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The Coast News Mar 3, 1956

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 ���^l^lJ���^;^������^���|c*^[w^  Provinai^l Library,  Published   in   Gibsons, B.C.  Volume 10, Number 9  March  1,  1956.  Serving ihe Growing*  Sunshine Coast  From   Squamish.  fo Pender Harbour  0  Correspondence by the VON  with government- officials -, reveals that this area is to ~have  a second Public Health^ Nurse.  Here is the correspondence,  ; .:���.'. V        Jan.. 2,6- 1956.  To Hon. Erie Martin - ���  This letter' follows the Ah*  nual Meeting of the Elphinstone  Branch, Victorian Order ~> *frf  Nurses^ when the'decision was  made: "That as of" Feb.' "29,  1956, the. Elphinstone Branch  would close its: work in this  District." V".   77.V'\  'It was the wish of. this meeting that you be notified of- the  closing and that we , request  your x having an additional  Publics Health  Nurse  appoint-  At a meeting of Headlands  Auxiliary VON a motion was  passed to have the group carry  ott its service to.the, community undert the name of Head!-  lands ^Service Club. :  : :r^e-aim3'tiie'vt^u^7^i^lie-  tot assist in cases .of :emergency  and in community projects  which are working towards  community betterment.  Elected officersVfor the coming year are: President, Mrs.  W. Davis; vice-presidenti Mrs.  H. Marshall; secretary,7Mrs.Ii..  Labonte; treasurer, VMrs. A.E..  Ritchey; social convenor, MrsV  D. Rees and work convenor,  M_. R: Roth. ^ V  First money raising event of  the year will.be a Primrose  Tea on April 19 in the United  Church  Hall.  Beginning March 14 will be  Home Nursingf -Classes " conducted) by Mrs, Clara Nygren,  former: Public Health Nurse in  this district.  The group will welcome new  members who can join in this  service to: help where help; is  needed.  Dr. pvMcCbli  leaves Sechelt  Dr. Duncan McColl- who has  practiced medicine on the Peninsula for the past seven years,  has transfered his practice  and is moving to Vancouver,  where he andl Mrs. McColl  will be joined by Heather and  Diana."   '' ;*7y'���'" yy':;-  The Doctor ��and his wife  have both keen active in club;  ichurch and social work, during their stay here. -  Dr. McColl's practice has  been taken on by Dr. William  N. ��� McKee; Of: Edmonton, who  has extensive Vexpefience/ including a period in Pangnir-  tung,- Baffin: Inland, and some  years at Dawson Creek.  Dr. McKee and' his family  will occupy Dr. McColl's house  at Selma Park. Three of the  children w-ill attend local  Schools. The doctor wihV use  the office vacated by Dr. McColl in the Village TEnterprises  building, Sechelt. 7  ed to this district as of March  1st.  This V.O.N. Branch has carried out their work to anyone  requesting their services, many  of whom are Social Assistance  Cases and Old Age Pensioners,  neither of which the government will recognize for payment of work done by 'said  V.O.N. Over one third of our  calls have been for Health instruction, (Pre and Post Natal)  all unchargeable. We feel that  this* service should be under  the Public' Health Unit and  Government responsibility, and-  that the persons under these  two departments should be under Government Health Care..  Yours very truly,  "Nora A. Haley", Sec.  Elphinstone Branch,' V.O.N.  ! .-,   .     ...-;. Victoria,  .-   ���'   y ?eb.  7,   1956  Mrs. Nora A. Haley, '  R.R.I, Gibsons, B.C.  Dear Mrs. Haley,  Your letter of January 21st.  has been received in which it  is noted the decision of the  Board of the Elpinstbne V.O.N.  branch, tou jlisc^ntinue7service;  , the.end:,p��vSfei_^ary.;'; y-yXX^yxyx  --T-ieVVV Vietprian y -;C_tfer;7;ybf?t  Nurses has given a"  vaiuafet^  service to the community -and7  has'   demonstrated    the ypart;  which can be played by a voluntary 'health  organization in  initiating Vhealth, services. The  organization and citizens who  supported this service are to be  commended for-   their    excellent  contribution to the community's health and welfare.  The Health Branch, is prepared at the beginning of the  new fiscal year, April 1st,  to' appoint an aditional public  health nurse to serve within  the boundaries of School District No. 46 (Sechelt). to assist  in providing generalized public health nursing service to  the community. fc  -Unfortunately there is v a  shortage of qualified public  health nurses and it is not  likely that a public health  nurse will be appointed at that  date due to the present lack of  suitable recruits. However,!  every effort will be made to  provide additional service in  theTElphinstone district as soon  as possible.  .Yours sincerely  ��� v-E.M. Martin  Minister."  Qmckzpork  : Peninsula Logging Supply,  Sechelt, had a close cay Mon-..  day when the motor on the  welding  machine  caught  fire.  L. Stanton was using . the  machine. Quick work with fire  extinguishers, with the assistance of J. Gibb and Gerry  Gordon had the blaze under  control by the time two trucks  of the S.V.F.D. arrived: and  before the last echoes' of the  siren had faded.  W. Berry said the oirtly real  damage was to the welding  machine;  Basketbai!  ' \r The Red Cross appeal for  funds is underway .  , The drive started nationally  and provincially on March 1  and will continue through the  month. ,  Hie    Gibsons-Port    Mellon  branch as well as the eoramit-  , tees for Roberts Creek and Sechelt  and   other points   along  .the coast are all set for an intensive campaign.     "  All the eanvassers    ask    is  ���good weather and a welcome  -when they knock ��n your door.  In last year's drive Sechelt,  Roberts Creek,    Gibsons    and  'Port Mellon Red Cross canvas  sers collected $1,583.17 for the  Red Cross.  Gibsons, Roberts Creek and  Sechelt are covered by house  to house canvassing. Port Mellon contributes through a payroll plan. Gibsons will have  last year's organization which  is still intact except for the  odd person moving out cf the  district.  T<here will, be about 15 to 20  ladies taking part in the drive  and1 they will be making a district house to house canvass  during March to collect funds.  They will be able to pick up  their kits at the Bank of Mon-  '    Last Friday it took 3dysec-  onds at the end of tlie���. game  for the Cougars to turnV.b'aek  Langley oh Jheir  home flobr,  Mike Whitaker was   the ^>ig  gun for the Cougars when lie  broke a tie game    up. 7 Doug  Davies follow^V^th a break  away toi make the score 34r3p.  ; It was a tough game for the  Fi^g^^^lley League chahip-  ��� io^^|(^_eVas they overcaiweia  ld-^^r^ad'iri the Srdquarifeer  Xt0tyy$yhaye-:victory snatched  y^fes^^^emV in ythexi^ixigysec-  ^C||^s-; ^^i^kerVc-was^^hc^l^best:  '}. im)Ha-rOri^the;- /floor;,-. wthyyhis  timely shooting andi,''hife;r-control.- of rebounds at both ends.  He led all   scorers   with 712  points followed by , 10,   point  efforts  by both   Doug VDavies  and Bill Nimmo.  In the preliminary game the  local jimior .boys were-.defeated 29-15 after an excellent effort against the Langley Junior team.  This Friday, the Cougars will  be playing the undefeated  . Orphans andi could easily turn-  the tables on their arch rivals.  The High school team,- whose  average age is 16 is looking  forward to their zone tournament at Powell River on  March 9 and 10. The team has  drawn the tournament favourites, Powell River for their  first game of the knock-out  series.  Mrs. Jules Mainil new  president  re  dit U  nion  annual meeting  The ninth annual meeting  of Fender Harbour Credit Union will be held in Pender  Harbour Community Hall, '  JVfadeira Park, commencing, at  8 p.m. Friday evening.  Annual reports will be considered and the election of of-h*  ficers for the year will    take  place. It is expected! there will  be a speaker from .the  B. C.'#  Credit Union to    discuss    the-  growth   ci the movement    in   ,  British   Columbia.  There  will  also be some moving pictures.  Refreshments will be supplied by the Ladies committee.  It is expected the Credit Union  will report its best year to  date. *'���'.'���  Friends help  Coates family  True commuhity spirit prevailed when between 50 iand  60 friendfeVVgathered. at the parish hall last Thursday evening  for a community shoiwer to aid>  the Coates' family which lost  everything when their home  was destroyed by fire.  , Those responsible for ;the  arrangements include Inez  Malyea, Irene Kachulsky, Edra  Brumbaugh, Bernice. Chamberlin and Helen , Weinharidl. A  community sing-song Vwas enjoyed with Mrs. Oswald and  Mrs Winegarden ait the piano.  Both Mr. and; Mrs. Coates ex- V  pressed their sincere thanks  for the overwhelming kindness shown them. The evening  concluded with refreshments  served by the men. v  Guide leaders  Since Company) Leader Barbara Knowles and Patrol Leader Carol Knowles have left  for Vancouver an election for  new patrol .leaders wes held at  1st Gibsons Guide Co.  Leaders are Sylvia Wilson,  Sharon Fladager, Mary Secord,  arid Pat  Wilson.  A Mother-and Daughter Tea  is being planned for March 9  at which a presentation of,  badges will be made and the  girls will.be hostesses to their  mothers.  for theatre  The management of Gibsons  Theatre has planned a new  method of advising patrons of  the pictures to be shown, hoping the information will reach  them more speedily and provide ���' ��� a V- means for possible  changes in the month's schedule.'-'    ; ������.;-��� -,   '      . . y.y'  Each w;eek, pictures; for  Thursday, Friday arid Saturday will be described by advertisement in The Coaist News.  This week, ��ai Thursday and  Friday, Four Guns to the Border, a stirring western action  picture is; complete with a  bank robbery* Indians and the  law. Accompanying it are a  special travelogue, arid two  selected Vcar toons.  On Saturday "the picture,  The Shrike Twill be shown. It  is an unusual drama iof personalities in-the movie world,  starririgyJose Fferrar and^ ^une  Aliyson. Ferrar as a successful  director, suffers a nervous  breakdown, caused it is eventually shown, by the jealous  meddling possessiveness of his  wife, portrayed by? June Ally-  son. The stoiry unfolds to a  satisfying denoumeri_V  Saturday's matinee is Four  Guns to tlie Border, with a serial and cartooni *  Coming next week is a vista-  vision filming of Country Girl,  for a three day run.  ATTEND PRESBYTERY  ^Rev. E. Kemp, and 'Tom  Fyles as the lay delegate, attended the Vancouver Presbytery of the United Church, in  Vancouver last week. Considerable business was done in  a short time, Mr. Kemp reported.     >.  At Saturday's    meeting   of  Vthe Git^cms-Porl Mellot. branch  ;7of the Red 7Croiss, Mrs.   Jules  "jMainil was  elected president,  Mrs. H.  Reichelt, yvice prudent and Mrs. F. Criaiee, secretary. Fred Cruice was named  ���as d|saster chaxnaaa.  ,?77;|tfr.'5:a_i<_ Mrs. Nei_i^/Mac-;-:  kenzie fjequested th^at ihey:���' be*  7aIIowec!; 'to drop from the ex-V  .iBcutiv,e^o^ing. tp the numerous  pressures they had to ��acev in  other fields of work. Bo^h regretted having to   make' the  move and  both offered. their  full support for the March  drive fofr collections for the  Red Cross. Mjts. Mackenzie  will fofc brgahteing^ canvassers  for this year's campaign which  opens March 1.  Mr. Mackenzie reporting on  the operations of the Branch  in connection With" offering  hej^pytQ^thcBe requiring: it re-  p^r|���*k^ that (four ��� 'feurned-out  ffflnilies"^wereva��^ted:-by clothing and bedding from the Red  Crosse" '?''] [' '''u-:-'  M_. Mainil jrieported on her  trip;' to the sai^ife! meeting of ���  the British CoSiimbia'Red Cirpss  in Vancouver at 'Wi-ich1 she was  the  Gibsons delega te  Gargrave tells  about muddy  treal and Mr. Henniker, the  bank manager will be treasurer during the drive.  '. Last year's total collected by  the Gibsons-Port Mellon RecS  Cross branch was $888.92  which was divided fairly evenly between Gibsons and Port  'Mellon. Port Mellon collections are made through thg.  Canadian Forest Products mill,  but in Gibscns it is a matter  of visiting each heme. Roberts  Creek district gave 252.3G an(&  Sechelt  $443.95. '  ROBERTS  CREEK ;  This week faithful Rett  Cross canvassers will start  knocking at our doors. Their  task is collecting funds witta  which to carry on the.magnificent, work the Red Crotes is doing and the public should* give  them all the assistance we can.  Although the Roberts Creelc.  ' group is small, their untiring  labours, month after month ancl  year after year, are rewarded  bys an impressive number of  garments which are sent in to  headquarters periodically.        ~  Fclr those who cannot findJ  time to attend the weekly af-  , temoon^Tsewing. sessions, there  are- articles; cut out and ready  to sew which may be done at  home  and  for    the    knitters  there is always wool available  Vtogether with instructions. So>  .if you have odd moments to��  spare, could yoii put them to  better use? Your help will be  appreciated.  ardi  highway  Sechelt has  ill  village cier  lerk  'k f During the .debate in .. the  legislature Friday on the estimates for the department of  highways in 1956 the muddy  condition of the Powell River-  Vancouver and Lund High-  ��� i.  ways came up for discussion.  Tony Gargrave, member for  this district, told Mr. Gaglardi that conditions were s�� bad  on the gravel stretches of these  highways that in one case the  school bus could not operate,  and in another patients had to  be transported by boat to hospital because road conditions  were so bad.  He told the minister the  secretary of the school board  at Powell River had wired  him complaining of the muddy  conditions on the Lund hi^b-  way: which-pr<Kvented^thepper-  atipn of the school bus, and of i  phone calls froip Seclielt, say-r  ing patients ? bound for St.  Ma_^s^IJ<-^i-a- at TPender Harbour either clid not attempt-the  journey; by road, :��rVbad to be  "transferred to trucks to get  through: the. mud. -  Tlie young member alsacril;-  ised the contract whioh was  signed by the late E.C. Carson, previous minister of public worksy between the BlacJ-  Ball ferry compeny and Use  government. It did not protect  the traveHirig public he said.  In criticising; the government on its toll bridge program he reininded the Minister that the gaspjinetax-tarings  in a revenue of $16,00��.000 a  year and the revenue is increasing at the rate of half a  million each year.  This revenue could service  and repay over 20 years a  $200^000,000 liif^-way bond  issue to construct anyj needed  bridges on a toll   free   basis.  he said.-*Gbte.motorist is. taxed  enough already the 'Mackenzie  member observed.  This government is not short'  of fnoney, he said, and the toE  bridge authority is just another method of covering up  the provinces true debt picture and levying extra taxes.  Mr^ Gargrave also reminded  the minister that the residents  of Bowen Island were unhappy  about their ferry service to  Horseshoe Bay.  Record  attendance  A near record attendance  featured the W.I. February  meeting at the home of Mrs.  Forbes. Plans were made for  the SOt^birtiiday^  a _5cliedu_ .crfvsjwpkers-iOr the-  next sax monthsVwas approved J  : Hie president, Mrs. Strom,  proposed erecting a bench in  front of ber home as a resting  spot fear those walking the hill.  Aid wa�� voted to the Coates  family who lost everything  when a fire destroyed their  home. It liad been previously  arranged' that a bouquet of  flowers tJe' sent to the mother  of the first hsby born on St.  Valeritine'is Day or the closest  to the day.  The fkmers were sent to  Mrs.: Neilr McLean whose baby  diU-glltca", Vkl(*rie arrived on  St. Valentines Day.  Mrs. Morris concluded the  afternoon, with a humorous  reading on the correct conduct  at a wedding. ��  Tea was served and a vote  o�� thanks given tlie hostess.  "Hie next meeting will be at  the home of Mrs. A. E. Ritchey.  Sechelt's interim village com- r  missioners have had.   various-  meetings for the setting up" of  a  municipal  office and    thave  appointed   Ralph  K.   Johnsont  as  temporary village  clerk.  The three interim commissioners are Steve Howlett who  is acting chairman, Ernie Pearson  and  Ted Osborne sr.  The temporary commissioners have the job of setting up  the office, deciding on hoursy  selecting a place for the office  and other incidentals.  The vote for municipal  commissioners has been set for  April 14 with nominations being recorded sometime in  advance of that date.. So far  no names have been put forward for seats on the commis-  sion/  adds to space  Peninsula lagging Supplies*  new offices and showroom wilt  be completed this week-end!^  and Friday evening has beer_  set for the opening.  Finished on the outside to  resemble logs, and with big:  wide shoiw windows, the addition will.give the firm an office on the ground!., flobr also>  a display room. On the second  floor, reachedy by a separate:,  entrance are two offices.  From the display room a  door leads into tlie main workshop, and behind that will be  parts and repairs for the power chain saws.  ow  That in 1948 there were' 176 telephones on the Sunshine  Goast. TODAY THERE ARE 907.        \  The Snnshine Coast is GROWING  Published by the combined Boards of Trade of the Sunshine Coast from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour.  Unusual accident  Last Wednesrayi about 7.30J  p.m. while driving towards  Gibsons'from Port Mellon, N.  Liste and! D. Cochrane crossed  the bridge near Granthams  Landing. It is not known what  caused the car to skid, but it  caromed off three others, mader^  a looping swing up the side o��  the steep bank at that point,,  and ended up pushing Mr_  Smith's garage off its pinning?:  into the garden.  The two; men le��c. tl_ <";;-:*  unhurt. At the  ^Published   by   Secheli  Peninsula  News  Ltd.  every Thursday, at Gibsons, B.C.  FRED   CRUICE,   Editor  and  Publisher  DO   WORTMAN,   Advertising   Manager  Meaabei  B.C.   Div.,   Canadian   Weekly   Newspaper   Association  Box  128, Gibsons B.C. Phone 45W  Authorized Second Class Mail, Post Office Department. Ottawa  Rales of Subscription:  12 mos. $2; 6  mos. $1.25; 3  mos. 75c  ��T��i��ed States and Foreign, $2.50 per year. 5c per copy  LETTERS to EDITOR  An act io amend The Land Act, passed by the legislature by  request of the Minister cf Lands and Forests is very nice and  concerns dumping of   garbage on Crown lands.  Its effect would be to make it a criminal offence to dump  garbage on Crown lands and* allow arrest without warrant py  any policeman with ��� a fine ranging from $25 to $300 if found  gu2_ry. ���Crown lands means highways, too.���  But why limit this to Crown lands only? Public attitude towards garbage disposal in British Columbia may. probably be  the -worst in all Canada. So long as it can be removed from  one's premises who cares where it rests? There is too much  open territory on which garbage can be thrown and left to the  Secer-sp <sff the wind, increase, of. rats and other menaces.  "Why" cannot the provincial government with a police force at  its disposal and a mandatory piece of legislation to back them  apf extend such facilities to the general- public? Dees: not the-  public support the government financially so the government  canausfintain a police force ancl.be able to enforce its regulations?  i'l .5s true there are laws which allow the public to prosecute  bur would it not be'better to have a psychological effect at  large which could be a deterrent. The fact the culprits could be  tabbed by a policeman without anyone complaining would have  some effect and might go a long ways towards eliminating a  practice which'is definitely a black mark against those who; prefer to let someone .else take care of their garbage.  Ilbe sight of an expensive car stopped in a secluded spot while  the Drrcupant deposits a bundle or bundles of garbage close to  a blglvway. leaves  one wondering what sort of people British    lature. one of the most illumin-  a  BY TONY GARGRAVE MLA  "Debt" is a funny word.  Every body says debt is bad  but investment is a fine thing.  It is obvious that my investment is sombody else's debt  and your debt is my investment-  Ran Harding (CCF Kaslo-  Slocan is cne of the legislature's best debaters and well  informed on tlie province's  debt picture.  Lately Ran has become famous over that horse of his.  Ran, or "Beau" as his fellow  citizens of Silverton call him,  is a one-horse logger. Until  his son Ernest started University last year there were three  on the payroll of the Harding  logging compay - Ran, Ernest  and the horse.  *  *  *  Ran uses his horse to give  the government homely advice  from time to time.  Ran told Mr. Bennett last  week "My horse :' thinks the  world of you, Mr. Premier".  "My horse says," Ran continued, "that if the government  continues to give away our  forests to all the big companies .  he will not have any more  logs to pull out of the bush and.  could then go on the pension!"  In spite of his joke the member of Kaslo-Slocan has lots of  horse   sense.  Last week he gave 'the legis-  Cokimbia harbors. It is a 'low point in civic pride - regardless  of whether the territory is within his or her own "municipality  or some other municipality: Civic pride should not be .. confined. It should be practiced everywhere..  An expSanafSon  The Coast News may be taken to task' for its handling last  week of the reports that have been made concerning Black  Ba__. Ferries withdrawing its support from Gibsons because- it  did not receive anyi co-operation from Gibsons.  It could have been sensational all that was said but after consideration the editor decided the best thing to do was to spare  t&e feelings of people involved. It would appear that the whole  snsttter wars the: result of misconstruing certain information and  jait-in-g a wrong emphasis on what was to occur.  As mf^ers_^ turned qutjthe .reason forVtliei-emarks made 1c-  C3___w (SM root appear valid and to avoid the hard feelings, the  editor decided to-limit the news coverage to a denial only.  The remarks that arose as a'result of the information did  contain 'some heat and might have made ^interesting reading /toi  those people who love discord. As there is .sufficient discord in  the world today the editor decided not to add anymore.  The Coast News holds no belief favoring Black Ball Ferries  ttu�� i- ctaes favor fairness "and the editor, exercising his prerogative ����. ^making a decision as* tc -how he would handle this affair,  hopes he did the right thing.  Ufsion officers installed  . I*ocal. "2 0 7, International  Brofiierhood Pulp Sulphite  and. Paper Mill Workers, Port  MsSkam &eld its first annual-  Open House recently to which  members' and their wives or  lady -friends were invited.  President James W. Clark  iselcomed the members and  guests, and introduced Brother  33F-1_- Hansen, international  representative who gave a talk  ��sx scune of the activities and  accomplishments of the Pulp  SZUS 'SKsSgahite Union.  ^^telMiton of the following  c0B5cej_; Vaiofl Executive of Local  SKIT f_nr l&'SB, was preformed  lwtofhfcr MJLi. ^Hansen: 'President  W.. Oark;    first    vice  president, Michael Whitty;  second vice president Herbert  Manfield; Corresponding secretary, Lome Gregory; secretary treasurer, Arthur Lock-  wood; inner guard, Donald.  David; cuter guard, Joseph Latham; trustees Elmer Flumer-  felt, Reg. Weston and Wm.  Swartz; executive Arthur  Greggauii Larry Labonte James  Lees, James Munro, and Lome  Mason and master shop steward, Stanley Rowland.  After  the  installation mem-  - bers  and guests V spent an enjoyable evening at a    cabaret  dance, with music. supplied by  Al Ferris and" hisyorchestra.  Four burned-out  Peninsula families  for funds has opened  ating talks on our province's  debt. picture we have * yet  heard.  He told the premier, who is  also minister of finance^ that  government claims of $65,000,-  0.00' reduction in debt since  they took over office is completely false.  \'What you've been peddling  to. the people on debt has been  very misleading" he told Mr.  Bennett. :  I-        *        *  Ran Harding said that when  the government took office  the province's total net debt  was $175,000,000 not $191,-  000,000 as elaimed. '���".  Ran Harding quoted from a  Social Credit, Vancouver-Centre by-election leaflet which  inferred that the net debt of  the province was $191,000,000  when the present government  came  tG pbwer.  That was not true, he said,  because the government did  take office till August 2, 1952,  when the province's net debt  was $175,000,000. The Liberals had paid off $16,000,000  between Aug. 2 and the province's-debt peak in February  of that year. That lopped off  $16,000,000 from the $65,000,-  000 debt, reduction claim.  Next Harding said that  when the government changed  the school construction financing system in 1953.. school  boards were required to float  all of the construction bonds.  Prior to that time the provincial government hads either  floated half of the- bonds or  paid half of the  cost out    of  general revenue.  y ./���'.      -.*'���'���*   *.  Believe it .ior; .not, but we  have spent of.7 $50,000,000' on  school construction since 1953.  H^�� o&.7^s-.;vSum. plus interest  re|jt_^ents y ai direct annual  change 4_iiythe-general revenue  ofthiepirbvirice.  .If we knock an additional  $25j000,000 (hajf tlie school  debt) off the $65,000,000 debt  reduction claims along with  the, previous $16,000,000, we  see that we ane now down to  $24,000,000.  If we remember.. that -��� the ���  government is now ^building:'!  abridges on a toll basis instead  of floating ordinary ' highway  bonds {which should be paid  for out of gasoline tax), we can  knock  an additional $58,000,-  000 of that $65,000,000 debt rer  duction claim because that is  the cost of the    Oak    Street,  Rosedale - Agassiz,    Kelowna,  Second Narrows  and    Nelson  bridges, and the Deas Tunnel.-  By claiming   a    $16,000,000  debt repayment made by a previous  administration and creating two additional    sets    of  books (school construction and  toll authority) the present government has, as  Ran Harding  puts it, "created    a    fantastic  fairy tale about ��ur province's  debt structure."  BLACK   BALL  FERRIES  Editor: At a recent meeting  of the Gibsons District Board  of Trade, certain veiled half  threats or promises, were made  to the effect that the Black  Ball Co. were to forsake our  fair village and transfer their  Ferry {Terminus to Hopkins  Landing.    ���    '   '  This sir - -was music to my  ears; I had begun to wonder  if the herring would ever  oc;me to life. I humbly suggest,  that the people of this village,  do everything possibe to speed  this transfer'. We here, are  blessed with a beautiful natural basin. Extremely suited to  the harbouring of pleasure  craft, and a home base for  our local fishing fleet,; who  will in the final, do more for  the orderly, permanent devel-  ��� opment of our basin, than any  Ferry  Boat.     .  As long as we, allow ferry  boats to dominate our harbour  with their accompanying congestion and confusion, we will  never have sane, progressive  development of our village and  waterfront.  So I say again Mr. Editor.  Let us bid Bon Voyage to the  Ferry Boat and speed its transfer to. Hopkins;-    .  W.H.  Mylroie.  SMART LETTER  Editor. The smart letter of  of the Teenagers causes food  for thought, thus, 17 is 17 in  any generation. We of the older generation were neither  better or worse. We were not  subjected to the distractions of  to-day. Radio, T-V, Abstract  Art, but we would read trashy  love stories if available, which  had to be smuggled through  the underground. Seventeen  is either up in the clouds ' or  down in the depths', only God"  and wise parents can guide  them.. It is possible that they  are trying to break' through  t0 something alive, like theatre, and I see where Mrs. Crit-  chell is starting a Dramatic  class, so get with it kids, some  , day yod might be stars.  Everyone seems to be in  favor of them learning to  drive at school. I wonder!  Sixteen is certainly too young.  The dealers won't sell more  cars if their customers' are  killed young. What a sad example we had last week, those  three nice kids killed. They  have schools for learning. spec^  ially, I don't see how the teachers have time to do it with  itheir crowded curriculum.  They have cars before they  are able to pay! board, they  should be learning a trade  first instead of trying to start  at the top and get the same  wages  as skilled tradesmen.  Another thing that does not  help them is their black marks  goes out of school with them,  which makes it hard for them  to.get employed, we all know  that some of the biggest dunces  has made a success in the  world, and cone of the smartest men have failed. I was  reading some time ago where  ���the first quizz -kid committed  suicide, (he was a clerk in a  hotel), and you remember -how  smart they were. So bury their  past when they leave school.  God fearing employers will  give them the breaks.  Margaret-Allan.. :  Seohelt West:"  more on Teenagers  Editor: The teenagers .seem to:  hove proved, their case: that  they are a group, pf :V.young  people of whom any .immunity, should :���;be'Avjd&ly; *pnj��d. L  almost eyer_^hing printed,  broadcast or whispered is some  sort of^ propag^uid^, they have  perceived that tlie��� responsibility^ for their; behavior 7 and ���  achievements: rests hot with  parents, school, church or  community but primarily . /wi.th  themselves.   / V,  isn't it unfortiinate tiiat parents know so little of father  Zebedee and how;- he managed  to rea_> such worthy sons as  James and John in the brae  environment that spawned Judas Iscariot?  It is clearly the duty of parents to inculcate in their children principles of self-respect,  trustworthiness, justice, good  judgement   and the ability to  use it, and respect and consideration for others. But that  training should be^jn even in  pre-school years. If it is neglected till the teen-age years,  the influence and example- of  parents is sometimes too little  and too late. In that case it is  equally clearly the duty of  school, church and society to  supplement the efforts of parents rather than foolishly to  berate parents for their apparent failure.  " There seems to be an unfortunate confusion in the  minds of some people between  teenagers and delinquents. Delinquents are ex-teenagers,  physically mature but mentally juvenile if not infantile,  who have ignored or repudiated all influences that might  have helped them to . become  upstanding citizens.; They just  don't know the score. But.  even they should not,be too'  discouraged. They have long  years ahead of them though it  may be later than they think  to make the best use of them.  The most significant and potent influence on .the Sunshine Coast could be, not the  bigget newsprint mill in the  world nor the longest overhead power-line crossing but  the still small voice *of the  tiny hew library.  Larry H. Breadon. ~  Hopkins Landing.  When you shop say you saw  it in The Coast News. A  2       Coast News Mar.   1  1956  RED CROSS NOTES  The    world's    best    known  symbol is the Red    Cross. ��� In  peace and war it is a symbol  of hope and mercy for mankind.     ' '."���',  During the month of March,  the Canadian Red Cross is asking- for your help. Please give  generously. The work of mercy  never>  ends.  Is money  Burning  hole  fcSSgS'**  in your  (wl  'pocket?^  Small sums can easily  "burn holes" in your  pocket and these "losses"  <;ah ". add up to a small  fortune. How much better  to put iaside your small  change and let it.grow. An  -Investors Syndicate plan  will help you. Cjill or  write;..     -���������-���- -  ���iv  u  I  I  ���J.;:  ���I-: i  i ;  i  Write or Phone  NEVILLE   ASTLEY  District--Manager  503-640 ;W.   Hastings  Phone   Marine   5283  Vancouver   2,   B.C.  lnvestora\   *  synci-cci-to o�� Canada, umiti*  UCAO .FFlC.iWlNNIP--. OFFICES IN PfllNCIPAVCITie* '  If  I  f  i  THE VILLA  TAKE NOTICE    That under date of February 15ih 1956.  , Letters  Patent  were   granted  incorporating that  area   of y land   hereinbefore  V described and known as SECHELT.  , v '���'.;. v ���;'���'���'' . ���...-���'.'.    "  (1) The said municipality shall be   called   and   known   by  the name arid style of  "THE CORPORATION OF THE VILLAGE OF SECHELT"  (2) The village, municipality shall comprise all that area of  land hereinbefore  described.  (3) The provisions contained in the "Village Municipalities  a'-.. Act" shall, except as altered by the terms of these Letters Patent/ apply to the village municipality.  (4) The first elected Board of Commissioners shall consist  of five    (5)    members to be eleoted frotn the village  municipality at  large.  , (5)   The polling shall be held  on Saturday the fourteenth  (14th) day of April 1956' between the hours  cf nine  '^oclock AM and seven ��clock PM. ' '  (6) The polling station will be The Canadian Legion Hall.  Sechelt,  B.C. * \        ��� !  -������"���- ��� ���  " ���    ' ��� ��� ,     '.������������  (7) The said election shall as 4far 'as possible be conducted  as a municipal election. v  (8)  Those persons entitled to vote at the election shall be  such persons <as were qualified io vote at the plebiscite  held en the question of the incorporation gf Sechelt as  a village municipality. Provided that any person who  is a member of a partnership carrying on business and  being the holder of a subsisting trades licence from the  Province in the area of land hereinbefore described  shall also be entitled to vote, and further provided,  that SPOUSES of owners of land or land and improvements shall be qualified to vote if the declaration for  such SPOUSES shall be completed and returned to the  RETURNING~OFFICER   before   FIVE   oclock in   the  afternoon on SATURDAY, the THIRD dav of MARCH,  1956.  <  Sechelt, B.C.  Fe1__i2uy v2ard 10S6.  *  &W.J. Mayne.  Returning officers  can now  IO/"':-B:^  ���*.������,  mvmt yaw  ST j-a___��>^E3_r>_ y_: 3 _i-jt-i-^^ivvi- 3ie_.wrauc^. cvv wtasi;  Coast News Mar.  1 .1956  BY THE CHEF  " Considerable confusion exists in the minds.of many.persons regarding the meaning of  the terms meat alternates and  meat substitutes.. How would  you define this difference,  Madame?"  asked the chef.  _. "Meat alternates," I replied,  "are foods having, practically  the same nutritive value as  meat. They include all the organ meats as well > as meat  sundries such as . pig's feet. 7  calf's nuzzle, tonque, etc.  poultry and game; seafood and,  fish; eggs, milk; all cheese except cream cheese: soy beans.  Secondary Proteins  "Peanuts, the legumes, dried  beans, lentils and dried peas  may be included, if cooked  with, at least Vi pound of animal protien to a pound of  dried legumes to complete and  activate their secondary proteins.  "Nuts are also classed as  meat alternates, But as with  the legumes, animal protein'  should be cooked with or served in the same meal with  them." V >"  "And the meat    substitutes,  Madame?"  "This is a term applied to a  FULLY COVERED?  Paper is good protection  ��� if it's in. the shape of  an insurance policy.  What coverage have you ?  Be sure you have   ,.  Complete Protection.  N. Richard M'cKibbin  rrInsurance  Phone 42 Gibsons, B.C.  Over 20 Years  of Insurance Experience  |Wiiu��iiimiiiiM��wwiMaiuiu lyuui Bi^^KTuMMtatf^M^itnikMi^t^UiMi^x^miwm  ���      E  Don't Say Bread  Say   "McGAVIN'S"  <_���  Norman Stewart  Local Sales Rep.  R.R. 15 GIBSONS  Phone Gibsons 67F  ongra  ulat  ions,  rf  On the Completion of Your  OFFICES & DISPLAY ROOMS!  FOR LOGGING' WfPLIES - SEE THEM  FOR BUILDING SUPPLIES- SEE US     -  Sechelt Building Supplies  LIMITED  PHONE 60Q-r SECHELT  food served in place of meat  with no regard for comparable  nutritive values." ,  "A Subsitute is never the  same as the real thing in food  although it may taste good.  But fine flavor is not enough.  The food served in place of  meat must have comparable  food value otherwise the meal  will be protein-deficient  "There is still another term  the ladies sometimes use; it is  meat extenders. "  "They are also called 'meat  stretchers', Chef." I told him.  "These are usually cereals,  macaroni, or vegetables, which .  combined with other ingredients \ and the meat, stretch or  extend flavor and bulk, but decrease the protein value of, the  dish." /  Tomorrow's  Meat  Alternate  . Dinner  Onion  Soup  Halibut or Fish Fillet  Oyster1 Broil  Parslied Potatoes  String   Beans  Fresh Pears        Cream Cheese  ", ���   Coffee        Tea Milk  (All measurements are level,  Recipes proportional to serve  4 to 6)  .-Halibut or Fish Fillet Oyster Broil: Order 1V_ lbs. sliced  halibut vor fish fillets of any  kind. Brush both sides with  lemon juice, then with cook-y  ing oil. Dust both sides with  1 tsp. salt, 1 tsp. monosodium  glutamate and V4 tsp pepper.  Broil 3 inches from source of  heat until" light brown. Turn  once.  Cover the top with Vz pint  shucked oysters. Dust with  fine enriched bread crumbs.  Dot with 2 tbsps. butter or  margarine. Continue to broil  until edges of the oysters ruffle. '  Serve at once.    Pass    Fish;  Cocktail sauce.  , Fish Coctail Sauce In a  small bowl, combine Vz cup  chili sauce,, Vi cup of lemon  'juice,XXA tsp*. Tabasco, Vi tsp.  salt, Vs tsp. monosodium. glutamate, 1 tbsp. Worcestershire  and Vi cup prepared horseradish.  Trick of the Chef  To make fresh bread crumbs,  hurry-up, rub through a coarse  sieve or wire rack.  Canada's     famed.    Welland  Canal was opened in 1932.  Don^t   forget   to   read   The  Coast News. Classified.  PENINSULA LOGGING SUPPLY LTD.  Sales and Service  SECHELT, B.C.  THE COMPLETION OF OUR NEW OFFICE AND SHOWROOM EARLY  IN MARCH MEANS WE CAN NOW> OFFER OUR CUSTOMERS A MORE  COMPLETE SERVICE.  .-���-���'- ".   ���     , '.-. , ' $' ���    '      .-������������.���������  WALLY BERRY   will be in charce of our '  new Office and Sales Room - make a point of  ,   contacting Wally for all your requirements.  We try to carry complete stocks in Sechelt, . "  however, if we don't have it; Wally- knows  where to get it in a hurry. ,.    V  ''   -   ." ' yy   -y: .' , .      .... '���   ������'..:,���   7 : V;y7v-;>7;;. //^;  ���     ���     -.-  LEN, STANTON is in charge of our Welding V  Shop and RiggingDept. Len has the equipment and the experience to do any welding  work, large or small. Len alsogoffers a fast  service on making up chokers, cat Unes, etc.  GORDON BERGERON is in charge of our  neiw Power Saw Sales andv Service   Dept.  , * ;      Gordon  braigs with  him   ma^ of  Power Saw service and experience and we  are installing the latest factory equipment  which means we can  offer our customers  ' a factory repair job in Sechelt, and in a  hurry. V',':  ; V-~   ���,���.-'  BRING IN YOUR SAWS {ANY MAKE) CHAINS OR BARS, ETC.  mWtU^G ESTIMATE ON REPAIRS-  IF GORDON CAN'J REPAIR YOUR SAW . ... . THROW IT  THE  GOLDEN  CHAIN  There is a golden chain of  good-natured decent people in  the world who find their chief  happiness in making others  happy, A distinguished man  retired from political life in  Britain said: "I have found the  world chuck full of kindness;  when I think of it all it makes  me   very humble."  When people talk like this,  it reflects their own gracious  spirit; only, a kind man senses  of kindness of others for the  world is "like a mirror and  what we see depends upon ourselves. When Thomas Carlyle  said the world was full of  fools, he was feeling bitter, but  it was not a true picture of  himself for in the main he had  excellent qualities.  One.thing seems clear to me  as I grow older; the more we  believe in the downright decency of-people, the more we  increase our own happiness and  add to the sum total of the  good-will in the world. We  pass through this world but  once and it is a great privilege to share the burdens of  others. One rainy night in  East London a friend of mine  was. on a crowded street-car.  He had been standing all the  journey, but when he got off  he said to me: "Aren't tbey a  grand lot, so full of fun and  good nature?"  A boy living in the south cf  England, whose parents had  died, was thrown upon his own  recourses very early in life.  He was told that if he could  make his way to London he  would find employment. So he  decided to go by boat, at that  time the cheapest way to travel.  A man on board noticed that  the lad did not appear at mealtimes. He got into conversation with him, and when he  found out that be could' not  afford meals, he bought them  for him. The boy was extremely  grateful, and when the time  came to part, he asked the  man if there was anytthing. he  could do to repay him. .��� ....  "There is brie tiling you can  do", was the reply, ' "and if  you promise to do it, I shall  be fully repaid for any little  thing I have done for you.  This is a difficult world for  ;some people, and many are  having a hard time. Will you  pass on .the kindness I have  shown you to somebody else?  That is all I ask."  Many years   afterwards  this boy . became influential  and was able to help his benefactor's son, who was in great  difficulty. It gave him great  pleasure to do this, for one of  the mottoes of his life had become:  "Pass  it  on."  A wise and good man said:  "I see two great heaps in this  world ��� one of human happiness and the other of human  misery. If it is possible for me  to take the smallest bit from  the heap of misery and add it  to the other, I shall be happy.  If, for instance, I find a child  who has lost a cent, and by  giving him another I can wipe ,  away his tears, I have done  something."  Newspapers recently carried a story of a youth  who lived near a dangerous canal and had saved  18 lives. He . was decorated  with a medal and given potb-  ���-' lie recognition. He deserved ii^  for such interest in the welfare of others is wcnderfuL  But the number of people who  have such physical strength  and opportunities is not large.  In the larger sphere of ordinary life hardly a day goes by  that does not afford an opportunity cf passing on some, kindness to another. When the  disciples asked Jesus who was  greatest in the kingdom, of  heaven, he said: "He that is the  greatest among you shall be  your  servant."  Our quotation to-day is W.  Wordsworth. The chief portion of a good man's life ��� Ms  unremembered acts of kindness and  cf love.  Silk linen is due to emerge  as one-of the big fabric favorites of the coming season, having established itself firmly in  the resort picture. Gray silk  lin'en does up smartly into an  attractive suit j nicely ' set p��_  by twelve white buttons in  double brested" array. White  piling around: the collar,  down the front panel, aroiind  the scalloped hem and pockets  of the jacket carries out the  good looking gray and white  color combination.  THE ONE FUG ON  A symbol o�� allthat is best inhufnjin nature.. .to  give a helping hand "wheti needed . . . toi show  kiiKln��ss of heart.. .to carefor 'tftjb' sick ;;. to  comfort the distressed.  Keep this flag flying in Canada f  ffijljfc generously  MX ftH> CtOSS CAIWASSEf S WOtK WITHOUT PAY  TJ��y Qfcv -f�� *���*��� spare time soMy and wneMtMy to hefe  dS^ytiwu* ^*ef 70MHM ocoordinafy. Antf r��m��wb��rV yw  _^,i_��*>y"  HMfATfC*. KAY AIM* BS Wtt MftfiCT TO*  y<*ur  l;;'6tai  of  Branch  of the  EVERY   WEDNESDAY  LEGION   HALL   8 P.M.  t  ������fc.<s5a   ��� "v r- 1. w��w*j,w��vtojRixtrasm  4      Coast News  Mar. 71  1956    ing from Wednesday nights to     in Victoria to present a further  SrJiaol matters were discussed  at She Feb. 14 PTA meeting in  Pender Harbour  school when  B��� thorsteinson, district school  inspector explained the    need  for increased school space   in  ���@se school district. He showed  teo*w the Pender Harbour school  ���population had increased from  S& pupils to 185 in    the    last  tea years and how present fac-  Sities were not sufficient.  He  'explained that the most    sig-  i_i_cant trend  is  the number  Gf young people who continue  schooling for more years than  t��?as _e trend previously. As a  ffiesult it was becoming necessary lor   Pender   Harbour   to  __iaw5& ats own high   school  in  ��sder to keep pace with popu-  laJSon -needs. Following a ques-  1mm period, Mr. Thorsteinson  isras ihanked for his  interesting  __-  __rs?t zBXiwe towards forming  CSsuSes <and Brownies in Pen-  tter ^SEbnur was taken by the  _PT.&. Xt vwas thought the time  feafi arrived for the formation  of Guides .and Brownies for  the area .and Mr. Malcolm was  ge&et��_d _ interview various  people to .find out if they  ��?<auld .help as leaders. He will  report to the March meeting  en*, feas findings.  The Phonograph partly paid  far fey the PTA and the stu-  deats ^council was on display  >&x%$. clrew favorable comment.-  "Mrs. 35V White, treasurer, re-  jgOTSed the- PTA had cleared  $23-85 selling candy and re-  fresbn-ents at the school plays  ���-Erected by Mrs. Buckley and  Centre expands  An addition to the Village  Center building in Sechelt is  "feeing constructed with Nor-  _35-_a .Franklin in charge.  like addition is . a   ten foot  extension     along    the     back,  ���wfesch will give added accomo- ���  ifisiion Jor the Village  Coffee  ���&a&> nseul TLang's Drugs.        "  Farioer's .Hardware    is    un-  dteisoing a thorough remodel-7-_  ifesg; swad .redecorating  inside.y  t��3_ci_ wdll allow- increased dis- V  jnfery- sj-uce.  leveling <kE the property for  tfee 3mw'B-A-. Oil    station    is .  jarsagressing,    with    loads    ofa  fcesooiiful black soil foeing tak- V  ��b* Ssram it and spread on an-.^  ��Saer jproperty. This is across  ifetscB. $he ITnion Store,  at the  site x& She old bank building.  The tclearing of a probable  KEJQ&sa site opposite the Forestry station has gone ahead 7  Leveling and filling are being  SB_B[plei��d.  Our Town  to be staged  "Our Town" is a popular  Broadway play by the distinguished American playwright  Thorton Wilder.  Its theme concerns life and  death in a small New England  town at the turn of the century. Wilder's treatment of the  plot may be considered! unusual by today's standards as he  relies very much upon the ima-  ginationybf the audience.  Aside from a few set pieces  such as step ladders, chairs and  trellises, there is no scenery  in the accepted sense of the  word. However tlie lack, of  painted settings has never  hindered the play's success as  the public has discovered to  its pleasure,' that conventional  scenery is not always a must.  The plot deals with the lives  of a girl and boy growing up  in the town of Grovers Corners, New Hampshire. Emily  and George experience in  three acts the full range of  human emotions, from the  thrill of first love to the sor-  tow of early death.  "Our Town" will be playing .  at the Elphinstone high school  March  16.  Jl thank you  1&e ^Roberts Creek United  ��i��u-ch Women's Auxiliary has  feaea_ ^tanked by the Uiiitarian  Service Committee of Canada  f&x-a. donation of clothing during a recent drive.  Miss .May Timbers, honor-  tSEy secretary of the Va'ncou-  iwasr branch, of the Unitarian  fifantaee Committee repctrted  fttat sstasiaiaons were received  "m& ��OTaswihelining gratitude  awd ajelieJ $by shivering chil-  s&as_ .and adults in Korea and  <tS-��eo& tancD ��hat the generous  gpts jmeant Uife itself to those  ��^��n fhelr l>ehal�� please ao  ��g_t. <smr Tisr^rmest thanks,"  SSSsslCimijeis added.  A. E; Mullett/  Granthams, dies  : Albert Edward Mullett of  Granthams Landing died in  hospital in Vancouver on Feb.  25th, after an illness of about  three weeks. He was in his 91st  year. \ .   "."  He leaves his wife, three  sons, Herbert L. of Gibsons,  Oscar L. and George O. of  Vancouver, 4 grandchildren  and 9 great grandchildren.  The funeral service was held  on Wednesday, Feb. 29, in  Harron Bros. Chapel of  Chimes, with the Rev. G.S.  Packham officiating, followed  by cremation. There was a request that there be no flowers.  Mr. Mullett was a ibusy restf.  estate and insurance agent, at  the beginning of the century^  in Vancouver.-He owned a  home and property at Granthams Landing, to which he  and the family came for holidays for many years. It is  about eight years since he moved permanently to Granthams  Landing, where he has continued to do a little real estate  and insurance business until  shortly before his final illness.  AXEL A   ARTICLE  An article signed by Akela  will be used next issue.  Af Advertised in City Papers  Here At City Prices  Tie New  DYNO  CLEANER  Monday as it appears to be a  more convenient evening.  brief on the Working    Circle  Legging industry to the Sloan  also produced for  the   public  Feb. 3 .  Open house will be held in  Pender Harbour school, Wednesday afternoon, March 7 and  everyone is welcome. Refreshments will he served. Mr.  Buckley's room won the pennant and award with a 32 percent attendance.  For the March meeting. Mr.  Buckley's science class will  stage a demonstration. Membership in tlie PTA now stands  at 49 the highest it has ever  had. Mrs. C. Lee, president,  was in the chair.  BY MRS. D. ERICKSON  Mr. and Mrs. W. Wright  have had an extended visit by  their daughter, Mrs. S. Mc-  Elroy and son Bryee, of Nelson B.C.  * * *  Mrs. H. Roberts is spending  a few days at her home. Mrs.  B. Wright a former resident,  now living with a daughter in  Ladner is Mrs. Robert's house  guest.  * ��& *  The funeral for Betty, ten-  month old daughter ��f Mr. and  Mrs. Stewart Robertson was  held in St. Hilda^s church, Sechelt. Burial was made in Sea- ���  view cemetery. Mrs. D. Fors-  er (Betty) came from Slialath,...  Bridge  River to he with, her >  sister and family.  * * ��        \  Residents are urged to at-.  tend the' monthly meeting  Monday evening of the Wilson .',  Creek Community! group and V  take an active part in plans  for enlarging the hall. The ,.."  committee changed the  meet- .  R. L. (Mike)    Jackson    and    Royal Commission on forestry  Alex Lamb,  Sechelt    Loggers  association spent several days  problems. The brief is published elsewhere in this edition.  When you shop say you saw  it in The Coast News.  w  I  1  I  m  I  1  m  |  I  if  i  I  I  i  I  1  I  ^sss^MHgS^EHS^^  EASY TO CAIL-  EASy TO REMEMBER-  EASY TO DO BUSINESS!  TO CALL "PEN" - PHONE 10  THE PENINSULA'S PROGRESSIVE CM. DEALER  ������ ��� ��  ... ^ .:���������������"���/  Peninsula (Vlotor Products, Ltd.  PHONE SECHELT 10  WILSON CREEK B.C.  W.i-iA  5fei;i.i*-3sts^5<��?^i^��5.-  *a^7  ANNOUNCING  OF THE NEW ADDITION AT  * 7b li.p. Motor  :* "Powerful Suction  -* No Dust Bag Emptying  -< Complete Tool Set  $49.35  IFree Home Demonstrations ��� Evenings Only  Highest Quality ���- Lowest Price  See the New Connor at.  -  -���'���.".���; ���.'������ ���*  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Or Phone 130 Gibsons  ULA LOG  MARCH   2nd *  celebrating the opening of a new  LTD  NEW SERVICES TOO!  experienced chain  saw  mechanic.., oftv full  time  complete bar  repairs  1 -1  'i  MODKI_,9t��  Thiiiwo^man production caw for exfra-  heavy duty. Blades >o 60 in.  >' ~xyiA?'-\  ' \\-'-y\ ior- .potnul'. :<n.d''iJ,.'vi'::aF.-..i\]>f-.'yTi-<!-l'.ir..  . M^<7,7>;1 lych sV.\y> oi,i.!.p.o.!..t'iKm.a 1V-.M!\ci���  ��� '��������'.iwv "'('hey. iii _��� you'r:.'bos[ dollar'- ya-ltic..  ' \V'f:^_'.. for free lit-ra-iVire'. nV^NI.GGu'HnCh.  r.yjmp'.ui'y o-'f''Citn;!:'da':-LiU.:. .'-."',':-- '��� .''���'���V.-'V  :::^);',WvFi;i-si:;^vcV ���'���VjiMcouyG-r; IT), :p.C,;.  .^fel 'LariuidNWdSt...VPe.tcrbQ'rp^  ':���;World's largest,c:hain.,s:ii<i- bititiler ���.'���>"' ng��5n5afcW>''- ���'���-��� _-tiv^.^i'^v^i  '((^Atfcac^^KnKi^ncjf^;  CLASSIFIED RATES  __15 words for 50 cents plus  ��w�� cents a word over 15. Consecutive _ rates  available  With the exception of continuous aecounis, a 10c bookkeeping charge is made for all  Classified Advertising not paid  for within 7 days of publication.  JLegals ��� 16 cents per .count  line for first insertion.  12 cents per count line  for each consecutive insertion.  FOR SALE  TOTEM FLASHES  Over 1000 feet on the main  Sechelt Highway. This could  be /one of the finest sites in  the area for a building project  can be purchased now for only  $8500.  "We have just received a new  listing, 5 cf the finest  building lots in Gibsons, 75 x  150. The view alone is worth  $900 .which is the asking price.  5 acres on the North ��� Road.  This" could become very valu-  Card of Thanks, Engagements, able* property when, the Ferry  In Memoriams - up to 50 toords moves to Hopkins. Full price  $1.00 pet insertion, 2c per word  over SO.  Classified Display ��� 70c per  column inch.  Classified   advertisements,  accepted up to 5 p.m. Tuesday.  ANNOUNCEMENT  Full Gospel Cottage meetings are held at the home of  Mr. and Mrs. H.E. - Woods  "Woodhaven", West . Sechelt,  every Sunday evening at 7.30  p.m. Everybody welcome. "For  the Grace of God that bringeth  Salvation hath appeared to  all rhen",  Titus,2.11. tfn  CARPS OF THANKS  Mrs. Dora Doyle and family  thank . their m a n y friends  i and neighbors for their  Jaelp and kind sympathy during the illness and loss of our  daughter and sister. Doreen.  LOST ���������        ���  Automatic watch, $10 reward  "Fernie,  Phone K116, Gibsons.  7NOTICE  TOWING AND. FREIGHTING  W. Nygren, Gibsons 13    tfn  VWORk WANTED """  Spray and brush painting;  also paperfianging. J.^ Melhus.  Phone' Gibsons   33. tfn  Carpenter, with 30 years experience will build new: homes,  remodel csr repair, Anything  in Carpentry. References. Box  -432, The Coast News, Gibsons  ���"' Baby sitterT^ould like Aveek-  <end work in {Gibsons. 35c an  liour }ihtil.-12 p.m; Phone 109F  HELP WANTED  Young girl required as ohil-  -dren's   hurs��    in'-'-- Vanccruver  only $700. ;  Gower Point 200 feet of ideal  water, front property, comfortable home, lovely living rootm  with fireplace. This is really  worth looking at for only $6500  TOTEM REALTY  Gibsons B.C.  Small new.home, electricity,  five acres land, fruit trees,  good well. Cheap for cash.  Owner leaving. Apply P.O.  12, Sechelt tfn  Spacious 3-bedroom home  in Sechelt, close to stores,  school and church. Full cement basement, accessible unfinished second floor. Tile  floors throughout, furnace,  good garden soil, new lawns.  Phone Sechelt 47M or 100. (tfn  PINKflCE: the perfect Home  Facial, Banishes Sagging Chin  Lines and Loose Skin. Removes wrinkles about the eyes.  Makes skin Satin Smooth in  a five minute treatment. For  , a lovely complexion, try Pink  Ice from Langs Drug Stores,  Sechelt and Gibsons. tfn  '   WOOD  Alder or Fir  Also Slab Wood  SERVICE FUELS  Ran Vernon  Phone Gibsons 26Q  See our Used Oil Burning,  Coal and Wood Burning Ranges. Parker's Hardware, Sechelt ,V ��� "tfn  * General store^with ;or.aiwithout butcher shop. ���Ttunving.  business in fast growing dis^  trict. Reasonable terms. Phone  4361 Powell River after 6 p.m.  RICHTER'S   RADIO ��� TV  SALES and SERVICE  Speedy, Guaranteed Work  SALES ON EASY TERMS  Phone SECHELT 6  FLOWERS  GIBSONS   FLORIST  Corsages - Weddings  Funeral  Designs     4  Plants  Flowers by Wire  CaroleBrakstad  Phone -109M - Gibsons  C and S'SALES,: SERVICE  Agents  For  Propane Gas  Combination Gas Ranges  Sales and Installations  ',$ Free Estimates  Electric and Gas Hot Plates  FURNITURE-  LINOLEUMS  Phone 3 Sechelt  A  TYPE  OF SHOE  For   Any Weather  For   Each Member  Of The Family  WIGARDS  SHOE STORE  All  Shoe Accessories  Phone Sechelt 25G  GIBSONS BOAT WORKS  Boat Builders & ^Repairers  Phone  Gibsons   11IX  GIBSONS  BUILDING    SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE    CARRY   THE   STOCK"  Phone Gibsons 53  Notary Public  Legal  Documents   promptly -  attended to  W.J.   (Jack)  Mayne.  Phone  24.  _    _    Sechelt B.C.  SECHELT   CYCLE  Bicycles New & Reconditioned  Repairs to All Wheeled Goods  Saw Filing ���  Lawn Mowers  Sharpened  Phone Sechelt 95M  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention  to Apply to Lease Land  athers bade  sons 100 p.c,  The First Roberts Creek  Father and Son banquet had a  100 percent attendance of  fathers which helped to make  the event a success. Toasts  were given to the Queen,  fathers and the- PTA sponsoring group.  Speakers were Scout Barry  Reeves who gave a brilliant  talk and toast to the fathers,  Cubmaster Dick Kennett responded to the toast. Mr. Jchn-  In Land   Recording District  of Vancouver and   situate   at    ston and Mr. Harold, Cubmas-  the head of Salmon Arm, Se��    ter, gave interesting talks on  chelt Inlet, N.W.D.  Take notice that Osborne  Logging Co. Ltd. of Sechelt,  B.C., occupation Loggers intends to apply for a lease of  the following described lands:-  Commencing at a post planted at the SE corner Lot 1901  ���bygone scouting days v and  some sound advice on scouting.  District Commissioner John  Wood expressed pleasure at  the speedy growth of Scouting  in Roberts Creek. Another  speaker was Scoutmaster Boucher who gave a rundown on  NWDjthence SW 300 feet along    scouting and a    general    out-  the easterly boundary    of    L    look on scouting.  5303; thence S 2000 feet;  thence to the shore of Salmon  Arm, approximately 400 feet;  thence "northerly along said  shore of Salmon Arm to the  point of commencement and  containing twelve acres,. more  or less, for the purpose of  booming logs.  Osborne   Logging   Company  Limited  Dated January  31,  1956. .  per  M.W.  GORMELY,  Agent.  The ladies of the group committee did an excellent job  with the catering at tables  decorated with troop colors.  After dinner the scouts sang  two scout songs and concluded with O Canada.  Blue    and    White ; enamel  jhome, for two pre-school cliil-   -combination  coal and electric  dren. Regular hours,    limited  ���duties. Write Mrs. D.M. Goldie, ���_  1443 West 54th. Ave., Vancou-"  ���ver.   ��� ���, -V ��� y  3FOR RENT  A D-4 Cat and Arch, by hour  ���or by contract. Warren '��� Gil-  foertson. Phone Sechelt 37M.  WANTED  TO  RENT  Wanted to rent July or August, Pender,Harbour area, furnished cottage. Give details.  -Reliable client, references if  required. Want beach location  with road approach. Totem  2tealty Gibsons.  WANTED     7        ...  stove,  Good Condition. Phone  Sechelt, 57Y V^      ,   V     V 9  For saleToF trade: New 12ft.  Fibre Glass Boat with. Cabin,  new 7 hp Elgin Outboard Engine. Both $375. or'will trade  for 14ft. boat with inboard  engine.  Wm. Morane, Gibsons  Phone 54 or 78F. '��� '_ tfn  "New 500 gallon water tank  with steel hoops $35. 7.Baby  buggy, good -condition $22.  Drag-saw $25: McClary cook-  stove $10. Phone 7A  Sechelt.  KURLUK  ELECTRIC  &   PLUMBING  Complete Wiring and  ..  . - Plumbing Service  MASTER PLUMBER.  To Plan for your Requirements  Free Estimates  Phone Sechelt 107  MARSHALL'S PLUMBING  HEATING &  SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 104 or 33  TRACTOR. WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating.  D6  Bulldozing  Clearing Teeth  ARCHES  FOR   RENT  A.-E.  Ritchey  Phone Gibsons 86R  PENINSULA    CLEANERS  Cleaners  for the   Secheli  Peninsula  Phone:  Gibsons  100  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to  Purchase Land.  In the Land Recording Dis-  ��� trict    of    Vancouver   Haslam  Creek* South Pender Harbour,  N.W.D.   ;������''  TAKE     NOTICE,  that  ���:v Kenneth    McKenzie    Bell    of  Vancouver,   B.C.,     occupation  Timber    Cruiser    intends    to  1 appy for permission    to    purchase the following described  ..lands:-.,  Commencing at a pest planted N.E. Corner of L. 5851, N.  W.D. thence north 10 clis.;  thence west 20 chs.; thence  south 10 chs.; thence east 20  chs. to point of commencement  and containing 20 acres, more  ���er less.  The purpose for which the  land is   required   is  homesite.  Kenneth  McKenzie  Bell.  Dated Jan. 30,  1956.  5 room house and buildings,,  with fruit trees, good garden,  good   Creek,    sheltered     bay,  oysters, 62 acres good flat land,  some good timber. Apply Fred  Hellier,   Pender Harbour,    or  bbstai7Mdress; W.;..W^ay; West-    mere  Lodge Pender  Harbour,  Bring Your Boots to Brackett!- ^ c 10  7^.5 Easthope in gqo&    condi  tion W. Mills.; BjEadeira Park  SHOE RSI^m 77 '7 '^' 7'*'';'-  Skilled repair wjork of all kinds  ���quickly done. Reasonable rates-  RON BRACKETT  _ Sechelt Highway Gibsons- ,7V  3IEAL JESTATE y  Gibsons Since 1945    V  -    John Coleridge Re&tyy  The Oldest Established Office  (Immediately South sf the  Post Office)  Notary Public  Sales, Conveyancing,  Management Agent for   the   Official-  , Administrator etc.  Connection with. hnportan t  Vancouver. Realtors.  Loral Office bV# an^VLA  IN^RANCfi-'v/y;:.,   .,y"  :Xyy  Fire, Aulo, Liability. Prompt'  -courteous'service. Totem Slealy  iy, Gibsons. "���"'.   V.7tfn  H.B. GORDON .AGENCIES-  Secheli  REAL   ESTATE  and   INSURANCE  J��hone   53 Evenings  and  Holidays 115  SECHELT   INSURANCE  '    'AGENCIES -: r;V  Real Estate,  Property Management,  '���       Insurance  Office phone 22F  T.E. DUFFY. Agent  Residence  31Q  ������'<���-��� I. MACKAY, Salesman.-  Residence   70F  .120 Base; Acc>rdi0n. Apply  Alf Fletcher or ' V^chelt \Te4  ���Room.  "Xy.:: yy'lO  *^io~Weaner pigs, $14 a pair.  Contact Sid; Secord, GifosonsV;  :7~P^efaredV"femaie German:  Shepherd -six month old-, pup  Phone. Sechelt 7flR     '   ' '     10  WATCH REPAIRS ;  Fast, accurate, guaranteed  watch repairs... Marine Men's.  Wear, Gibsons. tfn  Business and  "FAST  SERVICE*'  Rent ��� Sales ��� Service  TYPEWRITERS  ELECTRIC RAZORS  Sales and Service  COLIN WINGRAVE  Phone 18 r-i Gibsons  Notions-���Cards���^Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  THRlfrTEE   STORES  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.C.  Headquarter* For Wool ���',';  *Home and Industrial Wiring V.  V   Electrical  Heaiirig  GIBSONS    ELECTRIC-  "NAVIGABLE WATERS  PROTECTION  ACT"  R-S.C. 1952-- Chapter 193  BRITISH COLUMBIA POWER COMMISSION hereby  gives notice that it has, under  Section 7 of the said Act, de~  posited with the Minister of  Public Works at Ottawa, and  iri-the off ice 'of the Registrar,  Vancouver Land Registration  district, Vancouver, -R.'��?.;/ a-'"  description of :the site" and th.e  plans o�� an overhead ; power  ,' '.line crossing Pender THarbbur,  Church Services  March 4th 1956  ANGLICAN'  3rd Sunday in Lent  St. Bartholomew's.    Gibsons  11 a.m. Sunday School  11.00' a.m. Choral Communion  St. Hilda's    Sechelt  1.45 p.m. Evensong  1:45 p.m.  Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11 a.m. Sunday School  3.15 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 Ghurch  7.30 p.m. Evensong  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.  Bethal   Baptist  Church  10. A.M., Sunday School  11:15 AM.., W or ship Service  7:30 P.M.,  Wed.,  Prayer  2 P.M., 1st Thurs., in Month  Mission Circle  PENTECOSTAL  10 a.m. Sunday Sichool  11 a.m. Devotional  7.30     Evening Service  Tuesday night 7.30  8 p.m. Friday night  Sechelt News  BY MRS. A. A. FRENCH  Congratulations   were     sent  from the Seehelt Canadian Legion and Ladies Auxiliary to  Mr.   and Mrs. Elliott on    the  celebration    of    their    golden  wed'ding.   They   recently    left  Sechelt to live in Vancouver.  Mr. Elliott was fcr many years  honorary Padre of the Sechelt  Canadian Legion and Mrs. Elliott was an active member in  Legion affairs.  Guy�� Cuthbert is still in Vancouver and is expected home  soon.  A recent visitor ta Sechelt  was Mrs. Thelma Brooker. She  expects to be married in March  and will reside in Victoria.  Mr. and Mrs. Tom Duffy entertained the West End Social  Club recently in an evening at  cards. Those present included  Mr. and Mrs. Carl Nordby, Mr.  and Mrs. W. Billingsley, Mr.  and Mrs. A. Baker, Mr. and  Mrs. F. Parker, Mr. and Mrs.  A. Macklin, Mr. and Mrs. J.  Evans, Mr. andl Mrs. W.J.  Mayne, Mr. and Mrs. J. Mc-  Crea, Mrs. F. Postlewaite, J.  Coffee and Mr. and Mrs. G.  Hanson.  A gcdng away party was  held for Dr. and Mrs. Duncan  McColl at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. Steve Howlett. Guests  were Mr. and Mrs. Ted Osborne Mr. and Mrs. Teddy Osborne, Mr. and Mrs. J.H. Moscrip of Vancouver, Mr. and  Mrs. J. Parker, Mr.  and Mrs.  B. Lang, Mr. and Mrs. J. Toynbee, Mr. and Mrs. McNab, Mr.  and Mrs. W. Rankin, Mr. and  Mrs. C.G. Luken, Mr. and Mrs.  S. McKenzie, Fred) Oike, MrJ.  and Mrs. R, Johnson, Mr. and  Mrs. G. Fahrni and Mr. and  Mrs. G. Millar  Tlie Depeheier Evening circle entertained in honor of  Mrs. D. McColl at the home of  Mrs. Laura Potts. Those present were Mrs. V. Sherwood,  Mrs. W. Kennedy, Mrs. J. Toynbee, Mrs. F. Yates, Mrs. Betty  Billingsley, Mrs. M. Lonne-  berg, Mrs. M. Lamb, Mrs. C.G.  Lucken, Mrs. S. -McKenzie and  Mrs. C. Poteet.A presentation  was made on behalf of the.  circle  by Mrs. Billingsley.  'Mr. and Mrs. Alf Williams^  Ponna, Jimmy and) Alan are  moving to: Haney. Mr. and Mrs.  Bronstad will occupy their  home here shortly.  Visitors at the home of Doora  Visitors at the home of Mrs.  Dora Doyle are Mr. and Mrs.  Harvey Stephens of Powell  River, Mrs. Joan Astrope of  Westview, Mr. and Mrs. G.  Zeron of Vancouver, Mr. and  Mrs. Ed. Balderson of West-  view and Mr. and Mrs; Rcy  Balderson  of  Halfmoon Bay.  Mrs. Elsie Martin of Ioca,  Mi-s. E. Grey of Vancouver  and Douglas Lingren of Vancouver were visitors at the  home of Mr. and Mrs. W. Mc-  Kissock.  v Province of British Columbia,  -'-pht-M- Jift   ,v'xV'"^tween Lot-13/District   Lot  a V.L Z   ? ~~  ,v \V r -M226, Group 1, New. Westmin-  Radios. Appliances, TV Service  WIRING  Commercial & .Residential  Electric  Space Heating  ster  District,   Plan   78B9,  and  March ~2: Gibsons Legion  Hall, Legion Cribbage . andv  Whist Drive.    '"V .���' A''^, 'Vy.  Maiv 2: Boy Scouts    Father ���:  and   Son  Dinner  St.    Aidan's  Hall Roberts Creek 7 p.m.  Mar. 2:  Gibsons: St Bartholomew's W.A.  Quarterly    meeting at the Parish Hall.  Mar. 5: Wilson    Creek    Corn-  Lot 1024, Group 1, New Westminster  District. V      ;        .;-..'  And Taike Notice that after  the  expiration of .cne  month  Ariywiiere onVthe Peninsula   from the date of-the first pub-  unsubdivided  part  of ;District    munity Xssn. General'meeting  PIREGTOR^  HILL'S. MACHINE    SHOP  Mobilized Wolding'  Welding Anywhere ��� Anytim#  Expert    Tradesmen  Jhreclsiori    Machinists  Phone 54 Residence  1S2  BUILDING   BULLDOZING  v   CONTRACTING  Ran Vernon.  R.R.   1.  Gibson-  Phone  26Q  '    LORNE BLAIN--.'  Representative   Continental  Life  Insurance  Company-  Box  188   Gibsons,  B.C.  Phone Gibsons, 82G.  PARKER and SIM  ELECtRIC  '"';������   Parker's''Hardware  Secaiftit  51   .-���   7SQ  Evenings,  *mmmmtam^MummtMMMVMmmmmm��tmmmmHmmmm0��mmmmmm'i^mtmmmmt-  .-.   itEFRIGERATION::���-':"'���'���'  y. iSALEJS; and SERVICE  ���Coinmercial ~ Domestic  2Sr Years* Experience  A. M. CAMPBELL  SECHELT 83Q  5?*i..  PENINSULA       -;m  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  All  Types of Accounting  Problems Expertly Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  " Office;Open 9 a.m.-���S p.m.  Paily   * .-'..  Phone Sechelt 98F  When'you shop say you saw  it in The Coast News.  lication of this Notice British  Columbia PoWer Commission  will, under Section 7 of the  said Act^ apply to the Govern--  Vor in Council for approval- of  trieVsdid' site ancl plans.  ^������p'ated at Victoria, B:C. this  day of February,  1956V-  ^BRITISH    tOLTOIBIA  rp*OWER COMMISSION .  "'by,its Solicitor,     -  v-7;: K.R. MacT^EOD.  ^Canadian Red Cross Home  Nursing classes provide "do-  it-yourself" instruction for  thousands cf Canadian women  eyery year.  .7 AV five-year old Regina boy  received 211 free blood and  plasma transfusions last year.  Through the Canadian Red  Cress your blood and your  money is sustaining his life.  in Wilson. - Creek Community  Hall;, at 8.00 p.m.  Mar 5: Gibsons Parish Hall,  Generaivmeeting of the. Farmer's .Institute ait 8. p.m.  IVlar. 5: Gibsons.' Monthly  meeting of L.A. to Guides and  Halfmoon Bay  BY PAT WELSH  Mr.  and  Mrs. H. Allah are  home again after awaiting tlie  arrival of their granc'-daughter.  who was born recently to their  daughter and'   husband,   .Mr..  and Mrs. Fairfield. She is to  be named Janet after her  proud gandmother.   '.   ,   [  Kenneth Anderson, reported.  an interesting trip to Knight  Inlet abesard a large seiner. He  was acoompanieel; by his brother-in-law, Neil Laughlin a former resident of this area.  ��� Mr. and Mr^'; - B. Fawcett \ of  Powell River spent the week  Brpwiiies at.V; Mrs.   ��.Florence ; end .with .Mr.yan^Mrs. Alex  Rcibertson's, at *8 pVm.   - -     fif-annay- (rf.Welcome;-fieaoh;  Mr. arid Mrs. W. Bolderson  March 15: 2.30 p.m. St Patrick Day Tea, United Church  Hali' Gibsons.       V  Mar. 16: Roberts Creek, St  Patricks Day Tea, United  ChUrch Hall, 2.30 p.m.  Mar. 16: Gibsons High  Sclrool Play, in Auditorium.  This week's special: Selma  Park. Comfortable four room  hcjme, close to store and Post  Office full price for fast sale,  $2500.  Harold Wilson  Totem  Realty  Phone   Gibsons   44  evenings  147  of Lund were the overnight  guests of the Roy Bc-derson's  last week, after attending the  funeral of the late Doreen  Doyle at Sea View Cemetery.;  Residents of Halfmoon Bay  area are extending their sympathy to. tlie Roy Doyle's on  the loss of Roy's sister, Doreen,  who passed away in Vancouver recently. She was a resident of Sechelt and the daughter of Mrs. D. Doyle.  WEST SECHELT  A family gathering was held  at the Taylor residence to celebrate Mr. Norman Taylor's  birthday. 6      Coast News Mar.   1   1.956  Port Mellon  MRS M. WEST  The home of Mr. and Mrs.  E.C. Sherman was gay with  daffodils Saturday when Mrs.  E.C. Sherman and Mrs. D.  Macklam entertained the  ladies cf Port Mellon to tea in  honour of Mrs. C.B. Davies.  Theyi were assisted by Mrs. E.  Hume, Mrs. G. Xegh, Mrs. W.  Swartz, Mrs. P. Madison, Mrs.  G. Proulx and Mrs. O. Johnson.  Mrs. D. Pitman, with Beverly is   visiting  her    parents,  JOHN J. DUNKIN  Doctor, of Optometry  906  Birks  Building-  VANCOUVER, B.C.  Aufomotiv  Repairs  Overhauls  Be prepared for Spring  We Are!  NEW AUTOLITE  BATTERIES  GOODYEAR - FIRESTONE  TIRES  WELDING  McCULLOCH  SAWS  SOLN1K  SERVICE STATION  Phone 85T Sechelt  Dr.  and  Mrs.  A.S.  Doyle     in  North Vancouver.  Port Mellon welcomes two  new residents, Mrs. O. Muffit  and Mrs. M.. Symmonds.  News from Port Alice reports Maurice Hosland has suffered a fractured jaw the result of a friendly argument  about a record player with his  brother  George.  . A wedding of interest in  Port Mellon took place in  Whitehorse Y.T. recently when  F.O. Marion Macdcnald became the wife of F.O. Allen  J. Weekes. A veteran parachute jumper, R.C.A.F. para-  rescue nurse with 50 jumps to  her credit, Mrs. Weekes is the  sister of former Port Mellon  resident Harry  Macdonald.  Visiting in Vancouver over,  the weekend were Mr. L.  Hempsall and son Peter, Mr.  and Mrs, P. Strike and daughters. Leslie and Sheila, and  Mr. D. Pitman.  A lively; bridge session  evolved recently between two  members of Port Mellon Boat  Club" and two members of the  teaching profession in Gibsons,  in which Gibsons were the  winners.  West Howe Sound Boat  Club has obtained the services  of a pilot instructor and is offering a piloting and navigation course if there are-enough  people interested to make it  worthwhile. This is the same  course as given at the Sailors  Home in Vancouver by the  Canadian Power Squadrons,  and tlie cost is approximately  $5. Anyone wishing to take  this course should apply to  Box 134 Port Mellon.  When you shop say you saw  it in The Coast News.  GIBSONS  NEWS  THEATRE  Thurs7 and Friday  March 1 and 2  FOUR GUNS TO THE BORDER  Stalling RORY CALHOUN,   COLLEEN MILLER  WALTER BRENNAN  Western Action in Technicolor  Special Travelogue and 2 Selected Cartoons  o.  SATURDAY, MARCH  THE SHRIKE: An Unusual Drama  Starring: Jose Ferrar and June Allyson  with a short and Cartoon.  SATURDAY MATINEE  FOUR GUNS TO THE BORDER  Serial and Cartoon.  COMING: "COUNTRY GIRL" in��� Vistavision.  This  Famous  Most   Dependable  PHILCO 2132  -A Truly Handsome  Set, with performance  to match appearance!  Now at Reduced Prices.  We wilt aliow  $100  on your T V Trade in  Terms:  10% Down,  2 years' to Pay!  tablished of allocating to different operators cutting rights  on-one timber area^one operator for example being licensed  to remove one type of timiber  product arid another operator  a different timber product. Because of the vast differences  \ in logging techniques between  the British Columbia Coastal  area and eastern Canada, we  do not believe that such a practice would be desirable at the  present time in British Colum-  bia, although in the future it  may have some considerable  significance and be quite practical on salvage operations.  POWERHOUSE ON WHEELS  British Columbia Power  Commission mobile generating  units, first cf their type in the  province. The. 500-kilowatt capacity is as large as anything  "on rubber" on the continent.  Units, assembled in Vancouver, will be available fcr im*-  mediate dispatch t0 any part  of the Commission's province-  wide system for emergencies or  to handle peak loads ' while  permanent generating additions  are being installed.  Golden  wedding  Mr. and Mrs. Willian Elliott  who recently moved to 5753  Beatrice Street from West Sechelt, B.C. where they had resided for 13 years, celebrated  their golden wedding anniversary Feb. 28. They were married in Cranleigh, Surrey' England and came to Vancouver  in 1912.  Mr. Elliott was well known  for many years in horticultural circles. .  Pie became a charter member of South Hiir Baptist  Church in 1912 and one year  later Mrs. Elliott joined the  fellowship there. -Both have  been active in Baptist work  since then. Mr. Elliott served  as lay preacher for a number  of years. After moving up  coast he started Christian work  in Wilson Creek and later at  Sechelt where recently it has  been organized as a Baptist'  Church.  Mr. and Mrs. Elliott have  one son, William Henry of  New Westminster and two  daughters, Mrs. Cecil McMillan and Miss Ida both of Van-'  couver. There are two' grandchildren, Mrs. T. Collins of Seattle and Mr. Douglas Elliott.  There are also three great  grandchildren.  YOUR T-V CENTER  RICH TIE  Phone 6  Seehelt  Garden Bay  By Judith Fletcher  L. Rogers, of Vancouver, is  registered at the Pender Harbour Lodge.  G. Hassneris a newcomer  toi Irvine's Landing.  Mrs. Birchall has returned,  to Pender Harbour after spending a few days visiting Vancouver..  R.H. MacNeil is a guest at  the Pender Harbour Lodge.  Don Hall is spending a few  days in Pender Harbour.  Norman Lee, of Irvine's  Landing, is in St. Paul's Hospital Vancouver.  H. Jamieson, otf Vancouver,  is spending a short time at  Pender Harbour Lodge.  Robert Alpine McGregor, of  Kleindale, has returned home  after spending two weeks in  Vancouver.  Al. Sande, of New Westminster, has returned home after  spending the past two months  in Pender Harbour.  G.E. Blier is spending a  short time' in Pender Harbour.  V W.P. Pieper spent a few days  in Vancouver on business. , '"���  Garden Bay was visited during the week by a female cougar with her two young ones.  She boldly strolled along the  road -within a couple of hundred feet of the St. Mary's  Hospital.  Kliendale Community Association held a very successful  dance and social in their clubhouse at Kleindale on Friday.  The exceptionally large crowd  enjoyed tlie dancing until the  wee small hours.  Sechelt Loggers' association  presented a further brief to  the Slcan Royal .Commission  1 on forestry problems recently  and this additional brief supported the use of the Ontario.  Crown timber sales method, as  giving the loggers ��� a better  break. The brief was presented by Alex Lamb, president of  the association. Here it is.  Mr.   Commissioner;  On behalf of the Sechelt Forest Loggers Association, T am  pleased t0 attend again before  you to express the opinion of  this association on the question of Forest Administration  in the Province of Ontario,  more particularly set forth in  a report to ihe Crown Commission on Forest in British Columbia 1955 on the management of Forest Lands in eastern Canada by J. Miles Gibson,  B.ScF., D.Sc, L.R. Seheult,  M.ScF., being Exibit 144 before this Commission.  1. Departmental Management Units: This system we  submit is similar in effect to  the suggestion which we made  before this Commission in the  brief presented to you on September 1st 1955, marked Exhibit 149. We veiw the establishment of Departmental Management Units with favor and  it is our submission that the  establishment of such a system in British Columbia V together with granting more  authority to thes Forester in  the field would be of great advantage to the logging industry as a whole.  2. Advisory committee to  the Minister:. Again we are of  the view that the .establishment of such an Advisory  Committee is desirable. We  feel that such a Committee  would be of advantage in affording to the Minister of Lands  and Forests a much better opportunity to become acquainted with and understand the  problems of the Forest Industry. It is our submission that  consideration should be given  to the establishment of a  Board of Review quite independent of the Forest Service  which, wiculd adjust any differences between the operators  and  the Forest  Service.   - V  3 Methods of Disposal of  Crown Timber: One of the  most interesting features of  the Ontario Forest policy to  the Sechelt Forest Loggers  Association is the policy of offering Crown Timber for sale  in that Province as more particularly set forth on pages  23, 24 and .25 of Exhibit 144.  We feel that such a policy  gives the established operator  a reasonable measure of protection in the over-cut and balanced units. We feel that the  establishment of such a policy  in British Columbia is a nece's  sity in many coastal forest  areas and certainly in the Sechelt Forest District. We would  like to add the opinion that a  person bidding at an auction  of timber cutting rights should  be a Canadian citizen 0r a Canadian tax paying  eorportion.  4.; Multiple Cutting Rights  for Crown Timber: We note  from Exhibit 144 that in Ontario a practice has been   es-  NOW Has  the Agency  for  EVINRU DEMO TORS  -    Come in and price  the Model you Need  TAKE   ADVANTAGE   OF  OUR FftEE DELIVERY  on FRANCES PENINSULA  or MADEIRA PARK Areas.  on orders of $5 or Over  MURDOCH"    Phone 3F  MARINE       Pender  SUPPLY       Harbour  ROYAL   TV   AMTENNAp  ��� ���   ������ ��� ��- _>  Installation Crews on Peninsula  once weekly ���".���'���  TAKE ADVANTAGE OF LOW PRICES NOW  .   20 ft. ,2-9. element Hi-Gain Yagis, plus a  Channel Z Head completely installed $65  30 ft Same Installation      $79.50  40. ft Same Installation     $94.50  No Down Payment Necessary  Phone collect EL6919 or write 5616 Victoria Drive  Vancouver  UNICN  RED & WHITE STORE  The- Largest Pood Store on the Peninsula  With the Widest Variety  Phone Sechelt 18  FOR FREE DELIVERY  GROCERY SPECIALS: THURS. FRI. SAT.  ROSE BUSHES, OREGON FEILD GROWN, 2 YEARS  OLD, A FINE VARIETY OF TYPE AND COLOR, each 89c  NABOB INSTANT COFFEE, 5 OZ. JAR   EACH     $1.43  NABOB RED SOCKEYE SALMON, HALVES 74c  MOIRS FRESH MADE CHOCOLATES, 1VLB. BOX     89c  MEATS:  CROSS RIB ROASTS, CHOICE ��A" LB. 53c  SIDE BACON, SLICED RINDLESS, *  t PICTURE PACK, Fs  ONTARIO CHEDDAR CHEESE, MEDIUM.  SMOKED &LACK COD, CHUNKS;  SMOKED SALMON, CHUNKS,  FRESH FROZEN FILLETS OF COD,  FRESH FROZEN FILLETS OF SOLE,  55c  LB. 54c  LB. 54c  LB. 56c  LB. 35c  LB.   48c  HOME  can  be  financed  by government  Home Improvement Loans  at your local  bank  Consult us for free estimates  @. K. BARTOM & CO  Write 1531 Haywood Ave., West Vancouveryor Phone Collect West 2372R W��r^��l?jfcj��(si*_��i=��*w  sons persona  BY   PHYLLIS  M.   HODGSON  Joanna Ritchey    spent    the  weekend with her parents Mr.  and'Mrs. A.$. Ritchey.  Mrs. Flo Piper .who. spent  the winter in Oakland, Cal.,  has returned to her home at  Seaforth, stopping over in Gibsons to visit friends. She was  the guest of Mr. and Mrs.  Dave Rees.  William Haley is a patient  in Shaughriessyi ���hospital, where  lie is resting well following  surgery.  Mrs. Trent recently enjoyed  a visit from her son Arthur  and his family from Lulu  Island.        7  *j  V Sharon- Tyson and Doreen  Hough were in Vancouver to  attend the Bursey-Helina wedding at which they were bridesmaids.  The Hodgson's    enjoyed '��� a .  visit from Mr. and Mrs. Fred  Fairbairn of Claresholm Alta.  Norman Hough with Mr.  Farhni were recent business  visitors to Victoria on school  Board affairs.  ���   Mr. and Mrs. Danny Smith  were  visitors to Seattle..  B. W. M. BONE  Chartered    Accountant  1045   West Pender  St.  TAtlow   1954  VANCOUVER 1,   B.C.  Men of ncte are "TheCom-  modores" -- and not just musical note, since they have sung  in Britain, Holland, Belgium  and    Germany,    as    well    as  right acros Canada and in  parts of the /United States.  Thier European tour goes back  to the War when they were  part of the Navy Show. Since  their return, they have been  giving concerts from  coast  to  The CCF invite  yon to hear  Tony Gargrave  MLA and Robert  Strachan MLiA  broadcast over  CBU 980 on  Monday, March 5,  at 10.15 p.m.  They will give  a Legislative  report.  Mr. and Mrs. Musgrove who  were burnt out while    living  on Gower Point Rd. are now  in the home they have bought  on Fletcher Rd.  ,     On Tuesday of last week  a  pleasant  gathering took  place  . aboard the   Bainbridge   when  Capt.  Struchberry,   on   behalf  of the   crew,   presented  Capt.  H. Raby with a leather  brief  case and loads of good wishes  on his    departure    from    the  Black Ball Ferry. Capt. Raby  left on Wednesday    for    New  York where he will take over  new duties, commanding    the  25,000  ton   tanker    Commonwealth.  *     *     *  Mr. and Mrs. Earl Bedding-  ton with Bobby are visiting  Mr. and Mrs. Donald McLean.  Mary and George Hammond  have returned from an enjoyable    holiday    visiting    many  places  of interest and experi-  .   encing various   weather    conditions, including Mexican sunshine,  snow oh    the,  Mojave  desert, and 30 below zero    in  Lethbridge    Alta.    The    highlights of? their trip were visits  to Tia  Juana, Las Vegas and  Salt Lake City where they visited the Mornian Temple.    In  Hollywood  they    met     Harry  Babbit, singer in Kay Kyser's  orchestra.   Being  ardent   camera  enthusiasts  they  captured  much of their holiday on color  film.  . . ��� *  *  * -  \..  Following so closely the  passing of their father, the  Kruse brothers, Rae and Norman, were again called ' to  Humboldt, Sask., due to the  serious illness and subsequent  passing of their mother, Mrs.  Genevive Kruse. The funeral  was held Feb. 24.  y..��� A.E. Ritchey with C.P. Ballentine were business visitors  to Victoria. , Carolyn took part in the B.C.  On Thursday of last week,    Scottish dancing,  the girls at the coffee bar  of =,-.**  the Bainbridge, surpried Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. C. Robinscn  Lena Hjorthoyi with a farewell enjoyed a short . visit from  party and a gift. Mrs. Hjorthoy Mrs. Robinson's brother and  now7 works on the Chinook*. his wife from, Moose Jaw Sask.  coast, many by way cf CBC  broadcasts. Currently they are  heard Friday nights at 9.00 on  the Trans - Canada network,  singing -western ballads, sea  chanteys, operatic melodies  and negro spirituals. Reading  up the scale they are: Donald  Parrish, bass; John" .Ringham,  baritone;" Carl Tapscctt, second  tenor and leader of the group;  and Harvard Reddick, first  tenor. . .  rangements.- .The  rnah-y  beautiful and useful  gifts in their  equally beautiful wrappings  were arranged in a becibboned  pink and white basket. During the evening contests were  played, prizes going to Mrs.  Kathy Nelson, Mrs. Vida Burt  and Mrs: Ruth Harrison. Mrs.  Huhtala and Miss Doreen  Hough assisted with serving  the refreshments*^ "7  Mrs. Gordon Wilson of Dawson Creek, B.C. was "guest of-  Rev. and Mrs. E. Kemp" at the  Manse for a few days.- She was  a delegate to the Red VyCr.css  annual  in   Vancouver.  )Mrs. Ed Grant spent a few  days in the city visiting  friends.  s  Mrs. Ed Anderson and Carolyn were in Vancouver where .  Feb. 25 in St. Vincent's Hospital,  Vancouver.  Capt and Mrs. Raby spent a  week in Seattle with. ��� Mrs.  Raby's brother and,family Mr.  and Mrs. Robert Blain.  The change of work necessitated the family moving to Horse-  slibe Bay, they left Gibsons on  Saturday for their new home.  ��     m     "  J.E. Marshall Sr. spent, a  few days in Vancouver, and  Mrs.'.,Strong .an old freind  from West Vancouver stayed  with Mrs. Marshall during his  absence.  On Thursday evening a large  number of friends were guests  'of Mrs. M. Osborne when she  entertained at a surprise, shower honoring Miss Sue Armour,  bride elect of next month. Mrs!  Elsie Herrin assisted the hostess with  the    attractive    ar-  who had been attending a convention in Vancouver.  John ,Robinson was in Vancouver attending the annual  scout conference.. Activities included lectures, a banquet followed by a camp fire gathering, he also ���attended the  father and sen banquet of the  81st troop, of which his brother Carman is  assistant    scout  .- February 22nd was Thinking Day. for Guides and Scouts,  the date on which Lord and  Lady Baden-Powell both celebrated their birthdays. It was  chosen as the day< on -which  Guides all over the world  should ' remember -their sisters  in other countries.  In Port Mellon it was celebrated by a Brownie Mother-  and-daughter tea, Mrs. Clendinning, district commissioner; Mrs. Sargent, chairman of  Gibsons L.A.; Mrs. Strayhorn,  Captain, Mrs. Preiss, Lieutenant and Mrs. Greggain, godmother to Port Mellcn Guides;  Mrs. Manton. Port Mellon L.A.  and;..her mother Mrs. Rumble  and Mrs. Graham, fairy godmother to the Brownies", were  among the  guests.'  Preceding the Thinking Day  ceremony' three Brownies,  Terry Enemark, Joanne Fer-  gusen and Nadine Gant received service stars for    good  Each Brownie in turn Jit her  candle from the trefoil candle  and' placed it carefully on the  birthday cake, and we were  asked  to think  especially    .of  Brownies in France, Korea,  India, Switzerland, Brazil,  South Africa, Canada and  United States, as well as  Brownies who are sick, or  crippled, or deaf or blind,  and Brownies who live in lighthouses or on lonely farms  whose only contact with other  Brownies is by letter. . Mrs.  Graham, fairy godmother blew  out the candles, then the  Brownies served tea to their  mothers and  guests.  Mrs.  Clendinning in  thank-  Coast News Mar.   1   1956      7  ing Brown Owl and the Port  Mellon Brownie Pack on behalf of the guests, congratulated them on their contributions  to help children in Korea and  the Children's Hospital and  for their support of the churches in their own community.  I.O.O.F.  Sunshine  Coast  Lodge No.76 meets Gibson's Legion Hall 2nd and-  4th Friday each month.  master. The proceedings    con-    attendance. Then Mrs. Norman,  eluded with a church parade  Mr.- and Mrs. George Mars-  den are receiving congratulations ori being great grandparents. A daughter was born  to their grandson Ronald Mars-  den  and his wife    Freda    on  Tawny Owl placed a beautiful  birthday cake in tlie centre, of  the Brownie circle, and lighting her trefoil candle, Brown  Owl, Mrs. Louden, reminded  the Brownies of the Guide emblem  and promise.  ;?JT ���'when we're finished ��� a modern,  fully-stocked, remodelled store,  with that same friendly service  will be ready to serve you.  In the meantime - business as usual  is our Motto  Parker's Hardware  MARSHALL WELLS STORES  me hundred thousand million  X  More than that number attacked a twenty-five thousand acre tract of Ck>_n��*aiiy  forest just ten years ago. Of course, no one made an individual count of their  hungry little mouths, but sainple testeintHeatedaiJaveirageof over 100 pes'  v ^u^Vfbbt dm our tmt and adjoining areas.   These worms wer#  "''���>. ;   WSMiO�����C lOOPEiS^ ranglp.g-in size up to two iiKhea. Consuming several  times their weight in foliage, their advance left a wide swath of dead forest*  "   _ ���'���;    MftcMifi^T&S  ...'���-   outbreak, to check it by aerial spraying with DDT or other meihfrls; *od the&  totreforest the devastated area. This is but one of the cosUy t&sto tta.  Company assumes in providing trees for tomorrow.  5ffA-VfOJg$T WISELY  MANAGED- WILL   YIELD   CROPS  FOREVER" 8      Coast News Mar.  1  1956  :     BY   CHUCK  TOMPKINS  Last week-end was a big  one for Peninsula basketball  players and fans. Elphinstone  Cougars won against Langley  and now go into the playoffs  starting with Powell River in  two weeks.  The Gibsons Orphans remain undefeated, but just  barely, as they squeezed out a  slim 42-39 win ever Vancouver Senior "B" champions  from the Kimount Athletic  Club.  With 17 seconds left in the  game and the locals leading  byi one point Dick Reichelt  dropped in two free shots to  give the Orphans a cinch win.  Zalo, of Kimount with 10  points and Godfrey of the Orphans wth 13 were top scorers.  The Orphans, who played a  double header,* downed Pender 42 - 24 in the first game.  Pender is improving and next  season should be a pretty fair  ball team.  On Friday night at 8 p.m.  in the High -School Gym the  Cougars and the Orphans tangle again, probably for the  1st time this season. These two  teams always give the fans a  good show and it is also a  chance for the fans that haven't  > seen the Cougars in action to  see them before the plawoffs.  It will also be the last  chance of the season to see the  Orphans who have more than  proved themselves against  some of Vancouvers best commercial teams. So come on out  and support the boys. They deserve it.  One of the more valuable  things that is accomplished by  sports is the publicity that the  Peninsula has gained by having winning basketball teams  traveling around  the country.  The Mid-Peninsula Softball  League meeting scheduled for  last Sunday has been re-scheduled for this Sunday at Wilson Creek hall at 2 p.m. Be  sure your team representatives are there.  ���;. m^^fi*  The Inside of Your House  with CILTONE  168 Colors  ODORLESS ALKYD in  GLOSS, SEMI-GLOSS  and FLAT  _���-._-.-.-_. _. ���m 11    i  ,ii     i       -,      ,  For Kitchen Cupboards  and Bathrooms thai -will  get Year* ��f Washing,  use CI LUX Enamel  SPEED-EASY SATIN  (Rubber-Base Paint)  is a Treat in &tofe for.  anyone who has never  used it.  _  VARNISHES,  STAINS  Painters' Accessories  Kiwanis notes  On Feb. 22 at Sechelt Bowling Alleys^ Chops Mops trimmed the Kiwanis Club -byi 10  points. The Mops racked up  2712, and the Kiwanis 2702.  After the walkaway the Kiwanis had with. ihe baseball  game last summer, it appears  that the men were just being  gentlemen, that is after they  had used every sneak attack  they could think of. When  the truth does come to light it  will have to be admitted that  the Kiwanians just didn't have  the necessary skill to. .beat  the girls,   .  Daisy Bailey had the top  score^ of 382 and Hany Reichelt was numer up with 364.  Second for the girl*, was Doreen. Crosby with 330 with  Jim Stewart second for the  men with: 345. The defeat for  the Kiwanis Club can be laid  at the feet of -Wild Bill Skel-  lett and Oil Man Herrin,  Their heckling was as clever  as the girls were with bowling.  Choose from our  Large Stocks at  GIBSONS   BUILDING  SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone Gibsons 53  MUSIC HONORS  Miss Sheila Smith, pupil of  Mrs. Len Allen, has been advised that she won first class  honors in the recent Royal  Conservatory p�� Music examinations in Theory.  SSS'.Trfr^a  Don't   forget   to   read   The  Coast News Classified.  for your PETl  BIRD CAGES, $5.79 and up. Canary and Budgie sizes  Seed, Gravel, Bird Treat and Cuttle-Bone.  For'Bird Breeders. We can supply larger  quanitics at Bulk Prices.  Pet Food Dishes, Collars, Leashes, Muzzles  De-Worming Capsules - Flea Powders  Gold Fish Bowls and Food.  f y HARDWARE  "    APPLIANCES  .  Phone 32  Gibsons  Notice  This is to advise that I,  Dr.  Duncan  T. R.  McColl  have transferred my practice and all  records to:  Dr.   William  H.  McKee  as of March 1st, 1956.  Thanks for your friendship and  pleasant association.  BY   ELSIE  JOHNSON    y.  Ralph Smith, bowling far  Sechelt Bakery in -the Peninsula Commercial League, bowled a total of 880 (325,289 and  266). Ralph's three game total  of 880 is, to date, the top total  bowled at Sechelt Bowling  Alleys.   Nice  bowling  Ralph.  Star games for the week  were: Ten Pin 'League, Jack  Fox 225; Port Mellon, Ken  Austin 278; Peninsula Com-,  mercial, Ralph Smith 325 and  289 and Bob* Cummins 287; Sechelt Sports Club, Rudy Crijcil  315 and Pio Vogrig 276.   ,,"  High scores for Feb. 20 to  25 week were:   ,  TEN PIN LEAGUE: High  three, Jack Fox 596; high single, Jack Fox 225; .high team  three, Nelsons 2369; high team  single, Nelson's 829.  SECHELT LADIES League:  High three, Harriett Duffy 649;  high single, Elsie Johnson 265;  high team three, Dudls 2423;  high team single, Duds 867.  . GIBSONS MIXED: Womenfs  high three, Molly Connor 603;  women's high single, Mpi_y  Connor 235; men's high three,  Ron Godfrey 660; men's high  single, Earl Bradshaw 261;  team high three, Midway 2767;.  team high single, Mirabila  1003. '  PENDER HARBOUR: Women's high three, Shirley Leavens 489; woihen'-s high single*  M. Dubois 218; men's high  three, Al Swan 609; men's  high single, Joe Feldes 236;  team high three, Pill Rollers  2446; team high single, Blow  Hards 907.  PORT MELLON: Women's  high three, Bea Preiss 559;  women's high single, Kay Taylor 268; men's high three, R.  Thiirier 596; men's high single, Ken Austin 278; team  high three, No Names 2599;  team high single, Bullets 978.  PENINSULA COMMERCIAL  Women's high three, Helen  Thorburn 693; women's high  single, Helen Thorburn 256;  men's high three, Ralph Smith  880; men's high single, Ralph  Smith 3^5; team high three,  Village Bakery 2976; team  high single, Village Bakery  1074.  SECHELT SPORTS   CLUB:  Women's high three, Cherry  Whitaker 589; women's high  single, Dorothy Smith 232;  men's high three; Rudy Crucil  and Sam MacKenzie tied! with  7217; men's high single, Rudy  Crucil 315.  BALL AND CHAIN: -Women's high three, Eve Moscrip 592; women's high three,  D. Jonas 216; men's high three,  Allen Chester 679; jmen's high  single, Jack Eldred 273; team  -high three, Culls and Clears  2644; team high single, Culls  and Clears 932.  egion auxiliary  e  orrscers  When disaster strikes your  Canadian Red Cross is there  doing the things you would  like to do for those who need  help.  The Canadian Legion branch  109 Ladies Auxiliary recently elected officers. They were:  Mrs. W. Morane, president;  Mrs. R. Grey, first vice-president; Mrs. Beaton, second vice-  president; Mrs. DeMarco, secretary; Mrs. J. Wilson treasurer and sgt. at arms, Mrs. N^.  Johnson.  Winner of the doll raffle  was L. Rosso.        -   ������'  HASSAN'S  At Pender Harbour  Handles  Canada has some 1,340 power laundries,' dry cleaning and  dyeing plants with annual re-  ceceipts of some $113,150,000.  Underwear  Rubber Footwear  Phone 3H  On March 1st it is our pleasure to extend operations to  . cover the oil heating needs of the Sechelt Peninsula, and  Howe Sound. We offer a complete organisation, expert  installation/using only the very finest and economical of  oil furnaces, formulated from a personal survey of your  home heating requirements-  REMEMBER!  * We are the nearest fully equipped. shop to your home.  We employ 14 fully qualified psrsomiei. 5 trucks and  2 service cars with tlie most modern testing equipment  available, to insure balanced economical operation*  * With Mueller Climatrol,  Mayflower  and   Williams  Oil  *0 Matic low presume.oil .units you,are buying the highest  rated, lowest operating: east 6iK units -available,i��dhy$.  * We recommend to all home owners requiring budget ternis  the NHA Horn? Improvement loans obtainable thitmgli  any bank at the lowest interest rates available.  NO DOWN PAYMENT* 24 Months to PAY* 514%  INTEREST*        '  v  ���   ���'������  ���' ���  '    .    , v. x y. y  * Just drop us a, postcard with your name and address and  a convenient time and we'll do the rest! Or vyhen next  on your way into Vancouver call in and see us*  SENTINEL HEATING  1425 Clyde Ave.  LTD.  West 3290  West Vancouver.  _  THIS WEEK WE ADD TO OUR LIST  DyFLUMERFELT,   T. REYNOLDS,   R. CARLSON  ELIGIBLE FOR OUR T-V or APPLIANCE DRAW  Some of the motoring Public are under the  impression that the price of our FREE DRAW  is hidden in the Sale Price of Cars   All Cars, New or Used, are priced at  Vancouver Prices, or Below. We will match  any Price or Deal you have been offered  eslsewhere.  FOR SALE - USED CARS  1951 PONTIAC SEDAN, <Good Shape;  1950 FORD SEDAN, Radio He_i*W  Ovetfdrifte;  $1050  1954 FORD SEDAJVT JM3XJVERY, t  Town-Driyeii, Heater:  $895 ,195$ PONTIAC SEDAN, Rficfio Heater:  1948 WILLYS STATION WAGON: $ 525  v $147$  $1295  ALL CARS 1956 PLATES & 50/ 50 WARRANTY*  SEE US FOR A DEAL YOU GANT AFFORD TO MISS  THIS    WEEK'S   SPECIAL  $100 DIS-COUNT ON 2 NEW 1956  FORD Half-Ton Piek-Ups  MACHINE    SHOP  Is Equipped with Large Lathe,  Drill Press, Hydraulic Press, etc  To Look After the Logger  The size;of our shop can accomodate   the D-8 CAT  or Other Large Equipment.  Try us for your Overhaul, or we will Rent Space  for you to Work Yourself!  mm  CHAITJ SAWS  Phone  64  Your Ford -Monarch Dealers  Sechelt  BC.


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