BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Coast News Jan 19, 1956

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcoastnews-1.0174468.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcoastnews-1.0174468.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0174468-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0174468-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0174468-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0174468-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0174468-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0174468-source.json
Full Text
xcoastnews-1.0174468-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcoastnews-1.0174468.ris

Full Text

 Provincial Library,  Victoria..---, ft.  7  Published   in   Gibsons.  B.C.  Volume  10,  Number  3  -   January   19.   1956.  Sechelt taxpayers will vote Saturday on an incorporation  measure for a Village of Sechelt.  rrhere may be some taxpayers in Sechelt who are wondering just what they should do - vote for or against it?  To help waverers to niake up their minds some salient  >oints.will be outlined here so they might be judged.        ,  Which is best ��� to give "a landlord", (the provincial  government) all your taxes and get little in return or to  keep those taxes within your own power (through your elected Village Commission officials) ?  Which is best���-to have your "landlord" (the provincial  government) raise your taxes without even asking you and  allowing NO appeal ��� or ta have, your oun elected body (a  Village Commission) over which you have some control ?  Which is best ��� to have faith in the future of the area  in which you live and faith in the people amongst   whom"  you live ---; or to regard those people with suspicion   and  your area as one in which you have no faith?      . >.'  y  Which is best -- to be AFRAID that taxes will be raised  by your elected representatives or to consider that*within  a short space of "time, maybe one year, you will be collecting additional taxes from sources now in process of establishing themselves in Sechelt? - �����  < TWhich is Jest ��� to be able to improve your own village  yourself with -your own money in your own way ��� or to  leave the whole matter to absent government officials not  too vitally concerned about the Sechelt area any mor^ than  any other area?  Which is best -r- to think, five years from now what you  could have done with* $50,000 or more given the provincial  government because, the measure of incorporation was  voted.down :-- or to think of what the am/unt of money has  done for Sechelt Village because the measure was passed?  Whichis best ��� to1 believe rumors the village would have  to purchase a water system ��� or to remember that any  capital.expenditureof such proportion must be subject to  a ratepayer vote which could turn it down.  One of the arguments against incorporation appears to  be that Sechelt is too small for incorporation. Gibsons was  incorporated in1929. It was 60 acres in area and   had   a  population of less than 100. Look at Gibsons today with no  thought of returning to the unorganized territory status.  The government pays for one-quarter of its street lights.  by returning to Gibsons Village Commission three percent  !of total revenue collected by the Power Commission.  The opposition to incorporation for Sechelt maintains:  Under incorporation tax collections would be insufficient  for major improvements now paid for through, provincial  -general revenues. v   v ;  Cost of administration by forming an incorporated village would be a^harge;. on 'local- property owners therefore 7  an increaseVin taxes; would occur.  ; Fire Brigade service would, be denied people outside the  village area.  Street lighting would become a tax charge. Selma Park  has street lighting- without a direct charge on the taxpayer. Sechelt can do the same.  Road building and maintainance is costly requiring purchase or hiring of road machinery when would be another  charge on the taxpayer.  Home builders could suffer through excessive zoning and  building restrictions.  If The Coast News may express an opinion as to why  voters should vote yes here it is: You have nothing to lose  and everything to gain. ;  There is one piece of advice left for The Coast News to  offer and that is VOTE no matter what your views may  be ��� VOTE.     ,  tQc4a�� B. c  Serv_g~-Ke~~C_TowzI-g,--  Sunshine Coast  From   Squamish.  to Pender Harbour  A T THE  chairman  Mr.. G.O. Fahrni, of Peninsula Accounting -Service, Was  elected chairman of the Sechelt School Board at Monday's meeting.  Mr. Funnell who has been  chairman for the past few  years, was elected vice chairman. He is the senior member  of the Board, having served  as trustee since the formation  of the Sechelt School District;  and before that was trustee  with the Elphinstone Bay  school board.  Committees appointed were:  B u.dget, personnel, salaries  and finance: Mr. Humphries,  Mr. Funnell and Mrs. Swan;  building: Mr. Hough, Mr. Funnel! and Mrs. Swan; hall and.  auditorium:    Mr. Hough;    Mr.  Gibsons . and district Board  of Trade at its Monday: night  meeting  in  the Mariner Cafe  decided to set up a safety committee after hearing Mr. Rustemeyer, safety director of Canadian Forest Products, discuss  the matter of safety generally.  ; Mr. Rustemeyer offered the  co-operation of the organization he represented if the  board wanted to obtain movies, subjects for lectures or  any ideas available from safety organizations.  V He suggested Gibsons should  'erect a sign for visitors to see  when they first enter Gibsons  and the sign should read Gibsons is a Safe Community. He  argued that somewhere along  the line this idea would sink  in and eventually, Gibsons  .would become a safe place in  which to live.  With    Danny    Smith,   vice-  Humphrie&j;    transportation;    president in  the  chair  owing  Mr. Humphries, Mrs. Donley  and Mr. Hough; publicity, Mr.  Mayne. The first . named, in  each of these committees- is.  its chairman.  There was considerable, disc  cussion relative to the preparation of th annual budget and  the.building program.  The board approved of the  building of a high school for  Pender Harbour, but a definite  site has not yet been selected.  A further meeting is to be  held with the teachers' salary  committee at a date not yet  fixed. .,-  The budget committee will  meet with other members of  the board on Thursday, Jan.  26, to make final budget estimates for the year.  *v>  Pender Harbour students  will present two plays  Pender   Harbour  PTA   held    Hall at a date to be    decided  its, January meeting Jan. 10  with 36 members present and  Mrs. C. Lee, president was in  the .chair.  Mrs. Buckley is planning on  presenting two plays which  her students have  been  re-  shortly.  The pennant and $2 award  was wen by Mrs. Cameron's  class  with  50%   attendance.  Guest speaker was Mr.  Jerry Mathisen regional con-,  sultant for the community  programs branch of the Dept.  Report card  for panel  Two major events of interest will take place at the meeting of the Elphinstone High  School PTA on Tuesday Jan.  24.    . . ���;_..;  There will be a panel discussion on Report Cards in  use in the schools, with Mrs.  Rankin and Mrs. Glassford as  members of the teaching staff,  and- Mrs. Jack Warn as a parent, taking part in the discussion.  Mr. Trueman will speak on  che work of the Curriculum  Directors,' at the Teacher'  Federation Convention held in  Toronto last November, which  he attended as representative  of British Columbia' Curriculum Director's committee.  This meeting is one of importance to "all. PTA members,  and should. prove one cf the  season's high lights. The start-  irfsj time is 8 p.m.  L  >ffi,  "hearsing.-These plays will  be     of Education. He  pointed   out  presented in the     Community     the work this branch is doing  to help people learn to use the  greater leisure now enjoyed  in a more beneficial and constructive manner. He mentioned their available facilities  such ais innumerable books  The first Pert Mellon    Cub     and pamphlets, film  and film  Port Mellon  Cubs organize  pack held its first meeting  Jan. 12 in Port Mellon Community Hall. On hand to assist  Gordon Taylor, Cubmaster, to  organize were John Wood district commissioner; C.R. Har-  bord and A.P. Harold, Roberts  Creek Scouting officials.  It is expected the cub pack  will be able to have a strength'  of 24 members and interest is  reported to be keen among the  young lads of Port Mellon area  Applications for membership  are being considered now.  Later it is hoped the movement will be extended to include a Scout group. Interest  has been shown by the older  lads and organization will,  commence as soon as it is  feasible.  strips, a well developed drama  branch and help and information on any form of recreation for  young and;  old.  He also told of the financial  assistance offered to' any community in the form of monthly cash grants, or assistance  in paying a full time director,  and night school, classes.  Mr. Mathisen- also discussed  their. .1 eadership' training  grant in the form of summer  school held in Victoria and  experts sent into a comunity  to  conduct  courses.  Following Mr. Mathisen's  talk a Recreation Commission  of 5 were elected, with more  to be added later. These five  are Mr. Felder Mrs. Frank  Lee, Mrs. Donald Cameron,  Mr. Dick  and Mrs.  Buckley.  .egion officers  ' Election of Officers and appointment of sccmmitee chairmen for Canadian Legion  Branch 219, Roberts Creek.  B.C., was held Jan 13th, results  were as follows:  President, W Gilbert; vice-  president, H. Prediger; padre,  Rev. C.R. Harbord; executive,  R.A. Manns and F.J. Skinner;  sgt. at arms, W. Naylor; sec-  re tary-trea surer, G.E. Mortimer; entertainment, A. Dan-  roth; building committee, P.  Long; sick committee W. Gilbert; and membership, E.J.  Shaw.  R Stephen was re-elected  Honorary President.  to the/enforced absence of the  president, Mrs. Wynne    Stew-  Vart,    in    -hospital    recovering  from the accidental swallowing  ���of a chicken bone, the meeting  ���theard    reports    from   various  \ committee chairmen.  One of the first actions of  ,.the chairman was to suggest  7the board send the president,  Mrs. Stewart, flowers on. her  /return home from hospital.'  This was as agreed to by all  V members. .  \    George Hunter   reported on  ,i the, possibility of a big bingo  7 evening at. which-  substantial  ';��� prizes would be offered.  Proceeds would be turned over to  a  charitable   organization.     A  further report' wilj- be    made  "i|at the next meeting.  Danny Smith reportedr en*  ^ the.-rest room controversy and  ^^ugg^sted;,V7that ^perhapsy^ the  merchants ~ or 'the Ket'ail Mer-'  chants association would arrange a pool from which a  pensioner could be paid a small  monthly salary for looking  after the rest room. He said  he hoped to get other officials  interested in the construction  of a rest room and hoped to be  able to report on this matter  later.  A letter from the Lower  Mainland Boards of'Trade asked for presentation, of a good  slogan on the best method of  attracting tourists to British  Columbia.. A prize would be  awarded' a{ the March meeting of the Lower Mainland  Board of. Trade. The Gibsons  board intends to see what action can be- taken.  Ed Sherman cf Canadian  Forest products then introduced Don Macklam, also of Canadian Forest Products, who in  turn introduced Mr. Rustemeyer, safety director of Canadian   Forest  -products.  Mr. Rustemeyer explained  that all accidents are unfor-  seen and he cited the case of  the president Mrs.. Stewart,  who unfortunately swallowed  something she did not expect.  He then outlined what was  done for the prevention of cancer, polio, TIB. and heart  disease. Funds were being  raised for the removal of such  blights but nothing of a similar kind was done to stop accidents. He argued that having  fire departments, pc-lice. and  doctors to help nullify the',  effects of fires and accidents  was going at things the wrong  way. He was of the opinion  better "engineering" of situations would improve conditions.  Fire departments helped to  keep the fires under control  but'did net prevent them. The  police enforced the law but  did not stop an accident before it happened. Doctors and  hospitals patched up accident  viotfms but did not stop accidents. That was why Mr.  Rustemeyer suggested better  "engineering" of situations in  order to remove the reason  for accidents happening.  He suggested the Board of  Trade should' get behind an  accident prevention movement  in Gibsons district and promote  the use of films lectures and  shows for school children Saturday mornings which would  instil in their minds the need  for preventing accidents. He  urged a poster competition be  started in the schools.  "You can make Gibsons a  better place in which to live  but the question is will you?  Guides need  two leaders  Thirteen members attended  the meeting of the local Association to Guides and Brownies  on  Jan.  9 at Mrs. R, Grey's  Mrs. Lee Sergant opened  the meeting with the Lord's  Prayer.  A new member, Mrs. Roy  was welcomed.  There was a discussion cf  the urgent need for a Guide  Lt. and a Tawny Owl. Plans  were made for a Valentine's  Tea to be held in the United  Church hall, Feb. 11, at 2 p.m.  under"7: the coriveriorship of  Mrs. Tyson, Mrs: Grey, Mrs.  Strom,  and Mrs.  Emerson.  The next meeting will be  held at Mrs. Lee . Sergant's  home, Feb. 6, at 8 p.m.  Larger hall  is required  The question of enlarging  the Wilson Creek Community  Hall and building a stage in  the hall was discussed at the  monthly meeting of the Wilson  Creek Community Centre, Jan.  11. Jack Yewdall will prepare  a. plan for consideration at a  later meeting. (  The president, Fred Mutter,  was chairman and- r.-.ombers  present included Mr. an<7. Mrs.  Mutter, Mr. and Mrs. Charles  Bookman, Mrs. H. " Ciitchell,  Mrs. S.A. Pearson, Mrs. B.  Reid, Jack Yewdall, Jack'Mac-  leod, Stan Dow ling, L.I I; Cole  and Mr. .and Mrs. J. Little.  A meeting of the executive  occurred Jan 19 at the home  of J. Little an<* it was decided  the club required more members. Young married couples  will be asked to lend their  support to tlie community  mcveraent in supplying  a place for the amusement of  children and for their own  use as well.  Sal  dri  nve  vage  ��� First Gibsons Boy Scouts  plan to hold a salvage drive  Jan. 21 and 22. Proceeds will  be for a Boy Scout Club house.  Collections will be made by  the Scouts and those \ people  who have beer or pop bottles  on hand are asked to hold  them and give the Boy Scouts  a chance to collect on them.  Emergency trip  An emergency trip to hospital was made by Alan Phair  with his wife Grace last week.  A premature baby girl was  born in St. Mary's hospital  next day but the condition of  the patient resulted in a plane  trip to Vancouver where Mrs.  Phair was placed in an ambulance and taken tci St. Paul's  hospital.  Mrs. Dorchy Gilbertson, a  neighbor accompanied Mrs.  Phair to Pender Harbous is  taking care of the smaller  Phair children in her home.  ower progress  Construction is being pushed on the power line for the  upper part of the Sechelt Peninsula, Mr. Howlett reports.  Crews have been diverted  from work on the' lower end:  of the Peninsula to speed the  work of getting power to Pender. . Already several miles of  the lines have  been  strung.  RIVSA treets  The Retail Merchants Association of Gibsons will hold a  meeting on Friday evening,  Jan. 20, at 8 p.m. in John  Wood's store. All members are  urged to attend. Main" theme  for discussion will be Credit  along with  othcr  topics.  BY TONY GARGRAVE  The Legislature opened  Tuesday with usual pomp and  ceromony. I tried to open this  weekly column in a new way  but that is really what happened so I cannot embellish it  too much.  The opening of a new legislature is really quite an affair.  The military is there. .The  new spring hats are there. I  think if the legislature was to  open in December the ladies  would still wear new spring  hats. And of course the MLA's  are there.  This year we have a new  Lieutenant-G ovenor, Mr.  Frank Ross. Mr. Ross, of course  only.read the speech that the  premier had written for him  but nevertheless everybody  craned their necks to have a  look at him when he entered  the legislature for the first  time.  The real business of the  legislature was discussed in  hotel and motel rooms that  first night. No doubt many a  huddle took place at the State  Ball as anxious MLA's quized  their neighbours, Tuesday be^-  tween  waltzes.  Ycu will have read the  speech from the throne in your  papers. It never really tells  you much. The government  (Mr. Bennett and his friends)  said what a good job they had  done all year and told the  members what a good job the  government intended to d0 in  the new year. Throne speeches  are all the same..     '  What will really happen in  the next six weeks?  Well  tlie  government    will .;  have to account for itself. We  will  want, to know how they   ;  y:spent Tthat two hundred.,million we voted last year. And no  ddubt    the    government    will'  want    two    -hundred    million  dollars  again  this    wear,    or  maybe   mere   if  the   tax  revenues have poured in like we  think they have. Its  easy    to  spend money   if    you've    got  lots of money. As a matter of  fact is must be a lot    of    fun"  spending tax     money    contributed by someone else like you  and me. :��� ''"}  Actually nobody minds a'  government spending a lot of  money providing it is spent  wisely  and   well.  The real buzz around the  corridors is speculation on an  early; election and the charges  of corruption made against  Mr. Sommers, minister of  lands and forests, by Mr.  Sturdy a Vancouver Lawyer.  Or maybe I should put. it  the other way around. Will  Mr. Bennett call an early  election because this Vancouver lawyer charged impropriety in the issue of forest management licences before the  Commission cf Enquiry into  ..Giestry   matters.  The attitude of the official  opposition has already been  put forward by Arnold Webster, MLA, when he said in  Vancouver last weekend that  there was no possible justifica-  cation for an early election  this year. A government usually stays in office for four  years. That means that the  next election should be in  1957.  However in a parliamentary  form of government the premier, and the premier alone,  has- the right to advise the  lieutenant governor to dissolve the* legislature and call  an election. While the premier  has the right to call an election he must also bear responsibility for calling such an  election, it is quite a responsibility.  This^ is the fifth session  that I have been writing these  column from Victoria. You  may not always a^ree  that you -will value the  my point of view but I  sonal chSi-rranc 'of  member providing y\oy  put  forward  hone-'Iy  'with  per-  hope  -.our  3 re t  -  ��� -     1  <&\iz Coast Mews  Published   by   Sechelt   Peninsula   News   Lid.  every Thursday, at Gibsons, B.C.  FRED   CRUICE,   Editor  and  Publisher  DO   WORTMAN,   Adveriising   Manager ,    ,.  BSeaaber. B.C.   Div.,   Canadian   Weekly   Newspaper  Association  Box  128, Gibsons B.C. Phone 45W  _e__hor_zed Second Class Mail, Post Office Depariaaeni. Ottawa  Hates of Subscription:  12 mos. $2; 6 mos. $1.25; 3 mos. 75c  _��m_ed States and Foreign, $2.50 per year. 5c per copy  2      Coast News Jan. 19  1956  Gibsons Village Commission should be complimented on  the move now being- made towards the continuance.. of  ggarbage disposal within the village proper. ,  , An.effort is underway to find a place where garbage  ___ be dumped while the Commission explores further what  _a_ be done to put the collection and disposal of garbage  on a sound basis. -'.''��  To think members of the Village Commission are letting  ���_e .matter await public pressure is not being, fair to the  Commission. If the man-hours were computed during, which  _.en��bers of the Commission have explored possibilities  a_a_ probabilities it would open the eyes of Gibsonites.  3fe is true there is a petition now being circulated asking  Soar action from the Commission but even without this peti-  f_55si -the Commission realizes only too well something must  be 5_o__e and with all possible speed.  Judging from remarks passed during arguments on what  __s__ be done one can gather the Commission means to do  __e job in a most sound and yet most economical manner.  There is no thought of rushing into added taxation. It is  Hjossible that before the matter is really working there  &m\& be some form of added fees for garbage collection  a__ disposal. If this is done it can be taken for granted the  /f_e commission has no alternative.  If any one has a sound project to place before the Commission they-should not be afraid of having their views  aired. Our democratic form of government grants taxpayers this right.  The age of speed  A recent article on "speed reading" mentions with approval that "a sales trainee taking a course in speed readme jumped from 300 words a minute to over 700 a minute  without losing a fraction of a percentage point in his 80 per  eent comprehension."  Whether that sentance is read quickly or slowly,* there  seems to be somthing wrong. Presumably a sales trainee  Sis a person being trained to sell something to somebody else,  said the fact that he understands only 80 percent of what  h& reads is unimportant so long as he makes the sale. Yet,  salesmen and customers being what they are, there is a  chance that the salesman's first prospect will ask him  something covered by his 20 per cent of incomprehension,  and that, rather than confess ignorance, he may make  claims for his product that his company cannot back up.  Thus lawsuits arise.' ���.<'������  Speed in reading, as in other activities, is something that  mereases with practice, but it is not necessarily a virtue in  itself. A doctor can get the gist of a medical article on  _G_vediing in his own field in less time than a layman  would take to puzzle out the meaning of the unfamiliar  "words, and a lawyer can quickly take in the general meaning of a contract; but the doctor will not treat a patient  nor _ie lawyer advise a clienty.on the,basis of one hasty  reading. When important matters are at stake, care, not  speed, is required, and care means time.  ? T_e few lovers of literature that are left in a world of  tele vision may also have some objections to register about  Hie fad of speedy reading'. Take, for example, those lines of  Meredith: '  "jLovely are the curves of the white owl sweeping  W&vy in the dusk lit by one large star."  __ is possible to read the lines so quickly that the owl  seeans to move with the speed of a jet plane, but in that case  the fastidious might justly complain that something has  fc_een lost, and nothing gained. ��� The Printed Word.  LETTER  to editor  _ditor: Did yen- know Seehelt will have incorporation.  Because:  2. The people of the area  are vitally interested in the  welfare of their community  and are not swayed by personal animosity and lack of. the  facts.  2. The pople are awake to  *f_e fast growth and need for  fanning and local administration of their area.  3. Sechelt is the only area  Between Vancouver and Kach-  lacbulatuk with a good expanse of level ground for a  townsite.  4. Administration of an approximate $12,000.00 annual  .rebate from the government  &w_ich we are not now get-  t_f���jg) will be for the improvement  and  maintanance of the  Seohelt area.  5. Taxes will NOT be raised  UNLESS the people as a whole  wish certain improvements  made.  6. Now is a good time; a  few years ago would\ have  been even better.  7. The designated area for  incorporation is very adequate,  both economically and geographically.  8. We don't have to buy the-  waterworks.  9. The number of people in  the proposed area is ample.  70. Our fire department will  get handsome financial assistance. ,���  11. More street lights . will  be possible.  12.�� We can town plan properly, thus enhancing property  values.  13. You the voters, will be  able to choose your own administrators, of your own  funds, for your own use.  A yes vote on Saturday  Jan. 21st proves your intention to grow with Sechelt.  Ben J. Lang.  BY EDWARD J. ATLEE  We all know there are  ��� manjr kinc:>'s of soils, but any  kind of soil does not suit all  species of plants. In other  words, "one man's meat is  another mans poison"; and  while a gentleman kicking  up bis heels in Austria a few  years ago may have invented -  to his way of thinking ��� a  "balm for every wound", I  often wonder whether those  who expound his teachings and  presume to solve other peoples  problems and shortcomings  thereby, themselves shake the  bottle well and imbicte their  three doses a day.  I do know-a Victorian, --  Edwardian London coster-  monger with his pretty little  donkey and cart, selling his  peas, potatoes and' letuce to"  the London housewife, untut>  red and with never an H to  his 'nyme', would have put  many a psychologist comi  pletely.in the shade.  (Well, as our lamented Mr,  Good Evening would have said,  "As you were". So, in the  course of a chat with Mr. Fred  Cruice, editor of The Coast"  News the subject came up  about fruit, and F.C. remarked how more than pleased he  was with the fruit he had picked on hi place. But when one  delves into things, it is no wonder.  Down the hill from Mount  Elphinstone is an underground  and all year stream of water,  visible ��� to the naked eye in  bank, and gutter. And while  the topsbil in some parts may  not be so- beneficial for such  thing as celery and parsnips,  yet tlie .underlying composition is rich in fruit nutriment  This nutriment or food, was  prepared eons ago by the huge  glaciers which brought down  and pulvrized the rocks and  vegetation.  Such a glacier cut out Howe  sound. Another.,such ..district  is. Burnaby, where a mightier  river than the Fraser ence  flowed. The Fraser at that  time would be no more than a  icreek. I have never seen finer  Whiteheart cherries or Bart-  lett pears anywhere than those  I saw growing in South Burnaby. . ���  We also' '������must consider that  the sea, once upon a time, was  at a higher elevation, leaving  its    'salts'    behind.     Another  asset to our south-eastern exposure,  because, should    frcst  or sleet come in    the    spring  when bush and tree are in bud'  the early eastern sun does more  harm than  good, as  the buds  thaw out too    quickly.    Very  often, more fruit may be seen  on the west a**d north sides of  a. tree for this reason.  . - So  while we may fertilize,  prune and spray as rightly we -  should, yet,'..long   before    the  landing of the doughty George  Gibson, or Hie meeting in the  not far distance of the English  and Spanish admirals, or farther back still,    the    various  migrations of Mongoloid tribes  some oi whom no doubt located in this protected area - long  long before all this, the Great  Cultivator was  at work    and  He, in His wisdom, had a good  deal to do with our 'fruit in  shie season'. -.  Your  printing  #      ���     ���  can be  With the recent admission  cf 18 new members to the  United Nations, the representatives of another 159,555,000  people now have a voice in'  the affairs of the U.N. Today  76-natibns strong ', the world  organization thus reflects the  aspirations for peace of about  2,245,542,000 men women and  children.  Increasing the size of the  UN from 60 to 76 countries  also means an, automatic increase in the full membership  of the UN's regional Economic  Commission for Europe. The  new members of ECE are,  Albainia, Austria, Bulgaria,  Finland, Hungary, Ireland, It-,  aly, Portugal, Romania and  Spain.  Cambodia, Ceylon, Laos, and  Nepal ��� the new. Asian UN  members ��� have had a full  voice in the Economic Commission for Asia and the Far  East for some time. The two  remaining new UN members  are Jordan and Libya.  The flags^ of all 16 will be  run up with those of the 60  older member states outside  the General Assembly building-at UN Headquarters.  There will also be changes in  seating arrangements inside  the General Assembly hall and  in the rooms where the assembly's seven main committees  function, to accomodate the  delegations of the new members.  i  Also to be installed are  microphones and simultaneous  interpretation and listening  equipment at all    new    seats.  WINTER CARE  FOR YOUR  CAR or TRUCK  WATCH THAT  BATTERY!  Don't let Cold Weather  Destroy your Pleasure  i ,v ,or^yo3^yE��^ie_i^^  The costs of the additional accommodation arrangements is  estimated at  $83,000" in  1956.  The UN Raciio has also  stepped up its programs. In the'  past few years it has been  broadcasting to 60 member  nations in 27 tongues. Now it  has added ether language pro-  grams to, inform listeners in  the new members states about  the work of the UN.  FEWER    CONES  Canada's biscuit industry  shipped 376,727,000 ice cream  cones in 1954 as compared with  395,659,000  in  1953.  HASSAN'S  At Pender Harbour  ���' ��� -f  i    Handles  Warm Clothing  Statifie-ds  Underwear  Rubber Footwear  ��  Phone 3H  More than 105,000 Car_5U  dians are assured of having  more money through their  i ���  Investors Syndicate Plans;  For full details contact your  Investors representative:    ^  Write or Phone  NEVILLE ASTLEY  District Manager  503-640  W.  Hastings  Phone   Marine   5283  Vancouver  2,   B.C.  Syndicate  ��>���.���_ a n;a  ' m.'.t'i p.  I'si  McCULLOCH  SAWS  WELDING  SOLNIK  SERVICE STATION  Phone 85T Sechelt  PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS  MACKENZIE ELECTORAL DISTRICT  LOAD AND SPEED REGULATIONS  NOTICE is hereby given that by Regulation dated January  13th, 1956, pursuant .to Section 85 of the Highway Act, the  operation ,of any vehicle by any person 'or persons for the  purpose of carrying goods or passengers on all Provincial  Goverment Highways on the Sechelt Peninsula within the  Electoral District of Mackenzie is subject to the following  limitations, effective 12:01 A.M. January 23rd, 1956, until  further notice.  No person shall operate any vehicle over the above mentioned highways having a maximum''gross weight or axle  loading, in excess of seventy-five percent (75%) on the  Gibsons, Earls Cove Highway and Port Mellon Highways  and fifty-percent (50%) on all side, roads of that allowed by  the Regulations made pursuant to Section 36 of the Highway Act, R.S.B.C. 1948.    ��� /  "The speed of vehicles with pneumatic tires is restricted  for trucks to (30) miles pen-hour and for cars (40) miles  per hour.  -���(���  Vehicles with solid tires are prohibited.-  R.B. Gilmour,  District Superintendent  By Authority of the Minister of Highways.  The (Boast Neuis  A Few Pointers  on Using Your 9Phone  1. BEFORE RINGING THE OPERATOR: If on a party line,  lift the receiver to find out if the line is in use.  Then replace the receiver.  2. TO CALL THE OPERATOR: With the receiver on the hook,  give one long, vigorous ring of about three seconds duration.  3. - WHEN THE CALL IS FINISHED: Hang up the receiver and '  turn the crank vigorously and continuously for about three seconds  to let the operator know that the line is'free so she can disconnect.  THIS RING-OFF IS IMPORTANT, as otherwise the operator  will report your line as "busy" 4o anyone trying to call you.  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY  _g_____s_imffi____-. Provision for pupils to advance according to ability is  receiving "major attention" of  Department of Education officials, Education Minister Ray  Williston stated in his reply  to a B.C. School Trustees'  Association request for revision of promotional policies to  require achievement in relation  to the pupil's ability."  Trustees at their Qualicum  Beach convention passed a resolution     contending     present  JOHN J. DUI>fKIN  Doctor of Optometry  906  Birks Building  Vancouver, b.c.  I.O.O.F. Sunshine Coast  Lodge No.76 meets Gibson's Legion Hall 2nd and  4th Friday each month.  policies "do not seek to encourage the desire for achievement," and that many students  either.are not or will not be  "taxed to tlie fullest extent of  their ability."  They feared "inferior grading" which might be demoralizing to the students, and said  high standard's might be sacrificed to retain the holding  power of schools. ...  Mr. Williston said provision  was being made in the curriculum for individual differences  of pupils "The introduction of  majors into the high school  curriculum is having a fine  effect and the University N (of  B.C.) reports that never have  bright pupils come along as  well prepared as they are today." He promised' "This  movement would continue."  He hoped for expansion of  bursary-loan plans, possibly  with wider federal government participation.        '   -  He doubted whether greater  emphasis should be placed oh  public  speaking instruction.  Training of music .teachers  will be incorporated in the  curriculum of the new College  of Education, he said in reply  to  another resolution.  FULLY COVERED  Paper is good protection  v��� if it's in the shape of  an insurance policy.  What coverage have you?  Be sure you have^  Complete Protection.  N. Richard McKibbin  INSURANCE  Phone 42 Gibsons; B.C.  Over 20 Years  of Insurance Experience  Sorry, Folks! But I am NOT leaving Sechelt.  The rumors are entirely incorrect.  I am staying, and will vote on Saturday  in favor of Incorporation  T. E. DpFFY  SECHELT INSURANCE AGENCIES  Check with "TASELLA" for  HOUSEHOLD LINENS �� SUPPLIES  SHEETS, PILLOW SLIPS, BLANKETS  TOWELS and TABLECLOTHS  CRIB SHEETS and BLANKETS, YARD GOODS  A Complete Line of Baby Clothes and Supplies  TASELLA SHOPPE  PHONE 29F     ��� �� . SECHELT  1  THE COAST NEWS  has purchased  1, more equipment  1  m  i  I  I  1  I  1  1  _  I  1  I  I  I  II  I  mmms.  We can now  FR1MT  PUNCH  ERFORATE  or  We await your  requirements  I  1  1  i  I  |  I  I  I  I  I'  I  I  i"  I  Wi  I  1  Ft  I  1  I  1  ��  DON'T BE AFRAID  In his parting words to Ash-  er Mcses uses a familiar picture  to portray the manner in  which God affectionately protects his' children. As a mother'  places her strong arms around  her babe, so God encircles  with His arms ~'.he everlast?  ing arms. Mother love is everywhere,, and this simple picture  speaks a universal language.  It is a metaphor frequently  used in Scripture: "As one  whom his mother comforteth,  so; will  I comfort you."  Ther6 is no promise of exemption from suffering. God  does not bribe into His service  by inducements of ease. One  has only to think of our Lord's  life on earth to realize how  true this is. In that home at  Bethany - where Jesus so often found a welcome shelter  and' where dwelt the brother  and two sisters to whom he  was so tenderly attached .- to  that home first came sickness  and1 then a great sorrow that  darkened the lives of the two  women. There is just a hint of  protest it the words of Martha.,  "Lord, if thou hadst been here,  my brother had hot died."  "'*��� ' *     *  The cheif significance cf the  promise made to Asher was  that the protection given was  enduring - the arms were  everlasting arms. A mother  places her arms around her  baby and for a time all is well,  but that is a relationship  which cannot possibly last very  long. Those arms grow weary,  and the time comes when the  situation is reversed and the  child must support and comfort the parent.  .A few years ago the writer  met the nephew of Bishop  Thoburri whose fine contributions to the spread of Christianity in India stand out as  conspicuous in a long list of  noble missionaries.. It is questionable 'whether    the    white  r   i, ������-    l     ������   -   -r. .������-  ��������� '     ���-���������- 'i���i   ���-        -'...���  Agreement  is signed  A new two-year agreement  effective Jan. 1 between the  International Brotherhood of  Electrical workers and the B.C.  Power Commission was signed  the last week in December. ���  The agreement, a_fecting  seme 350 Commission employees in 25 classifications,  covers Units 1 and 2 of Local  230 (Vancouver Island), Local  82.1s- (Vernon), and Local 993  (Kamloops and all other areas  served by the  .itility).  Main changes in the agreement are: y  1. Sick leave of one week  per year becomes cumulative,  i.e., unused sick leave can be  used in subsequent years if  needed or can still go toward  earlier retirement.  2. All employees under the  agreement will now wc-rk a  40-hour week. Previously, certain workers in smaller districts worked1 a 44-hour week.  3. Hourly rates of pay were  set far all tradesmen, including plant operators previously  paid on a monthly basis. All  were adjusted to the base  rate  of journeymen linemen.  4 Employees covered by the  agreement will receive a two  percent increase effective Jan.  1,   1957.  5. A number of minor  changes were made in the  mutual interest cf the parties  to the agreement.  While the formal negotiations were for. a tw0 year  agreement, I.B.E.W.-Commision  relationships are on a continuing, year-around basis. Eaeh  power district, hydro; generating station and major construction project has a co-operation committee which meets  usually monthly. Union and  Commission representatives en  the committees are thus able  to iron out many local problems.  Bleached "kraft" or sulphate  pulp is used in whn# utility  papers, deep freeze packaging,  tissues, fine writing papers,  waxed papers and a thousand  other items.  race has ever sent a man of  more massive intellect and  clearer vision to that land- than  Bishop Thoburn. But when  his nephew was asked about  the bishop's health he said:  "My uncle is alive in body  but his memory and other  mental faculties have failed.  He. cannot even recognize  members of his own family.  The one thing he can do, clearly and intelligently, is pray;  that is a window God has still  left open, but in other ways  he is confused and worn out."  , *     *     *  In the first book of Samuel  there is an illustration of this  same truth. There was war between the Israelites' and their  traditional enemies, the Phil*  istines. Every, available man  had been secured for the battle, for at that-time national  existence often, depended upon  the outcome ��* such struggles.  / But while others went forth to  battle, Eli, once himself a vigorous stalwart of his people,  now old and decrepit, awaited  news of, the battle. "Arid Eli  sat upon a seat by the wayside watching." That was all  he could ^.fr* he was a locker-  on, a watcher. The strong arms  had grown feeble and the stout  heart had become fearful.  ���   ���  * * f  In 1759 General -Wolfe sailed up the St. Lawrence, river  to the seige of Quebec city.  The famous elegy of Gray had  not long been published, and  the general - perhaps apprehensive cf tlie fate which  awaited him -- dwelt on the  brevity of life and the vanity  of worldly pomp. Over and'  over he repeated Gray's lines:  The boast of heraldry, the  pomp of power, .  And all that beauty, all that  wealth  e'er   gave,  Await alike the inevitible  hour,  . The paths of glery lead but  to the-grave..  It is such thoughts as these  whioh have made this Bible  promise of uhspeakable '-comfort to a vast number of people.  Human sources of support have  proved unsatisfactory and inadequate. The need or deeper  and more abiding foundations  has ben realized and perhaps  these lines have been sung by  millions: s  Change and decay in all  around I  see;  O Thou who changest not,  abide with me.  Our quotation to-day is by  a British poet: Men and women are the flowers of God's  heart.  Garden Bay  By Judith Fletcher  Mr. and Mrs. J. McDonald  and family of Vancouver have  moved to Madeira Park. Mr.  McDonald has taken over the  grocery business formerly owned by Dave Wendland who has  moved1 to Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Gibson.  of Madeira Park have returned to Pender Harbour after a  three week visit to Victoria  and Vancouver.  Mrs. Isabelle Milvain is at  present in Vancouver visiting  her daughter.  Mr. Mac Lester, manager of  Hassan's store is convalescing  satisfactorily at St. Mary's  Hospital.  Coast News Jan.  19  1956.      _.  Mrs. Fadder, formerly o���  the staff cf St. Mary's Hospital, has left to live in Vancou.-  ver.  Miss Mary VanCotten is _c_  Vancouver for a few days.  Mrs. Alan TVIcLelan, __._._.  daughter of Mrs. Hatcoofe,  who was formerly a registered,  nurse at St. Mary's Hospital  is now X-ray Technincian at the  new hospital in Quesnel Mr.  McLelan is with the B.C. Power Commission at Quesnel  B. W. M. BONE  Chartered    Accountant  1045   West Pender  Si.  TAtlow  1954  VANCOUVER 1.   B.C.  stcce  i  STURDY, LONG-WEARING RUBBER FOOTWEAR  A GOOD LINE OF CHILDREN'S FOOTWEAR  LOGGERS .& ENGINEERS BOOTS  LINEMEN'S BOOTS, HANDMADE by "PARIS*9  Either Leather or Oil-Proof Soles.  PHONE 25-G SECHELT  5  ��  Shallow Well EJECTOR Water Systems  This quiet, compact water system is ideal for home use. It  provides all the water needed, even when two or three taps  are in use at the same time. Low first-cost, plus low installation  and maintenance costs, make the F-M Shallow Well Ejector a  real bargain, too! It's all ready to put into use because it's a  complete unit. The motor never needs oiling or greasing-  The pump has only one moving part, and requires no lubrica-  tion. There are no leathers to wear, no belts to replace, no  valves to clean. Air balance in the pressure tank is maintained  automatically. And, of course, it's guaranteed by Fairbanks-  Morse. Let us show you this outstanding water system.  MacLeod's Pluming I Heating  PHONE; SECHELT 20M  WILSON CREEK  SgWJ'^a  lfe_s  A New  Shipment  Has Just  Arrived!  The FAMOUS, Most DEPENDA  A]\ Models have Extra Large  21 Inch Aluminized Picture Tubes  BLE  A Still Larger Stock  of all Makes & Models  AT REDUCED PRICES.  >  PHILCO "2132"  360   CHASSIS  Functional   Modern   Cabinet  3 MONTHS GUARANTEED FREE SERVICE  FREE HOME TRIALS  TRADE - INS ��� TERMS  YOUR T-V CENTRE  Ph  one  Sechelt  PSSS Coast News Jan.  19 1956  Roberts Creek  BY MRS. M. NEWMAN  President Mrs. E. Manns received a hearty welcome,  when she ��� chaired the recent  meeting of the Roberts Creek  ILegion Auxiliary, her first  appearence since her accident.  Honorary President Mrs.  Barbord was in the chair for  the installation of officers.  She was presented with a corsage on behalf of the L.A., by  Mrs.   R.  Cumming.-  Officers unanimously returned to office were: President,  Mrs. E. Manns; first vice-president, Mrs. J. Hughes; second  vice-president, Mrs. G. Mortimer; secretary treasurer,* Mrs.  Predigar; sgt. at arms, Mrs.  Skinner replacing Mrs. D.  Bavidson, who has resigned;  standard bearer, Mrs. Wallow.  Ti_e executive committee is  Mrs. Mortimer, Mrs. Cope, Mrs.  Wallow, Mrs. Monrufet, wh0 is  also publicity chairman.  The Ladies' Auxiliary will  _.o_d a whist drive on. Jan 27,  at S $>._. in the Legion Hall.  Mrs. M. Hackett  ��  Mrs. Marjorie Hackett, widow cf R.S. Hackett, for many  years manager of Union Estates and after whom Hackett  Park was named, died recently in Mahon Nursing Home  in Vancouver. She ha_ been  ill for some months.      - /  She leaves on�� son, Robert  and a grandchild in North  Vancouver, a brother at Hedley, B.C., a brother and sister  in Ireland and a sister in  South Africa.  The funeral was held Jan.  18 at St. Hilda's Anglican  church in Sechelt with Canon  Oswald officiating assisted by  Rev. J.W.  Ellis.  INN SPRUCED UP  0 Wakefield Inn is undergoing bright treatment, according to Mr. G. Wardrope and  Mr. Doug Lister.. A cheery  green marble tile job on the  floors, and matching arborite  on the counter and small  tables add much to the somewhat dark decor of previous  years. Gravel will be spread  on the parking lot also.  ; [  .1  January Clearance  Taffetas  Bengalin.es  Chromespuns eic.  OUSECOATS  Padded Silks  pure wools  up  $495 up  SKIRTS $4.95 to $8.95  STOLES  Nylons  Wools  Velvets  2.95  Blouses - Lingerie - Wool   Hats - Etc,  PHONE  GIBSONS  35H  mm MESS & STYLE SHOP  You can use  SWALLOWS BONE  Mrs. Wynne Stewart of Gibsons-, was. taken to hospital in  Vancouver following a meal  of boneless chicken, last Friday. A flat, circular piece cf  bone was removed from her  throat, and Mrs. Stewart is  still in hospital on. a liquid  diet.  Injuries to her throat are  reported to have been painful,  January 22, 1956  ANGLICAN  3rd Sunday after Epiphany,  St. Bartholomew's,    Gibsons  (  11.00 a.m. Morning Prayer  11 a:m. Sunday School  St. Hilda's. Seqheli  1.45 p.m. Evensong  1.45 p.m.  Sunday  School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek    V  il a.m. Sunday School  2.00 p.m. Evensong   ,  UNITED  Gibsons  Sunday School 9.45 '���  Public   Worship,   11.00  a.m.  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson, Creek  Sunday School 11.00 A.M.  Public Worship. 3.30 p.m.  Port Mellon  Community Church  7.30 p.m. Evensong  ST. VINCENT'S  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.  PENTECOSTAL  10 a.m. Sunday  School  11  a.m. Devotional  7.30     Evening  Service  Tuesday night 7.30  8 p.m. Friday night  SMALL  BOAT REPAIRS  PRAMS, DINGHYS BUILT  To Order  D.M. Smith - Sechelt 14M  UNWANTED HAIR  Vanished away with Saca-Pelo.  Saca-Pelo is not like ordinary  depilatories that remove hair  from the surface of the skin  but penetrates through' the  pores and retards the growth  of the hair. Lor-Beer Lab.  Ltd. Ste. 5, ���79 Granville St.,  Vancouver, B.C.  HOME IMPROVEMENT LOANS  f  or  ALL HOME IMPROVEMENTS  We Are Approved Applicators for al!  Sydney Roofing & Siding Products  We Give Free Estimates  G. K. BARTON & CO.  Write: 1531 Haywood Ave., West Vancouver, or Phone Collect. West 2372R  for the  Next Saturday every registered voter should vote at the  Canadian Legion Hall in Sechelt. Before marking his ballot he should consider the following points:  1. The Sechelt Fire Brigade requires a more stable form  of financing. At present it exists on charity. This is a necessary community service which should be on sound financial footing. Contrary to rumors a fire service would still  he rendered to outside areas. An amendment, to. existing  laws will be made by the, government to ensure this although  it has always been the stated intention of the firemen that *  they would continue to do so in.any case.     "  2. Street lighting services cannot now be contracted by  unorganized areas as was once the case. A modern lighting  program for Sechelt is badly needed. The government will  not do this for us.''Only a village commission can provide  ihis service  3. Village revenues consisting of our present taxes plus  government grants can be applied to local improvements  and services which we do not have now. Rumors that taxes  will be increased are without foundation.  , 4. Do not be misled by arguments thaft either the area  or the population is too small. It is   obvious   that,   village  expenses will be proportionate to its size and population and  if we are small so will our expenses be and consequently  our taxes.  The New Fords  ere Mowing Fasti  We're getting some Good Used Cars-  LIKE THESE SAMPLES:  1952 PONTIAC- FULLY EQUIPPED. SI 350  1951 CHEVROLET - RADIO & HEATER SI050  FORD-MONARCH & LEX. SALES  It appears that we have everything to gain and nothing     ���  '       '   ' ' 0  to lose by incorporating. The decision is a logical one.  TVhen asked the question:  8  ���     ��� .      ' 7     '        "       ".'-'���  ^  Are you in favor of Incorporation  of the Seehelt area?  PHONE 64  SECHELT  * PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  All Types  of Accounting  Problems Expertly Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m.���5 p.m.  Daily.  Phone  Sechelt 98F  LORNE  BLAIN  Representative  Continental  < Life  Insurance  Company  Box  188   Gibsons,  B.C.  Phone Gibsons, 82G.<  SECHELT   CYCLE   '  Bicycles New & Reconditioned  Repairs lo All Wheeled Goods  7   Saw Filing y  Lawn Mowers Sharpened '���''''>  Phone Sechelt 95M  GIBSONS  BUILDING    SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE   CARRY   THE   STOCK"  Phone Gibsons 53  BUILDING   BULLDOZING  CONTRACTING  Ran Vernon,  R.R.   1,  Gibsons  Phono  26Q  ' TRACTOR. WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating.  D6  Bulldozing  Clearing Teeth  '     ARCHES   FOR   RENT  yA. E.  Ritchey  ��hone Gibsons 86R  MB���_���__������___���_���_MWMNW___����������������������_W  RICHTER'S  RADIO ��� TV  SALES and SERVICE  Speedy, Guaranteed Work  SALES ON EASY TERMS  Phone SECHELT 6  Notary Public  Legal   Documents   promptly  attended to  W,J.   (Jack)  Mayne.       v  Phone 24.   _     -    Sechelt B.C.  PENINSULA    CLEANERS  Cleaners  for the   Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone:  Gibsons  100    V      '  ���  "FAST   SERVICE"  Rent ��� Sales ��� Service  TYPEWRITERS  ELECTRIlC RAZORS  Sales and Service  COLIN WINGRAVE  Phone 18 ��� Gibsons  usiness and  Professional  Notions^���Cards���Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  THRIFTEE    STORES  .   Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.C.  Headquarters For Wool  Home and Industrial Wiring  '        Electrical  Heating  GIBSONS    ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized  GE  Dealer  Radios, Appliances, TV Service  WIRING >  Commercial &  Residential  Electric  Space Heating  Anywhere on the Peninsula  PARKER and SIM  ELECTRIC  Parker's  Hardware  Seohelt  51   ���   75Q  Evenings  .70 and S; SALES, SERVICE  Agents  For  Propane Gas  Combination  Gas Ranges  Sales  and  Installations  Free Estimates  Electric and Gas Hot Plates  FURNITURE  LINOLEUMS  Phone 3 Sechelt  REFRIGERATION  SALESyand SERVICE  Commercial ��� Domestic  25 Years' Experience  A.  M.  CAMPBELL  SECHELT 83Q  ���_M____MM_H(M___���__W___MHM___���_������_������  5 Yard Dump Truck for Hire  Sand! and Gravel for Sale  FRED UTTING  'Wilson   Creek  Phone Sechelt 15T or 67F  HILL'S   MACHINE    SHOP  Mobilized  Welding  Welding Anywhere ���Anytime  Expert    Tradesmen  Precision    Machinists  Phone 54 Residence  152  MARSHALL'S  PLUMBING  HEATING &   SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 104 or 33  Oops! Sorry!  Last week it was reported*  in the Howe Sound Farmers  Institute story that Mr. and  Mrs. R. Fitchett were elected  members of the executive. This  should have read Mr. and ,  Mrs.   Jack   Fitchett.'  Coast News Jan   19   1956  WANTED TO RENT  Wanted: Housekeeping room  or small cottage, for cjuiet  working man. Send all particulars to 1832 West 5th, Vancouver 9, B.C.  FOR RENT  A D-4 Cat arid Arch, by hour  or by contract. Warren Gil-  bertson. Phone  Sechelt  37M.  Small furnished cottage cm  Beach Rd. Has water electric  rangette, for permanent rent  now vacant. $30 per month,  Bonnybrook,    Gower Point.  FOR  HIRE ~"~        ""  Man -with Power    Saw   for'  hire. Reasonable    rates.    Will  go anywhere Phone 7R Gibsons  NOTICE  ANNOUNCEMENT  HELP WANTED  FOR SALE  TOWING AND   FREIGHTING  W. Nygren, Gibsons 13    tfn  Mr. and Mrs. Jim / King  wish to announce the engagement of their daughter Mary:,  of Gibsons, to Harold,, son of  Mr. and Mrs. Kaaken Bernhof  of Roberts Creek.  The engagement is announced of Miss Rita Julian Krentz,  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank  Krentz, of Bruno, . Saskatchewan and Mr. Maurice Joseph  Parker, son of Mr. and Mrs.  Leslie Parker, Saskatoon, Sask  PIANO TUNING  Expert technician building  up trade in Gibsons Powell  River area. $6. for any piano.  Write C. Atkinson, GJibsons  Landing.  EMPLOYMENT  INFORMATION  DO YOU NEED HELP?  DO  YOU WANT WORK?  Place your   Requirements   for  Female   Help  with  WHITAKER   &  REYNOLDS  Cherry Whitaker's Office  Box   126..   Secheli  Phones:  days,  Sechelt   63.  evenings,  SIR  or  78R  WORK  WANTED  Spray and brush painting:  also paperhanging. J. Melhus.  Phone   Gibsons   33. tfn  REAL ESTATE  ���     CARD   OF   THANKS  THE  DATE PAD  Jan. 19 Roberts Creek Legion HaU 8 p.m. annual meeting  V.O.N.  Jan. 19: Sechelt, St Hilda's  Church annual parish meeting  8 p.m.  Jan. 21: Port Mellon Burns  Club Supper, Concert and  Dance,  in Community  Centre.  Jan. 24: Gibsons,. Garden  club meeting, 8 p.m: at the  United Church Hall. Special  speaker on light Soil and  JEarly Plants:  Mrs.  E.. Morris.  Jan. 27: Roberts,Creek Leg-"  ion Hall, Legion Auxiliary  Whist-Drive, 8 p.m.  Feb. llVRoberts Creek PTA  Dance, with Mellonaires.  Feb. 14: Gibsons United  Church Hall, St. Bartholomew's W.A. St. Valentines  Tea  and  Home cooking.  This weeks special: Gibsons,  close in, grand 'view, 4 bed'-  rooms, suite, office, nice garden, fruit trees, oil furnace  heating, great reduction in  price, terms, ideal fcr home,  nursing home, revenue home.  Harold Wilson  Totem  Realty  Phone  Gibsons   44  evenings  147  I want to thank all my  many friends in Gibsons and  Vancouver also my many  loved ones in the East, for the  many beautiful cards and good  wishes on my 95th .birthday.          S.G.  ARMOUR.  Mrs. Wm. Morane and family  express heartfelt thanks to all  for the sincere concern and  comforting offers of help in  our days of distress. Special  thanks should go to Dr. H.F.  Inglis for his speedy and efficient attention.  Gibsons Since 1945  John Coleridge Realty  The Oldest Established Office  (Immediately South ��f the  Post Office)  Notary Public  Sales,  Conveyancing,   Management   Agent for   the   Official  Administrator etc.  Connection with important  Vancouver Realtors.  Local Office DVA and VLA  WATCH REPAIRS  Fast, accurate, guaranteed  watch repairs. Marine Men's  Wear, Gibsons. tfn  FOR SALE  I would like to express my  gratitude and heartfelt thanks  to all my friends at Gibsons,  Roberts Creek, and Vancouver,  who so kindly came to see me,  sent flowers, cards and letters,  during my mere than six  weeks stay in St. Pauls  Hospital.  Geo. E. Marsden.  SHOE  REPAIR    '     ������  Bring Your Boots to Brackett!  Skilled repair work of all kinds  quickly done. Reasonable rates  RON BRACKETT  .   Sechelt Highway Gibsons.  .  INSURANCE       "���"  Fire, Auto, Liability. Prompt  cour-teous service. Totem Realty, Gibsons. '     tfn  H.B. GORDONTaT-ENCIES  Sechelt  . ~liEAI_^&TATE ~: -..���������  and   INSURANCE  Phone 53F Evenings  and  Holidays. 81M  See our Used Oil Burning,  Coal and Wood Burning Ranges. Parker's Hardware, Sechelt '      tfn  If you plan a chicken dinner  see us for a good buy. Fowl  from 32c to 40c per pound.  New York dressed, drawn on  request. Elander Farms, Gibsons 68K. 3  Large DeLuxe Home Freezer $600. cash, or refrigerator  as part payment. Phone Gibsons 120K 3  General store with or-without butcher shop. Thriving  business in fast growing district. Reasonable terms. Phone  4361 Powell River after 6 p.m.  i2~ft~giass boat, 5 hp. Scott^  Attwater motor, for sale.  Phone 83G Sechelt 4  14' by 6' Huddlestone Kick-  er, Gladden Electric Motor,  Windbrake, Cluch, Cushions.  New condition. A Top Winter  Boat. $650 - Half Original  Cost! Phone Pender Harbour  3 T. 8  ���    TOTEM FLASHES  Pender harbour, ranch style  home, not quite finished, waterfrontage, its a bargain.  Granthams, furnished home,  lovely view location and only  $750.down, balance as rent.  TOTEM REALTY  Gibsons B.C.  WOOD"  Alder or Fir  Also Slab Wood  SERVICE FUELS  Ran Vernon  Phone Gibsons 26Q  Wico Magneto for 4 cyl.  motor, drive gear, shaft and  coupling t0 fit Ford. Nearly  new, $307  Hunter automotive gasoline  heater, Model UH-47. 16,000  B.T.U. size. Automatic thermostat control. 6 volt. New  cost $168.50. 1 year old. Sell  for $50.  Bondb gasoline lead melting  furnace. New cost, $178. Sell  for.$50. Bob Ritchey, Gibsons  107W $ tfn  PINK ICE: the perfect Home  Facial. Banishes Sagging Chin  Lines and Loose Skin. Removes wrinkles about the eyes.  Makes skin Satin Smooth in  a five minute treatment. For  a lovely complexion, try Pink  Ice from Langs Drug Stores,  Sechelt and Gibsons. tfn  Combinaniton Troller andl  cabin cruser. Length 32 beam  7 ft. 18-24 new Easthope, new  oil stove, sink. Sleeps 4-6.  toilet, spool gurdies. Good  condition. Sell reasonable,  phone Gibsons 76 M 5  Sechelt News  BY MRS. E. LUMSDEN  Mr. and Mrs. Ben Salter'  Porpoise Bay, have been entertaining Mrs. John Marks of  Seattle, a sister >cf Mrs. Salter.  Her daughter B. Manley of  Ladner, and Baby Jo-Ann  will remain for a longer visit  on the Peninsula.  Mrs. Alec Brown, Porpoise  Bay is back in the hospital at  Vancouver for treatment.  SEOHELT TAXPAYERS  The Sechelt Taxpayers' Committee opposes incorporation and, when a  petition for incorporation was circulated, we, too, circulated a counter-  petition with gratifying results. This committee asked the Honourable  Wesley D. Black, Minister of Municipalities, that a plebiscite be held. This  is the only true and fair method for an honest expression of the wishes of  the taxpayers. We deposited, with the Minister, the required sum of  $300.00 and our request was granted. ,Our efforts only have permitted  ihe holding of this plebiscite.  Vote "NO" because  (l)'TAX MONIES from this very small area., suggested for incorporation,  would be insufficient for any major improvements which are now paid  for through Provincial General Revenues, Cost of administration and tax  collecting would be a charge on local property owners with a resultant  increase in taxes!  (2) FIRE BRIGADE service would be denied residents of any point outside the area proposed for incorporation. THIS, notwithstanding the fact  that the people of SELMA PARK and WEST SECHELT have, for years,  contributed to the expansion and maintenance of the SECHELT FIRE  BRIGADE!  .... . t  (3) SELMA PARK has, for'years, maintained street lighting as a community service without a direct charge on the taxpayer. WE CAN EMPLOY THE SAME METHOD!  (4) ROADBUILDING and road maintenance is expensive and would  require either purchase or hire 'of high-cost machinery ��� ANOTHER  CHARGE UPON THE TAXPAYER!  (5) EXCESSIVE ZONING AND BUILDING RESTRICTIONS could  well prohibit the development of home construction by the small property-  owner! -  ' i  unrestricted progress of our area!  LET US KEEP ' e��iitro's ^'f>m our homes and businesses!  I   unstifled the full  expansion  that beckons!  I our taxes down!  THERE IS A PITIFULLY SMALL NUMBER-201 TO BE EXACT  TAXPAYERS IN THIS AREA PROPOSED FOR INCORPORATION.  :'���������,. .'�����*.  PHONE SECHELT 53F  (H. B. Gordon Agencies)  FOR CAR SERVICE TO AND FROM  STAT!  "ARE YOU IN FAVOR OF THE  INCORPORATION OF THE AREA  KNOWN AS SECHELT AS A  VILLAGE MUNICIPALITY"  YES  ^^^Z^7^^^:^W^U^^^^S^. 6      Coast News Jan.  19  1956  ' &?^ *  This week winners  of    the  of the ninth Annual Pulp and  Paper Industry Essay Contest  will receive    their    anxiously  awaited prizes   and     personal  award certificates. Thirty winners throughout  the   province  were chosen from hundreds of  excellent esays by expert judy  ges, E.W. Campbell, vice-pres-  ident,    industrial    relations,  Crown   Zellerback    Canada  Li m ited; Professor   F. M.  Knapp, Faculty    of    Forestry,  U.B.C.; and Howard    T.    Mitchell, publisher, Canadian Pulp  and Paper Industry! magazine.  Over 7,330 students applied'  to enter the competition, an increase of    about    3,300    over  last year.  The average of the essays  submitted was high showing  that most contestants had  worked hard collecting and  presenting the material for  1955 topic "How we ' depend  On Paper."  Don't   forget   to   read   The  Coast News CkSsified.  FREE  DELIVERY  from  Murdoch's!  PHONE, MAIL or SEND  Your Order in ���  We Will Diliver to the  NEAREST POINT by ROAD  To Your HOUSE, WEEKLY  on FRANCES PENINSULA  or MADEIRA PARK Areas.  Just Contact  MURDOCH'S MARINE  Phone 3F  PENDER   HARBOUR  BE  I  CLEARLY  INFORMED  BU  MO N DAY  January 23rd  10:15p.m.  KENNETH  KJERNAN  Minister    of   Agriculture  WILL REPORT  TO YOU ON THE  PRESENT  SESSION  OF THE  BRITISH  COLUMBIA  LEGISLATURE  Social   Credit  Keeps   YOU   Informed  @  British  Columbia  Social Credit League  fdlVs ^���C^ Cross drive  ���> '<f"' A- '^^- V  Fifteen years in Showbiz1.  Canada's best-known and  most popular comedians,  Johnny Wayne and . Frank  Shuster, have just started  their fifteenth season in show-  business with their new television series on the CBC. It  all began while they were at  the University of Toronto; from  there they moved to The  Army. Show during the war,  and started on CBC networks  in 1945. Soon after that the  first Wayne and Shuster Show  made 'its debut on radio and  now in full swing on Canadian  television. They're seen on  CBUT on alternate Fridays at  8.00.  GIBSONS NEWS  BY   PHYLLIS M.  HODGSON  Mr. Jules Mainil left on Jan.  10 for Weyburn, Sask. to -attend  the funeral of his grandmother  Mrs. Delbauve, who passed  away at the age of 93.  Mrs. Don Malmas with  David and Carol left for their  home in Cash Creek, after  holidaying with her parents,  Mr. and Mrs. Speck.  Mrs. Frank Bushfield has  returned from Yakima, and is  now the guest of Mrs. John  Andrews, 2116 W. 22nd. Ave.  Vancouver.  Mrs. Hepp formerly of Nan-  ton, Alta. is now making her  home with her daughter Mrs.  Livingstone.  Mrs. Lowden and Johnny  were in Naniamo visiting Mrs.  Lowden's daughter Mrs. W.  Stccker.  Mrs. Walter Cummings from  Vancouver is visiting her son  and family, Mr. and Mrs.  Phil Cummings.  Mr. George Bell has returned from a holiday in San Bias,  Mexico.  Mrs. Harry Winn was in  Vancouver for a final check  up following the operation on  her eyes. She reports the operation was a success.  *  *  * ��� -  A family reunion by: telephone was. the happy experience of the Slinn family. By ,  means of a conference tele-'  phone call, five members of the ���  family were connected, Mary  in Urban Ills. Pat in Sudbury,  Ont. and Stephen in Calgary,  Mrs. Slinn from her own house  phcne and George from the  neighbor's phone on the same  line. Mrs. Slinn said'' the conversation between the five was  as clear as though they were  ���all in the same room. A conference call has to be planned  well in advance in order to  get the parties together at a  given moment and also to  synchronize with the different  time zones across the country.  * *     *  On Tuesday Jan. 10. Mr.  Samual Armour celebrated his  95th birthday with open  house to his many friends, followed by a family party at the  "home of his. daughter, Mrs.  Lc-wden. During the day a series of. photos were taken, depicting Mr. . Armour's daily  activities, including hirn tackling the wood" pile with the  crosscut saw - his favorite  pastime .-- also a shot of him  cutting the birthday cake. Mr.  Armour has  lived   in Gibsons  fcr the past 45 years.  * *     *  Mr. Tom Clark who was  home for Christinas has returned to the Cancer Nursing  Home in Vancouver.  Mrs. Telford and Mrs. True-  man were visitors to the city.  Following th6 V.O.N, meeting at Mrs. Rees, the members  surprised Mrs. Labonte with  a baby shower for Theresa  Anne, the new arrival at the  Labonte home.  Mrs. Turner is . recovering  from the painful burns received when she fell down stairs  *while earring a pan of hot fat.  George and Mary Hammond  are headed south toward blue  skies and sunshine. They expect to be away about a couple  of months.  Mr. Fred Crowhurst was a  business visitor in Mission.  Mrs. Dolly was' called intoi  the city to visit her sister, Mrs.  George Moffat who was seriously injured1 in a car accident.  Mrs. Moffat is a .patient in  Columbia hospital, New Westminster.  *. * *  On Wednesday evening, last  week,  Miss Sue    Wallis    was  guest of honor at a miscellaneous shower held at the home  of Mrs. E.M. Wheeler. A pink  and blue color    scheme    was  carried out, the many beautiful    gifts    being    attractively/  arranged to ribbon streamers.^  The table was centered with a)  crystal basket containing large)  mums. Mrs. Wheeler and Mrs.  'Wood     served     refreshments,  Sue's marriage  to  Ray  Whiting takes place Feb. 4 in  St.  Bartholomews Church..  Also entertaining for Miss  Wallis, was Mrs. Nuotio when  20 guests enjoyed'a delightful!  evening honoring Sue at a  surprise shower, the gifts he-,  ing arranged' in a gayly decor-'  ateed basket. Refreshments  were served by, Mesdames  Nuotio, Simes and Mason. V  *���  ��   *  The small   daughter   cf Mr.  and  Mrs.  Larry  Labonte wasV  the  centre of attraction at    a!  surprise shower held    at-Vthefy  home of Mrs. W. Davis. IiovelyV  baby gifts of every description'.,  were    showered    on    Theresat  Anne. Penny Davis'had' charge,  of the large     decorated     doll'  carriage in which  the beautifully  wrapped   gifts   were  arranged.   Mrs.1 Davis and  Mrs.  Nygren   were   joint  hostesses;  with    Joyce    Connor,    Sharon  Davis     and    Gail    Greuggain  serving.  Mr. George Marsden, a  hospital patient for the. past six  weeks, is now convalesing    al .  Mr.   and   Mrs.   Wardil have  moved from their targe home  back to their cottage. To Mrs. ���  Wardil the move to the    cottage closes the Pa��es of a success story. In 1946 Mr. Wardil's  health failed, this necessitated  them moving from    the    city,  having a    summer    home    at  Gibsons,  Mrs.  Wardil thought  this would be an    ideal    spot  for a tea room. The fact that  they lacked money to equip a  tea room failed to daunt Mrs.  Wardil,   she  made it   "known  that   she  could knit expertly,  the orders for knitting began  to trickle in.  With the first $25 earned  she bought a bridge table with  four chairs, the orders for  knitting came even faster than  the needles clicked, soon there  were four sets of tables and  chairs, and Mrs. Wardil was  launched into the tea room  business, naming her little  home "The English Tea Room"  The business prospered and  Mr. Wardil's health improved^  Within a    short    while    they  achieved    their    ambition    of  building a   guest   home.    The  good management, and the good  meals   made   the  guest  home  a popular   "Home away  from  home." Extra help was employed, the venture successful. Ill  health again makes   it   necessary for the Wardil's to retire  from business, but in doing so,  Mrs.  Wardil knows the   satisfaction of accomplishment.  With an objective of $667,  000 for its 1956 Red Cross  Appeal, the B��C Division of  the -Society will carry on its  usual campaign dtiring March,  states Col. W.G. Swan, B.C.  Campaign chairman.    For the  past 15 years this has been Red  Cross month all over America  when the public has opportunity to support this organization that represents every  kind of assistance in war and  peace.  "Last year B.C. residents  contributed the second largest  amount received by vthis Red  Cross. Division' in    peacetime,  with $613,00 collected at cost  of 4.8%" Col. Swan reported  this to campaign chairmen  all over the province meeting  Wednesday in Red Cross  House.  Bargain Prices  PAINT��� Marine and. House  Galv. Pipe & Fittings  Hardware.  Galy.  BolSs  And Lag, Screws  Ref rig Showcase, Ice and  Counter  Johnstone - Madeira Park  WE NEED LISTINGS  NOW   b the  Time  to Sel!  Your  roperty  We  Have Three to  Four Enquiries  a  day  for  Smaller Type Homes  If  you  want Fast Action  Ph  one  TOYE_V_  Gibsons  44  Box 220  PENINSULA LOGGING SUPPLY,Ltd  Now Have The Agency For  PROTO TOOLS  PROTO means PROfessional TO bis.  TOOLS of all Sizes and Kinds for MECHANICS, FARMERS, LOGGERS.  SCREWDRIVERS PUNCHES PLYERS  CHISELS WRENCHES CUTTERS     etc.  SEE OUR SMART DISPLAY PRICED FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE  Phone SECHELT 94 R  his home.  Sechelt area  A PRE-INVENTO&Y CLEARANCE OF  ITEMS WE DON'T WANT BUT  SOMEONE MAY BE NEEDING!  During the year 1955 the  Sechelt Volunteer Fire Brigade answered calls to seven  fires in Sechelt and Selma  Park and one call to Gibsons.  One house at Selma Park  was a total loss and1 another  suffered damage. There were  two chimney fires and three  bush fires all of which were  extinguished without damage.  In response to> a caU f��r assistance from the Gibsons Fire  Brigade, the Brigade took one  truck to the fire at Fairway  Garage there.  The year was an improvement over 1954 when 19 calls  were answered.  The new Fire Hall is progressing and on Sunday, Jan.  22, another building bee will  be held"', weather permitting.  This will start at 9 a.m. Refreshments will be served by  the Fire Belles. Assistance  will be welcomed from any  interested citizens, particularly  carpenters. ������'��������-  Members of the Fire Brigade  express their thanks to all  citizens who have helped with  their support. and gifts with a  special thank you to the Fire  Belles and Selma Park Community Association fcr , their  generous donations to the  funds.  PAINTS   (Discontinued Lines)  KEM-TONE QUARTS: Reg.   Pike  S1.79  CLEARING AT $1.44  KEM-TONE GALLONS: WAS $ 6.29  WHILE THEY LAST, Only $5  MARTIN-SENOUR HOUSE PAINTS  j     Quarts: Reg.' $2.40 NOW $1.90  MULTI-USE ENAMELS: Reg. 2.80  STOCK UP at only $2.25  BUY NOW FOR SUMMER PAINTING  One 5 ft. ROLL RIM BATH TUB  It's in our way!  Valued at $74 -  You Can Have it for $49.50!  HERE^S A BUY, With a PREMIUM!  We're throwing in a Button-Holing  Machine worth $17.50 with this.  DOMESTIC SEWING MACHINE  Regular Price $224.95  TO CLEAR at a Sacrifice $150  It's a Beautiful Console Model  in Graceful Queen Anne Style!  WE HAVE  A FEW 7BED-SPRINGS  We just have to get rid of these  These 4 ft widths at a Regular $15.95  Take them away for $9l95  LINO - Inlaid or Plain, 6 ft. Wide  REDUCED BY   25% to Cear!  We Need the Space This takes!  ONE ONLY GUERNEY OIL STOVE  Wick-Burner ��� Needs  Cleaning  AS Is, just $40!  Two Only RCA. RECORD PLAYERS  45 R.P.M., with Speakers  Reg. $44.95 ��� SPECIAL $24.95  (A GOOD BUY AT TWICE THE PRICE)  BED FRAMES, 4' and 4'6"  They're Taking Space, and  They're Scratched.  GOING CHEAP for $9.50  COME IN AND LOOK, OR ASK ABOUT, A LOT MORE UNADVERTIZED BARGAINS  Phone 32  Gibsons ^xy^^^yyjtej^^'ry'xvyy^AXh  ?V< 't>'OU7f'  NINE-HUNDRED, HORSE  POWER rides beneath hood of  this new diesel-electric engine  oil B .CV Electric's Frazer Valley railway. The 117-ton machine can pull 660 tons of  freight over the heaviest grade ;  - twice as much as the 1912  model electric, engine at right.  It is theV fifth diesel to be  bought and placed in service  by B.C. Electric since the conversion from electric to diesel  power between New Westminster and Chilliwack in 1948.  Don't discount old 970 and  sister electric trains, though.  They're still giving Excellent  service on Districts 1 and 2.  Seehelt News  BY MRS. A. A. FRENCH  MrsV Lorna Koike and son  Jimmy flew to Seattle where  they spent several days with  Mr. Koike who" is in the Merchant Marine with headquarters in Seattle. ,  ' Mr. andi Mrs. W. Anderson  liave completed their home in  Porpoise Bay area and will  ���e moving in shortly.  An O and O company "cat"  struck the water main and  left the residents without water for a time. Hcweyer it was  soon fixed and water was  turned on  again.  Mr. and Mrs. Roy Trites  have left Sechelt for Vancouver  Mr.   and  Mrs.  Ted  Osb.orne  and  Teddy attended the Logger's convention in Vancouver.  "E.E. Pearson took in the "'event'"  also.  Dave Sherman and Bud  White cf Port Mellon addressed the Sechelt Elementary  School PTA on the trip they  took last summer to UN headquarters in New York. They  showed the colored slides  photographed during the trip  and the ,talk along with the?  slides proved interesting to  their listners. Plans are under-i  \\__y for a Burn's supper Jan.  23 and for a concert on Feb.  18.  Mrs. Maurice Hemstreet is  in a Vancouver hospital where  she has undergone major surgery.  Mrs. Margaret Gibson will  be home shortly following her  trip to Quebec. She spent sev-  eral(days in Vancouver on her  way home.  Tractor course  at University  A short course in Tractor  Operation and Maintainenee  will be given for the first  time by the University of B.  C. from March 12 to 23 inclusive.  During the course students  will 'receive instructions in  specialized shop training designed for the farm workshop  and, by lectures and practical  shopwork, on the operation  and repair of internal combustion H engines, farm tractors,  and their component parts.  Applicants must be experienced farmers with a, minimum of a Grade VIII school  standing or its equivalent;  preference will be given to  those ever 21. Enrollment is  limited! to 14 students; selection will be on the basis of  age experience, and order of  receipt  of applications.  The registration fee is $10.  (the charge for board and lodging will be approximately  $2.65 per day).- Travel assistance   is available.  Enquiries should be addressed to the Department of University extension, Agricultural  Services, University of B.C.  Jan. 25 is the final day for receipt  of: applications.'  MORE BOOKS USED  University, of. B.C.'s 304,000  volume library is third largest  in Canada, even though Canada's boom in finance, trade and  manufactures has not penetrated as far as university libraries, UBC librarian Neal  Harlow said today in his annual report:  "Although two dozen other  libraries on the continent have  pased the million-volume mark  no university library in Canada  has.done so," he says.  "Funds to develop library  collections are limited, so  that meager libraries are be-  ing meagerly supported.    The  Coast News Jan.  19  1956      7  bocm has   not yet penetrated  this far into the national core,'"  Mr. Harlow said.  Within the last few 3-ears  the library has, by means of  special grants, built up a number of the finest subject collections in Canada, notably in  medicine, law, Slavonic studies, forestry and in French-  Canadian studies. Promising  but less thorough developments are taking place in an-  thrology, Asian studies and in  fisheries.  During the fiscal year 1954-  55 a total of $129,664.58 was  spent for new acquisitions.  This includes 20,368 new volumes as well as increasing  amounts of microprint, micrqr  card and-^ microfilm, sizeable  additions of material in Chinese, Japanese and Slavic languages and many government  publications which have not  been processed  and1 counted.  A total of 258,501 books  were borrowed from the library during the past year. It  is interesting to note that the  number    of    books    borrowed  from the UBC library by other  libraries has increased iri the  past three years.  Where to Eat  SHOULD DESTROY RAT  Mankind loses millions of  dollars' worth of food and  property each year through  rats. These vermin multiply  very rapidly so they should be  exterminated by the use of  one of the forms cf warfarin,  a chemical which is proving its  efficacy in destroying, rats.  m  Gib  sons  Hum-A-Ge..  Coffee Shop  Offers Lunches,  Snacks  Good Home-Cooked  Meals  Convenient,    Pleasant  Below Post Office  ANNE    GARY  *__Bft?r?sas��^7^  se:B3_  WILL BE CLOSED  m  30 *0   FEB*   31 A    Inclusive  For Staff Holidays  Your Co-operation  Will Be Appreciated  They're here!..���the stunning new  Featuring ihe luxurious new CRESTA ...with a!i its exciting beauty and performance  England's most popular cars come to Canada with a brilliant hew silhouette  that's longer, lower and racier than ever before ... and a dynamic new power  that sets your heart to singing.  Yes, in every respect, the '56 Vauxhalls are strikingly new. In choice,  there's one for every taste and pocket. . . the extra-economical WYVER.N  ... the high-powered VELOX ... and the all-out-for-luxury CRESTA  shown above. Styling is the finest ever, highlighted by brilliant new colors in  single and two-tone combinations. Power and performance are at an all-time  high ... guaranteed to deliver all you want and need, with a sai'sty' margin to  spare.  And inside the '56 Vauxhall are magnificent new materials and colors to  greet you ... deep-seated new luxury to cushion you in comfort... and a fine  attention to detailing and finish.  Plan now to see ���and drive ���the new Vauxhalls for 1956. You'll find  that in styling, in performance, and above all, in price ��� Vauxhuli is your car!  ./���-sr\  *>fV��x:<'JZ  WW  mm^^i  Breathtaking new beauty outside and in ��� soft, deep-woven  fabrics, supple plastics and luxurious leathers are lavished  on the interiors, in today's most wanted colors and combinations.  Sweeping new front and roar vision ��� wherever you look  in a '56 Vauxhall, you see more than ever before! Panoramic front window and full-width rear window give greatly  increased see-through area ��� for more enjoyable and safe  driving, day and night.  Thrilling new p_rformanee-p!_.-_.on.my -��� New versions oi  Vauxhall's famous "square" engines develop mors power  on far less gas! And engine wear Is reduced to u _iinir.iu_,i.  Yes, with Vauxhall, you save ail ways!  THE BRITISH CAR BUILT BY GENERAL MOTORS  V-I..C  "THE NAME THAT MEANS A GOOD DEAL"  PHONE 5G SECHELT  WILSON CREEK BY   CHUCK  TOMPKINS  Ron Godfrey of the Orphans  ���was high scorer for the night  with 15 points.  Doug Oike and Gus Crucil,  two of the local Little League  mainstays, attended the Little  League meeting in Vancouver  Saturday to discuss the course  that B.C. Little League would  follow in the action that is now  taking place in the U.S.  Although nothing definate  was decided the separate leagues are faced with three  problems. One is to coast along  andsee want Williamsport will  do; Two is to break with Little  League Inc., and follow the  founder of the organization,  Carl Stolz, and Three, to make  a clean break and form a Can-  BY  GIBSONS FLORIST  Corsages  $ Weddings  Funeral  Designs  Plants  adian Little League.  If you remember a lot of  this trouble was caused in the  Little League playoffs Last  ji-ear when racial discrimination reared its ugly head and  some teams would not play  other teams because they had  coloured boys playing.  For grown men, who handle  these teams, to let this happen  is an unforgivable offence.  They are going against the constitution of Little League  which reads in part "so that  boys, no matter of race, creed  or  colour may play ball".  Boys themselves, and after  all it is their organization,  would never give a thought to  the colour of another boy unless it is taught to them by  ignorant ��� adults. Mr. Stollz,  who has resigned because of  this and other situations has  threatened to form what would  be an outlaw league. This also  would .be a mistake athough  he is a firm believer in the  constitution of Little League.  The Major leagues have, after  many yars, overeome this obstacle so it should be that  much easier to do so in the  Little League.  We on the Peninsula coula  become a victim of this discrimination but- so far have  shown that all organizations  have better foundations,  We are all God's children  no matter what race or colour  and in the terrible thought of  another war in the next few  years all these boys, no matter of race, creed or colour,  that are now playing ball in.  Little League would be carrying guns side by side to fight  for . our country.    .  8      Coast News Jan.  19 1956  Fl  owers  by W  ire  Carole  Brakstad  PHONE   109M   GIBSONS  Selma Park  BY MRS.  C.  BYERS  B.C. Telephones' Mr. Laurie  Hopper has purchaser Mr. Per-  kin's home at Selma Park, and  has moved in.  Mrs. Hopper and the children have come from Verdun,  Quebec, to join her husband  in Selma Park. "  BALLET CLASSES  Royal Academy  of Dancing  Syllabus.  Miss Anne Gordon  Classes each Thursday Afternoon  at St Bartholomew's Parish Hall  Preschool children                   at 1:30 P.M.  Primary children (6 to 7yrs.) at 2.30 P.M.  8 to 12 yrs.                              at 3:30 P.M.  12 yrs. and older                    at 4:30 P.M.  For further information phone Mrs. Davis 125M  1956 COURTS OF REVISION FOR  VANCOUVER PROVINICAL  ASSESSMENT DISTRICT  Redrew  Friday night will'be a big  night for the students of Elphinstone High. The school's  basketball team will be entertaining their first big Vancoui'  verSchool.  Vancouver Tech., which, has  a student body of 2,300, will  be sending their Senior Boys  team to play the local Cougars. The Tech. boys play in  the Vancouver Senior Boys  Basketball league and are  rated second to. Magee in that  league. This is a big test for"  the Cougars as they have been  improving in every game they  have played in.  To make the evening a success the local Senior men offered to play an out of town  team as a preliminary to the.  High School game. Along with'  these two games there will be  half time entertainment so  Friday night January 20 will  be a night for young and old  to  see.  The games will be at the  High School Gym starting at,  7:30 p.m. }  The Gibsons Orphans had a  tough time squeezing    out   :a  36-34 win over:   the    Elphinstone Cougars   last   Thursday  and it wasn't until the closing^  minutes of the game that the*  Orphans got the win. The Cougars led throughout the    first  half but   slowed  up  considerably in the second but they are -  a greatly improved team and  should  give all  their    opponents a good battle. v?  BY PAT WELSH  Mr. and Mrs. Pete Jorgen-  sen left Sunday for a trip to  their former home in Denmark. There they will help  celebrate the golden wedding  anniversary of - Mrs. Jorgen-  sen's parents and the birthday  of Mr. Jorgensen's father who  attains the age cf 80 on Feb.  1. They entrained in Vancouver for Montreal on: Monday  morning, from that point they  will fly to Copenhagen and  expect to be away about three  months. >  Mrs. G. Nygard arranged a  surprise party held at the  home of Mr. and Mrs. J.R.  Gravs Halfmoon Bay, where  40 guests wished God speed  and Bon Voyage to the Jor-  gensens who are leaving on a  three  months  trip to Europe.  Mr. Tag Nygard presented  them with a beautiful flash  light camera on behalf " of  those present, to enable them  to take pictures of th places  visited! during their travels.  Their son Frank initiated  the camera by taking a flash  light picture  of the party.  Mr. Dennis Gray had un-  knownly recorded the arrival  cf the Jorgensens and there  was much laughter when it  was recorded later in the evening.  The guests enjoyed singing  and dancing to the music supplied by Mrs. Peggy Doyle  and Mrs.  Sheila Anderson.  Halfmoon Bay Players met  in the school room, on Jan. 12,  with Mr. R<. Cream president  in the chair.  At the next meeting Jan 19  there will be an    election    of  officrs     and    plans    for ! the  4  coming year will be discussed. ' j  The next meeting of the  Redrooffs Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital will/ be held  Feb. 1 at the home of Mrs. J.  Meikle,    Welcome    Beach    at  2"p.m.  CLOTHES  BRUSHES  Nearly 26,400. dozen clothes  brushes were made in Canada  in 1954, . 3,000/ dozen more  than in 1953.  Offl  Phone 99W  ubort  Gibsons  _______  fctf*K��  >J___]  Plan to Build NOW  ���       i       ���    i ��� ���    ,i"'  .   ��  SLING-LOAD LOTS of 2 x 4 and SHEATHING  at a SUBSTANTIAL SAVING: $32 to S40 per M.  ��� >.../���������'' . '  FOR ADDITIONS & ALTERATIONS, use our  HOME IMPROVEMENT CREDIT PLAN  UP TO $2000 and 24 MONTHS TO PAY  (Reasonable Interest itates)  BUILD NOW, WHILE TRADESMEN ARE AVAILABLE  SEE US FIRST, AT  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES, LTD.  Phone Gibsons 53  *  Wilson Greek  BY MRS. D. ERICKSON  Bob Keeley is now resting  at home, following an operatic n in hospital.  Local residents are urged to  help with plans to enlarge  and improve the Community  Hall here. After the New  Year's party, the. need for  more space and a better heating system became obvious.  Miss Margie Brakley will be<  staying with- her family. After -  working in New Westminster,  she has taken over the office  work cf Standard Motors Se-  chelt.  Mr. and Mrs. Mike Jackson  left Wilson Creek last Sunday for a holiday which includes a visit to parts of California and a trip through  Arizona.  Mr. Don Huish of the  VENETIAN BLIND CO. LTD.,  249 PRIOR ST. VANCOUVER PHONE PA. 7697  Brings You A Direct Factory Representation  OF CUSTOM DRAPERIES -  & HOUSE FURNISHINGS  Enquire Re:  Interior Decorating,  Samples  and Estimating ��� No Obligation  Phone  140,  Gibsons   - Jan.   2? to  26  for the discriminating buyer:  AN EXCELLENT SELECTION OF  IMPORTED FROM VANCOUVER  Notice is hereby given that the Courts of Revision under the  provisions of the Assessment Equalization Act respecting the  1956 Provincial Assessment Roll in ihe Vancouver Assessment  District will be held a follows:-  For property within University Hill Rural School District and the Lillooet and Vancouver Section of School  District No. 48 (Howe  Sound)  at Vancouver.* B.C., on  Thursday. February 2nd, 1956, at 10:00 o'clock in the  forenoon in Room 237, Courthouse.  For property within School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  at Gibsons, B.C.. on Thursday, February 9th, 1956, at  10:00 o'clock in the forenoon, in the Village Municipal  Hall.  For property within School District No. 48 (Howe  Sound) at Squamish. B.C., on Tuesday, February 14th,  1956, at 10:00 o'clock in the forenoon, in the Village  Municipal Hall.  Dated at New Westminster, B.C., this 16th day of January, 1956.  "F.R. ANDERSON, SR."  Court of Revision.  '53 PONTIAC  HARD TOP  Power   Glide,   Beautiful    CIQQh  2 tone Yellow and Green    ��P **!&**  '52 CHEV. 2 Door SEDADN  Cascade Blue    .  '52 PONTIAC SEDAN  2-Tone Green & Grey  $1265  $1285  '52 FORD SEDAN  Banff Blue  '51 CHEVROLET SEDAN  Airway  Blue  $895  '46  PONTIAC SEDAN  Seafoam Green   :*  $595  '51 CHEV. SEDAN    2-door  Linden Green  145  '50 PREFECT SEDAN  Light  Green  $275  '46 CHEVROLET COUPE  Breton    Blue  $525  '49 FORD    2-Door SEDAN  Sheffield Green  $59  '39 DESOTO SEDAN  Dark Green  $ 193  ���l" ___ 1 ��� _f* ���# _2f-      1952 INTERNATIONAL  5-YARD DUMP  i  KUvHiSli    5 Sp6ed Transmission  2 Speed Axle  $2295  1946 FORD 3-TON C & C  2-Speed Rear Axle  New Rubber.  'THE NAME THAT MEANS A GOOD DEAL  PHONE 5G   SECHELT  WILSON CREEK  _S____I   _��BME_-_   g_S__   g����

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xcoastnews.1-0174468/manifest

Comment

Related Items