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The Coast News Mar 3, 1955

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 PROVINCFAI  ~*a  Published   in   Gibsons, B.C.  March 3, 1955  Volume 9, Jftumher 9  Provincial Library,  Victoria* B�� C��  Serving the Growing ���  Sunshine Coast       *  From  Squamish  to Pender Harbour  Vents oacK pupils  on schoo! party stand  ��� Presenting the case for sen  ior students at the Elphinstone high school, students  Wilmo Luoma, Helen Garry,  *Geoff White and Warren; McKibbin. won the support of the  parents present at a meeting  the Elphinstone PTA, for" senior school parties^ A- good;representation ofrparents, from  Port Mellon lib/Pender; Harbour, heard the case.     .  A panel, composed of y the  staff. School Board, parents;  and student representatives  discussed this now controversial subject before ; a meeting  of parents, staff, an'd trustees,  which concluded with the resy  olution passed by the meeting:  "Parents unanimously support  the students in approaching  the teaching staff for permission to hold senior parties,  subject to staff and parental  supervision."  Following definite dissatisfaction resulting from/ senior  parties held last year*and in  preyious years, * a ban was  placed on all senior student  parties. The student council  expressed  the   view  that  this  year's students should not be  penalized for the faults of  students now gone from the  school. When the executive's  decision was handed down,  continuing the ban, the, students, sought this hearing before the PTA.  Mr. Les Peterson, for the  staff, gave a brief resume of  past history which "had led-  to the banning of the parties.  The staff was not willing to  act as ''policemen" to see. that  regulations laid downi;for��������� the  conduct of these parties sho uld  be adhered to. His outline of  ' the. situatin was supported by  some of the parents present  who had experience as sponsors, of senior parties.  Mrl J. Stephenson,' of Ihe  staff,- was' willing to support  the students in their own efforts to " organize parties on  an acceptable basis.  Mrs. Swan, for the School  Board, felt that the students-  could be placed on an 'honor'  basis, but met with considerable,, opposition from parents  present, in the light of the  past, when that system had  been tried. v  The largest roads clearance  project ever undertaken in  Gibsons' village was passed  Tuesday nighty by the ..Village  Commission at .its regular  meeting. ���  The amount involved is  $6,6~75 and ,the contract was  awarded Durant Irgens. .Some  13 right-of-way  clearances are  involved and will  go  a    long  - way towards opening  up new  areas for building.  '     "This is  the largest project  . we  have   ever  undertaken   in  Gibsons and  will  go: a    long  way towards  opening up various      areas,"      Commissioner  Ballentine said when speaking  on the matter.  .... ������ P  Areas in which work will be  done include: Martin road,  North Fletcher road, Fletcher  lane from North Fletcher to  Martin road, Fletcher lane,  Martin to Wyngaert road,  South Fletcher road, Alder-  springs road, Glassford road  from Gower Point to Trueman  road,      Trueman    road    from  Housing loans available now  ~T to whole Peninsula  Loans for new homes and  loans fo the improvement of  present homes are now available to residents of Sechelt  P e n i n.sula under. N H A  schemes of the Central Mortgage and Housing Corporation, Ronald Minriipn, manager at the Gibsons. Bank of  Montreal announced.  The.National   Housing     act  passed in.-1954 provides financial assistance, for. new homesi  and details of this can be bb-  'tained , from    Mr.    \Minnion.  11  Port Mellon experience  Mr. White, a parent from  Port Mellon, cited the success-  ful 'teen' parties held there,  and stated that they were run  under definite rules, with no  exceptions made. He was in  f avor,.vpJE - senior student par-  .les'r-inder^oper ^iperVision.  Mrs. McKibbin dealt in  full with the matter of regulations and their ^enforcement. .  Mrs. McKibbin stressed the  need for co-operation between  teachers and parents in the  training of the children to accept regulations, with the  sure knowledge of .y conse-  cjuences; ypf. breaking these.  She intimated that those" of  the students who were unwiU-  ing to accept the matter of  supervision and regulation of  their parties, should be encouraged to remain away from  senior parties.  She placed the blame for  much of the difficulty that had  arisen upon the parents and  the schools, for. their failure^  to train the children in the  "acceptance of discipline, and  respect for the^ place of auth-.  ority in their jives.  She felt that the . seniors  were entitled to have parties  at the school, with the thorough understanding of ���-���.-< necessary regulation and super-,  vision, ; and ;j. thef; inescapable  consequences of flouting them.  For the'; students' group,  Geoff White.questioned the ac-  ceptanceHiof^ and; continuance  of, a ban which had been laid  down because of activities cf  student- of former years. He  expressed the students' realization that a few members of  previous groups had made  necessary the . ban, y under  .which all the students were  now chafing. '  Wilma Luoma expressed the  idea that the groups who had  made trouble had gone, and  ,the present groups felt they  should be given an opportunity  to prove themselves.  Warren McKibbin pointed  ^-ouV-thaFtlie-barr- Had-been ele-  clared by last year's student,  council and executive. He  also stated that many of the  parties "held after basketball  games, etc., included senior  students.  Helen Garry suggested the  teaching staff should be asked  what improvements and restrictions would be acceptable  for them to. approve; of and  sponsor parties., ������������;-"  The general discussion was  spiritgd, and concluded1 with  the. framing of the resolution  that the parents support the  students, in their efforts to  have the: parties rerihstated.-./  Fire calls  Gibsons fire siren wailed  about -2:30 p.m.^Thursday, last,  ;and with the Feidler fire, so-  fresh in their minds,; residents;  held-���'���;their.-'" breath until'-' assured the fire was a small  one' aboard' a boat moored at  the main wharf. A cooking  stove .had created a .fire Vhich  was . '.easily: extinguished' by  fishermen yin nearby boats.  The boat was not,, damaged..  pn Monday afternoon"; about  3.10, the firemen y answered  . another call ���������ior.-. the,) ;Bbwden  house. The. Cook family had'  just "moved in, and' - lit, the  first -fire in their stove;: , and  boom!���i-a chimney fire: roared.  No damage was caused. The  boys were out in quick    time.  Turnbull and Gale of  Van:  cbuver. were    successful    bid-  ders on the contract for    the  Department  of Public    works  building at Gibsons. They have  announced that they will purr  chase the major portion of the  necessar building materials  from local building supply  houses.  - TurnbuH. and Gale were  contractors for the Bank' -,of  Montreal vault,  Sechelt.      *  Manning Cdnstructicn. Company of Vancouver was the  successful    bidder      on      the  bridge to the St. Francis Peninsula. They too, will purchase  their supplies locally, and  will be hiring local workmen  Dave Walker, of the Sechelt Building Supplies, says  that orders- for some of the  materials for these projects  have already been received.  i The building, which is to  be a repair .; garage, will be  built on'the Department's property on ��� Sechelt Highway  r.:ar the Pratt Road intersection. It will stand next to the  present building now used as  a garage' for road trucks.  WHO  IS   HE?  This is one of Gibsons' prominent citizens.'If still recognizable inform The Coast News.  Teachers  J ;������.....',.-    '.���-������  conference  . A conference of North  Shore area teachers, on public relations was held Saturday, Feb. 26, in Elphinstone  High School, with four representatives from North Vancouver, four from West Vancouver, four from Howe Sound  . Sjchpolyv J)jstrict_i..., XWoo_d.fibrje,'  Squamish and Britannia), and  five from Sechelt School District. |  The local representatives  were Quentih --. Russeli,.principal ' of- Sechelt .elementary  school and .the Sechelt Teachers'' Association representative  on the North Shore District  Council,- Alan Child, principal  of Gibsons Landing Elementary School and vice-president  of the Sechelt Teachers' Association, L. R. Peterson, Mrs.  E. R. Glasford and A. S. True-  man, president of the Sephelt  Teachers association. Also  present were Stan Evans, assistant 'general secretary of  the B.C. Teachers'- Federation;  and William Hawker, chairman of the BCTF public relations committee.  Mr. Trueman welcomed the  delegates to Elphinstone High  school. After a short general  discussion the delegates broke  into two groups with each local f discussion represented by  two members on each group.  Good public relations was  defined ;;as;  doing a, good    job.  'ahd g(Sttijng' 'credit for it. The  value of: Education Week was  ��� thoroiighiy ^discussed, and . the  ��� general feeling seemed to be  that is is of worth only.insofar  as it explaiiis the school and  leads.'to -^closer contact between school and ^community,  teachers and parents. Opportunities for teacher-parent  communication    should     exist  ���year, round.* :,y The teachers  should- willingly give parents  and local .groups the benefit  of their expert knowledge in  the field of teaching.  Emphasis was placed on the  attitude of service among tea-  . chers, the need -for in-service  training and: good supervision.  The delegates left on the last  ..ferry.  " * " .'"���>.��� ���-~\ ���:������������-���  !_-*��� 9���^_nL'  -     Port Mellon     is^    going    to  crack down on speeding.  The warning is issued not  only to visitors to the area but  alro to people who. live in the  Port Mellon  area, y  The Joint Labour- Management safety committee has recommended that the 15-mile  per hour speed limit be strict-  \y enforced in the town site, of  Port"'Mellon! -  This    recommendation    has  * been accepted by the management; arid ,the'following^eps;��  r will be taken to enforce    this  siloed limit:  1.    All    townsite    residents;  are requested to report offenders to the personnel office or  any safety committee member/  ���' 2.  Qffenders will be    reprimanded for the first offence.  3. Offenders' cars will be  ���barred from the townsite for  a period of 30 days for the  second offence. v    -���  4. Watchmen have been  alerted to enforce this regulation.. .  They will be published in later issues of The Coast News.  Details of ..'the'' home improvement loans cover a maximum of $2,500 for a one-  family dwelling. Alterations,  repairs or additions are per-  missable under the scheme.  They include structural alteration or repairs, insde, or out,  additions of rooms, the addition or alteration of a garage  or outbuilding, the demolition and removal or buildings  and a considerable amount cf  other minor repairs and  changes that can be made to  a'home both outside and outside.  Terms of the improvement  loans are for an interest rate  of five-and-a-quarter percent  per year, repayable monthly  with interest over three years  for a $1,250 loan and longer  according to the size of the  loan.  Applications for either an  improvement loan or a loan  to build a new home should  be made through any Bank of  Montreal office." '  Glassford road to Cochrane  road, Cochrane road from  Trueman road to Franklin  road, Wells lane, Bay road  from Lot 29/22 to~27/685 S.E.  to end, Prowse road and Wyngaert road and Wyngaert road  to Wyngaert property.  It is expected that this work  will be completed during the  next, few months and will allow the opening up of' the  areas involved to prospective  builders.  Opening up of the real estate adjacent to where these  roadways will be cut through,,  should have some- effect on  construction work this summer. There are many choice  locations for fine homes and  it is expected that many of  them will be taken up before  long. '   -'  As a result of the extension  of NHA and Home Improvement loans to the Sechelt Peninsular some assisted building  will it is expected, take place  before many weeks have passed. - ���  Commissioner Ballentine ih  commenting on the fact this  was the largest road clearance  scheme Gibsons has so far,  financed added that he thought  it was essential-that Gibsons,  prepare now fo what is expected to come in the not too far  distant future, y  Talk road:  at Sec  Byl  aws  pass  Tuesday night's s p e c i a 1  meeting of the Village Commission,, called to pass the  1955 Assessment and Expenditure bylaws, pased both bylaws on their; final  reading^  Under the chairmanship of  James Drummond the.commissioners heard Robert Burns,  Village Clerk, read both bylaws, the one to raise $9,929  via taxation and the other" 'to  allow necessary expenditure  during the year. Both were  passed unanimously.  FOUR CORRECT  Only four out of fifteen employees approached to answer  questions on safety were able  to answer the questions asked  in the Canadian Forest Products Limited Howe Sound  Pulp Division safety program  contest recently.  As a result four were awarded silver dollars and the dollar  left over was added to the  next'competition/7  for park areas  A resolution asking that  lands. bordering on Sakinaw  and Ruby Lakes be set aside  as park areas was passed by  the Pender Harbour Board of  Trade and sent to the Sechelt  and Gibsons -Boards of Trade  for their  consideration.  The resolution presented by  Mrs. K. E. Jermain noted that  several applications have been  made for purchase of Crown  lands on 'the shores "of these  lakes and that much of the  land in the area ��� is already  privately . owned.  It was also pointed out that  the lakes on. Sechelt Peninsula were sport-fishermen's attractions and that the spawning beds for salmon should be  saved from pollution and despoliation.  New roads into the area  have made' the lakes much  more accessible to holiday  se&kers- and tourists, thus  making them . a decided asset  to the tourist industry, the  resolution read. .  The. resolution, asked . that  the minister of lands set aside  lands bordering on the lakes,,  not now privately owned, as  park areas for the benefit of  the public to prevent commercial  exploitation.  Thousands of Canadian women knit and sew for the  Canadian Red Cross. Your  contributions to. the Canadian  Red Cross provide the necessary materials to carry on this  important service  Fire classes planned  ROADS  MEETING  Speakers for the ��� Roads  meeting called for March 17,  to be held in the School Hall,  March 17, have not yet definitely, accepted the invitation  to appear, acording to Mrs.  Monrufet, of the Roberts  Creek''' Improvement Association..  A travelling instruction unit  of the provincial fire marshal's  department will visit the peninsula during March, April,  and May to hold classes in  Gibsons and Sechelt.  The visit will be. in co-operation with the Civil Defence  Co-ordinator and will take the  form of a series of lectures  and instruction in fire fighting  and fire prevention.  Dates for classes to be heid.  rit Gibsons in the fire hall will  be March 16,    23    and    30th,  April 19 and 26 and May 3.  Classes at Sechelt will be  held on March 11, 18 and 25,  en April 14, and 21 and 28.  All citizens desirous of becoming an auxiliary fire fight-  ter or desiring to take part in  civil defence are urged to  attend these lectures. The time  in each place will be 7 p.m.'  but the location of the meeting  place will be announced .later  as  regards Sechelt.  The regular meeting of the-  Sechelt Board of    trade    was  held in Sechelt Inn on February 23, with the president, Mr.  ;-E. Pearson in the'' chairy       ')  ^"Tirree^^  membership were, Mrs. Man-  nie Duncan, Sechelt, Mr. H.  Roberts, Wilson Creek, and  Mr. R. Minnion, Sechelt.  Mr. H. Roberts was nominated as secretary and accepted  Roads on the Peninsula  Were discussed, and the civics  committee chairman, Mr. A.  Johnston, was instructed to  interview or .write to appro-  riate departments urging that  the Gibsons to Powell River  Road be completed as soon as  possible, and that the bridge  on the upper road at Roberts  Creek be built at the earliest  moment.  The meeting also was of the  opinion the road from the  main highway to the government wharf on Porpoise Bay-  should be properly graded  and hard surfaced in view of:  the number of commercial  trucks and log hauling trucks-  using it.  The meeting asked the civ-:,  ics.   chairman/ to    see    what  assurance  or   action   he   could  get from   the     public    works;  department in   the matter    of  hard surfacing the waterfront,  road from the Union Store to  the    Sechelt   Inn.   This   is   a  busness  area and the   road  is  the access to  the only     hotel  in Sechelt. Both Porpoise Bay  road and  the  waterfront road  were reported    to    be    in    a  deplorable   state.  The action of the Roberts  Creek improvement Association in calling a public meeting in Gibsons, March 17, to  deal with roads on the peninsula Was endorsed by Sechelt  Board of Trade, and t\v:< members a$k"ed to attend mid take  ethers to the meeting.  To date the committee for ���  the Soap Box derby has no  materia] on this year's rules .  and regulations. The committee  had been told to inform all  participants not to use last  year's rule book as. changes  had ben made... It is heped to  have a film showing of the  Mission Soap Box de-'by and'  the fiml at Akror, Ohio..  Date will be announced later..  Thi-3" wil be of interest to all  those who have or m?.y participate in a  Soap Br;x  derby. 2 Coast News. Mar. 3, 1955  y-: -   Published by Sechelt Peninsula N^res Lid; ?  every Thursday, ai 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  Bates of Subscription: 12 mos. $2; 6 mos. $1.25; 3 mos. 75c  TSaiied States and Foreign, $2.50 per year    ' 5c per copy  fli'ose School Parties  The problem of school parties is one of those recurring difficulties: to which there appears . no workable  answer���unless���and this is the. crux of the matter, unless  there is a change of mental attitude. .  As, the result of .the misdemeanors of .a few, the  many must suffer. By suggesting a few it must not be  inferred that they number usually one or two. It varies  from school to school and community to community.  School officials blame the parents. In part they  Hiightbe right. The parents retaliate by saying once their  offspring go out of their sight they cannot tell what they  .tire doing or where. The parents are also right.  It could be that the spirit of the age is. responsible  saind there is more truth than poetry in this rerhark. Having said this does not imply that youth is to blame. Perhaps one should look over a broader horizon and blame  those who have had the greatest, and for emphasis we  again say greatest, emphasis on life, such as movies, ra-  dio and television and our publishing world.  The movies have set a pattern of life ably assisted  by the' radio and the world of publication. It hardly seems  necessary to have to explain the quality of some publications available today on immature minds.  Parents, teachers and school officials are faced  ���with facte which generally amount to the same thing but  each looks upon the situation, from a different point of  .view. However, there is no reason why school teachers  should.be saddled with responsibilities beyond their call  of duty.  Many of our children today while healthy physically  :ave not healthy mentally. These mentally unhealthy,  younger fry, while not using the same* words, regard parents and all those in authority as being mentally unhealthy. They have their own words for this state. Unless  it has changed one description denotes you as a "square"  unless you conform to their ways.  For the editor to say he has a solution to the problem would be a definite exaggeration. Even after one's  family has actually passed "through this phase of vlife, there  ���does not appear to be an immediate answer;       -  .Removing parties from, the schools to some other  place or vice-versa solves nothing. It does not change anything inside the minds of the young. "'--..  It is a problem that will take time to solve and it  can start in the home but unless it is supported by external influences, what-is done in the home or the school can  foe and is being obliterated very quickly.  '      POTENT POTIONS  BY L.S.J.  The letters received from  far and near on account of  this trivia in The Coast News  are a mixed blessing in the  sense that it shows an appre-  . ciative interest, but it also  means that in most cases! a  reply is called for.  One of these .missives from  the 'Toba area reminded    me  of my old Salish friend Chief  Harry. I was waiting for    the  steamer  the  USS  Charlie  Olson more correctly known as  the  Chelohsin   and  the    chief  with his family ark with- a  5  H.P.  Lasthope in it  was tied  up to the float. He was then  fishing dogs for livers  as we  were .at the height of that infamous    piece    of      quackery  known as    the    vitamin    era  which noftw has been    happily  reduced to its proper proportions more or less.      The fantastic price for a can of livers  had nearly run the dogfish off  the map and fishing was precarious which   explained   .the  chiefs lassitude at    the    moment. ,        . -   '  The chief's    wife    was    as  broad ias she was long and the  i little    focsle  . was    ;a      mite  crowded with her    and    tne  five kids and furthermore she  was ailing. A sympathetic enquiry into the trouble and the  chief said    "alright tomorrow  taking good Indian medicine."  This made me curious and the  chief showed me this panacea.  It was a ratfish in    a    gallon  family  forbears    were     cattle  and meat dealers   and this is  an outdoor business that    has  never  been    concerned     with  air  conditioning and as    long  as the meat    did    not   freeze  solid the product and    profit  was    in      general      enhanced  '  thereby.  ���This of course- necessitated  ���   standing around a good >. deal  and in winter it    occasionally  laid the, odd man.   cut    with  cold or1 some such ailment. If  the stages    of    the    infection  reached   uncomfortable     proportions a visit to the butcher  shop where a chunk'of    mutton suot  or  fdl'was onlained  grt>l:s    and   ' rendered       into  liquid.   This -golden   ambrosia  was ihc-n beate.i'into enmlsifi  cat*on with _.,���, equal quantity  fruit can that was allowed to  decompose in the sun into putrescence    until    the     golden  hued fat  had floated to    the  top which took  two or three  days. The. dosage was, the. frequent dipping    of y the   .forefinger into    this ; elixir    and  quickly drawn into the lftoiith.  I leave the"   uhagery;    to -the  reader'.  , .--y-> yV.   , .'������'���'- yV:.,:':.-  That is.a   memorypicture  that 'tpoH my mind back over  the years    to    the    old    land  where the   picture    reappears  albeit, refined and dim :N There  is a    similarity   here   that ''I  think is worthy of record. Our  .   of piping hot milk. The other  ingredients were more or less  governed by individual    taste  among which  some I remember were salt, sugar,  nutmeg,  ginger,  or    what": have    you.  This savory had to be supped  . or. sipped the -more leisurely,  the better. I admit that there  is a vast gulf between my Salish friend's- brew and  the divers tasty ingredients that are  optional  in the Ehglish countryside cure but basically they  are the    same    and    further  more ftie cost is nil. When we  hear daily the outpourings of  radio and see the encomiums  in print of cures that are in  turn condemned and repudiated by the better class of  medicos, we wonder if the  common man isn't"- getting  more stupid  than ever.    '   x  Education  cost  ie  re  Legi$lative REPORT  Fire protection  .�����   m   m   m  ���m   to   4_   �����  Distributing the cost  By  the organization  of    an  '"Improvement     District      for  Fire   Protection"      only,      it  -would be certain     that    Gibsons,     Granthams,     Hopkins,  Gower Road and North Road  residents would have better  i*ire protection services, and  that the present fire" equipment now serving the district  can be supplemented by hewer and faster equipment.  This idea is simply a form  ���of distributing the cost of  equipment over a wider area  aiid seeing that everyone coh-  Iributes. Under an Improvement District for Fire Protec-  . tion only, a board Of trustees  Tvouid be elected by all land  owners in the district and  this board would have the  power to administrate the district's requirements for fife  protection. The boafd cannot  exercise any poWer to interfere with 'existing Improvement Districts or Water Boards  in the area since it ,-��� would  only be incorporated for fhe  protection.  The cost to the landowners  Twould not increase the mill -  seaie to any great amount  since $2 to $3 per landowner  per year would probably be  all required. This "extra" taxation lias more than been  saved during the past year by  the presence of the existing  department in Gibsons which  has cut fire insurance premiums in the area. It is also  foolish for anyone to argue  that $3 per year is too much  for fire protection.  The problem before   us    at  the moment ��s that with an increasing population, a greater  fire hazard exists.       To meet  this we must have    adequate  equipment. The present equipment is well-worn and served  its purpose. A new fire truck  is a must. 'However, no  community  can   afford  a  $20,000  to   $30,000    fire    truck    and  matching equipment. Therefore  it is necessary to curtail  the  service now offered and limit  it to its own area. As can be  readily seen, areas lelt unprotected would _ have to    stiffer  or in s6nie way; raise adequate  funds on their own for   their  own protection.  . The embryo of this ���idea;;for  an improvement   district    for  fire protection has come from  the Gibsons    Volunteer    Fire  Department     members   . and  they are now in the    process  of asking all interested people  in the area to form a' committee with the view ''that    this  committee will publicize/educate arid finally hold a plebiscite of the people'in all  /districts  to this end- Once   .the  people show they are for this  scheme, a board of trustees to  look after the landowners' interest must be elected and our  communities will   then   have  the opportunity of    acquiring  the needed financial assistance  from the government for their  own   fire   protection     requirements.  Please watch for further articles and notices On this plan  so you may plainly see its  need and assist in its growth  fcr your protection.��� Contributed. .  BY TONY GARGRAVE, MLA  "One kilowatt," said the  Premier, "is equal tb a day's  work by one man and it only  costs half a cent."  That fact, helps to give Canadians our high standard ���of  living. Anybody who has  watched a paper machine at  work does not need to be convinced of-that. That is why it  ���is hard to understand why the  government is so stubborn  about the Kaiser dam project  on the Arrow Lakes.  The B.C. government yhas.  offered.to build a storage dam  in Canadp for the benefit of  the Kaiser Aluminum smelter  in the United States. In return  B.C. would receive, on a 50-  year contract, a fixed sum of  money each year plus only 20  percent of power.  Mr. Sommers, Minister, of  Lands and Forests, said that  it Would result in a net return to the government, after  construction yand maintenance costs, of between one  and two million dollars.  "Power .means progress."  That's what bur own power  cbmmissioh tells us. Why give  away so niubh,hydro power or  man days, even for cash?  i say, build the factories  here inyB".G., and ��� we .will reap  iOO times more wealth both  for the people and government.  Any such,- deal should provide at least 50 percent of the  power, for B.C. We are in a  powerful bargaining . position  because . the Americana . are ;  starved for power.  The story- bf Ontario .hydro  is interesting. That province  made the basic mistake of exporting power to. v the U.S. before the First World War. Industries and communities were  built below the border, in the  USA; with Ontario power. :.  To    add    insult    t6    injury  when1 the term of the contract  had expired yand Ontario   be-,  came short of electricity,   the|y  power could riot he ��� cut    6ff.|~  The United States would have^  regarded pulling '���the '.switch'  as an unfriendly act;  .   The proposals bf  the    B.C.  government set the  stage for .  just such a situation with   the  Kaiser dam.    The government  has    refused    to    change    its.  mind.    Along with opposition  members,41 urged the premier  and Mr. Sommers to go to Ot  tawa with their experts "and  discuss the whole situation before a parliamentary committee.    . \  So far they have' declined  to attend.. I suspect that the  Kaiser dam contract, though  bringing jri a few quick- dollars now, will be, in the long  run, bad business \ti.or B.C.'s  industrial growth.'  The most significant news  of; the week was unemployment:���the highest ever in  post-war years. _ Provincial  governments cannot solve the  problem, it' is true, but our  minister of labor hasn't helped. Here is the story.  John Squire, MLA from Al-  berni, discovered that a number of logging camps on Vancouver Island were shut down  while-,;others were' working.  overtime., Mr. Squire and his  union, (IWA) then asked for a'  list, of recently issued overtime permits. Although the  law provides that these permits must be publicly posted,  the minister of labor refused  the request, saying they were  confidential.  Later, dodging the issue on  the floor of the legislature,  the minister informed us that  ho breakdown of the ^permits  by industriesy^as .'.'available-.''���  Trade' unionist's will ' be  shocked tb learn that "the logging camps, i-ttiat. were * shut  down were buyhijg /logs from  . the camps', that were",! working  on overtime permits;  P?."':^'''T'Ynli^"i      V  'in'  Following  the    fire    jwhich  gutted the    Fairway    Service  Station, people of Gibsons and  district provided the Feidler  family with a well equipped  home on Wednesday. The  Feidlers moved in on Thursday.      ..  Donations poured in, from  the Kiwanis for clothing and  shoes, the Lome Blames with  beds, chesterfield, etc., the  George Hills with dishes and:  utehsihv Mrs. Telford with  pillows. A large group of local  men turned out to see that  all utilities were connected j  and necessary oil for the  stove. Every thing that could  be done ^was .done, without  fanfare and without aggrandizement. "   :  Thursday afternoon Mrs. L.  Blaine, Mrs. Cartwright, and  Mrs. H. E. Wilson were a.11 at  the new home, helping , with  curtains and blinds, covers  and whatnot, to get the family settled. Mrs. Feidler was  delighted to have their help,  while she was busy scrubbing  out cupboards and doing other  chores.  Mrs. Lowe, had  taken   "the  small children  the    night,   of  the  fire, which really pleased .  the parents. ,'������-.  A collection jar has been  put on John Wood's Hardware  store counter, at the request  of the public. Several contributions have been: made and  several $2 bills are nesting in !  this ja'r:  R. Burns, the village clerk,  reports a; cheque for $5  ��� had  been sent't0 him for such   a -  fund, from Mrs.  Styles,    now  living in West Vancouver.  The practical spirit pf help  appeared in the    form    of    a  truck and driver to move furniture,    by    Eric    Inglis;    his  truck hauling furniture    donated by Vic Metcalf, by, .-Mur-..-'  ray King;    kitchen: table  and'.',  chairs,    by   Fred    Crowhurst;  food, and the offer of a place  at his motel by Danny Smith;  a splendid donation  byyKeith  Wright;' girls' clothing, by Rae  Kruse; two cords of wood, by  Ed Shaw:    Doris   Drummond,  the offer of her beauty shop;  a place to stay for Ed and his  wife,  Sheila  Reid; dishes,  pillows, bedding and clothing as  well  as  food,   Mrs.  Warwick,  Mrs.  Telford,    Mrs. Trueman,  Harry  and Mrs. Mylroie;      a  washing machine,    Mr.    Bbu-  <eher;  N. Rudolph, a mattress^  Idishes and utensils, ,C. P. Ballentine;    John    Wood,    mops,  ironing board; chairs and anything needed from, his    store,   :  by Chuck   Tompkins..     Many  others ���have donated cash and  help. Walt Emerson arid ���,'fo.tir-  others have offered their help  and time;in tearing down and  rebuilding they Fairway    Service Station.'    : '.-'���..-' ."���'"���'���.''  An Educatign   Week    panel  discussion  will be held a^ Elphinstone' High school, March  9, on the topic    "The control '  of educational eosts with    any  increasing     population,"      a&  part of a    programme    begin-'t  ning at 7.30 p.m.       ' i4 -  The f speakers   are:  Mrs.  Dp  . Wortmah, of The Coast News��  Gibsoifis; Mrs. Cherry    Whii����~  ker of Sechelt;'yN: R..McKij^;  bin: of Gibsons and Mrl: j. Mg  L. Davies' of West Vancouver^  and president of the B.C.* Architectural institute.  Mr. A. S. Traeman, pririct-  pal of Elphinstone High school  will be chairman, while Mrsr  cipal and Mrs.:: Anhb Burns;  Beatrice M. Rar_kin, viee-prm-;  secretary of Sechelt School^  board will be consultants on  points of fact.       _     ' !;  Become a Part  �����  r.-v��� in  ; One single investment can makie.  -you a-part-owner in over 100  ! widely   diversified,   carefully  selected securities.     For full ]  details contact your Investors I  Syndicaterepresentative:  .Write or Phone  V   NEV ASTLEY  District Manager . y       v  Room 313 Pembej-on  Bldg.  Phone MA 5283  ;  Vancbiiver, B.G.'  IMVESTORS  Mutual  o'Canodo    Limited  '  ���W.WTCE.tokpjg .  IM-2  MANAGED ANO DISTSIQUT-D BY   ���  INVESTORS SYrJbfCATE OF CANADA LIMIT6B  lantl. Act  NOTICE OF INTENTION  '/        TO APPLY TO  PURCHASE LAND '  ^ In Land;,;: Recording;..; District  of (Vancouver, Group 1,  New'  Westminster    Lan-d     District  and.   situate    Lake'   Sakinaw,  Pender Harbour, Sechelt Pen-;  insula, B.CJ  TAKE NOTICE that Colin  J; Oliphant of 3894 West 8th.  Ave., Vancouver, B.C., occupation Salesman intends to apply for permission to purchase  the following described lands:  Commencing at ��a post  planted Nine Hundred and  forty (940) feet East of the  West Bank of a stream (unnamed) approximately three -  quarters of a-mile North of  the South end of Lake Sakinaw, and marked "COv S.E.  CbrJ' thenee Five (5) chains  'due; West; thence, Ten (10)  Chains North thence Six (6)  chains east; thence Ten (10) .  chains South West aiong the  shore and coritaihing Seven (7)  acres; more or less;   \  The purpose, for' which  the  land -is required is a campsite.  ,--���'       *';' .';99^n'.^J.;VOi)phaht-  Dated February' 2net 1955.     .  lire |�� ifiliofll and !iH ii iiiiainN!  i  :i��::��.";f--:l  OPEN HOUSE at^ Roberts Creek and Sechelt  Elemeiitary Schools, Wednesday afternopn, M&�� 9  '=���;'.,"..;;' tTea will be served^ >'"���':"-.-���.���"-'  PORT MELLON School wiir be 6pen to visitors  ;  all day Thursday, March 10. ;  TEACHERS d�� the Elphinstone High School  will be in their class rooms for Parent-Teacher  Conferences, from 8 to 9 p.m.. Wed., Mai. 9.  A PANEL DISCUSSION will take place in the  Auditorium, the subject under discussion being:  "The Control of Education Costs, with the  Rising Population.,' 9 to 10 p.m. %  Keep In Touch With Your School  NOTICE vOF -NTENTION  '-::Tb::iA^liY''T6^ vy"';  "��� ���;PU_?CHAS^':mNp^;;:' ;y-  5 In Land Recording :District  of Vancouver, Group rlv Nlw  ��� Westminster "t^;a,n'd-y.^pistrict  air.d situate .%a\c�� SakihaW,  Pender Harbotir, Sechelt Peninsula, B.C.  - TAKE NOTICE -that Athole'  E. Black������; b^28p8 - Weft 39th  Ave., Vancouver,-_3.C^'pccupa-  ���tipn Salesman, intends to    ap-  plyyfor permission. to' purchase-;  the(following ^described-lands:  Commencing   ��at     a      post  planted Six Hundred aryi Ten  ($X0> feet East!^f   the    West;  Blank^ of a stream y(unrn>me]d)  approximateiy   three   quarters,  of a mile-North!|of the South!;  end  of Lake     Sakinaw,    and  marked      "A.B.    S.W..,, Cor"  thence  Ten  (10)    chains    due  North:  thence Five  (5) chains  due    East    thence    Ten    :(i0)  chains in a south-westerly direction;  and    containing    Four  (4")".acres,  more or ltess.  i     The  purpose  for which  the  land is -required is a campsite.  Athole E. -Black..  Dated February 2nd. 1955.    . Canadian forest make cellophane, <;������ 'e^^i^\^^i!^^if^i^-:' -.  plasties, '.lyy:;/' ^:..y "������'.''^..''f.?^'  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 Edmund Bruce Taylor of Rob-,  erts Creek, -B.C., occupation  Civil-Engineer intends to apply for. permission to purchase  the -oirbwing described lands:  !:Commencing at a . post  planted Fifty (50) feet West  of the West Bank of a stream  tin - named), approxirhately  three quarters of a mile North  pf the South end of I*ake Sakinaw, on the West shore, and  ;iriarked "E.T. S.W. Cor"  thence Ten (10) chains North-  thence Five (5) . chains due  East thence. Ten. (i0) 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 Act  NOTICE OF   INTENTION  TO APPLY TO  PURCHASE LAND  In Land: Recording District  y J, of Vancouver, Group 1, > New  ^ ;; Westminster Land. District,  v and situate** oh-Sakinaw. Lake,.  B.C. ''.-- ���'��� ���'.-v-' ���'���������> '.'���;:���������'������'-.���:'������'  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. Va mile from  the south end of the lake;  thence 5 chains due west;  thence 5 chains . due north  'thence.. 5 chains chie east;  thence 5 chains due south  along the shore of the lake  and containing 2V& acres more  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  of'Vancouver, Group 1, New  Westminster Land District  and situate Lake Sakinaw,  Pender Harbour, Sechelt Peninsula, B.C. '.-'...,.���''-.  ; TAKE NOTICE that Edgar  B.yWillson. of Gibsons, B.C.,  occupation Logger intends to  apply for permission to purchase the following described  ��� lands:-���'  Commencing    at     a      post  planted On 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 Teh ;(10)s Chains  due  Sauthyto  .^S^W;    Cor...L.  ,2984; thence Five (5) Chains  West along the shore and containing Five (5) acres, niore  or less.  ,   The purpose for which the  land is required is a campsite.  ��Edgar  E. Willson.  Dated February 2nd, 1955.  '' '���'���>'  Coastl New*?' Mar.y2  195-i; y-%  ;-You can pay: a. visit to the  old. walled city of Jerusalem^  Petra,-ancient Babylon or Tyre;;  through a new Moody Institute  of Science film, "The Stones  Cry Out," which will be shown  at Gibsons Memorial United  Church, ��� Gibsons? B.C., March  14; at 8 pirn.  Moody Institute of Science,  ayforanch of Chicago's Moddy  Bible Institute, is famous for  its sermons from science films.  However, "The. .Stones Cry  Out" is hot like the science  . filmSv To... make ...this picture,  Dr; Irwin Moon, director of M  IS,' headed, for the Near East  with an . archaeological gleam  in his eye. He wanted to record  on film' what archaeologists  have found out about the ancient cities whose ruin was predicted in the Bible.  The result is an eye filling  historical study ��� in gorgeous  color. Dr. William Culbertson,  president of Moody Bible institute, ..: who accompanied Dr.  Moon-i to the Near East; is the  film's- narrator;, -  The MIS camera, pokes its  curious^ lense into the ruins of  some of the most fabulous  cities of all ' time-Babylon,  where King Belshazzar saw  the handwriting ' on the wall,'  and site of the hanging gar-.,  dens; the rose red city of Petra  whose magnificent temples  were carved out of. the cliffs  and mountains of .the Arabian  desert; the once thriving seaport and commercial center  Tyre. The camera also takes a  peak at Jerusalem, home of  both the Christian and Moslem  faiths.  The fim points  up  the fact ���  that   as   these   cities   became  great, they forgot moral    and ���  spiritual values, and their power and wealth dried up.  Everything will soon come  packages, with the,, direction: "Add-so much water,  cook so many seconds, and  serve." It makes quick convenient forms of housekeeping fpr the working home  maker. Now it is candy in the  ready-mixed form. One package of this mix makes almost  a pound of either vanilla or  chocolate fudge. I read the  directions While shopping in  a Sechelt Store. Sounds delicious., ,'...:' - .    -.:\  Almost tempted, but no  water had been laid'ori. A sea-  green bathtub in a heat little  setting looked good enough to  climb into, and water or no  bubbles, I nearly did! Think  of the boon to mothers who  have trouble with the bathless  groggins type of . offspring,  which I've been led to believe  all children are at in'.'. some  phase of their growth.  Bigger and better folding  ; dpors��� the kind that if the  opening is very wide, the  tracks can be butted end to  end and.doors hung. Marvellous for providing quiet areas,  dividing children's rooms, instead of partitions, as well as  for space saving doors.  We seem to run to furnishings this week. I ran to these  lovely pieces in the walnut  or bleached oak, with the permanent, no mar finish.' Not  only the finish is delightful,  but the design of the tobies  themselves, was appealing.  One of our shops is allowing  a new ball-point, pen, all'metal  or the plastics, with fine: or  medium points. Quite a departure.  Nancy Didie Pants have ar-  iyed, in, a Gibsons shop and a  Sechelt shop. These are plastic-sprayed Terry cloth, water  proof, yet without that clammy feel of the rubber pantie.  Colorful, too. They also have  them sprayed on nylon. There  are minute models for the  doll, too.  Knaznet Fir'aun, brie of' the  magnificent - temples of Petra  caryi_d out of the red rock  of.. ilijby Arabian desert some  2,5Q(|yyears ago.- Petra is fea-  tuectliri the new Moody Insti-  tured in the new Moody Instf-  Stonbs Cry-Out." "^   ���)'.'_y^\''  wl celebrates  29tK birthday  Howe Sound WI celebrated  its 29th birthday with, a party  in the parish hall on Feb. 22.  Mrs. Ohve Leaf, district secretary, -was guest of honor. Mrs.  P. Hodgson,' president of the  WI, welcomed  the  guests.  The tables were attractively  decorated    with    WI    colours  arid spring flowers, and    well  ��� (i    ���  laden,''with good things to eat.  Approximately 60 guests sat  down to supper, after which  Mrs. Leaf gave a brief but interesting talk on the work of  the WI. She also took several  pictures of the party.  Presentations were madeto^  Mrs. Leaf,, Mrs. ���;Haley,   vMrf; ���  Hodgson,    Mi's.    Corlett    and  Mrs. Tyson.  A pleasant hour or so was'  spent in games and contests;  the highlight being the dramatization of Young Lochinvar.  Even young Lochinvar's horse  joined in the  laughter.  A    pleasant    evening    con- .  eluded  w^h  the    serving    of  tea and birthday cake.  CARPENTERS CERTIFIED  By a decision of the Labour  Relations Board, a certificate  was issued at the beginning of  February to the United Brotherhood of Carpenters and  Joiners of America, Locals no.  452-y 1251V 1843, and 2213,  AFL, TLC, as to employees of  .Geo. D. McLean and Associates Ltd., cf 808-207 West  Hastings St., Vancouver*, B.C.,  employed as carpenters, in a  huge area of B.C., including  the Sechelt Peninsula.  The Red, Cross Corps has  more than a thousand volunteer, members. They serve, you.  Mb>e than-200 student delegates' from 100 high schools  ^throughout" the - province will  arrive on- the University of  British' Columbia campus on  March 4 j�� attend the eighth-  arihual B.C.' High' Schools Conference! Delegates from this  area will be Warren McKibbin  of Gibsons arid Marilyn : Turner, Sechelt.  Now in its eighth year, the  conference has become a major event for high.school students throughout the province  and the Yukon territories.  This year's attendance is expected to be the largest - since  the Conference .was initiated  as a special project by a University teacher  training class.  Teen-agers attending will  see the University during a  regular working day and will  also be on hand during the  University's triennial Open  House celebration, March 5.  Officials expect at least  50,000 visitors to the Point  Grey campus. during the one-  day event,  .  Panel discussions on university courses and. .student organizations have been set; for  the conference, . and students  will inspect the physical facilities provided on the campus  for  their education.  CNR  speeds  train service  . The Canadian National Railways' new, record-making  "Super Continental" passenger train will cut 12 and 14  hours off present schedules  between Montreal and Toronto and the Pacific Coast. The  running. time will establish a  record for train travel between Winnipeg and Eastern  Canada. \   ���  Starting April 24, one section of the "Super Continental" will leave Montreal at  3.25 p.m. daily and another  "section but of Toronto at 6.00  p.m. daily. They will be consolidated at Capreol and run  west as one train. It will be  diesel-powered throughout :the  run. .--  Eastward, the . train will  leave Vancouver daily at 2.15  p.m. Arrival times at principal points for the train leaving .the coast on Monday are.  Jasper, 6.45 a.m. Tuesday, Edmonton, 1.15 p.m. and Saskatoon, 8.25 p.m. Tuesday; Winnipeg^ 7.50 a.m. Wednesday;  Toronto, 2.15 p.m. and Morv-  ] treal 5.20. p.m. Thursday.  The CNR's regular Continental Limited will continue to  operate with the Montreal  and Toronto sections consolidated at Capreol, and operating through Vancouver as  one train.  '���,-:�����:'  �����/j  ���'���������-.. A -new Chapter:- irit British  Columbia's : icdixsttiar ' Hisf bry  is -being written- at Port Moody, just 17 miles east of Vancouver, with the construction  of a S6 millibn pipe and tube  manufacturing centre by Canadian Western Pipe Mills Ltd.  When the plant goes into  production in May of this  year, it will Be the first of its  type' established in western  Canada, and is rated by observers of B.C.'s development  picture as a key secondary industry in view of the natural  gas era now dawning in the  province in which thousands  of miles of pipe and related  products will be needed.  Canadian Western Pipe Mills  Ltd; is a subsidiary of the  Rheinrohr organization bf  Coast News Mar. 3 1955 3  West Germany,- who are Europe's oldest and biggest  pipe  arid tube ;n^li^^ratbrs;J;. >;.'  "The " plant's~'"empTd^^ent  potential will be between 200  and 300 persons. Aside from  about half a dozen techniciahs  who will come over from the  parent company in Germany,  employees - will -be - drawn  from Port Moody and district  or elsewhere-in B.C. :;  f��_a  mu-iiiiiiiuiiiM^  B. W. M. BONE  Chartered    Accountant  1045   Wast Pende* St.  TAt.low 1954-; .':���  VANCOUVER 1,   B.C.  I.O.O.F. Sunshine Coast  Lodge No. 76 meets Gibsons Legion Hall, 2nd and  4th Fri: Ph. 104J. Box 111.  Don't Say Bread  Sas'.'ftcGAVWS?:  Norman Stewart  Local Sales Rep.  R.I..[i_ GIBSONS  Phone Gibsons 67 A  "There is no more noble and  humanitarian organization  i_n the whole world than the,  Red Cross"  GEORGE MATTHEW ADAMS  Your donation to the Red Cross helps provide:  ���Preparedness for Disaster ��� Outpost Hospitals ��War Veteran Services  ���Free Blood Transfusion Service ���Nursing and Health Services  GIVE to the REO CROSS  Cheat-fully... Gratefully... Genorotmtijt  $5,494,-00 IS NEEDED THIS YEAR  55(0  3  ��  0^. Scajjvams  This advertJ��m��nt Is not published or dhpldyod by  *�� Uquor Coafrol Board or by Hi�� Gowmnieni of Biifith Coltimbfcfc  FENDER HARBOLFJR  YOU^E INVtTED  BY THfi ROYAL CANADIAN NAVY  to a FREE SHOW  at the CLUB HOUSE  MARCH 5 at 7:30 p.m.  -All Coloured Filw  2!/3Ho����� of l_t class Entertainment  How Naval Aviators Ope^t.  -Your Fighting N_^in Action. i_o._a  -Home. Pompeii. Jhe Isle of Capri  'A Show That Money Can't Buy  ''Canada at ������� Coronation      .  ROYAL  CAHADIAN  RAW  trr.fl  ?***">  uWHERE   FOLKS   MEET   TO   EAT"  GRANGER & MARY  COONE Y  SELMA PARK  PHONE 90-] \  4    Coast News    Mar. 3, 1955  j��. SENS-?. OF , _>HjpPOI^TION  Sidney : Dark, a well-known  English writer, says: "'The reason there are so many discontented and unhappy people is because they lack a  sense of proportion." They  take little things too seriously and exaggerate trifles.    If  ROOMS TO LET  Rooms $2 and up  per night  $8 Per Wefek  HOLLY    LODGE  GIBSONS  Business and  Professional  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  AM Types of. Accounting  Problems Expertly Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m.���5 p.m.  Daily  ;   Phone Sechelt 98JT  P.O. Box 38/ Gibsons  BICYCLES  '  SELMA CYCLE  Bicycles New & Reconditioned  Repairs to All Wheeled Goods  ; Saw Filing  Ijawn Mowers Sharpened  Selma Park Phone 6*9M  WATCH FOR CHANGE  BUILDING SUPPLIES  .       ; GIBSONS  BUILDING    SUPPLIES  ��� ���   -..' LTD.,,.;  "WE   CARRY   THE   STOCK?  Phone Gibsons 53  BULLDOZING ~~~~' ���  i TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading. Excavating  ;D-4 & D-6'Bulldozing  Clearing, Teeth  A. E. Ritchey  Phone Gibsons 86  BUILDING   BULLDOZING  CONTRACTING  Rah Vernon.  R.R.   1,   Gibsons  Phone  26W  CLEANERS "'������-'.���  PENINSULA    CLEANERS  Cleaners  for  the   Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone: '  ;.���'.."      Gibsons  100  ELECTRICAL WORK  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical  Heating  gibsqns  Electric  Phone 130  Authorized GE pealear  Radios, Appliances, Television  GIFT STORE  __    Notions���Cards���Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  THItlFTEE - STORES  Left of Post Office ;  Gibsons* JB.C.  Headquarters For Wool      ,/'  they" .could only laugh at  themselves, th e i r . worries-  would. vanish.-1 know a man  who is a good deal in the  public eye. Frequently. *his  picture was -in ?.the, newspapers  and: the',, references generally  flattering. One day I' asked  him how. he kept; Jiumble,  This was his reply- "My dear  wife keeps me humble. If publicity goes to my head she  undertakes to flatten me out.  When she has had her say I  am as flat as a pancake.  I know a minister who  asked his wife if she noticed  any difference in his sermons.  She replied:. "Yes, some are  worse than others.',' But what  of the man who isn't married,  or worse still, the man., whose  ' wife, flatters him and thus,  pours oil, on the flames? Dis-  .. raeli's wife often said in public that he was the hahdsom-  est man alive.  .But; it-is in relation to conduct that we get lop-sided. A  dying man was going over his  virtues. 'He said that never  once in a long life, had he  forgotten his    umbrella.,     He  must have been a fussy man.  ���   *      *      *���  There is a quaint passage  in the Bible which runs: "Eph-  riam is a cake not turned."  That is a reference to the manner of baking in the east.  Sometimes a cake got overdone on one side, neglected  on the other. That is why we  refer to some people as: half-  baked."    ,  If you put a five-cent piece  close to the eye it will shut  out the sun. It would take  billions and billions of nickles  to equal the sun, but it car-  block out everything because  it is so close. That is what  ' Paul meant when he wrote:  "Demas hath forsaken me,  having loved this present  world." That is the trouble  With material things, they are  so present, appear so real.  It is hard to knqw> what is  important; .to keep a sense of  proportion. A lady once  brought van ambitious lad to  the painter. Joshua. Reynolds/  She said: "I thought my boy  might do some little things to  your pictures like painting the  background."  Reynolds   replied:    "Anyone  who can paint my background  can paint the whole picture."  It seenis to me    that   is;   the  chief value of public worship.  It isn't so much -what we^hear  from the pulpit    that    counts  but rather that by quiet . and  reverent meditation   we .1 may  get  hold of ourselves.    .These;  are busy times   and   we    imagine we must hurry.     Some  people  get mad if they;*   loste  one turn, of'a revolving door.  When a motorist,passes me at  seventy-five miles  an  hour, I  wonder if:what he is/doing is"  So" very important.     -Rerjiaps  Close to 250> people heard  the Powel River High School  band Feb. 24 in Elphinstone  High School auditoriumy and  were entertained by a versatile,  group, of performers under the  direction of Bandmaster W;C;  Cummings.  The concert was held under*  auspices of the P-TA and proceeds will go. to the Scoter-  ship fund of Elphinstone High,  School.  The band played    some    15  numbers and its  performance  throughout was uniformly good  Some might   have   liked   the"  playing of the  Loch  Lomond  number more than others who,  might haye preferred Waves of*  the. Danube.    The    clarinetist  Conrad Norman    who    played"  two    solos    accompanied ���   by y  Lyle Henderson, revealed him:.*  self to be a natural on that in'-*  strument and with more experience, including distinct phraSf"  ing, he should have an  interesting future musically.  If there were some who did  Ik) yyy^BY yM^yj^:M-r^tE^H,y ���  People who travelled    from  Sechelt .fip^-^Gibsons*. tovyhear  the' i?^welf River. ^Bahd Chad  words oL praise;,fpry, a very  wonderful-performance;  ..:..Mr. -^Harold; .Ingram-     of  year under the auspices of  Baptist Women, in St. ��� Hilda's  Anglican Church. Mrs. Martin,  formerly Elsie- Taylor^ is ��� a  sister of Mrs. Walter McKis-  sock and has a wonderful  vdiceiyThefe'^^^ >  tendance at  the service: ythisj  jrear.. ���-;-.���-��� :���-V'" ���-: '."''������ '-''���? -jy ',;:. 'y :;?y "f  ���'^i^fC^^^.^^)^^^^:-  ing-;his. parents, Mr...jEmd^B/ifrsk  Campbeltoh. hear ^ Campbeir Ej'ijs; Clayton; ^O-m'iM^t^gPl^  River, died very suddenly. AnnGordon^;.y wa^^visjt|^  He was the! husband o& Betty    herparents^'Mr. atfdBw5^.r; 3B|  Youngson. Mr; and Mi's,; Wi  Youngson hav��f; gone- over to  the Island to be . witlp their1  daughter. ,.   ���������*y,  . Mrs�� Frank Martini of* Idea  was guest* soloistyatr the* Women's Day of Prayer, held   this  Bemel* Gordon. Ann,, is, study?  in^ at Crbf^on^ Housed >      :M  Thefy CanadiarT Red  maintain^ e.ight Lodges at  A. hospitals across the' Ddiniirf-  ion.  ;��� SOLMIK SERVICE STATION ��� .  MARINEENGINES, Infeoahl oi? Otitboartf  Overhauledand Repaired  GOODYEAR AND FmESTONE TIRES  WELDING  GENERAL XlM)MOTIVE REPAIRS  Phone 48G  Sechelt  Four glamorous blondes al*  ways make an intriguing photo. When'the fourblondes all  imiw-rl^^MjMwwiiMitiit^^  not like the clarinetist, they'���������'������ wear their hair in. pony-tails,  must have liked the quartet : it's even better. But these four  composed of Harold Carson,-i blonde, glamorous pony-tailers  Douglas LeVae} Ron Dini, and .���? have another thing in cbm-  Greville Stonier. They dis- >mon ��� they're alj CBC tele-  played all the verve, of a high vision stars. Here^ from the  school.quartet and imparted,,-�� top, are dancer Babs Christie,  some of it to their audience. ! singer Marilyn Kent, dancer  One can conclude reasonably '% Glenna Jones, and actress-per-  that these boys must have fun sonality Hollyhock. Holly fre-  while rehearsing. Their .best quently appears on "Living,"  number?    They were all good,    and, while she is known to be  STYLED to the MimUTfit  Ladles* Spring Coat�� at Tasella Shoppe  Charlotte Radford, drum  majorette, performed three  times on the stage while the  band played marches. Her  work showed considerable  skill and as there is not a great  deal one can say about the performance of a drum majorette  except to say she.looked quite  pert in her uniform while twirling the baton.  A good number of the audience would say the highlight  of the evening was the singing  of Ron Dini who accompanied  himself on his guitar. He stopped the show and  had  to be ���  called back.    He    could   have,  gone on and-On because    the  audience enjoyed his refreshing v  style. The ease with which he  handled   his,   instrument,  was  noticeable. He had a pleasant  voice, a winning smile and a  good platform manner.  somewhat naive, this hasn't  stood in the way of her career; with her friend Uncle  ���; Chichimus, she.was one of the  'first two creatures ever to ap-  jpear on Canadian television  -rback in 1952.  LORNA MAE 100% WOOL COATS, $24,95 to $34;95  \U  LORNA M��E ^L__WHITE^WASHABI>E  '   - - * ��� '      ���  " NYLON :tX)AT '' {'p''' '  $22.95  New Blouses  by  Bien Rose  DACRON, NYLON, ORLON,  $2.95 to $4.95  I l\&QL<djLjl\  SHOPPE  Phone 29-J  Sechelt  wiiwtMwiiiitiinwniwiiniMimiti  ��iiwmiw��miiminitiiii>inini  m  Fire siren OK  -*'��� The fire siren at Sechelt  has been completely renovated  by community effort, and has  been remounted on its pole  near the center of the town.  It even received a new coat  of special rust preventing  paint;  ; Sechelt people have expressed their satisfaction, at having  it back in action, feeling that  the Volunteer ^ Fire Department can be alerted so much  more quickly and efficiently  with the "waiter" on the Job.  PLUMBING  and SUPPLIES  RANGE OIL BURNERS INSTALLED  AND  Roofing and Carpenter Work  ESTIMATES FR_E  F. A. SIMPSON & SON,  R.R. 1, Halfmoon Bay      at      BARGAIN HARBOUR  Kiwanis  noted  hear  author  when he gets there    he    will  hang around doing nothing.  Yes,  a sense of    proportion  John Clou, noted author, of  Soames Point, was guest speaker at the Kiwanis . weekly  meeting. He read a new radio  play he had just completed  and it. certainly proved most,  entertaining.     .  The following ������ Kiwanians  were appointed to the welfare (  committee: Ed Johnson of  Hopkins, Rev. Harry Oswald,  Jim Stewart, Dr. McColI, Ber-  nell. Gordon of:Sechelt", Danny  N  is necessary. The first time" Sfmith and Stan Jackson ��� of  Tennyson saw stars, through, ay Selma Park^ lit;- is'.- their^duty  telescope,    he 'ti'id:;! ^Perh-ips'; *b ����rss on /all applications for  MACHINISTS^      ���  HILL;S"v MACHINE " SHOP  Mobilized  Welding  Welding-Anx.where ��� Anytime >ryour strength."  Expert    Tradiesmeni. ( "   Precision    Machinist-  Phone 54 . ���   Residence 78  our leading families are not so  important  after  all." y  Our quotation today is from.  Isaiah 30:18: "In. quietness  and in    confidence    shall    be  D  PLUMBING. :      ;  MARSHALL'S PLUMBING  HEATING &   SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 64S, 104 or 33  RADIO :     ��� "        "' ~''  RICHTER'S  RADIO ��� TV  SALES and SERVICE  Speedy, Guaranteed Work  SALES ON EASY TERMS  Phone SECHEE-T 25Jv  anny s  room en  dining  larged  FURNITURE  C arid S SALES, SERVICE  Agents  For  .:     Propane Gas  Combination   Gas  Ranges  Sales   and  Installations  Free Estimates  Electric and Gas Hot Plates  FURNITURE  LINOLEUMS  i Phona  30S  Sechelt  Danny's Dining Room has  now been enlarged thy, over  twice its former size, by the  removal of several partitions.  Danny plans to hang folding doors, which may ybe-;  drawn to permit the ^use - of  any part of the room.by clubs  or groups, and the remainder  for regular customers, which  will give privacy when desired.  Another innovation at the  Ridgeway Auto Court is the  installation of television in  every cabin unit, as well as  in the main dining room.  Danny is making preparations for what he believes  will be the busiest season to  date.  assistance from Kiwanis Welfare FundV-They'are also responsible .for projects to������: enlarge the fund. All money  ;.raised for the Welfare Fund  is held in trust by Kiwanis  - and only paid out on urgent  appeals- from.'ainy part of' the  Sunshine Coast, when approved by the above board.  The Sunshine Coast Kiwanis Club is happy indeed- that  it was able to do.its share in  assisting Ed Feidler and his  family to re-establish themselves immedately . after the  fire.  The Welfare Fund made this  . possible and your support of  our Welfare project, the Hard  Times dance, created the Welfare Fund. Every penny contributed to the Welfare Fund  projects will be spent right at  home here on our Sunshine  Coast. TVs ..a clearing agency  for immediate relief of emergency situations.  first at your Special TV  Largest  Stock  and  Equipment  on  the  Peninsula  Authorized  Services-Dealer for Philco-Westinghouse  otorola-Sparton- Marconi  etc.  SPECIAL ON T-V I  PHILqO CONSOLE, 21-inch  ������)������    ��� .Ret: ^389.95 v  u Special $339.95  Fill  Trial At Youi' yfjome���  ���  Aerial Installation'  jSI-E^|gOTTOR^:;^ RADIO . TV  More than 150,000 Canadians received free blood transfusions through the Canadian  Red Cross in 1954.  This advertisement is not published or displayed by  ihe liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia -Wesley:W; Hartley Of Van-  ��puver, was. fined:y $25 ; arid  <c6sts, in "Magistrate Johnston's,  court, for having taken' a  arnihor into a public house.' r  Lance Regan of Vancouver  wasfined. $10>arid costs for  -exceeding the speed limit ���������at  Selma Park. y-s  Earl J;yfesley, of-^u^naby,  fpiind>)gw$y   of /passing   a  Lwojrthless, chequer .was sentenced to threel months imprisotf-  njent at hatd labour. This sentence will run consecutively  with a one-year's sentence pronounced by Magistrate Orrj  in a case: of attempted bribery  in Vancouver.  Cogst News ajar. 3, lg��3��.  ; If,!;i^-^^jp^ra^ls/aidn^^e- test will win second prize of  cheltilHi^ '$* hr cash.                :/.'��� ;   .-���-'���'  derMft^ ^ Through the gen-rosity    of  �����:/>*'->-'���-*.-:'-���'&-'--:--^        -s ������>���'" ������*ti:- "*e well-known Wilson Creek  and achvity-.vaerosa    from the ������.-���,     _, ,   -      0.     ,..-���  a��*��^&��&&-~r .'��.��� ��_. ��,- merchant,    Ruben     Stroshien,  Ieed FfeiiM  Se_tyiew-'v^hifitery, it    is < ..the  one of the    30-odd   paid    up  ***A**t*9*KWMM9M*ntm**Mi*%*,  lS��fgl-��g!-:��.-g��-��_g^q!M^  ��������>undayy. ���'_.; '���  March 13th e  Commencingat 12.30  at their new range    C  Gibsons Rod & Gun CM b  :"���.'������-��� '~  :��� -  ���     '    ~ ..'/..1      '''-'���>.'  will hold a  members of:.the;Gibsons    Rod ���-���u---   ,k        ��� -m, %T     _.  .-" '_,*���>;���":^^i-rz-^ y ";: -^ :-~ ; members, there will   be    two  and Gun Club>"whackmg    out _������_;���,   /     _    -���_.-_���   .       w'.  ::y;.:.*;:,.--.i....'-q_>:.��3*.*-->.i���.-,::���,,-.-.-.*..���.->"��� y- special events shot at   spaced  a new and:permanent range.: v    -  The property is -eight acres  with?almostr^Otf feet frontage  oh the highway tind stretching  back' in 'a'-'hortheHyy-directiori  "fbr-'^over/lyOpp^feet^Tiie mem.-  bers say they 5^11: liaye ly trap  0UH SELECTION OF  FERT-.L.ZERS IS EXCELLENT  x,    ..      v    ; !."'_;''_,'     ��f a fibreglass fly    rod    and  shooting m operation* by    the    Mttl ���   ,    &    *     %        .  ....-���-.:.;,;.���*.:...-:-.   , Jv.  . ^ -^ r^ ,    reel and a    second    prize  spring, so why !��� not-   pick  . -.-             v,    ^f.           "J $2.50 cash.  your :. membership;   now r and  hdp^^:l.6^.:_Mi^;-^''i_m: F��r the second special event  Incidentally^; the   grape  vine Rv,ber^ has donated a .22    cal.  rumors say-that; whehi    the- Remmgton    Repeater      which  intervals  during    the     aftter-  ao'on. The first will be a    25-  yard shoot   under    the    same ,   .  rules .as the   Hamper   shoots    BLUE WHALE;  a  New   Organic  Type   Fertilizer,    Peak  but not under  the    handicap    Moss, plus whale soluble,   plus   Lime.      A   Revolutionary  Garden Soil Builder.  Per Bale, $3.98. Two smaller sizes available.  LAWN GREEN: Similar to  Blue   Whale,   especially   for  green grass growth, because-of a special additive;  per bale, ��2.85  system and with a first prize  of  range swings into full    opera.v  will be under the same rules  Plus two Special Events with prizes  (Donated by Ruben Strbshien)  tion up gotheinitiatioh    fees^   llainVs the handicap but at    a  $ Shots 50c  prizes,  COME EARLY  " y   '���-' . ��� ������:-':;; F:--:;'''  Refreshments and Ctifiee  X���~- DON'T MISS IT  *?^y *f'^'""^'���yiwr^wwjyw wr^^  There will be coffee and refreshments on the grounds.  For further information regarding this shoots or how to  become a member of this fast  growing group call Walt Ny-  gren the president, at Gibsons  96S,    or the secretary,    John  yWQ��M^MII-IWIIWWMiuri_WtWil-lill  f  1  �� If  Phone Gibsons 53  H  ���i  ��������CT��-����WM��--y^��>-,��������_��_����Wi--��iCTi����.^  9��X-'&^_BBm&*i*f?%3A  &_&_$_35_Wlfe_^ii_*39  ��________S^"^%____  r^iT^5^^h^��^?rf r^*ai^^?r^^ ^*ii_^__i_c5^Tr^^^_^_i_i��;^:T^s5_i_^fe_^^Tr^  ���,,;...���;.. .'more NEW .  ���DALKEITH SWEATERS   (Exclusive at Irene's)  Pullovers, Cardigans, Short or Long Sleeves,  Turtle-neck, Two Collar' Styles, Round Neck.  ..     The most Beautiful New Sweater Colors  NEW SHIPMENT ofSPRING DRESSES  ������- ��� :.y--Sizes 12::tOv24%yy.'..v. y!.;,���  FIRST SHIPMENT of NEW EASTER BONNETS  Finest Straws,^Flowered, Feathered or Veiled  ;.   '���' SPRING'��� SUITSand"COATS'-!'S;''V:.;  ���-���v?';;php-_e;^p]K^,;'':\;.^;:.':.  *,'  Gibsons  ����� iqiii i imuiiinMHiHmiiifiiiwiiii'  J ltol��^MMMai��IHMiatlMIIIMM-Birtlllll��UI<11tl��MIWfiMMW��W^^^  - % :|^(C|^/l�� SP��0AL^;yy.:  ��� '-yy .Pastel Shades>^Sizes;;3 ahd:'4';years;^,:;:.;  Pre-Shriink, Fleece Lined -'������-.    fy  SWEATER COATS, Childress, each; $L25  I  :'"'''"^*���"BPys^andTGirls':: ^I-PYJAMAS'-:.v4  Sizes to 10 years, Pair $1.95       '    y  . Little B6y*s BRiEFS^ e^ch 39c    ���  * KIDDIES' COTTON PANTIES,   5 prs., 95c  .*' Harmony Home PILLOW CASES, pr, $1  Phone 96K  Sechelt  ->"^^*"  JAiv^i^^f^"^''^' IV'V ^i";Tv*^^**?T'-"-"^*'*M*"*'Ma'' "?-'i ??.*?.,I. ������JS!"J?VIS ***!3V2Xi?2X ���.���������/V*?JiS!2*!;*.  mrr?:  mm a.white storje  ��� Tlitf Largest Food Store on ihe Peninsula  With the NWide~t Variety  Phone Sechelt 18  GRADE A BEEF,  ,WASTE:;FREE,;^AND   :.   -  PROPERI^A^EP  '!I^RTENbE-^SS::; ^-V: J^V'."  I^IDAY AND SATURDAY SPECIAI_S     y  Boneless':.._^._Ji-^ork-;':H-ffns/''H-u^--;6r''W-iole,:'  .  y   Skinned ^nd De-Fatted, per lb.  63c  3?!rime Rib Rp^sts, Cut Short, Grade A, lb..'..,....... .65c  Bologna,'i��^'.tii^ee'Or>sliced>'lt>. ..;......... ��� .,'������'���.���:".*..i'iy-Jfrc  Burns Picture. Hack Bacon/Rindless, Side; Halves, % for 59c  1  l  For Lent: FISH, FRESH or SMOKED  ^v\<'-i-i^lvPi^u(^::-When' Obtainable  "r*^  2>rMOB'WSQiCKEYE SALMON HALVES, each1...... 38c  .���:LOVERLEAF PINK SALMON HALVES, 2 tins for   47e  KABOB TOivIATOES, 20 oz. tins, each !... .24c  GAINES' DOG MEAL, 5 lbs. for :..... 85c  UNADVERTISED STORE-WIDE SPECIALS  FOR TOT  BUCKERFIELD'S-SEEDS,     FERTILIZERS  PEAT IV! OSS AGRICULTURAL LIME '  PEST--CONTROLS GARDEN TOOLS  so if you're the thrifty type!'  take a tip arid get your mem--  ber^ship npwrv  Walter   -Nygren,    the'  club  president, says 'the range, will  :-;-^e-.._^ady;..-,fpr:'!.^^,Big ��� Hamper'  Shoot Sunday; afternoon, , Mar.:  ?WS^*^.!M Sunyan? aTlS^  rid of as many    hampers    as ..- '  possible. This shoot will be  run a little different to. the  ���!turkey-shoots before Christmas. Your entry fee of 50  cents will get you three shots  at your target instead of one.  The best score in each match  takes the hamper and the next  JACKPOT    WINNER  Mrs. Jean Hague was the  winner of the jackpot at the  Gibsons Theatre last Wednesday, which amounted to $120.  She is in receipt of congratulations from all her friends.  THE DATE PAD  Mar. 4���Gibsons. Miss Drum-  mond's, WI whist, 2 p,m,  March 4��� Pender Harbour  Talent  Night.  Mar. 4 ��� Legion Hall, Roberts rCreek, Legion LA .bazaar  and sale of home cooking, 8  p.m.  Mar. 4��� School Hall, Gibsons, another of the regular  popular whist and crib games,  refreshments, prizes. Everyone  welcome.  Mar. '4  -���.   Gibsons  Parish  March 11���. Roberts Creek  Hall  Talent Night.  . March 12��� Wilson. Creek;  Casey's Night,  by VON.  Mar. 11 ��� Gibsons United  Church Hall, 1.30 to 4 p.m.;  Port Mellon's WA (Interdenominational Church) is holding  Rummage Sale.  Mar. 13-^Gibsons Rod and  Guiv Club hamper shoot, on  their new range, at 12.30. Two  special events.  Mar.  13���Legion Hall, Rob-  Hall, quarterly meeting of St. v   erts Creek, Legion LA bazaar  Bartholomew's   WA.  2 . p.m.  March  5���     Sechelt  Talent  -Night; '������;.-..���������."���  ! Mar.,..7. ~   .Farmer's -..Institute- general 'meeting in    Par.-,  ish Hall, 8' p.m.  ;i   Mar'. 7 ��� Gibsons.    LA   "to .  Girl Guides  and Brownies  at  Mrs... Clehdinnings, 8 p.m.  Mar. 8���Roberts Creek Legion Hall. Regular meeting of  Roberts Creek Improvement  Association, 8 p.m.  Mar. 9 ��� Gibsons Parish  Hall,. 8 p.m. Emergency meeting Boy Scouts executive committee.  and  sale   of home   cooking,  8  p.m. .'���.-.'��� '-���. ���  :- Mar. 15 ��� WI meeting, United ^Church1 Hall, -2 o'clock, . ."  ; This Week's Special ��� A  brand new log cabin, gypfoc-  lined; 2 bedrooms, full plumbing; elecirieiiy, on acre land;  near beach; Durbid roof. Bargain at $5250, very low terms.  Harold Wilson '.  operating  | Totem  Realty  j:        Phone  Gibsons   44  y: Evenings 95J  CARDS  OF  THANKS  The Feidler family takes  ���this opportunity of thanking  the many, many, people of  Gibsons, and district, for their  practical, kind help, and offers  of help, to us after the loss of  our_. home and..! business. Without it we should have been  completely lost. Sincerely and  ; gratefullyi��� Ivy and Ed Feid-  ,ier.;       : y ..-   ���'>.���''���  WORK WANTED     ^  "Can you;^use;a ;gdpd camp  cook? Have known this man  for many years, , non-drinker.'  His cooking: is put ; of this  world. Suitable for small  camp. only. _:E: B. Taylor,  'phpne ffib^pns .SfoW-  *! "Middle' 'aged wtirhan want's  light housework. Some remuneration, but home main object. Mrs. Lacey, c-o ,Mr. F..  Roberts, RR1, Halfmoon  Bay.  !/^ ������'":v    "���" ,.;.    .������':'���'}. 9  Spray and bruih    painting;  also pap^rhanging. J. Melhus.  : Phone  Gmsohs: ^aV^.       ':��� y:Mn.  Retired    accountant      seeks  ' full cr part  time v/ork    any  AGENTS WANTED  i Furniture and stationery  scores: Wanted, reliable sales  agent to represent our classroom equipment. Write for  full particulars to: Imperial  Industries Ltd., *960 Richards  St., Vancouver, .B.C. . Telephone PAcific 6544. ��� /    9  INSURANCE  Fire.Awto, Liability.. Prpinpt  courteous service. Totem Real-  ty.yGibschs! ^fn  (SOI^PON AGENCIES  '���>      Sechelt  REAL   ESTATE  and   INSUBMkNCE  Phone 53J. .    Eyehiiigs and  '"'������]'   ho1iday^?8JH  WATCH REPAIRS       r������  .. l?ast, .accurate, guaranteed  watch repairs. Marine Menls  Wear, Gibsons. tfn  _ .Watch Repair:  All types of  wh^re���PoweR'mver"'to  pSt ���^^'^Jev?:lT?_-__^S!!??  Mellon.    '   Experienced     hard-  Nyare, .grocery, arid;,   industrial  lines. Box 408, Coast News.  TYPING ���* will'"' type letters,  reports, dpcuinents,- statements.  Reasonable, confidential. S.  Reid, phone rSechelt 30J Tues.  through  Sat., 9r4.30. tfn  Reliable,. fast, efficient. Union,  General Store, SechelL tfn  FO-V SALE T~  FOR RENT  BUDGIES  All Colors. Talking Strain  ; C.  P.  Ballentine  Phone Gibsons  127      tfn  Elphinstone Bay Road, near  that splendid beach.  3.3 acres  vun':i:Jii  .lit y" ��*  Business nremisos at Union Store, formerly C & S  Sales. Apnjjr TTnion Estates office, Sechelt, for information, tfn  full price 'only  $575.  Realty.  \   ::-.n;,:  Totem  Top Grvjde Sind & Gravel,  reasonable. Snodgrars, Selma  Park. Phone  75R. 9  NEW LOW PRICE ON PEAT MOSS:    per bale, $3.85  Two smaller sizes available .  ApRI,CULTURAL.'|4^1E,'iK��r .S0.-lb.-J^-$^.5  BONE MEAL:   50 lbs.. $3.95;   10 lbs., $liO;   5 lbs., 65fi  ^LUE OX FERTILIZER: Per 25 Ibsi ^1.^0     ,  VERMieULITE, for Bedding Plants, etc., 75c and 39c  COMPOST ACCELERATORS: Rot-it, Feiiiosan, Convert��.  GARBEN,GRO -IiJJiiiid^iFllS&'.FeHm-ieir:  Gallon, $4.45;   Quart, $1.3'5;   Pint, 80c  TREE and PLANT SPRAY: Lime Sulphur Solution  Per Gallon, $1.75;   Quart, 75c  LIME SULPHUR POWDER, HALF PRICE  BORDEAUX MIXTURE: Per Lb., 75c  FLOWER POTS, GARDEN TOOLS, SEEDS  JOHN WOOD  \w\M\ii k mwsm  Phone your Hardware Number, Gibsons 32  ^sflK^bUi  3^^^���^iVV*5^Kt-^iJi,S5  ^ri;i.^4^!^5K=---.<^:  Corporation of Gibsons Landing  Tenders For Building  Construction  Tenders .will'be received for the rebuilding' of  the Municipal Pumphouse on Gower Point road.  Plans and specifications'.may.-be-obtained on application ,'to the Municipal Clerk.  Tenders" sliall be sealed in envelopes, marked  "Tender," 'ahd 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.  .v  . Signed: Robert Burns,  Clerk.  FOR SALE (Continued)  Rough and Planed /Lumber  Phone Halfjtnoori Bay' 7Z  KOLTERMAN SAW^LLS  Halfmoon  Bay  Hopkins Landing area, some  real bargains in good building,  lots; very low terms. Totem  Realty.   ^  Refrigerator, General Electric, 8cu. ft., $110, first-class  running condition. Boat, 12 it.  Carvel built, Briggs & Strat-  ton motor, $200; excellent  condition. A. Mainwaring,  Gibsons. 10  FOR SALE (Continued)  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  WOOD  Alder or Fir  Also Slab Wood  SERVICE FUELS  Ran ^Vernon     ,  Phosie Gibsons 2iW  Gower Point; 5 acres, near  beach, good view, right on  main road. Yours for only  $795 cash. Totem .Realty.  Used ranges, electric, coal & "  wood, and oil. A good choice  at  low  prices. Parker's Hardware- Sechelt. ,tfn  White enamel Gurney wpqd  and coal range. J. A. Hague,  Gibsons,, B.C.  Good Practice piano, $150.  R. W. Vernon, Gower Road;  phone Gibsons,. 26W.  North Road, 5 acres,, considerable timber, full price only  $895.  Toteim, Realty. '_/_  Roberts Creek West ' near  Elphinstone Bay beach; large  lot, 80 by 600 on Reach Ave.;  full price only $425. Totem  Realty.  Granthams Landing, million  FRESH EGGS!  Graded  and     dollar view, comfortable rripd-  candled daily. Bring your container; buy at wholesale. Also  dressed fowl year round.  Hours 8 a.m.- to 4 p.m. Wyngaert Poultry Farm, . 107H,  Gibsons. .11  UNPAINTED  FURNITURE  PAINT  IT  YOURSELF  300  Beautiful   Colors  to choose from  C  & S SALES. SECHELT  ern home, full plumbing,  lights, basement, fruit trees,  first, time offered. It's a good  buy. Easv terms.  Totem Real-  ty.  '  $800 down buvs you a com-  _c.r'.���'o-c 4-ro. m hou.e cr. acre  of ground.  Totem  Realty.  ������Simplicity washing machine,  'Valor  cool-oil. heater, dressing  table.   Mrs.  M. 'Brown,   phone  118J, Gibsons. 6 Coast News. Mar. 3, 1955.  REFRIGERATION  SALES and SERVICE  Commercial������ Domestic  25 Years' Experience  A. M. CAMPBELL  Sechelt 83W  I  htiDown  tITia improved  f heavy duty  sr'  iffcCULJ  (fcwHhlfa now ���'    [ as loW as  ������,fiABERTDOTH chain V. ��� * e o c  /<nati_anjll50%       K^OZD  (:thonger  120*to 6a  blades  Ur20"  ���~|feow  trade in \  your old:  sawl  Weigh-  only  55 lbs.  with  20"  blade  BY CHUCK TOMPKINS  Softball is-really in the air  this week after the annual  meeting last Sunday. The  main, issue was the election of  officers and Dave Wilson of  Sechelt was the unanimous  choice for president. This is  Dave's third term that I know  of and he certainly is the right  man for the job.  Bill Peterson of Gibsons  was elected vice-president and  Hal Roberts was returned as  secretary-treasurer.  The greater part of the  meeting was taken up with a  discussion of umpires. It was  finally decided to pay the  umpires a small fee for their  services. To me this was the  only way it could be done  but I think the fee a little  small. I say pay the umps . a  fair fee and each team can  take a little less at the end of  the year; after all, it's    more  IWEN & MATERIALS  for any  BU-LD.NG JOB  Carpenters,   Painters  Electricians  Plumbers  .    Supplied by  in at  fry if out!  ���KNOWLS|>^^ARDw-ARfr  cclielt  nlUim Supplies  PHONE 33  LTD.  GIBSONS.   B.C.  Phone Sechelt 60K  DENTAL REGISTRATION  Final date for ��� registration in the district's dental programme for pre-school children and pupils in Grade's I II,  /and III is MARCH 12, 1955.  If you wish to take advantage of this dental programme  please register on or before March 12, 1955.  The Board of School Trustees,  ' School District No. 46 (Sechelt).  -�������'���������"������nMUHiViiiiiroMiuimiiVii��.����������...��ctctct��������?ii7.V-mSmmiiimiiiiiliiViif  Spring Accessories Add just that "Spark?' to  Dresses, Suits, Blouses, Sweaters and Skirts.  TOGGERY is showing Metal Belts, in Coin or  Indian Symbol Motif, also Metal Scale  Extension Belts  Fine Bead Ropes and Necklaces add interest, too  Also in Stock Are  SPRING SUITS, SHORTIE COATS and DRESSES  THE TOGGERY  Phone 56H  Sechelt  **�� ^*f ���������������>-���>--������. iiii-p-ai-iMa������������������ wiai  iin*Miuiiitn>iiiinii  -^-S^^YVvv,  ^   : ' s  *�����  /SeiWy  I  I  I  Sr  f  8  PENDER   HARBOUR  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 earn  -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 better.  See your Naval Recruiting Unit at GARDEN BAY  LODGE,   March 4 and 5.  important to : have a good  league than, it is to -make a  few 'dollars:- '������ . *';���'���    ..   '^ '���'������  Each team* is to supply one  umpire so anyone, interested  should see any of the team  managers, but don't crowd  fellas; there's lots of time.  The teams will supply transportation for the umpires  <��Fhis Saturday the Gibsons  Orphans go to Vancouver to  play a return game with the  team- from Kimount Athletic  Club. Kimount beat the Orphans 44-40 in Gibsons three  weeks ago, but I think that  Saturday will be different ���  so here I go again��� Orphans  to win.  BOWLING NEWS  Ten Pin League: Men's high  three, Ed Connor,' 200,    151,  173���524.    Men's high  single  Ed Connor, 200.    High single  game, Hansen's,    799.      Total,  pins, Timbers,  2,412.  Ladies* League: High  three,  Dorothy Smith, 591. High single game,    Kathy    Coe,.  248.  Team  high   single  game,  Pin-  Ups,  906.    Total pins,  Guttersnipes,   2,368. -.>.  Gibsons   Mixed:  Men's high  three, Ed Connor,     179,     185',  277���641.    Men's high  single,  Ed    Connor,    277.      Women's  high three, Jo Davies, 210, 249,  164���623.    Women's   high single, Jo Davies, 249. Team high  single      game,       Whizzbangs,  1,007. Total pins, Whizzbangs,  2,730.                                '   .      y .  Pender Harbour: Men's high  three, Harry -Wise,     126, "178^  227���531.    Men's high   single,  Harry  Wise,    227.      Women's  high  three,   P.  Pockrant,   157,  167,   106���430.  Women's   high  single, S. Leavens,   176. Team  high single game, Haphazards,  777.    Total  pins,  Haphazards,  2,144.  Port Mellon: Men's high  three, Ernie Hume, 203, 251,  173���627. Men's high single,  Ernie Hume, 251. Women's  high thr'ee; Desi Plcturde, !,16;4j  180, 138���482. Women's .high  single, Meriam Gavelin, 198,  Team high single game, Hot  Shots, 898. Total, pins, Hot  Shots, 2,597.  Peninsula Commercial;;  Men's high three, Don Caldwell, 177, 248, 233���658. Men's  high single, Bob Kent, 27J0.  Women's high three, Helen  Thorburn, 182,, 197, 203���582.  Women's high single, Belle  Limn, 211. Team' high single  game, Penn. Bldg., 984. Total  pins, Penn. Bldg., 2,732.  ��� Sports Club: Men's high  three, Ed Laidlaw, 193, 271,  173���637. Men's high single,  Ed Laidlaw, 271. Women's  high three, Pearl , McKenzie,  208, 142, 229-^-579. Women's  high single, "Elaine McLean,  267. Team high single game,  Polecats, 985. Total pins, Poler-  cats, 985, 880, 857���2,722.  Ball and Chain: Men's high  three, Don Caldwell/201, 275,  186���662.' Men's high single,  Don Caldwell, 275. "Women's  high game, Caroline Keeley,"  149, 163, 284���596. Women's  high single, Carolint Keeley,  284. High single game, Mol-  lie's Misses, 1,013. Total pins,  Mollie's Misses, 2,531.  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 Cedric  J. Dill of 3450- W 43rd Ave.,  Vancouver,, B.C., occupation-  Investment Dealer intends to  apply for permission to purchase the following described *  lands:���  Commencing at a post  planted Two Hundred and  eighty (280) feet East. 0f the  West Bank of a stream (unnamed) approximately three-  quarters of a mile North of  the South end of Lake Sakinaw on the' West shore, and  marked "CD.. ��� S.W. Cor''  thence Ten (10) chains-North-  thence Five (5) Chains East  thence Ten (10) chains South;  thence Five (5) Chains West  along the shore and contain- ������  ing Five (5) acres, more or  less.  -The purpose  for which  the  land is required is a campsite.  Cedric J. Dill.  Dated February 2nd, 1955.  Utjt  ��� ball;; bl^nfite|=/ yX  .The Gibsons; district Kiwanis Club has undertaken the.  organization and:^administration of Little League ball now  being formed ori the Peninsula,   y . ..''  .v';'. '������' '.,.":-yt ': ,-��� .' -'  ���-������: - - '   ������-���    ��� ,   ���' ���'-.-;:  At a meeting in the Wilson  Creek hall��� Sunday naght the  following oficers were;elected:  Alf Whiting," chairman; Ray  Kruse,      vice-chairman;      Vic  ^t^^^^^^^^g^^^^^^^^fli5S_^_S^^:^:^_^_^_^i  yCHQPS':' :'vy'~y  RADIO  &  APPLIANCES  REPAIRS y,  Fa!st Service, Reasonable Rates-  House Calls;  Pick-up and Delivery \ .''...  %' Phone Gibsons 90J  Metcalf, secretary,-and George  Hammond,; treasurer.  ,".-' A letter, explaining the situation on the' Pen-risida! 'and  asking for information - and  application   forms' has    beer-  sent to the head office in Wil-  liamsport* Penna>     y ;     '?  It was felt that the application should be made fof a  six-team league but that for  first year four teams may be  all that will be entered*,   ;  TENDERS FOR  Tenders are invited for the delivery to the School Hall of  25 edfds of 4-foot second growth Fir wood in pieces not exceeding 6" in diameter. .... ��� *���:, .yy- '!'���':'���'���'��: ���  ,...\-        / .    " ���   ' " '   6    - y : ���''.   :v'-\.V *y'.; ' "   .  Wood must be delivered and piled ready for measurement  at the back of the School Hall not later than June 30, 1955.  '���.**" "*.-'''' ������ ��� ��� ' ''���������' ' ���"���:"   '-  Tenders will be accepted till 6 o'clock p.m. on Saturday,  March 19/ 1955. v;  The lowest or any tender::will not necessarily ;be accepted.  The Board of, School Trustees*  . ;   School DistrictyNo. 46 .(Sechelt).  that's NEW in the LAUNDRY?  ew "KELViNATOR '  Sem!  Automatic  Counter Height,  Square,  Top -Loading  " " ~ " ���      ' "'   ' "<!  E  si  1:1  Our Feature:  ''EASY" S^riiise  !:!  II  ���S  i:  i��  j:  ii  Uses Less HOT WATER than the smaller conventional ^Washer  * No Rinse Tubs Required * Large Capacity  * Long- Guarantee     * Generous Trade-in  .50  NEW Westinghouse Variable Heat DRYER,  Matching the Proven Best LAUNDROMAT Washer  $284.50  Plus "Redisco" Time Payment Plan: Suits Your Needs  -HARDWARE-  Phone 33  LTD.  Gibsons,  B.C.  grr*���- ���    ^  m  PfCK Y5WR OWN BARGAINS  at our SElf SERVICE STORE!  GASH PRICES, THURS. FRI. SAT., MAR. 3, A, 5  LENTEN FOODS  FRESH SALMON *w ^  FRESH LING COD r-  SMOKED SALMON a f^or food,��,.  s~ ���....-  SMOKED COD a i���n^en Treatj ,b  PANCAKE    FLOUR    Aunt Jemima, 3*_ lb. bag  WAFFLE SYRUP ro. Ha, 21  COTTAGE CHEESE :��^>-*i.*  49c  29c  49c  49c  55c  i  *-  ROBIN HOODMuuii *�� s��r^7 ,bs  GARDEN ISLE fOFFEE --  PACIFIC MILK TanTi^>^  ORANGES zws' j��,.��?'2 dozen  19c  49c  98c  31c  28c  QNIuNu    Firni Oregon, 4 lbs.  -ANY ORDER OVER $5 delivered FREE. Under $5, charge 15c  UNITED .PURITY   STORES  Phone 26  Sechelt  ^m*~*****~n**mn,n-Kx!Xl-l!H fl,l*JM<i'JWW-i  I��I.U..1HIJH!J'.VWHIKIMJ


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