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The Coast News Jun 10, 1954

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 Provincial Library,  Victoria, S�� C.  Eighth Year of Publication  Vol. 8 - 23.  Thursday  June   10.   1954  Published  in  Gibsons,- B.G��-  nmsuia  nlerscSioo!  Track Meet  Foundation for Knowledge  Competing students from all  tjie -schools of the Peninsula  gathered for the Inter-school  Track Meet on Saturday, June  5th, and in spite of the adverse  weather, had a highly successful day.  Events were Dashes, Three  legged race, Sack races. and  Relays, High jumps and Broad  Jumps.  Winning students received  ribbons denoting their standing,  and their points, five three and  one, according to their placement, went to the total for their  schools. Each school had two  entrants in each event except  Relays,   which,  required   teams  ' of eight.  School totals at the ".end of  thei day were Gibsons 90.  Madeira Park 84, Sechelt 61,  Roberts   Creek    30,    arid   Port  .Mellon 6.  The    children    were    highly  enthusiastic throughout the day,  which    had    been    very,    well  organized by the teachers. Good  spotftjsmanship was in  evidence  throughout.  Mrs. Hough, President of the  Sechelt PTA Council, made the  presentation) of the Shield to the  Gibsons School. This was received by Mr. Hillson, who was  -^sponsible, Mr. Morrison said,  for the school spirit and the  enthusiasm of the Gibsons competitors. He had really worked  well with them for the success  of their entrants..  The Gibsons PTA had a, booth  ior,refreshments, and presented  '"the children with free tickets  for;ice cream and soft drinks.  There was a good turn, out  of parents from all the Peninsula for this annual Track Meet.  Win Davis  Win Davis, prominent Vancouver photographer has accepted the fost of Campaign Chairman for 1954 and '55 Polio  Fund Campaign.  Mr. Davis has devoted himself  during the past several years  to the work of the Fund and has  previously held many import-  ity Director for the Greater  ant positions, including Public-  past campaign acted ini the duel  Vancouver area, and during the  capacity of Vice-Chairman and  Provincial co-ordinator of the  annual "Mothers' March on  Polio."  In accepting the position, Mr.  Davis paid tribute to James  Wardlaw, whom he succeeds as  ehairmth and who contributed  greatly to last year's campaign,  surpassing the quota of $200,-  000.00 by nearly 25%, the most  successful, campaign to date.  He also expressed the wish  that as polio has become an increasingly  larger problem, that  during his i*eign in office the  public will respond as generously as they have previously and  assist the. Kinsmen in carrying  On their vMlal work.  Korean men and women workV$%ether in the construction of a  textbook printing plant at Yoij|i_ungpo, near Seoul, which will  provide the knowledge -hungry children of Korea with classroom  books. The project is being carried out through the joint efforts  of the United Nations Korean, Reconstruction Agency (UNKRA)  and the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (Unesco). Unesco is contributing $100,000 for the construction  of the building, while UNKRA lias added $130,000 which will he  used to purchase printing machinery and train Koreans in its use.  | UNKRA also has supplied enough:paper for 38 million textbooks.  Thirteen Teachers Resign  In Sechelt School District  ��� The regular meeting of the. Board of Trustees of the Sechelt  School District No. 46 was held im 'the School Board office on  June 7th, with Mr. A. Funnell in the Chair. Mr. Bristol of Madeira  Park, having been duly elected at the meeting of the School  Representatives held in, Sechelt recently to- fill the vacancy left  by Mrs. Cormack's resignation, was sworn in as a new trustee.  The resignation, as of June  30th, of thirteen teachers, including Mr. Morrison, principal  of the Gibsons Landing Elementary School, were accepted. A  committte; was formed to act  witjh. Mr. Rendle, the School  Inspector, aid Mrs. Burns, the  Secretary, .to screen applications and make appointments  to fill theslt vacancies.  A report was received from  the Sanitary Inspector, - relative  to thit( unsatisfactory condition  of the septic tank disposal area  at the Elphinstone Jr. Sr. High  School, and Mr. Chaster was  authorized to do preliminary  work with the object of finding  a solution to the- condition1.  Difficulties are still being  experienced in the completion  of the clearing of the School  Grounds, and Mr. Eric Thomson  advised the Board as to the  legal aspects of the situation.  Ratepayers Association of  Madeira Park advised by letter  that they were anxious to retain  fthie services of the Principal,  Mr. Nachtigal, whose resignation had been accepted at the  last meeting. Mr. Nachtigal,  however, refuses to reconsider,  as his application has been  accepted    by     the     Chilliwack  Board.  A complete new staff of  Principal and five teachers will  be required now for the Madeira  Park School. The ratepayers  have further requested that the  name be changed to the Pender  Harbour Elementary and Highjanee of Trustees at the annual  School. The Secretary was in-. Convention at Penticton on  structed to write to the Depart- Sepember 29th were discussed.  ment of Education for approval  for this change.  Some time ago, Mr; Trueman  had recommended the appointment of Mrs. Rankin as Vice  Principal of the ' Elphinstone  Highschool. This appointment  SCHOOL BOARD  has been made as from September 1st, with the approval of  Mr.. Rendle, Inspector of  Schools. This step will lighten  the duties of the Principal.  The Board was informed that  the Graduation exercises would  take place at the Elphinstone  Junior-Senior Highschool on.  June eleventh, followed by a  dance, which tht Board members were invited to attend. In  connection with these exercises,  Mr. Trueman advised that there  were several new trophies  donated this year., which would  be presented on that occasion.  All transportation contracts  for the 1954-55 period were reviewed, and generally approved  at the same rates and to the  same contractors as last year,  both bus and water transport-  to the various districts.  The free use of the School  Premises for Teachers' Federation meetings was approved. It  .was noted with satisfaction that  the Sechelt Elementary School  Choir had won the top award  in the school choirs class in the  Talent Night finals.  Arrangement  for  the   attend  Students Study  Commission Affairs  Hold Mock Meeting  Students of the Elphinstone  Junior Senior Highschool held  a meeting as the "Comcmission-  ers" of the Village of Gibsons  Landing on Tuesday, June 8th,  in the Municipal Hall.  Students Hostland, Turner,  Stutchberry and Slinn took part  in this meeting; : with -' regular  commissioners Peterson, Schutzy  Ritchey and Ballentine on hand.  Student Ruth Tyson was secretary for this meeting. The  following are the minutes as  recorded by her:  The meeting was called to  order by Chairman George  Hostland. The Minutes of the  last meeting were reacj. Moved  By Peterson and Stuchberry  the minutes be adopted as read.  Corespondence was read. A  letter fomRitz Motel was read.  Moved by Stuchberry end Peterson to send a letter stating that  the Road Commissioner will  investigate the complaint about  the two culverts. This to be  reported back by next meeting.  Commissioner Slinn reported  on the Water Supply. He also  suggested getting rid of the old  water pump. Moved- by Slinn  and Stuchberry the clerk seid  a letter to Mr. Stroshein about  disposal of the water pump.  Commissioner Peterson reported on a letter received from  the Civil. Defence. Moved by  Peterson and Turner that (we  send a letter to the Students  C o u n c i 1 regarding signs to  indicate where the public roads  to the beach were. Commissioner Stutchberry reported on  the oiling of the Gower Point  Road. This will commence June  9th. Commissioner Slinn reported on the talk given by the  ���Studentls Council about stone  throwing at the Street Lights.  Moved by Turner and Peterson  to write a letter to the Students  Council thanking them for  their help in the stone throwing  episode.  Moved by Slinn that a' letter  pe sent to the Department of  Public Works about a stop sign  being placed on the corner of  Beach Road  and Marine Drive^  Moved by Peterson, that we  give approval to the building  of a new septic tank to the  Shell Garage.  Moved by Stuchberry and  Peterson that we file the prob-  date when we have sufficient  lem of Glen Road until a later  funds to deal with it.  Moved by Slinn and Peterson.  that we write to the R.C.M.P.  to have an officer sent to take  care of the traffic in the wharf  Ratepayers  Discuss Hospital  The monthly meeting of the  Gibsons and District Ratepayers  was held in the United Church  Hall on Thursday June 3rd,  with Robt. Macnicol presiding.  Report of Treasurer Fred Crowhurst showed a substantial bank  balance.  The    committee    on     traffic  reported   that   the   Village  ^Commission's action , in  recommending  to   the  Public   Works  Department, pedestrian lines at  the United Church, Post Office,  Shell  Oil corner,   came   within  their recommendation,  and  the  Commission    will    be    thanked  and a, letter sent to the Minister  endorsing     the     Commission's  request.'  A lettter received from 'Clerk  Burns of the Village Commission mentioned the difficulty  of enforcing traffic and other  bylaws because of shortage of  police service in1 the village. A  letter was ordered sent to the  Attorney General directing  attention to this .matter, and  asking for increased police  service in the area.  Report of Public Relations  Committee on Commission  meetings was received and  adopted. Members who will  represent the Association at  Commission meetings were appointed for the remainder of  June and July.  The action of the Village  Commission in suggesting to  the Public Utilities Commission  that the Village of Gibsons  ought not to be forced to provide water to applicants residing  outside the boundaries of the  village, where such action would  imperil the village supply and  mean increased cost to village  taxpayers in water pice extensions etc., was endorsed.  On  a   motion  to  change  the  method of electing the officers  of   the   association    being   presented   to   the   meeting,   it  was  passed    unanimously,    and    the  bylaws will be changed to permit    members     attending     the  annual  yearly meeting to elect  the    President    and    two    Vice  | Presidents  from   the  ten   direc-  ! tors elected at that meeting.  |     The  matter of establishing  a  I hospital    in    the    Gibsons    and  District area  was discussed.  j     This   subject  had   been   men-  | tioned   some   years-  ago.   With  ���The Gibsons and District Board of Trade had a lively meetuz&rt  on Monday May 31st, following a dinner in the School HaUU  Guests from all the Peninsula had been invited, and a special?,  speaker, Mr. J. Hughes of the Greater Vancouver Tourist Assoclav-  tion, who spoke to the members and guests on the Tourist. Industry;:-  following the meeting.  Commissioner   Ballentine! -  reported that the Paving on the' development of Skiing-on Moiec*;  Gower   Point   Road   had   been1���     -  started on Monday. He also reported on the amalgamation of  the local Rod and Gun Clubs, to  improve their mutual facilities, j  W. Peterson reported on com-  muication   with   the   Provincial  Secretary   on   increased   grants  for the VON; The Provincial  Secretary, the Hon. W.D. Black  recognized the need, an wrote  that an increase would be considered.  Authority  has  been   received  from the  District Engineer for  the erection of a Welcome sign  on the wharf.  BREAKWATER  In connection with the Breakwater at Gibsons,  a  letter  had  been   received   from   the   Hon..  James   Sinclair,   presenting  figures    of    costs    totalling  $338,285.00, for the floating log  breakwater,    to  , complete    the  enclosure  of, the; harbour,   and  the rest' made up of Rock breakwater,   450 feet long,  Dredging  to   ten   feet   below   low   water,  approach, wharfhead arid floats,  Surveys, etc.  Mr.   Sinclair's  letter   did  not  guarantee . the   installation,   but  was in answer to a request from  the Board for cost figures, etc.  He   d��d,   howeverl,   promise   to  press   for   apprbpiations . to   be  made for the construction.  SPORTS  Mr.  Harold  Wilson   reporeed  on   the  development   o   Sports  on the Peninsula. He described  the Bowliriig^rAJley,; -at.... ISeehelt-,  the  Tennis  courts  at Redroofs,  Sechelt,    Gibsons   and   Port  Mellon, the Softball League and  its   expansion,    the   -Pitch    and  Putt   Golf   Course   at   Gibsons,  the Bowling   Green   at   Soames  Point,  Sports  Fishing  at many  points,   and   the  Gun   Clubs   at  both' Sechelt  and   Gibsons.   He  mentioned    the    possibility    of  Benefit Dance  Realizes Over $200  The Resident Loggers'  Association report that their  Benefit Dance, held on, behalf  of Tom Davey and Family of  Gibsons, was a very successful  affair, in spite of the fact that  other dances were being held  on the same night in the area.  All who attended enjoyed the  evening of fun, and in good  spirits contributed to the,Fund.  The sum of Two hundred and  twelve dollars and fifty cents  was banked towards this end,  as a result of the evening and  the sale of tickets.  Mr. Ed. Stone, weft-known  as the representative of the  Uhitd Milling and Grain Company, won the lamp which was  raffled.  The Association wishes to  express special thanks to the  School Board, who donated the  use of the Hall, and to the  Orchestra, fo their donation of  the evening's dance'Music. They  also are heartily grateful to all  who helped by their ticket purchases  and  attendance.  Elphinstone. Sports 'activities,-.,  he said, help to develop ��� a good:  spirit in the community,. and. ta��  keep the various parts of. tfie-c  area acquainted with eaefc-  other.  TOURISTS  On behalf of the- Tourist-  Association, Mr. John Haddocks  of Madeira'Park described- itsrs  development and activities-.-Tlie--.  Association, he said, had. b&envc  formed for two years,, and, had?.  sixteen members and forty-���  associate members, who are>.  Peninsula businessmen,. These-;  all help each other. They help-.  tourists obtain accomodation^  mos>[; of which is rated "fouc-  sar.  Mr. Brown, of the Seaside-  Hotel, Port Mellon, spoke owr  the history of the Hotel,, ife:;  beginning in 1890r its beiogi  burned and rebuilt,, and. itst  present renovation.  President Knowles- eampar<ea2  the tourist accomodation-: of; tSe^  Peninsula with some accoT_iodJa>s  tions in the United States* sotcB  felt that the accomodations here  compare very favorably indeedu.  V.O.N.  DRIVE  Mr. Ritchey spoke on tfaev  VON, stating that the drive for:  funds wits now on, and that. t&e>  sum of $4800.00 is urgerttlj'-  needed to keep the organization-  alive. He asked everyoner to]-  give  as much  helpr as  was.-.  ^ollfr)!^'"^^-*^'"^^ '���"���y^-^' ��� y��^^  Port). Mellon has wuittenr sa:-  letter of application for the*  services of the VON in that:,  area.  Mr. Hough has been appointed:  the Rep resentative. of thfc:-  Farmers' Institute to- the. Board-!:'  of Trade. He expressed his hope-  that the friendly co-operation;/  between the two bodies woulc��i  continue.  larea during the summer months.  j     Moved   by   Slinn  and  Turner  j that the meeting be adjourned.  I Both the regular and the  student commissioners felt thtt  it had been a good meeting, and  that   both   had   learned   much  i from the  evening's  discussions.  number  of prospective  patients  | who do  not require   specialized  hospital   treatment,   it   was  decided to authorize President  Macnicol to appoint two members   of    the   Association    who  would co-operate with representatives  of  other  interested  organizations in the area, in the  matter of acting as a faci  finding committee, and report  back to the association in the  Fall.  increased population and the  crowded condition of city hospitals and bearing in mind the  Middle Point Notes-  Visitors to this area over iper-.  24th of May week-end were  Harry Hartley and Hugh Horn-  sey of Marpole 'Transfer Co. o��  Vancouver. They were up: forr as.  week-end of fishing in Ruby^  Lake.  A beehive of industry is this-  area. Frank Gough. is busyr  fixing his gillnetter in preparation of going North, axul. Bolx>  Donley is working on- an. extension to the packing room, onx  his smoke house.  Measles is making the rounds^  here. David Donley and Ronnie:-  Fenn were both patients ux &��,..  Mary's  Hospital.  We are pleased to see some r  work is being done on the Government road in the vicinity ojT  Silver Sands. Drilling Rock and;  bulldozing the creek bedv. Ac:;  preparation, for the insfe��la1idcr-.  of culverts looks encouraging:  Congratulations to Wall y -  Piobinson, who won an English^  racing bicycle on the CHUES.  Robin Hood radio contest. Nieo  going, Wally.  Try polishing those tarnishecT  J trolling spoons with steel wool  i and your favorite polish.. Wocfe  | much faster than a rag.  TENNIS   TOURNEY   TO-  BE  HELD AT GIBSONS  The   season   opens   officially.'-  on Sunday afternoon. June rStfi},.  with   a   tennis   tournament'  om  the courts  at Gibsons,  between^  Port Mellon  and Gibsons. Tfefe: ���  should   be   a   good   aftemoureTsft  sport and one worth watcftingx  For those who are new i��  Gibsons, the courts are arot^xS:  at ".he Kinsmen's Park. The Coast News       Thursday June  19,  1954  1 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.  _��_lborlzed as  second class  mail,   Post Office   Department,   Ottawa.  Kates of Subscription: 12 mos. $2.00; 6 mos. ��1.25; 3 mos. 75c.  5c per copy. United States and Foreign, ?2.50 per ytur.  Phone Gibsons 45W  Bex 128 Gibsons British Columbia  C^ditodald  Madam Editor; j SEA  It is easy to see that you are  back at the helm, and I trust  you will keep well and able to  carry on. Your issue of June  3rd has portents of the shape of  things to" come, some poor, some  good. Poor, is the civic defense  setup. Iffy n��uld be better for  these folks not to talk, or to  spend the people's money on  something they all agree fhey  know nothing 'about.  This writer has painful memories of the trails and varnished  signs   "First   Aid   Station"   on  Gambier   Island   of   all   places,  and   the   thousands   of  feet   of  fire   hose, doled   out   to   these  people    when    it    was    badly  needed by the navy. It was all  thrown   away,   and   the   stirrup  pumps   are probably  in use  in  the  district as jardineres.  Good is the news from Egmont  that community minded men are  inspecting  road sites in  to the  Skookum   Chuck.   I   hope   they  will write their findings, to this  indifferent   School   Board,   and  explain, to   them  about  getting  a   bus   through,   also  >a   list  of  potential power users to the B.C.  Power   Commission,    who   htve  money    appropriated    for    the  power line to Pender Harbour,  but haven't enough guts to  explain ini  your paper why  they  can't start putting the poles in'  along the the main road'while  the dust is settling on the Red  Roofs    cutoff    scrap    between  MONSTERS  Mr. Hodgson is telling us  nothing new, about this critter  that wanders around these  shores at this time of year, I  have never seen it in the latter  part of the year.  The first time I saw it was in  1919 -and it has made several  appearances the last few years.  One never mentions it because  one gets such a panning from  the public and the press that  its better not to bother. Mr.  Hodgson's description of it is  very good and tallies with most  of the others. Mr. Hubert Evans  of Roberts Creek had quite a  good view of it not so long ago.  L.S. Jackson.  ALLAN & BARTER  We suggest that you try our  HIGH QUALITY STOVE AND FURNACE OILS  Individual Stamp-Meter Delivery  Prompt, Honest and Friendly Ser vice.  Phones: Hopkins 65, or Keats 15C  Accounts May Be Paid At Totem Realty.  Mr. James Sinclair's letter to the Board of Trade for  Gibsons and District, which was read at the recent meeting  of that body, does not promise 'that a breakwater will be constructed, but it does state "I will continue to press this  .matter to him (the Minister of Public Works,) in the hope of  the project being approved in next year's estimates."  Very naturally, the people of Gibsons and district are  liopeful that Mr. Sinclair will be successful, and that a breakwater will be constructed. Such a construction, with a small  lioat harbour, would, in conjunction with the naiturally sheltered harbour, be ideal for pleasure craft of all kinds, and  would be a very decided addition to the tourist attractions  ���of the Peninsula. Fishing craft would find it a haven, too,  and it would certainly be used much of the year. But...  1.   Should approval be given to the estimates,, and the  Ismg dream come true, Gibsons and District will have to be  prepared to provide for those whom they expect to see use [ cCFer   Brewis   and   Socred  the harbour. Visitors on holiday seek recreation as well as j Cooper. "  rest- What can we provide them with, for a slight considera- | Thirdly a letter to Tony  tion, of course? This will take some head work, followed j Gargrave who is gallivanting  closely by a considerable amount of hand-arid-pocket-work. | around the continent instead of '  If we hope to reap a-monetary harvest, we must do a little  sowing first. Fishing and swimming can be found anywhere  on this marvellous Coast. We must provide more. And...  2. Whait can we do to help Mr. Sinclair to get this appropriation for us ? The Board of Trade has done much to get  the matter to this stage, but it musit not relax now. All other  ^organizations should lend their -weight as well, and every  piivaite citizen with an interest in the future development  <of the community should do the same. Talk Gibsons and the  Peninsula, and above all, WORK Gibsons and the Peninsula.  We cannot expect our Minister to do all this alone. He is trying-to have the appropriation approved. He must impress the  Minister of Public Works in Ottawa with the need for, and  the benefits of, this project. Can we not lend a hand in-the  same place? A five-cent stamp will carry a letter as well to  the Department of Public Works as it will to the Minister of  .Fisheries:  IVSid-PeninsiL-la  Softball Standings  At the ball Game on Sunday,  Wilson Creek came from behind  in the last of the 9th to edge  Port Mellon 6 to 5, on two  walks, Laurence Cru'cil's two  base hit and a wild pitch.  Teams standing as of May  30th inclusive:  Gibsons Firemen   won 4 lost 1  Wilson   Creek won 3 lost 2  Port Mellon won 3 lost 2  Selma Park   ' won 2 lost 3  Pender  Harbour    won, 2 lost 3  Gibsons Merchants won 1 lost 4  Summer Fair  Seaside Park - June 16th, From 7 To 9:30  Baking Contest White Elephant Stall  Home  Cooking  Stall Candy - Refreshments  Music Contests  Cause For Concern  looking after his business.  Another good, is the ballgame  writeup, evidently we have  someone in our midst who has  no qualms about calling the  shots, and praising where praise  is due.  Finally, referring again to  the Egmont men, I would suggest Mrs. M, cNutt write a good  description of the Skookum  Chuck, the strong water, one of  the finest tidal phenonmena on  the Pacific Coast. Then a letter  to the Blackball Ferries, asking  how to get a gallon of water in  a pinfc pot on week ends and  holidays.  C.Y. Nical.  Western Onion Telegram  Pender   Witch  Your stars of  INDUSTRY  You can obtain the advantages  of investment in over 100 widely  diversified, carefully selected securities. See your Investors  Syndicate representative for full  details.  Write or Phone  NEV ASTLEY  District Manager  3780  Cambie St..       FA  1931 L  Vancouver, B.C.  Attention  Hunters: .������-...  Understand Witch 'Hunt  successful, but illegal because  you are unorganized. Must be  organized and affiliated to  "Witch Hunters Local No 13"  STOP- Sending Hexpert organizers into area next full moon  STOP Pick your slate on Q.T.  ,*"- The British Columbia Chamber of Commerce circulates  ��� a. monthly bulletin dealing with affairs of business in the  .Province. The most recent bulletin opens with an article  entitled "Cause for Concern ?'���' This article refers to a quest-  ionaare which had been circulated among 1280 highschool  seniors in 86 high schools.  This survey asked whether keepng profit incentive alive  is essential to the survival of our free enterprise system.  Only 39 percent thought it was.  .As to whether owners of businesses received too much (  ���of*the money the businesses made, six out of .ten students   a11  "Vl��e"  Presidents   and  thought they did.  When asked "Should a worker produce all he can?" six  '���out-of ten students answered "No."  The article goes on to show that there is much misunderstanding among people as to the amounjt a business makes,  ��� sis well :as how much would be fair for it to make. Among the  ; general public, people think profits range from ten to fifty  percent.-Often, they feel that a proft of fifteen percent would  }be fair ���enough. Yet accounting shows that profits for all  'Masts and types of business average from five to six percent!  If every business could show that profit, how delighted  fcheyd be!  As to whether a worker should produce all he can, the  Mea. prevalent among many of today's workers; employed by  someone else, is that he should produce as littfcle as possible,  as long as he can get away with it! This, we believe, is one  of the ^reasons why the cost of labour is so high.  "We know that in many fields, wages are high. So is the  eost if living. It takes a presentable cheque to make things  eome out even, and we believe that every worker should be  nhle to count on a good living from his labour.  Here is the difficulty: A good workman, working with  imaterials and equipment provided in most, industries today,  should be able to produce so much more of the item he is  making, or so much more of the work he is doing, that the  ���overall cost of (that item, or that unit of work, would be very  much lower in proportion than it used to be, when wages  were lower. Today, however, the cost per item, or per unit  if work is 'higher, by far.  If machines and tools are so much better, and produce  so much more, and materials are so much better to work with  .than they were, then the higher cost must be due to the fact  that the workman does nost produce in his highly paid hours  the amount he should be able to. Is this because six out of  ten workers do not believe they should.produce all they can?  It seems a reasonable conclusion.  Eventually, the worker must pay for this inefficiency of  turn-out by workers. If a carpenter- wishes to buy a refrigerator, and the plant which produces them must pay for  inefficient, or slow, work, the carpenter pays the difference.  Similarly, if the steel worker lets a contract to have a home  built, he will pay more than he should, if ithe building contractor has to pay for' slow or inefficient carpenters. The  thing is endless. Only by a change in attidude of these six  out of ten workers will the situation be righted.  WAR SAVINGS CERTIFICATES  HAVE NOW MATURED  and should be presented for payment.  IF  YOU STILL HOLD WAR SAVINGS CERTIFICATES,  HERE'S WHAT YOU SHOULD DO:  1. Endorse your Certificates in the space  provided on the back and indicate your  present address.  2. Make a record of the serial number of  the Certificates and keep the record.'  3. Mail Certificates in a Mealed envelope  to:  The Registrar,  War Saving* Certificates,  350 King Edward Ave.  Ottawa, Canada.  No (tamp 1�� necessary.  No registration is nacessory.  Following the receipt of your Certificates a  ^cheque will be ���mailed to you at the address  you indicate.  (if you prefer, your bank can arrange redemption OF YOUR WAR SAVINGS CERTIFICATES  FOR A SMALL SERVICE CHARGE.) WSC-1  REV  tm  prepared to railroad meeting as  usual before witches learn  which witch is which and which  witch to watch or which witch  is watching which witch STOP  Sending supply jet-propelled  brooms STOP some re-dmforced  for overstuffed individuals  STOP please note "Graveyard  Shift" time and a half.  signed SHARKEY.  "GOSPEL    GIB"  The story in last week's paper  about a sea monster near  Gospel Bock was very intriguing. It's about time the  Sunshine Coast developed its  own sea creature. However, I  resent the suggestion that it  might be "Caddy".  Why should it be Caddy or  Ogopogo or any of the variety  cf sea creatures which have  been reported from the far  corners of the seas? Can't we  have our own special member  of Neptune's flock?  This was "Gospel Gib", sent  by Proteus to be the mascot,  the myth, the tourist attraction,  or whatever you like, for this  area. Let's make something of  the fellow instead of sitting  back humbly suggesting that he  belong to someone else. Surely  he meant to be taken for  "gospel" or-he wouldn't have  appeared where he did.  Cloe Day  B.W.M. BONE  Chartered   Accountant  1045 West. Pender St.  ���  TAtlow   1954  ���  VANCOUVEB 1, B.C. Port Mellon  Briefs  by Mrs. Swan  A   general   meeting   of   the  Police Court News  In Magistrate Johnston's Court  this week, three juveniles were  fined  for  exceeding  the  speed  Commnity Club was held on | limit at Granithamfs Landing,  May 31st with a fair number ��� Wilson Creek and at Selma  of members present. Mrs. Carl-^, Park. They were given a warn-  son,  President reported that a  ing by the Magistrate.  swimming   instructor has been  hired for July and August.  Peter Goratsky of Vancouver  was  sentenced   to   thirty   days  Volunteers were called for, to imprisonment    at    hard   labor,  finish   the   playground   in   the having   been   found   guilty    of  lower townsite. The playground taking    money    from    clothing  in  the  upper  townsite   is   pro- hanging   im  the   bunkhouse   at  gressing.  Forms  for  a   wading Halfmoon   Bay,   in   an  amount  pool  are   waiting   for   cement, under twenty  dollars.  sand boxes are installed, foundations have been dug for  swings and teeter-totters. Frank  Zantolas is looking a_ter the  building of a float and diving  board.  The company is supplying  material for all these projects,  with the provisions that there  are enough volunteers to finish  Manfreid Schroeder ,of Las-  quite Island, for driving at  forty-five miles per hour at  Wilson Creek, paid a fine of  ten dollars and coats.  Fishing in one of the lakes  at Pender Harbour without a  fishing licence cost Donald  Cordon Johnson of Vancouver  the sum of ten dollars and costs.  the job. Mrs. R. Gill is in charge. He was allowed to recover his  of arrangements for July 1st, j expensive fishing tackle, how-  sports day. j ever.  The Church W.A. are spon- "Wrong Way Trigg", Dal  soring a summer Fair at Sea- Trigg of Gibsons, was appre-  side Park on, June 16th, from bended when he drove the  7 !tjo 9:30. There will be a pie j wrong may up the Rocky Road  baking contest, white elephant' at Gibsons, (this is. a one-way  stall, home cooking, candy,' street, and is so marked). Mr.  fortune teller, contests;, and of Trigg was fined two dollars  course refreshments. The Teen-  and costs.  age, orchestra will supply the I Two Vancouver and one.  music. Roberts   Creek   Juveniles   were  Mrs. F. Renhie was elected released from from probation  President of the W.A. for next j after ten month's exemplary  year,    Mrs..    D.    Pitman    Vice-   conduct.  President, Mrs. D. Macklam re- j Thomas Benthom, of Port  elected secretary-treasurer and Mellon was assessed a fine of  Mrs. G. Zimtmick in charge of ten dollars and costs for ex-  represhments. ! ceeding    the    speed     limit    at  The   Gibsons   Ladies   Bridge ��� Granthams Landing.  Club  were  guests of  the  Port    ���   Mellon Club at Mrs. J. Carlson's in: Vancouver seeing Mrs.  home' i Booth's Father  and Mother  off  Sorry to report that Mrs. O. ' on a' triP '**> England, where  Johnson is in hospital, but is' they wiU be visiting relatives  improving   slowly.   Mrs.   H. for several months before leav-  Taylor had a bad attack and is  staying  with   her   daughter   in  .Vancouver, waiting for a bed in  hospital.  Harold Bursey's boat Harver-  dor, and Sigg Peterson's Fidelia  II were launched recently. Both  boats looking very smart in  their, new coats of paint.  Mrs1 H. Stewart's Father and  ing for a, tour of Europpe.  Harold Stewart is, home from  hospital recovering from an  ear operation.'  Mr. and Mrs. Schultz are staying at their summer home at  Bear Point.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Gray have  left Port Mellon to reside at  Chilliwack. We wish them luck  Mother, Mr. and Mrs. A. Powell j in their new undertaking. Mr.  of Powell River, spent a week |A. Ferguson has taken over the  here.. They have  now gone   to   store.  Wilson Creek  by Minus Three  The community here passes  a vote of thanks to John Browning, President of the Canadian  Legion Branch 140, for the  donation of a Lifebuoy for the  protection of residents and  summer visitors who use the  wharf and boat landing here.  With the able assistance of  Chas. Brookman and Ron Whitaker, the Buoy will be placed  in the wharf shed ready for any  emergency. In return for this  very acceptable gift, let us all  "Guard the Lifebuoy" it may  Save a Life, which may be ybur ���  own.  Kay Franske is in Vancouver,  to attend a three day Convention of Grand Chapter , O.E.S.  Several ladies from the Peninsula made the trip. ���  Leslie Jackson made a quick  day trip to the city to see Tom  Turner   who   is.  a   patient   at  Sl.^uili:iv._sy. Mrs. Turner returned from Vancouver, bringing greetings to all from Tom.  Mrl Archie Innis looking fit  and busy in his lovely garden.  Mrs..Gladys Ritchie able to get  around on crutches after her  unfortunate accident a few  weeks ago.  As a one time resident of  West Sechelt,   I would  like  to  {express sympathy to two  families there,  Mr.  F.  Gibbons  j and Mr. A.L. Wilson, in their  recent bereavement.  After a pleasant two weeks  visit here, Brigadier and Mrs.  Ewart Harvey have returned  to Vancouver, and expect to pay  an extended visit in Nanaimo,  guests of Mr. and Mrs. T.  Jackson.  At a family re-union dinner  at the home of the L.S. Jack-  sons, fourteen of the immediate  family gathered. After dinner,  all joined in an old-time singsong with other friends who  had called to meet the visitors.  Thur_<Iu-y June  10,   1X-4       The Coat;* News  '  Is Here!  The 1954 "Super 76"  Nanaimo.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Booth were  Mrs.  R. Addison 'is the new  Post Mistress here.  Ccme In And Check These Points  Super - Freezechest  Pantry Door  Food Compartment  5 Removable Shelves, Butter Cooler,  In Door Most Convenient Food Storage Space  Hydrator is full width.  Exterior Gleaming White, Interior Pastel Green  7.6 Cubic Foot-$319.95  John Wood  HARDWARE &'.jLtflttHCB  Phone Your Hardware Number: Gibsons 32  FUEL  GET YOUR WINTERS SUPPLY AT SUMMER PRICES;  Fir and Alder Bushwood in Good Supply At All Times;  Phone Gibsons 50W, or Contact Us  FIR  SAWDUST  * In Gibsons, $6.50 Per Unit:  * Beyond Gibsons, $8.50 Per Unit  * In Gibsons, $7.50 Per Cord".  * Beyond Gibsons. $9.50 Per! Cord  Vancouver Gibsons Freight Lines  at Inglis Warehouses  SLAB  WOOD  ���   ��������>�����>  ���  ������������  "A        ^  \      S   'A  A'fAAi  A '     a S3 aUa*      ;*?#$&���  Its genial, rich flavour  makes G&W Bonded Stock  as delightful to the taste as  it is easy on the entertainment budget!  G00DERHAM & WORTS LTD.  Established 1832  Distillers of the renowned.  PRINCE REGENT  Canadian Whisky  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control  Board or by the Government of British Columbia.    ..,     ,     .,..  54B-1  9n  The Money you borrow at  44  Bank" can be your best  When you have a sound financial  program, but need money for some  useful purpose, it's good business for  you to borrow . . . and it's our business  to lend ybu the money.  If you have decided to borrow at "My  Bank"���because yon want to realize a useful objective sooner than you otherwise  could���you have in fact made up your  mind to embark on a sound savings  program. Your Personal Loan simply  means that you have resolved to save for  the goal of your choice after, and not  before, you have attained it.  Hundreds of thousands of Canadians  in all walks of life have proved for themselves, by the experience of borrowing at  the Bank of Montreal, the full meaning  of the message if your proposition is  sound, t/iere's money for you at the  B of M.  PERSONAL LOANS at the lowest cost  27*  A MONTH FOR A $100. LOAN  Repayable in 12 monthly instalments  (equal to 6% interest per annum)  Larger loans and longer repayment terms at  proportionate cost  You     Repay     Monthly  Cash 6 9 12  you get        payments        payments        payments  INCLUDING    INTEREST  $ 50 $ 8.48 $ 5.69 $ 4.30  75 12.72 8.54 6.45  100 16.9S 11.39 8.60  150 t     25.44 17.08 12.90  500 84.79 56.94 43.02  NTREAL  Gibsons Branch:  DOUGLAS SMITH, Manager     ^  Sechelt   (Sub-Agency);   Open   Tues.   &   Thurs.  ��� nil  TO 2 MilllON CAHADIANS  WORKING      WITH       CANADIANS      IN      EVERY      WALK      OF      LIFE      SINCE      19   17  &3XOJ ;-sa  The Coast News      Thursday June 10,  1954  "9 f*  i&ri#actiof  osiers  Letterheads  1 Business Cards  ���ia  1 Announcements  I Bills and Invoices  Let  S  handle your  printing- requirements.  H & DOORS  .:i  fl  }<  ffjrames Built  To Order  Plumbing  and  EJectnc Supplies  Plastic Pipe  And Fittings  Hardware - Glass  1.1. L.  HIT  1 ' "Skill" Power Tools  ALL  IN  STOCK AT  ni ibsons Building  Supplies Ltd.  Phone 53  Gibsons  iwlEN  The Canadian Army  Offers You  Outstanding Opportunities  for Trades Training  You may be eligible for one of  the many valuable skills and  .'trades offered by the Canadian  ���Army. The Army can make you  a master of the trade in which  yov are selected ��� experience  is an asset but if you can meet  ��� Jhe requirements the Army will  ���i?ul!y train you in one of its  'modern Army schools across  1 iCanada.  _   rHere are  just a  few trades  ���"5n which  there  are  immediate  ��� 55?penings:  Accounting Clerks  Electricians  IHadio Sfafson Operators  Telecommunication  Mechanics  Surveyors  Doctor's Assistants  Dentist's Assistants  Technical Assistants  "���There is a real future for you in  '"She Army with the trades train-  -iing, high rates of pay, pension  ��� plans, free medical and dental  ��� care, annual leaves and travel.  To be eligible for this training,  -you must have Grade 70 education   or   equivalent,   be   17  -fo 40 years   of  age,  and  be  physically fit.  For full information, write or  visit the Canadian Army recruit-  ���jng centre nearest your home.  -Army Recruiting Centre,  547 Seymour St,  Vancouver, B.C.  , Canadian Array lafaraalka taring  &y Street Armouries, Victoria, M. ~)  -~ Wepborii 808f-r local 205 C[  Pitch & Putt Golf Course  300 Feet South of Highway and Pratt Road  RATES:  Students: Monday, Tuesday, Thursday  25^  Adults: Monday Through Friday   35^  AH:   Week-Ends  50^  These Rates Include Use Of Clubs  BB-_MM-_UBM  ler's  Leg on Hall Sechelt  SUNDAY JUNE 20TH, 6:00 ��� 7:30 P.M.  Admission: Adults $1.25, Children 75^  Sponsored by the Holy Family  Altar Society  TICKETS  ON  SALE  AT  THE  The Tasella Shoppe  ALL   WELCOME  Phone  Fold  mormon*  Holland's Gift to  canada-50.000 tulips,  presented to canada  for the second annual tulhp festival, the  associated bulb growers of holland sent  this remarkable token of appreciation.  May Day Committee -  EXPENDITURES:  2  Dances,  Orchestra $100.00  Lamp     14.12  Hall,   Twice     30.00  Wax  1.50  Locket,  Zippers, paper,.  "thread, etc. ....        13.84  Paper, pins, tape,  ribbons, ,e*tc.            .8.58  Lunch fo Queens  attendants;     15.00  Flowers (ditto)  ____ 20.00  Dress  Material,   same 12.70  Shirt for  Crown  Bearer ___ __.__ 2.19  Patterns, dresses:   _���_ 1.10  Records ������__-:  5.44  P.A.  System  ________ 10.00  1  Electric  Kettle  .  Prize  Ribbons. Balloons __      30.71  Prizes, Costume  Parade  1.50  Taxi,    Mr.  Thompson 1.25  Freight  __....  6.00  Coca  Cola  3.40  - Financial Statement  Gas�� for car:  2.50  Fare,  for  car  2.60  Insurance (ditto. __ 9.00  Phone calls .__ 1.50  Advertising __������__' 2.80  Stamps,   Stationary 1.79  ��� ��� Total $216.90  RECEIPTS:  April Bank Bal. _._ 76.92  April 3rd, Dante __ 141.71  Raffle  ___________ 51.80  May 24th Dance __ 110.00  Raffle   _   39.24  Coca Cola, __.-..._!__ 3.40  DONATIONS:  Mr. Thompson  5.00  Mr. Eric Inglis ____ 5.00  Mr. Norm McKay _ 5.00  Bank interest ____ .76  Cash on Hand  1.17  Total    $359.38  Bank Balance    $142.48  Sechelt   64  fflfflflMtMHHE-M  She doesn't know  what she's missing  Joan has no idea she's missing out���no idea that all the time  she's been talking to Sue a very important person has been  trying to phone her. . .  You see, Joan applied for a Saturday job, and the man said  he would phone and let her know. Well, he phoned all right-  three times in the last hour. But after getting a busy signal  each time, he called another girl and gave her the job.  When you talk for long periods on the phone, you're bound  to miss calls. So make it a point to keep your calls short, and  when you have several to make, leave a good space between  each one. It's only fair to your party-line neighbours, too. They  have calls to .make, and when you show thoughtfulness, they re  usually quick to return it by keeping their calls short.  BRITISH   COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE   COMPANY  ^MMM^f^jqm^tMJ"^ Thursday June 10,  1954       The Coast News  OFF MAIN STREET  tAOtAtM, WHO  US OUR DAILY  By JOE DENNETT  ,FyOtf��se��f^  GIBSONS 45 W  Minimum Charge  50c for 15 words.  2c per extra word  by cash.  Billing charge added.  ,  Deadline Tues. 5 p.m.  H&l  FOR SALE  Mr. J. A. Clou, of Granthams  Landing was iru Vancouver on  Monday, autogaphing copies of  the first edition* ������ of his book  "Caravan toCamul", to which  ���he put the finishing touches at  his home here.  This is a story of Asia in the  times of Gengis Khan, and deals  with the history of those times.  Mr. Clou is Eiglish, and came  to the Canadian prairies as a  young man'. He went to Europe  in the services during the first  world war. After that, he came  to Vanvouver, where he operated tlie Court Barber Shop,  doing his writing in his off time.  Since coming lt|o his home.  Clovely, at Granthams Landing,  named after his English home,  it is reported that he has his  next book well on the way.  Copies ofv''Caravan to Camul"  are to be seen at Eric Cooper's  store in Granthams.  To Shew Five Films  Anyone at all should be  interested in the showing of the  five wonderful films spbnlsord  by a local Rod an'd Gun Club,  to be held at Gibsons on June  tenth in the Legion Hall. These  films have delightful titles, "On  the Wing",  Wild Life in Slow  Motion", and "Spinning for  Silvers and Steelheads" are  some of t^hem. hat sportsman  could resist these, or "Pheasant  Fever"?  To go with this fine film fare/  there  are   two ' speakers,   Mr..  Dick   Littler,   from   the  Lower  Mainland  Rod  and   Gun   Club,  ���and' Mr. Bert Palmer, from the  Provincial Game Department.  Bush wood, Fir and Alder.  Current prices. STAG FUELS,  phone 21J, Gibsons. tfn  FOR SALE ��� Small modern  house, central location. Can be  seen by appointment Box 5, The  Coast News. tfru  FOR   SALE  Selma Park - Lots from $175  to $450 - $25 down, balance  $10 a month. Our Mr. Metcalf  will gladly show you these.  Totem Realty at Gibsons.  Business and Professiona  DIRECTORY  _  Please Clip This Directory Out and Hang By Your Phone  For Reference  .ACCOUNTING SERVICE  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING   .SERVICE  iiAIl Types of Accounting Problems  :   Expertly Attended  Gibsons: Mondays   & Fridays  sSechelt: Tuesdays  & Thursdays  G.O.   FAHRNI  _Box 22 Phone 44' LUMBER  ���..*������    GIBSONS      ���  GIFT STORE  Notions ��� Cards ��� Toys  Miscellaneous  Gifts  GIBSONS 5-10-15 STORE  Left of Post Office  Gibsons,  B. C.  Headquarters  for  Wool,  'BULLDOZING  :���    TRACTOR   WORK  ^Clearing - Grading -   Excavating,  ; D-4 & D-6   Bulldozing  Clearing   Teeth  " A.E. RITCHEY,  .      Phone    GIBSONS    86  CLEANERS  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula.  ��� phones ���  Gibsons 100 ��� Sechelt 45 J  CONSTRUCTION  A.D.   DADES   CONSTRUCTION  Bulldozing,     Gravel Loading.  Land   Clearing,  Road Construction.  Phone Solnik,       Shell   Service,  Sechelt,  48 C.  ELECTRICAL WORK  Some and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized General Electric  Dealer  Radios - Appliances - Television  GOLF  MAIN - PORT GOLF COURSE  Pitch and Putt  300 feet South  FOR QUICK SALES  USE THE COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED  OVIATT  LUMBER  CO.  Specializing in  Load Lots at Low Prices  Saw Mill :at Hopkins  Phone   Gibsons  93J,   Evenings.  MACHINISTS  HILLS MACHINE SHOP  Mobilized Welding  Welding anywhere ��� Anytime  Expert Tradesmen  Precision   Machinists  Phone 54 ��� Res. 78  PLUMBING  MARSHALL'S    PLUMBING,  HEATING   and  SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 64S, - 104, - or 33  RADIO  RICHTER'S   RADIO  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone Sechelt 25J  RADIO - APPLIANCE SERVICE  Speedy    Guaranteed    Work  New and Used Radios  ROTO-WORK  GARDEN   WORK   EASY   Witt  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  Inn Dinning Room  A Piano, with Player, Walnut  case. Bench. This piano is in top  condition, $295.00 ��� Phone  Gibsons   53. tfn  Rough  and   Planed  Lumber  Phone   Halfmoon   Bay   7 Z  KOLTERMAN SAWMILLS  Halfmoon Bay  Gravel, 15 cents yard in large  quantities,' 20 cents yard in  (small lots at pit.  Tom Snodgrass, Selma Park  Phone   75R 26  H.B.   Gordon   Agencies:  Real  Estate,  Car   Insurance,  Fire Insurance.    Phone    Sechelt    53 J  Evenings    and    Holidays,    H.B  Gordon   81H.   or   T.E,   Duffy,  5 acres farm, furnished, house,  excellent water. Full price  $1650 cash. Totem Realty,  Gibsons.  LEAVE HORSESHOE BAY  Daylight Saving Time  Daily: 8 a. m., 12 n., 4 p. ni.,. 8 p. m., 12 m<  Free connecting bus service from downtown Vancouver City to  Horseshoe Bay in West Vancouver  Church Services  ANGLICAN CHURCH  St.     Bartholomew's     Church  Gibsons  * June 13th,  1954  Trinity Sunday  11:00 a.m. Sunday School  7.30 p.m. Evensong  St.   Hilda's   Church  ���  Sechelt  1:45  p.m.  Evensong  St. Aidan's Church  Roberts Creek  11:00 a.m. Holy Communion  11.00 a.m.  Sunday School  St.   VINCENT'S   MISSIONS  St. Mary's - Gibsons - 8:30 a.m.  Holy Family ��� Sechelt  10:00 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  11:00 a.m.  Public   Worship   ���   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 p.m. Sunday School  Roberts Creek  Service Monday,  7:30  p.m.  Evangelistic Service  Tuesday 7:30 p.m.  May It Be Our Pleasure To Serve You  MRS.  A.  GARRY.  W. SygcFadden, 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?  Date Pad i  June 17 ��� Seehelt. St. Hilda's  Guild Garden Tea, iat 2 p.m. at  the home of Mrs. Osborne, Sr.  June 20 ��� Father's Day  Dinner, Legion Hall, Sechelt,  6���7:30 p.m.  June 22 ��� Gibsons Anglican  Parish HalL Faith Mission Conference. Speaker Captain G.  Dpbbie, Meetings at 5 and 7:30  p.m. African Evangelistic Band.  ' June 22 ��� Gibsons, 2:30 p.m.  at the home of Mrs. W. Hodgson  regular meeting of Gibsons  Garden Club.  I June 23 ��� Roberts Creek,  Masonic Hall at 2:30, OES tea.  ���June 26 ��� Gibsons School  fikll. Hard, times dance, in aid  of fair prizes.  ; June. 30'��� Gibsons, Kins-  mens Park, 1 p.m. May Day  Sports and Carnival.  June 30 ��� Gibsons School  Hall, Sports day dance, Children  FREE, 7:30 to 9:30. Adults $1  foim till.  . July 1st ��� Sechelt: Big day  of Sports, softball, games, etc.,  Canadian Legion.  July 8 ��� Roberts Creek, at  Mrs.  P.B.  Long's  home  ���  St  Aidan's    garden    party,    home  cooking, sewing, etc.  July 10 ��� Roberts Creek  Hall, PTA dance, music by the  Rythm Pals.  jjuly .12 ��� Wilson Creek  Community Association Hall,  Strawberry   Tea.  July 15 ��� Gower Point, St  Bartholomew's garden party a  Mrs Chasters.  July 22 ���- Gibsons, at home  of Miss Grant at 2.30 p.m.,  garden party by the Friendly  Group of tlie W.A. of the United  Church.  July 29 ��� Gibsons, at home  of Mrs. Wm. Davies, Headlands,  2 to 5 p.m., Headlands VON  auxiliary Garden Party.  Aug. 12 ��� Gibsons, Seacrest,  St. Mary's Altar Society Bazaar  at 2 p.m.  Aug 20 ��� Roberts Creek,  Annual sale of work and tea by  the W.A. Roberts Creek United  Church.  1 Mall model 6, 2-man power  saw. $45.00. 1 Belsaw Mill,  A - 14 - D. New condition  $375.00. 1 family cow $100.00.  W.S. Boyte,  Roberts  Creek.  Everyone knows it pays to  deal with Totem Realty, for  your protection ALL OUR  SALESMEN are licenced and  bonded. For service that really  satisfies, Totem Realty, Gibsons.  We are now supplying garden  fresh cauliflower to Gibsons  stores. Do not miss this high  quality spring food. - Charman's  Ranch.  Exceptional offer, 15 acres  facing Sechelt Highway running  back to Reid Road, this side  Jim Marshalls. To close an  estate, bargain at $2700. Totem  Realty.  Gent's Bike, standard size,  Phillip's balloon tyres, 3 speed,  generating lights. Price $30.00.  P.O.  Box   164,   Gibsons,  B.C.  24  Bedroom Suilie, with spring  filled' mattress; Wh. En. Utility  Table, Wine Aromchair, Camp  Got and mattress, Walnut occ.  Table. Phone Mrs. Hill Gibsons  78 K.  One of the vey best Guest  i Lodges on the Sunshine Coast,  going concern, ill health forces  immediate disposal. Location  on beach, near everything, will  consider any reasonable offer,  now is the time to reap the  Summer harvest, full details  from Totem Realty, Gibsons.  THIS WEEK'S  SPECIAL ���  Two   room   house,   near   beach.  Headlands  area,   a really   good  buy  for  a handy  man  ���  full  price cash $1260.  ,    FOR   INSURANCE  OR  REAL ESTATE SEE  Totem   Realty  Phone Gibsons 44  Evenings 95J  Member Association of B.C.  Real  Estate  Agents.  PLANTS: Plant now for  spring. Polyanthus, (Pacific  Giant) 10 cenlts each, $1.00 per  dozen. Apply, A.R. Reeves,  Roberts Creek.  Save by buying at the farm.  Fowl, plucked or live weight.  Elander Farms, Phone Gibsons  68 -H 2. 28  Four-room house, plumbing,  lights, with garage, improved  lot, lawn and garden. Porpoise  Bay view. $3000.00. Box 9,  Coast News. tfn.  LEGAL  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to  Apply to  Lease Land.  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver, and situate at  Quarry Bay, Nelson Island, B.C.  Take notice that Oliver Dubois  of Vancouver, occupation  Logger intends to apply for a  lease of the following described  lands:��� being part of the foreshore and bed of Quarry Bay.  Commencing at a post planted  at the N.W. corner of Lot 2009,  being a point on the northerly  high water mark of Quarry Bay,  thence westerly, southerly, easterly northerly ar/d southerly  along said highwater mark for  approximately 24 chains more  or less; thence due easi approximately 5 chains more or less  to the easterly highwater mark  of Quarry Bay; thence northerly, easterly, westerly and  northerly along the said high-  water mark to the point of commencement and containing  eight (8) acres "more or less, for  the purpose of log booming and  storage purposes.  Oliver  Dubois,  Dated June 4th, 1954.  CD.   Schultz  &   Company  Limited, Agents,  P.J.. Hall.  16 ft. Clinker built boat with,  small cabin, 4 cylinder Singer  engine, clutch and reverse gear,  Girdy, self starter, $125. Fred  Crowhurst, opposite Co-op  store, Gibsons, before noon.  Port Mellon Road, 10 - 12  acres, approximately 1400 ft.  Highway frontage, good land,  creek running through it. $2250  Cash. -Totem   Realty,   Gibsons.  4 excellent buys in used Oil-  burning Ranges. Excellent condition. From $35.00 to $150.00  at Parkers Hardware, phone  Sechelt 51. tfn.  FREEDOM OF CHOICE ���  for years we have fought for  this great freedom, that's why  we are proud of our many many  listings, so that you may have  the variety of properties that  you are entitled to, before investing, no high pressure  methods, you will appreciate  our fair dealings. Do drOp in  pnd see us before deciding on  your investment. Totem Realty  at Gibsons.  WORK  WANTED  Respectable, clean man, desiresf  work, painting, cleaning etc., -  reasonable rales. Dickinson,  Seaview Road,  Gibsons. 24  INSURANCE  Fire - Auto - Liability. Prompt  courteous service  .  Totem   Realty,   Gibsons.  tfn'  WATCH REPAIRS  Fast, -Accurate, -Guaranteed  Watch reparirs. Marine Mei'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  PERSONAL  Will person who picked up  gray kersey jacket with Elphinstone High and Prince George  crests from Smith's Floats get  in touch with Mrs. J.T. Newman, R.R.I. Gibsons.  FOR RENT  Nice private modern suite  for up to 4 people. "Separate  entrance; beautiful fine gravel  beach, near Gibsons. For rent  by week, month or special for  season. R.W. Vernon, R.R.I.  Gibsons. Phone 26 W. 24  WANTED  TO   RENT  On one or two years lease, 2  cr 3 bedroom home in Gibsons,  unfurnished or furnished. ���  Reliable tenants. Box 2, Coast  News. tfn  CARD OF THANKS  Mrs. Gunnar Johansom (Muriel)  leaving for a holiday in Sask..  would like to tjhank her many  friends   for   flowers   and   cards  received  while  hn hospital.  CARD OF THANKS  The May Day Committee  wish to thank everyone whof  co-operated in any way to make  our May Day a success. 6  The Coast News       Thursday June 10,   1954  iLast Week we managed to run the right pictures   in   the   wrong   places.   Here.   We*  present them  with their correct captions, and their correct identifications (we hope.)  May Queen's Crowning Has international Flavour  Sechelt   chose   for   their   charming   little   May  Queen this year, young Marda Walker, who is  shown   here   with  her   attendants.   Front   row,  ��� Left  to   Right,   they  are   Little   Chief   Charlie  Craigan,    Sheryl    Billingsley,    Georgina    Ibey,  Grace   Gilberteon,   Vickey   Lonneberg,   Wendy  ' Yates, retiring Queen, May Queen Marda, Judy  Grey, Lauretta Ladd, Rita Whitey, Micky Scott,  Linda Yates, and Antoine Valentine. Rear Row,  Left to Right: Dianna Wheeler and Mary Parker,  past Queens, Mrs. Redman and Mrs. Smith, PTA,  Photo by Cordon Ballentine  Magistrate Andy Johnston, M.C, little Linda  Cuthbert, who is partly visible, and Mrs. Wakefield. May Queen Marda was escorted by Mr.  Fred Oike, President of the' PTA. who is  Japanese: the M.C, Mr. Johnston, is from Norway, Little Chief Craigan is an Indian, while  the ring bearer, Antoine Valentine, is one of  our Negro people. The attendants were made of  Scandinavian, English, and American children^  Canadians all, a truly representative coterie  waiting upon their Queen.  Gibsons May Queen With Attendants  Halfmoon  Beams  by T. Mosier  The Halfmoon Bay Elementary  School held its' sports day on  Friday afternoon, with a good  turn out of pre-school youngsters -and parents. The PTA  served refreshments for the  parents, and hot dogs, ice cream  and pop to the children. A good  time was had by alL and it was  a tired but' happy group of  youngsters that wended their  way home at the end of the  efternnon.  Mrs. W. Miller has returned  home from a two weeks visit in  Vancouver with her daughter  and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.  John Chambers. Making her  visit a very special event, was  the arrival of a new granddaughter, Joan Margaret Chambers1, 9 lbs. 11 oz.  Mrs. J. Cooper was the proud  representative of the Cooper  family Friday' evening, when  she attended the graduation of  her younger daughter Marilyn  at York House School, Vancouver.  Mrs. Loyd Brackett is home  again after undergoing a minor  operation in Vancouver, and is  well on the road' to recovery.  It is good to hear that Bill  Meikle is about again after his  long illness. He is now taking  short walks, and is visiting with  near-by  neighbors.  Mrs. W. Kolterman was in  Vancouver this week to attend  the three day convention of the  Eastern  Star.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Grundy are  in Vancouver for _, weeks visit  with their family. Also, ini the  city for a few days are Mrs. Pat  Welsh and Mrs. Ed. Curran.  '*���> tiVftrv fftr*  DRINK    x  '    '' -   -'  thcttt <my other DRY 0tN  Distilled in Canada and distributed by The House of Seagram  This advertisement is not published or displayed by  the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  Due tq the alternating showers and fine weather  on May 24th,. Gibsons May Queen also posed ���  with her attendants indoors, at Bal's Hall. The  crowning at Gibsons was attended by the  Queen from Port Mellon, but because of the  downpour, the children dispersed, and it was  not possible to get pictures of them all. Left to  Photo by Cordon Ballentine  light, we have Aird Sutherland, Scroll Bearer;  Lynn Vernon, Flower Girl; Onalee Oviatt, Maid  of Honor; May Queen Joyce Inglis; Charmaine  Adams,' Retiring Queen; Myrna Inglis; Maid of  Honor; Patricia6 Smith* Flower Girl; and Robin  Sutherland, acting for Scroll Bearer Don Clark.  Radio News  by Patricia. Frew  Program manager, John Ansell.  makes the early bird that  caught the worm look like Lazy  Mary.  Twice a week, John gets up  art five in the morning and  coaches hockey from 6 to 8 at  Kerrisdale Arena, then he  hurries down to the office by  8,30.  John became interested in the  in the formation of the Kerrisdale minor hockey league when  the arena opened in 1949 and  now, puts his high school hockey  experience to good use by teach-  kids from six to 21 the fundamentals of good hockey.  Two years later, in 1951,  John was named one of the  directors of the Point Grey  Athletic Society and last year,  he was elected vice president  of the same association.  He's also 1953���54 president  of the Kerrisdale Minor Hockey  club and is in full charge of all  the public address equipment  for the arena hockey and  lacrosse games.  Since 1949, there have been  at least three B.C. and six Coast  Championship Hockey teams  trained at the arena. Much  credit can go to early bird John  Ansell.  July t, - XECHCLT  SPORTS  SOFTBALL  GAMES  REFRESHMENTS  Canadian  Legion  A (of less than most people think/  The only quarrel ^^"^^ most peoplehav/e  profits \g... they -think they are too big... I  But how big is too big ?  To find out, Gurvey people rapped on doors  right across Canada. Egg8gg��oo[E*i  Most Canadians think companies  like Imperial make 29 ��  on each'dollar of sales. Most  ofihem think Quch companies  To Our Customers:  Power will be turned off at 6:30 a.m.  SUNDAY JUNE  13Th  in  the GIBSONS.     ROBERTS     CREEK,  GRANTHAMS, and HOPKINS LANDING area  for about one hour, for the purpose of replacing poles in  12,000 volt primary lines.  BRITISH COIUMBIA  are entitled to make about half that  15/^on the sales dollar.  Imperial's profit in 1953 was  actually less than 8*..  less than a third of what most people  thought we made.  11  MAL OIL LIMITED  DROP   IN    FOR   A   GOOD   CUP   OF   COFFEE - AT   VIC'S   TRADING   POST Sunshine    Coast   Lodge  No. 76  Independent Order of  Oddfellows  Meets Parish Hall, Gibsons  2nd  & 4th Fridays.  g&^T..  MELCHERS Dl^Uj?  At first taste you will recognize'  GARRISON CLUB as something far beyond the ordinary  .,.. a superb Dry Gin ��� combination of the distiller's art  ond the costliest ingredients���  for those who appreciate life's  luxuries. Naturally, it costs  cnore���but once you try it, you  ���will accept nothing less!  another achievement by  BELCHERS DISTILLERIES LIMITED  Distillers of ARISTOCRAT Real  Rye Whisky���8 Years Old.  E_SaE____S_J_E___3  fhis advertisement is not published  or displayed by the Liquor  . xwitra! Board or by the Government  of British Columbia.  Round-up  by  Madge   Newman  Mr.   and   Mrs.   Jim   Rusk,  married   in  St.   Aidan's   Chrch  i  ! 16 years ago, celebrated their  anniversary on June 5th. Mrs.  I Rusk's parents, Mr. and Mrs.  George Taylor, who have spent  jthe last 12 years or so in Vancouver, have reteurned to the  Creek and have, built a" home  on the Hall Road.  It is hoped thaiti the weather  will co-operate on July 15fth,  as that is the tentative date set  by Itjhe PTA for their annual  garden party to be held at the  E.J.  Shaw home.  And speaking of teas, June  23rd is the day of the OES tea  at <jhe Masonic Hall. It will  open at 2:30. The members, of  whom there are about 100, will  be coming from all parts of the t  Peninsula, from Port Mellon to  Halfmoon Bay, and will contrive tjo make' a pleasant afternoon for all guests.  Mr. and Mrs. Earl Gramm  and tlie Colonel, have returned  to Seattle after spending a few  days with their aunt, Mrs. Ruth  Mitchell.  It is remarkable, that, in spite  of some thirty or forty thousand  advertising folders being sent  out by the Black Ball Ferries,  a traved agency in Tacoma,  Washinton, w*s unable to give  any information to travellers  recently about roads, accomodations or anything else, pertaining tjo the Peninsula. The  travellers in question stated  that they would see that the  agency was acquainted witjh a  few facts iand folders on their  retjurn trip to that city;  That pleasing gleam you  notice on the Hall Road is the  new paint job on the Rusk  home, a purely feminine deal,  and the personal accomplishment of Mrs. Rusk. Besieged  by painting and decorating  firms and neighbors requiring  a good painting job, Mrs. Rusk  steadfastly refuses to take on  any contracts.  A substantial profit was made  by the Legion Ladies on their  rummage sale last week. Business was not quiitje as brisk as  it has been at other times but  the effort was well worth while.  Balls & Strikes  by  Observer  The Gibsons Merchantjs got  their, second win of the season  by beating a very awkward  looking team from Pender Harbour 10 to 6. This writer also  looks a little awkward as I  predicted Pender to win.  The merchants on  the whole  looked   good   and  if   the   boys.  could    settle   down   when    the  I pressure is on, they  would  be  i a   tough   team   for   anyone   to  beat.  There were quite a few stars  on the Merchants team, but the  first one has to go to the slow-  ball chucker "Chops" MaGean.  MaGean didn't pitch an outstanding ball game but was  pretty steady and came through  in the clutch. He also won his  own ball game with a drive to  centre field that rolled through  the outfielders for a home run,  driving t in two men, as well as  putting the Merchants in the  lead that they held for the rest  of the game.  The second star goes to fancy  fielding Jack Cresswiell of the  Merchants who made some sensational catches in tlie field and  covers ground like a Canadian  Roger Bannister.  The third star goes to rookie  left fielder Bobby Douglas who  is really starting to shape up  as a regular, both in the field  and at the plate.  In the other games of tlie dayv  Selma   Park  put out  the  Fire-  mens fire by edging  them  out  8 to 7.  This writer is having a pretty  good laugh because I have been  saying all along to watch Selma  Park, but the majority of the  fans and players thought they  were a pushover. In fact Selma  and the Merchants, both underdogs at the start of the season,  are going to cause the other  teams nothing but; trouble all  year.  In   the   other   game," Wilson  Creek   downed   Port   Mellon   6  to   5   in   a  very   close   contest.  Port Mellon can't seem to buy  a   win    and    are    losing   their  games   by a   single   run,   after  they have held the lead. To me  it  seems   that  tlie   boys   get  a  little   over   confident,   but   the  main reason could be that   the  hiltyting is practically nil.  Well a big game for Gibsons  fans is coming up' on Sunday  when the first place Firemen  are the guests of the last place  Merchants.  This should be a dandy, but  it is a tough one to predict, the  signing of Max Tracy�� by the  Firemen, give them another  good chucker as well as a hitter.  The Firemens celebrated pitching . staff is not living up to  hopes and Tracy could be the  difference. But I'm a fool for  punishment, I think the Merchants are getting hot, so as I see  it, the Merchants to win.  Thursday June "10,   1954 :     '."he Coast News  Spring Time  is  PAINT UP   TIME  Get Your Paint At Home At Regular  Department  Store  PRICES  SECHELT BUSLDiNO SUPPLIE  ��� Phone Sechelt 60 ���  See Coast News For  Letter Heads, Statements  Tickets, Cards  Neat, Individual Styling.  IVS1D-PEW1&SULA SOFTBALL LEAGUE  Schedule: June 11th-to 17th, 1954  SUNDAY JUNE  13TH:  Pender Harbour vs Port Mellon, at Petnder, 6:00 p.m.  Wilson Creek vs Selma Park, at Wilson Creek, 6:00 p.m.  Gibsons Merchants vs Firemen at Gibsons, .6:00  p.m.  JUNE 15TH  Gibsons Merchants vs Selma Park, at Gibsons, 2:30 p.m.  JUNE 16TH  Wilson Creek vs Pendex Harbour, at Wilson Creek. 6:30 p.m.  JUNE 17TH  Port Mellon vs. Firemen at Port; Mellon, 6:30 p.m.  Find out in the drivers seat  ...only a V-8 is up to  Seehelt  CRESTLINE VICTORIA  By' AFIES  Mr. and Mrs. Rex Paddon are  visi'ting the Nicksons at Rex-  wood, with Mrs. Edith Paddon  and Gail Sutherland. Gail is  keeping up the family tradition  in horsemanship, taking many  prizes in riding competitions in  Vancouver.  Mrs. Gunnar Johanson has  left for a visit in Saskatchewan.  She tells us every one was kind  to her while in hospital and  since she came back. She is  hopeful that a holiday with her  people on.the firm will do her  good.  ��� Mr. T.W.R. Garlick and Tom  are movin'g to Sechelt from  Vancouver. We hope $iey will  like Sechelt.  Guy Powell will be in hospital  a while longer, taking treatments for a leg injury.  Congratulations are in order  to Mr. and Mrs. Jeffries on the  birth of a baby daughter in St.  Paul's hospital.  The L.A. to the Legion will  hold a fashion show and tea  this year, instead of their customary Sale of .Work. Notice of  the date will be given later.  The local Indians have been  Invited to exhibit a showing of  their handicrafts at the Howe  Sound Fair this year. This  should make for a very interesting display, since they do such  wonderful handiwork.  Gicid to hear Mr. E.E. Redman  i> recovering nicely. Syd and  (he Art Redmans are visiting  this week. Jack Redman is  home from hospital too, and  doing well.  Don't forget the Annual  Floler Show, sponsored by the  L.A. to the Legion on June 2nd.  They hope for entries from the  rest of the Peninsula, too, so,  Flower Growers, let's see those  blooms.  ^"^^^^^y.  Settle down in Ford's roomy, relaxing foam-  rubber seat . . . glance around at the perfectly  planned appointments, the practical beauty of  Ford's interior styling. Take it on the roadand  feel how easily Ford handles, how steadily it grips  the road, how quickly and surely it  responds.  Press the accelerator and get the feel of Ford's  great V-8 engine���owner-proved through millions  of driving miles ... so smoothly efficient and  responsive, with such a big reserve of power to  add an extra margin of safety to all your driving.  Try out Ford's complete line-up of modern  power assists���"Master-Guide" Power Steering,  Power Brakes, Power Seat, Power Window Lifts  and famous Fordomatic Drive���and know how  truly effortless driving can be.  Accept your Ford Dealer's invitation to get  >ehind the wheel of a Ford before you buy any  car. We think you'll discover in no time at all that  Ford offers you more of the things you want than  any other car in its field. Ford is the best buy of all  for Canadians with an eye for value!  ! or mentioned are "Standard" on some model*, optional at extra cost on otters.)  Certain features illustrated i  YOUR   FORD   DEA.LER.JNVITES  YOU  TO  FOR QUICK SALES  USE THE COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED  Phone - Sechelt  64 The   Coast  Ne^yy.y^iaxsday June 1��,  1954  3 MAGAZINES FROM  GROUP B  1 MAGAZINE FROM GROUP A  2 MAGAZINES FROM GROUP B  $4-75  4 MAGAZINES FROM  GROUP B  $4.25  Mark an "X" before magazines desired and enclose list with order.  GROUP A  ��� Redbook   Magazine     I  Yr.  ��� Coronet     I  Yr.  ��� Chatelaine -  2 Yrs.  ��� Magazine   Digest     I   Yr.  ��� McCail's   Magazine     I   Yr.  ��� True  Story  I   Yr.  ��� Canadian Homes & Gardens  I   Yr.  ��� Popular Science  I  Yr.  ��� Sports   Afield       ___ I  Yr.  ��� Photoplay      I  Yr.  ��� Modern   Screen     I  Yr.  n  Parents'   Magazine    I   Yr.  GROUPS  ��� Maclean's Magazine (12 issues) 6 Mos.  ��� Canadian Home Journal __i    I  Yr.  ��� New  Liberty   I  Yr-  ��� Family Herald & Weekly Star     I  Yr.  ��� Free Press Weekly Prairie Farmer I  Yr.  ��� Country Guide 2 Yrs.  ��� Western  Producer    I  Yr.  ��� Health (6 issues)     I  Yr.  ��� Saskatchewan Farmer ___ 2 Yrs.  ��� Western Farm Leader   I  Yr.  ��� Canada   Poultryman    2 Yrs.  ��� True   Experiences      I  Yr.  MORE REAL BUYS  Any Magazine Listed  Below And This  Newspaper-, Both For The Price Shown!  Marie an "X" before magazines desired and enclose list with order  ��� Saturday Night (Weekly)   $4.60  ��� Maclean's Magazine (24 issues)  3.60  ��� American   Magazine    ^  4.10  ��� Chatelaine   2.90  ��� Everybody's Digest  3.90  ��� Hunting  &  Fishing in Canada  3.60  ��� Child Life  3.95  Flower Grower :  3.75  Redbook Magazine  3.90  Collier's Weekly  5.60  Humpty Dumpfy's Magazine  3.75  D  ���  D  ���  ��� Outdoor Life 3.75  ��� Screen Stories _r $3.25  ��� U.S. Camera  Magazine . 4.10  ��� Inside  Detective   3.35  ��� Cosmopolitan   Magazine 4.(0  ��� Woman's Home Companion 3.85  ��� Christian Herald 4.10  ��� McCail's Magazine 3.40  ��� True   Story   3.25  ��� Parents'   Magazine    3.60  ��� American Girl '.  3.95  n Open Road for Boys ______ _���_ 4.10  ��� Children's  Digest ___:_ .3:60  NEWSPAPER AND MAGAZINES I YEAR, UNLESS TERM SHOWN  ALL OFFERS  ARE GUARANTEED  l  FILL  IN AND  MAIL TODAY!  Please allow 4 to 8 Weeks for  First   Copies   of   Magazine   to  Arrive  CHECK MAGAZINES DESIRED AND ENCLOSE WITH COUPON  Gentlemen: 1 enclose $ . Please send me the offer  checked, with a year's subscription to your newspaper.  Pest Office.  Gargrave To Meet  Citizens On Water Rates  Ton.y Gargrave, MLA, advises,  in a phone call to Magistrate  Johnston, 'that he will be in  Sechelt next week, and there  will meet with the Citizens'  Committee on the matter of  Water Rates and the Sechelt  Water Works.  " He advises that he has received a letter from the Public  Utilities Commission which  states that the Commission is  not free to supply figures from  the books of any organization,  regarding its receipts and  expenditures.  Definite decisions on the  matter will be made at this  coming meeting, however.  Your LUCKY  Program  NUMBER  747  Late Edition!  Sorry Folks,  But the'Fin  Bng Flew In  Shop Staff  Definitely DT  SHIP SHAPE  Goodbye Till  tot Week!  Tom   Leach,  the  oldest  CBC Farm Commentator  in   Canada,   in   years   of  service,  celebrated   his  tenth  anniversary  as such   in  the  Pacific  Region on May 15th���  Tom   has   announced     This  is  Tom   Leach  speaking    2500 times, and is  heard Monday  through Friday,  withj^his  Farm   Broadcast   andl  Weather Report!from 12.30 to 1.00 p.m;  He is  shown  here at the left, with  David'  Savage, the Carson Family series writer.  Charman's  Ranch  To  Produce  572 Acres Of Asparagus In 1955  Sanitary inspector  Warns Against Dumping  Gower Road  Surfacing Started Wed.  Sechelt Fire Brigade Saves House  Read 111 About It In Next  Week Coast Sews.  \  Seaview Lumber  Now Open On Sechelt Highway-At The Sign Of The Home  FEATURES  PAINT/  "EGGSHELL FINISH"  Semi-Gloss Enamel  For Interior Wall  And Woodwork  "PERMA ��� ONE GOAT''  Exterior White  .Covers In One  ���ii  ior Coiorj  For Interior  Wood - Work  Phone


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