER OUR "SALES TABLE?'  You'll Find Bargains Here.  KEEP  YOUR  &*<&/  For as long as there is human  suffering then there is need of  the Red Cross. You know the  need, and how great it is. Please  help generously���the work of  mercy never ends.  $5,422,850  is  Rev. F.  Bushfield  Campaign Mgr.,  or Phone - 84 J  Th  e  STOVE OIL  FURNACE OIL  DELIVE  IES  .���a'--  WE HAVE A jGOVERNMENT INSPECTED STAMP JMETER, WHICH RECORDS THE ACTUAL GAL-  LONS DELIY-3REB AT EACH STOP. THIS ASSURES YOU ACCURATE BILLING,     | ���  Phone 15C  ;; ���i'm&Z:  BILL BARTER mr*"*-"���-  t'*1'  Feb.   25   ���  Headlands  Unit  VON tea.  United  Church Hall,  ; 2 Xo 5.  Feb. 26 ��� Gibsons, home of  Mrs. Corlett, W.I. blanket shipment.  Feb. 27 ��� Gibsons, Hard  Times Dance, in the School Hall,  Port Mellon music. Sponsored  by Kinsmen's wives.  Feb. 28 ��� Wilson- Creek Community  HalJ at 1:30,   Soft' Ball  : meeting,   all  interested  in   soft  ;ball urged' to-attend.   ':,r. -      -  Feb. 28 ���,How about tuning  in on radio station CHUB 1570  on your dial, Sunday 5 to 6, its  ���your program.  March   1   ��� Gibsons   Parish  r Hall at 8  p.m., Farmers': Insti-.  !tute Meeting.  March 3 ��� Roberts Creek,'  Boy Scouts meeting, more later.  March 6 ��� Roberts Creek  Legion Hall, "LegiOri Auxiliary  Whist Drive at 8:00 p.m.  \ March 10 ��� Gibsons at home  of Mrs. Bradford, 2:00 p.m;. W.I.  whist drive.  March 10 <��� Gibsons, home of  Mrs. Rees at 2 p.m., .Headlands  VON  meeting.  March 11. ��� Selma Park Hall,  8 p.m., VON annual meeting.  March 12 ��� Pender Harbour,  Concert by Roberts Creek String'  1-Orchestra.  March 13 ��� Roberts Creek,  PTA  Dance,   Melloriaires.  March 13 ��� Gibsons. Open  House at Grannie McEwen's ���  her   Ninetieth  Birthday.  March 16 ��� Gibsons, home  of Mrs. Haley at 2 p.m., W.I.  Meeting.  March 16 ���[ Sechelt, Annual  Shamrock Tea, L.A. to Canadian  Legion. 2 to 5 p.m.'^  March 18 ��� Gibsons United  Church W.A.,  Shamrock Tea.  March 27 ��� Roberts Creek,  Arts and Crafts Dance.  April 2 ��� Roberts Creek  United,, Church W.A., tea etc.,  details later.  April 3 ��� Roberts Creek,  Choraliers, more later...  April   23   ���  Gibsons   United  Church. Hall, W.I. tea.  THIS WEEK'S  SPECIAL ���  Over 4 acres good land, electric  lights,   good   water,   two   acres  cleared, garage, large root house,  tractor . shed, _ woodshed, . well  built   small  house,   fruit   trees,  berries, flowers, chicken  house,  its really a buy, full price only  $4200 on long easy terms.  .  FOR   INSURANCE  OR REAL ESTATE SEE  Totem   Realty  Phoney Gibsons 44  Evenings  95J  Member Association of B.C.  'Real  Estate  Agents.  Business and Professional  DIRECT O R Y  Please Clip This Directory Out and Hang By Your Phone'  For Reference yy  iACCOUNTING SERVICE.  ������<��.,  :.;���?-.. .;PENINSULAy-:,..-.  ACCOUNTING " .SERVICE \, ���"  ;4U1 TSfpes of Accounting Problem-\  I'',"'���'"���. "-^iertly;,^Ai^si_^_ '^yvy^'i  I Gibsons: f Mondays .;&��� Fridays  Sechelt: Tuesdays & Thursdays  s i^.ym^0m-'-  ;.Box:^2 "."      '���'   fx'J"- Phone 44  ftf^ftWGt;  ttOCK, HARD-FAN, STUMPS, etc.  Also  Road Work  Fully Licensed and Insured in B.C.  .. , JACK CAMPBELL  5308 Prince Edward St. V^couv^r,  ire., Phone ERaser 3831  \ *��� ��� ���      i   i-       i���-_,���-..,.--..! ., _���-.,--_,_.     umiiiiM  ; BULLDOZING  TRACTOR   WORK  Clearing -  Grading -   Excavating,  D-4 & D-6   Bullcjozing  Clearing   Teeth  A.E. RITCHEY,  Phone    GIBSONS    86   .i ���������- ��� -��� ������; ��� ��������� ..  ���CLEANERS, v:^-./ :.���������,;..  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula.  ����� Phones ���  Gibsons 100 ��� Secheft 45 J  ELECTRICAL WORK  ��� ._'��� y vi"'. * .   ' *.  _ j. .  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized General Electric  Dealer  Radios - Appliances - Television  FLORIST  Flowers .for  all  occasions.  We; are agents for large  Vancouver florists.  Fast service for weddings  and funerals.  JACK MAYNE  Phone Sechelt '24 or write  $I# ^STOREU- AlV&V  Notions ��� Cards'.**;;Toys   ���{  ;     flVflsceilaneous Gifts  GIBSONS 5**0-15 STORE '  :���;��� ���'���^;fc^of^^t^��fiw/',':  Headquarters  for   Wool,  MACHII^TiSf..//..,  ������'"'���    '      '     '���      ���' '���'"������'   '���'���      ��� 1:'     ���       .     -       ������ .   '      ���    ' . ��� -���  HILLS MACHINE SHOP  :   'M&imbm Welding  Welding anywhere ��� Anytim*  te_pert Tradesmen  Precision Machinists  -Phone 54 ��� Res. 78  PLUMBING     -^:- ;;:.v -  MA^^tL^S    PLtJMBINOv  . i^rnmi^iG^ana, SOTITJE'Sf-'-^-;  Phone Gibsons 64S, - 104, - or 33  NURSERIES  THOMSON'S NURSERIES  Ornamental  trees and shrubs  fruit trees ^ Groses  R.R. I  Gibsons, on Sechelt  Highway,  RADIO  RICHTER'S   RADIO  ' Sechelt, __C.  Phone Sechelt 25J  RADIO - APPLIANCE SERVICE  Speedy    Guaranteed    Work  New and Used Radios  ROTO-WORK  GARDEN   WORK  EASY   With  ROTO-HOE   or   ROTO-TILLER  Demonstrations:  J.H.   MacLeod,  Wilson Creek.  Phone   John  Little,   83   M  USED FURNITURE  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  Phone 30 S4 Sechelt  Last lilies  For .Mrs. Banks  Funeral service was conducted  by the Rev. H.U.' Oswald at St.  Bartholomew's Anglican Church  Gibsons, on February 19th, for  the late Henrietta Banks, widow  of Harold C Baraks.  Mrs. Banks had made hep  home with her only daughter,  Marion Edith, Mrs. George  Charman, for the past year and  nine months. In addition to her  daughter, Mrs. Banks1 is survived by three, grandchildren,  and two sisters iri. England, Mrs.  G. Haynes, of Derby, and Mrs.  W. Lovatt, of Cheshire, and a  brother, Mr. C. Bowen of Derby..  Three other brothers have  predeceased her.  Mrs. Banks was in her 80th  year. .  Mrs. C. KendatS  Loses Brother  For fifty years a prominent  figure on the Vancouver waterfront, James Blairae Hoffar  died at 63 years of age.  Mr; Hoffar was the son of an  architect who designed many  of Vancouver's early public  buildings. He was born in their  home where the Hudsons Bay  now stands. With his brother  Henry as partner, he started  building flying boats im 1915,  but returned to boat building  in 1919. In 1927 he went into  marine engine dealing, as  Hoffars,  Ltd. "* ",   ,  Mr. Hoffar was a member of  the Royal Vancouver and  Seattle Yacht Clubs.  Besides his sister, Mrs. Charles  Kendall, of Gibsons,, Mr. Hoffar  is survived by his wife, one son  and one daughter, all of West  Vancouver, a brother Henry ���t  Sidney B;C, and aether sist-r  at Vancouver.  The funeral;wa_beld on Tuesday fromthe Genl^and Hana|a  "��� Chapel. .,;  Thursday,  February 25,  1954  The Coast News  On Sunday, February 21st,  ;��he First Gibsons Wolf Pack,  under the leadership of Cub  Master Fred Stennter, paid a  visit to the Firehall. The boys  showed much interest in the  equipment and supplies, and the  Firemen. present were busy  answering questions and explaining the purposes of various  parts of gear.  Advertising is beginning to  appear on posts, cars and trucks,  to remind the folks :that the  yearly event of the "Firemen's  Ball" is drawing closer. March  20th is the date. Tickets are  now on sale by "all Firemen.  Port Mellon people: please note,  Tickets are being sold by Wilf  Gray at Port Mellon.  As usual, many odd jobs are  being done at the Firehall on  Monday night. Repairs and improvements to equnpment go on,  a mew hose rack is being built,  a  small mobile pump   is being  overhauled, etc.  The boys welcome visitors to  the Firehall.  i-iiT  PENDER HARBOUR  BUS   BACK  IN SERVICE  The Sechelt Motor Transport  Company announces that their  bus for the Pender Harbour run  has been repaired and is back  on the run, having started on  Sunday, February 21st.  Since the bus was damaged on  the run, the service has been  kept in operation by the use of  taxies,  etc..  a  rr  LUCKY NUMBERS  35849  ���  RED  , (Re-Drawn)  37034   ���: PURPLE  Watch  This  Space Each  Week  For Your Numbers!  ..**  '    AN(^LI���AN^HUKCH' J?..  ��� J^^a_^J2^ln   1954        '<'������'.  Sunday before Lent  St.     Bartholomew's     Church  Gibsons   .'.-.. ���..:..,-.-  ;,  11:00 a.m. Sunday School  3.JJ0 p.m. Evensong  March1.3rd, Ash Wednesday  Service 11:00 a.m.  St.   Hilda's   Church  ���  Sechelt  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  11:00 a.m. Holy Cdmmunion  - V _jfr Aidan's ofiurch > I  Roberts Creek  T:4-yyp:ni Sunday ���School  2.00 p.m. Evensong  ^at7^viNCENT!& ^missions  St. Mary - Gibsons -sl 1:00 a.m.  Holy Family -i- Sechelt  ,9:00 a.m.  Port  Mellon ���  First  Sunday  each month at 4:30 p.m.  UNITED CHURCH  Sunday School  Gibsons -���9:45 a.m.  Public   Worship ���   11:00  a.m.  Roberts Creek :��� 2 p.m..  Wilson Creek Sunday School  .._'_.   li:00 a.m;    y    ";..  Public   i^brship   ���   3:30   p.m.  Port Mellon, Sunday  7:30 p.m; ;  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  Wednesday night  Prayer and Bible Study 8 p.m.  Friday night at 7 p.m. Junior  Young People and 8 Senior  Wilson Creek  2 n.m. Sunday School  Evangelistic Service  Tuesday 7:80 p.m.  Robert*; Creek"  Service Monday, 7:30 p.m.  S#PP/ JUST PHONE  tf**y\\f/'-      GIBSONS 45 W  ^^   Minimum Charge  50c for 15 words.  2c per exftra word  by cash.  Billing charge added.  Deadline Tues. 5 p.m.  &H*  WnWTME  FOR SALE  FOR   SALE  Bush   wood,  Fir   and  Alder.  Current prices.    STAG FUELS,  % phone 21 J, Gibsons. tfn  SURVI-YOR COMING, early  March, better make your iri-ter-  yiew' arrangements now. Totem  Realtyy<$'.:Gibsons, ;-';���    y ..yf'..,,  INSURANCE        - "-'   :-':-  '  INSURE    TODAY    WITH ���  ��� PRUDENTIAL  OF  ENGLAND,  n'iargest insurance , orgianizationi  in^ the British Empire. We  are  proud  to represent them here^  Totem. Realty, at Gibsons.  Chesterfield and large chair.  Sell cheaply. Also 4 ft. 6 inch  spiral spring in good condition.  Cash or terms. Phone 22 R,  Roberts Creek.  Console Radio. Separates CBU  from (KIRO easily. Snap, $25.00  cash. See Ed Kullander, Gibsons  Summer cottage in Granthams,  some-furniture, only $1950.  Totem Realty, at Gibsons.  - ������    in-     ��� .m ���������i II miittwmtmm^mSmmmmmmmmmi        \    i   !���___������_���_���______��  One pair/ glasses in case, on  North -Ro^d. . One lens broken.  Name in case, Mrs;;;Cook. Apply  Coast N'ewb.',-���";"'���'  ���'"'"���'���  Rough  and 'Platted LOmber  Phone   Halfmoon   Bay  -7Z  K0LTERMAN SAWMILLS  Halfmoon Bay  4-WHEEL DRIVE Pick-up  Truck, low mileage. A dandy.  Phone R.^Ritdhey,^Gibsons l.TBA.  ^ '   '��� y.. ���   :y$ta  Coal or wood stove $35.00.  D.   Kelly,   R.R.I   North   RoAd,  dibson&yyyyy.���'��� y ;_���;'":; "'' 'y&;  Roberts Creek, .well builtiS  bedroom home,.iiiside plumbing,  electric lights, near school, 5Jf_  acres land, 4 minutes from P.O.,  $5500 on terms. Totem Realt^,  at Gibsons.  BENCH BOSS, 6 power tools  in one, table saw, lathe, drill  press, sai-der, jig Saw, .for sale  half price. Phone .Gibsons 87.  1 Heintzman Piano $150. 1  oil burning enamel kitchen  range, pot burner $40. 1 Mall  power saw, model 6 $50. Apply  H. Gilbertsoii; ^typson Creek,  phone 78 J. 11  9 Budgies, vready for ��� breeding*,  3 good^isizes) cages; iand nest-  boxes, cheap: at $2i_;00. A.C.  Grattan, Gibsons.  FOR RENT  Roberts Creek, ^bedroom  home, oil kitchen yj^uge, close  to school, $40 on Please. Totem  Realty, Gibsons.  Lovely beach home; 2 bedrooms, fireplace, some furniture,  $45 month. Totem Realty at  Gibsons.  CARD   OF THANKS  Mr. and Mrs. George Charman  and family wish to express their  most heartfelt gratitude to all  who were so kind and sympathetic to them during their  recent bereavement in the loss  of a beloved mother and grandmother. They wish to thank  especially Rev. H.U. Oswald for  all his kindness.  Five roomed modern house, one  twot-rdomed modern cottage -  own float and net shed. Apply  Norman McLeod (in Bay- area)  Gibsons.  POULTRY^ ~~-:. ~~~  If interested in Baby Chicks  send for our free 1954 Catalogue. The Appleby Poultry  Breeding Farm, Mission City,  B.C. 16  INSURANCE  Fire - Auto - Liability. Prompt  courteous service .  Totem   Realty,   Gibsons..  CARD OF THANKS  We wish to express our sincere thanks to Dr. H. Inglis, also  Dr. R.C. Hitchin, The matron  and staff of St. Mary's Hospital,  Pender Harbour; Rev. H.U.  Oswald, friends and neighbours,  and Mr. W. Graham .in the  recent bereavement of our  friend Mr. A.F.  Smith.  Mr. and Mrs. Giersh.  WATCH REPAIRS  Fast, -Accurate, -Guaranteed  Watch reparirs. Marine Men's  Wear, Gibsons. tfn  WATCH REPAIR - All types  of watches and jewelry repaired. Reliable, fast,: efficient.  Union   General   Store,   Sechelt.  tfn.  WORK   WANTED  Spray and Brush Painting; also paper hanging. J. Melhus.  Phone Gibsons 33. tfn The Coast News    Thursday,  February 25,  1954  Port Mellon  Briefs  by Mrs. Swan  Mr. and Mrs. E. Hume were  guests of Honor at a surprise  party recently, on. their 20th  .wedding anniversary. Mr. Mar-  leau presented the couple with  a tea set, on behalf of their  friends. After a buffet supper,  Mrs. Hume cut a lovely cake.  The W.A. to the Community  Church have  almost completed.  are to be congratulated on their  effort.  For the Pre-School children,  Mrs. Fitzimmons has started a  Kindergarten dn the Community  Hall. This is something that has  been sorely needed in Port  Mellon.  Mr. Joe Macy is off to Middle-  ton, Ohio, on a business trip.  The Bob Holts have gone to  New Westminster for a few days  visit / with their families. Mrs.  Ken/Gallier and baby daughter  are off to town for _ few days  ���el  o 27th  The story of the Victoriant  Order of Nurses is a tribute to  what a determined group of  women can do to relieve human  suffering.        -  The small number of women  who founded the Order ini 1897  had to overcome considerable  opposition. The propasal to set  up an organization' of nurses to  provide professional home nurs-  Saturday, Feb. 27th  WITH THE BEST OF SERVICE  Mrs. Fisher Will Continue Her Special Line Of  Catering For Clubs And Banquets.  in Vancouver.: ^medical society and a number  Mr. Paul Branstead, a former    of newspapers  e on to town ior a lew aaya. 7 -    ;--.. .     ,    vuuxu, -->  ��� -���-, Sorry to report the passing of    mg care was criticized by some  plans for a concert to  be held    J^/Leady^ motherecently,     pubaic  organizations ;mcludmg  on   March   19th,   im   the   Com- y ��� ���   ���     .      �� ���^i���i soeietv and a number  inunity  HaU.   Tickets  are   now  . available.  Klondike Night will be March  27th. The Women's Service Club  lannounces  that   there  will be    ^^,._���_���6_0. _,   ���__  good prizes, as usual. The ladies    with the,jimmy Carlsons,  are knitting an afghan, and will -  Port MelloBite, was quite surprised to gee so many improvements ihfa the place, and. the  many changes. He was visitisg  But    the"   founders    brushed  aside this opposition and went  ahead  with  their   organization  plan��.   The   soundness, of\ their  dream of an organization which  welcome contributions of odds  and ends of wool, no matter how  small.  Mrs. D. McLean and Mrs.  Latham were joint hostesses at  ia dance for the Teen agers. A  few musicians got together and  formed an orchestra for the  dancing. A buffet supper was  served; The Young people enjoyed the party, and the ladies  Mrs. Marttoo and son Lennie ���>uW g"e ri f, n^Jon  of OliveryBC: are visiting with home. ^ f^ �� "J*���S���  the Tom Kennedys. �� b��rn^ouf .^ *e *f .*"**��  Mrs. Bancroft was hostess to . Ordter^has-.��our1shed steady  the   Bridge   Club    on   Monday    since its inception.  evening last.  Oddfellows  Form Committee  KROMHOFF TURKEY  POULTS FOR 54. Western Canada's Largest Poult  Producers. Write today for  catalogue and prices.  Kromhoff   Turkey   Farms  Ltd., R.R. No. _5,  New  Westminster,   B.C.  MADEIRA   PARK  On Main Highway near  School and Government;  Wharf.  LOTS FOR  SALE  Size and Price of Lots to  suit customer, and subject  jfco survey. Area includes'  corner lot suitable for Gas  Station, Cabins. Powell  River Highway  one' side.  E.S. Johnstone, Phone 9C2  R.R. 1, Halfmoon Bay.  From the day of its founding,  the Order has never changed its  original objective.- to nurse all  Canadians regb-rdRess of race,  color, creed, or financial status.  The main.task of the Order  is to care for the sick, the injured, the aged and maternity  Following the Grand Master's patients in their own homes,  visit last week, a ten-man pre- The many services provided by  organizing committiee was the Order were brought -to thei  formed with A.M. Fladager, attention of the public in a  President and J.M. Usher, Vice- nation-wide educational pro-  President. W. Keen is Treasurer, > gram in February, 1952. During  and J.G. Bradford, Secretary. that 'campaign, now well-known  This committee held a meet- as "VON Week" in Canada, the  ing on Monday last, and now Order attempted to familiarize  invites  eruquiries  for  member-    Canadians   .with,   the-   general  services provided by the VON.  In 1953, the emphasis was  placed ���,on professional nursing  care in; the home; This year's  "VON Week" educational campaign, from February 21st to  27th, is designed to stress- the  role the Qrder plays in the re-  habilitationj of the sick and  injured; t;j  ship in the proposed Oddfellows'  Lodge.  An informal open meeting,  will be held at the Bradfords on.  Wednesday, March 3rd at 2:30  p.'m. At this meeting, the subject  of the formation of a Rebekah  Lodge will also be discusseo.  ���  It is suggested that any one  interested   in  the   Oddfellows.  may telephone Gibsons 104J, Or  write the Secretary ait P.O. Box  111, Gibsons.  The 'committee welcomes all,  .SPECIAL MEETINGS AT  PENTACQSTAL CHURCH  _  . ____ _    r��� ���,      * "King Minstrels"  is the title  particularly the younger men, given to a group holding meet^  from Pender Harbour to Port ings al the Pentacostal Church,  Mellon,    to    initiate    the    new    Feb 23rd to March 6th, in Gib-  Lodge.  Pawn The Alley  GIBSON'S  MIXED LEAGUE  H. Thorburn 684��� 288, D.  Herrin 671, J. Drummond 310.  Donalojie's 2697, Donalojie's 20  points.  ROC  With  G A S!  __  CLEAN, FAST, SAFE  And ECONOMICAL.  Lower Costs On  Equipment Installation  And Operation.  Local Stocks Of  "Rock Gas" and  Information On All  Types  Of Equipment.  Knowles  -+IARDWAR&  UTD.  Phone 33  Gibsons^ B.C.  sons. Rev. jand Mrs.. C. Ward and,  .daughter fwjtll feature special  music and oil paintings. Ever_-  ,ing meetings will be held at  8:00 p.m.] arid on Sundays the  time will he 7:30 p.m.  Police Court News  In MAGISTRATE JOHNSTON'S  y    COURT-'.  In MagistrateJohri_t6n's court  last weet| ��� two s p eciali_ ts,  Chemist George W. Hay, B.Sc,  in yBi<y^i$Mstr^  James Robm_on> graduate of the  R;C.M.P. fCrime Detection Laboratory al Regina, Sask.- were  called in ?the case of Regina vs  Webster, fto give technical evidence .j_t-|the prel-mi-iary hearing on February 17th. at Sechelt.  William Walker Webster,  charged with attempted carnal  knowledg^ of a girl under 14  years of fage, was defended by  Mr. E.G.|Silverton. of Vancou-.  ver, CroWn Prosecutor was Mr.  D.E. Andrews of Vancouver.  Magistrate Johnston found that  the   Crown   had   established   a  prima facie case, and committed  the accused for trial by a higher,  court.      I  Charged with driving without  -due care 'and ��� attention^ Ray  Roger Howay of New Westminster wasf defended by R. G.  Jackson, Barrister, of New Westminster: fThere was conflicting  evidence from the C^yn witnesses. The accused was acquitted.  James Rentoni, of Sechelt, was  fined $5.00 and costs, and ordered to payy! the Village of Gibsons  the threes dollars it cost to have  his car removed, when it had  been parked so as to block the  intersection 'of the lane North  of the* Bal Block 'and Marine  Drive.  Time Flies ���  Don't Be Caught  Short Without A  Ticket   To   The  l^l^men?s Annual Ball  ������^ARCH 20th- GIBSONS  GET ^fOUR TICKET FROM  A FIREMAN NOW  Roberts Creek Arts And Crafts  MARCH 27th-'- 9:00 p.m.  EVAN KEMP & JHIS TRAIL  RIDERS  ' ���v '������' ',.'.'     ;'.''        ������'���'>���      ���'-'"������'   -r'- '������--���  \  Community Hall Roberts Creek  ADMISSION $1.00  We Can l^pw Offer You  ..-. ....   .. ..; .m    ,-y;. y-y: y,���-"/���;��� y���������'������    yyyyyyyy-: ,,-  ���ulit iitwy itiiri imiriw  17 INCH SCREEN.  Installed  Channels 4, 5 & 12 Antennae  Plus 20 Ft; Mast  NOW ON VIEW At  Toiir Authorized "Q E" Dealer  Phone ISO _ Gibsons  C LEAIINC  Discontinued Paint.Colors  CASClN PAINT  Discontinued Patterns 811  REXQLEUM �� GONGGLEUM  And Remnant Pieces  7  IN IVIARBOLIIUiVa  K Any of These Patterns ot Colors Fit Into Your  Color Scheme,or "Space  HERE IS A BIG SAVING FOR YOU  upplies  ' Gibsons 53  "WE^ CARRY THE STOCK"  ���_������   .��..<���:��..    |tJ).

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