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The Coast News Mar 10, 1955

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 Published   in   Gibsons, B.C.  March 10, 1955  Volume 9. Number 10  PROVINCIAL  LIE^AKV,   :  Provincial' Library,  Victoria,  B.   C.  Serving the Growing        >  Sunshine Coast  From  Squamish  to Pender Harbour  The Red Cross campaign for  funds is now underway in the  Gibsons and Port Mellon  areas, under the directing  management of Norman Mc-  'enzie/president of the Gibsons and Port Mellon Red  Harry Joseph LaPine about    Cross Society. .  35 years, old,    was    instantly  killed when a log rolled    off  handling the canvassing. .At :liam Allen as head, the ladies,  Selma Park, the Selma Park including Mrs. Stockwell and  Community   Center    members.   ���;Mrs. Toynbee, are doing their  are ir_ charge.  At Sechelt, with Mrs.  Wil-  his -load at the booming  grounds at Porpoise,Bay on  Tuesday, morning.       y .., /  La Pine, who logs with his  brother t-Norman, awas,undoing  the- cinch oh his load^at the  "We now have 15 workers  going from house* to house,  store to store or business-place  to business-place," he said,  "and: while I have no clear-  cut report on, returns at. -the.  moment it is; our- hope.to get  as close  to $1,000 as. we  can  ��� best to  exceed other years.  i    The campaign will last during all of March and it is ex-  jpected. that every person will  ���be approached by the workers  In the field during the month.  While canvasing during the    ^hose who    feel-   they    have  present Red  Cross! campaign,    j been missedbr are not. avail-  Mrs. .BusHfield, Gibsons, writes    able at "the time the. canvasser  that she is often    asked    the    calls on them .are    asked    to  the  -,.,,,        .        this    year,"-     Mr..   McKenzie  boomxng^grounds -at    Porpoise    a(jrfe(}_/ ''" .''.-'"  .leave their. ..donations  at;  Bank of Montreal office. '..  l} "Contributions   towards   the  campaign are exempt from in-'  Mellon Red Cross branch and  Mrs. McKenzie is the ��� secretary.  The Red Cross has assisted  many persons on the Peninsula when they have became  victims of fire and other such  devastating events. In the  case of fire victims, the Red  Cross ships as soon as it hears  of the trouble, some warm  clothing and bedding. If other  help is needed it is supplied as  required; Mr.  McKenzie   said.  "I hope that the people of  the Gibsons and Port Mellon  areas will be;as'generous,   to  question'^ "What does^ the Red  Cross    dof  for ' people     like  us, in  places like, Gibsons.?"  Mrs. Bushfield  quoted    one  ........... -...-���,.-. ...  <    ���                w^^v-w.        ....                     ������ ���-.--,   recent example of help    pro- .come tax," Mr. McKenzie said  Bay when ya log rolled^  from        The Red-Crossi,campaign is    vided by the Red Cross, when. All field workers are identifi-    theRed.- Cross as they can be  thef'load-' .5tr struck .La.Psiner.pn    ably,     organized, .in. ...Roberts,   a carton containir.g.68 pounds . able by their receiptJbooks, at    because ho. one is prepared to  therh!ea4; '   ....���,.;    .-.;f        Creek underthe leadership , of    of .clothing, and supplies . waa�� least,    Mr.   . McKen?ie   .said,    face disaster by fire,'water or  :���  Dr-^McColl,and:. .Cp},,;^N��ls    Mrs. Katherihe; .Funnell."   At    sent to Mr:  and Mrs. Feidler *rhere..are .15  of Jhem ^calling    terrible    illnesses    and   when  Cumroi^                                         Wilson-Creek, under, the man-    for their family, following the-' on every,.  person'   they'   :can    such tr3gedi.es-occur the  Red  atyqiiqe |j$ ^nothing cou?d'be    agement- of ;,Mrs.   Chris  Jo'Jin< loss of all their possessions in .reach. '".','.,            ..           -._".'.   Cross steps in and does   what  be dqfie,:_.^ .y\^.^, ���"' ."'.���..' :        ston,. the .ladies .of the Wilsoji'   ihe[ recent fire. ; .Mrs. J. Mainil is, yice-presi- '  it. can. But it must have funds  An inquest wilt' be heict'in . Creek Community ,Centre are . --'^^i^rp^^my^^^^^^ dent of the Gibsons and Port,    for this type    of'   work    and  the    RCMP    office      Monday   '",'' .."'���-"..'">/"'""' ^"^���������"��� "''"; y--'"-''y..':-; /,���.. ."���'' ���'.':"[  ���;,.:���..,..'' '"-* y 7 ���'  Good locking!; wasn% he! Pump house  morning at 10 o'clock, to    inquire into" ihe cause of the ac-  ���,cident...;v^v.;..'.. ������ ��� ���, ���. ;-;y---"   ������ '  Harry "IJaPinie  was a    mar-  Well sir or ma'am    as    the  ried mart?with a young   wife    case may be, there was. some  at Cloverdale, B.C.  19 days were  freezing cold  fun over the photo," unknown,  in last week's boast News:  Naturally,    ..some      people  knew but most made  numer  News, starting!! Wednesday  evening, and those who had  known Mr. Ballentine for > "ay  few years knew him at once,%  but there were many false  guesses too. People opened the  office door to call "It was Bal,  BY   RICHARD T.   KENNETT  "  Frigid    arctic    air     surged    Bal was one,/ were speculating  southward late   ;m    February    ��n the-identity of   the .man.  Bal Sat with a perfectly  straight face, while Jack puzzled, turned the picture this  way and that, viewed just the  eyes, just the chiri -N (all with  suitable comments) and then  couldn't decide for .sure if it  could, be young    Jim    Drum-  tenders high  Tenders for the    repair . of  Gower Road pump hpuse were  rejected as being- too    high,  ouT wffgue1_es*and" right ih    wasn't .it?" ~ all '', during^" thj; # Tuesday night's, meeting of  front of the  individual " _on-    morning:/ 7"; !:"/���;��� ������';������ ;.:A/\'y-   4u~ "'"       "'        '~~;       ""  cerned, Mr. Ci' P. .Ballentine.    .       Oh', wad some'������ power    the  A group of men at the rnorrjr . giftie. gie us,y tae'see oorsel's  ing  coffee session,    of  whom    as ithers see us!  -in.  plunging temperatures to    the  low 20's ; and followed by  strong winds and a late winter snow of three to four inches, spoiled an otherwise pleasant month, but nevertheless  ushered March in like the pro-  jyerbiaV lion.  . %  Nineteen  of;- Februarys y 28  Freebtises  to meeting  For all attending the.Roads;  meeting on    March  17,     free  buses will be run  as follows; |  the Village Commission. /Tenders were opened, by Commissioner Drummond, the chairman.  The Commisioners decided  to do the job with day labor  at less cost.  The two . tenders rejected  were .from Toynbee Construction, Sechelt for 1,86_.48 and  Turnbuli and Gale, Vancouver, .for $3,038. Commissioner  Crowhurst is chairman of the  water department. The    Com-  those. funds are donated voluri--  tarily by the people of Gibsons and Port Mellon district  just as thousands elsewhere .in  Canada are doing their bit towards this worthwhile effort,"  Mr.  McKenzie  said.' :  Churches and 'synagogues  throughout Canada and United States will observe March  13 at Red Cross Sunday and  March - 12 as Red  Cross  Sab-.  On Tuesday noon the Gibsons Fire Brigade answered a  call to the home of Mrs. Duck-  manton, on the Cannery Road.  ���' The fire had gained, too  much headway by the time  the firemetf could get    there.  and the home'was a total-loss.  Mrs. Duckmanton could not  be located, and -her ��� daughter  and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.  Ron Swabey were in the village on business. Their home  is just across the "road from  Mrs. Duckmanton's. ���"  Mrs. Duckmanton ; was  found on the way. to visit her  friends the Weinhandl's, and  was completely unaware that  a fire had occurred. '."      ���  Dave Herriri started driving  the roads when he heard that  she often walked to call on  neighbors, and caught up to  her at the corner of Reid and  North Roads. Dave brought  her back -to the Swabeys who  were greatly relieved to find  her safe.   ~   !  Mr. Swabey, says Mrs. Duck-  bath, it is announced by Leslie'   manton will  live with   "them  G. Mills, CBE, chairman of  the National Executive Committee, Canadian Red Cross  Society. Red. Cross branches,  in communities across, the nation, are planning additional  functions to give these days  special significance.  until he can build    a ' home  close to their own.  Ray Rhodes turned in the  fire alarm when he saw  smoke issuing from the house.  mbnd! :       ^        .Leaving Sechelt.at 7 p.m:,yt^ymissiori has arranged that the  ie; in,. Slap-     fiil^cons   viav Spoh^lt vHiehwav:?^ S(  Roberts Creek  lad assisted  Rebuild  Fairway  Then: Harry; came j  :days:-hadiiei^e^  Gibsons; iyia;;Sectelt^Hig^ arrange ���. to,; bring ;em  trie freezmg point, and Feb  27, Ihe temi>erature skidded  to i^.l deg. above zero for  the coldest day in more than  a year.  Average temperature was  35.4 deg., two degrees below  normal, and the warmest day  was Feb. 13 when the mercury reached 46.9 deg.  Rainfall was 2.86 inches  and well below the normal  figure, while wet snowfall  combined to make a total precipitation figure of.3.73 inches for the month, or one inch  below our normal share.  Clear skies, bitter cold  winds, and record low temperatures dominate the early  March weather traffic, and  - have made January and February take a back seat as far  as winter is concerned. Surely  then, "If. winter come, can  spring be far behind" might  be the theme of March weather, for less than two weeks  said; "Good looking, fellow in  those days, eh?" ! and the cat  was out of the bag.  Soine.3Q or 40 phone calls  were  received   bjr   The  Coast  Start work in  St. Francis area  leaving'; "Roberts r Greeks-at- 7:3<i  p.m. via the Lower Roadyto  Gibsons. - v  The Roberts Creek Improvement 'Association sponsoring  the meeting invites those driving from Halfmoort Bay or  Pender Harbour to park their  cars at Sechelt to take the  bus if they wish.  Chairman of the evening'  will be Capt.  Andrew : John-  Roy Murdoch reports    from.   stQn of Sechelt  Francis    Peninsula     that  ' St.,  there are ^already signs, of  work on the project linking  the area to the; rest of the  highway. Work has begun, he  states, which Will be completed with a bridge over Canoe  Pass..  Gravel is being hauled for  the beginning of the job. Murdoch's Landing, Hassan's  Landing, and all the other previously     semi-isolated -.    areas  Speakers for the evening  are Evan Jones, Deputy Minister of Public Works, and  Tony Gargrave, MLA.  The meeting starts at 8 p'.m.  and is expected to be a lively  one, since roads are of so  much interest to  all.  The Pender Harbour and  District Board of Trade has  voted to give full support to  the protest meeting on the  road    between  . Gibsons     and  will have a highway link with    pender Harbour  It is expected  the rest of the Sunshine Coast  where now everything in    or  out of that area  remain till thf* ..official day of    moved by boat,  nature's awakening���we hope.  has    to    be  that a sizeable   delegation    of  Harbour residents will attend.  In the past, when . times  were more leisurely, this was  not an insurmountable objection. Now, with business increasing, competition keener,  and life moving at a quicker  pace, this awkward maneuvering is proving a distinct drawback to the people of ��� the  Peninsula.  Regular freight and passen-  fire chief.: He, succeed? Mr. F.   . ger services have    withdrawn  H. Biilingsley, who has    been    from the area,: leaving people  a member of the Fire Depart-    to fend for themselves,  merit since its inception,    and  will take a well earned rest.  Mr. T, Robilliard was reelected assistant fire chief and  Mr. Wm. Swain replaces    Mr.  Tom JPairish  is  fire phief  At the annual meeting' and  election of officers *of the Sechelt Volunteer Fire Brigade,  Mr.  Tom Parrish was elected  Navy show  Don't forget the movie  show by the Royal Canadian Navy,.-Marclx 14 at  7.30 p.m. in the Legion  Hall.  There will be special  films shown which will  be of interest to all. For  fuller! details respecting  the: show,. read the adver-  tistment on Page 3.  ployees���"of" :th^--Cc^rriissiorn  under the Workmen's Compensation Act.  Accounts  totalling $1,077.92  were ordered to be paid.  A lengthy discussion on  building bylaw requirements  respecting the erection of a  house on property where a  store is now situated took  place. Under the bylaw there  must: be a required amount of  land around a house separate  from the store. An alternative  would allow the house to be  attached to the store, if thei'e  was not sufficient land for  separate buildings. The matter  was filed to allow the presentation of a new plan.  The mntter of arranging to  provide rent for Civil Defence first aid classes was  brought, forward by Commissioner'Peterson.  He also reported on the motor of the old fire truck and  it was proposed to arrange  for installation of a reconditioned motor at a cost of $500.  A motion to investigate and  accept the proposal if satisfactory was passed. Some help  towards the cost of this motor  will be sought under a Civil  Defence arrangement.  Commissioner Ballentine reported 'on the gravelling of  Burns road and reported some  trouble due to frost coming  out and leaving the roadway  muddy  in places.  The rates and    expenditure  Ed    Feidler    reports      that  __ _. __, ���, Fairway Service Station    will  Roberts Creek area>- who  graduated from Elphiristorie  High school is now attending  University of B.C.  Gene is putting * himself  through by working during  the summer and owing to the  short working season last  year, found himself in desperate need of additional  funds to complete this year's  work.  The Kiwanis Sunshine Coast  Club, after investigation, offered help. By contacting Kei-  McKenzie, lieut. governor of  the Kiwanis Pacific Northwest  District on March 3, the Gibsons club received assurance  that the Kiwanis will assist  Gene to complete his course.  The Vancouver club has already been in touch with him  according to  a letter received  by the Sunshine Coast Club on  March..5.  The Kiwanis Club will hold  a gala Easter dance on April  9 in Gibsons, proceeds going  to the Kiwanis Welfare Fund.  week-end ��� to recommence gasoline sales.  Men of Gibsons area, including a strong force of  Kinsmen, have been helping  Ed whenever they could  spare an'hour, and have much  of the structural work completed.  There will not be any living  quarters in connection with  the garage this time. He hopes  to be able to locate a suitable  home -which he can acquire  under the Veteran's Land Act.  While some of his hand  tools and the compressor were  saved from the fire two  weeks ago, he will have to  build up his equipment and  stock from the beginning  again.  Mr. Feidler said it is a matter of regret that he had no  insurance on Mrs. - Feidler's  beauty salon. It is not settled  just yet what she will do  about her business.  The family is happy in the  meantime in the little home  ���o quickly obtained for them.  Halfmoon Bay players  are being kept busy  Sechelt  Volunteer Fire Bri- moon  Bay  Players  drew   out  gade is sponsoring the    Half- a large and appreciative audi-  moon  Bay Players,   who will ence  for their programme in  put on three one-act plays or* aid of    St.    Mary's    Hospital  bylaws were given  their final    Friday, March 11 at 8 p.m. at Ladies' Auxiliary Funds.  reading and passed.  Transformation scene  Sparked by the Pender Har- ��� The Robinson's contribution  bour Community club's  presi- cf a massive gas shovel    and  Tom Parish as captain of No.    dent, Jim Cameron,    a volun- dump truck at less   than   cost  2 truck. Mr. George Page was    teer earth moving project has has enabled    the    Community  elected general chairman, and    been transforming the grounds Club  to remove all traces of  Granny s  birthdi  the Sechelt Legion Hall. The Pender Harbour    Corn-  Mrs. Mary Tinkley is the di-   munity Hall at Madeira Park  Ihe Gibsons community will  not have the fun of    Granny  rector of this group, and the  three plays are "Rural Route,"  "A Sister to Assist 'er," and  "Exclusive Model."  The evening will als0 include Mr. Reg. Henton* of Sechelt in a magic act, and mu-  was well filled at curtain time  at 8 p.m. The talented group  travelled from Half Moon Bay  a a gesture of appreciation  for the work of the hospital  and the now .established visits  of Dr.  Playfair to  that    conv  Mr. Dan Currie, chairman    of    around the   Community    Hall    the swampy eyesore that was    McEwen's birthday party, this    sic between  plays and  during "jmunity,    every    week.      The  trie entertainment committee,  while' Mr. Waddell will carry  on  as  secretary-treasurer.  . Mr. Wffl. Scott kindly consented to make arrangements  for a farewell party for the  Chief Biilingsley in acknowledgement of the yeoman service he has performed for the  Fire Brigade, both as member  and as fire chief.  and the school for    the    past  week.  With the aid of a average  of 15 volunteers each day to  spread fill with shovels and  the invaluable co-operation of  the Robinson's of-the Middle-  point Logging company approximate 1600 yards of  earth and gravel have been  laid on the grouftds.  formerly stretched around the year,  since she will    not    be  bleacher area. The fill-in  and back in Gibsons to   celebrate  clean-up covers all the ground, ner ninety-first    birthday    on  for both spectator and player Sunday, March  13th.  space and has improved drainage throughout.  Jim Cameror- told the Coast  News that it was*just another  example of the big jobs that  a community can put through  with co-operation  Instead she will spend the  day with her daughter, Mrs.  Vern Burns 0f Pincher Creek,  AJta., where there will be  open house witn granny s us  ual hosp'taiity. Happy birthday, Granny.  the intermission.  This company of players  and Mr. Reg Henton were  well received at Redrooffs  Hall recently, and Sechelt people should look forward to an  enjoyable evening. It is seldom they have an opportunity  to see plays.  In spite of the first heavy  snow of the winter, the Half-  Players presented three one-  act comedies in rapid fire  fashion and got plenty of re-  ponse  from the  audience.  Reg Fenton, from Sechelt,  offered a clever routine of  magic and illusion that Was  enjoyed by all. Piano selections by Barry Simpson added  another important contribution to  an  enjoyable  evening. 2 Coast News Mar. 10, 1955  Published by Sechelt 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. S2; 6 mos; $1.25; 3 mos. 75c  United States and Foreign, $2.50 per year 5c per copy  THE HEALTH REPORT  Since arriving in this district last September, the;  editor of The Coast News has looked about him for some  sort of document which would give him the best possible  word picture of Howe Sound territory.  Boards of Trade were unable to supply it���and they  certainly should be able to. Provincial, gpyja-iiment pamphlets have barely mentioned the- regioji. This -meant there  was apparently nothing worthwhile available to,place into  a newcomer's hands for his or her perusal.  The mail recently produced something from an unexpected quarter and it does an excellent job geographically as.well as in health matters. It is the Howe. Sound Public  Health Service anhual report���the first the service has  ever issued. Those person's'who compiled it can be congratu:  latd for their effort. At-the end of the short introduction  to the report the last paragraph reads: "This is the first  . effort on the part of the Public Health Staff to provide an  annual report to show the work earned out in tjhjs territory and we hope that its shortcomings will be-overlooked  on this our first effort in the field." -  What shortcomings? It might be that the varied  statistics presented have not been broken down by an expert to prove this or that or it might be that there ia ;no=  fine paper or color printing. These items can be dismissed  as inconsequential. The^report. is an achievement not; only -  in its compilation'.and production but in1 its,contents.  ..������'��� ���.').   ti yon; wonder What'.jthe ;Pui)ljlc"Health Service does,  get hold of a copy pf the report and follow through from,  section to section and read of the amount of work involved  and what is done and where they go.  The report reveals what many persons are thinking  about daily and which some people are facing squarely  while others are striving to avoid. -The report .on this  point will speak for itself as follows:  "Some communities. in"'unorganized', territory.,   are  now building up at such a speed that problems of building  control, drainage control and garbage disposal are become  ing acute. In most cases there is no interest in incorporation owing to a possibilty of increasing taxes: A good provincial plumbing'bylaw would be invaluable in this terri*  ,tor^.^:C^nsiderable Rouble is also experienced with -garbage  'dlsjfes^^uitek ibfc'of^umping is^akihg;^laci alohlg?rpads  and where dumpshaVe. been provided,;   the   problem    of  good maintenance of these exists. However, with educational talks given throughout the area,   it is   hop^d  that  Abetter control of the garbage problem, will at least be  attained. In provincial territory, garbage dumps set up and.  maintained by the government might be   the   answer   to!  "this problem which no doubt exists throughout B.C."  There is no argument that this is a vital paragraph;  in the. report but why do people have to be prodded by  governmental authority before thejr will take sufficient  care of their own lives. One of the firsts that must be observed when living close to nature, is reasonable sanitation.  Good sanitation is the best of insurance. The few pennies  saved do not start to cover possible doctor's bills.  Editors ARE human too  , The reason for this article  which should have appeared  last week but got squeezed  out is to acquaint varipus people on the Peninsula with  some of the tribulations a publisher faces. For instance we  are asked to, if we can, cover  -.this event or take time out to  come and visit this group and  so forth.   .  Suoh invitations are received  but no definite promise is  ever made that it* will be covered  or visited-by   any   memr  ��� ber of the staff: ..: There is.'a  reason  for. this...'��� The staff of;  'The Coast .News is composed  of- human ..beings capable _' of  doing so-much  work..   .. *  '-���- As a sample, take this past  week in .the life, cf the editor."  Monday night, he was. working  in the composing .department'  helping get some of the" pages  lined up for the week's issue.  Tuesday night he attended the  "Village Commission meeting  which started out at 7 p.m.  and finished at 10.30 p.m. He  was busy writing some of the  copy when the fire alarm  sounded. He went pn writing  but when the second alarm  sounded, he ascertained from  the phone office where the  fire was and how serious it  appeared to be. The information lie received sent him posthaste to the scene. He stayed  there until one o'clock.  Next morning, the day on  which the  paper was    to    be  printed, he was on the job  right on time, began pounding'  off copy en the fire and arranging for the coverage of  other- detail following the fire  ���what, was being done to  help the victims of the fire  and such like. This caused a  couple of hours delay getting  the paper to press.  "' Wednesday evening saw the  editor working with others on  getting the paper ready for  ^mailing to'subscribers. Thursday evening, as a public-minded citizen supporting worthy  . causes, he attended the Powell  . "River High School band concert in Elphinstone High'  School, which by the way was  worth' attending."' Friday night !  he entertained. Saturday night  'was"his night to howl���4whioh  he" did trying to catch up'with  the multiplicity of material he  gets through the mail from  this and : that organization,  some of it to the "benefit of  Peninsula readers of The  Coast News. Sunday with the  editor  is  Sunday.  While the editor and his  staff would like to attend all  the various functions that  take place on the Peninsula, it  is hardly possible. Therefore  we respectfully submit that  wherever possible organizations should offer their invitation for us to attend yet appoint someone to take care  c_ the publicity connected  with the function in case we  cannot   attend. ��  Editor: When our government, at Victoria, for good  and efficent reasons, .purchased the' Lions Gate bridge,. its  action, providing the government intends to be consistent  in. its policies in the future,  had a deep significance for  the residents of this Peninsula,  as our traffic needs, as was  the case with the Lions Gate  bridge company, are dominated by a private concern,  which, through special concessions obtained from a former government, gives them  the power to charge whatever  tolls they may see fit to impose, without any restrictions.  When .pur. Premier said it  was hoped that in a matter of  six years all toll's would' be  taken off: the Lions Gate.  bridge* it became a matter of  urgent necessity1 that we in  this section of the province  use concerted,; action to have  our government purchase the  Black -Ball Ferry Company,  so that we may get some .relief, from the high tolls now  imposed on us.!   . ;.  . We can hardly hope !io. escape some tolls, when W�� use  ferry transportation, but we  have every, reason to think that  once ��� . bur"'', gjtiverr^ment has  taken over that portion of the  Black Ball Company that is  Qperating��7.as. a ;sJ3_or^^<_lyr-.b.ur  tolls could be inuch: reduced;  - Our��� gdverhmeht,; at Victoria; .surely. does -not',r- intend tp  use government funds to relieve the users of the -. Lions  Gate bridge of the.necessity of  paying tolls, while we in this  part of the province, shall  continue to add to the profits  of the Black Ball Ferry Co.,  for. all time to come?.  Our government    has    now  ample,   authority    under    the  Highways and Bridges Act to  purchase and operate this ferry system, and   it    is   to    be  hoped our different    ratepayers' associations will    petition  our government to do so, at the  earliest-possible moment. The  public ' should    be  -reminded :  that: normally  the Black Ball  ���Ferry Cof would-' ccme;under  the jurisdiction of our Public  Utilities    Commission,     which s  ^ould be  able to protect    us  from unduly    high   .tolls,    as  they now exist, but .the Black  Ball Company obtained special  ���provision in its charter wnicft  exempts them from any supervision   by  the  Public  Utilities  Commission.    The Black  Ball  Ferry Company will enjoy this  privilege as  long as its  charter remains in effect. i  The Black    Ball    Company  operated in the State cf Washington for a term    of    years,  but the people  of that    state  found    that     their       interests  would best be served if they  owned, and  operated, the ferries themselves; so they bought  the company oUt, and the writer   is. firmly   convinced    we  should  follow   their   good   example.                  C. V. Cassidyy  Editor: On. behalf of the  Kinsmen Club of Gibsons and  district, I wish to convey our  deep appreciation of your  support of the "Mothers' March  . on Polio" Feb. 19. Also the  publicity on the Ron Brackett  endeavour and other polio information brought before the  public by your paper.  George Ayles.  Chairman, Polio Committee.  Canada's  Canada's population ��� reached  an estimated 15,410,000 at the  start of December last year,  an increase of 405,000 or .2.7  percent since December 1,  1953. In the previous 12  months the gain jamounted to  381,000 or 2.6 percent.  An estimated 2,419,000 fam-.  ilies had children 24 years of  age and under living at home  at the start of June last year,  81,000 more than on the same  date in 1953. Families with ho  children at home numbered  1,176,000, an increase of  37,000.  The wisdom of the powers  that be in allowing- the shooting of the she stock in the  deer family is not the. matter  of this writing. It recalls, however the hunting days of yesteryear when it was legal to  sell venison and shoot does. It  also made a minor winter job  for some of us with what was  known as market hunting.  The bald fact in this picture  is that most of the does shot  now or then would not pass  inspection as edible meat. and  it is not natural 'that they  should, as. most all of , them  have a fawn, or possibly  "twins at foot, to use the dealers' term. Even in market  hunting you could only ship  bucks and as the season wore  on, it lasted, from Sept. 1 to  ���Dec. 15, bucks were travelling and their condition very  soon got down to skin and  . bone.  Occasionally old bucks past  their prime sometimes were  quite fat and lazy jand were  naturally an easyyprey for the  depredators such*, as we, also  the wolves and cougars. It was  game nevertheless ahirt as such  had prestige that the white  emigres from Europe found to  their liking.  The foolishness of hanging  a yearling buck is apparent  When one remembers it was  the weeding out of the private  ��� deer^herda. and, also. lack.,. , of  refrigeration that made it necessary-to    hang   .these   aged  ���i_t'  do this work  : Red Cross workrooms in  B.C. last, year made. 1000 hand  sewn quilts, including one  which had a patch in -it from  each,branch. Some of these  patches were very- original  and topical.  In addition, 34,049 garments  sewn and knitted, 2,128 hos-.  pital supplies and 542,974  blood transfusion service dressings were completed.   v  The B.C. division shipped  overseas 80 casek'consisting of  28,164 articles of children's  clothing and, quilts. The ship-  merits went to India, Pakistan  arid the League of Red Cross  Societies' warehouse in Geneva. These are held  in readi-  **'  ness for emergency relief..  Supplies    have    also     been ���  made on request for outpost  hospitals, Red Cross lodges,  home    nursing    and    disaster  service.   These    included    192  garments  for  disaster  service,  300 pairs of bed socks for the  hospital    visiting     committee,  100 pairs of men's socks and  153 ditty bags for hospitalized  Canadian soldiers in Korea.  All  this  work  is  dQne     by  voluntary effort.   ;  B. W. M. BONE  Chartered    Accountant  1045   West Pender  St.  TAtlow 1954  VANCOUVER  SNAKE MEAT  BY L.S.J.  misfits up ..until they had, ripened-into something edible;  and of course red currant jelly to smother the, gamey flavor.  We used to get 15c a lb.  from Burns & Co. and it did  not seem to matter how poor  or fat or badly shot up, the  price was always the same  15e. What they did with some,,  of the stuff is hard to tell.  About all one can do with  this type of meat is fry or  stew it and once a week is  enough. In those halcyon days  of youth fried venison could  be and often was three times  a day until it was all gone or  ���another fetched in.. Fetching  in was not regarded with awe  or as a fearful adventure  with red hats, cartridge belts,  and fancy hunting knives.  With us; it was generally what  shells we had' in the gun and  a jacknife in the, pocket.' It  was quite general to get a  v. buck up behind Hopkins or  round the big ravine which is  straight back from the double  corners    and    have    daylight  to     get   home orv     We   did  occasionally make forays." as  far afield as Keats, Gambier  and Bowen or back of the  - Roberts Creek country' where  there were: some shake shacks  known as the. dagoes. . We  would take two or three days  in places like this with an-old  tin can for tea, flour and salt  for bannock. "  1 still believe that a lot of  our young fellows would get  a great deal of benefit by going up coast for a month with  a skate of gear arid find a  sheltered cove with fish, fowl  and clams handy. .A real contrast between that and beer  , and what have. ..you'.       .  '<Newsprmt^ accounts   fory 1(5  percent of Canada's export.   .  JOHN J. DTJNEJ&V  Doctor of Opiori?0try  t   ��� ���''.>'���  906 Birks  Building  VANCOUVER, B.C.  I.O.O.F. Sunshine Coast  Lodge No. 76 meets Gibsons Legion Hall, 2nd and  4-hFr-sPh. 104J, Box 111,  Learn about the easier, aifi_pl#r. ;  way to share ia G��^d_Ufi��  i^ustries 't^upfr*- '<3&tid^*8 ���  fastest' growinff mutual fukidk.  For jfuil details contact STOW;  Iny$$pr��, Spdacgte w^Maw^-]  <4g&yj& " ' .'."���"���'. ���"���".��� vY''"  Write or Phone  HEV ASTLEY  District Manager  Hftom 313 Pe-nbeitcn BWg*  S?hQne HA 5283  Vancouvf?, B;C.  ,'XVESTOKS-  Syndicate  TENDERS FOR WOOD  Tenders are invited for the delivery to the. School Hall of  25 cords of 4-foot second growth Fir wood ih pieces not exceeding- 6" in diameter, .  Wood must be delivered and piled ready for measurement  at the back of the School Hall not later than June 80, 1955-.  Tenders will be accepted till 6 o'clock p.m: on Saturday,  March 19, 1955.'. .��� '.'���,. ,'.'���''  The lowest or any tender will not necessarily be accepted;.  The Board of School Trustees,    -  '.        .;.    -School District No. 46 (Sechelt).  ���:\y;^Si^^:l^:.-:y^  Vancouver Island?  '���'���������       ���   ���:. '���������'���������      .     '       '       '".'.: - ���.   "'���' ';. *l ''���  BLACK BALL  LEAVE HORSESHOE BAY FOR NANAIMO  Doily: 8 a.m., 12 n., 4 p.m*, 8 p.its., 12 nt.  Fre�� connecting bus service from downtown Vancouver City to  Horseshoe Bay in West Vancouver  CANADIAN  WHISKY  VANCOUVER.  B  AMHERSTBURG. ONT.  This advertisement is no! published or displayed by the Liquor Controi Board  or by the Government of British Columbia Coast News Mar. 10, 1955. 3  T&UD ON A WHITE DfiESS  Quite recently   an   evening  mud, on' a? white dress." ,.-.-   .v,  Many years; ago in ah open  discussion    about    religion,    I  newspaper in a large city had   heard the late Dean Farmer of  a headline- blazoned across  the front page: Preacher is  Embezzler. In this case such  prominence, was hardly justified. The accused was a business man who Mid some preaching in a hall, and evidently  had no intention of becoming  a minister. ,But it did make  unpleasant reading. ��� and ue-'.  , minds us of what ,a. leading  churchman    of    a    genera tioru  McMaster University say:  "Churches are just made up  of men and women, and they  are not perfect." God can only  build--His church- out of the  material He has and even the  best of humans are frail, often inconsistent, and liable to  make serious mistakes.  ��� Over . the years I have  known scares of rpen and women who were sharply critical  BY MRS. SWAN  The PTA Crib Tournament  was won by Mrs. J.. Clarke,  Mrs. A. Boyes getting- the  booby prize. It was a poor  crowd. Port Mellonites are  just not card players as the  Community . Association thad  to discontinue its whist drives  Ihe Firemen's Box Social  was well attended. Everybody  had a good time. The boys  have had a TV set installed in  their recreation room. ������'   '  The first meeting of the  Port Mellon Rod and Gun  Club was held in the Community Hall. Mr. Littler, pres-.  ident of the Lower Mainland  Rod and Gun Club, gave ������ an,  interesting -talk on the aims,  and purposes of the Clubs.  Corp. -_es Laine;. district game.  Mrs. D. MacFarlane' had  several days' visit from her  daughter-in-law, Mrs. Arthur  Cowan , of Vancouver, also  Mrs. Monk; last week.  She and a few Gibsons  neighbors were entertained at  a luncheon at the home of  Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Allen, of  Belvedere,    Granthams    Land-  holds, its first whist and crib-  bage drive at 8 p.m. There  will be prizes and "refreshments. .  There was a minor . emergency at the Morrison home  recently,* when their hot .water boiler exploded. This left  them without the use o'f their  stove temporarily. Once more,  feeling_ much  better.  Mr. and TV_rs. Will Lentiox  were week-end visitors with  the Rocky Greys. Mrs. Lennox' parents, the young Lennox's are living- in Victoria at  present.  ing last week. Mrs. McFarlane    Mrs. Sheila Reid was the good  has sold her home,    and    left  on Sunday last with her    son  Arthur Cowan., for Vancouver;.  Rae Watson,    of    pundarave,  purchased it.  Last week, she .was the recipient of a woven scarf from  the members of the Friendly  Group; of which she had been  a.mernber for* many years. '  :; She was  entertained at' the  neighbor, and invited- Cpl. and  Mrs. ��� Morrison and family to  her home during the supper-  time emergency .;  Mrs. Vince;   Prewer,    home  from the hospital, is reported  CAR  ACCIDENTS  About 45 percent^of the motor vehicle acidents reported  to police in Canada in the first  three quarters of last year  were in. Ontario, which at  last count had 53 percent of  the vehicles registered in the  nine provinces and two territories. The Ontario accidents  accounted for 55 percent of all  deaths and 53 percent of -all  the injuries.  aVo  ��� said��� "When  a "church    of churphes, always glad  and    warden     showed .    interesting *��������.���--.  mlnbS^ins^^now^ Wlike    ^ager to read such    headlines,   films ;on  Wildlife, -and  Steel- . homes, of sever.al of her neigh-  .memoer sms i. snows up.ime # _ f i ������ ���1--;mt.^;1,!.      np^-    v,_,a^..��-jh?r.i'"v_-'.;.... ���;   -.. bors ;before teavmg. ���* " ������-*��  '.*as T. have..l.m^^ head fishing  Church is ri^.an^^.hoi^HQt,     .The officers of the Club are.:  'be above criticism,   ..'ana " the    President,  T. Bentham;  vice-'  y,\.Vibsson which church members/...president,       Bruce    Campbell,  ".} ";\: should 1a%(i& heart, is^av^deep|^|fecretary,       Arnold^ ; Daoust;  sense    of ^ responsibility j k:,^-a} vtTJeasurer, Keith McGlfie:v~'; ��� '  knowledge .that,.. their; - short-        Mrs. Srg ��� Peterson .. 'is    con-.  V- Mis., Tom Ross, is-- at Nahair.  ;vm.o,  caring for the grandson's,  while" her-'.daughter ..and .^hus-.  band, Mr.: :-anclr: Mrs. ..^Majlpass,  -are on a* tripsin Mexico/#. ���..,'.*  ���   Mr. and'-'Mrik. -Kirk ...have";  . 1:.-,  " R_.1l Q1 'fl-_-Jk*'_'Q" -fi  :*"M     ���'��'' " ; ^'".   : -V.   ' co-m.&siSwl-l' st^id out^hke:   valeseing?^ her'sister-s, :,Mr��:, b6ught "'Rosedehe,..,;^Seay��_w;  rfrOl6SSlOnai    niiidona white dress. A! weak'    J. Gardnery,.415:,.  ���'������42  ACCOSTING SERV?i��!E:  ���i?Ui\ Peninsula "  f,^dthei:s;-lA^eC"Rbad, tire : ::'former ^:hom��jL of:;^ ~  ���>  mail''ca^i do a    lot    of   harm-   W.: Van eou^ei^l S^  "~T7~ yiwhichy in view of the'.solemn-   her&ppre-Gktion^r,,^^  5$?'^     IWws ^��ai*vt?kenv^a^    coiW   letters 'arid- flowers.^ ��ent^J^^  '���' A feuou^^^^^^. .k her.|; Special  thanks :,are,;^��Vfr;:;;;Mrsv ^Ev"---��,e^e^y^a^ejw-:.;. ^  ^A^geherattori:1^^^    y All^ypes of Accounting-' -^^^a^-_trgymkn. in y shop and -H > S: y B. .* DiW?*&g*h7 R^er^r �����h^ '  ProbI^_: Expertly Attended      England; whose power'to sway    Staf^  ���-'vmagel^feprisesvBldg.;.. ^multitudes, especially of .young    nei^bors. -UE^^-^-^S7^s wf ^f^^^j&iM "*���--  . :'r %.heit^'���������>-���   - ' ^V^eople- ^d^nlrhY* '.gr&it��� ���__** \,"' '^������JW^etf S*^^                                Landman of Winnipeg -   .  Office Open j9 .a.rri:~-5 p.m.     vfiuence for good in'liis    day.  "having:a .rumm&ge sale>.;^- we^ her S^^rA^J.-v.^��       .  rv^         bally -   ^- *-..*'   FbrVsome y^few ;meh had    hall of  the ��� ^��ed .. Church,;    ;Mr  and Mrs  Hope   of G^m-  '^''���&6ne Sechelt 9W                a greater" follbwihg/ah^then    Gibsons, Mar^cU,.,Any ^rti-    bie^ I?lar*4>; will .live���m���:]Vfr% ...  S;:Pwoi^3p8:'jBifesons :;:': :��� ivith-tr^o: .suddenness .   he. . des for sale w.ill be^ppre^iat     n/r^-,1^-*. ^^       -..         bicycles/;..;-,-:  gy^SEEM^iGYGLE^'"-'*}' ��� ^  Bicycles New & Reconditioned  Repairs to All Wheeled Goods  Saw. Filing  liawh Mowers^SharpprVed  ��� <.���..:..- ���     --,-.��� r. :-���- .�����-!-��� '���>-������ it     :^:r-.  McFarlane^s home-.       ������     yt..  and his name was ^^T^^^^ -  silence  by his -brethren .   and,, of Regina are guests:   of ��� the" .the Bay^t th^:^nd-  of' '** ��� -  those, who had' revered mrit so - ^yfe^lklefi:^. ^f,' .    ^^^^v^3^ ^: "    /  highly Mrs:  Don Dunham and Del    patient'   m ���'-���Pendens Har^^ur >r  ���r  ," "     ^���"������������7'-'"..<i'':--      have returned frorn a:trip   to    Hospital, is irnproving.^ Their  _  ���..^l^notpresumetp siVm.    T x T      ..-*���        Gordon has been^.visiting,   .  BUILDING SUPPLIES  GIBSONS  BUILDING ;y!  ���'-....,���;: y ' ��� -vLTIX^. I '"^.' %t::,:  "WE    CARB.Y   THE   STOCK"  r Phone Gibsons .53  BULLDOZING       ', '">. :���;-;:  .      TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading,  Excavating  _>-_,&. ��)-6 Bulldozing  Clearing Teeth  A. E. Ritchey    y>  Phone Gibsons 86  v.        ���   ������>    - vi  tu       v: -r^r"aiy^hf^^a^ol^e^h^di:    in .are.'smiltfbbsp'ital^r-.^aifc^  Xm0,M^%^l:^^:,  Grace 'Hospital  Feb.  13. ver.      '"    -'          - ,;.   ..^.  nw^i^^..^   -, Turn your old license plates        The"Rocky-Greys :....-are,-.re,;..,  waj. not young  probably-near-- ^^     ��� McDonald, or lieved thaf their little-grand- '.  f- - _^%ff^   ^S^n? ^ J    Jimmy Swan;     'They will be daughter-has  recovered, with-'  %'su|��^':tfe^ out in effects from drinking a  of noon-day. Tl^t. manjjafe    Ln^Star .wWh ^lfsell them cup[ of bleach last week..,   ./,  tragic illustration of what         .  , -   ;���.���,.-������.-         *            , nr>^^4��v,+ *v,_. rihsons Rranrh  6 w and turn the money over    to        Tonight the (jribsons __rancn.  ��        the Cancer Fund.    ��� 'l09>      Canadian   Legioh; WA  BUILDING   BULLDOZING  CONTRACTING'.^    '  Ran. Vernon,  R.R.   1.  Gibsons  v  Phone  26W  CLEANERiS ~  ifemN��tJ--Av; CLEANERS.  'Cleaners for  the   Sechelt  yy  ..''.'���       Peninsula , -i  Jy.        .     ������ -Phone:''  Gibsons   100  ELECTRICAL  WORK  Horns and Industrial Wiring  Electrical  Heating  GIBSONS    ELECTRIC  Phone 130 ���  ::     Authorized   GE  Dealer  Radios, Appliances,^Television  GIFT STORE ~      ~  _L ' Notions���Cards���Toys  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  RADIO ;.:.'���'������        y   .���':���������  \ :     ���  RICHTER'S  RADIO ��� TV  SALES and SERVICE  Speedy, Guaranteed Work  SALES ON EASY TERMS  Phone SECHELT 25?T  FURNITURE-^     ���  -   .     ~~  C and S SALES, SERVICE  Agents  For  Propane Gas  Combination   Gas  Ranges  Sales   and   Insialla^ons  Frea E-stlmaiss  Electric and-Gas Hot Plates  'FURNITURE  LINOLEUMS  Phona 30S  Sc-chplt  .   is a  ".���: may ^happen at a time  ���one' 4svleast expecting it.:: !-.. -;  - y-w. ���' - *  The apostle Paul    told;   the  Corinthian      Christians      that  -they   Were ,. "living ���   .epistles  known and- read of -all men."  There were. people,  he might  have saidr,    w-ho    never    read  any  book about   religion,   but  they did..study    the    lives   ,of  these cliurch ''h-em^'ets'^iy'''^':'''������'  There is a: touching story  about a .youiig man who. said  to St. Francis: "Oh, 'sirv be ������'  good for the people believe in  you so much." That ..youth/felt .  there was a lot at stake, and  he prayed that St. Francis  might not be disappointed.  When a big tree crashes in  the forest it crushes many little trees standing near, and  when a man in a prominent  place falls, he does injury to  those who believe in him;  their own faith is tested.  I have written before that  I think the word, hypocrite is  very much overworked. We  are all weak and unstable at  times but.we love the Church  and attend it, not because we  think we are better than others, but because we want all .  the spiritual help we can get  and the good Lord knows how  much we need it.  Our quotation today is by  Frank Crane: "Life is like  riding a bicycle, we are saved  from falling by going ahead."  RJ. Fields buried  Robert Joseph Fields,. 69,  of Wilson Creek, died in  Shatighnessy Hospital, Vancouver, on Jan.  12.  ��� A native of Gue.lph, Ont.,  Mr. Fields . served . overseas  as a' member of the 47th Canadian .Battalion for almost  five years during the First  World War.  He moved to Wilson Creek  in 1922, where he and his wife  have lived ever since. In his  earlier years, he was an active community worker, and  an ever helpful neighbor.  He leaves his wife May, of  Wilson Creek, and sisters in  eastern Canada. He was buried  'in the Soldiers' Plot in Mountain View Cemetry at Vancouver.  ���������������*M~��~~~B-��f-abi-a-M-i-H-H-_a^--_H-^  l^lpUNCiNG :; ���; '"���  TliW Formation' of a  Ne^fi Firm  Parkerfc Sim E,6ctriC; Ltil,,  A  New Growth  of  a  le, Es(abliie��� Business  Headquarters  at  PARKERS HARDWARE  Equipped to Serve Every Electrical Requirement  For COMMERCIAL and RESIDENTIAL WIRING  ' ELECTRIC HEATING  "���������'-..��� ���        . ������    ''������%������  BERT S1IVI, Electrician  Phone 51  Sechelt  li-PeJbloocl  pomi-iuiiit^  Your. Power Commission, takes pride in  the part it Kas played and will  progressively play in the industrial,  Commercial and reside'ntial development  of British Columbia. Improved '    ���  electrification means more and bettfer  jobs and a higher, more comfortable  .   standard of living. Electricity;���truly  'the Iifeblood of every community.  BRITISH COLU-V-BKA.  POWER COIVI-VilSSSON 4 Coast News Mar. 10, 1955  Wilson Creek  Wife Preservers  il  em  At a recent meeting of the  Sechelt Board of Trade members from the Wilson Creek  area brought up the matter of  the postmistress, Mrs. S. L.  Henderson, retiring, and that  at that date no one had put  in an application to operate  a post office there, although  it had been advertised ih the  usual manner.  The meeting felt that perhaps the residents of that  area would like to have rural  mail delivery, as it was rather a scattered area. It was  suggested that the people who  receive mail at the Wilson  Crjbek poet office should-ask  the Postal authorities to cci_-  sider a mail delivery. ���-'., Of  course, any type of service  would depend on any one being willing; to take or\ the  position. ''y,;y;'.y'.'r       '',:y0%  As tJlere are two' establish^  ed.'post offices at Selma Park  and Sechelt, if-IJiere.ywas rio  one interested in either* operating a post office ; or ��� rural  xnail delivery, it is possible  Wilson Creek residents, might  iiaye to change their addresses to either of the other established post offices.  Colorful new brooms of styrene plastic are available in department hard*..  ware; dnlg store- and supermarkets. It  has ft wooden handle, is light in weight,  and the plastic fiberiare sirring ami rest!*  ientand easily-washed under.a faucet or  in warm su'la-  ��  Legislative  Forest, indu8ti.es account for  17 per cent of Cai_adas's manufacturing production.     ...  COD FISHERMEN. ...  jroRD66#S        y    "  are your  y -f- -������<��� ^e^B^^^l^y .���������������  .,. Call-here for  i Fishing Gear  ���        and Marine Needs  ��� ���'vy.' Grattries y  Fresh Foods  MURDOCH'S  MARINE SUPPLIES  Phone 11-J  Sender harbour  I  '~ , FOR |  CONTINUING  SERVICE  GROCERIES  CLOTHING &  FOOTWEAR  BAPCO PAINTS  WINTER SUPPLIES  Phone ll-U  ���PENDER HARBOUR  ].       YOU'LL DO BETTER  at LLOYD'S,   GARDEN   BAY  NOW  AVAILABLE  new4~30  M^auom  We are proud to present the new  -4.cCulIoch 1-man saw, manufactured and.guaranteed by world's  largest builders of chain saws.  Many new exclusive McCulloch  _testuT��s. We can recommend iiu/  McCulloch 4-30 for steady fast  sawing in timber up to 5 feet in  ^laaaeter.  NOW ON DISPLAY  Come in today for a free demonstration. Try this saw but; feel it?  gower, speed, and smoothness.  GARDEN BAY  Pender Harfrour, B.C.  BY TONY GARGRAVE, MLA  "Old age pensioners will  not be adversely affected by  ihe Bill -to amend the Equalization of Assessment act," said'  Premier���" Bennett during its  second reading.  ��� Opposition members expressed the fear that - pensioners,  who owned their own homes,  would- have their" pensions reduced by: the boost in assessment,' through a provision under which five percent of the  assessed value of their property is considered as income.  The premier, assured the  house this was not the case.  He had instructed officials  administering the act to .make  sure the pensioners were not.  hurt .by the increased assessments. ,  : "Old age, pensioners   wor*-t>  receive one cent less," he said".  ���'���'..���      ������**���-������*     ' #'-���  ;..^pst-.cweekv .jfe^'^MgStnr,  Mini^er^^^ealth: ~*and-'. Welfare presented to -the. Legrsla-  The    Minister:   of      Public  Works has    been    approached  by Tony Gargrave, requesting.,  more road work in the Granthams Landing area.  In a. letter, to ..the    Minister,;',  he said:  "My constituents living along the    road    to    Port  Mellpn    are      interested      in  knowing whether blacktopping ^  of that    highway    will   'takeJ  place this year. One of these  communities     is      Granthams'  Landing, which, I am told has  two water mains    that    cross  ��� the highway. They would like  to replace these iwater mains  before    the    blacktopping    is  done.  "The Granttiams Landing  Property Owners association  has complained* about the.-lacktf'  of work done on secondary;  roads in the area. They tell  me that  A^el Reterson y !  Axel Emil Victor Peterson,  81, of Gibsons, pased away  early Monday morning. He  leaves his wife Augusta, and  his son Fred, both of Gibsons.  Born in Sweden, Mr. Peterson moved to Canada, and to  Gibsons, over 20 years ago.  He has lived on a small farm,  with a small garden, ever  since.  Since he did not believe in  doctors, no doctor .attended at  the^time of 4iis death. A coroner's inquest has been called,  i. to establish the eahse of death.  The funeral, in charge of  the Graham Funeral Home,  will be held in the Anglican  Church at Gibsonsv. the Rev.  H. U. Oswald conducting the  service*  Gibsons branch of the Can-  adian Legion, raffled a lovely  large dressed, doll, for the  Feidler Fund, at the Legion '  Cabaret on Saturday evening,  raising a sum of^$1(8150:    "-i  Lucky ticketr holder was  Walt Emerson. Walt turned  the doll back for re-raffle,  this time handled by Albert  Crowhurst, who re-raffled the  doll at the Totem Realty office  raising a further $20.  Albert, looking for someone  on Saturday to make/ the draw  sawv -Mrsf   Betty  ?Ballentirfe  ��� an d" Mrs .Do. Wortman oh the  sidewalk,    hailed    them    and  . asked them to command make  . the  driwS Betty drew  a    tic-  ket, and Do read the name of  Mickey' McArthur, lucky' winner. ' ���-.'���.  Pulp and paper accounts for  a quarter of all Canadian exports..-  ������'  CJ-IBBAGE 2B  A    perfect   cribbage  Elphinstone Ayenue,Vv/wa3,held by. Mrs;- ,W.  hand  Keen  Central Avenue, - and part of  Reid Road are in deplorable  condition and require/grading;  and d i t c h i n g at the earliest:  date possible."  T��d Parnwell rasscs  ' ���   ��� .   '. ���������" .���'������ '..���'���'  %  Air Examinations ���  Edward Raymond i^arawell,  son of Mr. and ���-.'. Mrs.    Clyde.  Parnwell of Gibsons, is  . pros;  gressing. favorably ..in the   Air  Force, where he has recently^  passed' his exams at. the .., head  of his flight, with an, average  of 87 percent.      ,    .'���--,.-,���.>  . "-^���Cward'-^is:T-5w 22 years old.  He was just two    years    old  ���when playing a friendly game  with Mrs. Dickinson last Wednesday; evening. Mrs. Keen  held iii 'her ham. three fives  and the Jack of Clubs. The  ? five pf clubs turned up in the  . w cut making it a total of 29.  _���  REFRIGERATION  SALES and SERVTG5E  Commercial .���.-.��� Domestic  25 Years' Experience  A. M. CAMPBELL  ��� ���:,:.-   Sechelt 88W ���  on  er  ���;y:.y/y-:     ,    Of The  &fefei Branch,  .'.-������'���   r-     i     ���   ���' _ '  of  Montreal  ��� '<*-*,- ..-'''���'���--,'���.,.��� * f -   <s-  lf$itc?aU*''ReMilenl3 of Sechelt'  ..' .��� ��* ~ ��  :o. ' .'-.'���     to th*  ������: ',<i   :..-.'.  (fyemtig of their  New Branch  Saturdayv March 12th  bttoten tht hours of three and five o'clock  I  X-3S  SS3S  ss  m  ". Owners of The  / -.'.-..i  when the family first; moved  ture fo^- Approval eg^imajps of., to. Gibsons,'������'and>ha^^^takett-all  necessary 'expenditure in    his    his schooling here.   -He will  department ^ ^or41 the:^ coniing  . ��� year. .      t";^-1'*^ .���~;--'iV-. :.���''���".."'���>':" -'���..'���-:.���.-'' ..i '-  i. .Arnold .^eps^i\yr^pje4:,y-fpr:  ���-.;; clarification oit--e^ie;|^pubr^^  lie and private welfare' ageii->:  cies.    He    felt    that    private ;  agencies should "pioneer" new  fields cf research, but people  in need shqui'd hot he. dependent : :1 on   'private;   "charities:  There are; m^n^, /casesyXthat  should 'hoi b<e: left for;   some-  .body: to; pass; the;; haV tor: get  ' rTelie_^f^hun^h^utf^  ;:.said.':-:' '     y':'-'--.:yy ''X\:.-: '      ���:  ' ' We urged the gov^eVhm$nt to  appoint a -. 'y commissioner: to  study the prices of oil products in this province to determine of-there is competition in  this field" or if the oil companies are , banded together in  a vast monopoly detrimental  to the people's interest.  '*���.*���*  Following the "announcement  by Premier Bennett that his  ..:governnient would meet with"  a committee of the House of  Commons to discuss the kaiser project, and that Ministers-  Bonner and Sommers _would?  represent the government, Arnold Webster urged the premier to allow the B.C. Power  Commission, or at least Chairman Crosby, to accompany  them on this important mission.  Predictions around the corridors this week are that the  House will prorogue on Friday, March 11. If this is to be  the case, it will necessitate  morning, afternoon and evening sessions next week, much  to the disapproval -of the majority of the members, who  feel that the legislation is too  important to be rushed in  this matter. However, the Premier's predictions along this  line usually seem to work out.  air-  come home for a brief holiday,,  after receiving hisV.qommissidn|iy  with the rank of Pilot Officer.  He then, goes    back   for;  vanced training    in    jet  craft.        '  ..  He has been in training at  the RCAF statio^ at / Claresholm, Alta. Edward hopes to  make Air Force flying his  career.   :-: .."���<:���    ..'.-. ���.������;..,���,:;,>  EXPRESS THEIR  RADtfO  & APPLIANCES  HEPAIBS  3m  '.^.������i:4^ijip.fi .  Fast Seirvice-'Reasonab-e Rateis-  House Calls, ���  Pick-iip and IDeliyery  Phono Gibsons 71  and-ta; Mr,-RON ::MINN^  'y-y'y: "\[:y'-:l or*' niEjopMMGj of the  MONDA Y MARCH 14th  Lang-s Drugs  Sechelt Service Store  Sechelt Lockers  m  Grantham^s  The Misses Doherty, also  Mr. and Mrs. Mullett have  returned from their visits to  California. The Misses Doherty have been away since before Christmas. The Mulletts  have been away since February. They drove down with  their daughter, and her .husband,: 'Mr; and Mrs. Butler of  Vancouver.  Mrs. F. Howlett and Mrs.  Neil Lowes, both former resi-.  <?ents here, remembered for  their community and church  wcrk, left on a trip to Honolulu "from Vancouver, on Feb.  23.  I  I  |  i  i  1  I  SECHELT BRANCH  On its  OFFICIAL OPENING  Monday March 14  1955  Sechelt Automotive Serviee,  Ltd;  Sechelt Building Supplie^Ltd.  Parker's Hardware  Standard Motors  Peninsula Motors Products  ".;.-.' Ltd/; ''������''^-'-y;:-CK  Porpoise Bay Water Taxi  Union Red and White Store  Chris's ��� Variety Store  Sechelt Motor Transport  Sechelt Men's Wear  Aeriel photographs show the  weed content of a forest.  ft  I  I  m  \*m on  arch 16  FOUND  - Calf; black bull. Six-eight  months old. Mrs. Huhtula,  Pratt Road,   Gibsons.  7Q.      ,  WQRK WANTED  AH kinds of knitting done;  plain and Fairisle, from dresses, Indian sweaters, down to  bootees. Mrs., A. S. Winn, Gibsons, : 116L.   ...; ���     ' :  Spray and brush painting;  -also paperhanging. J. Melhus.  PhpneyCribsons  33.        . ;;Hn  Retired accountant seeks  " iulBor part time work anywhere���Powell River to Port  Mellon; Experienced hardware, grocery, and industrial  lines. Box 408, Coast News.  TYPING -��� wUL type; letters,  .reports, documents, statements.  Reasonable, .confidential:^   S. (  Reid, phphe^Seiciie-t B03 Tues.  through SaU 94.80. '   :     ifn  ;' - Wf NTED ,TO.vBWYv;.-,.;.��� y y y ':���  ' Baby carriage hi good;* cpnf  ditfon. Mrs. Lorna Koike, Se-  Nchfe, B*C.   :-y ���:������': :^3;;g>;;.���  More .listings, Jmniediatelyi .  io:|take- care oi the'   tiriusual v  die^and, all types lotSf,   acreage* farnas, homes,he_t<:_t ;j��bp-"  *rties. ; We particularly   Meed  sra|dl acreage : properties with  *������ _��l^;;^t>rt::Of house;'-It';:^y�� ;tO'  . 3is^ your/;prdpert^  if you 'want to selV it.   Totem  l&fftty- ;Wt ^ibson-l^;: >':^y':.': ������'  v-FOJtgJIJgtJEr y fe- /.;,:-,y,���,;,,,-, y -.< .  Business premises at Un-  AyUin--S1x^^^^tQJ^u^  -Idies.       Apply  Union  Estates ��fficevSechelV for information, tfn   _JFully! furnished'^horne*'Clean,  -warm, moxiern, on lease. One  bedroom, ho j children;; pro-:  pane gas range and hot water,  electric frig; close in good  view. Only $50 a month to reliable tenant. Totem Realty.  FOR SALE (Continued)  Three-year old Jersey cow,  easy milker and gentle. Owner leaving: district. A good  buy. Stubbs, Gower Point B.d.  -.-���'.'-���' :.���-..'���  ii  -  :   ���; /.  One doll buggy    and    crib."  Phone Gibsons 8V.  Two sets bunk-beds with 4  almost-new mattresses. One  wooden dinette suite, cream  and red. Six^ieces; $24^50 for: ,   Local residents are  all. Apply Mrs. A. Y., Fulton,  at Hopkins Landing,   y  ,     MENS' LOGGING and  WORK BOOTS  CHILDREN'S SCHOOL  and PLAY SHOES  *WHITE-EYEI> SUSANS  (Made suedene���white trim)  Vr$5.50 PAir^   '������..���������������  LADIES' DRESS  and WALKING SHOES  '���;>'   WIZARD'S SHOES  Phone 25-S     Set-felt  Used ranges, ���foelric, coal &  wood, and oil. A good choice  at ''���lo^.'pii^.^aitkv's Hm<-t  ware. Sechtlt.   y tfn  '���; :;The; regular board "meeting;  of the Elphinstone Branch,  Victorian. Order of Nurses will  take place in Gibsons Parish  Hall on Sechelt Highway,  Wed., March. 16 at 8 p.m.  Miss Rosemary McClann^  western supervisor of the  VON will be present, as she  will be making one of the regular visits to the Peninsula,  and will be here from March  14 to 18.  invited  to attend the board meeting to  hear Miss McClann speak, and  to learn of the special place  which the VON service has  in this area.  At a V meeting'in Redrooffs  Hall ojh: |,_arq|^ij.;the. ladies of  Redrooff^ anliS^eicohle; fieach  districts decidjld^,to? form a  group to be k/jc^n as: the Redrooffs Xuxiliary��:tb St. Mary's  Hospital.      '.- -^V:!;'':   ..  Owing to transportation difficulties and distance to; Half  M60n Bay it was thought it  would be much easier to;'form  a separate group.  The following were' elected:  President, Mrs. Meikle; vice-  president; Mrs. Menzies; treasurer, Mrs. Petersen, and secretary, Mrs. Pearce. *  . ST. VINCENTS    ..���'���  Holy Family. Sechelt, 9 a.m.  St. Mary's, Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  Port  Mellon,, first.-Sunday   of  each month at 11:35 a.m.  Madeira    Park,    last    Sunday  each month 4:30  p.m.  at  ',The Hut."     V  Coast News Mar. 10, 1955. 5  PENTECOSTAL w  9:45 a.m. Sunday School  11:00 a.m. Devotional ,   y  ���    7:30   p.m.   Evangelistic  Wednesday night  Prayer  and  Bible  Study  at  8 p.m. Friday night  Young  People  at  8 p.m.  See the Ancient Cities  Jerusalem/ Petra, Bahylon, Tyre  In a Gorgeous Colored  Historical Study of Ancient Times  (A Mocdy Institute Film)  "THE STONES CRY OUT"  United Church, GIBSONS, MAR. 14,   8 P.M.  >  Sechelt highway; neat    cottage, 2*/_ acres land^ 129 feet    tionj    of  frontage, on highway. Here is    the-heart and it--'belongs    in  New machine  for Hospital  Almost every week; some  new .and improved service or-  facilities are recorded at St.  Mary's Hospital.  The latest is a modern  electrocardiograph' ������ m a c h i ��e  which is now in use. it's purpose is to assist in the detec-  abnormaiities     .of  another jspod: Totem  buy.?   at  * $3675 on tefrms. Totem Realty.  -8 ft. ;.'xV'7 ft.    garage / door  complete.    Counter    balanced  overhead      hardware.       Cost  $106. For -quick sale, $50., ;Wr  ^a__amr 'GfMonsT Plionle  60._  the -category'; of instruments  usually found only in the larger hospitals.  The-purchace of this expen*  , sivie' equipment was arranged  thrbugh the cooperation of  the Hospital Society in meet-  . ing the. requests of Dr. Playfair "and DrV Swan for more  modern equipment and facilities in-' St. Mary's Hospital  and, is the first o�� many ; im-  insurance v.',..; - :���,-., ;  Fire, Autbv Liability; Prompt  courteous service. Totem Real-  ty, Gibsons.������_ ��� , tfn  GORDON AGENCIES  '���v':.--'.'-' Sechelt"/' v<   ������  REAL   ESTATE  and   INSURANCE  Phone>53_k ;   _5v_-iings and  holidays, 81H  WATCH REPAIRS.  Fast,    accurate,    guaranteed  watch repairs.    Marine iMen's;  Wear, Gibsons. tfh  ...     ,    ', ��� _ ;    -     , \  Watch Repair: All types of  watches and jewelry repaired.  Reliable; fast, efficient. Union,  General.Store, .Sechelt.       tfn  North Road   ���    attractive  building   lots    near     Sechelt  yhighWayy^  f$75 <d6wh4fbalance $1S month,  or10 percent oft for cash..Ret-    provements    planned    at   the  ;;ter^'hurry.; '��� They    won't:'-last    Hospital.*      ::        '  .';  at t-ftis" price. Toteih iRealt^^ .. ;..,'' '.   v '���'���<r. '���:...  Good .practise piano,.  $150.  R. W.- Vernon,    Gower .Road.  Phone Gibsons 26W.  Two offences against traffic  regulations were heard in; .Ma^  gistrate', Johnston's   court, last.   Rt-ssell    arei\ attending  week, when Salvator Ma las-  pina,' of Sechelt, and J. A.  Nixonj";oX ; Vancouver,,:..were  each fined $10 'arid costs, for  exceeding the , speed, limits in  Siechelt and Selma vParkr respectively.  Htgfc school notes  This wek-ehd, the senior  girls ares going to Powell River to^play for a place in the  provincial Basketball Playoffs.  Mrs. Rankin, vice-principal  at Elphinstone,: and   Mr.    Q.  the  SCOUT  MEMBERSHIP;" r  Canada's Boy Scout menv  bership reached a new high of  174,686 in. 1954, it is anhpuric-  SERVICE^  ELECTRIC MOTOR REPAIRS  From Domesjtic to Industrial  All Electric Appliance*  ykURLtiK   &   AYLWIN  y Contracting  Co. Ltd.  Sechelt: Phone 1051  ed by F; J.'Finlay, Chief Executive ��� Commissioner.. TheV new..-.School- The1: date' was1 changed  total represents a gain : of 'edt** of-consideration--_cr those  16,483 in the past year, and entering the Talent Night fi-  an increase cf nearly 60    per-    rials. ���  cent-in the past,; five    years; '.'���''���",')   .���____ 4."..   ���* ������ ���  "���  Volunteer - adult leaders in  Canada' now number 16,449,  an increase of 2,167 over the  1953 total -   ���  New Canadians are welcomed by the Red Cross. at  Port Nurseries at St. John, and  Halifax.  FOR SALE  BUDGIES  ii.ll Colors, Talking Strain  C. P. Ballentine '  y' Phone Gibsons 127      tfn  Rough and; Planed Lumber  Phone Halfmoon Bay 72  KOLTERMAN   SAWMILLS  Halfmoon Bay  Refrigerator, General Electric, 8 cu. ft., $110, first class  running condition. Boat, 12 ft.  Carvel built, Briggs & Strat-  torl: motor, $200; excellent  condition. A. Mainwaring,  Gibsons. ��� 10  WOOD  Alder or Fir ��  Also Slab Wood  SERVICE FUELS   :  Ran Yernon  Phone Gibsons 26W  .Gower Point; 5 acres, neat-  beach, good iview, right on  main1 road. Yours for only  $795 cash. Totem Realty.  THE  PAD  FRESH EGGS! Graded and  candled daily. Bring ycur 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  A good oii stove cheap. Mrs.  Harlow I. Smith, Read Road,  Gibsons. . 12  Mar. 11 ��� Bingo, Kinsmen  Club House, Gibsons, playground, 8:p.m.  March 11��� Roberts Creek  Hall  Talent Night.  Mar. 11 ��� Gibsons United  Church Hall, 1.30 to 4 p.m;;  Port Mellon's WA (Interdenominational Church) is holding  Rummage Sale.  March 12��� Wilson Creek;  Casey^ Night, by VON.  Mar. 13���Gibsons Red and  Gun Club hamper shoot, on  their new range^ at 12.30. Two  special events^ i  Mar. 13���Legion Hall, Roberts Creek, Legion LA bazaar  and sale of home ccoking, 8  p.m.   .    .'������.���  Mar. 14��� Moody Institute  of Science' film, Gibsons Mem.  Glial Church,  8 p.m.  Mar.-15 ���:������ WI meeting, United Church Hall, 2 o'clock.  Mar. -15��� Gibsons, Danny's,  Kiwanis meeting, special Van-  ��� couver speaker.  Mar. 15 ��� Sechelt. Legion  WA Branch 140, Shamrock  Tea,  Legicn   Hall,   2.30  t0  4.  Mar. 16 ��� Gibsons at Mrs.  Emerson's 2 p.m. annual meeting Headlands VON Aux.  Mar. 16 ��� Gibsons, at Mrs.  IVnerson's, 2 p.m'., annual  meeting Headlands VON Auxiliary. .  Mar. 17 ��� Gibsons United  Church Hall, United Church  WA holding St. Patrick's Tea  at 2.30 p.m. '  Mar. 17��� WA Sechelt Br.  140, Shamrock Tea, Legion  Hall, 2.30-4 p.m.  March 17��� Gibsons St. Patricks Tea, United Church WA  Mar. 17��� Sechelt Legion  WA Branch 140 Shamrock  Tea, Legion Hall,  2.30 to 4.  March 21��� Gibsons Variety  Night in High School.  Mar. 22 ��� Gibsons, United  Church Hall,; Garden Club, 8  p.m. Flower lovers invited to  attend.  Mar. 23 ��� Gibsons. Elphinstone High Schcol Variety  Night, 8 p.m.  Mar. 25 ��� Rjoberts. Creek  Legion Hall, annual hall bd.  meeting,  8 p.m.  Mar. 26 ��� Roberts Creek  Community Hall, Talent Night  Finals.  Mar. 26 ��� Roberts Creek',-  Ccmmupity Hall. Talent night  finals.  This Week's Special ���$800  down gives you ' immediate  possession; 2-bedroom home;  bath; toilet; lights; phone; 1  acr.e- land. Very attractive lo-  cation, some furnirura; full  price only $4950. Balance $35  month.  Harold  Wilson  operating  Totem  Realty  Phone   Gibsons   44  Evenings 95J  (hard! Services  March 13, 1955  ANGLICAN  Second Sunday in Lent  Si.  Bartholomew's,   Gihsons  11:00 a.m. Sunday School  3.30 p.m. Evensong  Si. Hilda's Church.   Sechelt  11 a.m. Sunday School  1.45 p.m. Evensong  St. Aid-m's, Ro-t��rts Cr��ek  11.00 a.m." Holy Communion  11 am. Sunday School  Port Mellon Com. Church  9.00 ajn. Holy Communion  Si. Mary's, Pender Harbour  ;;Divine Service, 11.00 a.m.  UNITED  Gibsons  :,   Sunday. School, 9:45 aim.  .;���;  Public Worship, 11:00 a.m.  Roberts Creek, 2 p-m.  Wilson Creek S.S., 11 a.m.  Public Worship, 3.30 p.m.  y      Port Mellon  7:3t? pHrthe'1st,. 2nd and 4th  Sundays    '���-���  '���  We Have Buyers  For Af^KTOV-Ml Lsttut Witti  STAMDSOF  GOOD TIMBER  CA$H OR STUMFAGE SAS1S  IMMeiMATE ACTfON  .':'-' ��� r.    '   ���  ���"       -^ : ������'.--.     .'!-      '  John Coleridge Realty  cmsoM^ -i.c.  ���M  BETHEL,   SECHELT  Sunday School 2 p.m.  Sunday QtHSpel 5 p.m.  North Shore District Council  of Teachers on March 19. Mi*.  S. Trueman,;principal, will:also be in town that^wee_;-ehd,  at a' meeting of repi*esentativ-  es cf�� Teachers' Associations,  to meet with the committee on  TeacherfTraining, to work out  details of a new plan for tea- -  cher training for B.C.  March 23 has; been chosen  as-the date for the annual  Varifity^^ght.   at:  tl\e   High :  Gibsons   Theatre  NOTICE  SATURDAY, ftlAR. id  due to. the  RED & WHITE STORE  The Largest Feed Store on the Peninsula  With ihe Widest Variety  Phone Secheit 18  FOR FREE DELIVERY  YOU CAN* BE SURE OF YOUR  BEEF  AT THE UNION STORE  WASTE FREE TRIM,   PROPERLY  AGED FOR TENDER, FLAVORFUL  " FOOD ,���������--:-.:.  FRroAY AND SATURDAY SPECIALS  Fi  ircmen s  Ball  WITAltE MA9WT mtY  ONE SHOWP?G OF >  "HEIDI"  and"WHITE MANE"  in the Evening  The Matinee starts as  usualat 2.00 p.m.  _.;'A.NJEW:SER^  "MANHUNT'' iii '��� AFRICAN  JUNGLE"  STARTS SAT., MAR. 12  FRESH PORK PICNICS ..-   CROSS RIB ROASTS, GRADE A    ...  EASTERN SMOKER FILLETS ��� -...  BURNS PICTURE PACK RINDLESS  ;w SLICEp SIDE JBACON  1...  .^^  .:...    lb. 2����   ...lb. 53c  .'.1. lb. 45c  .: 2 pkts. 5ffc  FOR LENT:   FISH,  FRESH  OR SMOKEi>  y LOCAL PRODUCT WHEN OBTAINABLE  KADANAC TEA BAGS    .100% 99c  DELTA LONG GRAIN RICE   .:..::���;.:::  lb. 29c  BRUNSWICK SARDINES .3 for 29c  PURITAN SANDWICH SPREAD .:.:<::.:���:: 2 for 29c  NABOB PORK AND BEANS /.  15 oz. tins .... 2 for 25c  KELLOGG'S RAISIN BRAN ....i          .:.., pkt. 24c  THE RED CROSS NEEDS YOUR HELP !  Give Generously When Your Canvasser Calls  WANTED!  MORE LISTINGS - IMMEDIATELY  PORT MELLON to IRVINES LANDING  WRITE US-     COME IN-     OR PHONE US COLLECT.  LOTS   ���   ACREAGE   ���    HOMES    ���   FARMS  WATERFRONTAGE ��� BUSINESS OPPOKTUNITIES  MOKE ENQUIRIES NOW THAN F.VER BEFORE '        :,  SALES HAVE BEEN UNUSUALLY GOOD  LIST WITH US  IF YOU WANT ACTION  Have  Ten  Enquiries  For  Small  Water  Front  Properties   on  Pender  Harbor  INSURANCE  F-RE   -   AUTO   -   LIAB-L1TY   -   BONOS  NO STRONGER COMPANIES  NO LOWER RATES  NO BETTER SERVICE  YOUR FRIENDLY REALTORS  '^Sb__5_^____SS_53-_  GIBSONS, B.C Wh-nyoK launder tqaftte. cotton gu*.  Rent, tan. it &ippin? w��t to &y. Do sgd  wjneeze and ��to not wring this garment  BY   MRS.  D.  ERICKSON  The  eleventh . wedding    anniversary  of Elinor and    Guts  Work on the Bank of Mor_- mers, a comfortable coupon  treal's new ofice at Sechelt booth has been installed,  has now been completed, and close to a specially reinforced  manager Ron D. Minnion and    vault.   .,  iiais staff are    all    ready    for Large plate glass    windows  Monday's  opening. at the front and rear of    the  This modern branch, next office allow an abundance of  dOor to the Post Office, occu-    natural' light, to enter the pre- ^.^ *  pies the ground floor of a new    mises. Fluorescent lighting, de-     \yUf l&flffe ���'���_  f*P��*iC  and  strikingly  designed    two-    signed to reduce eye-strain  to       **  ilovrl*    ^���'a ^*-W*��-  storey    building    erected    by    a minimum,. takes over when  Village Enterprises. daylight recedes.  Featured   in the interior of        Adding to the pleasant    ap-  the  banking : off ice. is. a . new    pearance of the banking room  low-type jcovu-ter-line   .in. light _ is  the  light, birch -woodwork,- -'Crucil was celebrated recently  birch. Itj-is fitted with bronze ' asphalt-tile flooring; and walls.,   by a surprise party and with  and glass- screening, _and    is -"attractively   .decorated- .��� with    presentation.-of.,gift$:hy setter/ y.  equipped?? with   . t^i^te-lerg/;,Vjsilk .screen .prints qf familiar    al  friends here''    ' ":      ' '"'   ':  wickets.jfor the benefit of'the'   Canadian scenes by : Canadian ������������������      - '  bank's  safety    deposit   . custo- . artists.  ' -'3L     '      y ���:,:,'   "'"^ :"'*."H':;r   **'':':^.'i;-'"v    :,��'  RonlD, Minnion m new^ manager  Ron D;. ':'Minx^^^^?^^Ti^yi^at)_mer was.actively interes-  accountaht .at ''$h^-.^^^^^^M:p^di ia: c6mmunriy*f&^^ha%.  Montreal^ Verr^r_^^icer $ ^fht.been a m^.wSf'^^^W  manager' of the    banc's;   hew    non Lions Club and treasurer  branch jat Secfielt.  ^2^& ^^^��^^^^ny^om^,:G\ub.    Pat and Emie^^^U,p^Vahv -������-.  'Born*at Melville, Sasfc^Mr:-   He was* also secretary   of the -   couver wtio%*er��r&n'f*-'fy  Minnioifj moved t0 B.C. .at ���'&*-* "'Anglican "Vv^Men'sf ���V'a'ssociation.  early age and joined the B of    His recreations    include    golf-  M   at {!the    Prince,-V.^ and curling, .and  branch.fiin 1935. A-l-'-iis .bank- ^^;fM&^1ehf6ys.).' hithtmg.y and  ing experience has  ,been  ' ac--.fishing;-:.._  ..  quired fin British Columbia at���������>?.?.y^^W^^dyJman,  Mr.  a number1 ���'  ing those '-  and Powell River.-.   .     .   ,- .        Gordon, .4. ���������.-:"-"-the Sechelt Rod,ania"Guri;Club  During  World 'tya?'- II,i%r^i '.^.y     '-^r��� ������ ���-. -yyy -no_ doubt "  Minnion served with ���'���the. Roy- ���������'-���-��*���'"  al Canadian .��� Navy��� ;; for ���.: six  years,   and, ��� on'- demobilization. ..  returned to' the^banfe <:t>495rt^ includ^^ patrols of handi-     ^ard to visiting relative^   m*  Min-  Richard and Mrs. F.  Kubo.  have ��� returned * from''  several  days.: visiting '-'friends"..-"ia...; the- -  city and M'rsf-bike,''vSi'i,.::who   :  is a patient ih^-'. St;., ��� JdsephJfs .  Hospital.      .   K.'.-y-v    '   ... .^>��:-;  A . short' visit here' by-   'Mr.'- ���  and ,;Mrs.  Bei;t- 'D'urffiei'd ''"'��� afidv.  Madeira i^ark" :''to": ��� -~ spend ��� ��� tii'e  week-end aha!*..'.'celebrate' .the-,  birthday of Mrs. L��s; Willafi!- ���  son.?.  ���'_'; *;' ';/'S"'.\ >^',V:-#"  QongratuIations''to vme ~'fto y- ���  Nygrens oh "the Arrival* of* \a'  he was named accom-trant.-.:at\ capped Scouts, to the Eighth  the Rossland office, ���and.. 18 World Jamboree to be held at  months later, was" transferred,::. Niagara-on-the-Lake next Aug-  jn a sinuAar. capacity, to the B     ust 18 to 28. Among the handi-  of M's Verhfoh branch: ���  While* at  Vernon, the'.:.$ew     trols  of dea��.  capped Scouts will be two pa  s'*  ft'tm' ���  Your Special Attention, Please:���  ���Give .Yourselv.es a.Treat!  ���Iiivite a friend,  and enjoy  your  next   tea-pai'ty  ������-..     in our "Newly Furnished Dining ROoh^.,;:;  ��� v:. Special Afternoon Men4:���:^rbm���'���3���'to'������5/^.���-il.r.^���^'  ���;SEGHELl?'v^EA' RXfelVf ���  V*  , ..'.  _i��^^'T^^i____��?^^r?r?  ^?"iii^^^^S-'ia-i?:  ;$77.e HALFMOON BAYM^EMS  PRESENT 3 CWE^T PLA^t  RURAL ROUTE���' .';'���  -,  V ^A SISTER TO ASSIST 'Elt'"'-(,-'."  C;"'EXCLUSW-E'.MODEL   . .  y    MAGICACT bx> REG HEN TON  '"'��� '-r '���'-.' y-y ������������������  Sponsored by; the  SECHELT VOLUNTEER FIRE BRlGAbE  England, as sooh* a's\y arrange  ments for travel can be made.  Mr. O. L. Geer .is    reported-  progressing, \yell in the George  Derby    Heialth    Centre, , N,eto  Westminster.-    Also ..a . patient,  there: is ^Legionnaire    Harry  Tompkih?1 ^h^oS^iB _be ^emerhirv*  bered here and - in Secheltia-  ,iic helped >tp. build the brigirial.  ^"Eegion Hall.    'He was 'also- l-a  ''������cook at   the    B. y^J... Logging  camp,    Wilson :"Cree;i.;-.   some  years ago,,   -y-       ��� :.';���,.:.--.-. '.  ��� 1'he  "Casey Nite"'    planned  next Saturday ' evening    (Mar.  . 12); in the, WJilsonV Creek Cqm-  ymuui^yVHall promises  to    be  ^^00ieia^ri^0^^kere will, be  rgarh^an^'ci^es^ for alt and  also dancing..-Refreshments ih-  . eluded, and the   'tickets    only  Both   ^improving ���'  iii'   -'St..-.  35c. Proceeds in aid of the lo- ���>  cal VON.:::'v:. :"v''.^i..'-V-.-  ' Mary's Hospital,  Garden  Bay,  are  Mrs,   Elizabeth  Cope  and  Mrs.  Margaret Drew.  BY STAN /BjOWDLER  The fourth annual Talent  Night sponsored by, the PTA  filled the Community Hall at  Pender Harbour to capacity  on Friday evening and was  termed the most successful  held to date.  From the moment that the  MC, John Haddock introduced  Mrs. Florence Dubois, PT'A  president and the first of the  ���17 aspirants to the finals took  the s^age, until the judges' decisions ��� the;*evening was a  feast of enjoyment with even  the youngest performers going through their offerings  without faltering. y  ..Perhaps the; biggest hit'. of  the,; show, was ^th'e o'utst.a^ding^.V'^  .performance made  der * Harbour  Choir.^ This group  aged froim  9   tb"-l:5  grades 4 '.��� io^ i;  trained by  jRbbert- Dick  ,;arid-a-half :'*weeks-    With. yuMr..  ..Dick   cbndiictingv   they'.��;;went^  thrpugh' 'tw6":'delifehtfui ^songs,  ^Kentuck^vBabie'' ��� andyi^Smg:._  ^.lbng the:   Way,!'r{ with.,   tlie  style and ffhash of rnuch older ...  and exp'e'riented--singers. -: y-  .,j  *. A��� l-ovelty'act ��� by*-Mr-^Steve.:..  Loranger  during  which-repli- -j  ���>eas of. "Mugsy'J 'the pupv and -  Rudolph iHe ' "red-hosed ��� ���.? rehir ,  ���deer from various ���'sized    bal-.  ���loons, was-one of the surprises',  of the evening;'        ��� -'- ".'-������'.  -.. During' the long'wait for the,  judges' .awards, John' Haddock --  organized  .'hnpromptn,    eriter-  tainmeht from "the audience. *���  The judges, possibly because the. talent appearing was'  of such",,wnifprmly hiigh calibre ���  :'tpok;.urSil.:T^riyym'idnjlght ;ton,.  announce, these winners:;; : \ ;:' ;  Certificates;    Patsy .'Sladey, 'r  m  it"  . ':^||  S*#S'  KWSW  ift��5:W  w  vm�� ���  song; Shirley Haddock, piano  solo; Fae Cherry and Dorothy  Gregerson, vocal duet; Render.  * Harbur School Girls^ ~ JChoir;:  Fae Cherry, sorig; �� Shirley  _West, song; Richard -Daly,  piano solo; , Dale Cameror.,  song; \ Alice Phillips, song;  Alice Haddock, adult song; Patricia Archibald, piano solo;  Linda Lee, piano solo and  Steve Loranger, adult novelty  '. act. -: ' y  The judges were    Mrs.    E.  Wallis,     Roberts    Creek    and.  : Mr.- F.. J. Arndti Sechelt,    as-  sisted. by Mr.; Leo; Johnson of  Sechelt. v ;   ..;.:. '";.,���:-:--"  6 Coast News Mar. 10, 1955  School reuhion  i ......  Nelson Avenue Elementary  School, South Burnaby, B.C.,  is losing two of its oldest  buildings.  v Were you a.pupil there.during any of the years from 1912  to 1947; If so you can relive  one of those golden days  again.  Plans are being made for a  huge re-union in the, new  gymnasium so that all old s  timers may have a final look  at the ancient buildings and  review fond memories of their* '  early school days. :   v  Date is set for the evening'  of Saturday, April 23,r '��� Rringr -  a class picture if you. have one!  imm$^M<B&$W:&^Wi  v;,y':     . i\*:y.'-ri:<:y��;}::^  "������.l\A'\:'...'::P, ;?������    'v:'-- \ v.t-i'-'-j'^'fs  ���r-A  ���~^rri^ii��i  ��� IIIIIMIHlililltMHMWWWWIWMaMimM.IMiw>WIH��lll>mMY-M^ "  :|T-i^hsi:h_:--R^I^  ���:.-.-,-'i, >.���>���-���'.:>:,-,; -/jjj^i^ijit^i^i ���  -��� ���V;;UVi^--V,V;-i_iv;-;^-?i} r ���  Silriday, Mar. 13,   1^301>^  at New Range^Opppsilc yC^mrfciry  :;^^iL -���  3 Shots  ��� Plus^wo Special^ yy  /":���donated by'Ruben Strbsliieri) ^   '   v,i: ; >  $5Qc y\ ��������� yyy~~-y_>�� T&-.'�����.'*��� ���.y?4l^w&M&M$^M<  wIt~iJ..,.._ _ .vr:��.i.'jJ_r_._:��--^_. __y_-^, .'_:_-' J.,i"rf?l__''i�� '-���    ������'..,'���'j ������'.-������-'-.-.-.��� ������'..'��� ���������' .'.-'������    ������'������'   -���''  ���a"V  Rife^^I^eiripts and!Goffee;  eOMfe EARLY  #IKJN.T^MO_^'?::IT:;  ...7^.'''. .���..':������.     ���'   .      y '���    .,.'���-:-  iwiwwiMiyiiiiii^wwiiiHiwtiwiinM��iiin��imwiH  ���S..  SlCHELT LEC5ION HALL MAR, 11,8 P.M,  Admission: Adults 75c,   Children 25c  mm  WIDE   AREA   WITHOUT  POWER  ON SATURDAY  A tree fell ' across power  lines at tlie Indian.. Reserve  near.tjie gravel pit on the Se-..  .chelt Highway on Saturday;  causing a power break of al^:  most two-and-one-half hours;  : This resulted' in .considerable  inconvenience to businesses  and householders from Sechelt to Hopkins Landing-  MARY, MARY.  HOW DOES YOUR GARDEN GROW?  WITH FERTILIZERS  Bucker-ield's 4-iO-lO  Eraser Valley Gold  Terra   Lite    Vermiculite  Peat JVIoss  Uplands Special  Yigoro  Blue Whale  Liquid Garden-Gro  FERTO - POTS:   These  are New.     Small  plant  pots  made  of   manure,  well    rotted.      Dissolve  around the root - feeding"  area, preventing set -  backs.  WITH DEPENDABLE; CLEAN SEED  For   FLOWERS,   LAWNS,   VEGETABLES  WITH STURDY, WELL MADE TOOLS  Your Choice of Tools for Every Gardening*  Purpose, from a: good S.tout Spade to a Tiny  Transplanting Trowel, or a Pruning Knife.  HOT CAPS for TRANSPLANTING  iv..  RELIABLE PLANT FOODS,   HORMQNES  INSECT CONTROL DUSTS & SPRAYS  SPRAY GUNS AND DUSTERS  THE SEASON'S HARDWARE  SPECIAL ! BRAND NEW RCA  ESTATE ROCK GAS RANGE,  with GRILLE. Regular $299.50.  OUR PRICE  'pt*Q  %*��� a   -_/ jl _a '-*_. s  <&*&.   wis *-����� *   i��u--^  Support   Your   Local   Red   Cross   Drive!  You've seen it in the making?  but, now that it's all ship-shape,  we'd like yon in drop in ,  and see it complete?  Yes, we're talking abcut the new.  : B of M Sechelt office, where,  everything lias been arranged for your  convenience . VC . newly installed  safety deposit boxes with a conveniently  located coupon booth-���a streamlined,  counter with two tellers' wickets ���- a large steel and; ���reinforced/  concrete vault -���the most modern features throughout.  ���-������-.   y......   ..     .'../������...:> ��'.;V,���-.. y.* '  Service will be increased, too. Instead of. being open just twi-e .weekly,  as in the past, we'll be open Monday to Friday frohi 10 a.m^  -to 3 p.m., and on Friday afternoons from 4.30 to 6,.  Because of the completely up-to-date facilities in all departments,  pur staff will be able to serve your every banking oeed  with greater speed and eincienc-y. You'll find new satisfaction,  ���( we're sure, in doing your business with the BofM.  In Sechelt, as.in hundreds of odier communities across Canada,  our aim is to provide the same kind" of helpful service Canadians  have come to expect from the B of M over die past 137 years.  -   ?, i .  Bank: of Montreal  Sechelt Branch: .  R. D. MINNION, Manager  WORKING     WITH     CANADIANS     IN     EVERY     WALK     OF     LIFE     SINCE     1817 _   GAS LINE SURVEY  S. M. Blair, president of  Canadian Bechtei, limited, Toronto, has announced that' the  company has'��� opened offices at  540 Burrar.d.Street.in Vancouver and has started surveys oh  the Peace River gas. liide^ for  IVestcoast ' Transmission ' Co.,  I_td. Operations are under;,the  directions 6f�� H. F. Wa_te,  vice-president of Canadian  Bechtei; ��L V. Chambers is administrative manager and  Duarie P. Smith; is project engineer.', . :���' ������������'"   '  ROOMS TO LET  Rooms $2 ., and up  per? night  $8 Per Week  HOLLY    LODGE  GIBSONS  :  {.-���'?��� "fu  Yttffin UKit  Don E. Engdahl, Spokane, Washington, president of Kiwanis International, presents his orgaizaticn's pledge of rededi-  cation to President Eisenhower as representative of the people  of America.   .'.'V".        %     ���  The Pledge of Rededicaticn reaffirms Kiwanis' determination to serve the individual, the cqmn-unitit*, and the nation; It was made at the time; of Kiwans' 40th anniversary.  . Eagdahl and a Kiwanis group; were ijpi'Washir*gton tp attend the Fourth Biennial Kiwanis Cdngiressioai dinner, w^ich  was held in honor of the nearly itiO Cdngresshneni an^ Seriators  who are members of Kiwahis International:;  rs,  i  sons  has -t��d- of friends and  she f^a^es..them oftea.  j    3ier c^lla ftt least 5 minutes  I    aip_u*^ That'* !^|-��  her  party line neighbors are  her frieiftd-, toov ' *'  BKITISK  C0LVMBIA  TKLePBOnCCOMrANY  Only those stricken by war, disaster, of other tragedies know, at  lirst hand how vitally essential  Hod Cross servfces^are to our nation. Those of us who, mercifully,  have not learned from grim experience iriay well  Graft-fully..-  $5,494;TOO is needed this y iOJ-  Mrs Anna Wilander celebrates the fiftieth anniversary  of, her arrival in Gibsons on  March 17. She came to this  area from. San Fr ansisco with  her husband and a son of 11  j��_..yej$r��.>-..-i. ~ -'^.v-xas*'*^  As she recalls it, the place'  looked lovely, with the trees  in leaf, and flowers everywhere. ~y!"r*~y'',~'C'~T''"r~?..?. . ���     .  That year,    Mrs.    Wilander "  remembers    planting     lettuce  and radishes  in April,   to eat  ih the first week of Mayy.  Mrs. Wilander is a native of  Fhiland,  who came here    via  .Russia, thence to    New   York  . to meet her huspand, and then  to the West Coast.  ���She was one of the settlers  bf the self-contained Finnish  settlement oh Malcolm Island,  now Sointula Island; She recalls that eventually the colony broke up, because there *  simply was not enough, demand-for the work the settlers could do. Her husband  was a carpenter, but as she  said, soon there would be no  more houses to build The settlers; had come , in on the  scheme at $200 per share.  After this venture, the Wil-  anders went to San Franciscd,  to work as a carpenter. Three  years there was enough for  Andrew Wilander. He wanted  to farm, so to Gibsons they  came, in 1905.  The family settled on.; the  North Road, where Mr. and  Mrs. Hewkins live new. They  farmed there 38 years. They  bought the first buggy in Gibsons, and used it to deliver  milk in those early days, driving back and forth over the  Rocky R.oad. The hcrse eventually came to hate the road,  and would stop, or turn in any  direction, rather than start the  long rough climb back up?  Young Willie, their son,  drove the milk delivery for  some years, and went to school  after, finishing the route. Will  is now a teacher in Vancouver in the Sexsmith ' School.  He paid his mother a visit last,  week,.  ' One daughter, Gertrude,  was born on the farm. She is  now Mrs. Jack Gamble, living  in  Vancouver.  Mrs.    Wilander    remembers  -Gibsons school in  those  early  days, with one teacher and 22  pupils. Transportation to Vaiv  This advertisement is not'published or displayed by  Jhe Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  couver. wbb hythe Union  Steamships, twice weekly at  the tiny wharf. The post office was simply a box in the  freight shed on the wharf, and  everyone helped himself to  -his own. It was several years  before a more formal post office was set iip in the old  Fletcher house, with Mrs.  Fletcher the post mistress.  The Gibson Meftiorial  Church; then much smaller,  was on the present site, and  the Gibson house was where'  the present Holly Lodge* C. P.  Smith's house, now stands.  The glue factory. which produced glue, from dog-fish ...prbi  ducts, was in. existence but  had gone out of operation. A  saw mill was operating, the  legs being delivered down . a  flume along the creek not far  from the glue factory., where  the mill stood. . One of its  steady employees, Johnny  Hainc, boarded with the Wil-  andersy:" .,.;.,. ..'...:...������.::.'.  -���   -.-���--'-.''  For years on their farm the  Wilanders had no neighbors,  until Carl Wilander came. He  and Andrew built the house,  now McLean's, up the, hill.  Wyngaerts also had a home  up there,, which, after, nine  years they sold tp Mr. Downs,  now of Roberts Creek. Mr.  Wyngaert was ,a chicken farmer, and his vson Frank took  over from him.  Mrs. Wilander was net idle  all these years. In addition to  her home, the. farm and garden, she was the community's  midwife and practical nurse.  Before Dr. Fred Iglis, Hugh's  father, came, Dr. Shaw practiced. He lived near McQueen's, and people called on  him there. Mrs. Shoebottom,  Dr; Fred Inglis' daughter Helen, Mr. Wilander recalls, was  eight months old when she  .first saw her.  '.' The last. confinement case  Mrs. Wilander attended was  the birth of Mary Wyngaert,  now Mrs. Mary Fletcher. Clare  Chamberlm's daughter Pearl  was one of 'her babies.' "$>o  many there are, who come to  see me, or write to me, it is  quite nice," says Mrs. Wilander. -  Andrew built many places  still very much a part of today's community, such as the  Bank of Montreal, Jchn Wood  Hardware, the Hopkins home,  Tompkins (Spencer's) in Hopkins, r.ow the store, as well as  various flumes, in. connection  wii'h -���"���gging-. He worked on  Lett's Creek, McNa'o Creek,  ord a flume from Elphinstone  to Granthams, fcr both logs  and lumber. He died at the  age of 65, of overwork and a  tired heart, Mrs. Wilander  states. ",.  In her 84th year, Mrr. Wilander is still brisk and hale,  'keeping - house for herself,  making her daily pilgrimage,  t) the post effice and stores,  alsd spending the occasional  .holiday in Vancouver. . She  still enjoys Gibsons, thdugh it  is so greatly changed from the  tiny settlement she first saw  oh March  17, 1905.  Seeheit News  BY MRS, r A. A. FRENCH  Miss G;;'.-Anient, who has  been a missionary to the lepers ";.ii India is in Sechelt district and will-giye an address  on her-iwprk and ..show films  at ''the^SjL ^Hilda's Parish ;Hall,  under the^auspieestfof the guild  en Wed.,' March 9, .starting at  . 1 p.m. ."'.'.!  Mr. Fred Arndt, Mr. Reg  Henton, Mrs. S. Dawe and Mr.  Le0 Johnston were at Pender  Harbour for the PTA Talent  ���night.  Powell River bowling team  vjsited Sechelt this- weekend-  Mrs. Lcuis Hansen and family have .suffered th^ loss of  her father* in Vancouver, Mr.  J: W. Thomson.  Mr. and Mrs. Edward Lian_  of Fairdale, North Dakota,  USA, and. Mr. Carl Lian of  Portland; Oregon are visiting  Mr., and Mrs."O. K. Erigen.  Mr. Lian- recently retired . as  postmaster of Fairdale and- he  , and Mrs: Lian are. enjoying a  trip to many points in, B:C.  They will stay for seme time  . in Seattle with their daughter and family before taking  a trip to the Old Country.  .Mrs. Carl Nordby, Mr. and  Mrs. T. Duffy and Mrs. E,  Wilson and Mrs.. Eleanor Pol-  Icck were guests at the Engen  home to meet Mrs. Hobgfoos  here from North Dakota,  Mr. V.. F. Dunn has    been  ill and is again a patient in  Shaughnessy Military Hospital.  Mrs. Dunn is in Vancouver  for a few days.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Youngson  are back from Campbell River with their daughter, Mrs.  Billy Ingram.  Miss . B. Burnell entertained  a few friends for tea in honor  of Mrs. E. Hoogfoos from  North Dakota, U.S. Mrs. O. K.  Engen, Mrs. H. Swanson, Mrs.  C, Pooteet, . Mrs. S. Howlett,  Mrs. T. Parish arid Mrs. A.  Williams  were guests.  The Royal Canadian Navy  Recruiting unit received a  good response from the general public. The Navy put on a  wonderful show at the Legion  Hall which was very well attended:  New* business  at Sechelt  Parker's Hardware, Sechelt,  finding .the: electrieal part of  the; business -'has'' grown greatly over the past year, has now  separated'it entirely from the  hardware store. A new,   busi-  Coast News Mar. 10, 1955. 7  ness firm: has evolved, Parker  and Sim Electric    Ltd.,    With  Bert Sim a shareholder.  Bert has been a partner in  the electrical part of Parkers  Hardware for four years, and  is an all round, competent  electrician.  The firm has .iust purchased  two new Austin service trucks  and will be well equipped to  take care of any- commercial  or residential wii'ing in the  community.  For the time being, headquarters for the firm will be  Parkers Hardware.  SS_S--^-Z_S__Z___S_S_Z-5_-5Z-Z_S-___S  MEN & MATERIALS  for any  BUILDING JOB  Carpenters,   Painters  Electricians  Pluralpp's  Supplied by  Melt  Phone Sechelt 60K  ���i.  <mm  mm  Phone 20 It 2   .  .*'������    (Gibsons)  3-HOURsDENTURE  REPAIRS  OPEN EVENINGS  for Ti^i�� S^JI^p >^ork SEASON  MENS WORK BOOTS  Oil Resistant Sotes  LOGGING BOOTS  Dayton's and' Lang's  FISHERMEN'S ROMEOS  Gro-Oork or Oil Resistant Soles    ���  LINEMEN'S BOOTS   ^ ,  .    Elk Leather Uppers, 8", Gro-Cork Soles  AM Lines of Footwear for All Sizes      ���  MGARD'S  Phone 25 s: Sechelt  on EASY TERMS  Here's  Qualify  UHF-VHF  Real Philco  piete with  in  PHILCO '2014X'  Compare!;Tins is not a last year's  model biit brand new 1955 full  quality 21-inch TV with world's  finest UHF-VHF Tuner . . . unmatched for picture performance  and noise-free reception. Richly  styled cabinet in Mahogany, Walnut or Light Oak. Matching Base,  available at slight extra cost, makes  model'2014X'a beautiful consolette*  SPECIAL:. PIZIICO CONSOLE, 21-inch; Rjg., $389.95.  Phone 25 J  SPECIAL,    $339.95.  .���TV  SECHELT 8 Coast News ..Bar.  10, 1955  BY  CHUCK   TOMPKINS  This writer is feeling pretty  good as I guess most Canadians are over the Penticton  Vee's 5-0 shut-out over Russia  and the winning of the world  hockey championship.     I  feel  Where to Eat  in  Gib  sons  GOOD HOMEY MEALS  LUNCHES ��� SNACKS  . try the  FERRY 'CAFE  . Theatre Bldg.,  Gibsons  Take Home arv Order of Chips  %lmm:zmm  ATTENTION    GIBSONS  MERCHANTS  There, will be a meeting of all players who  want to try; put for '.the  Gibsons Merchants, in tne  School Hall, Thurs., Mar.  10 at 8 p.m.  good because of three things:  First,. I predicted the Vees  to win in the Jan. 7 issue of  The Coast News; secondly,  Doug Kilburn of the Vees,  who scored six goals during  the tournament, happens to be  a good friend of mine, and I.  have met most, of the other  players as well as watched  quite a few of their games.  The third and last reason is  that the little donation' I shall  receive from fellow writer  Barrie (Along Shore) Zwicker:  will prbve-to"���*hinv -that he  should read more sports news  and.'less Jack Scott. *.-.;:-.*���'���..,. ������    L  Last..week I stuck my..neck  EVERYONE'S INVITED- BUT EVERYONE!  ���'���:��� Recreation   Commission  Meeting  GIBSONS SCHOOL HAI_L  THUR-; IWAft. 10, 8 p.m. -���"  SOLNIK SERVICE STAT.ON :,  MARINE ENGINES, Inboard or Outboard  Overhauled and "Repaired  GOODYEAR AND FIRESTONE TIRES  WELDING    r  GENERAL AUTOMOTIVE REPAIRS  Phone 48C--:J$i:  Sechelt  Jt farmers sav&   money J  buy  a>   USED :  ;  ^:Tp/4^;|^r;:  These tractors are all excellent values and come equipped with either front end loaders, bulldozer blades or  winches and are available in both gasoline and diesel  models ranging from 25 to 35 h��pj      Vy.'^/'''���:''"yy^  Don't miss out dnrthese specials���^Get further details--*-  Phone, Wire, or Write today !  Available for inspection and demonstration at , ^  VANCOUVER MACHINERY DEPOT LTD.  "DISTRIBUTORS OF THE; FINEST EQUIPMENT"  1155 VV   6th AVE.  TELEPHONE  \  - VANCOUVER 9. B.C.  BAYViEW 1112  If!  Si  ��H~g-_!H^g.^t^-gw/'��yii����y.'��'������w  ^8*^*\Y\y  s&nty  out and predicted'.'the Gibsons  Orphans to -beat __iihount ih  Vancouver on the week-end,  but my slightly extended neck  had the proverbial axe - dropped on it as the fast Kimount  club trimmed the Orphans  59-37.  The boys' were at a disadvantage as the gym they played in was quite a bit smaller  than the one here and the  lighting was also very .poor-?���,  but not as poor as 59-37.  The softball season is slated  to open about the first of May  so it does not give the players too long to get into shape,  a good idea is to get the use  of a hall and let the boys  loosen up their arms playing  catcH.  BOWLING NEWS     "'!'  Ten Pin.League: High three  Rudy Crucil, 179, 154, 214 ���  517. High single, Rudy-Crueil,  214. Team high - single game;  Crucil's, 860. Total. pinsy: Hah-:  sens, 2,458. ._'���' ���������   -; .    . v ���  Ladies'-League; High three,  Helen Jackson, 589. High-single,- Helen Jaekson, 228. High  team- game, Do "or ��� Die's; 842'.  Total pins, Do or Dies, 2,361;  -"Gibsons" Mixed: Men's high  three,- Inform McKay, 210, -246,  186���642, Men's high single,  John Solnik, 276. Women's  high three, Lorraine" McKay,  li;0;:l50",' 288���548. Women's  high single, Lorraine McKay,  288. Team' high . single game,  Midway,' 1,011. Total pins,  Midway, 2,764. .,,..  Pender Harbour: Men's high  three, ';D. Leavens, 251, 167,  185���603. Men's high single,  Joe Malispina, 282. Wpmen's'  high three, Shirley Leavens,  237, 205, 152���594. Women's  high single, Shirley Leavens,  237. High single gam,e, Pinheads, 859.    Total pins,    Pin-  . heads,   2,448.  Port Mellon: ���-;". Men;s high  three, Ernie Hume; 161,. 182,  295~-638. Men's high single,  Ernie Hume, 295. Women's  high three, N. Addison, 186,  202, 170���558. Women's high  single, Helen Clark, 253. High  single game, Blounders, 952.  Total pinsj Blounders, 2,412.!.  Peninsula Commercial:  Men's high three, Andy Leslie,  4f36, '������229, 234-T-599. Menfe  hfgh single, Bob Kent, 28Q.  Women's high three, Helen  Thorburn, 193, 191, 196���580.  Women's high single,  Dorothy Smith, 270. High sin.-  .-��� gle\ game, Lang's., Drugs, 952.  Total pins, Penh. Bldg., 2,667.  Sports Club: Men's high  three, Laurence Crucil, 205,  271, 255���731. Men's high single, Rudy Crucil, 319. Women's high three, Elsie Johnson,  210,. 189, 204���603; Women's  high single, Elaine McLean^  224. Team high game, Tom  Cats, 1,064.. Total pins, Pinheads, 877, 1,024, 1,001 -r  2902.  Ball and Chain: Men's high  three. ;.Orv Moscrip, 752. Men's.  high single, Orv Moscrip, 319.  Women's high three, Les Jack- -  son, 633. Women's high single,--  Les Jackson, 279. High team  game, Vin's Vixen, 2,592.  Westvie w    visited ���    Sechelt  Bowling  Alleys  in  a    tourna- .  ment on Sunday, March 7, the  result  of which  was:       West-  view,   27,609;    Sechelt   27,742.  * "7   */vX��* *���*���*���'  C  re<  monr.;^' ��� <������-*���    -  :Vfc��3js%':  �� mwmen  d  J?!?5  arid SUPPJL1ES  EARN WHILE  YOU LEARN '.;���...  ' -  . yy ;���.".."'''   in the ...    _ .;.,;<��� cy<.f--  %"? '��������  Royal Canadian* Navy '  Today's Navy is a technical Navy, With many specialists.' Yoii can learn a good trade while you earn  good wages. You can advance with tlie Navy���GO  PLAGES. Tbere-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 the GIBSONS  THEATRE from MARCH 12 to 15.  PM^"^!  Port  Mellon  The fight card;at'Port;Mel-.  Ion oj^ly drew a  fair    crowd  last. Friday night" but the boys.  iri the ring put on a very good  exhibition.  The following are the results of the bouts: '��� ���'  Rocky Santolas beat Bruce,  Putchalski.  Bob Gill defeated Bob Wal-c  lace. . "  Alf Grant decisioned Blai��  Pearl. '.���������-  Bill Peterson beat Dave  Skidmore.  Dave Latham defeated Lowell Pearl.  Bob Stewart decisioned Bob-  Wilson.  Bruce Wilson drew with  Jim Wallace.  Martin Henery beat Butch  Wilson.  Alf Grant and Sig Johann-  son fought to a  draw.  It is understood another  card is planned for Gibsons  around the end of March. .  The annual ^meeting: of the  Pender 'Harbour Credit .Union  in the Community Hall was  an outstanding success both  for attendance and the advancement of the Credit Union,  cause in the community.  The programme started with  the showing of "The King's  X" one ! yof the most dis-  cused'pictures of its type, produced by the Credit Union  National associatibr,. In addition, three short subjects concerning halibut and other fishing bn the- West Coast were  shown. These were taken by  Fred Kohse of Prince Rupert  and loaned for the evening at  the request of John Daly, who  chaired the .Arrangement committee -forv the. meeting.  Following this entertainment  came the -more serious business ofHthe. evening. An-extraordinary, ^resolution, - proposing  the absorption of the Eghiont  and District ,Credit Union was  agreed to by the members and  the-manner y of: ._*���_. adoptions  left tb 'the discretion of the%  board  of directors.      .:..-���  The featured. speakei?v: G/R.  Robinson, 'manager, -B.C.'Central Credit Union gave, some  pithy facts, regarding- '-estab-^  lishing. a- ��� checking- systern fin  the local-Credit ;Unionv' _v_r.  Robinson also informed the  members -on the trend of most  of the Credit Unions having  excess savings available for  loans to' members.  The new-'officers elected for  1955 were: Directors, W. B.  Scoular, Jim Cameron, D.A.  Macdonald, Thorne Duncan/  Martin Warnok. Credit Committee, John Daly, Harry Rei-"  ter, Bill Cameron, Ken Bell,  Oliver Dubois. Supervisory  Committee, Alex Gray, A.  Walker and L.H.. Wilkinson.  The Credit committee re.  ported a total of 82 loans. in  1954 totalling $24,705.83. . In  the eight years since its inception, the Credit Union has now  built to 205 members, with  savings tof $61,069.04. Net  profit for the year was. $1,481.-  78. A three percent dividend  on, share capital was passed  BUILD It YOURSELF  On Credit Through  LB.C.  Interprovincial  Building Credits  BRING YOUR  BUILDING PROBLEMS  i     ' TO US  MATERIALS IN   STOCK  and   PRICED RIGHT   FOR  IMMEDIATE DELIVERY  at  GIBSONS BUILDING  UPPLlESr LTD.  Phone Gibsons 53  a  ESTIMATES FREE  m y mm : .  R.R. 1, Half moon yBay.  at      BARGAIN HARBOUR  Port Mellon Teeri Gin h  ���      Sat  Mar. 12,   8:11   p.m.  The Gafeteria,       Pt. Mellon  _=VERyDNE; INVITED - BIG PRIZES  35s  LOCKERS  0.1I on the Phorict    No.1\in the Home  HUNC^V for a fedod^alcT  AND   WE   JIEAN    A   GOO0 - STEAK!!  "..'.'���   AGED 2���3 WEEKS . .-��  FOR GUARANTEED TENDERNESS"'  Thurs.   Fri   Satl    SPECIAI-S  t-Bone  Club  mr-j.      h;       Steafc  720 lb. *  OUR OWN HOME MAJJE  Prime RiiiN  il  Of Choice Beef  CUT, AS USUAL, WASTE FREE AND SHORT  of Lamb  Neck and Shank Off  ffl  Fresh Rhubarb ~ 150  BUNCH  Bean Sprouts    fsf!  Delicious For Salads .���������..  Hew Potatoes 5lb. -  BAG  16 oz.  FLORIDA ROSE  USED  T RUCKS  12'3 CHEVROLET DeLUXE SEDAN  in Beautiful Condition $1695  1951 CHEVROLET DeLUXE SEDANETTE  in TOP SHAPE $1195  1950 PONTIAC DeLUXE SEDAN  RADIO, HEATER, JUST LIKE NEW, $1095  1950 STUDEBAKER CHAMPION SEDAN  ECONOMY PLUS: . $995  1950 HILLMAN SEDAN  ! MOTOR JUST OVERHAULED $395  1947 MONARCH 118 SEDAN  RADIO AND HEATER: $695/  1938 PLYMOUTH SEDAN: GOOD MOTOR, etc.  TRANSPORTATION SPECIAL, $195  1953 FORD  */2 Tori  Pick-Up  Like  New  Radio  &  Heater  1949 CHEVROIET  Y2 Ton  Panel  In the  Very Best  Condition  Phone 5-S Sechelt  The Name That Means A Good Deal  v      Wilson Creek


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