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The Coast News Mar 8, 1956

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 ^Cr}^2S^^%&rJiSSfX:^''J^.&^��^  Provincial Library.  Viatorta, B�� C,  Published   in   Gibsons, B.C.  Volume 10 Number 10  March 8, 195S.  Serving ihe Growing  Sunshine Coast  From   Squamish  to Pender Harbour  Power Commission rates for  electricity will remain in force  on the Sechelt "'system until  such time as 7B.C. Electric can  supply. the area with. . power  from its own generating  source. This was announced by  Mr. Mainwaring,of B.C. Electric when he was questioned  in Victoria last week by Tony  Gargrave, MLA.       . V  Mr. Mainwaring added that  it would ibe about Oct. 1 when  B.C.E. would be supplying its  own power on the Sechelt Pen  insula. Here is, what Mr. Mainwaring  said:  "The B.C. Electric has undertaken to serve the Powell  River area, and will likewise  Powell River is completed. V ch'elt areas after the compler  "After our transmission line y ticn of our transmission line"  is completed the Company! will a In discussing a bill in the  serve both areas at the ;resi-5 legislature last week to auth-  dential  rates  currently, in  ef-    orize the sale of the^B.C. Pow-  at Fender Harbour  serve  the   Sechelt - Peninsula    *ect   in  the Vancouver    area , er  Commission Sechelt hydro.  system of the B.C. Power Commission when it is taken over,  at the current rates in force until such time as energy is  available in these areas from  our own generating sources,  that is, until about 1st October, this year, when our trans-,  mission line from Cheekye to  and at the commercial and  power rates currently in force  in the North Shore and Fraser  Valley areas. 7  "The 50c minimum, residential rate that applies in the  Vancouver, Fraser. Valley and  system t0 a private utility, MrV  Gargrave said:      .  '"Since the government's  power policy has placed the  Power Commission on the Sechelt Peninsula in an untenable position,7 and since the at-  to  Point  The   provincial   government    percent,  $3;750,     of the  cost,  highways department will pay  75 percent of the cost of paving Gower Point road, Chairman A. Ei Ritchey informed  the village commission at  Tuesday night's meeting.   '  Chairman Ritchey explained  that he and Commissioner  Ballentine had visited Mr.  Gaglardi, the minister of high-,  ways and Mr. Gaglardi said  the department was quite will-  North Shore areas will  apply V tractive rate structure offered  in the Powell River  and  Se- . *W the B.C. Electric will be of  7 advantage to my constituents,  y I do not intend to oppose this  I bill,  but I give this    govern-  yyfment   stern   warning that the  77 ft public of this province believe  ,: || in public  power   and   do not  ;?t wish to turn the. clock back on  the  application   or refusal ^f|this important ^social advance..  foresbc^t    "In my opmiCn this govern-.  ;y=5 ment should have indicated to  Hthe Power Commission that it  n    ,        .   , -U- t, ,.,jii v.�� ^ did not, look with favor an a  ed via a bylaw which will be      ,      ,       ��� , .,       '  !__��� _ V._  ly.     !.->.���*    ~~^*o<-    Plan tpi sell any of its property  to a private utility. Nor should  pay 75percen|  road paving  same  leases  respecting  The matter will be' consider-%  This information came after    ing to pay 75 percent of cost.  Clerk Robert Burns had read  a letter from Evan Jones, in  which, he said the road department  was   willing to pay   50  Red  canvassers  are  All is ready for the Red  Cross canvass in which some  15 to 20 women of the district will take''-part;      ,  Here are the canvassers and  the areas they will be covering.  Mrs. NT, jj^Tdrris, Pratt. Road.  Mrs.  M Turner, North rd-.'  Mrs. H. Russell, Cannery rd.  area.  Mrs. W. Skellett; an<iV Mrs.  J. Mainil, Shaw rd.', Reid rd  and Sechelt Highway;  Mrs. A. Drummond and Mrs:  P. Morrison, Sechelt7 highway  from the Post office to the  Elementary  school.'  Mrs. King, and Mrs. Chaster,   Gower Point.  Mrs. N. MacKenzie, Headlands.     ,.  Mrs. E. Warwick, Marine  Drive.  Mrs. H. Reichelt, Granthams  Landing.  Mrs. R. Kruse, Soames  Point.  Mrs. Littlejolin, Hopkins  Landing   .  Others taking-part will be  Mrs. A.E. Ritchey, Mrs. Forbes,  Mrs. Grant and Mrs. Sargent.  While in Victoria, the chairman and Commissioner Ballentine visited various, departments to have zoning problems  straightened out and they Were  informed that the water area  should be zoned as well as the  land areas.  As a result a commission  committee meeting will be held  to discuss the problem of  amending the zoning bylaw  then an expert on the subject  will be invited to check over  the committee's conclusion to  see if.it is" a sound one. i  The trip to Victoria was a  quite cooperative one Chairman Ritchey said. On the subject  of .booming  grounds f the  the government have stood  idly by and allowed a private  .utility! to enter an area which  rightfully belonged to the  Power Commission."  Cancelled  commission^was'infofmed they     lage.   A 7 considerable   number  should zone the water are's so  government     officials-    would  have   something  on   which   to  work.    ?,,.'. ���  .   .    " ������'  Government officials ' admit-'  ted they" were remiss in riot informing the commission about  Worthwhile  meeting  It was a worthwhile trip  say members of the Sunshine  Coast Auto Courts and Resorts  Association who attended, a  meeting at Powell River Feb.  29 to discuss co-operation with  Powell River and the Sunshine  Coast in respect to attracting  tourist traffic.  /The Powell River Board of  Trade tourist committee feeling was that the two organizations could and should work  together. There were 16 at the  dinner and more than 7 25 attended the meeting. R. Cran-  field represented Black Ball  Ferries. ,-���'.������  done at the earliest possible  moment, by amending the zoning bylaw.'   .  Accounts totalling $628.99  were ordered paid including  $310 for the roads department  $2401 for the fire department  and $294.98 for general expenses.   ��� ��� ;���;'"'  Three small    building    permits for two    dwelling    additions and a  garage     totalling r    Owing to illness among the  $550 were  passed. <cast  of  the High School pro-  Commissioner ^Mylrpie^,^^  of y��0ur  Town"   .the  brought up  the   problem  fae-  ' -��� ,       .-���   ;   . ��� y  ing the fire department with -PIay Wl11 be postponed iinbl  the aid of Bob Wilson, -the -after lister. The advertisment  fire chief. on an inside page will be re-  The problem as ^stated con^ peated at a later date announ-  cerned the falling off of the; cing a new time for: the play,  fire- department strengthy  since the department was not.  allowed to go outside the vil  of  the firerhen lived    outside  the village.  It was suggested a campaign  be. started to obtain more members for the department. During the discussion Mr. Wilson  explained why the firemen  turned down the annual dinner tendered by the village  ' Commission.. He said the reason was that the department  preferred the money for the  dinner be alloted to repairs toi  the building housing the fire  equipment. Chairman Ritchey  thought the suggestion was a  fine one and should be brought  to the attention cf the public.  Some 35 business houses  have not paid this year's business ', licence and the commission ordered notice be sent  each one informing them that  unless paid by March 20 that  legal! action  would be  taken.  A dance.to aid the burned-  out Coates family will be held  March 17 in place of the usual  Firemen's  Ball.  Firemen have given up their  annual event in order tlie  Howe Sound Farmers' Insti-  . tute can put on their benefit  dance to assist -the Coates  family get back on their feet.  There will be special features  at the dance in the School hall.  Group meeting  Group Committees of. Boy  Scouts on the Peninsula are  u^ged to attend a special meeting in the Parish Hall, Gibsons, -  Monday, March 12 at 8 p.m.  . Jim Watson, field commissioner from Vancouver will  address this meeting en important matters for the Peninsula  Scouting movement.  Patrols Formed  Ten    boys ' were    enrolled,  leaders  chosen 7 and'   patrols  named at the first "meeting of  . Port Mellon    troop.> yi    Boy  Scouts Feb. 16.    "'������';,-.- ���  A.J. O'Brien was chosen  scoutmaster, Larry Bredy, assistant scoutmaster, and Larry  O'Brien  pro-teni troop leader.  Patrol leaders elected by  secret    ballot    were     Wayne  Shoutslead  to rescue  Shouts from the sea resulted in the rescue of the Sundance No. 5, a water taxi  from Horseshoe-Bay, last Wednesday about  8.40  p.m.  Mrs. Hedgeguard of Hopkins  Landing heard the shouts for  help' from her home. Mr.  Hedgeguard: with; Mr. R.  Plcwes called George Hunter,  who took his water taxi and  went out and searched the  area.  George found the Sundance  5 on the south side cf Twin  Islands, with a dead engine.  The boat operator was afraid  of running into rocks and, damaging the boat. His calls were  intended for Mr. Graham the  light-keeper   en Twin Islands.  Sundance No. 5 is one of a  fleet owned by Freemac Water Taxi of Horseshoe Bay.  George towed tlie Sundance in  to Hopkins Landing, where  repairs were made.  The annual meeting of Pender Harbour Credit Union was  held��� March 2 in Pender Harbour Ccmmunit^ Hall. It was  the ninth annual meeting of  the union and the reports  showed a continued progress.  Comparative statistics of the  Credit Union show its assets  have increased from $20,796 in  All set for  Cabaret  Bright and clever posters  are blossoming at many places  en the Peninsula, painted by  school children of Pender Harbour area; to publicise * the  coming Cabaret in aid of the  Peninsula'^ own Hospital ���  St.  Mary's.  Date is March 16th, at 8 p.m.  with dancing at 9 p.m.  Tikets are now available at  Gibsons: H.E. Wilson, Totem  Realty and Mr. and Mrs. Jim  Drummond  Jr.  Roberts Creek: Mrs. Monru-  fet.  Wilson Creek: Mrs. John  McLeod.  Sielma Park: Mrs. Hazel  Liste.  Sechelt: Mrs. Cherry Whitaker.  Redrooffs:  Mrs. Pat  Welsh.  Halfmoon Bay: Mrs. Shelia  Anderson.  Pender Harbour: Jim Marsh,  Royal Murdoch, Mrs. E. War-  <_<eh, Mrs. Harry Reiter. Lloyd  Daveis, Les Kearley at Lloyd's,  Vstpre and; St. Mary's.JHpgpital, ,  Kliendale Mrs.   0.; Dubois.  Madeira Park: Mr. McDonald  (store)  Hassan's: Mrs.  Mac. Lester.  Egmont: Mr. John Dunlop.  '    Blind Bay��: Mr.  Paul  Harding.  Vancouver Bay: Mr. R. Parker.  .Dana Ramsay will have tickets for Secret Cove, Britain  River arid St. Vincent's Bay.  There will be a cabaret draw  with a Mixmaster as first  prize and $25 worth of oil as  second prize. Tickets will be  available at most places where  cabaret tickets are being sold.  1950 to $83,518 in 1955. Savings were a shade under $20,-  000 in 1950 are .now $70,253-  The heaviest increase has beer*,  in loans which were $16,11?"  in 1950 and for 1955 totalled  $70,390. Income over the years'  from 1950 to�� 1955 bias increased from $1,293 to $4,6:4?.. .j  Last year was the mosiotrfc-  standing of the union's history-  There were 270 members at  the year end and tlie board of  directors reported that the de-  rr-and' for membership^ loans  at times exceeded available;  -funds with the result that '���  funds were borrowed from the  B.C.   Central   Credit Union..  "We have provided' Joans to  assist our members in the* re- *  placement  cf equipment,    ex- -  pansion of business    and    for  purchase and maintainance ofj.'  homes andi for personaL loans,  to clear up debts    and    other  purposes," the board of direc- .,  tors' report said.  .  The report of the credit com- ;  mittee revealed,there had beer-  satisfactory growth in savings .  and earnings,along with a considerable member ship increase. There were 108 loans  during the year totalling $60,-  648. Since incorporation the  union has made 551 loans totalling $204,165. The committee reported an excellent repayment  on loans.  Co-operate  erne  Emphasis on cooperations  was outlined at the evening  session qf the regional conference of the PTA in Gibsons on  March 7, at the high school  auditorium. , ���  A skit presented by the Federation officers, highlighted the  aims and- objectives of the Pl-  A and the need for co-operation between heme and school*  parent and   teacher  was well  eorg.sn block  nearly ready*  Ben Lang   announces    completion  of the    building    and  S^sbi_7itig   -Krol.'"andi.V:!^si2fss ^ock^on South Mar-  Wayrie-dreggain,   Cougar  P*��**? firiv^ ��r.i?��\ver f02* be-  - tween   McKibbin's    Insurance  office and John Wood's Hardware. ��� '....���'  trol. TheyV'in tuVn chose their  seconds and boys for the patrols. ' ��� -'-���'--������'���  STORE  ROBBED  Al Lloyd's store was broken into Friday, March 2 and  a large quanity of mercandise  was stolen. The thieves gained  entrance by forcing the front  door.  Among tlie items stolen were  two McCulloch brand new  chain saws, valued at more  than $1,000. They also took  a rifle and a pair of corf, boots,  and rifled the till of about $25.  So far no clues have been  found as to the persons responsible or the whereabouts  Of the saws. This is the eighth  or ninth time Mr. Lloyd's store  has been broken into. Police  are investigating the robbery.  Education Week  Everyone is invited to .the  evening observance of Education Week at the Elphinstone  -high school in Gibsons to become acquainted, with members of the teaching staff and of the group committee'of the  to observe methods of teaching first Port- Mellon'' "Boy'' Secut  high school subjects. Troop  arid Wolf     Cub     Pack  There will be actual classes     will   serve,  held in class rooms, and    they7  V 7     V '; " ������ ' ���������%--y  principal,  Mr.  Trueman. along '       - REBEKAH MEETING .    _  with   the  vice-principal     Mrs. ..    iAt   the  meeting oS'fche *Re-  .    MEN TO SERVE  People along the Peninsula  are invited to a novelty tea  and sale of home cooking and-  candy in the Port Mellon Com- They are sponsored by the  munity Hall on March 17^ from Kinsmen Club and, use the-  2 to 4.30 p.m. Male members    Kinsmen's clubroom.as    their  headquarters.  Kin Kids active  ���   Kin Kids    have    organized,  The offices on the upper  floor will be occupied first.  The Public Health department is already in its office,  and the School Board will  move shortly.  Mr.' Lang says it will be  seme time before fixtures and  furnishings  can   be  completed  I  an   classes  The   Kinsmen  nave  erected . --for the Drug store. A date will  a new backstop for them on  the ball diamond and it is the  intention of the club to increase the number of games  that can be played.. .Basketball  Rankin, will, be holding infor- ��� ������������-jtjekah Arbutus  lodge held  at hoops are being installed next,  mation  sessions   and . advising--'^GiJasohs, permission was grant- Other equipment will be pur-  on ways and means. .   ed toVchange the times of meet- chased later.  So come to school again and     ings- from  Friday  to  Wednes- The  Kin  Kids is fcr    girls  enjoy     choosing     your     own,  flay so  meetings will now-be- -and boys of juvenile age and  ' quite completed    all    interior  teacher   and   subjects.   Classes     the  ls,t  and  third  Wednesday all. are   welcome  to join    the     arrangements yet, he is doing,  begin at 8 p.m- ...,..-'  V. . ���        in the month.-���     ���   ���    ,7. . . . club.-    ��������� --. .-.-    .��.    ��� ������ ���  - ��� ��� business there.  : be announced for the opening.  In the meantime Sechelt  drug store will be * enlarged  when the dispensary is moved  into the hew addition at the  rear.  John Coleridge has moved  into his office on the ground  floor,  and  while he has . not  Pf,  in First1 Aid  Dr. John Playfair has announced three weeks of First  Aid Classes pn Tues. March  13 at 8.30, at tlie ,6lub .Houses  Garden Bay.  These classes cf practical  nature are open to all and will  specialize in the type of first  aid mostly needed by loggers.  Dr. Playfair states that these  classes will not take the place  of nor qualify anyone fcr the7'  St. John's Ambulance badge  Or rating, but will be of great  value. Both, Drs. Playfair and  Swan will do the practical  demonstrations.  presented. ;  An interesting and enthusiastic group discussion period  followed the skit. The discussion occasionally left the topic  but demonstrated much active ���  interest.  Mrs. Young president of the  conference summarized the  meeting byi stating that the  Parent - Teacher Association  must be an infcrmed body in:  matters educational. During the  evening selections were sung  by the girls' vocal quartette..  The principal of tlie Elphinstone high school, Mr. Stars  Trueman was introduced to  the  members. ' :  The afternoon session in the  School Hall was   more  of  an..  administrative  nature   and  included from Zone N members-.  of   ten   associations  from   Po- ?  well River and eight from Sechelt  Peninsula.  There    were   :  49 registered at the afternoon.   .  session,   and  23   ad.iilional  at   7  .the  evening sessior.  Officials present were: Mrs.   ;  ���A.H. Yciing president B.C.P.T.   ;  F.; Mrs. G.A'. Binns, magazine r  board chairman; Mrs. L.  Hor-   ;  an, ���'   publications      chairman;.  Mrs. J.L.  Anderson, chairman  of  council presidents:   Mrs.  J.  J.   Mcintosh,   chairman,   chil-   -  dren's  reading; Mrs.   J.A. McLean,  president Powell River?  Mrs.  N.H.    Hough,    president y  Sechelt council;  and: Inspector   ,  B. Thorsteinson,   as    well    as   :  representatives     from     each  council.  The   afternoon session  dealt  mainly with instructions to ex-   *  ecutives,  snd    other,   internal  ?  affairs  of  the   federation. -,  Afternoon tea was served at   ,  the conclusion of ily: .meeting".  -Befere resuming ir he even-- '  ing, the visitor's c'o ." y.ft :  Dannvi's  Diii.aine  Rco<;:. LETTERS to EDITOR  Published by Secheli Peninsula News Ltd.,  : every Thursday,  at  Gibsons,  B.C.  FRED  CRUICE,  Editor  and Publisher  DO  WORTMAN, Advertising  Manager  Member Canadian Weekly Newspaper Associaiion  '  ; .��� and the B.C. division of C.W.N.A.  Box 128, Gibsons, B.C. Phone 45Q  Authorized Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Rates of Subscription: 12 mos., $2;    6 mos., $1.25;    3 mos., 75c/  United States and Foreign, $2.50 per year. 5c per copy.  One'can sense that some of the steam has been taken out of  British Columbia's Mr. Premier. Events in the legislature have  ziot been too kind to him.  The resignation1 of a cabinet minister under the circumstances  as published by the daily press does no good to any government. Mr. Premier is new on the defensive. He has shown that  By his actions. ,  ^The resigned cabinet minister is also on the defensive judg-  fiig from the statement he issued. Blaming another political  Barty might satisfy the mind of the resigned, minister but the  general public can sense trouble when implied in that manner.  Mr. Premier has been somewhat forward in stating the Liberals and the Conservatives were dead on their feet and that  the CCF. did not count. Mr. Premier should remember how he  gptv elected. It was because the public were tired of the old-  line-parties. They did not elect a Social Credit government.  They defeated the old-line parties. They can in the same man-  aes put the old-line parties or the CCF. into power in exactly  tlie same way - by voting against Social Credit.  Too many politicians take upon theriiseelves the laurel wreath,  and toga of office in the belief THEY were elected. Some-  Sow it turns out that someone was defeated and in that de-  tfeat our hero gets elected. Food for thought ��� but maybe politicians prefer to do their  own thinking.  We have gremlins, too  Those rather nasty little things known as gremlins love to  35"olic around the average newspaper office and no matter what  ���one does or how close one's guard is, they creep in and play  their peculiar kind of havoc.  That is why the editorials last week contained some glaring1  snistakes. There were also some bloopers in the news columns  and here too we can blame the gremlins.  The perfect newspaper will be turned out some day by some  hard-working individual but perfection is achieved once in a  while only.  There might be five people watching that a certain thing  does not occur and when tlie' paper is all printed someone dis-  aovers efforts were in vain. The mistake is there. JKEow it got  there only the gremlins know.  Sometimes printers have a gremlin streak in them. Take the  ��ase of one man who made up Saturday's church page on a  daily newspaper. He would find he had about three or four in-  ;2hes of space to fill with news. What did he pick-up to fill the.  apace? Naturally a story in which some lurid crime was detailed  im all it utter gore. A lesser story, possibly with a church tinge,  Se would use to fill a hole on the sports page. So, readers oney;  and all be thankful we have not too many gremlins on- The  �����oast. News.  LETTER  OF  THANKS  Editor: I wculd like to ex-  tend my sincerest thanks - to  the scores of friends, who during the past three months.  have sent goodwill messages  to me- whilst I was in Shaughnessy! Hospital. I eculd never  attempt t�� answer the amount  of mail which I received,  therefore I sincerely hope that  this methodii^will be accepted  by all those who were kind  enough to think of me during  my illness. I shall look forward to seeing many of the  good people on the Peninsula.  I regret my stay will be a  short one,, through having to  return  for further surgery.  Once .again';, allow-   me - -t��  thank the many visitors, and  correspondents,    w ho     made  life a little brighter for me.  Harold Roberts,  Wilson   Creek.  MORE ON GIBSONS  Editor, I was interested in  the letter of Mr. W.H. Mylroie,  published in The Coast News  of March 1, in which he refers to sane, progressive development of our village and waterfront, something that is  very much in doubt at the  present time.  To say the least, the water  approach fo Gibsons is by no  means attractive,    because    of  lack of  satisfactory    development of our shore line.    The  mistakes of the past cannot be  fully corrected new, but there  is every indication    that    we  have not yet learned a lesson  in this regard, particularly in  the matter of improving    our  waterfront,    and ' making    it  more attractive to those    who ���  are  likely  to  comev to  reside  in this' community,    bringing  with them a steady sustaining  revenue, and one that is maintained, not only in good times,  but also in times not so .prosperous.       .  SThe attitude being apparently* adopted now is to censider  thef immediate dollar revenue,  and there is a laek of appreciation of tbe necessity of taking  a long distant view of tlie  economic Tsiiisatidn.  Gibsons and the    surround  ing district is almost a suburb  of Vancouver,  when you consider  the   transport     facilities  available.   There,  are   ��� many  people now engaged in various  occupations on the    Mainland  7 wh0 have their eye    on    this  Peninsula, and who will settle  7 here eventually, if  the  cohdi-  .'tions are such as will  enable  them to do so.  Gibsons cannot have its cake  and eat it. As I hinted in a  previous letter, we have, got  t0 make up our minds whether  we want to encourage in the  main, a residential community  or not. If the.present attitude  continues, we will be neither  a residential or industrial community. In that connection, I  am discussing Gibsons, and the  immediate ^adjacent area. In  my opinion, Gibsons is wasting  time talking industry in its  midst. There.are a number of  reasons that could be quoted  to support this contention. A  divided effort is 'going to get  us nowhere, and is only hold:  ing up action along proper  lines.  Mr.-Mylroie states in his letter "that we have here in Gib-  ; sons a beautiful natural basin,  extremly suited to    the    harbouring of pleasure craf., and  a home base    for    our    local  ^fishing fleet",I agree.  Let us  press for a breakwater in this  connection,  develop the "Bay"  along  the  lines  suggested  by  ��� Mr. Mylroie,  and forget what  has  been, dicne on  the waterfront for the last 50 years.  Robt.   Macnicol.  2      Coast News  Mar.- 8   1956  tality and business acumen of  our Village ���Commissioners  heaven help this village.  Of all the ridiculous nonsense that letter takes the  cake.  Just two points���- since the  Blackball Ferry started the  population has ^doubled, in  other words twice, as much  business available to business  men with business ability, we  now have surfaced roads with  bus transportation which we  certainly would not have had  without the Black Ball Ferry.  There are so many advantages the Black Ball Ferry has  brought to this community it  would fill a page of your news-.  paper to enumerate them all.  25 .Year Resident.  CLEARLY  INFORMED  arch  12th  rn<  irtirtn  B. W. M. BONE  Chartered   ' Accountant  1045   West PendeT St.  TAtlow  1954  VANCOUVER 1.   B.C.  ANSWERS     MYLROIE  Editor:  If the infantile peroration of Commissioner Mylroie is indicative of tlie men-  I.O.O.F.  Sunshine  Coast  Lodge No.76 meets Gibson's Legion Hall 2nd and  4th Friday each month.  haverft  to hum-%Xy0  You probably don't burn  your "spare" dollars but  perhaps they vanish anyway. Why not .put those  dollars to work���building  a substantial cash reserve  for your future? An Investors . Syndicate ' plan  will help you. Call or ���'  write: ' j  Write or Phone :  NEVILLE   ASTLEY j  Disti'ict Manager j  503-G40   W.   Hastings |  Phone   Marine   5283  Vancouver  2,  B.C.  The Honourable  RJ,Boniier,0,C.  Attorney-General  of British Columbia  WILL REPORT  TO YOU ON THE  PRESENT  SESSION  OF THE  BRiTSSH  Investors  I  f  I  I  syndicate or (��n*oa, ii_iui_  ��EAO OFFIC_:WIMHI PIC. 9f MCMIM POINCIf A_��tTI 8-  LEGISLATURE  SOCIAL CREDIT  Keeps  YOU   Inforpied  '���"���"m:- -.  British  Columbia  Social Credit League  .��  AN' AKELA PASSES  Akelo was resting quietly  Si his Den, the winter had been  long and cold and the trails  ���*ery difficult. He was getting  on in years and' was not as  spryi as he had been.  Thinking of the years that  Bad passed since he was asked  to look after the Wolf Cub  3?ack he was remembering how  the Old Wolves had come to  Mm telling him that the cubs  were likely to be running  ���wild because the Old Wolves  hadi to hunt so hard to keep  them all in food, etc., there  was no cftie to advise them  and to call them to the Council Rock.,  Baloo the I��ear was there  ���with Bagheera the Black Panther and Raksha the Pack  another but there was no wise  ��Id Wolf to) guide the cubs and  icall the Pack to the meeting,  so they had come to him, a  ���wolf grey with years and had  ihonoreel him by asking him  to call the Pack together and  tbf teach the cubs the ways of  the wise wolves.:,  That had been two winters  and two summers ago and now  he had the third Pack under  his care.  There had been times in the  past when the first Pack had  got out of line for a short  while but Akela had been  wise enotugh andl Baloo had  shown his strength, so the  Pack had held together and  had come through stronger  than ever.  The second pack had carried  eta in the tradition adhering to  the Law: The Cub gives in to  the old -Wolf. The Cub does not  give in to himself.  Akela then let his thoughts  go back to the last two <*r three  meetings of the latest Pack  and remembering how unruly  some of the cubs had been and  how -he had asked them to repeat the law and the prc&nise  and had tried again and again  to keep them in order fcy  stressing the words. "To keep  the Law of the Wolf Cu��b Pacl_  and to do*a good tarn to someone Every pay^y,^u7:7l^p,,  Akela, must be getting too old  fo* ihe Cubs. They really seed  ed a younger Wolf to look up  to and obey as they were being very tiresome to him and  Baloo was  away  on   a    long  trail while Raksha cciuld  not  travel to the meeting place because oi sore paws. . ?  Tfoe Call.was out   for    the *  meeting. Some of    the    Pack s-  were away playing elsewhere  and some were    doing    their y  awn hunting. Akela with Bag- '  heera tried to get the meeting  to order  but  the   Bandarlogs  must have  been telling tales  to the cubs for even some   of  those    who    were    the'   best  of the Pack were affected, so  Akela sadly) left the place of  meeting, the Council Rock and  Cub Lairs to   Bagheera * and I  took the long trail back to his  den knowing that his days of  ixse&Jlness l0 the   Pack   had  came to an end andl all he could  efo was wish them all,  Good Hunting.  No better tim  to plan.those  ^���p9tf.W>i&0i'<X{&: vre��id  Coast News Classified.  The  can be financed by government  Home Improvement Loan*  at your local hank  Consult us for free estimates  i  G. H BARTON & CO  Write 1531 Haywood Ave., West Vancouver, or P&one CfcEect West 2372R  for indoor home Impnvemtat* . . ���  If you ha?e ideas about a basement playrooj-t or a  paint job throughout the house, now'- the  fcisne to put them into effect with the help of a  B> of M Home Soaproremcnt Loan. You'll aave  n-oo-yby <_% titose indoor improvements now,  because at-penter., plumbers, electricians and  painters are not m ticdj-p oa construction and  jwa get 'the welt-donefatter.-Y&u'll-saye.tuae, too*,  beceu��eya��woift'tliRvctogooj_awai_i��gljit.  . . ���   *   ���.  Whs-tever your home improvement needs  maybe���Whether they are iodboritwtalhtcions  or tm&aor alterations 7- see your load B <& M  kshsj��r seday. There's ho better tirra than wipi  NOME IMPROVEMENTS..,  and here's how to  finance them...  Spring is just around the corner... and     f  that's the best time to make those outside  home improvements. By the time summer  rolls 'round you'll be all set to enjoy it.  So why not sxt down tonight and list all  those things you need to do or would like to  do to make your house more livable...  and a better investment? Then, if you lack  tlie ready caah/talk to your local B of M  manager about a Home Improvement Loan.  H.I.L/s are available at the B of M for  almost any worthwhile purpose about the ;  -house-^^^jta^^ 7 V   ;  building a garage. The cost is low, too.. ���  interest is only WAfo per annum and you  repay in equal monthly'instahrients.  Gibsons Branch: EDWARD HENNIKER, Manager  Sechelt Branch:      DONALD McNAB, Manager  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  ��fiKINO    WITH    CANADIANS    IN    EVERY    WALK    OF    LIFE    SINCE  1817  v^wxxvtvx; HASSAN'S  At Pender Harbour  Handles  Sfa&ifleBds  Rubber Footwear  Phone 3H  Port Mellon  MRS M. WEST  The PTA: Crib Tournament  was fairly well attended- although it coincided with a mill  shutdown. First prizes were  won by Mrs. K. Gallier and  Mr. Harold Stewart. The booby  prize was won by Mrs. J.  Clark.  Attending the Regional P.TA  conference in Gibsons were  Mrs. A. Greggain, Mrs. G. Legh,  Mrs. G. Norman, Mrs. E. Preiss,  Mrs. E. * Sherman, Mrs. Strayhorn and Mrs. P. Strike.  Mrs.. W. Ross was home fcr  the weekend from Vancouver  General Hospital where she is  undergoing treatment.  TASELLA SHOPPE  Has a Full Range of  SPRING CLOTHING  For every member of the family  ��� and Shoes to Boot!  Don't Forget Our Baby  Wear  Phone 29F ,'.' Sechelt  Wcama&d4> ate SfcectaC  and at $ CHRIS'S   there are  FINE DIAMONDS  Before deciding make a point of seeing  Some of'the Lovely Stones.  Take a look at the Fine Selection of  Watches  - Bracelets - Lockets - Necklaces  CHRIS'S JE  Phone 96  ELERS  Sechelt  The Standard Man fold me about  the one big plus in gasolines  pP^W  "Detergent-Action" PLUS nevr power I You get  new power from the highest octane in Chevron history  ���power for tough pulling in the fields, smooth pick-up  on the highway. PLUS "Detergent-Action", the Chevron  exclusive that cleans away carburetor deposits to end  forever the biggest single cause of "engine trouble.  What's more, the new Chevron Gasolines control a  | major source of harmful combustion acids���they can  preserve the life and power of your engine up to .135%  longer! Get the big plus in today's gasolines for your  ��ar and truck,7 in both Chevron Supreme and Chevron  Gasoline.  For information on any Standard Oil product, call  ORV. MOSCRIP  WILSON CREEK, B.C.      TELEPHONE 15E  Readers must  like this paper  *������  ions  Coast News  Mar.  8  1956      3  Miss Maryi Morrison was the  weekend guest of Mrs. W.  Swartz.  Mrs. Edmunds is staying in  Vancouver while her youngest  son Bruce who recently underwent an ear operation' has his  tonsils out.  Mr. and Mrs. E. Freer have  returned from two weeks holiday in California. They report  that despite- temperatures  around 70 the residents are  complaining of the poor season.  Miss Mary Towe of North  Vancouver was the weekend  guest cf Miss Gerda Sherman.  Miss Rita Meyer has left  Port Mellon to return to  Switzerland.  Mr. arid Mrs. Rod Westgate'  of Vancouver  send    greetings  t0 all their friends on the-Pen-'  insula.   ,  Mr. and Mrs. Rod Westgate '  of "Vancouver send greetings to  all their friends on the Peninsula.  Port Mellon Safety team under the leadership of P. Madison won third place in the B.C. '  Pulp and Paper Mills safety  competition held in Vancouver this week.  The general meeting of the  Community Club heard the financial report and a report  from the Hall board. Nomina- :  tions for next yiear's executive was closed. ;  ecne  Selma Park  The annual meeting of the  Selma. Park Community Centre was held: in the Hall Feb.  26 with the president, "Mrs.  Hazel Liste in .the chair.  Annual reports were read  and approved, showing a successful year.  The following officers were  elected: * President, Mrs. Geo.  Batehelor; vice president, Mrs.  J.E. Lee ; secretary, Mr. A.  Marsh and treasurer, Mrs. M.  Livesey. Executive committee:  Mrs. E. Beggs, Mrs. A. Marsh'  and Mr.  J.  Hesken.  Refreshments  were served.  BY MRS. A- A. FRENCH  Mr. and Mrs. Owens Edmunds are leaving Sechelt for  Victoria. Mr. Edmunds has  been working for B.C. Power  Co.  here. .    -  On a trip to San. Diego Mr.  and Mrs. Harry Walker, Mrs.  Lilian Walker and Mrs. Ernie  Pollock attended the meeting  of Oral Roberts evangelist.  Back from, a short visit is  Mrs. Mae Walker.  Mrf��. C.L. Gordon is back after, a two month vacation in  Vancouver.  Mrs. Stan Parker is in Vancouver for a few days.  Mr. and Mrs. S. MacKenzie  and Marilyn are in Vancouver  for a weekend also Nipper  went along and two cats belonging to Dr. and Mrs. McColl.  Two local girls will be student teachers for the trial  month in the elementary  school after Easter Holidays.  Miss Marilyn Turner will be it-  Mrs. Thompson's room, and  Karen Stockwell in Mr. Russell's rocni.   . '  The local Barber. C. Stone  is in Vancouver t0 attend the  funeral of his mother, Mrs.  Almeda Stone, who died at  the age of &7 years. She was  .very active both mentally and  physically up to the time of  her death. She was well known  in New Westminster.  She is survived by sis sons,  Charles at Saskatoon Sask.,  Norman at Merritt, B.C., Clarence at Sechelt, Henry at Vancouver and Willazrd and William both of Regina, also two  daughters Mrs. B. Prentholi  in Iowa and Mrs. F. Prentiss  of Phoenix, Ariz. There are.  24 grand children S7 great  grand children and four great-  great - grandchildren. B u rial  was made in Valley Memorial  Gardens.  Mrs. Sheridan has moved  from the Thompson cottage to  the Powell home near the Legion Hall. Mrs. E. Mcsely will  move soon into the Thompson  cottage. *:  Patricia Karen were the  names given to the infant  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Chris  Johnson in the christening ceremony with Father Kenny officiating. Mr. and Mrs. Leo  Johnson are god-parents. A  coffee party was held at the  Johnson home after the ceremony- with immediate members  of the Johnson family present.  Miss Marilyn Turner is visiting ' her parents.. Marilyn is  attending Normal School in  Vancouver. Mr. Turner has  gone to Vancouver with his  daughter for a few days. Also  here from Normal school is  Karen Stockwell, visiting her  parents Mr. and Mrs. H. Stock-  well.  The PTA conferance held at  Gibson's was a successful affair. It was felt by the Sechelt  PTA that the attendance from  this point was disappointing.  Cars were available but only  five members attended-. Those  that did go gained a lot of information from the meeting.  ia__M��ajia��iiM-_>-uiM��>_,__^K-j ��������������* >������*��-t����B->t����tM*^--^-rn��f-��� "---^"mMmiiiM-iimMmw/  Our Begonias Are In!  For Spring Planting  We have a StbcJ- of Fertilizers  Buckerfieid's Seeds  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 107  Sechelt  g  I  i  I  GIBSONS THEATRE  NEWS  Thurs. Fri. Sat.  Mar. 8-9-10.  THREE BIG NIGHTS  COUNTRY  -GIRL  Starring: GRACE KELLY, BING CROSBY,  WILLIAM HOLDEN  In VISTA VISION and TECHNICOLOR  A REALLY TOP DRAMA PICTURE!  also a Pop-Eye Cartoon.  SATURDAY MATINEE:  A MYSTERY MATINEE  With Serial and  Cartoon.  COMING: WE'RE NO ANGELS  McCOLLS   HONORED  Friends gathered at the home  of Mr. and Mr- Steve Howlett  in Sechelt, March 25 to say  farewell to Dr. and- Mrs. D.  McColl who are moving to  Vancouver.   ,  On behalf of the 18 couples-  present a gift was presented  Mrs. McColl by Ben Lang and  another presented Dr. McColl  by Steve Howlett.  a.  Don't   forget    to   read   The'  Coast News Classified,  TIS S  Jewelers  Introduces a Complete  Watchy) Clock. ,.& Jewelry  Repair Service  Located at Chris's Variety Shoppe  All Work Done on the Premises  Reasonable Rates  All Work Fully Guaranteed  Phone 96 ��� Sechelt  PkBggaBBJBBMa_����*Mi_^  V. HACKWORTH  JEWELER  AT  CHRIS'S  Share family  '  i  news  by convenient  less than you th inki  f  BRITISH   eOlVMBIA  TELEPHONE   COMPANY lutomofive  Whether to continue as the  Roberts Creek Teen Town, disband or amalgamate with another group was the question  raised at the Teen meeting on  Feb. 27 at the <home of Mr.  and  Mrs.  Les  Peterson.  With money on hand and no  project on which to spend it,  it was felt by some that it  could be used for transportation, costs  to  another district.  A meeting has been called  to discuss the situation. Will  the children be in the care of  responsible drivers to and  from another district? Do  parents wish their children  to be that far from their  homes, and that late, oh  school nights? Do parents object to the Teeners hiring public halls for public dances for  Turnout  "the purpose of raising money?  Do parents prefer that the  Teeners held Teen Town for  the sake of amusement or to  further some good cause such1  as Crippled Children's Hospital? These and other questions  will be discussed.  Most of the Roberts -Creek  group are under 16 years of  age and are looking to their  parents for advice on these  matters.   * '  Be prepared for Spring  We Are! ^  NEW AUTOLITE  GOODYEAR - FIRESTONE  WELDING  McCULLOCH  SAWS  JOHN J. DUNKIN  Doctor of Optometry  906 Birks  Building  VANCOUVER, B.C.  SERVICE STATION  Phone 85T Sechelt  ?<?36 i&vfck Roadmasler and Super series models announced today feature flashing new styling with a new  fjb&E-door hardtop in both aeries. New front end has rakish wide-screen grille in a V design, new headlights, and  ��Ss&mJfive new bumper design. Horsepower moves up sharply to 255 with four-barrel carburetion and a coin-  seession ratio of 9.5 to one. A new states added to the Dynaflow transmission increases takeoff and acceleration*  improves economy. "������''.'���.  Merry skit presented by W. I.  Pussywillows and daffodils  gave a touch cf spring to the  Fasxish hall, when on,Tuesday  ��S last week, Howe Sound W.I.  celebrated its 30th birthday.  Approximately 60 guests were  Welcomed by the president,  Mrs. ^ "Mary Strom.  following a  delicious  meal,  ����������.���,   i.i. .I...,., .������.. ���-_���.-.. ..���. ._._,,  Kiwanis notes  At the meeting of Feb. 28,  president Harold Wilson was  in the chair. T. Henniker and  EL Bradshaw were introduced  ss new members of the club,  -��=bi_e Dr. McKee of Sechelt  was a guest.  .business was edscussed and  reports from G. Hopkins and  E. Johnson on t- Scout night  were .heard. Dr. Hugh Inglis  entertained the club with  moving pictures of Gibsons  May Day, Pender Harbour  Hegaita and Yellowstone National Park.  A veryi successful entertainment in honour of Boy Scc.it ���  Week was held Friday March  2 VKhEn the club had as, its  guests all Sunshine Coast  Scouts and their Leaders. A  iSm in color on the Scouts  .-Jaanttboree'held.in Ottawa 1953  was shewn-and. a' color film on  3-izssfeed States Airlines major  overhauls'of all: their aircraft. .  IHot dogs, ice cream and cocoa were served,- thanks to  Mrs.. Reichelt Mrs. Mainil and  Mrs.--Hincks. The weiners were  donated by Burns ' and Co.  t&e buns by McGavins Ltd.  and; -4X Bakeries. While Eric  laagTis of Vancouver Gibsons  Freight Lines donated the ice  eream. Thanks were expressed  tiff- all who helped make this  Seout night  a <? success.  Police Court  Arfthua* Key Gallinger, charges!: -with -driving without due  care' and attention near the  Seavsew Cemetery) was fined  $5�� iinfl edst, 'following ah; ac- '  e��t3ent. He was fined ��� an addi-.  ticsaal $25 for giving*, without  __ current driver's license, in  Magistrate Johnston's courtV  Ifick Muscovich of Powell  Ki^er, for -exceeding the speed  Ikaai on Sechelt highway, was  fhaad $25 and costs.  John Henry Ashcroft of Gibsons parked too close to the  SSkhI Church corner in Gib-  sosas, and was fined $2 and  costs.  Two juveniles were appre-  heaatfed on charges of incorrig-  ifeality.  Two adults were placed on  tkg. interdiction list at their  esvirn request.  IFAMILY MOVES IN  FVW. White and family in-  e&ul-ing Mrs. White have moves' -from Vancouver into the  Bzrsdford home on Marine  jCferjye. There are six children  i__ 'ihe family. Mr. White is  3_��chanic at Fairway Service  garage.  the evening entertainment included two humorous skits.  One was the familiar shadow  operation, this time with a new  slant to it, touching on the  Gibsons garbage problem. Mrs.  Strom acted as the doctor  Mrs. Forbes the very efficient  nurse with Mrs V Keen as the  patient. .   '"  Instead of the usual array of  hammers, nails wire etc, the  operation revealed an assort-  - ment of tin cans. The patient  later explaining - there being  no garbage pick-up in Gibsons,  she had solved the problem,  by simply swallowing all cans.  The second skit, written bj��  Mrs. Strom, and entitled- "The  Fisherman's Wife's Lament"  dealt humorously with the frustration of attempting to interest a seafaring-man with spring  garden work. Mrs. Winn played the part of the seafaring  man with Mrs. Kees and Mrs."  Wheeler the landlubbers.  Mrs. Harry Corlett had the  edge on Mrs. DeMarco in the  ice cream eating contest which  proved to be a riot of fun.  A great assortment of beautiful necklaces made from anything but beads was judged by  Mrs. Oswald and Mrs. I?.  Kemp,   prizes  going   to    Mr&.  ilson Creek  BY MRS. D. ERICKSON  -Mrs. A.A. French chaired  the executive ��� meeting of- the  Canadian Legion Br. 140, held  at MrsV Betty Reid's home "here  last Friday.  Mrs. B. Hicks and Kenny  have returned to Victoria  after visiting friends and  relatives' here. During ,4  their visit they made a trip to  Sechelt Inlet and to the Ajax  Logging Company, with Phyl- .-  lis and Johnny: Hicks. Bea and  Kenny were house guests of  Mr.  and  Mrs.   A. .Erickson.    ''  Harry Roberts is resting at  home fcr a few'days between  treatments at Shaughnessy hospital.^. -..���'.-;  ���' ���Mr��? Olive Porte' was visiting her sister,.Mrs.'Anne Pearson here. '  Several friends gathered to  give Gus and Eleanor Crucil a  surprise 12th wedding anniversary, partyi after. the-'Jbqwl-.  ing last Friday. The; Cmicils"  are active supporters of-community  projects.  Photos of the chair-lift over  Mission. Creek, taken hy Mrs.  Dorothy Erickson, were published in a recent issue of  ''Telephone Talk", a magazine  published by the B.C. Telephone Company. The Chief  linesman Mr. Frank Wheeler,  obtained the picures from Mrs.  Erickson.  Mr. and Mrs. Henry Begg  have been busy painting and  renovating, before moving into their new -home here.  A one-act play " The Marri  age Propcsal" is in rehearsal  by the Drama group, and  promises to be amusing. Mrs.  Hazel CritchelL and George  Keynock saw this play, and  two others^ performed in Ycrk  Theatre by the Little Theatre,  workshop group in Vancouver.  More players are needed-, and  may contact lvirs. Critchell.  Fred Saunders, the prettiest,  a glittering necklace mad$  from colored tin foil toffee  papers. Mrs. E. M. Wheeler,  the most original, a necklace  of bantam eggshells laquered  and itrimmed with tiny feathers. Mrs. L. Arthur, the most  amusing, a necklace and pendant made of pipe cleaners.  The pendant being a large  spider resting on a web of  black net.  " A past president pin was pre-'"  sented to Mrs. Hod-gson. The  evening concluded with serving of tea and cutting the  birthday cake made by Mrs.  Strom and iced with the W.I.  colors.  A community cannot flourish  unless its people take an interest hi community affairs. Roberts Creek has a community  hall worfch at least $25,000.  It is an asset that has been  built by the people of Roberts  ��� Creek and  should*    be    main-  : tained byt Roberts Creek peo-  t pie for their own use..  Last year and the year before only lS people turned up  at the annual meeting. Directors of the Community hall do  not feel this condition, should  continue.  There will be    an    annual  meeting cf the Roberts Creek  . Hall board on March 14 at 8  p.m. in the Community    hall  and all are invited to attend.  There will be an election of  officers,  Free transportation will be  provided; along the east and  west roads leaving the post office at 7.30 p.m. There will be  refreshments.  Phone  53  Gib  for  Quick Delivery on  Navijack  Crushed Rock  Sand  Road Gravel  Fill  Cement  Brick  Drain Tile  etc.  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES, LTD.  What you do Now  For Your  ���3AB5D_CN  When you shop say you saw  it in The Coast News.  Roberts Creek  BY MRS. M. NEWMAN    ,  There is a possibility of getting  an  instructor    to     ccme  from Vancouver to the-Pottery  Club.  This club,    started    by  Mrs.  A. Lowe, is still operat-.,  ing in the same  building,   al-.  though the property has been ���  sold and so-far, the new own--.���,  ers do not plan to   use   it for ������  any  other purpose. i  It is felt that, in    order   to ,  have  an instructor, the    club,  should -be larger, and for those  who   Would    'enjoy     ceramics 7  ; this affords them an excellent;  opportunity  to join    now.    If  any Roberts  Creekers are interested they could phone the  , secretary, Mrs. J. Jack for in- -  formation.    The potters work  ^every. Monday. V  A very re warding meeting  of cancer dressing workers  took place at the home of Mrs.,,,  E. J. Shaw on Wednesday  when five OES members made  18 bed pads and 10 dressings  cases.'Many: thanks to. the don-  er of flannelette  sheets'.'       ;: V  The young hounds    trained  by John Matthews   conducted  themselves nobly last Sunday  when  they treed and tangled  with; ^..fSix  foot cougar.  John'  fired one shot at the huge cat' '  which toppled   to the ground  and was immediately attacked  by one of the dogs, and was  soon despatched. The rich col-   '  lored pelt has been sent to Van-.  couver to be mounted.  Local Bey Scouts were  guests of Kiw_?his Club Fri-.  day and were given a movie  and supper. The boys are kept  busy during the week at their  homes preparing equipment  for future outings, or club  houses and such commodities  as clothes trees candle holders  and mallets are making an  appearance.  ���Stratford kindergarten kiddies now travel on Sechelt Motor transport High School  buses to and from the kindergarten.  Cub leader  has retired  Mr. Fulton of Hopkins Landing received a hearty vote of  thanks at a recent meeting of  the Cubs Group Committee  for his untiring efforts as Cub  Leader and his work with the  boys. The occasion -was the  dropping of.leadership' work  by Mr. Fulton, who now becomes a member of the Group  committee;  John Robinson of Gibsons is  new cub master, with. Lome  Blain assisting! Lcrne Blain's  position as chairman of the  committee is now taken by  Ed. Johnson.  It will do for you  in Vegetables  Fruits & Flowers!  TWO FAMOUS LINES OF SEEDS   - FULL LINES  . BUCKERFIELD'S     and      B&.K,.  ONION SETS: Dutch and Multipliers  FERTILIZERS: Especially Produced to  Meet Local Sail Needs!  *  . GARDEN TOOLS: Sturdy, Weil-Made, a Variety.  Phone 32  Gibsons  OOD USED CARS  At The Sign of The Ford-Monarch Dealer  1950 OL0SMOBILE SEDAN  Radio, Heater, SI 265  a. Clean Car  1948 WILLYS JEEP  1953 CHEVROLET SEDAN, Low  Mileage, a.One- Owner Car:   J|j95 �����  $525  1951 FORD SEDAN,  Radio, Heater, Overdrive:  95  PRICES SLASHED ON THESE!  1951 PONTIAC SEDAN, Heater  in Good Shape. Was $1050  HOW    $995  1952 PONTIAC SEDAN, Radio Heater,  Top Condition: Was $1295  NOW   $1245  This week's additions to those  ELIGIBLE for the DRAW are  Mrs. B. Kennedy  Mrs. W. Parsons  So far, there have been  10 UJjrtTS SOLD in this class-  giving our customers, a  ,  10 to 1 CHANCE in the DRAW  CLOSING DATE ON VRAW: MAZ 31  Your Ford - Monarch Dealers  PHONE 64 SECHELT BY  TONY  GARGRAVE MLA  This is my last column  from Victoria so I want to  mention, a few of the bills  which have been passed before us during the last few  weeks.  Of interest to many is the  Fair Employment Practices  act and the Holiday with Pay  act. 7  Let us take the first bill: Its  full name is An Act to prevent *  Discrimination, in Regard- to  Employment and in Regard to  Memhership in Trade-Unions  hy Reason of Race, Religion,  Colour, Nationality, Ancestry  or Place of Origin. It is a  good/Act and the government  is to be congratulated for introducing it. I supported it, of  course..  Perhaps you may be interested in reading the explanatory note that y was printed  along with the Bill to help  the MLA's in debate. It said:  This Act makes statutory  (written law) the principle that  it is contary to public policy  in British Columbia to discriminate against men and women in respect of 'their employment because Of race,' religion, colour, nationality, ancestry   or  place   of  origin.  That is explicit enough isn't  'it! ���   y  y  The act prohibits, among  .! other things, an employer  from advertising or using an  application form which discriminates against race etc.  An employer who places a  sign   outside  his   plant   which  MacDonald  farm  is sold  % Mr. John MacDonald has recently moved from his property next the Elphinstone High  School, where he has lived and  farmed for many years. He  sold' his '������property to Keith  Wright, of the M and W stores  of Gibsons and Roberts Creek.  Mr. Macdonald, known to  all old-timers &s Johnny Mac,  was troubled more about finding a place for his old horse  than he was .about anything  else on the place. Mr. Westall,. ,  of the Elphinstone school  maintenance staff will take  care of the horse.  Keith Wright, in buying the  property, stages it is partly in  the nature of a speculative  move, looking to future7 development in the area.  John says the old horse, now  30 years of age, had been with  them for 22 years, and is  frisky  as     colt.  Both John and his wife are  pleased with the move, and  find living in the home previously ".occupied iby Mrs. K. Hen-  dierson much quieter.  Watermellon  Press is born  . The first copy of, the "Watermellon- Press" is cut. Published monthly by the pupils  of the Port Mellon School, the  proceeds are to go toi the Junior Red Cross.  Colin Johnson the editor is  assisted by .Gail Greggain and  Sharon Harrcp, with Jacqueline Atcheson, Roger Edmunds  and John Stewart Art Editors,  and Lynn Strayhorn and David  Harris circulation managers.  The first issue contains reports on work being done for  the Junior Red Cross at Port  Mellon,1 and articles, poems  and drawings covering a variety cf subjects, Australia "and  New Zealand, industries of the  Pacifie coast, Castle : Chillon ���  in Switzerlandt and an exciting " adventure in-the African.  Jungle. ; 'y VV /V     's  says "No Englishmen need  apply"! would be breaking  the   law.  ��� The bill provides for the appointment of a director tb receive and deal with complaints under the Act.  The success of this act (a  bill becomes an act after it becomes law) will depend on its  wise  administration.  -'A blustery bureaucrat of a  director could put racial tolerance back instead of forward in  the province.  As I see it the director's job  is to educate, conciliate, and  persuade employers and others  to employ people without regard to race as the" only bar to  employment. Only on rare  occasions should the director  prosecute. Though I believe in  a judicious administration policy I believe the penalties under the act are too light. The  maximum penalty is a fine of  one hundred dollars.  The next Bill "An Act . to  provide for Annual Holidays  with Pay  for  Employees"     is  excellent. The government is  to be congratulated (again).  Section 4 of the Bill reads:  "Subject to the provisions of  this act, every employer shall  give to every one of his employees an annual holiday of  at least two weeks for every  working year of his employment."  Now a holiday is not very  exciting if you don't get paid  for it so the bill provides that  you shall receive four per-  'cent of your annual salary  earned during the year.  And the Act further states  that the. worker shall be given  his annual holiday (in one unbroken period of two weeks  or two periods of one week  each) within ten months of his  first year's service. .  This act places' B.C. on a  par with Saskatchewan on the  matter cf holidays.  '  A bill to make many needed changes to the Labour Act  was turned down by the government. And an opposition  bill to amend the Amusement  Tax act was also turned down  by     the     government.     This  amendment  would    have    allowed   charitable   amusements  to be tax free.  Incidentally the government  have changed "the fiame of  this act to "An Act to provide  Funds in Aid cf Hospital Construction". In certain circumstances charitable organizations can get half the tax remitted   back  to  them.  Any non-profit organization  putting on a show or dance for  which more than 50 cents admission is charged is strongly  advised to seek advice from  the local Government Agent  or Department of Finance'before getting too far along in  their planning.  Well as you can imagine,  there are lots of other tilings  I would- like to comment on  but there is just not space.  May I thank all the editors,  type setters and readers who  have allowed me to impose myself oh them during the last  six weeks. I'll be seeing you  around  the riding.  Garden Bay  By Judilh Fletcher  Mr. and Mrs. William Mills  have returned home to Madeira  Park after a few days in Vancouver.  William Clark is a guest at  Pender Harbour Lodge.  John Daly spent a few days  in Vancouver last week.  Rcy Dusenberry made a  quick business trip to Vancouver last week.  Miss Norma Gourlay and  Miss Joan Russell, members of  the nursing staff of the St.  Mary's Hospital have returned  to Garden Bay after a ; two  weeks holiday in Southern California.  N. Paine is registered at the  Pender Harbour Lodge.  Miss Diana Phillips of Vancouver , spent the weekend  with her parents at Kleindale.  William Egner is back in the  Harbour after having spent  seven weeks in Vancouver.  Miss Iris  Hart    has    joined!  the nursing staff of the St.  Mary's Hospital and has moved   to  the  nurse's  Home.  Mr. and Mrs. R. Kohelemam-  en of Garden Bay Oyster Company,   announce  the  marriage  of their daughter    Sinica,    to  Mr.   Wayne Allen  of Vancouver.   The marriage    ceremony  was performed before a large  gathering  of friends on    Feb.  24th.  Friends in  Pender Harbour wish the young couple a  happy married life; Mrs. Allen  is a recent    graduate    of    St.  Paul's Hospital Nursing School.  Archie-1 Nicholls wa severly  burned in an explosion aboard  his troller at Murdoch's Landing . Mrs. Nicholls and two  children were aboard at the  time but suffered minor burns  and shock only Mr. Nicholls  is a. patient at St. Mary's Hospital and is making satisfactory  progress.  A. Littlehailes is expected  home this week after a stay in  Vancouver.  Elmer Mills is visiting Pender Harbour.  The hot one's even hotter!  Beautiful models���all with hold new Motoramic Styling.  More models���including two new 4-door hardtops and two new  9-passenger Station Wagons. And all models offer a choice of 9  ^la^ung power teams tvith horsepoivers ranging up to 295*  This is the greatest of them all*  Klein. - To 'Mr.    ahdy   Mrs.:  Harold VKlienypf Garden VBay  area, a..bo^a|^V^^y^Hcsi^  pi.ai. ���������< ,A,��;;^&??tiAh'>-A- *&:���������:���  Brown -  Td:''T^?l^^?|^rs7"'  Norman Brown   Garden    Bay  ���siiea, a boy, at St. Mary's Hos-  pita,.Feb;.#8/f^ %j$.rX X ���"-[.  ���   ^ri^--p!0^an6^0^s. %C.  Martifi -of ��� Granthams Landing,'  on Feb. 29, a daughter, a Leap  Year. Baby. ���'v; \  There's flashing new excitement awaiting you,  for these '56 Chevrolets  give new meaning to the  word "action".  Look them over! Look  at that bigger more massive grilleV Let your  eye slide along that longer, more rakish  hood. Follow that lower, speedline chrome  treatment back to these sassy, high-set tail-  lights (the one on the left swings down to  uncover'the gas cap).  EVEN LIVELIER THAN IT LOOKS'  Bold new Motoramic Styling, as .you see!  Fine new Contemporary Interiors, to be  sure! Gay new colors, indeed! But beyond  that, even more of the championship- road-  actiqn that, made the '55. Chevrolet a  winner, ^bu know the new Pike's Peak  record-holder has to have something very,  very special ih tlie way of power, ease and  sureness of control, and nailed-to-the-road  stability.  BLAZING POWER TEAMS -  20 EXCITING MODELS  Any kind of model anyone could want. AH  of 'em have all the extra advantages of  Body by Fisher���the people who pioneered  andVperfected the 4-door hardtop. Your  choice of new "Blue-Flame" 6 with 140 hp  and-new higher compression ��� the 170 hp-  "Turbo-Fire V8" (162 with Synchro-Mesh)  ��� or, optional at extra cost, the "Super  Turbo-Fire" with 205 hp and 9.25 to 1  compression ratio! Automatic and comfort  features? If Chevrolet doesn't offer them,  it's pnly because, they haven't been invented yet. So try the hottest drive of the  year soon. You haven't tried anything new  until; you've been behind the wheel of a  '56 Chevrolet.  Not only does Chevrolet offer  a choice of V8 or 6 cylinder  engines, but they are the most-  powerful and most efficient  engines in the low priced field.  No other car combines such  high compression ratios with  valve-in-head operation, and.  ' includes so many other modern  engineering discoveries. If a  power feature is good, if it's  practical, you can be sure that  Chevrolet engines have it!  C-75&C  OTO  THE NAME THAT MEANS A GOOD DEAL  PHONE SECHELT 10  WILSON CREEK B.C. wsons  BY   PHYLLIS  M.   HODGSON  Mrs. Sarah Zwick celebrated  her birthday with a family  reunion on Feb. 28. Her two  daughters, Mrs. Ted Lane and  Mrs. Cory McKay came from  Vancouver and. another daughter, Mrs. Ian McLean from  Wilson Creek, for the occasion.  Other out of town guests included her sister, Mrs. Ruth  Brewer and her grandson's  wife B_rs. Douglas Sanderson.  During the day Mrs. Zwick received many lovely cardsi^and  flowers. In the afternoon tea  was served, the tea table being attractively arranged and  centered with a decorated  birthday* cake.  Mrs. R. Macnicol has�� returned home from a 'two-month  holiday. The holiday was not  all sunshine, as part of the  time she was a patient in Jubilee Hospital, Victoria the result of  an accident.  Mrs. H. Reichelt was.in Van-  vouver visiting her mother  Mrs. J. Pateman, who is now at  home in S. Burnaby. She has  been a hospital patient for several weeks.  Mrs. T. Allan visited friends  in Vancouver for a few diays.  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ver-  hulst visited Mrs. Verhulst's  parents in Surrey.  Mrs. Harry Corlett spent a  few days with relatives in the  city.  Mr. and Mrs. Mainwaring  spent the weekend with friends  in West Vancouver.  Mrs. .J.L. Anderson, Mrs. J.  Murdoch's  V  NOW Has  the Agency  for     .  EVINRUDE  MOTORS  Come in and price  the  Model you Need  TAKE   ADVANTAGE   OF  OUR FREE DELIVERY  on FRANCES PENINSULA  or MADEIRA PARK Areas.  on orders of $5 or Over  MURDOCH      Phone  3F  MARINE        PeAder  SUPPLY        Harbour  Mcintosh, Mrs. J.A. McLean  provincial P. T. A. officials  from Powell River were/ overr  night guests at the Ridgeway.  Also staying at the Ridgeway  were Mrs. A.H. Young provincial president, Mrs. Binns and  Mrs. Horan from Vancouver.  Twenty other delegates were  welcomed overnight in various  homes in  the  district.  Weather reports from the  south caused the Miss. Doher-  tys, Winnifred, Margaret and  Mary to alter plans for their  usual southern holiday. Instead, they spent the winter  as guests at the Grosvenor Hotel, Vancouver! They returned  home after an- interesting and  restful holiday close to home.  Meeting interesting people, attending the good shows, lectures and celebrity! concerts  all made for an enjoyable holiday.  Mrs. Wais with her daughter  Irene leaves Gibsons March 8  for New- York where they will  spend a few days before sailing  6      Coast News Mar.   8  1956  for Finland for an    extended  holiday.  Mrs. Honeyman of Ladner  was a guest at the W.I. birthday party, afterwards staying  a few days with her sister,  Mrs.  C. Strom.  George Lockett was in West  Vancouver visiting his- sister,  Mrs. Ferguson.  Mrs. Jean Cramer has returned home after several  weeks as a hospital patient.  Mr.-and Mrs. Earl Hibbard  from .Vancouver spent a, few  days at  their cottage.  On ��� Friday evening Mrs.  George Hill was hostess at a  delightful party, her daughter  Maureen with Sharon Fladager assisted with the arranger  ments. ;[  The Lome Blain home was  the scene of a happy family  gathering over the weekend.  The occasion was a double  event - the 39th wedding anniversary of Mrs. Blain's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Reg. Adams.  It was also Mrs. Adam's 73rd  birthday. Following the family  dinner a surprise party was ar-  #S'ELt^  RELIGION IN RUSSIA  Last June* at the World Baptist Conference held in London, England, the president,  whose name was Dr. McClean,  who had visited Russia several times since 1950, gave a report on his most recent visit -  iri the spring of 1955.  Dr. McClean began by expressing regret tnat most  people used the term atheist  and communist synonymously.  Communism is a political term,  said Dr. McLean, andi there  are thousands of Communists  in our churches in Russia. That  is a fact we must accept  much as we dislike these views,  he said. He visited Christian  churches in over a score of  cities and said: "The churches  are much stronger and more  virile than for many years.  Many I visited were filled to  overflowing andi I was amazed at the proportion of young  people. There was a fervent  enthusiasm I have seldom seen  equalled anywhere/They) have  suffered but' they have been  purged and cleansed. Everywhere I went it was the same  encouraging  conditions.  "  ,  This is good news and corroborates what observers, other  visitors to Russia have reported. It is evident that over the  long history of the    Christian  AND  CEMENT  CEMENT MIXERS AVAILABLE  Sechelt Building Supplies  PHONE 60Q ��� SECHELT  Thornton   Wilder's ..  OUR TOWN  FRI. MAR. 16      8 P.M.  HIGH SCHOOL  AUDITORIUM  Presented Byi .  a  Elphinstone  Jr. - Sr. High School  Admission 75c  Students' Union Card Holders 50c  //  Church persecution has cleans-:  ed and invigorated the Church  and no doubt history will re*  peat itself in Russia. r  During tlie first 300 years of  " its history there was a bitter  persecution ' of Christianity,  and thousands of devout people suffered, many of them being tortui-ed to death. This is  not to be wonderefl at consid-r  ering the age in. which these!  events took place. The coming  cf Christianityi meant the overthrow of the heathen systems  of religion, and so whenever  there was a pagan festival  there was a fanatical and savage wave of animosity against  Christian believers. '  Often in crowded arenas the  spectators watched Christians  being tern limb from limb by  wild beasts and while their  heroic courage frequently impressed the onlookers, the lust  for blood prevailed as the  frenzied crowds shouted  "Away with the  atheists!"  Among the many who showed almost unbelievable courage was a young Roman-named  Adrian. He was a Praetorian  Guard during the reign cf Emperor Gale'rius Maximian, a  reign characterized by much  savage and brutal persecution  of Christians. In A.p. 280  Adrian was 28 years of age and  his skill and daring as a soldier  hadi led to one promotion after  another. Like the Apostle Paul  manyt years earlier, he had-.,  been zealous in the persecution  of those who followed Jesus  and for the same reason. - he  believed they, were a menace'.  But the calmness and courage  of those he was sent to torture  made a deep .impression on  him. There was nothing young  Aidran admired so much as  fortitude under suffering, and  here among the Christians he  came face to face with such  heroism as he had never seen  on any field of battle. .  How great a struggle went  on in the hedrt of Adrian ive  do not know. He was still  young and his position well  established. N0 doubt his family was proud of a record so  outstanding andr a future so V  promising.  T0 one of the Christians being tortured he said: "What  gives you this strength and joy  in the midst of your suffirings?" "  "Our Lord Jesus. Christ, iri  whom we believe," the martyr replied.       -'  At that moment Adrian made  a swift and important decision.  He stepped up to where the  heathen judges sat and said:  "Put my name among those to  be'tortured, I also shall become'  a  Christian." *'  Adrian lived'    for    twenty-  three years   after his  conversion. He suffered  much,    but  his was a magnificent,record,  for never once  did he flinch  in his loyalty to Christ. In A.D.  303 he was slain at Nicomedia  His limbs were cut from his  body on an anvil, and he was.  then, beheaded. For seventeen"  centuries he has been the patron saint of soldiers who remember his fearless    declaration: " Put down my name".  h  ranged for the honored1 couple  who received mariyi cards and  lovely gifts from their family  and friends.  Mrs. M. Peters with her  daughter Mrs. M. Bowls of  Union Bay Victoria Island,  were guests of Mrs. Dora Benn.  On Friday of last week, Mrs.  Clare Chamberlin was hostess at ah afternoon party. Contests were played, prizes going  to. Mrs. Paul Skytt, Mrs. Smith,  Mrs. John Corlett and Mrs.  Duckminton. Mrs. -Skytt and  Mrs. Harry Corlett assisted  with the serving. "������''.',  Mr. and Mrs. Ted Hopkins  were weekend visitors to Gibsons.  Mrs. I. Workman who  celebrates her  birthday    once  every four years was guest of  honor at the home of Mrs. G]  Cresswell, Feb. 29th. A lovely  ���birthday cake centered the  .table and best wishes went to  Mrs. Workman who -has gone  .a little short on birthdays, this  just being her 20th..  Daniel Waite, North Rdi. was  taken by ambulance to Vancouver General Hospital. His  daughter Mrs. Esther Christensen of Langley Prairie accompanied him. Mr. Waite  who is 95 ,years of age has  been ill for the past two  months.  The past week has been a  busy one for the moving van.  Local moves include the Warr  dil's move to their new home  on Fletcher Rd., Mr. and Mrs.  Ian MacKenzie from Vancour  ver into. the Knowles' home,  Mr. and Mrs. Towler into Mrs.  Topolinski's and the John Mc~  .Donald's into the Kirk-home.  Cramers' have moved to Reid  Rd. and Mrs. A.B.B. Hill to-  Franklin Rd.  Mrs. McKenzie and Mrs. Van,  Oene were visitors to the Sunshine Coast.  Mr. and Mrs. Harold Wilson  were weekend visitors to the  city.  Presentation Qf a travelling.  clock was made to Mrs, Anne  Topolinski at a surprise gathering aboard tlie Bainbridge.  Mrs. Tppolinski who has been  employed by the Black Ball  Ferry has left to make her  home in Winnipeg";   ��  asiiiS^spessii.*^  mm  TELEVISION..- 1956 ���-, REFRIGERATOR  ^^ZZMMtZXZl*^^  The Philco 2131  At A New Low Price!  was $395 ���  NOW ONLy $289.95  One of a New  Shipment at Lower Prices  Many Models to Choose From,  In A Wide Price Range  10% Down c- Terms Available  YOUR T-V  This is Philco's 863  8.1 cu. ft. at Only  $289.95  Also Philco No. 1164  Fully Automatic  $399.95  -..-���-. Modern Automatic Defrost  No Controls to Set or Forget.  10.5 cu. ft. ��� Shelf area 15 sq. ft.  Freezer holds.'63. lbs.  The. World's Finest  ��,. '-h'-^    '?>���'  Automatic System.  CENTRE. "'  RADIO T-W  PHONE 6  Sechelt  ^SIi^��^I_g_^KI2gi^^B^SB^^S^Kj^sto^^roBCT����a^I3^^^^S^  _���.;   ..-f=S^^B^  - - - .-���- ���  - -i-ir ���ttg*^m������fffiS*.  Frank Solnik announces:  YOU CAN BUY IT  ON THE PENINSULA!  FAMOUS  THE CAR WITH WE  REAR * MOUNTED, AIR- COOLED MOTOR  WONDERFUL CONTROL,  an<} especially  WI���SURPRISING-ECONOMY!  4   CAR   MODELS:    Standard Sedan, Deluxe Sedan  ������ ���-������ ������~   Convertible and Sunroof.  ��� '"���"''  -.-,���'" ' ' ' ' ,y ��� ������'���'.. -   -!,       '   -,  Many  Commercial  Types: Tr"<*��' P^fe, Statioii Wagons   -���-���-��� r~y���  and Many Varieties pr Each.  '.-**'.  ���* * -��� ���'���-.. ���* . ���'  SALES - SERVICE - PARTS ~ REPAIRS  SERVICE  one 85J ���- Sec  ��r���r-  .'������:'.'��� ti'ff BY MRS. J.A. MAINIL;.  .  :        "On Feb. 21 and 22 the Annual meeting of the B.C. Division,    Canadian    Red    Cross  "was held in-, the    Vancouver  Hotel. In attendance were representatives of 50 branches.  ,.. '. After the  official    opening,  representatives  of  the Armed  Services addressed the    meeting, pointing out the effective-'  ness of  the Red Cross to  all  the... Services    even    in   peace  ^timeV    .'-..,'V--;7.......  Highlights of  the    morning  session was the    address    by  George Aitken,   chairman  national    executive     committee,  of the Canadian    Red    Cross.  The most  important point he  made1 was that the Red Cross  is a truly   international body,  in which all men,   regardless  of race and creed can meet and  work together towards the alleviation of pain andi suffering. -  The afternoon session    was  given over to reports of    the  various  committee    chairmen.  All these reports were  inter-v  esting and factual but considered from our local viewpoint  the most important were:  7  1. Blood Doners: Today hospital services are very dependent on    whole    blood.    The  quota   for this year is  60,000  dioners.  2. Disaster    Services:    This  service takes in loicalas well   .  as major disasters. During the  ���   past year several residents of  ��� the  Sechelt   < Peninsula    were  helped   following,.flash  floods  and fires. .  3. Junior Red Cross: Miss  Herman was veryt infcinnative  in her report on Junior lied  Cross throughout the world; ;  not enly as to the valuable  work they do as children but  as an entry into Red Cross  as mature Citizens. Mrs.C. Day  of our High School staff, was  highly praised by corps members for her. work ~with    this  ���   branch.  4. Swimming and! y Water  Safety: B.C. has more deaths  per capita due to drowning  than any; other province, 188  deaths iri 1955. This figure is  sufficient evidence of. tHe- im- :-  portance of the work being  done by this committee.  5. Womens work: Bales and  bales of clothing, bedding etc.  are made byi members of the  Red Cross and sent all over,  the world - Ceylon, Korea,  Pakistan, etc. Mrs. Mercer  stated that the articles are so  made and selected that they  suit the climate and conditions  of the country to which they  are sent. This is one committee  that can find work fcr anyone  who likes to knit or sew.  The evening session was taken up by a question period  and presentation of "Twenty  Times Donor" certificates tcj  over 100 individuals.  The meeting was brought to  a close by the election of officers for 1956. It was particularly gratifying to me to see  Mr. Eric Marsdien, son of Mr.  and Mrs. Marsdeh ofy H��ad:  lands, Gibsons* elected ,;Brei$i- ���;.  dent of the BlCVDuasion Canadian Red Cross. ���  Itetrch is Red Cross Month.  Canvassers will be calling on  yc*C Be as qenerous as you  can. The ,needs are great andl  the Red Cross' is organized to  do an efficient job.  F. Jean Mainil.  (Mrs. J.  A.  Mainil).  Pres��� West Howe Sound Br.  Teachers ill  Several of the members of  the Gibsons teaching staffs  have been victims of the recent wave of 'flu-like infeo  tions.in the area, and have  ���been cff duty ill for a. few  daysv  More seriously ill has been  Alan Childs, principal of the  Elementary school, who has  been suffering; from * a form of  pneumonia.  Les Peterson, cf the high  school staff was taken to  Shaughnessy. Hospital suifer-  ing from and outbreak of an  old illness following a struggle  to get his car to the highway  after the last serious' snow.  Mr. Peterson and Mr. Childs  are now back on duty.  .  Personalized   service     to  those in needf is the key-note  of the  Junior Red Cross,    according to Mrs. Cloe Day, who  attended  a  Provincial  conference of leaders at  Nelson  recently.   The   meeting  was   organized by Miss Herman, Dominion director  of the Junior  Red Cross, and    Miss   ,Bann,  provincial director   with     the  dual purposes- of:    (1)  Trying  the    work - shop     method    of  working out problems, and (2)  to  get  the  Junior  Red   Cress  working in  a    region    where  there has been very little recent'progress.  Since Mrs. Day has been in  the field of Junior Red Cross  since 1932>- she was asked to  chair the high school section  _ of the workshop, while Miss  "C. McNab, who has also been  in the work for a number of  years," chaired the elementary  section.  Those attending from the  Kootenay were given a number of new ideas on'Junior Red  Cross work and aims. Since  the organization is a purely  voluntary one, it stresses the  opportunity for individual initiative, and the expression of  kindness, generosity and cooperation. '     \  Miss Herman,  described  by  Mrs. Day as a young,   attrac  tive women, with more vitality, "oomph" and energy than  anyone she ever saw, arid who  "erupted like a small volcano,  with enough . force to make  her hearers begin taking action at once", has -the following idea:  We must personalize cur efforts^ to those .in many7 European countries recently visited  by Miss Herman, we are  friends who like the children  in those troubled lands. We are  real, people, to them. To.us,  those chilfierh are unreal, shadows. Why., Mrs. Dayi asks; are  we not writing to them, getting t o know them?  In the present program, the  Junior Red Cross is endeavoring to  provide help that will  result in self-help. An example  is that of the provision of hundreds of sewing machines and  bolts of  cloth sent  to Korea, :  with   young Red Cross  workers  who trained    the    young  people 'to sew for themselves.  This program   provided clothing,   but much more -  pride  of     accomplishment,     sincere  thankfulness,   and  furtherance  of understanding.  Another instance worth quoting is that of several hundred  young boys, who were reduced  by lack of training, homes,  families or ether resources, to  theft in order to remain alive.  These  boys,   rounded  up  and  umor meeting  housed  in  a  large  warehouse  by local police, were provided  with a minimum ration of rice.  Thier teacher contacted the  .Red Cress; who provided tools.  The boys converted the warehouse into school rooms; bunk-,  rooms,. dining and kitchen ���..  hall .Theyi have tilled the land  arcund the warehouse and can.  now raise more food than they  need. The Junior Red Cross  has provided books fcr their  education. ���  '  In two years, the boys hope  to be self-sustaining. They call  their      converted     warehouse  ' Hope city. Part of the money  from tlie  Elphinstone    Junior  Red Cross  has gone to Hope  City. Why not our letters -too?  Mrs. Day feels that more��of  our personalities    should    ac3  company! our  pennies,   in  the  work of providing self-help for  those who have   need  of our  help  at    all.    Teachers    can,  through the Junior Red Cross, '  be    an important part of the  " new theme' of providing- personal    pride,    accomplishment  and friendship along with our  contributions     wisely    chosen  and wisely made.  What would you rather receive, the anonymous dollar,  or a 'personal fifty cents, accompanied by a friendly gesture and.someone to show you  hew to work for yourself as a  result of the fifty' cents.  Roberts Creek  Mr. and Mrs. R. Eades, Ted  and Kathy Eades of Vancouver and Al Pelletier of Britannia were .guests, at    the    R.J.  Eades home, Midhurst Cottage,  over the weekend.  Coast News  Mar.  8  1956       7  ��� When you shop say you saw-  it in The Coast News.  -<_______  HAMMOND  FURNITURE  IS HERE!  Come In and See These Fine Items  A HAMMdND CHESTERFIELD    I      +* ��*Q  WITH MATCHING ARM CHAIR i      *I IV  Hammond Guest Rocker - $29.95  Hostess Chairs - $17.95 & $21.95  Matching "Peg Leg" Stools - $5.95  Fine Construction l^t^  Beautiful Upholstery ^ covering Fabrics  We Invite you to See and Price Other  Lovely Styles, Ranging to $800.  C & S SALES  Phone 3  Sechelt  WHAT'S GOING ON  AT PARKER'S  The Coast News Has Been Nosing  - Around and Has the Inside  Story ... and It's Great News!  Read the questions and answers below and  find out what's going on . ... learn how YOU  are going to benefit when the present Circus  is cleared up I  IS PARKER'S Changing Hands?  NO  Absolutely NO! PARKER'S will carry on under the same friendly ownership of JIM and PHYLLIS PARKER.  What's Going On In The Store?  Firstly  the store's  expanding;    secondly   the Circus   is  being straightened out to   give  long,   easy-to-shop  aisles  of well-displayed   merchandise  on new,  well - arranged   display    counters    with  prices clearly marked.  Will PARKER'S Be Under A New Merchandising Plan?  YpC    PARKER'S   have adopted  a  pian developed over a long period of time and through much  I   __��?   experimenting by MLARSHALL-WELLS STORES, both in Canada end the U.S. A. It incorporates  ;   the latest methods of merchandise handling  and   display, so far devised for independant store owners.  When Will The New Plan Operate?  Watch for further announcements- in- The Coast News. You'll be amazed at the money-  saving celebration offers  to   be  made  right through the store  MEANWHILE ... the store's still open to serve you, and we hope you'H be patient and dodge the hammering car-  pen ter 8, and stay off the wet paint!  HARD WAR  MARSHALL   WELLS   STORES  Phone 51 Sechelt By B. Williams. M.R.S.H. C.S.L    ter as development takes place, Groceries and meat markets  Communities in unorganized  territory in some parts are  growing at such a rate that  ���water supply; problems are  eventually going to face them.  Properties that now. use wells  will find their neighbor so  built up that use of their well  ���water will be  unsafe.  Those communities with  small water systems must face  a bigger demand for more wa-  NALLEYS  SWMP  and will have to provide it, or are many and widely scattered  he by-passed by the general in every small community  expansion    and     development    along the coast, in many cases  SECHELT  LOCKERS  No. 1 On The Phone.  No.   1  In The Home.  with the largest and  most varied stock of  Meats, Poultry, Fruit and  Vegetables on the  Peninsula. We Have It!  THURS. FRI. SAT. SPECIALS  COTTAGE ROLLS  Half or Whole lb.  SIDE BACON  Piece - per lb.  Breast of  LAMB 2 lbs  53c  45c  39c  GRADE "A" ROASTS  BLADE-lb.     43c  RUMP-lb.     55c  The freshest of Fruits  and Vegetables,  Priced with' the Lowest  We will properly- cut  and wrap  (Polyethlene Paper)  and Sharp Freeze for  You for 4V_c per pound.  that is now taking place in this  Province.  In some cases, awareness of  these factors have been met by  wideawake officials in earmarking and reserving possible sources  in .the vicinity.  Squamish itself is faced with  the probability of having to  take over the water system  ^ eventually, but their problem  is not so much a water supply  as it is a finance supply.  Gibsons is also faced with  a much heavier demand and  must eventually have to expand their sources to meet future demands.-  Egmont, Madeira Park, Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing, all  have the same problem facing  them.  Prior to the summer of 1954,  there had been no sanitary inspection pr control in the  Howe Sound   area.  Eighteen months have now  passed since a full time sani-  tax'y inspector was posted to  this district. Progress has been  slow as can only be expected,  but it is indeed gratifying to  report that now the public is  .becoming increasingly aware  of the sanitary inspector and of  the services and advice that  are available through him.  Thanks are due to tlie Village Commissioners of Gibsons  and Squamish for their unstinted co-operation.  Although tlie regulations  governing tourist accomodation  was rescinded, inspection work  on general sanitation, drain?  age, water supplies, garbage  and other pertinent health factors have been carried on.  Some new motels have been  erected in the Pender Harbour area. Each was visited in  course of construction and the  owner advised on plumbing,  septic tanks and drainage systems, and water supplies.  As regards restuarants, cafes,  coffee bars and beer parlours,  much -work was done on these  during   the past  year;  Operators have given their full  cooperation ._ and    the     general  standard   is    now    improving  immensely.    Cleanliness     and  proper    food    handling    have  been stressed more than  anything  else.   The   biggest  difficulty has been with  the continual turn-over of staffs, necessitating    much    repetition    of  accessible only by water.  Cleanliness has been stressed  and careful meat handling and  storage. Meat supplies were  checked for source and quality.  Milk: Much progress has  been attained. A raw milk  dairy in Gibsons erected a new  barn and milkhouse and obtained- a Grade A certificate.  Another farm graded B, that  sold raw milk, gave up his retail business when he could  not comply with the requests  of the veterinary inspector.  Three other dairy f arms that  were selling milk to a jobber  were ungraded by the inspector and went out of business.  This has cleaned up the Gibsons area effectively. It. has  been particularly necessary in  this area as it is not a brucellosis free district.  Industrial camps: Many logging camps . widelyi spread  over the unit area in Jervis  Inlet, Sechelt Inlet. Salmon  Arm, Narrows Arm, Gambier  Island, Port "Mellon and along  the P.G.E. to Birken, were  visited and improvements recommended where necessary.  Standard generally is good.  Summer camps: During the  summer there were 21 camps  in operation in the Howe  Sound area. Each- camp was inspected, and good liaison established with the organizations and groups operating the  camps.  There seemed to be an increase in the number of Bey  Scout canvas camps this year  and judging by the standard  maintained in these camps, it  speaks highly of the training  and discipline that these youths  obtain in this fine movement.  In   previous years the summer season invariably brought  a few    cases    of    Shigella  amongst the many camps, but  there is now a  much    greater X  awareness of care and control,'  in  water  supply,   sewage  dis- V  posal, garbage disposal,    food  handling   and  personal   cleanliness. This year not one case  occurred  among   the    twenty-  one camps, much to our satisfaction.  Schools: All schools in  School Districts No. 46 and  No. 48 were inspected. Reports were made to the two  school boards with advice for  improvements., Building program for 1956 is likely, to be  demonstrations, etc. Plumbing,     heavy in both    districts    and  fittings, etc., have been generally improved.  Beer parlours have been inspected for glass washing, toilets and washrooms.  (1)  (2):  (3)  (4)  TAKE NOTICE  The list of voiers entitled to vote at the forthcoming  Elections for the Board of Commissioners will be  prepared in alphabetical order.  This list will be posted in the lobby of the Post Office  and other places in the Village area on the 10th day  of March  1956 for the inspection of the voters.  The appointed Board of Commissioners shall sit as a  Court of Revision for the said list of voters on SATURDAY, the 24th day of March 1956. at the office  of the Village Municipality, located in the POST  OFFICE Building. Sechelt. and the list as certified by  the Court of Revision shall be the list of voters of  the village municipality for all purposes' until another  .list is prepared in accordance with the provisions of  the Schedule to She "Village  Municipalities  Act."  The revised and certified list of voters shall be open  to inspection to any person between the hours of nine  oclock A.M. and five oclock P.M. MONDAY TO  FRIDAY, inclusive, at the office of the village municipality.  Sechelt.  B.C.  March  3rd  1956  W.J.  MAYNE.  RETURNING  OFFICER.  promises a -busy time for this-  office.  Water:   Heavy sampling  demands were made during the  summer  season but thanks  to  the splendid    co-operation    of  the Provincial Laboratory they  were  met  and    reports    very  promptly received.  ,   The many small  water systems   on  the  Sechelt  Penisula  were checked  often and summer    camps    and     industrial  camps also. Advice was given  tourists and campers oh water  supplies   and   the  proper  construction   and    protection     of  wells, springs,   and< other supplies. Water supplies in small  systems  have generally    been  of   fairly   good, standard.   One  system with    "iron    bacteria"  had   this  eliminated  when    a  50' length of iron pipe was replaced by wood stave.  Trailers: It is unwise for  municipalities to allow the use  of trailers as a residence in- .  side their boundaries unless  they are inside a well established and well controlled  trailer park, until there are  sufficient well planned and  well organized parks available  in B.C., the trailer problem is  likely to continue and increase.  They are becoming an ever  increasing factor of economy  whereby the;individual of limited means may take his family to the countryside or the  seashore, or to well known resorts, without the added expense of renting cabins, etc.,  and train  or bus  travel.  Storms: In the Wilson Creek  area on the Sechelt Peninsula,  the Mission Creek went on the  rampage taking out the main  highway bridge and flooding  twelve houses in the locality.  Some   people  were  evacuated  to nearby properties. The M.H.  O. was on tlie spot and advised on water and condition  of houses before allowing people back.  Flash floods of this nature  can always occur no matter  how people are prepared to  cope with such, and problems  will occur in water supplies  and condition of flooded properties. It is natural for people  to want to return to their  homes immediately the danger is over, but they must also  be protected from exposing  themselves and others to possibilities oi; epidemics from infected water supplies, particularly where supplies are from  wells.  Recent floods' have shown  how vulnerable Squamish is to  a flood potential on the Squamish, Manquam, and other  rivers flowing into it. The  threat is always present.  Locker Plants: During 1955,  a new locker plant opened' in  Sechelt. This is well laid out  with excellent equipment and  runs a meat market in conjunction with the locker. It is well  patronised.  Garbage: This is one problem that is becoming more  acute each year, both in the  village municipalities of this  area, and . unorganized territory.  In Gibsons, a private collector was .being utilized by  the business people and about  30% of the residents. The remainder got rid cf their garbage in one way or ihe other  by burning or dumping . illegally, mostly the last.  Recently this private collector quit the garbage business because it did not pay,  and Gibsons and the nearby  communities were left with no  collection and not even a  dump to take their garbage to.  Naturally, dumping increased  along highways, vacant land,  and on beaches.  The Gibsons Commission has  now agreed to provide a dump  pending the bringing in of a  Garbage Bylaw, with their  own collection and; equipment.  It will take some time to bring  in such a bylaw. In the meantime facilities for garbage disposal will be provided.  Outside, in unorganized territory, no sucli facilities exist,  so dumping is increasing and  is likely ti increase as these  communities build up.  With the rapid expansion  and development now'taking'  place in B.C., the garbage problem must be faced. It is suggested that where growth of  communities    in    unorganized  territory warrants >- it, there  should be . government controlled dumps where people  can dispose of their garbage  in a sanitary) manner.  There is nothing more disgusting than to view unsightly  piles of garbage spoiling the  superb scenic beauty of our  countryside, apart from the  danger to public health from  rats flies and pollution cf water supplies.  Drainage: In the Gibsons  area, problems . of additional  drainage disposal for new  school buildings has been a difficult one due to clay and  hardpan being on the ^surface  of ground. Some new buildings erected on sloping ground  with restricted' fields also  proved   difficult. *  In unorganized territory, instructions were given that all  new drainage installed in new  or old buildings, should be approved by this office. New sets  of simple drawings were print  ed to assist home owners in  constructing septic tanks and  drainage systems.  Bylaws: In Squamish,  amendment of the Trades Licence Bylaw gave greater and  more efficient control over  food handling establishments  in the Village. Three new bylaws were presented to the  Village Municipalities of Gibsons and Squamish for due  consideration,. viz:  (a) Public Health Bylaw  (b) Milk Control Bylaw  (c) Tourist Accommodation Bylaw. It is hoped that these  will be passed in 1956..  Husbands!; Wives!  Weak, Run-downVOId?   _f couples are weak, tin.-, ._-_,  energy and pep; they feel run-down, old because bodies lack iron at 40, 50. 60. Try  Ostrex Tonic Tablets today. Supplies Jnvig-  orator you, too, may need to revitalize, stimulate, energize and build-up entire body. F��el  years younger. "Get-acquainted" sire cost-  little. Or start with big, popular "Economy"  size and save 751. At all druggists.  EASTER CARDS, CHOCOLATES,  CANDIES, BASKETS, Etc.  i    ,        Are Ready NOW At The  THftlFTEE  STORES  Phone 34-F Gibsons  .^EMfif,  THIS EMBLEM MEANS     '  RELIABLE INSURANCE SERVICE  A member of this association is an ittde*  pendent business man in your community  and is. well qualified to advise you on the kind  of insurance that 6uits your exact needs.  His experience, plus the fact that he can  select your policy from more than one  company, enables him to give better insurance service.  If you have a, claim, a telephone call will  bring his trained assistance.  hook for this emblem tvlten you buy  Firet Automobile or General  Insurance.  THE INSURANCE AGENTS'  ASSOCIATION  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  U  CANAD  ARSHALL-WEU  LATEX   BASE  PAINT  '**-^n*>'�� ,XLA't -*?������  ��***'  Combines beauty with toughness. You can't scrub away SUPER  WALL-TONE'S lasting freshness.  Hows on smoothly, dries in minutes  ... a tough scrubbable finish that  seals unfading "fashion-true" colors  to walls and woodwork for years!  fosALLyow  Phone 51  Sechelt CLASSIFIED RATES  * __15 words for 50 cents plus  4wo cents a word over 15. Consecutive  rates   available  With the exception of continuous accounts, a 10c bookkeeping charge is made for all  Classified Advertising not paid  ior within 7 days of publication.  X.egals ���' 16  cents per  count.  line  for  first insertion.  .    12^cents per, count line  for each consecutive insertion.  Card of Thanks, Engagements,  In Memoriams - up" to 50 words  $1.00 per insertion. 2c per word  over '50.  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 Seehelt,  <every Sunday evening at 7.30  3p.m. Everybody wielcome. "For  the Grace of God that bringeth  Salvation hath appeared to  all men'VTitus,2.11, :tfo  NOTICE       ' ;  TOWING AND   FREIGHTING  ���   W. Nygren, Gibsons 13   tfn  WORK WANTED  Spray and brush painting;  also paperhanging. J. Melhus.  Phone  Gibsons  33. tfn  Carpenter,-witli 30 years experience will build'new homes,  remodel pr repair, Anything  in Carpentry. References. Box  432, The Coast News, Gibsons  HELP WANTED ^  Reliable man with car, to  manage established Fuller  Brush business for Sechelt and'  surrounding districts V Write  G. Weldon, 258, Howard Ave.,  Nanaimo. Phone 615 D        tfn  Experienced Cook-Waitress  for Coffee bar. Phone evenings Gifesons^l-j., or, ��8JC,.  WANTED   TO  RENT  FOR SALE  For rent 3 room suite. Fully  furnished, electric kitchen,  heat and* hot-water supplied.  ISTo small children, Gibsons 63  Young, sober couple with 2  ���children; industrious, steady  employment, .would like to  Buy or Rent a 2 . bedrocm  home in' or near Gibsons.  Please contact Mrs. Stewart  Howe Sound.5 &  10. tfn  2 bedroom home furnished  or unfurnished. Sechelt or  Gibsons area .Reply IVbr. Swin-  den, General Delivery Gribsons  WANTED " P~"  A good home wanted for 5  months part colliesdog. Phone  Seclielt 14T  SHOE   REPAIR  TOTEM FLASHES  .Gower Point: 200 feet : of  water front, good year round  creek for water supply. Comfortable house, nice gardens.  On sale now for only $6500.  Selma Park: For only $2500  you can have a very nice summer or winter home, close to  store and pest office.  Beach Ave, Roberts Creek:  1 acre, small cabin for only  $1250.  Elphinstone Road. 2 acres  comfortable house, just a block  from the sea. We think that  this is a real buy for ��� only  $4200. .  Why not drop in and we will  show you some of the best  building lots in the Gibsons  area.  TOTEM REALTY  Gibsons B.C.  Small new heme,, electricity,  five acres land, fruit trees,  good well. Cheap for cash.  Owner leaving. Apply P.O.  12, Sechelt tfn  "PINK ICE: the perfect Home  Facial. Banishes Sagging Chin  Lines, and Loose Skin. Removes wrinkles about the eyes.  Makes skin Satin Smooth in  a five minute treatment. For  a lovely complexion, try Pink,  Ice from Langs Drug Stores,  Sechelt and Gibsons. tfn  : WOOD  Alder or Fir  Also Slab Wood  SERVICE FUELS  Ran Vernon  Phone Gibsons 26 Q  See our Used Oil Burning,  Coal and Wood Burning Ranges. Parker's , Hardware, Se..  ohelt tfn  General store with or without   butcher    shop.    Thriving  business in fast growing    disr  trict. Reasonable terms. Phone  4361 Powell River after 6 p.m..  For safe or 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, '5.4 ,piy78F.,    .,,,.        tfn  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  postal address W. Wray, West-  ��� mere Lodge Pender Harbour,  B.C.  10  "Purebred    female     German  Shepherd six   month   old- pup  Phone Sechelt 78H _JL0  Slim Rice's Budgies, all  colors, talking strain. Available  at Hassan's Store Fender Harbour Phone 3H.  "~Lecnard T"^i~ltTRe��rigera-  tor. Phone Gibsons 42. -,, tfn  ~Available~~shortly, easy to  heat 6 room home in Sechelt.  Large dry basement, furnace,  laundry tubs, tmfinished' attic  suitable for 2 more large bedrooms. Ideal home for small  children. Cement walks, picket fence. Close to school,  .beach and business. . Suggest  your price and terms. Will  consider any offer. Phone Se-  chelt 47M. :. tfn  FLOWERS  GIBSONS   FLORIST  Corsages - Weddings  Funeral  Designs  Plants  Flowers by Wire  Carole Brakstad  Phone 109M - Gibsons  0 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  OFv 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  LTX5.  "WE   CARRY   THE   STOCK"  Phone Gibsons 53  NOTARY PUBLIC  Legal   Documents   promptly  - attended to  W.J.   (Jack)  Mayne.  Phone  24.   / Sechelt  B.C.  KURLUK  ELECTRIC  &   PLUMBING '  Complete Wiring and  .Plumbing Service  MASTER PLUMBER  To Plan for ycur Requirements  Free Estimates  ,     Phone Sechelt 107  TRACTOR. WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating.  D6  Bulldozing  Clearing Teeth  ARCHES   FOR   RENT  A. E.  Ritchey  Phone Gibsons 86R  WIRING and APPLIANCE  SALES  Electrical Wiring  Alterations and Repairs  F. UTTING, WILSON  CREEK  Phone   67F or  15T  RICHTER'S  RADIO ��� TV  SALES and SERVICE  Speedy, Guaranteed Work  SALES ON EASY TERMS  ,  /        Phone SECHELT 6    .  Church Services  March  11th,   1956.  ANGLICAN  4th Sunday in Lent  St. Bartholomew's.    Gibsons  ���ll.ei.m. Sunday School  3.30 p.m. Evensong  St. Hilda's    Secheli  1.45 p.m. Evensong  1.45 p.m.  Sunday  School  Si. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11.00  a.m.   Holy   Communion  11 a.m. Sunday School  UNITED  Gibsons  Sunday School 9.45  Public   Worship,   11.00 a'.ni.  Roberts Greek,'2<p.m.  Wilson Creek  Sunday School 11.00 A.M.  Public Worship, 3.30 p.m.  Port Mellon  Community Church  7.30 p.m. Evensong  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt,    9 a.i  St. Mary's, Gibsons, 10.3O a.%  Port Mellon,   first  Sunday  o.  each month at 11.35 a.m.  Bethal   Baptist  Church  10. A.M.; Sunday School  11:15 A.M., Worship Service��  7:30  P.M.,   Wed.,  Prayer  2 P.M., 1st Thurs., in Month  Mission  Circle  PENTECOSTAL  10 a.m. Sunday School  11' a.m. Devotional     *  7.30     Evening  Service  ���   Tuesday night 7.30  8 p.m. Friday night  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention  to Apply to Lease Land  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver and situate at  the head of Salmon Arm, Sechelt Inlet, 7N.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  NWD;thence SW 300 feet along  the easterly boundary    cf    L  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.  ^ pquniTdistrict act  WHEREAS notice has been  duly given of the intention to  constitute as a Pound District,  certain land in the vicinity of  Maderia Park, which may be  more particularly described as  follows: All those lands lying    chelt attended.  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to  Purchase Land.  tn the Land Recording District    of    Vancouver    Haslam  Cre^k, South Pender Harbour^  N.W.D. '���������.'.  TAKE NOTICE that  Kenneth McKenzie Bell of  Vancouver, B.C., occupation  Timber Cruiser intends to  appy fdr permission to purchase the following described  lands:-  Commencing at a post plant-!  ed N.E. Corner of L. 5851, N.  W.D. thence north 10 chs.;  thence west 20 chs.; thence  south 10 chs.; thence east 20  chs. to point of commencement  and containing 20 acres," inoreV  ���car less.    -  The purpose for which the  land  is   required  is homesite.  Kenneth. McKenzie  Bell.  Dated Jan. 30,  1956.  Mrs.E.Wright  Mrs. Ellen Wright, 63 o��  West Sechelt,' died unexpectedly at her home in West Sechelt on Monday morning,  March 5.  Miss Cooper R.N.; was called, in the absence of the Public Health Nurse who came  from Vancouver as soon as she  was advised. Dr. M.cKee of Se-  THE  DATEPAD  PENINSULA    CLEANERS  Cleaners  for the   Sechelt  ���Peninsula  Phone:  Gibsons  100  *W��_������MM_M_mH_��_WC_H��*__M_aMt_m_w*a_iW_N_  "FAST  SERVICE"  Rent ��� Sales ��� Service  TYPEWRITERS  , ELECTRIC RAZORS >  Sales and Service  COLIN WINGRAVE  Phone 18 ��� Gibsons  _MMKMGUmMHMM__H_9n��n_���RM��W��*M��N����HMMW__��  Notions���Cards���Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  THRIFTEE'  STORES  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.C.  Headquarters For Wool ���  March  Bring Your Boots to Brackett!  Skilled repair wdrk of all kinds  quickly done. Reasonable rates  RON BRACKETT  _ Sechelt Highway Gibsons. _  HEAL ESTATE ���'������������������  Gibsons Since 1945  John Coleridge Realty  The Oldest Established Office  (Immediately South ��f the  Post Office)  Notary Public  Sales,  Conveyancing,   Management Agent for   the   Official  Administrator etc.  :  Connection with important '  Vancouver Realtors.  Local Office DVA and VLA  INSURANCE .v.   :    ,;>  Fire, Auto, Liability. Prompt  courteous service. Totem Realty, Gibsons. - tfn  ILB. GORDON   AGENCIES  Seclielt  REAL   ESTATE  and   INSURANCE      -    -_^ ���.��.��. ^ ^-m^^t^r  Phone  53    -      Evenings  and    ��) J REG TORY  Holidays 115 .        ;.  Chesterffeld and 2 chairs,  Dining table and 6 chairs, Singer," sewing machine, c / o  L. Blain, Gibsons, Phone 82G  "i^sT^lPlymouth  coupe  1956  licence, running condition,  first ��%75 takes it. Wes Hanna,  Gibsons Freight; _ __^ - ���������"'���'��� '\   y  ~ Lace plastic  curtains   made  up  all sizes  and. colors,     75c  and up.' Also sewing, remodel-;?  ling .   Mrs.     Storey,     Elphin-"  storie Rd. Gibsons  Business and  Professional  SECHELT   INSURANCE  AGENCIES  Real Estate,  Property  Management,  Insurance   ���.  Office phone 22F( '      .  T.E. DUFFY. Agent  Residence 31Q  ,1. MACKAY, Salesman.  Residence   70F  .  f  WATCH REPAIRS  Fast, accurate, guaranteed  watch repairs. Marine' Men's  Wear; Gibsons. tfn  HILL'S -MACHINE SHOP  Mobilized Weldjing  Welding Anywhere ��� Anytime  Expert    Tradesmen  ,;       Precision    Machinists  Phone  54 Residence   152  BUILDING    BULLDOZING  CONTRACTING  Ran  Vernon,   R.R.   I,   Gibsons  Phone  26Q  MARSHALL'S  PLUMBING  HEATING &   SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons  134,  104 or 33  Homa and Industrial Wiring  Electrical   Heating  GIBSONS * ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized   GE  Dealer  Radios, Appliances, TV Servic*  WIRING  Commercial &  Repidential  Electric  Space Heat in 2:  Anvwh.ere on the Peninsula  PARKERandSIM  :       ELECTRIC  Parker's  Hardware .  Seohelt  51   ������   75Q   Evenings  V REFRIGERATION  SALES and SERVICE  Commercial ��� Domestic  25 Years' Experience \.  A. M.  CAMPBELL  SECHELT 83Q  'PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  All - Types  of ' Accounting   .  Problems Expertly Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  Office Open "9 a.m.���5 p.m.  Daily  Phone Sedhelt 98F  SECHELT   CYCLE  Bicycles New & Reconditioned  Repairs to All Wheeled Goods  Saw Filing  Lawn Mowers  Sharpened.  Phone Sechelt 95M"  LORNE  BLAIN  Representative  Continental  Life   Insurance  Company  Box  188   Gibsons,  B.C.  Phone Gibsons, 82G.  8:  Gibsons(R,R,l)   at  Mrs. R. Fitchett's, meeting of  \ B.C. C.F.F., 8.30 p.m.  . March 8: Bingo Game Granthams Community Hall. 8 p.m.  March 8: Gibsons, Education Week at Elphinstone. High  March 12 Gibsons, Special  Scout meeting Parish hall,  8 p.m.  March 15: Sechelt, Shamrcck  Tea, Legion Hall, 2 to 4 p.m.  March 15: 2.30 p.m. St Patrick Day Tea. United Church  Hall  Gibsons.^  March 16: Gibsons, W.I.  Whist, at Mrs. Wilsons in the  Bay area, 2 to 4 p.m. ���  Mar. 16: Roberts Creek, St  Patricks Day Tea, United  Church Hall, 2.30 p.m. .  March 16: St Mary's hospital  cabaret dance, Madeira Park  Community Hall, 8 p.m.  March 17: Wilson Creek:  Shamrock Dance, Community  Hall. Doer Prizes.  March 20: Gibsons, W.I.  Meeting at Mrs. A*.E. Ritchey's  in the Bay area.  March 22: Gibsons, At Public Library, Annual meeting  Gibsons Library Association.  8 vP.m. :  March .24: Roberts Creek,  Canadian Legion Hall, Branch  219, Social, 8 p.m. All welcome  April 9: Wilson Creek,  Spring Tea, 2 to 4 p.m. Wilson  Creek Community Club at  Community Hall: ���  This week's special: Gower  Point/ Half��� * acre of water  front, ��� ideal -building site,  beautiful- view .property),  special price only $1,800. ���  Harold Wilson  Totem  Realty  Pljone   Gibsons   44  evenings  147  adjacent to the waters of Pender Harbour, Gerrans Bay,  Bargain Bay and the Strait of  Georgia, known as Lots 997,  1023, 1362, 1390, 1391, 1392,  2792,- 5.525, 5846, 5847," 5848,  5849, 5950, 5851, 5852 and  5853, Group 1, New Westminster Land District:  AND WHEREAS objections  to the constitution of such proposed Pound District have  been recorded:  THEREFORE    NOTICE    IS  HEREBY GIVEN that the majority cf the    proprietors    of  land within the above-described district niust, within thirty  days from the posting andi publishing of this notice,, forward  to the Minister of Agriculture  their petition' in the form required by section    5'   of    the  "Pound District Act", or otherwise    such    proposed    Pound  District will not be constituted.  W.K. Kiernan  �� Minister  of Agriculture  Department  of: Agriculture,    ,  Victoria, B.C.,  February* 28, 1956.  NOTE:  The word "proprietor" in the  "Pound District Act" means  any holder or occupier of land  under whatever tenure, or any  superintendent, overseer, servant, or other person acting  for and on behalf of such holder or occupier.  Mrs. Wright had lived with  ���her. husband George in West  Sechelt for the past five years.  Mr. Wright is also ill.  The funeral service was held  in St. Hilda's Anglican church,  Rev. H.U. Oswald officiating,  on Thursday March 8, at 2  p.m., burial in Seaview Cem-  etary. Graham's Funeral Home  had charge of the arrangements.  WHO  IS  HE?  Mr. J. Marshall, postmaster,  reports receiving a letter from  Scotland, addressed to The  Secretary, Gibsons Curling  Club.  MUSIC HONORS  Toronto Conservatory music  honors have been awarded  pupils of Mrs. E.J. Atlee.  Mavis Cock won honors in  grade two piano and Lloyd  Burritt, first class honors in  grade six.  "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, deposited with the Minister of  Public Works at Ottawa, and  in the office of the Registrar,  Vancouver Land Registration  District", Vancouver, B.C., a  description of the site and the  plans of an overhead power  line crossing Pender Harbour,  Prcvince of British Columbia,  between Lot 13, District Lot  2226, Group. 1,-New Westmin-.  ster District, Plan 7889, arid/  unsubdivided part of District  Lot 1024, Group 1, Ne.w Westminster   District.  And Take Notice that after  the expiration of cne month  from the date of the first publication of this Notice British  Columbia Power Commission  will, under Section 7 of the  said Act, apply to the Governor in Council for approval of  the said site and plans.  Dated at Victoria, B.C. this  8th day  of February,  1956.  BRITISH    COLUMBIA  POWER COMMISSION  bv its Solicitor,  K.R." MacLEOD.  When you shop say you saw .  it in The Coast News.  ^��qiiiwiiiH___<^^  Halfmoon Bay  BY PAT WELSH  Mr. and Mrs. Paddy Welsh  celebrated their 38th wed  ding anniversary! March 1. A  group of friends surprised  them and tendered congratulations and good wishes.  Birthday greetings to Mrs.  Pat Ness, Frank Jbrgensen  and Roy Dcyle, all three of  whom- had a birthday last  week and celebrated with a  joint party at the home of  Mr. and Mrs. Roy Doyle  March  8.  Mr. and Mrs. White of West  Vancouver spent the weekend  at their summer home, Welcome Beach..  Mrs. James Bisset of West  Vancouver has purchased the  Welcome Beach home of Mrs.  W. Clark. Mrs. Bisset and  son Colin and a friend, spent  the weekend planning extensive  alterations. ',  Mr. McWilliams of Vancouver paid a weekend visit to  his summer homo, giving it  an airing before the family  arrive up to spend Easter.  Mr. Iver Sather who has  beert the guest n of his cousins  Mr. J. Sather and Mrs. A Han-  ley has returned "to his home  in Deep Cove.  Mrs. Marion Foley is at  home after a sojourn at St.  Mary's Hospital .  Mr. and Mrs. Roy Bolderson  have returned from a business  trip to town.  Halifmoon Bay Auxiliary to  St; Mary's Hospital Garden  Bay elected officers on March  1. The following were elected:  President, Mrs. G. Nygard-;  vice, president, Mrs. G. Rutherford secretary-treasurer, Mrs.  C.  Surtees.  Sechelt PTA  Sechelt PTA will hold a  meeting at which school space  expansion will be discussed.  B. Thorsteinson, inspector for  the school district and G.  Fahrni, school board chairman  will be speakers.  The meeting will be held  Wed. March 14 starting at 8  p.m. and! all parents are invited to hear what the school  board has planned for their  school. There will be a question period. BY   CHUCK TOMPKINS  Well Gibsons Orphans were  finally beaten by Elphinstone  Cougars and as 1 was out of  town fcr a few days I have not  heard tlie official score but I  think it was 48 - 35. The Orphans with onlyi six men were  a bit short handed but the  players say they doubt they  could have beaten the Cougars with a full team as the  high school boys played a  terrific game. I for one hope  they continue to do so when  . they invade Powell River this  weekend, so good luck Cougars.  The annual Softball League  meeting was held at Wilson  Creek on Sunday with all  teams represented except Pender Harbour. A constitution  was introduced and wil be  gone over by team managers  and probably passed at the  next meeting on the second.  Sunday in April.  There was a discussion as  to cutting the schedule to be  ready for the B.C. playoffs  and possiby having a round  robin tournament at the end  of the season for the Osborne  Cup.  Five of last years six teams  are definitely in the league  this year and Gibsons Merchants have until April 1 to  enter or drop out. There are  plenty of fellows wanting to  play ball so see Earl Lindi as  soon as possible as the deadline is not far away.  The following officers were  elected for 1956: Dave Wilson,  President; H. Roberts, secretary and Chris Woods, Vice  president.  Wilson Creek is really going ahead on a ball fields like  all other districts except Gibsons which seems to be behind in everything.  All districts (except Gibsons)  have dugouts, bleachers, proper score hoards, decent ground  rules and) a dozen other things.  Gibsons has no ball field and  none of the above mentioned  facilities and as far as I  am.  concerned no  guts  to go and  get them. We, one of the larger centers  on     the Peninsula  can't even support    our    ball  clubs as it is shown    by    the  position  of   the  Merchants.   I  say, its time to wake up.  stein 201, and W. Lawson 201;,  Sechelt Ladies League, Dorothy Smith 319; Gibsons Mixed,  Jim Drummond 300, Helen  Thorburn 283, andi Doreen  Crosby* 276; Pender Harbour,  Peggy Pockrant 275; Port Mellon, C. Husband'290; Peninsula Commercial, Dick Clayton  331, Ralph Smith 308, Nancy  Jaeger 284, and Don Caldwell 283; Sechelt Sports Club,  Roy Doyle 281 and Pio Vogrig  278; Ball and Chain, Orv Moscrip 307, Jack McLeod 307^  Bud Fernley 294, and Chester Allen 288. ,  High scores7 for Feb. 27 to  Mar. 3 week were:  TEN PIN LEAGUE: High  three, Jack Fox 543; high single, A. Fox 210; team high  three, Nelson's 2454; team high  single, Nelson's 932.  SECHELT LADIES League:  High three, Dorothy Smith  669; high single; Dorothy  . Smith 319; team high three,  Greenhorns 2455|; team high  single, Pin-Ups 901.  GIBSONS MIXED: Women's  high three, Helen Thorburn  701; women't high single,  Helen Thorburn 283; men's  high three, Jim Drummond  701; men's high single, Jim  Drummond 300, team high  three, Danoloji's 2854; team  ���high  singleDanoloji's  1049.  PENDER HARBOUR: Women's high three, Peggy Pockrant 555; women's high single,  Peggy Pockrant 275; men's  high three, Joe Feldes 665;  men's high single, Joe Feldes  254; team high three, Blow  Hards 2678; team high single,  Blow hards 977.  PORJT MELLON: Women's  high three, Natalie' Addison  638; women's high single, Lottie Campbell 249; men's high  three, Chris Johnson; men's  high single, C. Husband 290;  team high three, Ajax 2539;  team high single, Hot Shots  922.  PENINSULA COMMERCIAL  Women's high three, Lola  Caldwell 674; women's high  single, Nancy Jaeger 284; men's  high three, Ralph Smith  789; men's high single Dick  Clayton 331; team high,three,  Par Bak Logging 2929; team  high single, Peninsula Building  1044.  SECHELT  SPORTS   CLUB:  women's   high  three,  Harriett  Du,ffy 597; women's high single, Harriett Duffy 237; men's  high three, Pio Vogrig 716;  men's high single, Roy Doyle  281; team igh three D-8's  2781; team high single, 90 Centers 1006,  BALL AND CHAIN: Women's "high three, Eve Moscrip  627; Women's -high single Lite  Eldred 264; men's high three,  Orv Moscrip 652; men's high  single, Jack McLeod and. Orv  Moscrip tied with 307; team  high three, Wild Cats 2697;  team high single, Fifty-Fivers  1007.  10       Coast News Mar. 8 1956  Open House  at Sechelt  Peninsula Logging Supplies  of Sechelt Open House on Friday last marked completion of  the addition toi their premises.  Guests inspected the new office and display room, also the  offices upstairs which will be  occupied by O and O Logging  and Peninsula Contractors, operated by Roy Taydor. y  Out of town guests were Har^  old Hind and Blake stretton of  the McCulloch Coi. of Canada,  Jim Drake of Power Machinery Co., Dick Burnett of Consolidated Equipment, Ross  Profit and Art Hill of the Oregon Chain Co., Tom Burnett  of the Kolpher Hardware,*Buck  Woodside of the A and A Metallic Lubricants, and Tiny  Sexsmith of Columbia Equipment.  Two officials of the British  American Gil Company, guests  of Pat McCallum were present also.  SUPPORT  PLEDGED      :  A well attended meeting oi  the Wilson Creek Community  Centre last week heard a  pledge of support by the teen?:  agers, in their future. plans  for  the  hall  and   community!,  Fred Mutter chaired the  meeting, with Ted Cole as sec?  retary treasurer. Ray Nest.-  man, Joan Chambers and Harold- Thompson represented the  Teenagers.  Refreshments served iby the  Ladies' Auxiliary, and a singsong accompanied by Mrs. Pearson completed the evening.  ��� L"^M*"^****^������*��i'��**����M--��t.n--*��>_��j��M��a^  wuu*_ii-_-ttfr^  DOWN the ALLEYS  BY. ELSIE   JOHNSON  The    Powell    River    5-Pin  Association   and   the    Sechelt  Peninsula     5-Pin    Association  have arranged; to have a series  of Tournament    games.    This  year a trophy is being played  for. The  teams will be made  up of eight top average bowl-'  ers from   each  5 Pin League  registered with the association.  The first game will take place  at Sechelt Bowling Alleys  on  Sunday,  March  11th  at    1:30  p.m. The names of participating players  are posted at Sechelt Alleys.  The past week was-a great  week for star games at Sechelt  Alleys - nineteen in all. The  star games were: Ten Pin League,   A.  Fcx 210,    B.    Bron-  Mercury Out boards  Repairs to all Makes  i *  The Outboard Centre  1439 Clyde Ave. West Vancouver 3342  I  ��roiimimmiwrw;��wwmgronn��|��royii��i��m^  TIMBER   WANTED  We  Cruise  and  Estimate  end PAY CASH on  Signing  the  Contract  SUCRE LUMBER CO.  SAW MILLS  Phone 150 or 151  Gibsons  Bihg Crosby, Grace Kelly  and William Holden are starred in. this week's big Drama  "Country Girl" at the Gibsons  Theatre.  Thursday, Friday, and Saturday, March 8, 9 and 10  theatre goers will thrill.to this  drama of a once-great Broadway star, now faded, who has  been an alcoholic. Bing Crosby  plays this star, who lacks the  necessary self confidence to-  accept an offer which will  mean a big come-back.  Through the loyalty of a  friend, played by Bill Holden,  and his wife, Grace v Kellyi,  Bing is persuaded to abandon  his doubts, to rise to new  heights. This is a really top  drama  picture.  On Saturday, there will be a  mystery matinee, with serial  and  cartoon.  ��� Coming is another top feature "We're No Angels", for  March 22. Next week is a night  of horrors, two features.  Illness and closing down of the  business freed Mr. Hackworth  to return to his profession,  jewelry and watch making.-  For several years he was  watch inspector with the  Northern Alberta Railways  with his own shop in Peace  River. When World    War    II  broke out Mr. Hackworth  joined the 49th Regiment, renamed the Loyal, Edmonton  Regiment.  After the death of his father, a clergyman, Mrs. Hack*  worth, his mother, lived with,  her son, she will move io Seohelt with him '  FIRST AID GLASSES  by Drs, Playfair and Swan  TUESDAYS, MARCH 13 & 20 8.  1 held ai  The Club House/ Garden  Specializing in Loggers Needs, with  Practical Demonstrations  Classes ..are Open to Everyone.  A  ay  c  b  Jeweler on jo  V. Hackworth, jewller at  Chris's Jewellers, Sechelt is  from Vancouver where he has  been working as instrument  repairer for a ship's chandler.  Soft, fee 0team  Cone  or Bulk  Now Available  at  Ferry Cafe, Gibsons  THURS. AFTERNOON MAR. 8  &<xy One <fct 0��e *P>tcef  WOMAN'S   WORK  WAS   NEVER   DONE  THANKS TO LOW-COST, DEPENDABLC  electricity  The rapidly expanding facilities of the B.C. Power Commission mean  more homemakcrs are now enjoying electrical living with modem appliances  that lighten all household tasks.  Your Power Commission is working with all possible speed to supply electrical  power to as many people as possible at the lowest cost.  COMMISSION  Vi_ I\������Vdf 'w '-'O"  \  Support  Door S  ���v        ____E_3 .  __l__ffgE__l     ________S  ______     _SgEgg____  �����_����__    _^___��__  _3   Essssssssssras!  ?�� ��� _2B__E____  ___________  .*  !3__3_K3S__  ��� 1-       '  -���


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