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The Coast News Feb 24, 1955

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 Previaetal Library*  Victoria* B�� �����  Published   in   Gibsons, B.C  -     February 24/ 1955-  Volume 9i Number 8   ���  Serving ihe Growing;  Sunshine Coast  From Squamish  to Pender Harbour  peaKer  almost left  quic  Fire caused an approximate $35,000 damage   Tuestr  day night to the Fairway Service station, owned and PP^I:-._���.__-^^LL*^*.  ated by Ed Feidler: This service station is located on the| ��pggGIIIC5S  Sechelt Highway opposite the Pentecostal church.      ,'; .yy^     There was a surprised man  . Actually the service station is just outside the Vil-j -at the    Peninsula   Board,   of  lage of Gibsons as the municipal boundary only takes   inH? Trade Unction Feb^ie which  ,     .,      _- ,, j =��? was addressed by Mr.    G.    a.  the south side of the road.        . . ^Thorvaldson, president of the  But for the strenuous efforts of the fire departments^ Canadian Chambers of    Com-  A reduction of    four    mills    Village.  These  maps will    be?  from last year's village taxes'   41x5.0 .inches,    showing    the-'  was announced Tuesday night    Iots _in ^W^J^    P6^  at the regular meeting of the  Village Commission  when  bylaws covering expenditure and  Following the fire at Ed  Feidler's Fairway station on  the edge of"Gibsons,, immediate offers of help were forthcoming from ' many sources ..  for the family, in the spirit assumed more serious proportions,  still active in small places.             Ths: family had gone to bed  The Kiwanis Club    offered    early, and    were  ; roused    by  one of the children;    No one  from Gibsons, Sechelt and Port Mellon, the fire might have ^ merce.  ' t;      That    surprised    man    was  ���  ������������ |  Mr.   Thorvaldson  himself.     It  late in the  fire by volunteer'?? aR happened this_   way:    Mr.  from their welfare fund immediate help in obtaining necessities such as: ��� shoes and  clothing for the family.  Mrs. Doris Drummond immediately offered Mrs. V Feidler the use of her Beauty Parlor, if she wishes- to carry on  in -;busines_v since Ivyette's is  totally destroyed.  Private individuals including Rae Johnson, made offers  of clothing purchases etc., at  local stores; Danny Smith of  the Ridgeway Auto Court offered accommodation for the  family;''and many others, who  have offered help in the form  of aay shopping for the family to fill immediate needs.  Mrs. Sheila Reid accommodated ;the Feidlers"immediately in: her home, until arrangements can be made for  them.  Ed was overcome on, Wednesday; morning, as ,he tried  to express his appreciation of  Gibsons and "the district,    for  had time "to save anything  from the' home; - they were  just' in their_ night" clothes.  Four c h-i lclr.en', Ken, 12,  Dianne, 8, Shirley, 7, and Ted-  die, 5,) were all hustled to  safety down the stairs, /with  Mrs. Feidler. Ed had time to  snatch a coat over his pajamas, but nothing more.  The car in the workshop at  the time of the fire -had' just  beer* bought, and, was being  readied for a paint job in the  morning.    Thisi was   removed  firemen.  income were. passed    by    the  Commissioners.  This has been achieved in  spite of increased assessment  as a result of the new provincial Equalized Assessment  act.  Total- amount to be raised  by the Village Commission  this year to cover all expenditures will be $27,655. Of this  amount the provincial government and miscellaneous income will provide $17,726  which leaves , $9,929 to  raised through taxation. This  amount to be raised through  taxation is actually $40 less  than last year.  Main estimates include:  :i S0  Danny    modestly    replied    Capital and debt service,     *  ���-���:���*  Thorvaldson and Danny Smith  ,-.     ���--���_,       ~,    _* *;*ot    oioht-^ were  exchanging views    con-  ���  Fire- damage  at first    sign. - ,, .,       _.  ���      e  -*     B __ . ��� versationally on the afternoon  looks complete.      Ed    Feidler ^befQre the ^inner.-   when the  states that  his insurance will ^ sub;jecit tixrned to fishing;  cover the existing    mortgage, i  with but little over.  Mr. Thorvaldson    was    cur-  i ious as to the type of fishing  Friends   :have ��� been   *most^:~^d the gize 0f the fish caught  kind with offers    of    accom-"'"   '  Oi  modatioh  for the family,  un^;^y QOuld be ianded up to 20  til plans can be made. At  present, Ed statesi, he is unable to make plans; until his  insurance adjustors have bee;n  over the place, and he recovers from the shock of the loss.  Beauty salon destroyed  The building comprised the  Fairway Service Station and  Garage, the office, and . Ivy-  ette's Beauty , Salon, on- the  ground floor. Aboye was the  family home, reached by a  walk along, the side -of the  beauty parlor, and wide covered stairs. '[  The fire    was - noticed    by  the "kindness of the people of    someone  in the    Don    Hauka  was on the job along with  Const. Wayne McCarthy keep-  ing traffic out of snarls and  v moving people away from, possible danger.  When' it was seen that the  fire was too much for the Gibsons department to Siandle  alone, Cpl. Morrison phoned  for help from the Port Mellon and Sechelt fire brigades.  pounds or more. Operating expense  Mr.  Thorvaldson  was some- Roads  . what    dubious    abqut      such Street Lighting  weight.    He comes   originally Fire protection  from the Gimli, Manitoba  ar- Parks and beaches  ea where they-catch fish   but Additional fire equipment,  "do not  casually mention they $2,500  might be 20 or more .pounds. Tenders will be  called    for  -That size would    be    a    real shortly for replacement of the  whopper  in  Lake     Winnipeg,- village   water    supply    pump  noted for goldeyes and white-  fish or pickerels.  Mr. Thorvaldson then let  ,it be known that if he had  been informed of the fishing  potentialities of this district  he might have found time to  do some fishing. The matter  ' was' then dropped-r-until���-at  house which is reaching the  point where repair costs  would be but of    line    when  maps will cost $3.50 each.  Increased responsibilities oJT  the Village Corporation-due to.  a growing municipality re-^-  sulte'd in the Village Commission Tuesday night assuming:  increased insurance costs on-,  a new basis, covering replacement value of insurable property, instead of on a straight-  insurance  basis. ������    ,'  Four representatives of insurance companies tendered,  estimates on costs over a wide-  field of coverage. They were-  H. E. Wilson, Lome.Blaine, R~  McKibbin -and R. S. Day. Mr;:  be* McKibbin's estimate of slightly  under $275 was accepted, ifc  being the lowest.  Last year's insurance costs:-  amounted to a'pproximately  $159 but the Commissioner.?  were of the opinion that more.-  extensive coverage was neces-r  sary owing to the increased.  operations of the Village Corporation. v  The Commissioners also*  $1,000 ^raised the salary of Robert  Burns by $25 "a month retrbr  active to Jan. 1 of this year.-. .  The vote on the motion wass  unanimous: .'  A special meeting of thes  Village Commission will be*  held commencing at 7 o'clock:  March 2'for the express^   pur-  $7,570  $3,200  $12,225  $1,500  $1,500  compared with the costs of a pcse of giving the rates    and),  new construction. expenditure bylaws their finat  The commission, has decided reading. This meeting will not  to negotiate for maps: of    the deal with any other matters.  L'^ra-    ^he end of the speech by :Mr.  their manv offers    of    assist-^  home and_Mr. Haiika immedi-    The Port Melloacrew, arr^ved^^     ^1<feft^ _ther,e, ws��: ^ m<?s^  _'.V .___-���'_ -       '. ���    -.._ - k��-i-  i _1J___1_- __i._J ���     *-Ua    CesrMali-     nfOiir    crtflTS Siit(*T ��� I ~ -   ��� .       _.  nee  rv.vi:>uV/'-A^' -*rj 'tiV''j ^i.'-'.f- '-y  >w:t^-^v;-^_>v;-;;  ;-.���,���>, ;':-ii- ��*'.  By, noon on "Wednesday, a  report was received from a  member of the Kiwanis, stating that the Feidler children  had already been outfitted  with clothing, underclothing  and shoes.  A house had been acquired  in the Bay   area,    and    work  the Sechelt crew soon    after  The combined  efforts  of    the  three    brigades    battled    the     panied   foy Ernie person  Danny Smith in his chefs- regalia  entered the hall  accom-  of  would be started on it at once    help but as rapidly as possible  to make it so that the family  could be moved into it.  'Neighbors have furnished  the - small home ready for occupancy Thursday morning.-  Advice was also received  that anyone". wishing to make  donations of anything to help  the^Feidler family become reestablished is welcome to contact H. E. Wilson, president of  the Kiwanis Club,N or leave  donations at. his ,office.  'siren   sounded    sHbrtly    after  10:32 p.m.'1 and a second alarm  sounded some ten or  12 min-  utes later. ' stubborn blaze until they .man-    gecheIt and carryjng a    huge    free Canadians.  On hearing the second siren     aged to get complete   control.    c^V(?red piatter  many men turned out to    as-    The fire  appeared to    be   jn  hand abbut 1.40 a.m. and by  2, a.mv the firemen were:; able  to enter the buildings and  douse the .remaining smouldering embers. F  sist. Tbe phone department cooperated **f ully and rendered  splendid    service    in    getting  | Bothmarched to the front  of Mr. vThorvaldsoa where  Danny put down the platter,  stepped back and let Mr. Pear-  Canada's future belongs    to  This was the theme of the  address delivered' by G. S.  Thorvaldson, Feb. 16 in Elphinstone High School audi-.  torium before members of the  a tour of 'British Columbia:;  points to visit' Gibsons. .���'.������',...'..��.���  Chairman, of the meeting:  was William Sutherland, president of Gibsons. Board of  Trade who did most of the.-  work in bringing    Mr.    Thor-  Cpl. Morrison"'of- the RCMP  son take over.      Mr.  Pearson    combined    Sechelt     Peninsula     valdson tQ Gibsons. Represen-  Lose family clothing  Just where the fire started  is not known but one report  says it started in' the vicinity  of the furnace in the centre of  the building towards the rear,.  The Feidler suite is above  the garage and they escaped  with nothing more than what  they  were wearing.  ratefuI thanks!  Fred Feeney, chief of the  fire department issued this  statement following the fire:  . ���'Gibsons Volunteer . Fire  department wants to thank  the;Port Mellon" and Sechelt  Fire departments for '"���" their  splendid response; .when they  were called upon to assist    in  of great assistance in helping  us keep the fire under control.  "If there, is ever a serious  fire in their respective territory the Gibsons Volunteer  Fire^Department will certainlyr be'ori'. the] job to help.  Thanks    again,    Port    Mellon  fighting the' '"fire."; Their.'���.work    and "Sechelt.'    We -appreciate  was well organized' arid    was    your help."  The Royal Canadian Navy  is coming to the district. and  promises a program of - fine  entertainment in Sechelt, Pender Harbour and; Gibsons. A  series of colored films depicting the activities of Canada's  ships and sailors will be  shown free of charge in each  town on date to be announced.  Lieutenant H. G. Elliott,  RCN, Advance Publicity Offi-  cer for the Navy's Mobile Recruiting Unit, now on its way  here, advises that the naval  films to be shown are of professional calibre and make up  a show that money can't.buy.  "Wings for the Navy''  shows the life of Naval ��� aviators aboard Canada's aircraft carrier HMCS Magnificent. The photographer goes  along on a tour through the  Mediterranean       and        steps  ashore with  Canada's    sailors  as  they  visit  Malta,    Naples,  Pompeii, and the Isle of Capri,  .;-���.-: all-in technicolor. "In.  Line   of Duty"  and '"Fighting  When it was seen that the  fire was of major proportions  a call was sent out to. get the  old fire truck that was being  Overhauled. Del Triggs* dashed  down with his heavy truck  and coupled the .truck behind  his and towed it to the blaze.  The added equipment greatly  assisted the firemen, as the  truck contained heavier ladders and other fire-fighting  aids. ��� . ...;.  ' It pumped water from the  hydrant in front of. the-.Pene-  costal Church, across the highway from the blaze. At the  peak of the fire there was  something ,:like six hose playing pn. the worst spots in. various parts of the building, and  there must have been close to  5D volunteers .doing all . they  could to quell the fire.  , About midnight flames  burst through the roof and it  looked as . though the fire  might get 'out of control '" but  valiant efforts of the firemen  kept the flames from spreading too' far.  Early during the fire volunteers were ��� busy renio ving  all they could from the worst  was apparently somewhat in  the dark, over the whole proceedings and was. trying to  take a jieek t under the covering to see what he was talking about.  Boards of Trade.  Mr. Thor.valclson is president of the Canadian Chamber  of Commerce which takes, in  all_ Chambers of Cpmmerce  and -Boards of    Trade    across  However,     after      recalling    Canada. He found time during  various Indian    folklore    and -   manufacturing some himself  to cover the situation he unveiled something that. made  Mr, Thorvaldson immediately  sit up and take notice.  It was a 22V_ pound Spring  salmon���and. a beauty.  ���With a face wreathed in  smiles and his eyes sparkling  as only a > fisherman's eye can  sparkle under    such    circum-  Polio drive  oyer the top  Citizens of Sechelt Penin-  sula, in surpassing their quota in the Mothers March on  Polio, have  shown that    they  stances,.   '��� BiTr.'        Thorvaldson ��� want to see 'this crippling dis-  m:aiiaged"tq"say: "It's such   "a    ease eliminated.  wonderful   present."   Then   to    .'   T-he local    Kinsmen    relate  add emphasis to his    remark   ''the most recent total for  the     by  Mr: and  Mrs.   E.  J.  Atlee  he added 4T aip an bid fisher-    Peninsula is- $1403, which- just     of Headlands  district and Mr.  man." ' " "'��� exceeds    the; :   objective ���   of  He left Gibsons with'a real   '$1400.  remembrance ��� one' he will        Contribution's     by     districts  tatives of    other    Boards    of.  Trade at the head table were  Royal Murdoch, president of  Pender Harbour Board o��  Trade, Ernie Pearson, president of Sechelt Board of.  Trade, and Mrs. Pearson, Ron_  Stewart, vice-president of the-  Powell River Board of Trade-  and Douglas Smith, represent-,  ing the Gibsons Board of:  Trade of which he is vice-  president.  Others at head table were  Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Williamson of Port Mellon, Mr. and.  Mrs. Birse of Black Ball Fer-  ries; Batt. Mclntyre, representing Powell River towr_i,  and Rev. H. U. Oswald, Anglican   rector of  Gibsons. . ���   :  '��� Entertainment was provided!  Navy" show Canada's    contri  bution  bf first-line  destroyers     part of  the burning building  to' the United Nations    effort     AH removables were    rushed  in the Korean War. In addition there are color films  showing the fine training provided for both officers and  men in the Royal Canadian  Navy.  The show, starting at 7.30,  will last about two and a half  hours and is a program that  no Canadian can afford to  miss. All residents of Sechelt,  Pender Harbour and Gibsons  are cordially invited by their  Navy to attend this showing of  colored Naval films at a-time,  place and date t0 be advertised  in this newspaper.  out of the machine shop part  of the garage and all oil  drums  were rolled to   safety.  JWomen of the neighborhood  volunteered their services also  by serving coffee and sandwiches to the firemen who in  many instances were soaked  to the skin . and welcomed a  cup of hot coffee, as the night  was on the cool side.  Mr. Feidler constructed the  building himself in 1953 doing  most of the work himself. His  plans for the future* will  await the fire adjudicators'  check.  one  talk about when he gets back  home in Winnipeg.  Hardly a person in the hall  remained silent when ' the  monstrous fish was . "unveil-  ed.J>:    ' ." '  BAND  TO PLAY  The brass band of Powell River High School plays at Gibsons tonight, Feb. 24, in the  High School auditorium, at 8.  ��� There are 23 boys and 15  girls in this band, ranging in  age from 14 to 19 years, and  a smarts drum-majorette.  The program will be of  light and semi-classical music.  Three teachers are travelling with the band, one ci;  whom, Mr. Henderron, is their  accompanist. The young musicians "will be billeted r.t  ���homes of parents and frien-���s  of the students.  as supplied  by  District ��� Captains were:  George Ayles, Gibsons $578  Mrs. Mary Hunter, Granthams- _____'��� ______,_' 85  Mrs. Dorothy  Bracewell,  Hopkins      _____'    60  Mrs.  D. Macklam, Port  Mellon 1   232  Mrs.  Wallis,  Roberts  Creek     .    158  Mike Jackson, Sechelt, Davis Bay, and Selma Park, 290  Total 1403  George Ayles, local Polio  chairman of the Kinsmen's  B.C. Polio Fund, believes this  objective could not have been  reached without the enthusiasm shown by the participating mothers and the generosity of the people they called  on.  The Red Cress is the symbol  of hope and mercy in peace  and war. It assures people  everywhere of help and corn-  iort. In March give generously  to your Canadian  Rod Cress,  and- Mrs. Ran Vernon of Gower Point. Mr. Atlee sang twa<  numbers with Mrs. Atlee accompanying oh the piano...  Mrs. Atlee also accompanied.  Mr. and Mrs. Vernon on the  piano when they . sang thehr  group of songs.  Following   . Mr.      Thorvald-  son's speech he was    thanked,  on behalf    of.   the    combined  Boards of    Trade    by    Royal  Murdoch,     president     of    the  Pender    Harbour    Board     of  Trade. Then he was presented  with  a  22V_    pound    salmon,,  the surprise of the evening.  Mr. Sutherland introduced  the visiting representatives  from other Boards of Trade-  and also Mr. Mclntyre who in..  a speech filled with his usual-  bright humor introduced Mr:-  Thorvaldson.  Mr. Thorvaldson started out.  by saying that when he left.  Winnipeg it was - 30 below*.,  iheix nci^d how the climate-  changed when he "reached'the*  Pacific Coastal area. 7Tl- explained  thcit in     the     ; rtser*-  (Continued on Pa;.:i  4y ��� * >; I ::o-*: j.  2 Coast News Feb. 24, 1955  Published by Secfaeli Peninsula News Ltd.  every Thursday, at Gibsons, B.C. "  FRED CRUICE, Editor and Publisher  DO WORTMAN, Advertising Manager  Member B.C. Div.,  Canadian Weekly  Newspapers  Association  Member B.C. Weekly Newspaper Advertising Bureau  Box 128, Gibsons. B.C.    Phone 45W  Authorized Second Class Mail, Post Office Department. Ottawa  Rates of Subscription: 12 mos. $2; 6 mos. $1.25; 3 mos, 75c  United "States and Foreign, $2.50 per year 5c per copy  TIMBER: The^ Long Thicket;  BY. L.S.J.  Meeting tivp small truck  loads of logs coming out of  Pratt Road I thought of the  long thicket at Once- and was  reasonably sure that was  where the logs were coming  from. ; There is a local saga  concerning this area that fits  in with the title of these men-.  tal meanderings. ; I was ��� not  active in it but I know quite  well some of the characters  who were. '   .~.  The ridge   that is    so    pronounced  about   half    a    mile  -���j The lay of the' land below  the ridge held by Pratts sloped to the Gulf shore and was  cut up by ravines. The timber  was patchy which explains  why the old timers would  have none of it and moreover  they had no use for the booming facilities of the outside water which were extremely  chancey.  The "Long Thicket," a  thick growth of Christmas  trees about 1900 A.D. seemed  to divide these areas. It was  1,500 ft. long and from 200  to 400 ft. wide and had been  south of the main highway on seeded by some of the giant  the Pratt Road divided two firs that had been logged pre-  logging spheres    which    were    viously. There was a piece of  The Thorvaldson speech  The speech made by G. S. Thorvaldson last Wednesday nig-ht as a guest of the combined Boards of Trade of  Sechelt Peninsula was the type of speech one could expect  from a speaker-of his calibre and association.  ��l\_r. Thorvaldson is president of the Chamber of Commerce for all Canada, which takes in all Boards of Trade    active a    good    many years swampy   land    alongside    the  and Chambers of Commerce. It is natural for him to take    a?*rt'     Thec,lan? h*l��w   *?* fidge on the north and    thJs  .                   .                 --,���,������/./..      i                        j     ridge from   Shepherd's    rocks had the cedar still on it then  the business man's view of Canadian affairs because most    akmg the beachP until    about aa^tece^t ^^ \���\  pf the individuals Jie represents are businessmen. Gibsons    where the Gower. Point road good many years. It stood so  ^was fortunate in obtaining him for the evening.                     now ends was    held    in    fee thick, that it had to be taken  out by falling a few trees at  !a time. There had been a fire  ��                                          .      ,    _,       _.. ..    . ,     ,              .     ���                                -                  - in. there too but    except    for  the Sermon on the Mount and other Biblical texts to some    any case  and they were    all killing a few trees    had    not  people are "old stuff."'But labelling them thusly has no    loggers or tried their hand at done much harm,  hearing on their effect in day-to day life. The Ten Com-    logging.    ^                           , It was hereabouts that   the-  jnaiidmenf.s are just as valid today   as   they   were   when     ��� ,,,.'   "J, _:.*     \Ua--t*A-ttt_' la.s. ��fn ^re us��5 ��� in    the  __.         ������          _   t  .     .,     T       V4.                                                                 Tve land above   the    ridge district. A Charles Dupre had  first presented to the Israelites.                                                    and' over to the foothills    of. three span taking logs to the  One can take Mr. Thorvaklson's speech or leave it.    Elphinstone had been    logged head of the   log   shute   that  No matter how one may look upon it he did have a mes-    vei7 earIy in Bc- history, in started just below the elemen.  sage which can be summed up in few words.     They are   ,___*_^ �������_��. ^^  ailable.      This area    was    no  now ends was    held    in    fee  What he said wiH be  redded  by  many  as   "old    ^&^���%��*_~  stuff." Labels come cheap today. .The Ten Commandments,    somewhat uniqUe set   up    in  'Canada's future belongs to free Canadians."  If   one   followed   his   speech   carefully    with   that    doubt as good a piece of coast  tary school and hit the beach  just west of the Gibsons  wharf.  The Pratt vboys were rugged  thought in mind in advance, one could see   he   explained    timber as there was anywhere    individualists and each spora  Jiow Canadians can stay free, as they are today. Remain-    *n* ^��%g���1 ��?*?** ****:   d|cally ?*d s0^e horse<   *>*  .        -.___..,       .,.,.._:.         _-_.-,��� .__��������� ~.     -S4.       med the cream off it. gmg as the need arose'.' Roger  >ng silent at the right-time/vnottakmgvpart;m community ������>-,... ..    ��- �� iu._. xvuger  life and generally ��� sitting back letting George do it, were  noft advocated by him. He explained how Boards of Trade  esxt make themselves felt in the land, individually,   then  provincial-v and when need be nationally.  This does not apply solely to Boards of Trade. It is  ���^alid in practically every walk of organized life. At  present many municipalities are quite vocal about the new  Assessment act and what they fear might be a bad result  for .them. They could be right and they could be wrong.  However, the government in Victoria is not going placidly  akmg a rosy path, judging from events now taking place.  *y_?ree Canadians" are speaking up whether it is on-muni^  <apal affairs or. affairs of the forests.  A recent speaker to the Kiwanis Club, Mr. Sam  Boss, from Vancouver, said practically the same thing as  did Mr. Thorvaldson but in a slightly different manner.  He went so far as to advocate that some of the sluggards  get out and become active politically���so that we can remain "Free Canadians." In other words he favored a "do  LETTERS to the EDITOR  Editor: The recent com- at that time was estimated to  ments from Dr. H. Inglis be $100,000 to be divided as  ahout the necessity for.- a follows: Provincial govern-  hospital in the., district'are,��� a" ment, 33 percent; Dominion,  recurrence of things past. A government, 10. percent; pub-  few paragraphs from a 1947- he subscription, 20 percent;  48 memoranda should be a Ihe Sisters,, 37 percent. It  matter of interest to those must be apparent at this  concerned. ' point that Gibsons really and  (Article 2) Mr. Percy Ward, truly m*ssed the bus and no  Superintendant  of   Institutions > chance  like    that   -will  ever  has    made    a ..���'. visit, ;, to    the-  district   and   is   satisfied   that  '���under^ certain   'conditions;   a  hospital would prosper.  (3.)    A    site "in  ��� Gibsons  Landing ha~s been procured.  (4.)   The   Sisters   from   St.'  Paul's Hospital have agreed to  operate the hospital providing  it yourself" -campaign instead of leaving it to "George." substantial  assistance  will be  It takes a 'great deal  of  speech-making and   argu- fiven to them toward *he cap-.'  ment to get some minor thing done in these days of free pTnVtheluUdSg^ and equip'  speech and it takes a greater amount of both to get the (5) The hospital wU1 be op;  larger things done-^-Umted Nations for instance. In each erated according to the stan-  case if it were left for "George", to do it there would not dard and regulations    govern-  be much freedom for any of us. "George" would eventual- ing the operation of St. Paul's,.  ly become a dictator and probably not a benevolent one-. in.'-Vancouver.  So let's take another look at the "old stuff*���there wJ??.3he f^f'f to ^  ad"  .,    >-, ,           ���   ,,.       ...         ,                   itt           ,., ��� vised by a local board chosen  could be something m it we have overlooked  or did  not. frCm the district.  realize it meant what it said. The cost of a 25-bed hospital  come  again.  Force of circumstance might  bring Jus * a type4 of convalescent home and a refuge for  the infirm because of this  type of invalid taking up valuable space in the crowded  Vancouver hospitals. The" local organizations could work  on these lines with some hope  of progress but the vision we  had in 1947-48 had better be  left as a memorial to Rev. E.  M. Baxter, O.M.I., who was  in the main responsible for  getting us as.fari as we did.   -A Reader.  ALONG  SHORE  by  Barrie  Zwicker  -r  Please Say Ah ...  A check of my calendar  shows me that the last day of  fitis month is Monday the  38fi��_ 'This means that Friday  ���wri-i bie the 25th. Don't ask me  &ow i know these things.  On the 25th I'll be going to  3 dentist. I am not having a  _>ig jjtfb done. Just $100-or-so's  work. Before going to a dentist you have a cavity in your  tooth. Afterwards, one in your  baisk account. I'll just be getting a filling I think.  K you're having, your teeth  pulled, yon can put them under your pillow that night and.  let Che fairies come. You may  get enough cash that way to  keep you off relief. But if  you're just getting a filling  _��_��ries won't touch you. They  know that sooner or later you  Editor: The Elphinstone Junior Red Cross would like to  extend sincere thanks to all  the . people who supported  them in their Tea and Home  Cooking Sale. Mothers answered the call for cooking  nobly; The Coast News gave  them appreciated publicity;  and a number of the Senior  Red Cross ladies,  under    the  a fnghtemng, but funny,    ex-    standing by. when the dentist:    Ieadersbip of Mrs. Mainil, con-  penence.  Now I don't think it's funny. I thir_k it's sad. One of  the things that make me sad  is that my dentist had little,  printed appointment cards  which he. < gives; out. Although  I don't doubt their usefulness,  I know my bill can be approximately $4 extra on> account  of them.  Another thing which makes  me sad is the knowledge that  the latest thing for preparing  a tooth,for filling is the saind-  blast method and my dentist  will just have an ordinary old-  fashioned drill. But he's probably got his eye on one of  those   expensive   sand-blasters.  That'll be another $4,  please.  *      *      ���  Bless    those   dentists     who  will foe coming home with your    have  their chairs situated    in'  choppers in your pocket and  only then will they shell out.  You can envision how you'll  need it too, as the dentist  charges you about S3 to pull  a tooth already studded with  $10 worth of fillings, and  tosses it in the sink. "Get that  back," you say to him sternly,  "I'm putting that under my  pillow tonight."  Most columnists seem to  have been to the dentist several times in their lives, and  each time it has been for them  front of a window where you  can watch a busy street or  something. The last time I  was in a tooth booth all I had,  to hold my attention was a  sign reading "No Cash Trade-  ins  On Your  Old Teeth."  And I have yet another  complaint to make of the drill  mill. Why don't those pretty  receptionist - nurses do more  nursing and less recepting?  One time I had just been  seated iji the chair with one  of these   all-purpose    beauties  said "Hmm. This is the first  time I haven't had to ask a  patient to open his mouth. It's  hanging wide open now." But  I was doing it on purpose. Yesi  How can you say "Ah" and  "Wow" at the same time?  Teeth have been used for  all sorts of underhanded deeds  down through the ages. For  instance my mother always  answers "As old as my tongue  and a little older than my  teeth," when I ask her age. As  a result I'm still not' sure of  it,  not  that she minds.  The toothpaste ads glorify  the pearlies so much that it  makes some of us scared to  open our mouths. This trend  is good for some folks: As  Confushus say: "Any joke  funny to girl with pretty  teeth."  Well, on the 25th, all I can  do while packing my wallet  with as much money as I dare  carry on the streets of Vancouver is hope that my short  stay in the scare chair will be  good for a column. And it  won't be so bad when the  nurse - receptionist says "It's  your turn now; just walk  through the cavity in the  wall'" if I can think of some  of the funny things people  have written about the drill,  the doc, and' the dunner. ���  ducted the sale for them.  The helpers deserve great  credit������ hot only for their  work-:��� but for their guidance  of the Junior cooks arid waitresses. Thank you all very  much. ��� Cloe Day, Junior  Red Gross sponsor.  Editor: During a recent  week end I visited your Sechelt Peninsula. With a friend  I attended a basketball game  at your High School. The  game itself was very thrilling.  It's not how the game was  played that urged me to  write this letter, but it, was  the very poor support of the  people of Gibsons at that  game.  I understand that it is not  only basketball games but  play-nights, and other student  functions which lack the support of the local public. If  the education of your youth  is worth putting your money  into then surely the support  o�� their activities is worthwhile. ��� H.  G.  Horton.  When disaster strikes your  Red Cross is there to provide  emergency food, clothing, bedding, shelter. You are there  when^you support the Canadian Red Cross.  had the^.'land ��� around'-'.:the-  mouth of Pratts Creek ahd^ indirectly I heard about his'lay-  out from an old chaj> who  was weatherbound there while  .rowing to town from Sechelt.  He told me that there was  only one shack? a combination  of cookhouse and bunkhouse  als and a very open air affair  for the horses.  I was interested in the old  man's tale because I had put  in a stretch at similar places  where we slept on, hay and  the grub was strictly frugal.  This was the general tenor , of  life in those days of woods  work,; just here and there,  hunting and fishing in between, with money a very se-,  condary consideration.  *    ���  *       *  The ��� long thicket had two  deer runways through it arid  when the 30-30 superseded the  44-40  and  arrived in  the dis  trict one noted hunter was  heard to remark ..that, in the  long thicket he might get two.  with one shot. I think most of:  the, loggers of that era pre-  , ferred Wild meat. The fresh  meat supply was very off/  chance unless somebody killed  a pig or a cow and one could  only salt it for keeping. The  occasional piece would be  brought back by the one who  went to town at odd times. 5;  This was generally a; dollar's),  worth or ten pounds at the  B"IC. ...market because it was  handy for getting, close to  the wharf.  These word pictures of the  local past concern us somewhat and are a moot point  in the present stew about forest management as the stump-  age paid today ~fpr those  Christmas trees of the long  thicket of 1900 A.D.' is more  than the land is worth today.  INVESTORS  MUTUAL  Leam about this easier, simpler  way to share in Canada's'(expanding industries. Ask'your  Investors Syndicate representa-  I   'e for full details.  Write or Phone  NEV ASTLEY  District Manager  Room  313 Pembexion  Bldg.  Phone MA 5283  Vancouver, B.C.  ,  NVESTORS  Mutual  or   Co no d o     L.m tied  ...IV  , 1AND ACT  Notice  of Intention lo   Apply  to Leases Land  In Land  Recording  District  of    Vancouver    and      situate  near Wilson  Creek.  Take   notice   that    MacMillan   and Bloedel  Limited    of  Vancouver,  ' B.C.,    occupation.-  Lumbermen,  intends t�� apply1  for a lease of   the    following  described  lands:  Commencing    at      a      post  planted   on  high  water  mark;  of Georgia Strait hear Wilsonv  Creek, 150 feet westerly from'  the'south-east corner of    parcel I. of lot  1029,    Group    1,  New Westminster District,1 Re-1  ference    Plan    2952;     thence  south   700 feet:  thence    west*  875'.���feet;", thence  north    270/  feet'tnbre or less to the afore-*  said high water mark; thence  northerly,  easterly and south-'  erly   along said    high    water  mark to the    point    of    commencement, a and containing 17  acres more or  less,    for    the  purpose of booming ground.  MacMillan & ^Bloedel Limited  Dated January 21, 1955."  ���  ���H   .'-:���.\\'r-!   a|��U        v(}iitU-.iit       V-,ri  m  OIL, RISK-TAKERS AND  FREEDOM TO SUCCEED  Some people suspect "that British Columbia; has more oil in its Peace River  region than has yet been found in oil-  rich Alberta. It could be. but until recently, drilling interest has been almost exclusively in Alberta.  Alberta not only had promising showings  but its    government    deliberately^  framed its laws  to attract risk capital  and give incentive to make discoveries.  British Columbia lease   laws   were   restrictive and unatientive by comparison  with Alberta's until recent years when  a series of amendments plus Alberta's  great successes encouraged  new development in the Peace River area of B.C.  We now have found o-ie of the greatest reservoirs of natural gas in North  America. Oil is the next objective.  This year,,   it is   estimated;  companies  now   engaged   in   prospecting    in    the  PNrace lUvfer district >f British Columbia for oil and gas are engaged in programmes thai will cost about 950.000,-  000 to complete. This is almost a quar-,  ley of the cost of carrying all the expenses of government in British Columbia  for  a  yeiar''.. . .   and  it   is   being  - undertaken before   anyone   knows   for  sure whether or not actual production  will pay back more than a fraction of  the drilling costs. If it succeeds, everyone in British Columbia will feel   the'  effect. For one thing,, an important;.new./  source  of government income, through  royalties and   taxation   will   be   developed by these* risk-takers.  THIS IS FREE, COMPETITIVE ENTERPRISE IN ACTION, BUILDING  A GREATER BRITISH COLUMBIA,  MORE OPPORTUNITIES FOR  YOUNG BRITISH COLUMBIANS.  ���  ���  I  BRITISH CO U   UMBIA FEDERATION OF TRADE AND INDUSTRY Have You  GrOwn UP?  A friend of mine who has  keen pastor" of a church _ for  many years, told me of a quarrel that- took place among the  members which has never  been really settled. , He said:  Land Act  NOTICE OF INTENTION  '"., TO APPLY TO  ",;,'       PURCHASE LAND  In Land Recording District  of. Vancouver, Group 1, New  Westminster Land District  and situate Lake Sakinaw,  Pender Harbour, Sechelt Peninsula,  B.C;  TAKE NOTICE, that Athole  E. Black of 2808 - West 39th  Ave., Vancouver, B.C. occupation Salesman intends to ap-'  ply for permission to purchase  the following described lands:  Commencing at a post  planted Six Hundred and Ten  (610) feet East of the West  Bank of a stream (uh-named)  approximately three quarters  i)f ^i^xile^orth -of the South  end of liai-e;-'' Sakinaw; " arid  marked "A.B. S.W. Cor"  thence Ten (10) chains due  North; thence Five ,(5) chains  due East thence Teh (10) -  chains in a south-westerly direction; and containing Four  (4) acres, more or "less.  ; The purpose for which the  land is required is a campsite.  Athole E. Black.  Dated February 2nd, .1955.  "It  to"ok place. 20 years  ago,  yet there are members    who  would never think of    speaking to each other; the bitterness  remains." . .... p  I would say    that    religion  has not done much for    these  people; to borrow a phrase of  Sherwood  Eddy,     "They    are  religious   adolescents."     There  have always been such people.  Nineteen hundred   years    ago  the Apostle Paul wrote to the  Corinthia n Church   urging  them to forget bickering and  strife.   He   called   them  babes  in Christ, and told - them    it  was time they grew up.  British Columbia's huge  Red Cross army, which nuim  bers every fourth person in  this province as a supporter  of the society, is preparing to  march again.  . Under Col. W: G. Swan",  chairman, the B.C. 1955 campaign will be carried on during March in conjunction with  all other Red Cross appeals in  North America. Assisting Col.  Swan will be Admiral Victor  Brodeur. Obective for B.C.  this year has been set at  $631,300.  "There is no other organiza-  This donation  tion in the world with . th*e  :���' backgroundrand. scope of '.-the  - Red Cross," states C01   Swan,  Potters  exhibition  .. B.C. Potters' Seventh Annual    Exhibition; -*will      take,-  ' place ihi the VahcouveX Art  Gallery March 22 to April 1?.  ���Any��� artist..resident in B.C.  may ���; enter- up, to-five items of  ceramics   -(sets ; count as    one  !��WHl�������  ��������'�����MO���IHIIUHmwm���W.^���1.���i��  "Regardless of color, race0r..:,item^: Only work produced  ��� creed, it stands prepared " forv duringrthe last year is eligible;  ' every emergency whether it..,  is disaster at home or. assistance to fighting men pn-i\ the  world's .battlefields. It acts as  an intermediary in international emergencies or becomes  a sympathetic.. comforter' to  the individual at hime. When  you support the Red Cross,  you assure ready assistance  wherever the Red Cross ensign flies."  Col. Swan, one of Canada's  outstanding engineers, who  succeeds Hon. E. W. Hamber,"  Coast News Feb. 24, 1955. 3  Entry forms are available  new ��at .the - Vancouver Art  Gallery, '��� 1145 West Georgia  Street, Vancouver, B.C. Artists wishing to enter ceramics  in this :exhibition are ..advised  t0 send for the. entry forms at  ence. Closing date for entries*  is Tuesday, March 8.  SCHOOL JANITOR   WANTED  Applications are invited for the position of JANITOR  at the  PORT MELLON   ELEMENTARY   SCHOOL.  Duties will commence ��g_ Wed., Mar. 9  '���*���''���',���'..������-.-.���        '      .  Further particulars-may be  obtained, at   the  School  Board Office, Gibsons, B.C.  The Boartl of School Trustees  ';:��� School District. No. 46 (Sechelt).  mi  ill  I  i  NOTICE OF f INTENTION  TO APPLY TO  PURCHASE LAND  In Land -RecOTding .��� District  of Vancouver, Group I, New  Westminster Land; District  and situate Lake Sakinaw,  Pender Harbour, Sechelt Peninsula, "B.C:'P&'*���;.$ y":/ h -\r ?-.'.  v TAKE NOTICE "that Colin  J," Oliphant of 3894 West 8th  Ave., Vancouver, B.C., occupation Salesman intends to applyfor^ermissidri. to purchase  the following described lands: /  Commencing    at      a .   post'  planted    Nine    Hundred   ^nd'  forty (940) feet East    of ' the  "V^est^ Bank' 6f a stream:  (un?  named)  approximately; three -  quarters, of a mile. North    of  the South end of Lake Sakinaw,   and   marked    "C.O. S.E.  Cor"    thence  Five  (5)   chains  due West;    thence , Ten    (10)  Chains North.thence   :.Six  (6).  chains east;     thence Teh (10)'  chains  South  West  along  the  shore and containing Seven (7)  acres, more.or Jess.   .  The purpose for which  the  land is required is. a campsite.  V'     ]    '".Colin J. Oliphant:  .Dated February 2nd," 1955.  Untf fot  f NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPL? TO *���'..?  (j;    PURCHASE LAND  In Land   Recording : District'  cl-fiVancouver^.Group  1,  New  Westminster '���v L a h. d     District'  arid    situate' ������Lake    Sakinaw,  Pender Harbour^- Sechelt Pen-^  insula, B.G.- ,-���'. ": [y  TAKE, NOTICE^ that Cedric,  J; bill of 3450- W 43*d Ave.,;:  Vancouver, B.C.; : occupation  Investment-Dealer intends, to ���  "apply for permission to pur-;  chase the following described;-  lands:��� .  Commencing at a post  planted Two Hundred and  eighty (280)/feet East of the  West. Bank of a stream (unnamed) approximately three-  quarters /of a  mile North    of  Whenever I hear  of adults,  "flying off the handle", showing irritability, resentment .and  even  anger at very little,     I  know they are mental, adolescents. An old mani sat through  a meeting in which there was  acrimonious  discussion,   while"  he kept cool and patient.      A  friend congratulated him  and.  he replied: "It is oyer 50 years  since    I   found    the    Church;  surely  I  have  learned    some  self-control in a half century."  I  often hear people    boast  that they call a spade a spade.  They mean that they are tryingoto cover up rudeness and  .   irritability.      A niari who    is  gr,own-up will not carry grudges arid nurse insults. He will  be big enough to outgrow petty spite. I once heard a seasoned politician boast that he  always paid ���" people back    in  their>own coin. The audience  applauded but I did not think  he had much to boast about. '  This is bad enough-in politics;  when    you    find    it    in    the.  Church, it is ten times, worse.  "���''.'��� '. *������ ".*���      ���' '*'"���        "   ':     ":  '���'  It is well known that Abra-  , ham Lincoln  had  great capa-  . city for forgiveness. A. political    enemy,    Edwin    Stanton,,  said there was no heed to go  to Africa for    gorillas    when  they already had one. in Lin- ,  ; coin.  That was a ^hasty referT,  ence to Abe's, appearance,, but \  when Lincoln wanted a secre-;-  tary for ,war,    he    appointed ,  Stanton because, he said,    he.  had  the qualifications.  .��� When ���/Lincoln ^ lay    in    his  coffin,.. Edwin    Stanton    said:  "Here-lies the greatest���  ruler   .  of men that ever lived." One  of. the..' grandest    things ..-.we   .  ; know about Jesus is, that when  on the Cross, he prayed:, "Far,  ther forgive them, they know  not what they do." A man who  is  really mature   never  holds .  spite or malice. Another thing.  about-him is that :he    thinks. .  the best of other people.!   ..::  Some people ��� are ultra^criti-,..:  cal; they size up people quick.-.,  ly and.they love-   to    deflate  them. The best -men and worn- .  eh I  have known in ��� a  fairly  long life, have been kind and   .  generous, in their appraisal of .  others. They seemed to. praise ..  ; them��too much, but    that >   is., -.  better   than-i .despising    them......  .;;���;.,.'\f ������.%��� ../���:..:.��� Well, let us get this straight;.-.  ,        we never run ourselves'up by  . running others  down.  The-ul- .  "tra-critical,     sensorious    faultfinding    man    is    wrong:    he  hasn't grown ���up-, ��� "-"      t  1    'That sentence  of  Sherwood .  Etddy's  about  spiritual  adolescents gives :m'e a jolt. The next '  time I get irritated over nothing,  I hope- to, reme.mber    it.  Perhaps I haven't' grown    up  so  much ��� myself. ���'   ''"'���   '"'-'-:  Our quotation .today is    by-  .^Sataka:    "The7san.dal tree .be-  unex  pected  News of University of Bri-  tish Columbia students' campaign to raise funds for rebuilding Brock Hall has found  response from a sympathetic  Dartmouth, Nova Scotia, municipal worker.  C. A. Moir, acting town  clerk of Dartmouth, has donated $52 to' the Brock Hall  fund.  In'a letter to Robert D.  Thomas, assistant professor in  Commerce, Moir said he had  read of the fire which destroy-  ed the student union building.  "I now find I am unable to  take the B.C. University  course in Municipal Administration," he said, "and I would  like to give the money you  would normally refund me  to the building fund."  for seven years B.C. campaign- chairman, has had a  long connection with the B.C.  Red Cross. A member of the  provincial executinve for eight  years, he was chairman of the  first Blood Donor committtee  in Canada, pioneeriig this  miracle service which has already contributed millions of  dollars in free blood to the  people of British Columbia.  Today there are 212,576  members scattered among the  ' 84 active branches. of the ���pro.  vincial Red Cross to carry on  towards, half a century of service in this province. In addition some 120,000 .iuniors  organized under 3,512 school  branches are being trained in  ���the Red Cross ideals.  !���],����.*������������������. ��M��������r-��T��-W-TywrCT>--r��-a��y��-r��i-����t-����r��M������* ���������*���� ����-Tt.������-n.mt��f--.��>��*n������t��_��.r�� ���*-���>��&���'_-���  SOLNIK SERVICE STATION  LET US ADD TO YOUR ANTIFREEZE FOR SAFETY  COME IN FOR GOOD COLD WEATHER LUBRICANTS  MOTOR TUNE-UPS and REPAIRS  McCULLOCH CHAIN SAWS, Parts and Repairs  WELDING is a BUSINESS, at SOLNIK'S  Phone 48C Sechelt  {�� *��m-W  , UNIVERSITY WEEK  Premier W. A. C. Bennett  will djeclare University Week  throughout the province; from  Feb. 28 to March 5, as a salute to the University of British Columbia and its triennial. Open House which will  be hel_l on March 5.  820.000 HAVE TV  Of. the    820,000    Canadian  hprnes^'that. had teleyisiph ^sets,  lasi September, ^2;p6o:.had,,no"  ra&p'_and 84,000 had ho tele-'  phone; raccprding. to a sample  survey..;..',. ''.,���������. \   '.      .-...-.....  RipOMS TO LET  Rooms $2 and up1  per night :  ������:.   $8;Per Week-  HOLLY    LODGE  GIBSONS  SCHOLARSHIP GRANTS  The University of British  Columbia has received a new  major scholarship . grant from  Crown Zellerbach Canada,  Ltd., UBC President Br. Norman A.. M.. MacKenzie has announced The awards will provide $500 per year for four  years to five new students  training for the teaching profession.  REMINDS YOU THAT  FOR WINTER WEATHER;  CLOTHING  FOOTWE^-R  GENERAL SUPPLIES  SHOP AT      '    '   l  MARINE SUPPLIES  ������'.���'���'���:���   Phone 11-J  PENDER   HARBOUR  WATER  tells tlie truth about wkisky  Put Seagram's "83" to the water test.  Water, plain or sparkling,  re.v��als a whisky's true, natural flavour  and bouquet.  ^anadieui*Whi<iku  pfy Seagrams ��m^> Sure  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  Among the benefits of Branch Banking .. ���  Your local bank is an essential link between  your community and the whole banking-world.  In remote areas,. Canadians enjoy the same broad  range of bank services, the same sense of security.  comes more fragrant as it  grows ;older: the aged should  show ripeness of wisdom.'-'.  BEST SELLER  Canadian rye , whiskey is  far and away, the best seller  of the  distilling industry  and  the South;end of Lake Sakin- '.last year accounted,, for al-  aw on the West, shore, and inost 85 percent of the 12,445,-  marked "CD.r S.W. Cor" .��66 proof gallons of spirits  thence Ten (10) chains North;/.,'sold. Gin represented 8 per-  thence Five (5)    Chains    East'��� cent. of the total, rum 3    per-  thence Ten (10) chains South;  thence Five (5) Chains "* West  along the shore and containing Five (5) acres, more or  less.  The  pui'pose  for  which   the  land is required is a campsite.  Cedric J. Dill.'  Dated February 2nd, 1955.  cent, Highland whiskies 2 percent, liquers 1 percent, and  brandy and other beverage  spirits  1 percent.  The month of March is Red  Cross month. Your Canadian  Red Cross needs $5,494,100 in  1955.  anking in Canada works in such a  way that your local branch manager brings  you all the resources, knowledge and  experience of the bank he represents. It has  branches throughout Canada and provides  contacts the world over. The benefits of  this branch banking system, developed to  meet Canadian needs, are demonstrated  every day by the quality and scope of  vour local banking service.  are  As communities develop,  banking services  made aveulablc to meet new and growing needs  THE  "CKS  SERVIHG   YOUR   COMMUNITY' CROSSWORD PUZZLE  Lasi Week's  - &Ttwus*_r:'/"'  S. Begone!; f ..  :8.FUam-nts  fromt_-j  head  510. Couple   ���  ��1. _*ain_ul    ;  spat -.-.  S-tCdRi.u��r,  3.4. Unit *>_  welght  15. The two  together  16. Father  37. Service-  abla  S9. Ditch   '.  around  a castle. .  31. Crave  S2. Sea eagle  (Eur.)  23. Attempt  St. Swiss  cantos.  -25. Rod  27. Fissures  30. Narrow  beams  of light  31.Tofre��  32. Farm  animal  33. Bark cloth  35. Luzon  native  \  30. Words  (Law)  38. Leave out  39. Walking  stick  ��40. Girt'* nam*  -41. Fill* with  astonish*  ment  $2. Observed  "I-Bdeec  _!. Sincere^  3.Perla_v: (  �� -5rfc,��mv r:  (ayro.l  S.=Petty  quarrel  ��. Km. wooi  sbawla  t. Island In.  :   a. river  "-17A fftn.  _MK;R--I ������-..  >���     *aanar  ,'trf.St' '  ���'-'  X?ehta  S4. Few-  arm  25. A  support  2��.A  M��4dcaft  igi3i!EjIi&f-#_3��  ^5,^i1_fi��e3_3!3-li_M.  s.an.:-.---'i3uou��_L?  ;is��-52^.^a-_ia_3S-  ra_!a__a ���__-__--:���_  ��� 'i-siiiia- riu.ya._j .  (Continued-.^ ;Pag_:l);v resehtative of - businessTfrom  ���   ���.���..���-.,..-. ... ���..;.-���~~^:yX-[-yr.yyyy. -all parts of Canada.   ���'���  democratic*-setup-of ^the Can- Nothing���;could^berxnore^de^  a'd|an*Chamber of'; Commerce, "mocratic than this procedure.  the Gibsons Board of Trade  had the same voice in deliberations as the largest Board of  Trade in  Canada. "  He mentioned that    during  I refer to it, in passing, merely to indicate that without  the local Board of Trade or  Chamber of Commerce    there         could be no    effective    Cana-  his    22,000    miles    of   travel.   d^ani Chamber of    Commerce.  Knowing these 'facts. * is it  any wbhdfer'thatf we arje^: er_r  y titled to .question^the sinceri-  .^ty-r^eyei^jhe^an^  ��.- pie within.  Canada -who    at-  :.;'. tempt-. tb^spread alien'"philosophies across the land with a  view to depriving: Canadians  of the individual rights and  fredoms which, to my mind  we are entitled to regard as  inalienable.   ".  _ot__n t & ���  S.iiocwg tool 2?.t>rfnkfn$ 34. Malt  ll/Boaa                    vessels beverage*  12. Burrowing 28. A red- ST. Uncooked  animal                yellow color   38. Metallic  13. Price. 29. Young rock  15. Inter oyster 40. Exist*   '  within the last few . months  across Canada and in' the ^United States he had the pleasure  of meeting. President Eisenhower among other notables.  Mr. Thorvaldson went *oi-  t0 say:     "  One of he many noteworthy  developments in our country  during the last few years has  been the phenomenal    growth  The work of the local Board  is indeed the solid rock upon  which , all our activity is  built.  Your province, of course,  consistent with its importance  among the provinces of Canada, possesses a vigorous segment of the Chomber of Commerce movement. And those  of us, such as I,    who    come  4 Coast News Fel^: 24, VJ955  MAKY  WHITTLES/ !WET  Accprdingvtb;; gb^rjatnentat"  statistics fpf.th^  -Vlarch 3r, ^954',;rthe"^~^duni  of money spent on- beverages'  at the liquor    store    totalled  $187,347; :'���'������'.' -^  The > Gibsons liquor store  serves the entire peninsula  area from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour.  ,    ���        __,, ���      . from other parts  of     Canada  of    the    Chamber    of    Com-    and have watched the phen0_  merce   movement    throughout    menal expansion of your    in-  dustry, population and wealth,  are satisfied that�� the Chamber of Commerce movement  in your    province    has    fully  Canada.  Not so many years ago it  would have been difficult to  visualize this movement as  we know it today, flourishing    shouldered its    responsibilities  WANTED: CLUB STEWARD  for Canadian Legion Branch 109, Gibsons      ,  APPLICATIONS, STATING QUALIFICATIONS  to' be in the hands of the Club Committee Pres.,  W. SKELLETT, Sr., GIBSONS, not later than  MARCH 7, 1955.  as it does, in over 700" Canadian communities; organized  on a provincial basis in all 10  provinces and, of course, organized also in the national  field as the Canadian Chamber of Commerce.  , This movement has    indeed  and has in fact exerted a powerful' influence in regard to  the remarkable development  that has taken place   here.  I feel it is our job as Chamber of. Commerce organizations to vigorously point out  the dangers  of socialism*  col-  Fire Bel!es active  The Sechelt Fire Belles held  their regular meeting at the  SsOTtte of Mrs. R. Miner. The  recent special event sponsor-  ��ct by this organization was  financially successful, . and  t_ie Fire Belles are pleased to  Be able to turn over.$50 to  -the Sechelt Volunteer Fire  Brigade to help the firemen  33237; for curent expenses.  The smoking stand was won  "by Mrs. Sophie Brackett, and  "the? fruit dish by Mrs. Archie  1__Hiams.'  _3_e Fire Belles thank C &  S Sales, who not only display-  ��d the    smoking   stand,    but  donated  the fruit dish.  The Fire Belles consist of  the wives of the: volunteer  firemen, who /decided they  would do something about assisting the men1 with financing  the local brigade, particularly  current expenses. The Belles  decided that they would look  after the kitchen and refreshments for the Firemen's  Dance on. Sat., March 26..  ^matched the great industrial lectivism, communism and ev-'  and economic progress of Can-, ery. other ism which tends to  ada arid has become a vital  factor in our economic life  by virtue of the leadership  and service that voluntary associations of business men can  and are expected to provide in  the communities in which  they live. And as Canada  grows in stature and greatness as it will, so must this  movement    keep   pace    with  reduce the liberty of the individual to work out his own  economic destiny. By the  same token I belive it. is" our  duty t0 advocate with all the  power at our command the  ned for the maintenance of a  political system in which the  function of government is  not to run. or boss the economic endeavours or    its    citi-  3. Holds Nails Better.  6. Full Coverage *  Do It Yourself With     :  SHEATHING GRADE PLYWObpf  (Waterproofed-)     .-'-'���'-  ���    <���'.  Especially for :���:������'������  WALL and   ROOF  SHEATHING  and SUB-FLOORING  Check these 7 advantages:  1. Saves Time and Labor  '  2. Light Weight  4. No Shrinkage.     5. Better Insulation.  7. Stronger Construction  Phone 53, Gibsons  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES, LTD  We Carry The Stock  this growth and with the new    zens�� but rather to create con-  BY D. ERICKSON ,  Local residents   in  a    cour-  ibe&us and generous manner responded when "Marching Movers'*  made  their calls    last  SartittTday. Those out for    this  ���worthy cause were   Mrs.    M.  Kraft, Mrs. M. Oike, Mrs. C  Tyson, Mrs.    Leslie    Jackson,  "Mrsl C. Keejey; Mrs./  G.  ' F.  ���.3!_ite--ie'^Sr.'".//y:Xy-.i-'- ;\r7. \:v?'y'-:���  Recenit arrivals  in  our   dis-  fricfc are Wtr. an^ Mrs. J.   Ris-  3ter fromPrince George,,., and  3tei and1 Mrs. C. Wattum and  'Qheir   daughter    from    North  Vaxtcouver.  Mr. and Mrs. John' Brown-  -__�� are proud grandparents of  twins, a boy and girl, born to  Sfr. and Mrs. iboug Forster at  Biidge River on St. Valen-  tir-e's Day. Mrs. Browning has  left on an. extended visit to  agive- her capable assistance.  Bod. and Gun Smoker  Members of the Sechelt  -Sod and Gun Club enjoyed a  get-together smoker in the  _a_��S fcere last week. Since be-  -��g lEormed last year the Club  -sas made great progress as the  aees-tbers all give their time  a-E-S services to make it a suc-  <5ess��  For several week-ends, mem-  feers have been busy clearing  _5Sr acres of land acquired from  Roy Nygrejv for a Rifle Range,  ^feiset shoot, and the site . jof  ^See Club House and indoor  fifeaotihg range.  'The- road: will be - put in  T&ery~ ^shortly from the logging  3?<jsd. at Wilson Creek, and ad-  Jo-ningv-the Roy Nygren home.  1-iree buildings donated  last year to the Club by Mc-  Maian, Bloedel Ltd. will be  moved from their present loca-  __gt_ to the new site.  JA vote of thanks was passed to Mr. C. Brookman for  arranging the entertainment  including his own amusing  contributions.  "Visiting from Seattle Miss  Marjorie Jackson spent the  -week-end with her dad and  ihe L. S. Jacksons at Wilson  Creels.  Tommy Reynolds, Jerry  Gibbons and Chris. Smith  bave returned to Kelsey Bay  ���near Sayward with the Woods  Logging Co. Ltd.  of Sechelt.  '.���j  Halfmoon Bay  BY S. ANDERSON  The Halfmoon Bay Auxiliary to St. .Mary's Hospital is  holding an organization meeting, in Redrooffe Hall at 8  ' p.m. on Tuesday, March J..  AH ladies interested in this  worthwhile and necessary  group are invited to attend'  " the meeting ' and hear Dr.  Playfair explain the aims and  obj ectives ��� of. ;i the ?, Hospital  Board.  It has been Halfmoon Bay  week at Pender - Harbour.  Home agaih and doing' nicely  ���after -short istsiys '; are ^Mrs^  Scott, Mr. Tate and Mrs. S,  Anderson1, while; Pat Ness ^and  Jack, Greggson-are still hospitalized, but well on the road to  recovery.  Mary Dipuma reports from  Vancouver that she is now a  lot better after a bout of rheumatic fever which began just  before Christmas.  Laverne. and Doug Roberts  have moved from the Bay and  are residing in Vancouver until Doug who has joined the  RCAF, is stationed permanently.  Visitors to the Bay include  Mary (Burrows) Kingston,  Russell Brooks and Evan Mc-  Doiugall. *   ,       ,    ..     .  The omission1 of Ellen Ny-  gard's name from the cast of  "Exclusive Mode!'." one _ of  the plays in our. recent drama  night in the Bay was;due to  a typographical omissibii;  The Hospital meeting will  be held at Redrooffs Hall at  8;00 p.m. Tuesday; March  1.  problems     that    are    forever  arising.  Business in the individual  community looks to its Chamber of Commerce to make it  articulate in community affairs, especially of course,  those relating the the econ^  omie welfare of the community, Business also needs a  spokesman on what we i refer-  ditions of freedom wherein  men and women are allowed  to run their own affairs.  In our championship 'of the  cause of political and economic freedom which are so frequently voiced in regard to  what we generally call our  competitive or free enterprise  system.  The first of these is the fal-  ��� HM-tliHI��UH-Mf WMM ��W����Mt������iiii��MMB Wl-M WwMti  yjw^-M^y <��-w-o��M"Btt-itM��My �����������-mwi  to as %, proyinciallevel, ;Ydu9 **&��� ^ **e?*����� :-'\<4    enter-  have \si&tita.,*<v^ice: *&t ''yoW*1 p"s*r ^^ |P^e(tom to .serve;  one's own selfish ends.  The reply to this challenge  is brief and indeed obvious to  anyone who desires to ac-  khowledge truth;  Capitalism as practised . on  CHRIS'S OFFERS THIS  Wonderful  Clearance Value  IN THE FAMOUS "SHOO-SHOES" for BABIES  SIZES 3 to 7, to clear, at $1.75 a Pair !  SPECIAL in CHILDREN'S COTTON PANTIES  $ize 2 to 6 yrs.: 5 Pairs for 95c  NEW SPRING SHIPMENT OF MILL-ENDS NOW IN  LOVELY   SILK DRESS   LENGTHS;   CORDUROYS  FRESH NEW PRINTS, CHINTZES,  ~v.;.FLANNELETTES ��� ���   ' : ���*  ''.'���  I  I-  B  1  I  i'_,_T_t'_i &_*'&*'  Phone 96K  jMjya^i  yo  Provincidl Chamber of Commerce���- as has every, other  province. Business also needs  a voice on the national level.  That you have in   tls^' Caha-  which" i^lhlSLih^^ operates   MODERNFOLD  which Canadian business: ' ex-    within a set of rules- made;by *   .v":  presses its collective view 'to    and Wlth the consent of   the  Ithepress, totheipubh^aiidto::^^ ,  prosper according to his' abili-  ty.^bffers^np^easy path to tp'ro-'��� *  gress. It calis for work,    for  courage, for acceptance of re-  ��i/,,liS;v^fo*��%^  '   Sechelt  ^_wmmf *��gfc_.*i�����*!'.** ��*giy?**3f*! * **9 "^* ** !'*****'  the goveraanerit- of this cbuh'  try.   '������������������     -"��� :������   ���  '"."' In.: regardpvtco this ���; larger; br.  gahization, it may be the feeling of some of our community associations^ and even  seme of our provincial organizations, that they are distant  and far removed from the  Canadian Chamber. But in  truth, they are indeed very  integral parts of it, and as I  see it, all the resolutions and  policy declarations of the National body have originated  in the local chamber; they  have come up through the  have then been    argued    out  ���,"��_-���     ,<;.,'(,���  YES!lT-_EY-A^_t-^-AVAII-i-BLE; 'IN? i-ITHER   6J6"   OR   6'8^  ���HEIGHT. ���" ���   " >���������'������ y'���-:-   r W \:'.-... <- -::.  sponsibility and the will to  succeed. But the standard of  life and living economically,  socially and spiritually, which  ha^ been developed on this  continent, and the strength  and virility of the economic  and industrial machines of  the United States and Canada,  are abundant proof that our  economic system (by whatever name you want to call it)  is unrivalled, and reai-ly    un-  the  provincial:: organizations   andr ?����engable^ by any :vpf  and odoptecTat National CW; ,lsins ^ I ��ave;3ustv referred  ver-tions which have been rep.    t0, '."    "  YES! THEY WILL FIT ANY IN-BETWEEN   WIDTH,   SINCE  THEY FOLD LIKE AN ACCORDION:  YES! IT IS A 15-MINUTEf JOB TO -lANiGf"'_V"SPAblOMASTER'  ';    TiOOR.   y ���'���-_. .:..;  YES! YOU CAN USE THEM AS PAIRS.  YES! YOU AN BUTT THE   TRACKS   END   TO   END   AND  CLOSE A- 50' OPENING OR WIDER;     ^.''*.    ,  YES! YOU CAN PAINT THEM WITH RUBBEJR BASE PAINT,  YES! YOU CAN USE THEM AS pRAPES^':.~>:;v   ���?*#���/;< ^X  PRICES FROM $31.50 COMPLETE  S  ;^feme^5lt'';: ���:  ***m��Mwm*sm  IIHIBHiBlllljWIMlll  ���2*:  'Secfielt" ;-f.^f  Selma Park  The Valentine party? of the  Selma Park Community Association was a success, with  most of the members attending it. Mrs. Liste's mother,  Mrs. A. E. House, of West  Vancouver, was a visitor to  the party.  Mr. J. W. Pitney, is reported to be progressing favorably after undergoing an operation at Shaughnessy Hospital,  but will not be home for a  time yet.  Mr. p. L. Geer is in the  George Derby .home for a  short time for treatment.  il  Cordially invites the Public ** ,  '..;. ':---to a FREE SHQ\f:������.���}  ^^ ^EGItW HALL, SEGMEtT - -  WH��p'f>��. ����_> fclrt___-i,2r *****w*^ ��;**i*-_,:  OF WIDE INTEKEST TO ALL  CANADIANS.     .  "..  EVERYBODY   WELCOME!  ���'*~^��&;i~i3iS&C\  :^  CANADIAN  NAVY  tw'i  The value of Canada's pulp  and paper productioft exceeds  that of all her mineral production.  I  ><&<&-; iris's  ^i ^ v.   \ ' - f  ^**��____��__Kr'TL  , ^wwjSa^����&M��  '^^^^^M SYi-MRS^LOISy^BXSGHAKAN:  _   Sandy.' Gordon, the accountant at the Bank of Montreal,  left Tuesday for ar_ operation  at St: Paul's Hospital ;    -  Cpl. Johhj MOrrisor-, RGMI*,  ��� Gibsoiis^vis^bacfc-after. a course    ..y^n^-r'^1Siii'-l<xiB$^--j^c&r^  --Mr; and Mrs.    P. ���  Fletcher    of training at- Regina; HrtTis    carries   avocados    in "season,  celebrated their 25th wedding    looking very fit  _^ersary.Feb.  10    with    a        Mrs> E   Bxm^oodie ot v._n_  party with a few friends   and    couver was a recent visitor of  ^neighbors. -       Mrs.    Bushfield,     Cedarcrest.  Mrs.-Anne Prewer arrived Before leaving for home, she  Ihome Wednesday after two- spent some time with Mrs.  and-a-half weeks stay in hos-    McKinhon in Gibsons. ,"���  Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Kay of  Regina were guests of the  Hodgsons for a few days.  Coast News Feb. 14, 1955; 5  arfes Shepheard  cuss-pr* regarding    the.:: management: <ot������ the ;club in    con-  Mr: Charles Shepheard, who  until recently lived at Rbb-  erts Creek, passed away at  Shaughnessy Hospital, Vancouver^ on Feb. 17.     Funeral  pital.     ,,;,  V Freddie Bunyan, suffered  suffered severe burns to his  left hand from a steam pipe,  while working on the ferry  Canadian    Legion      Branch  Right-now is season, and they    109_ Gibsons. elected John R,  are a very acceptable    varia-    Wil��.0n as president, at a well    n^^^^tli^.i^^igton.j- fol-  tion for the salad-minded.       :     attemJed meeting on Feb   17     lowing.;--which    a'"/- committee  A different kind cf canned        __...        �����-_���*���'    was'chosen to look into    the service was held at St. James  tomatoes may be had at"   an-        �� her. off*er* eled*d were:    matter of advertising    for    a Church,   Gore Ave.,  and bur-  other shop, with the fruit sur-    First vice-president,  Ed  Feid-    manager. ial   iihder    the    direction    o��  rounded by'a much enriched    ^J second vice-president, Japk        It was decided at-tWs meet- Chaplirr Funeral   Home,    was  a     vestibule in the Capilano Cemetery.  Mr. Shepheard is    survived  and colorful juice. The flavor    2��rdo.n'     secretary>       E.     P-    ing    also    that  is quite delicious, and the lit- French;. treasurer,    W.    Clen-    should be-built inside the door  tie red-breasted robin .adopted dmning and sgt. at arms,    M.    Cf  the  club  room,  for better  Les  Rimes,   formerly    with    as  a trade mark is indicative Martindale.  Members   of    the    control-at the entrance "  Sam~Ar^                                The  Coast News in    Gibsons,     of the colorful contents.       , ^utiv*L %e: EricJngiis' ?���        A dinner    is    planned    for  ^Vife have returned to Gibsons    ��nd hjore-recently ,vith    the        What    makes    a    sweater? fC.Kay'^.^eeney' W" Ferme>    members of the branch.  aW quite  an absence.      He    PoweURly^News,_ is taking    just now, for a lady, it's su>   ���   n    ^      ���' ^ T  *" ~ ���^������"  over as editor of the    Haney    persoftness,    combined     with W-Graha��� aI** 3. Fladager.                            .   ���    '  light warmth and washability, ��- H' Bartle Permed the  The orlon cardigans and pull- histallation ceremonies,  overs one finds in  the  clothV There was considerable dls-  ing stores in their spring col-  ors just fill the bill.              ' , (T__>_.��  by his wife, one son, Percy, of  Seattle, and one daughter,  Mrs. Frederick E. Davis, of  Everett, Washington.  Mas started logging with his  jjartner Vince Watson of Dun-  ��an.-Mr;-Watson, his:wife and  .small daughter are living in  ihe Ridgeway temporarily.  ;. Evelyn Burdahl has left  Xum-a-gen Coffee Shop. She  is going, to remain at home.  Mr. MacKinnon has returned from Shaughnessy after  -having two serious operations..  Gazette.  Sechelt pupils  ADS  February 27, 1955  ' '   ANGLICAN.  First Sunday in Lent  St.   Bartholomew's,   Gibsons  11:00 a.m. Sunday School  3.30 p.m. Evensong  Si. Hilda's Church;   Sechelt  11.00 a.m. Holy Communion  11 am,. Sunday  School  St. Axdan's, Roberts Creek  11 a.m. Sunday School  2.00~ p.m. Evensong   >.  Port Mellon Com. Church  '* 7:30 p.m. Evensong  There's    no    doubting    the ,-^w.-.'CrCnCCS  OH  popularity of   plastics.    Table  cloths, place mats,  even wal-   rCSOUTCCS   OpCHS  lets and    handbags    make ^ a:       Th_ H       R   Q     wmistoi  big hit with    the    housewife^   _._.., "_,,,.  for both penny and labor-: Minister of Education, formal-  ed by Mr. A. J. Gargrave, saving. The way the materials hy opened the Eighth Annual  MLA for McKenzie Riding. have been made  t0    simulate    Natural Resources   Conference  The topic    this    year    was    linen, lace, leather and almost-   in Victoria Wednesday.  "Why we should take an    in- ; anything at all is fascinating.  trip winners  Wendy Smith and Wilma Lu-  oma, cf Sechelt, .have been  declared the winners in this  year's  essay   contest,   sponsor-  CARDS  OF THANKS  FOR SALE (Continued)  Mrs. Margaret Drew wishes  to thank her many friends'  for their cards and messages  whilst she is a patient in    St.  Mary's Hospital, Garden Bay.   ���L_ L. GARDENERS!   Order    your  To the people of   the   Rob- chicken    manure      now      for  erts Creek    Community    who spring gardening.  Callus for  BUDGIES  All Colors. Talking Strain  C. P. Ballentine  Phone Gibsons 127      _fri  tfn  ^;:.''��':;'::unitei>-;,'";".:  .,;.. Gibsons'-'../:'........  .Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  Public Worship, 11:00-a.m;  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  : Wilson Creek:'S.S��� 11 a.m;  Public Worship, 3.30 p.m.  Port Mellon  7:30 p.m. the 1st, 2nd and. 4th  Sundays  were so thoughtful and    kind    prices.        Wyngaert      Poultry  t-est in,  and participate    in The colors they come in   are.   ^^J*���* g* ����� ^^S^^lJS?    ?"*   ^  ^^ ^'" *  government," ;the.winners re- almost as. intriguing.                      ward  th_ -  proper    utiiization Harold, 1 wish to express my        Spray and brush    painting;  cemng^a    trip    to    Victoria, Whether      you're      comfort    and   development  of  B'iC.  re- sincere thanks for their help     also paperhanging. J; Melhus.  ^u    ���yvv      be entertain- minded    or    gadget    minded,    sources is through    education their sympathy and the beau-    Phone  Gibsons .33.  ed by Mr.  Gargrave,  and es- this little    item    is    sure    to    of the people of all ages.                                      ?  corted on^a tour of the Parlia- please:    A small    brass"   and;���     His remarks coincided with  ment buildings, and will    be plastic creation    which    takes'  the theme of this  year's con-  ��Ve? aJn1OPPOrtuni'y to' see a11 the grief and groans�� a11 ference which will review  the Legislature at work. the drippings and .squeaks out b.C.'s agriculture, fisheries,  This has been an -annual of that toilet tank. I'm told forestry and mining, in the  award by Mr. Gargrave, and that one may throw away light of what they mean to  winning students have enjoy, half the mechanical gadgets every individual in the proved their trip  and the insight    from the    tank,    install    this mce.  it has given them into the ac-    rustless dependable item    and Speakers at the    first    ses-  have no more trouble seating si0n of the conference explain-  an  awkward    valve,    jiggling ed how mining developed    in    ph^ne "Gibsons^OW  the flush   lever,  or otherwise   B.C. and how it has influenced   losing the temper over    such the lives of all.people.                     Middle aged woman    wants  an indispensable part  of    the How   the    development    of-   light housework.  Some  remu-  tivities 6ni Parliament Hill.  tiful flowers; and to those who  were* pall bearers my special  gratitude.        Bertie Kennedy.  WORK WANTED  Can you use a; good camp,  cook? Have known this man  for, many years, non-drinker.  His cooking is out of this  world. Suitable for small  camp only.      E.    B.     Taylor,  WorldDay of  P.  '������ ST.'VINCENT'S:  Holy Family,: Sechelt,    9; aim  St. Mary's, Gibsons, 10:30 am  Jfort  tayer services  World Day of Prayer services will be held in two churches Oh the Peninsula, Friday  of; this week.  In Gibsons members of the  United,:, ^Anglican and   Pente-  household furnishing!    It's   in    other resources  through  legis-    neration,   but  home main ob-  a Gibsons shop. latioiv and^ use  has made    it    ject.    Mrs.  Lacey,c-o Mr. F.  We seem   t0 be    concerned- possible for the people of B.C.    Roberts, RR1, Halfmoon  Bay.  with    handy    trouble    savers    to have and enjoy good living 9  this week. There's a littleA standards wrill be discussed at  spray gun that looks like the ' further sessions of the Confer-  contaiher of a paint spray gun    ence.-.  which is attached to the  gar-- ���-��������� ���<.������  den hose. Solutions desired to  AGENTS WANTED  fort Mellon, first  Sunday  of    costal Churches will take part    ^sp^ed ^SrS but- C��J_.��k    ^^,_4I  S!each^ni>n^,aJU1��35 i.m.s the;|i ^^^r4#^^wali^ 5PiP��fl+.;iW>W!��il  4fedeira?^Par^ "iast, Sundav ^ United .Church' 'starting ' at   2;    "��� Jf J^^^^^^i'    " ��^i;._, in ������"������-�� ^n .  Furniture     and     stationery  stores: Wanted,    reliable sales  agent to" represent our :���' class-  Rough and Planed Lumber  Phone Halfmoon Bay 7Z  KOLTERMAN  SAWMILLS  Halfmoon Bay  Top Grade Sand & Gravel,  reasonable. Snodgrass, Selma  Park. PhOne 75R. 9  MENS^ LOGGING and  WORK BOOTS  CHILDREN'S SCHOOL  and PLAY SHOES  : WHITE-EYED SUSANS  (black suedene-���white trim-)  $5.50 PAIR  LADIES' DRESS  and WALKING SHOES  . WIGARD'S SHOES  Phone 25-S     Sechelt   :  Fcur-bedroom home, unusually well constructed house.  Close in, good view, bh.leyel  paved- road. ^Bargain^;���-���' ^6tem;  Afadeira ^Park^ lastn Sunday  :eaeh month. 4:30  p.m. at  4,The Hut."  B5THEL,. SECHELT  Sunday School 2 p.m.  Sunday Gospel 3 p.m.  raNTECQStAL  _):45 a^m.-ShndayA School  .     11-00 aj-i. Deyotiojial,    ^  - ��� -7:90'rfcp';nxr- "Evangieltetic'^ '*  -���,-���:''���* Wednesday night ;  iPrayer and Bible' Study at  8 p.m. Friday night  Young People at 8 p.m..  Churon   starting  p.m.  At Sechelt there will be a  similar service, in, St.. Hilda's  Anglicskn Church, which will  also commence at 2 p.m. Wo-  mei-A of .all denominations v are  invited to attend the service -t ���  either" at Gibsoiis or    in    Se-   ��� .���:.  chelt.      ; Another smart little thing is  . ���'  ".'.'.- '. ;���.. a trouble light which connects  MORE BATH TUBS with tho;^  ���"Canadian 'manufacturers, ,ket on^he" dpshbbard of ybiir  room equipment;      Write    for    ,���__.���-...  _._   , . ���     .��� ��*U particulars to:      Imperiail    Rpoitv  turned, oh:   No fancy;valveiv      "M^d ^y"^    will soon    industries Ltd.,    Qfio Ri^rds / ^ ���  ,,, ,.  no levers to get .'out of: whack   be a phrase of the    past    on    St.,  Vancouver,    B.C.      Tele-        1 studio couch, spring filled,  ���just a finger bvef  .a    tiny   British   Columbia's   highways    phone PAcific 6544.   ' 9    good condition. 2 arm chairs,  shipped 158,629 bath tubs, last  year,* 12,616 more than in  1953.  hote will change "��� the ^.snray"  un^r  le^islation   sparked   by    WANTED  from solution to clear,   water ..      __. ���'_.  .        w_-��___��  and back again.      One of the    *>* Automotrve Transport As-  hardwares is    featurihg:   this ' sociatior. of BrC.    and    effective March _1.  After that date mounting of  "mud flaps or splash aprons"  on trucks will be compulsory  under a' recent amendment to  the  provincial  Motor   Vehicle  ��������� fair condition, slip covered tp    match. Very reasonable.    Ap-  A gbod home for    a    male Plv w- w- Brown,    House 6,.  dog and male. cat.      Suggest Upper- 1'ownsite, Port Mellon,  camp for dog.    Miss Burrell, No matter what you ' want;  Sechelt.                                      8 lots, houses, acreage, business  FOB RENT  properties, water frontage, insurance, it pays to see us be-  Blisiitess premises at Un-    fore buying^ Totem Realty.  jKymwrn umimmA iitii  SUCRE LUMBER CO. LTD.  North Road Gibsons  rift SLABWGOD (Ui> to 14-Inch Lengths)  Fer Load (A Good Cord) Delivered ........  FIR SAWDUST (Per Unit Delivered) .....  '^%��t��^^  ^.sugge-S-by-; the    motor ionSt ^torne*   C & S  inu, the    glove    compartmei   h^port     organiZation     last. ^^a^J^;^  when idle. Neat plastic handle    year-                       - fiw-n*iim*                              ���#��  is a^lso a case .for the cord and       "WhUe most  of our  ,mem- tormation.                            tfn  connection.    No more groping    bers have tned for .years,   to Cosy _ wanTlf and compact.  for a rolling,    elusive    flash-   minimize the spray and splash Fine garden, aU cleared. Right  light which won't    stay    put . from their rear wheels on the ^re in Gibsons. The view is  just when it's needed, on the. ot'her fellow's windshield, aft- superb#    Quiet location,    two  roadside with, say, a flat tire    er March. 1 all-, trucks    must bedrooms.    Near    everything,    ware* S��chelt,  provide the. public with    this n�� hills. It's really ni6e    and  nrntertion."    savs    Harrv    V. only $50 a month Totem Real-  at night.  protection,"    says    Harry  $7  $6  It. is" estima ed that 97 per    Roherts,    president,    Automo-  cent of all Canadian Red Cross    tive. Transport Association   of  ty.  work is done by volunteers.  B.C.  GET YOUR WINTER SUPPtY NOW!  ���       ��� * ' 4  Pflijj ty the Month, <iV$2 per Load Supplied  Phone A. PROPP GIBSONS 82K  ' '���">��� :'���'���. '.' .. ��� ' " ' ���- '���'':"���''''���  THE DATE  Furnished 2-bedroom   home,  in Gibsons,  new fridge,  large  -Man's new suit, 2 pr. pants,  chest 39, waist 37, average  height. Inquire at Thriftefr  Store, Gibsons.  Us��d ranges, elecliic, coal &  wood, and oil. A good chbid��  at low prices. Parktr's Hard-  tfn  Irish waterspaniel puppies;  excellent hunting dogs. $35.  FAirmont 9381, 2137 Quali-  cum, Vancouver.  White enamel Gurney wood  view living room; close in, no and coal range. j. A. Hague,  hills. $50 month. Totem Real-    Gibsons  B C  ty. ���   _ :  mm  Corporation of Gibsons Landing  Tenders for Building Construction  Tenders will be received for the rebuildingr  of*  the Municipal Pumphouse on Gower Point road.  Plans arid specificatipns may be obtained on application ito the Municipal Cleric.  Tenders shall be sealed in envelopes, marked  "Tender," arid shall be delivered to the,/ Municipal  Clerk at the Municipal Hall, not later than 4 o'clock  in the afternoon of Tuesday, March 8, 1955.  Lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.  Signed: Robert Burns,  '.-  ' Clerk.     '-'..  Feb. 18 ��� WI Whist, Miss  Drummond's at 2 o'clock.  ''*" Feb. 25 ��� Bingo in the  Kinsmen's Club House1 on the  playgrounds. Everyone welcome, 8 p.m. refreshments.  Feb. 25 r- Madeira Park, 3  Short Plays, in aid of St. Mary's Hospital.  and sale of home cooking,    8    y/ATCH REPAIRS  p.m.  March 5���    Sechelt Talent  Night.  Mar- 7 ___ Farmer's. Insti-  tute general meeting in Parish Hall, 8 p.m.  Fast, accurate; guaranteed  watch repairs. Marine Men's  Wear, Gibsons. tfn  Watch Repair: All types of  watches and jewelry repaired.  WOOD  Alder or Fir  Also Slab Wood  SERVICE FUELS  Ran V*n_on  Phoh�� Gibsons 26W  March  11H Roberts  Creek    Reliable, fast, efficient. Union    HAVE  YOU  TAKEN    YOUR  Hall Talent Night  March   12-^- Wilson   Creek;  General Store,  Sechelt.       tfn  Feb. 25 ���   World Day    of    Casey's Night, by VON,  INSURANCE  Prayer,   St. Hilda's    Anglican  Church, Sechejt, 2 p.m.  Feb. 25 ��� Gibsons United  Church, Women's" International  Day of Prayer, 2 p.m.  Feb. 28 . -r Sechelt Talent  Night entry, deadlines,.PO Bx.  130, Sechelt.  Mar. 1 ��� Redrooffs Hall,  organization meeting of Halfmoon, Bay Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital.  'Mar. 15 ��� WI meeting, United Church Hall, 2 o'clock.  Mar, .17��� WA Sechelt Br.  140, Shamrock Tea, Legion  Hall, 2.30-4 p.m.  March 17��� Gibsons St. Patricks Tea, United Church WA  March 21��� Gibsons Variety  Night in High School.  Mar.  26 ��� \ Roberts Creek  Community Hall, Talent Night'  Finals.  Apr.   13 ���    Gib. Quarterly  March   1 ���   Roberts* Creek   meeting of  St. Bartholomew's  Legion''Hall VON bridge.  Mar. 3 ��� Legion Hall, Gib-  sens WA Whist and Crib  games, 8 p.m.  March 4��� Pender Harbour  Talent  Night.  Mar. 4 ��� Legion Hall, Roberts Creek, Legion LA bazaar  WA, Parish Hall, 2 p.m.  Harold Wilson  , operating  Totem   Realty  Phone   Gibsons   44  Evenings 95J  Fire, Auto. Liability. Prompt  courteous service. Totem Realty. Gibsons. tfn  GORDON A^-^fES~  Sech"H  r*:al estate  and   INSURANCE  Phone S3.T.      Evenings and  holidays, 81H  FOR SALE  UNPAINTED FURNITURE  PAINT  IT  YOURSELF  300 B-'auliful   Colors  io choose from  C  & S SALES, SECHELT  1��51   Ford     Cons-ul. exoel-  W.t' condition,     8.000 miles.  For quick sale, phone Sechelt  75K.  SUPER - PLENAMINS    TODAY?  Super-Plenamins   now   contain  Vitamin B12. Osie  SUPER - PLENAMIN DAILY  and you know that all your  vitamin supplement is taken  care of, and FOR ONLY 5c a  day. No mesing around with  liquids, rnmns and glasses.  Just this ONE CAPSULE does  the whole job.  That's all there is to it.  , Introductory offer for a limited time only. FREE: A 14-day  supply with the purchase of a  regular 72-day size. BOTH for  $4.79. We ask ycu to please  check the formula when next  in one of LANG'S DRUG  STORES, Sechelt and Gibsons. 6 Coast News Feb. 24, 1955  ��_**-  SCQTTS SCRAP BOOKr  BY TONY GARGRAVE. MLA  i  "J. Gordon Gibson, I 'name'  you and have to ask you to  withdraw from this house until the members decide what  to do."  When S p e a ker Irwin  said that, a member, who sits  alongside me in the house^  turned to me excitedly and  said, "Gordon's got guts."  And we must admit that he  had.  Being 'named' by Mr. Speaker is dreaded by members.  Once you are named, the Mr.  Speaker then, turns the matter over to the house, which  means you are at the mercy  of the governmental majority.  Up until then, Mf. Speaker's  function has been to    protect.  *.��rt  KUM.cf 4M6AfiWii  W~aKdMtt��C06K'  W IT/7 II SftU.  UV1HQ.  i  mi _-*--' ;  4i BE*fUI..<   ��HJ_/ ���:���  jPISK RICH WOU^  ROUMDUH Ml*-  . or ict prkipkmis  _,    DUR.1KG  HAIL  >fo CA__.  '  -Oup-Y <f_, OH.  ���Q^rmiH EYES *"~  HAIL  A -MJ_-f_.*S  ��y _AynUj*HAtt.T  ���  ^eK  IFYOU  DON'T  may you  never learn  .Only those stricken by war, dis*-*  ter, or other tragedies know at  first hand how vitally essential  "Red Cross services are. to our na-  isoo. Those of us who, mercifully,  have not learned from grim experience may well  $5,494,100 is  neece  d thi  5509  is year  i  Opportunity  FOR A CAREER IN  "FREEDOM"  INSURANCE  In the trained skill and courage of Canada's soldiers lies  a wealth of insurance . .��� .  "Freedom" insurance . . . for  peace . . . against aggression.  The opportunities for young  men with the right temperament and intelligence to make  a career in the Army are excellent. As a modern, progressive  organization, the Army is  equipped to offer top rate  schooling and training to  career soldiers. There is a  place in the Canadian Army  for young men who can meet  the challenge..  the members from the government's all-powerful legislative  steamroller. When a member  has been named, he is exposed  . to lots of punishment from a  vengeful government.  It is seldom that you can refuse to retract    a    statement  like the  Lillooet member did  and get away with it.  The. day before, Gordon,  Gibson had suggested in an  evasive manner that bribe's or  campaign funds were being of���-  fered the government in return for very valuable forest  management licenses. When  he was talking, he reminded  me of a skater waltzing  around a hole in the ice, getting awful close but not quite  falling in.  When on the following day  the press linked Gibson's  wandering phrases together  into a flat charge of corruption, the attorney - general,  Mr. Bonner, demanded he  withdraw for imputing the  motives of the government.  The government tried to  bluff the big burly logger  from Lillooet, but they failed.  For a while, the government  was in a tight spot.'-. If they  forced.. GibsOn out, he would  have become a martyr, stumping the province and causing  acute political discomfort at  Victoria. '-.-..  * * 4  However, once out-foxed,  the government quickly rallied by appointing a- commission of enquiry into Gibson's  charges of corruption. r  For 24 hours the government was out on a -long limb,  which was unique ir> B.C.'s  parliamentary history. They  recovered, but only after they  gave-������-.Mr. Gibson what he  wanted.  . ;_t is    interesting    to     note '  ���how  incidents  like   the Booth  case  or. the  Gibson    'naming'  affair, can  point  up  an  injustice or error in law.  Roberts Creek  BY MRS. M. NEWMAN  Members of . the Badminton  Club can wield a brush as  well as a racquet. This fact  has been established by the  restful rose and green, hues  now embellishing the walls,  ceiling, and chairs of the  Community  Hall kitchen.  This group punctuated/- its  games Tuesday night with onslaughts of paint as they  worked with members of the  Hall Board t0 beautify the  building. Ten o'clock coffee  was prepared with difficulty  amid the paint pots and time  out was spent dabbing at  pink paint spots on slacks and  shirts, more turps going into .  the job than into the paint.  An unusual sight last week  was the apparent migration of  a" school of whales of some  kind. The entire Gulf seemed  to team with the,/ aquatic  beasts as they spouted their  way in pairs due south. According t0 one witness, some  of the fins rose 7 feet out of  the water, and the reverberation of the mighty blows of  their tails could be heard for  miles as, they^sped along in  Aptera-like motions. Fortunate  it is that their trip south did  not co-incide with the summer fishing and boating season.  The boys' team, -under the  direction of Mr. IX J. Jones,  Friday won a soccer game,  with Sechelt, 4r0. This makes  3 out of 4 garnes won by this  up and coming. group.  ? Last week the newly formed Cub pack saw five of its'  number invested and . receive  neckerchiefs. The ceremony  will take place for two. more  this week. Including the. four  boy's transferred from the  Wilson Creek gr.oup, the. number of Cubs has reached 12.  The forming of a. Scout group  in the Fall is almost a certainty. Cubmaster Harrold and  Assistant Dick Kennett ���,. are  waiting for the charter to arrive daily.  Returning     from     Nahaimo-  with Mr... E. J. Shaw who vis-  _Tr   _, , ited them th?.Ee> are Mr; and '  W. Christmas of the Colum- ��� Mrs.   Alan White,    guest's* ���'of " .  Marching Mothers, members  of the iPTA, were. the answer  to  an illustrated address    by  Kinsmen Gary Murdock and  Dan Fulton at the regular  PTA -meeting on^Feb. 16. According to Mr. Murdock,  some $15,000 has been spent  in this area alone for treatment, training and rehabilitation of Polio victims. Much of  this amount, he said, would  be repaid, to be used again to  . help  others.  Another guest speaker was  Dr. Don Burnsi, who, under  the provincial health department program, is attending to  the dental needs of pre-school  and young children, with  marked success. Dr. Burns also used films to illustrate his  talk.  Mrs. E. E. Wallis reported  on the Feb. 12 dance and stated a profit of $43 had been  realized. She reminded the  members also that the, VON  Bridge would take place at  the Legion Hall on March" 1,  and that the VON Drive will  start the first week in* May.  In. the drive last year, $462  was collected.  It was voted to support the  High School Scholarship Fund  again this year. It was. voted  also to send delegates to both  Powell River on March 7 and  Nanaimo April 13, 14 and 15.  Mrs. C. F. Haslam - reported;  for the Talent Night Committee and informed members  that entry blanks w6re. to be  obtained at the M and .W  Store. March 11 at the Community Hall will be the night  of the local contest in which  Gibsons will participate.  /'    CHEESE CONSUMED  Domestic, disappearance of  cheeset (in c l'.'u.din g process  cheese) in\/-.Canada in 1953-  worked out at six pounds per  capita, almost as high as that  of Australia and higher than,  that of> New Zealand, which;  produces more cheese than-,  any other. country. > However,.  the United Kingdom' showed  an average of nearly lO  pounds, Denmark 11 (" pounds  and the Netherlands 14.2:  pounds.      '  Ki  Mil  ' I  The Army has a continuing  need for good men . . . men  like you, who want to make a  career of protecting Canada's  freedom, and your own, in  the Army.  Serve Canada and  Yourself In the Army  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 ��� For full in-  iormqfion write or visit the Army  Recruiting Centre nearest your home.  No. I! Personnel Depot, 4201 Wesl 3rd Avenue,  Vancouver, EC ��� Telephone CH 2i 11  Canadian Arm* Informalion Ceclte,  547 Seymour Street.  Vancouver, B.C. ��� Telephone PAcific 6046  C:-!.!c'ion /.r. y l.iforDalion Cen'-e,.  E.v ���; <������;������ .\t:>.:^:,-:.>. Vi(.'c;i.\, K.C. ���  V-.<>!.vr.e SC'Si ���1.���-���,,'. 205  C3-;;:.;:n Arrcy li'.'r.Tii.iii Ur.'.lc.  Post C/f;cc E-j.liTio.  Corner Goverrimtiit mi ctt; ilissls, Vichfia, B.C.  r^-C__t(^SStf--B^>~__/<Haxs<lrf<i430<~-.���  isssion films  at Pender Harbor  Through the courtesy cf Mr.  E,  bia Coast Mission, a .large  number of adults and children  of Pender Harbour have en-  ' joyed three special slio'wings  of films recently.  ���Mr.. Christmas provide'd ��� the  projector and the films, first  . at the school children's party  at Irvine's Landing." .Two of  the subjects were pictures of  furred and feathered' "stars"  while the third, .of a more  serious nature, portrayed the  work of the Columbia Coast  Mission, which for more than  half a century has ministered'  to the people pf the. B.C. coast  over a territory of 10,000 sq.  miles. This film was in color.  A hearty vote of thanks  was given to Mr. Christmas  the teachers and parents who  provided the refreshments and  to Bill Pieper who supplied  the Irvine's Landing Community Hall for the event.  Further showings to teenagers in the Mission's Clubhouse at Garden Bay where  Al Lloyd supplied candy for  the youngsters ��� and again  the following evening when  the member'-, ar.d friend's of  St. Mary's Church congregation !TK:t .or :i social evening  in the CI itch ou;e���were equally   appreciated.  Mr. and Mrs. Shaw for a few  days. '    ' -.;���'  The . Roberts - Creek String  Orctiestra, unable to retire  their instruments since the departure of Miss M. Molntyre,  their founder and leader, have  resumed practice under the  baton of Mr. C.. Lucken. A  first violin . and flute have  been added. Their first public  appearance will be on March  11 when . they will provide  music during the Talent Show  at the Community Hall.  ., Mrs. Wm. Boyte, with Johnnie and Betsy, are guests of  Mrs. Boyte's mother, Mrs. J.  Galliford, for  a few days.  12th   SCHOLARSHIP  A new annual scholarship  of $250 has been presented to  the University' of .British Columbia by Sidney Roofing and  Paper Co., Ltd., Victoria,  UBC Development Fund officials have, announced. This is  the 12th scholarship established by local industrial firms  through the fund.  Disaster can happen -here!  You arz- serving inany emergency when you support the  Canadian Red Cross.  SANDFORI>���SUNDQUIST  The marriage of Miss Alma  Sundquist and Mr. Harold  Sandfprd Of Kleindale, Pender Harbour, took place' recently. The Rev. Mr. Bevan of  Gibsons was. the officiating  clergyman, and the happy couple w^re married at the United Church manse, Gibsons.  The bride's dressmaker suit  was in soft cream tones with  accessories in brown. The matron of honor, Mrs. Isabel  Hartly wore a smart tailored,  dress of old gold with harmonizing accessories in brown.  Warren Hartly played a  dual role in * that he both gavie  the bride away and was best  man.  - s  ������"��� Following the ceremony,  the bride and groom left for  Vancouver on their honeymoon. On their return to the  Harbour, Mr. and Mrs. Sand-  ford were entertained' at a re/  ception given by the bride's  mother, Mrs. Charles Sundquist at her Kleindale home.  iwanEs view  travel glides  Feature of the * weekly "^  meeting of the Kiwanis Club .  were some beautiful Koda-  chrome picture slides of Mr.  and Mrs. Francis Stones, of  Secret Cove, covering their  7,000 mile trip this past summer, and attractive Koda-  chrome slides of Yosemite  National Park, by George  Cresswell. George and Mary  Hammond ran the pictures on  their new projector.  The Little League    film ���-  showing    the    Little    League  baseball  teams in  action watf  also a feature.  The Kiwanis Club will administer the Little League on  the Sunshine Coast���- there  will be'at least four teams of  boys and' this should prove a  major sports attraction for the  coming season.  ���V_���'Ji. ���.,;  THOUGHTFUL  THEODORE releases the  line graciously when his  ^party line neighbor cuts  in to place an emergency  call. Thanks to all the  Theodores, party line  service is smoother.  BRITISH   COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE COMPANY  ���    ���          ...........                                      .       .              .  lfe<^i-:^9l^tes^i^l_feb^iw^BSyii^Sife5dy^Sifeali^Jli^Kli^^B^j]i��iii^KiBW  ii^isi  '.*..> r.s .�����*t.\-��,.tn*- _���-���  >M>  Your naniMin llll) Shfeis  and i-HVelopes (|{o-f-)  lor 15 aad np  s/  ���M-MM  SSS^^K*!;^  ^IfiiiMIMilla&fi^  You'll Do Better at Lloyifs    Garden Bay  McCULLOCM, MoJel4-30  This rugged, powerful, one-man fogging tool will fell up  to 5-ft. timber... does all logging jobs fast and easy.  ~ ' Come in for a demonstration and get the feel of this  "powerhouse" chain saw.'You'll like it, for sure.  LIGHT WEIGHT-ONLY 30 LBS. WITH 14" BLADE  Interchanges.!- blades come 14" to 42* end with 15" bow.  A.A. LLOYD  .,-..: .y,;Garden .Bay ���. ���..  r*EiN_>.iSR   HARJB-SUR  CANADIAN WHISKY  ANiHERSTBURG. ONT. VANCOUVER.  B.  C.  This advertisement is nol published or displayed by Ihe 'Cdko  or by the Government of Briiish Columbia  ��ii����-__^ss___r  Control Board  DW7A PLAN  HENLEY TRIP  University of British Col-  tambia and Vancouver Rowing  Club officials , nave laid the  groundwork for a campaign to  -raise $20,000 to" send ^Vancouver's British Empire Games'  champion rowing team to the  annual Henley Regatta in  -England.  <^ --.-0.  If;  DRIVERS DOUBLED  During the 1941-51 decade  "the number of Canadians employed as chauffeurs, and taxi  and bus drivers more than  doubled from 15,388 ! to 32,-  458.  I.O.O.F. Sunshine Coast  Lodge No. 76 meeis .Gib*  sons Legion Hall, 2nd and  4th Fri: Ph. 104J, Box 111.  Business and  Professional  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  W PENINSULA-'   ;  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  : All Types  of Accounting  Problems Expertly Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  . ^Sechelt       ���   ...  Office Open 9 a.m.-���5 p.m.  Daily  Phone Sechelt 98J   ;  P.O. Box 38, Gibsons  ��iCYCLES;-v>v;v:';i,"v :'"'���;������     ��� ' .  -Bicycles New & Reconditioned  Hepairs to All Wheeled Goods'  . ��� Saw Filing  Lawn Mowers Sharpened  Selma Park Phone 69M  WATCH FOR CHANGE  * ".-���' ��� .     -;���'���.'-������       -        .  BUILDING SUPPLIES  GIBSONS  BUILDING    SUPPLIES  LTr>.  "WE   CARRY   THE   STOCK"  '   Phone Gibsons 53 '  BULLDOZING" ^��^p0^;'y^  TRACTOR WORJC "  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  D-4 & D-6 Bulldozing  -'  *     Clearing Teeth  A. E. "Ritchey......-:.v  Phone Gibsons 86  BUILDING   BULLDOZING  CONTRACTING  Bain Vernon,  R.R.   1, Gibsons  Phone 26W  CLEANERS  PENINSULA    CLEANERS  Cleaners  for  the   Sechelt  v Peninsula  . , : Phone:.  Gibsons  100  ELECTRICAL  WORK  Home and.Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  GIBSONS    ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorised  GE  Dealer  -Radios, Appliances, Television  <_ift store ;./_.,-.;.���.-'���/   ..-. ���  Miscellaneous Gifts'  THRIFTEE   STORES  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.C.'  Headquarters For Wool   -  MACHINISTS  HILL'S   MACHINE   -SHOP  Mobilized Welding  Welding Anywhere���Anytime  Expert    Tradesmen  Precision    Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 78  PLUMBING  MARSHALL'S  PLUMBING  HEATING &   SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 64S, 104 or 33  BADIO '���'���.   ...  RICHTER'S  RADIO ��� TV  SALES and SERVICE  Speedy, Guaranteed Work  SALES ON EASY TERMS  Phone. SJECHELT 25J  FURNITURE     /.'   ��� ���  .   '    :' '      .  C. and S 55ALES. SERVICE  Agents  For       ,  Propane Gas  Combination  Gas  Ranges  Sales   and  Installations  Free Estimates '  Electric and Gas Hot Plates  FURNITURE  LINOLEUMS  Phone 30S  Sechelt  Here we have a neat bit of  interior decoration, a three-  piece hostess pajarna outfit,  the blouse and slacks separates. The pie-cut neckline of  the blouse uses plaid taffeta  trim to match the detachable  apron tunic that gives such  an air to the pants. Tapered  trousers and top are of black  wool jersey, the taffeta a blue  and  green plaid.  "" * *���  . - '      -   i  ����� ��� ��� ��� i- -    ���      .    ^  Silver wedding  is celebrated  Mr. and Mrs. George F. Williamson of; Miller    Bay    celebrated their   Silver    Wedding  anniversary February 8, when  friends, joined them for dinner  :. at  Club "27/'    Mr. and  Mrs.  Williamson are    former    residents of Gibsons. '  , A    double    heart    wedding  . cake   decorated*   with    silver,  highlighted the table setting.  pr: J. A. -Mcdonald gave  :^K^rt61feTfto;-t_i-!vgaests-:of horv-  or commemorating their 25  years of marriage and read  telegrams ' of congratulations  from friends and relatives.  Sending telegrams were:  Mr. and Mrs. Roy Forsyth of  Regina, their wedding attendants; and two sons, Bob at  UBC and George who is attached to the Forest Service  in Burns Lake.  Mr.    Arnold    Bushaw    presented    an    engraved     silver >  tray t0 Mr. and Mrs. Williamson on behalf of thev guests.  Attending were: Dr. and  Mrs. Mcdonald, Mr. and Mrs.  F. T. Johnston, Mr; and Mrs.  E. J. Smith, Mrs. Nina Smith,  Miss Margaret MacDonald,  Mi*, and Mrs. L. P. Peterson.  Mr. and Mrs. Roy Johanson,  Mrs. Gladys Drake, Mr. Harold McCutcheon, Mr. and Mrs.  James Ross. Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Bushaw.  .'��� The1 torn remains of young  deer were found recently in  the area around the fopt of  Mt. Arthur, in' the Kleindale  district, and- around the shores  of Bear Lake.  The carcass of a young  deer.was also found floating  in the water at Garden Bay,  and a similar incident was  reported near Madeira Park  the ether morning.  .   To account    for ; the    deer  found on land; there are eyewitness reports of deers seen  being chased by a pack cf dogs  who -were closing in for    the  kill. The dead deer in, the water wasi according   to  eyewit-  !    nesses,   chased  to  the  water's  edge by  dogs, with the hunted animal finally    taking    to  the   -water,  in      desperation.  Woodsmen  say a    deer    that'  gets into  ice-cold water "is. a  dead deer."  They  get pnemo-  nia, with death following in a  short time.  A well-known    resident    of  the area concerned    said    he  had recently  been  forced    to  shoot a dog he^was very,much  attached    to     "because'   once  they start    chasing    deer    at  nights there's    nothing    more  you can do." Some of the dogs  caught  in   the  act  of chasing  deer during    the    past    year  have been justifiably shot by  citizens,  but  other  dogs  soon  take their place in the packs  which  are ravaging the area.  ^ Trie game warden is reported to nave investigated,    and  the owners  of    certain    dogs  told him their dogs never left  the house at nights. It is    reported a petition is being cir^  dilated in  the'Kleindale area  to go to the game department  to see if action can be taken  in. the matter.  .  In the meantime, many residents of the area suggest the  predator hunter for the Game  Dept., now stationed    in    the  Roberts Creek - Wilson Creek  area and reported to be huht-  Ving^ejpuga^t might t find .an_ ^v,  .  cellent opportunity to    d0    a'  good job in the    area    where,  deer    are    being      ruthlessly  slaughtered by these packs of  dogs,  who,  0nce  they  engage  in the  chase after the young  deer become as much a predatory animal as any cougar. "  Wings over the world is the design on the new postage stamp  which the United Nations Postal Administration places on sale  on 9 February. It marks the 10th anniversary of the International  Civil Aviation Organization. ICAO, a U.N. specialized agency,  helps to set world-wide standards for aviation, reduce red tape  in is-iemational flights, and offers technical aid to help governments  build up their aviation services. The stamp is the work of Uruguayan  artist Angel Medina Medina and will appear in two denominations���the'3-cent in blue gray and the 8-cent in dark, carmine.  Coast News Feb. 14, 1955. 7  $8 500 raised  More than $8,500 has been  raised so far by University of  British Columbia alumni" in  their 1955' Development Fund  drive, executive-secretary Arthur H. Sager revealed today.  Officials are hoping to raise  $75,000 from this year's campaign.  The fund will . be used for  scholarships, furnishings for  student residences and a president's fund, a sum of unallocated money set aside to meet  urgent needs. A number of departmental projects are also  financed through the Development Fund. Last year's drive  brought in $50,000.  _j  More than 300,000 Canadian  wemen have been trained in  Red; Cross.. Home Nursing  Classes.  If you like your Semon .pi�� urt. add  more grated iemon,rind instead of more  juice to theJfllHri'g;      " ' " '-'������  w  Selma Park  At the annual meeting of  the. Selma Park Community  Centre on Feb. "15; the following officers were selected for  the ensuing year: President,  Mrs. Hazel Liste; vice-president, Mrs. Hilda Lee; treasurer, Mrs. M. Livesey; secretary,  M. L. Beney; trustees, Mrs.  Hilda Lee and Mr. I. G. Mac-  key. The executive committee  includes: Mrs. Dilwprth, Miss  Munroe, Mrs. Foster, Mr. Dil-  worth   and   Mr.  Heskins.  A'pl-st-irig account of the  past year's activities and accomplishments was giver, by  the secretary and the treasurer. .���"���'.        .. :'-.y,y ... ���  A jolly: afternoon was held  at the home of Mr. and Mrs.  I. G. Mackey, Selma Park, in  honor of their daughter Margaret's birthday'.  Among those who called to  extend their good wishes were  Mrs.' Sherriff, Mrs. Wheeler,  Mrs. Biggs, Mrs. Byers, Mrs.  Evans, Mrs. Taylor, and her  daughter from "Vancouver,  Mrs. Wilson.  Margaret, as hostess, cut  her birthday cake, sent to her  by her brother Dean. Tea arid  games   followed.  Going to _  NANAIM0?  ^yy^'iasi^o^yy^  BLACKBALL  ,    LEAVE HORSESHOE BAY  Ehiily: 8 cm., 12 n., 4 p.m��, .p.isiv  Free connecting bus service from downtown Vancouver Ci��y to  Horseshoe Bay in West Vancouver  _-_-��n._����.iip..��-i��..-..l��_uu_.l-liii..���ili-.L[Ll-liailllltllMI��llJII����lll  Players to help  Hospital WA  The theatrical group known  as.the Half Moon Bay Players  will stage three one-act comedies in aid of the St. Mary's  Hospital Women's Auxiliary  funds Friday evening at the  Pender Harbour Community  Hall, Madeira Park.v A magician, Mr. Reg Henton, from  Sechelt, will also appear ore  the two-hour programme. The  plays are: Rural Route, Exclusive Model and A Sister to  Assist'er.  Mrs. Mary. Pinkly is the  secretary of the group which  has so kindly arranged to proj  vide an evening'.s entertainment for people of the Harbour and at the same time assist the hospital, as the proceeds will go t0 the Hospital  Auxiliary. The curtain rises  at 8 p.m.  B. W. M. BONE  Chartered    Accountant  1045    West PendeT  St.  TAtlow   1954  VANCOUVER 1 ��� B.C.  More than a million Canadian children are members of  the Junior Red Cross.  Land Act  REFRIGERATION  SALES and SERVICE  Commercial ��� Domestic  25 Years' Experience.  A.,M. CAMPBELL  Sechelt 83W  JOHN J.DUNKIN  Doctor of Optometry  906   Birks  Building  VANCOUVER, B.C.  HASSANS     STORE  POR  CONTJNU1NG  SERVICE  GROCERIES  CLOTHING &  .     FOOTWEAR  BAPCO PAINTS  WINTER SUPPLIES  Phone 11-U  PENDER HARBOUR  �����H*-i���i-,X*�������  fit! car policies are  the same   if $ who you buy from  that counts!  It's a fact! Under British Columbia  law, the printed conditions of every  car insurance policy are identical.  Thejr all offer the same features.  However, when yon buy it through a  qualified insurance agent or broker  who is an independent businessman^  you not only get protection hit I year  *round service as well!  Your insurance agent works hard to  save you time, money and worry, and  he's ready to assist you the moment  you call. He can help you select the  coverages that best suit your requirements and adapt the policy lo your  particular, needs.  In case of loss, just phone your agent.  He will know what to do. His personal  guidance and years of experience can  be of real help to you.  Consult your agent, or broker regarding   all   your   insurance   prttblemn.  THE INSURANCE AGENTS'  ASSOCIATION  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Look for this symbol  before you  buy fire,  auto or general  insurance.  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY TO  PURCHASE LAND  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver, Group 1, New  Westminster Land District  and situate Lake Sakinaw;  Pender Harbour, Sechelt Peninsula, B.C.  TAKE NOTICE that Edmund Bruce Taylor of Roberts Creek, B.C., occupation  Civil Engineer intends to apply for permission to purchase  the following described lands:  Commencing at a post  planted Fifty (50) feet West  of the West Bank of a stream  un - named), approximately  three quarters of a mile North  of the South end cf Lake Sakinaw, on the West shore, and  marked "E.T. S.W. Cor'*  thence Ten (10) chains North;  thence Five' (5) chains due  East thence Ten (10) chains  due South; thence Five (5)  chains due West along the  shore and containing Five "(5)  acres, more or less. *  The purpose for which the  land is required is a campsite^  Edmund Bruce Taylor  Dated February 2nd, 1955.     '  Land /(if  NOTICE OF   INTENTION  TO APPLY TO  PURCHASE LAND  In- Land Recording District  of Vancouver, Group 1, New  Westminster Land District,  and situate on Sakinaw Lake,  B.C.  TAKE NOTICE that , Norman : Richard McKibbin of  Gibsons, B.C., occupation Insurance Agent intends to apply for permission to purchase  the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted on the west shore of Sakinaw Lake approx. lA mile from  the south end of the lake,  thence 5 y chains due west;  thence 5 chains due north  thence 5 chains due east;  thence 5 chains due south  along the shore of the lake  and containing 2V-> acres moire  or less.  The purpose for which the  land is required is Camp-site.  Norman Richard McKibbin  Dated February 2nd, 1955.  Land Act  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY TO  PURCHASE LAND  In Land Recording District  cf Vancouver, Group 1, New  Westminster Land District  and situate Lake Sakinaw,  Pender Harbour, Sechelt Peninsula, B.C.  TAKE NOTICE that Edgar  E. Willson of Gibsons, ��� B.C.,  occupation Logger intends to  apply fcr permission to purchase the following described  lands:���  Commencing at a post  planted Oh the West Shore of  Lake Sakinaw, and marked  "E.W. his S.W. Cor," thence  Ten (10) chains due North:  thence Five (5) chains due  East thence Ten (10) Chains  due South, to S.W. Cor. L.  2984: thence Five (5) Chains  West along the shore and containing Five (5) acres, more  or less.  The  purpose  for  which  the  land is require! is h camnsitc.  Edgar  E. Willson.  Dated February 2nd,  1955. 8 Coast News Feb. 24, 1955  ��*-  Powell River made a clean  sweep over Gibsons Friday  jtigbt but it still was a good  night for  the basketball fans.  The Powell River Jr. Girls  beat Gibsons 24-12 in the  opener and the Junior boys  swamped the Elphinstone Jr.  boys 74-13.  The Gibsons Orphans, who  thought they were to play one  of the league teams, found out  they were playing an "all-  star" team from the pulp city,  but they put up a pretty good  light going down 52-35 before  the much superior shooting of  the Powell River squad.  Even with the losses it  should have been an educational evening for the fans as  well as the players. The play,  ers had the opportunity of  playing with a better than average team, while the fans  can learn what it means to  really support local sports ���  the more support the    better  the standard of play.  *As far as I know all , the.  teams in the softball y league^  last ������year-.? will toe entering;  teams" this year. -The ;-Mer��  chants and the Firemen; held  ��� their meetings last week' aqjl.  say that they will be in top  form come Mayi The Firemen  are looking for a. coach to replace Gprdy Dalzelle who will  not be here this season. The  Merchants seem to really, be  organizing this year, showing  a lot of enthusiasm for. the  team that finished in the cellar last season.  The general meeting of the  league will be held .in Wilson  Creek Hall, Sunday, at 2 p.m.  Everyone is asked to attend  as the election of officers and  the business for the coming  year will be the main features.  BOWLING NEWS  Ten Pin League: Men's high  three, Lino Loemaz, 172, 205,  176���553. Men's high single,  Jack Nelson, 219. High single  game, Nelson's, 849. Total pins  Crucils, 2,447.  Ladies League: High three,  Eve Moscrip, 620: High single,  Cherry  Whitaker,  245.    Team  urn*  w  UNION  RED &WHITE STORE  >��� The Largest: Food Store on the Peninsula  With the Widest Variety  Phone Sechelt 18  LENTEN  SPECIAL  WE CARRY AN EXCELLENT SUPPLY, and WIDE  CHOICE of FISH, FRESH  and SMOKED. Local,* when  obtainable.  high single, Guttersnipes,' 964.  Total pins,: Guttersnipes, 2447.  .Perm. Commercial:; .Men's  high; three, Keith Wright, 315,  181, y221���717.J ':���; ��� Men's��'\ high  single, Keith Weight,; 315. Wo-  liien's high three,' Phyllis Pearson, 156-205, 241���602. Women's high single, Nancy Kruse, v  256.. Team high single game,  Unionrestore, 984. Total pins,  M & W  Stores, 2,753.  Gibsons Mixed..: Men's, high  three, Bill Swalkwf 226, 188,  217���631. Men's high single,  George Mead, 234. Women's  high three, Jo Davies, 155*  207, 234���596. Women's high  single, Jo Davies, 234. Team  high single game, Imperial  Oil, 964. Total pins, Imperial  Oil* 2,643.  Pender Harbour Mixed:  Men's high three, George Haddock, 151, 247, 200���598.  Men's high single, George Haddock, 247. Women's high  three, Nancy Reid, 165, 175,  174���499. 'Women's- high single, Nancy Reid, 175. Team  high single game, Wildcats,  877. Total pins, Pinheads,  2,25a.  Port Mellon: Men's high,  three, G. McLean, ~244, 170,  214���628. Men's high single,  Chris Wood, 253. Women's  ���high three, M. Gavelin, 194,  135, 176���505. Women's high  single, N. Addison, 201. Team  high single game, Targets,  918. Total pins, Targets, 2,485.  Sports Club: Men's high  three, Bill Woods, 201,  211,    228    ���    640. Men's  high single, Alf Ness, 248.  Women's high three, Elsie  Johnson, 256, 319, 183 ��� 758.  Women's high single, Elsie,  Johnson, 319. Team high game, ,  King Pins, -1,022. Total pins, ',  King Pins, 2,884.  Ball and Chain: High three  Orv Moscrip, 713. High single,  Orv Moscrip, 287. Total pins,  Helen's Horribles, 2,558.  MEATS: FRIDAY and SATURDAY SPECIALS QprKplf    \TpUJC  Boneless VF1AT. paastq -����-. ik ^��_    OwLllwil     lilwWS  ' Boneless VEAL ROASTS, per lb.  .  53c  RpUND.STEAK,GradeA,perlb. ......::::: 69c  Plate Boiling- Beef, Gr. A, per lb.  19C  Burns' Picture Pack Rindless Side Bacon, Halves, 2 for 59c  GROCERIES:       FRIDAY & SATURDAY SPECIALS  Campbell's TOMATO or VEGETABLE SOUPS, 2 for  KRAFT DINNERS, 2 packages  .....,.....  Mccormick's CRACKERS, plain or salted .........  27c  29c  29c  THURSDAY SHOPPERS:  WATCH FOR STORE-WIDE  SP5CIALS  DORA IS BACK'ON DUTY IN  OUR  DRY  GOODS  DEPARTMENT and is putting 0n a DRY GOODS  SALE of:  MEN'S and BOYS' WEAR  MEN'S.WORK BOOTS  MISSES and CHILDREN'S SHOES  ODD LINES OF CHINA, etc.  So"*?*  -a-*sXW%  4?  I  �� ATTENTION   SECHELT  <_s   ��� __ . '__���  __  i  8  !  EARN WHILE  YOU LEARN  in the .���������"������������'������  Royal Canadian Navy  Today's Navy is a technical Navy, with many 'specialists. You can learn a good trade while you eani  good wages. You can advance with the Navy���GO  PLACES. There are career openings as well for  skilled tradesmen. Investigate now. Find out' how  you can serve yourself and your country in the  Navy. Age limits: 17 to'25 (29 with certain trade  qualifications). Education: Grade 8 or tetter.  See your Naval Recruiting  Unit   at   Legion   Hall,  Sechelt from Feb. 28 to Mar. 4.  BY MRS. A. A. FRENCH  M^s. Joss of Pender Harbour was on a visit in Sechelt,  guest of her daughter and  son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Geo?  Millar, before they left for a  vacation   in.   California.    . #  Mr. and ��� Mrs. Chris Johnson were here from Twin  Cree'ks, guests of Mr. and  Mrs. Leo Johnson.  ��� Here from Whitehorse is  Major Carl Brystjn, staying  "with Mr. and Mrs. Tom Duffy. Major Bryson was formerly 'the liquor vendor at White-  horse.     ��� '....  The Faith Mission is holding  a picture night every Friday  at 7.30 -in  the Bethel Church.  Mrs. Duncan of Sechelt Inn  on. her recent vacation- called  on Mr. ��� and Mrs. Charles Lees  who are 'in Courtney. Charlie  was at; one time here ' with  B.C. Power.  There was a pleasant social.  evening at St. Hilda's Parish  Hall when the guild entertained at the first of the Parish socials.- Cards and. games  , were played. Films depicting  travel in India, taken and  shown" by Mr. Ralph Johnson,  were much enjoyed. It is expected there -will be more of  these socials later  on.  .���.^he ��� Bethel -Church    looks  ni.ee ��� noiw ���"- the-,   grounds    are  ��� cleared.   Mr.  Myers and     Mr.  Kennedy worked like Trojans  on'the job. They now have a'  very. nice, little paper in  con-  ��� nection with the  church, also  the work of Mr. Kennedy.  Mrs. ��� W. Uttley entertained  the West End Social Club at  its regular afternoon tea. Present were Mrs. M. Froom, Mrs.  C. Norbey,: Mrs. M. Macklin,  Mrs. D. Clampitt, Mrs. W. B.  Billingsley, Mrs. T. Duffy,  Mrs. E. Wilson, Mrs. W. J.  Mayne and Mrs. E. E. Red-,.  man.  Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Redman .  are back  in  Sechelt  after    a  few  months spent in Vancouver.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. O. K.  tV.igen  is   Mrs.   Elise   Hogfoss,  mother  of Mrs.  Engen    from  Fairdale, North Dakota, USA.:  Mrs.   Engen   has  now  recover-^  ed   from her  recent   car acci-.',  dent.  Mr. and Mrs. Bob Townley^..  of Vancouver are visiting Mrs. }���  Margaret    Gibson,      and    Mr.  John Watson.  The Pender. Harbour Board  of Trade is moving ahead  and is attracting the attention  of communities riearby to such  an extent that membership in  the board is on the increase.  Latest additions include  members from Half Mooni Bay  and Egmont.  R. Kolterman of Half Moon  Bay attended Monday night's  meeting of the Pender Harbour Board of Trade along  with others from Half . Moon  Bay and proposed that the  Half Moon Board of Trade  members should merge with  the Pender -Harbour board.  . Mr. Kolterman was of the  opinion Half Moon Bay interests were practically the  same as those of the Pender  Harbour Board and felt better  work could be done -on be  half of both places if their  membership were united.  Members of the Pender Harbour Board of Trade said they  would be happy to have them  in their organization and expressed the feeling that . Mr.  Kolterman had done a good  job in selling them the idea  of including the Half Moon  Bay members. (  The Half Moon -Bay delegation will" become members-of  the Pender Harbour board at  the next meeting.  Three members have also  been added to the board's roster from the Egmont district.  . servation: weej^- .Mary^l?. r 24,  and closes on Ap__r 15. The  thenie is "Keep Fire out of the  :'Forest." :':'^' '��� :yy ....:.:' ;':ft,;.' y '���'��� ���'  The objectives are the alerting of children to fire hazards,  obtaining fresh ideas for poster campaigns, and assisting  in teaching forest conservation and fire prevention.     ..  NEWCOMERS  Mr. and Mrsu William R,  Mclntyre have just moved into Harry Smith's property,  Aldergrove on the Lower  Road, Roberts Creek. They  will - be permanent . residents'  in the area.  No. 1 on'the .Phone.     No. 1 in tne nome  Every : day-- is the day to SAVE!  Our  low everyday  prices  on  fresh  Foods  remain  unbeaten ^  Thurs.   Fri.   Sat.   SPECIALS  Students enter  Grade "A" Fowl  3-5 lb. Av.  m ib.  Drawn on Request  ���      -    i -     - ���     - ���. - r . .     _        | -. .    ,  legs ilfork  3 lb. - 7 lb. ROASTS  470 lb.  iiLIW  IN THE PIECE  poster contest IU | Wlfh jk  Students   from    Elphinstone llllUl     Qt r     III*  Fry-in Ooickeo  Cut up���TrayPack  JUSTIN!  INTRODUCTORY  OFF]ER  Reg. 80c  GUARANTEED  Baby Beef  LIVER  Students from Elphinstone  High'School, Junior and Senior branches, are planning posters for the contest sponsored  by the Canadian Forestry As*  sociatioh of British Columbia,  in co-operation with the Vancouver Art Gallery.  y The contest will be held in  ,cjonj unction' with Forest   Con-  All Meats  Government Graded. Properly aged by the latest and  best in methods and equipment.  .  Ib.  Hand Picked By Us!     y  WE STOCK  IMPORTED  DANISH  BLUE TILSIT,  TYBO and OTHERS.  TELEVISION  �� . ��� ��� ���    ��� ���      ' i .     ��� ��� ��� -  Gall first at your Special TV Store  Largest Stock and  Equipment on  the Peninsula  Authorize^  Service-Dealer  for Philco-Westinghouse  Motorola-Sparton-Marconi  etc.  EASY TERMS  TRIAL AT YOUR HOME  INSTALLATION OF AERIALS  . _P If lit"  SEE: RICHTER'S - RADIO - TV  SECHELT, B.C. 25J  -. i  Sechelt Tea Room - Overlooking the Sea  and Completely  RE-BURNISHED  ���   '    ' ��� ' ��� .       . . y    ,.���������      . 2'"j',. *  for your greater  Dining Com^  Better Than  Ever  Counter  Service  ew Tables  for  Parties V  Couples  in  a  Pleasant   Spacious  Arrangement  COME and ENJOY THE BEST FOOD  BETTER COOKED AT  Mrs. Edith" Cuthb-ri

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