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The Coast News May 24, 1956

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 pB3@��gM*__Kggu����H  SHWJffi  Published in Gibsons, B.C.  Volume 10 Number 21  .May 24, 1956.  Serving the Growhsg  Sunshine Coast  from Squamish  io Pendex Harbour  ilK^^^^ffi^Ml  -i  Sechelt was crowded with  visitors May Day to see the  street parade headed by the  West Vancouver Sea Cadets,  Wrenettes and' band, crowning of the dual queens, Maypole and square, dancing,  sports and other events of the  day.  The weather was perfect with  Old Sol blazing down and just  enough breeze coming off the  water to keep the heat down.  The Legion concession on the  Residential school grounds,  where the main events were  held did such a roaring business emergency calls were put  out via the loud-speakers for  more hotdog buns.     '  To say Sechelt was' the mec-  ca for hundreds 6f people for  May Pay is a mild statement  (because just before the parade started there were by actual count more than 300 cars  lining the parade route. Each  car conveyed more than two;  ''Or';tiu��e'-perspns7'at-'4^9t;^7''...  Winners ih the various float  competitions were;  ' Commercial: First, Peninsula Motors and second, Village  Centre. '   .  Community: First, Wilson  Creek Teen Town and second*  Roberts Creek Cubs.  Private: First, Stockwell,  Second, Flummerfelt.  Industries. Phils Log Trucking.  Children:    Bicycle,    Mydna  Stroshein 1 and Mary Lamb 2.  Walking,  Bonnie   Stroshein  as Bo-Peep 1;   Clowns,   Ruby  and Wenda Stroshein 2.  Horses, Jeff Newman.  Jim Parker as    master   of  c��emotdes^r   ^  ings after    the    parade'   tind  crowd  settled down    on    the  (Schbol grounds. He commented on the fact it. was theSth  annual May Day"   and:    each  year saw it get bigger and bet  ter. It was becoming a definite  feature of Sechelt, he said.  The queens and their entourages made their ceremonial parade to the platform to  the accompaniment of the Sea  Cadets band music. Then came  the crowning with the last  year queens honoring the incoming queens.  Queen Anne Lang crowned  Queen Roberta   Johnson    and  Big day at  Miss   Sandra Lorentzen    of  Pender Harbour was crowned ���  Queen, of the May at a big celebration at Madeira Park on  Saturday May 19th.  Under clear blue skies and  warm weather a large crowd  gathered to take part in the  festivities.  After a short address by. Rev.  Canon Greene who was master  of ceremonies, Miss Dorell  ' 3^v/��rdsoi>? Retiring = queen,  placfed the crown oh QtieehC-  Sandra.  ,' The Royal Retinue includedi  Bonnie Dubois, Jessie Schou-  lar, Marie Mills and Ingrid  Bremner as maids of honor,  Cheryl L aroux, Geraldine  Dickson, Betty Mills, Linda  Yochlovitz and Janet Webb as  Flower Girls. Page Boy was  Lennie Lee.  The Queen and her Royal  Ladies were escorted to the  reviewing stand by a six piece  accordiah, band.  Queen Sandra in a neat little speech thanked her subjects.; for. electing . her and  wished tfiem a< happy'��� day cel-  brating. The Junior pupils of  Maderia Park School entertained with a perfectly executed May pole dance, after which  a long program of sports was  held.   '..''���  Queen Nancy    Rose     Francis;  crowned- Queen   Corinne  Witj  son.  Queen Darlene form  Egy  mont was  introduced  and  all  of the queens made their de-7  parting  and  welcoming   spee-'  ches  in   faultless   diction  and?  lack of self-consciousness.  Mrs.     Christine     Johnstony  chairman  of Sechelt's   village,;  commission   on  behalf  of the  commission weiccmed the new  queens and addfd that Secnelt 7  owed  a  debt  of   gratitude  toy  the committee that vworked on:  the May Day and to the sponsoring  organization, the   PTA:  She presented the queens each  with a silver locket. *  Ceremonials by the armed*  cadets and music by the cadet.  baffd accompanied the official:.;  part of the platform events.!  The naval cadet contingent?  Was headed by Lt. W. Poustie?  with Lt. B. Watts in charge of J  the guard of honor. Lt. T.7Wii-y  son was in charge Of the band ;  and Lt. F. Stansfeldi headedy  the Wrehettes. - * ������':  Rlrs. Dorothy  Smith, presi-y  <3enty rJgf r4he-BTA thanked all^  those who took part;ih the or-i7  ganizirig  and staging  of    tjife"?  May Day. event  and thanked  the Sechelt Band for its gehr  erous use   of the   Residential  School ground  for the    cerej  mony.  Ernie Joe, Band councillor j  replied: that it was always a  pleasure to see so many happy  people and he welcomed them  all adding an invitation to  .come and visit the Reserve  sometime. 3  Lt. Poustie when  asked  to  FIGHT  FIRE  A forest fire which could  have become serious was  checked Tuesday in the Ruby  Lake area. Some 15 to 20 acres  was burned aver and the fire  being on a knoll, tlie fighters  including Forestry branch men,  employees of Hume and Rumble and others.  So long as the wind did not  rise and spread the flames the  belief was they would be able  to confine it.  The Boy Scout Association  campaign for funds has progressed to about the three-  quarter mark but more action  is needed to put it over    the  top, officials of the drive report.  The Port Mellon canvass has  been completed and it is expected to reach the $500 mark.  Some of this has been contributed by the company but the  majority was donated by employees, who mostly live in  Gibsons, Roberts Creek and  other places.  Ed Feidler of Fairway Service Station is giving people  a chance to help out the fund.  He will donate all his cash  profits: from the business cu  Saturday, May 26, and close  his service station on Monday,  May 28, the day the S&S Service Station has offered to donate 4 and one-half cents per  gallon cf every cash gasoline  sale that day,.  To help out members of the  Kiwanis Club will be on hand  to help serve gasoline.  Buy gasoline on Saturday,  May 26, Fairway.  Buy on Monday May 28, S  &S Service. Both station will  donate profits to tlie  Scouts.  There will be a dance in  Port Mellon Community Cea-y  tre Saturday night and profits  from this event will go to the  Scouts and Cub drive. First  Gibsons Scouts will be; guests,  of Port Mellon Scouts June 2  in the morning when they will  be taken through the mill and  served a luncheon in the Community, Centre.,  Port Mellon improvements  Fai  air  ard  help  ybluhteeifs aire * wantdd- -to-  help those already working to  make the Sunshine Coast Fall  Fair one of the best ever held!.  A plea for more help was  made at the last meeting of the  Fair committee in the Parish.  HaU when Roy Malyea, chairman made a spirited plea for  more voluteers.  * We have a band of   good  workers on the job now and  take his part in the platfqrSi they are willing to do all they  ceremonies - announced  it , wasy, can in tbe best way they caa  As it was necessary to wait  30  days  from  the passing  of  the  referendum,-before    proceeding with plans, to comply  with the    previsions -of- the-  school act; it%has"been decided  . by the school board to    proceed1 with the  building    program for the Gibsons district  first.   The  architect    requires  two months to   complete   the'  working  plans  and specifica-"  tions before tenders    can-  be  called . -    '  It is unlikely, the' board has  learned, that any construction  csfh be commenced before the  summer holidays, and completion of any of the new schools  can not be expected until the  end ~of the year. '���"'  It will now be necessary to  provide temporary accomodation for classes in. September  until new buildihgs are ready.  This is being planned by the,  board in preference to. the. alternative of double* shifts in  the Gibsons Elementary School  and the 7. Elphinstone high  school. '  An earlier start may be possible on the Davis Bay and  Roberts Creek schools as department plans are being used  for these schools: Negotiations  are almost complete for the acquisition of a site at Kleindale  for the new Pender Harbour  High School.  On April 25 the Bowen Island Choir took 1st ploce in  the B.C. Musical festival...  Mr. Douglas Roy gave a talk  to the pupils at Port Mellon on  the B.C. Electric project and  power in general.  Mrs. A. King, a native of  the   Netherlands gave a talk  7cn Holland illustrated by pictures of her native country  Resignation of Mr. J. Stepfa-  ' erison from Elphinstone  High  School was accepted with regret. .  Mrs". 7 Thompson and Mrs.  Glassford at their oWn request,  and with.the permission of the  board, had visited Vancouver  to attend a conference on special problems regarding the  ^teaching of retarded children.  Their reports indicated that  they had a very educative and  interesting experience attending discussions and observing  classes. A ���       ,-    * ���  Graduation exercises will  be held at Elphinstone High  School on June 15, preceded  by a banquet and followed by  a dance.  Plans were made with the  Inspector for filling all vacancies in the teaching staff in  September.  ��7greM pleasure for theCade^;  and Wrenettes to take part iri  Sechelt's May Day and added"  that as a result the Cadets now  had a trophy known as the Sechelt Cadet trophy awarded to  the cadet with the best attendance. This was won by Leads-  ing Seaman M. Seddaby who  received his cup from Queen  Roberta.  Mr. Parker responding to  the remarks of Lt. Poustie  said it was a pleasure to\ have  the cadets' in Sechelt and. hoped tliey would! come for a gcod  many more years.  Maypole dancing and square  dancing was a feature of the  event with children from public schools presenting the Maypole eyent.^and: two. sets from  the Residential school 'staging -  a spirited square dance which  left they somewhat warm. A  Virginia reel followed:, in  which the: element of the Residential School took part. All  the dancing events were roundly; applauded.  . This wound up the platform  ceremonies and the sports  events were run off. During  the early evening the Cadets  accompanied by their band,  laid a wreath on the War Memorial Cenotaph. The band provided a short concert.  The day's celebration ended  with the Queen's Ball in the  Residential school.  :*l��it il^ia^pt .possible 7f^7thein.  fo handle ail the details:*; andi  do the best job. We would like  more citizens anywhere from  1 Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  to step forward and help us  make the Sunshine Coast Fall  Fair one of the best we have  ever had," Mr. Malyea said-  Ray Kruse, of * the .Kiwanis  Club reported on the club's efforts to assist tlie Calf Club,  discussing financial aspects  and generally making a progress report.  Owirig to the nextmeeting  day falling ob Graduation  night at High School the meeting was postponed one week  and will be held Friday, June  22 in the Parish Hall.  Mr. S. Blanlrinship, vice-  president of PerMtfshGoodwin,  importers and exporters of  New York and special sales  agency for pulp and paper products, was the: guest speaker  at this month's Supervisor's  Dinner at Port Mellon.  Introduced by Mr. W. Mac-:  Mahan, vice-president of Canadian;yFpr-esfc- Products    Ltd.  . ;$lr^Blaii^^ of, ;.the  important role' played' by ''the  foremen in industry, that they  should interpret management  to the men and therefore must  be kept 'fully; informed of  managements plans and intentions.  Mr. Blankinship empbaste-  ed his points by illustrations  from his own experience of  many years working ih various  supervisory capacities in pulp  mills. Mr. W:W. Brown, control superintendent, expressed  the. thanks of the supervisees  interesting talk.  Mr. C.B. Davies, manager,  then gave a short progress are-  port of the-.' expansion pro^  gramme at present under construction.  He  reported   th*t>  Blacktopping of the roads has  been completed.  The new recovery plant wOZ  most probably toe on the line  in' early  June.  Installation of Cowan  Screens^winsbe slightly behind  schedule���c^hljgytp, delay in delivery of one important" pump  and other essential parts.  The mill feiice will be completed in a few weeks.  Digester extensions will he  started in the near future.  It is hoped that contracts for  improving housing in Port  Mellon will be sighed this  month.  At the close of the meeting  Mr. G. Norman made, some  farewell comments before leaving to; take up new duties as  assistant'���'-*"siiple^^feridetilt 7 at  Elk Falls next month.  Grant for Fire brigade  Fladager  Merchants assn.  Sam Fladager has been elected president of the Merchants  Credit Association with Jastncs  Connor and "Dick Fitchett in  other  executive positions.  The vice-presidency and oth-  ' er executive positions-" have  been left open in the event Sechelt and other districts join  the association. The first report *'  for members of the association  will be available at the end ��1  this month, B.L. Cope, manager  of   the associativa announces.  New auto court at Pender tlarbour  The new Pender Harbour  Auto Court is now open with  Mrs.  Art Cherry as manager.  Built by AI Lloyd of Garden  Bay, it is a fully modern court,  with two or four-person units,  . complete with propane-gas kit-  cherisy automatic heat and wat-.  er  heat, arid refrigeration.  Each has a complete bedroom, with twin or double  beds, and extra accomodation in the big modern bed  chesterfield. -  Three different color schemes  have been used in the decoration and furnishings, a soft  green, a pink and a turquoise.  Everything in each cabin has  been carefully chosen to carry  the color motif, .with pleasant  contrasts provided in chair  seats and bedspreads.  The whole court sits pleas-  entlyj- below the highway, facing Garden Bay, and - many  natural trees have been preserved', p r o v iding natural  shade and ybeauty.v. Flower  beds are being constructed foe-  side the units, and plans call  for a children's wading pool,  swings and a play area.  There are no roadways  through the court. There is a  short 'stub' roadl back of each  cabin, for easy access, from  other roads. It is Al's plan to  keep the court safe for families, and dust free.  In  addition to  the    regular  cabins, there is a fisherman's  unit, whore couples or small  parties' may have one or "more  rooms, with a common Mfcfren  area and living area. For ardent fishermen for weekends  or longer. If two fomiiies were  together, they could arrange  to rent the whole onit.  There Ss a Jwneb counter and1  dining  room jb connection.  Before all the cabins were  decorated, the first four were  filled with guests for Dr, Play-  fairs vse&dmg, isxsvn Ontario,  Vancouver and other B.C.  Points.  This week, six cabins are  available, and the fisherman's  unit, with two more eabms to  follow in short order.  At the meeting of the village commisioners in Sechelt  May 16, it was decided that  upon incorporation of7 the Sechelt Fire department under  the Societies Act a.grant of  $500 would fee made to that  body for 1956 by the Village  and that the village would,  pay. off the balance of approximately $550 owing Robert's  Creek Credit Union for the.  fire track. Also title to the  fire track would be transferred to the Sechelt Fire dept:  Accounts were passed for  payment. A Diebold safe was  'plbrcfe^^yiyrirom^ .the.y ;Uhion':;  Steamships Limited/by bid, for  $256 and three chairs, which  are,io.be used- in the office of  the village commission when  ' permanently located. The village clerk, Ralph Johnson, was  Entries  needed  There is not much time left  Soap Box Derby drivers to  build their cars for the big  provincial race meet in Mission this summer, since application forms must.be filled before ihe 'erfd ef June.  There are six hoys in Sechelt, with their cars either  built or nearly so. An ambitious boy could make a car and  be ready for the Peninsula  trial runs, in order to take  his place in the race, and stand  a chance of winning a place in  Hie International Meet.  The Secheft Board of Trade  is sponsoring the racers this  year, and information .may,be  had from E. Pearson. There  are instructions and rule booklets at the Coast News for any  boy interested. "*  The boys who enter have a  wonderful time at Mission,  where they are under the care  of the Kinsmen club. There  will be an announcement later  regarding date and place of  local Soap Box trials.  authorized to purchase office  equipment costing about $15$,  Discussion of a letter from  the. Roberts Creek Improvement association, regarding the  proposed new cemetery took  place. Commissioner S. Dawe  chairman of the special evetttsr  committee, was delegated t��  contact officers of the association to discuss the matter.  A letter froihvthe British Columbia ^Centennial committee,  requested the ; commission. t��  give some thought to the set'  ting up of a local Centennial  committee for participation: in  ..tbe;q|9581 e^e&ratioijs. Ccnar  missioiier. Dawe, chairman of  special events will study the  matter, and make recommendations.  The clerk was requested to  write Unions Steamships Ltd.,  asking that the ravine adjacent to Porpoise Bay be leased to the village for use as at  garbage disposal area, to be  maintained at village evpense.  The next meeting will be held  June 6 at 8p.m.  Thank you  Guides  say  Gibsons Guides and Brownies extend their thanks to th'e  public for their support of  their Cookie sale.  Profits from the sale of the  cookies was divided betwee'n  the Guide Company ancl  Brownie Pack. It was regret-  able that there wasn't enough  cookies to go around.  Friday] June 1 the Guides  wilf holof their" last ��� official  meeting for the year in the  School hall at 7.30 p.m. to  which the mothers and friends  of Guides have been invited  for a social evening after the  meeting.  Brownies are holding no  further meetings until nexi  fall as the proposed mec*u'~  on June 2 has been cancelled. 4  .. .v'U ill   i~j, ;i;ivo'-j-'I  *0    ��� cy   ,��i':^Clv  f  i  > Published by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  every Thursday,  at  Gibsons,  B.C.  FRED  CRUICE.  Editor  and  Publisher  DO  WORTMAN. Advertising  Manager  Member Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association  an<I the B.C. division of C.W.N.A.  Box 128. Gibsons, B.C. Phone 45Q  Authorized Second Class Mail, Post Office Department/ Ottawa,  Hales of Subscription: 12 mos., $2;    6 mos., $1.25;    3 mos., 75c.  Waited States and Foreign, S2.50 per year. 5c per copy.  yea rs     Scholarships  The time has come, the walrus said,  To talk of many things;  Of shoes and ships and sealing wax  And cabbages and kings.  And why the sea is boiling hot  And whether pigs have wings.  S6 let's talk about garbage. Not the most enlightening sub-  feet for discussion but one that requires attention in Gibsons.  Back, in First World War days Henry Ford had a Peace Ship,  "ihe- mission of which was unsuccessful. But it did produce a slogan which was "Let's have the.boys out of the trenches , by  Christmas."'  Maybe the population of Gibsons could transpose that slogan  into; "Let's have a garbage system by Christmas." It looks right  ssaw as though that might be about the first moment Gibsons  saaay have such a system. ..  M is true the problem is not one .which can be settled by.  Saving a round table discussion and finishing up by saying  -ghat's that andi then going ahead, and1 so:,doing.  Qur; village commission has the right idea, that of having a  place to put garbage and then having a contract with someone  to make garbage collections. It would solve* many problems if  si-couldheputinto effect.-It would be cheaper ;this; wax'..:'"; '  Sechelt Village Commission is also mulling over the garbage  problem. It is striving to frame a bylaw which wouldAbe workable, and yet not too great an expense.  . However there is one argument put forward both in Gibsons  and Sechelt and that concerns no ��� payment by the non-user'of  any garbage collection system.' This is/a. heat point but. one  which if carried farther does' iio��1 appear consistent.' There are  ..quite.a few people paying school'taxes,' arid" a fair sized sum at  that, who definitely do not require the'services of a .school.  ���They have no children attending school .and in some cases', never  Mve had or will have children attending" school in this 'area"  Xet they pay this tax and! have no say in the matter.. .  The argument put forward is that by providing education fcr  children they are bettering" their community. This is true. It  also holds true in the garbage problem..Is :a'community better  lor having garbage littering the landscape?" Does it riot boost  the community's status by having, a good garbage disposal system? Should not everyone pay for that benefit? .  The time is approaching; when Gibsons will have to pay more  attention to  its appearance and. health .standards. Other communities have good garbage collection systems and there is no  season why a thriving community like Gibsons should net have  -one.  ' ���;-.���  As The Coast Newsyhas ppinted out previously,-whatever..is.  ''" done for the benefit of the community, benefits everyone^-Were-:  i&jre they, should bar their [portion of the cost. ''".'/''������ "*^  Siey bear the ccst of education, roads, police protection, fire  protection and other items regardless.of whethier they ever use  them. So what's, wrong with them bearing the costs of something else needed in this community.  With bingo, sweepstakes,. lotteries and other forms of gamb-  :i_ng holding sway successfully, maybe'.some bright spark will  Wganize a sweepstake at.a.dollar a ticket with the winner tak-  . lag all by naming the correct day on which the=-.first garbage  sollecticn will be made under municipal auspices.  We .would not;liketo suggest the village commissioners rig  ^'/sweepstake bjr each buying a'ticket for <a specified date and  then seeing that it really did occur that day. It is a dark thought  But it might help us to get a garbage system.  LETTERS to EDITOR  SPRINKLING REGULATIONS  Editor: Knowing the circumstances, having served as  a- member of the Village Commission I hesitate to appear to  ��ae critical of the action of the  tillage Commission in introducing once again, Sprinkling  Regulations. A joke and-a-gyp,  > as members of the commission  well know.  It is not the amount of $2.50  %ba\   a   ncn-metered taxpayer  &as to -pay-'for ������a'-.-permit;;..that:  creates irritation,   but-the-almost complete lack of enforce-  aaent of the regulations,  arid.  1he lack of watering privileges-  Tander the regulations,    when.  most needed.  This has been the experience during the last few years,  and it is most unfortunate that  a more practical approach  eannot be made to these problems, In view of what happened last year, when the privilege of sprinkling, after paying a fee for the.permit, was  oancelled in early summer.  The people of Gibsons  should waken up as to the situation surrounding their wat- ���  sr system, and the necessity of  assuring water supply in the  future.  Robert Macnicol.  garding  the  taxi*    service    ih  Roberts  Creek and I    would  like to make public my experience with this public utility.  Asa frequent user   of   the  taxi for the past three years, T  feel we are getting the   best  service it is humanly possible  for a person to give, regardless-  .of weather, the hour  or road:  conditions the taxi has always  been on time exactly.  :. ���   Mr. Cummings our-driver is  '��� always courteous' and. obliging  and his  many kind deeds especially to sick persons en the  ..way to hospital will always be  ���-remembered    by    them,.   and  myself,. I feel sure the majority  .of    people = in Roberts Creek  will agree with me.  So, good luck Mr. Cumming  and1 leng niay you drive us.  Jean Monrufet, Roberts Creek  BY PHYLLIS M. HODGSON  This month of May marks-  the inauguration of a scheduled 14 round trips daily between Gibsons and Horseshoe  Bay.  This coincides almcst t0 the  day 70 years ago, when George  Gibson with his two sons.  George and Ralph first saw the  spot now known as Gibsons'.  George Gibson and his sons  were sailing from Oyster Bay,  Vancouver Island to New Westminster in their 18 foot boat  named the Swamp Angel.  It was on an evening in May  1886 when they dropped anchor off of Keats Island. Looking across to the smug little bay  they decided to row across and  explore. A man of forsight,  George Gibson could visualize  a community growing in this  beautiful spot, he moved in  and took possession of the spot  soon to be known as Gibsons  Landing.  ' Then came the task of clearing land, erecting . homes,  buildings and roads. The first  ���road 'in ;;the community was  kriowtt as the Old road between the -wharf and the present school. The Tfirst school was  a log building on Marine  Drive. Prior to the building of  the United Church, church services were held in the large  Jdining room of the- ^<5ibsprj"  home. The lumber for both the  school and the church was;  ���hauled hi-by oxen. ���.<���'.��� - i  The first post office was a'  sriiall building near the weter  front, it was open for business  day and night as it accommd-j  dated every boat that came in^'  For. several years a row boat  or a sail boat was ��� the only  means of transportation malt^  ing a trip to Vancouver a trhjj  of several days. -:i  The forest and  the sea   attracted loggers and iishermeft \  into the new community, and  ���while  the * community    grew  ^>steadily? it? -stillsremained   a  .  pleasant; little  fishing villagf.  It was not until the Second  World War that the place began .to open up. An influx of  people came,, many from the,  city and ;many from- the prairie. Some canie to retire amid  the beauty and'serenity of the  surroundings^ others came  to  make a living. Summer    cottages were fast  turned. intq.r  permanent honles,"; ahd "modern77-  homes soon sprang up. i  Today business is booming, j.  Gibsons has a good shopping!  district, a modern post office |  and office buildings, a theatre, j  a weekly newspaper, good res-  tuarants and a modern library  which merited a write-up in a  United Nations paper. The new y  high school compares favorably 17  with any high school in Cana- ���  da, and the once shady country  lanes have given way to payed roads. , >  Even George    Gibson   withy 7,  his keen foresight could hard-;  ly have forseen Gibsons as it {'������'.  is today.  ���}���'.���  S  Detail of scholarships and  bursaries available to high  school graduates for entrance  to Canadian universities and  colleges are contained in the  newly revised DBS Ottawa  publication " U ndergraduate  Scholarships   and  Bursaries:" -  The awards are listed in  three -main groupings: those  open to residents of more than  one province at institutions iri  more than one province; those  open to residents of single  provinces and tenable at more  than one institution; and those  tenable only at single institutions. In all, information on a  total of 637 groups of awards  is given with details for each,  including the name, field ox  study, number, duration, conditions of eligibility and information on where tenable and  where to apply.  Awarding   agencies   include  federal, provincial and municipal governments, charitable  foundations and service clubs,  industrial orgatv.z itkms as  well as those offered by 3_= individual institutions of .higher  education. Information on those  awcrds open io students of  other countries is also included.  Don't   forget   to   read   The  Coast News Classified.  2      Coast News May 24 1956  Gower Point  Mr. and Mrs. Ron Thicke  and two sons opened their summer camp over  the weekend.  Mr. W. Bow has returned" to  General hospital for further  surgery.'  Mr. Bert Dadswell is in  Kamloops visiting relatives.  Mr. and Mr. Sinclair spent  the weekend at  their cottage.  Insurance must 'FIT*  to be of greatest value  Be sure you have the  correct  insurance   for your  needs.  N. Richard McKibbin  25th Anniversary Year  Phone 42 Gibsons, B.C.  Support your Scout  Campaign for funds  amessagefrbm  MR. H. S.PERRYMAN, PRESIDENT  MacMILLAN & BLOEDEL. LIMITED  k:  [;"���"*��� "The week' otMay 19tH to26th has been  proclaimed National Forest Conservation Week  .by Prime Minister Louis S. St. Laurent. Here in  British 'Columbia added ^emphasis is given to  Forest Conservation Week by a provincial proclamation issued by Premier W. A. C. Bennett.  "The British Columbia Branch of the  Canadian Forestry Association originated the  observance of 'Forest Conservation Week' on a  province-wide basis seven years ago. It is gratifying that our efforts have been expanded into a  national program.  " 'National Forest Conservation Week* helps  to ��ocus the attention of all Canada on our most  important natural resource.  "Fire is the forest's greatest enemy. To guard  against this danger is our first care in all forest  ojHerations. Every citizen contributes invaluable  ��� support when he personally observes all fire safety  ^iiiations^  Sclitor:    Constructive    criticism is good when justified but  just   plain  fault finding   is  a ������'  gastime for irresponsible people-. ,  Which ever it maybe I have  always felt that when it concerns a public utility, it  should be done in public. That  is:why I am writing this letter.  Things   have  been  said  re-  MAINTAINS  RECORD  British  Columbia  architects  maintained  their    record     of  special distinction in the election of five out of 15 architects  as Fellows of the Royal Architectural Institute of    Canada.  They will take their places in  the College of Fellows at the  installation  ceremony  at    the  annual assembly of the Rcyal  Architectural Institute of Canada in Banff on Juno' 6 to ,10.  They are.  Robert     AVxander  Dean Berwick, George Norris  Evans, ahd Percy C.    Underwood, of Vancouver and Patrick Birley and John Howard  Wade of Victoria.  asflgSS*  asSpP^"  Saving isn't the  whole story of Bettor  Living;.. but if s the  chapter that holds  the key to a  Sot of good things  ���     '���>8&>'.l--.~ ����SS5*SS��  APPLY FOR YOURS  .  AT  .-MY^BANB"    Bank-of. Montreal  V -. JO S MlUtWI OUOUit  Newsprint is made from  about 85 percent ground wood  and 15 percent chemical pulp.  The latter is usually manufactured by the sulphite process.  HOUHNQ      WITH      CAKABIANS  (&H<ida& *pfot��� 'S<?m&,. . .ff&i S&e&tf&  Gibsons Branch: EDWARD HENNIKER, Manager  Sechelt Branch: DONALD McNAB, Manager  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  IN       EVERY      WALK       OF      LIFE.-S'INCB      18f mmamSSSStSSfBBKS&safffiWSW^  PLAYFAIR ��� VAN COLLER  A wedding of interest took  place on Sat., May 12 at 2 p.m.  in St. Mary's Chapel, Garden  Bay, Pender Harbour, when  Rene Mary van Coller, thn\d  daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Frederick van Coller of Kroonstad,  Orange Free State, South af-  rica, exchanged-vows with Dr.  John Andrew Playfair, -M.D.,  CM., son of Mr. and: Mrs. Ross  C. Playfair, Iroquois, Ont., in  a charming double ring ceremony.  Rev. Canon Alan D. Greene,  superintendant of the Columbia Coast Mission, married the  popular couple and the. service was conducted by Rev.  Patrick Playfair of Mattawa,  Ont.,  brother of the   groom.  The bride was given in marriage by Mr. Stanley W. Dickson, administrator of St. Mary's  Hospital, andi- the groom was  supported by his associate, Dr.  R. Allan  C. Swan.  A gown of white-lace over-  nylon  net was  worn by    the  bride, the bodice having long  lily-point sleeves and the  skirt fashioned of two tiers of  lace over the net. A tiara of  lilies-of-the-valley crowned the  family heirloow fingertip veil,  which was specially flown from  the bride's home in South Africa, Her flowers were red roses  and white stephanotis carried  in  a  shower bouquet.  Mrs. Rosa Swan, wife of the  best man, was matron of honour wearing a gown of mauve  net over taffeta with a. floral  headrpiece of yellow rose-buds  and white carnations and carrying a matching colonial bouquet of pink rosebuds and  white carnations. ^  Ushers were Mr. Thomas  Dick of Vancouver and! Mr.  Frederick W.H. Egner of the  staff of St. Mary's Hospital,  andl traditional organ music  was played by Mrs. Melba Archibald, also of the hospital  staff. The whole ceremony was  filmed and tape-recorded, in  order that a permanent record  Gibsons personals  Glorious weather and good  travelling conditions made a  perfect holiday for Mr. and  Mrs. Alf Winn. Visiting Pen-  ticton first, they then made  Portland their destination. After visiting various other points  of interest, including the Orej-y  gon Caves, they travelled home  vja the Oregon coast route.  Mrs. D. Kelly was  visiting  her daughter in Lund.  'Mr. John Wallace of Vancouver spent a few days with the"  Hiarry Smiths of Sechelt Rd.  It has been a tradition of long'  standing for Mr. 'Wallace and  Mr. Smith to celebrate their  birthdays together.  ���     ��� * 7   ���.....-.  Mr. and Mrs. Thor Christen-  oh have returned from a holiday at Chilliwack. Mrs. Chris-.'���  tenson's mother, Mrs. Dun-  . more, returned with them for  a short holiday.  Mr. and  Mrs. Harold Scott  with Carol Anne, and Mr. and  T&irs. Frank TKnight were weekend guests of the    Dick    Fit-  . chetts'. y',:. y-   y  7 Mr. and Mrs. Ozzie Hincks  spent the weekend in Victoria.  Mrs. Venables from. Calgary  T^as holidaying with Mr. and  Mrs. E. L.Baker.  'Mr. and; Mrs. John Whelan  of Saskatoon, with their infant  son, Marshall are enjoying a  holiday  with Mrs.   Marshall's  parents.  .��� . .*      * ��� . * . .  Billy Sweet from Vancouver spent the weekend with his  grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J.  Sowden.  Mr. and Mrs. Ben-Knight  have Mr.'Knight's mother, Mrs.  B.R. Knight, also his brother  H.R. Knight and wife visiting  from Stratford-on-Avon. Both  Mr. and'Mrs. Knight who are  active in the Shakespearian  Society stayed over in Stratford Ont. where Mr. Knight  addressed the Shakespearian  Society, and conveyed greetings  from Stratford-cn-Avon to the  festival. This is the first meet-  W7sets'date  for bazaar  At a W.I. meeting in the parish hall. May 15, the annual  bazaar .date was set as Nov. 15.  Arrangements for the Peace  Arch picnic will be announced  later.    7  It was also decided to discontinue the regular meetings  for July and; August, but this  will in no way interfere with  the July .produce and home  cooking sale. :  ''''������ Mrs.yStrcm,*. the....president,  spoke on the hazards of fire  during the current dry spell.  She advised the importance of  having a fire extinguisher always handy in the home, and  for those living beyond; the  fire protected area, to keep a  barrel of water always handy.  Being able to -control fire in  its first few minutes has saved many a home from complete.  destruction.  The June meeting will be  at the home of Mrs. W. Ross  and members are reminded to  turn  in  blanket books.   ,  ing of the family in 30 years.  Mr. Knight is capturing much  of the beauty of their Canadian trip on color film.  Mrs. Dennis Hicks with her  daughter Denise have returned  - from a holiday in. Moose, Jaw,  - Sask: ;where:7they;. attended the  wedding of Mos. Hick's sister.  Enroute  home,  they   spent   a  few days at Jasper.  *     *     *  Wearing the  same christen-  " ing gown that her mother had  worn,    the    charming     little  .daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A.  M. Hauka was given the names  Diane Catherine, at a christening ceremony in St. Bartholomew's church. Canon H.U. Oswald officiated; Mr. and Mrs.  Jim Cramer  and Mrs.    June  , Hterminston were the god-parents. Following the ceremony  an * interesting  feature  of the  reception  was  the  cutting   of  the top tier of    the    parents'  wedding cake    to    serve    as  christening cake. Mr. and Mrs.  G.    Reynolds    of    Vance uver  : were out of town, guests.  1 Capt. and Mrs. J. Hicks enjoyed1 a few days at Nanoo.se  Bay. V.I.  ..*���*.���   * ���  i     Rev and Mrs. E. Kemp were  in o Vancouver    attending    the,  United Church conference.  The holiday weekend saw a  great influx of visitors, some  to enjoy the fishing, some to  visit, and some to relax amid  the beautiful surroundings.  Among them were Miss Jean  Griffin visiting her sister, Mrs.  L.  Arthur, Dave v Hunter 7 and  2 family at their summer; home,  Tom Hopkins and family visiting his mother, Mrs. Fen-  chuck visiting her sister Mrs.  Verlhurst; Mr. and Mrs. San-  taga with the John Solniks  Miss Jessie Nicol at the George  Webbs, Miss Belle Warwick  visiting her parents, Carol  Knowles with Sharon Fladager  and  Caswell Holmes    at    his  summer  cottage.  * '   *    ��� *  Earl Bradshaw was a recent  visiter  to  Vancouver  Island.  Miss Rena Disher from Dar-  . linton Point, * New South  Wales, was the guest of Mr.  and Mrs. Jim. Asworth. Miss  Disher left on Friday for Calgary, the next stop on her  tour of Canada and the United  States. Mr. and: Mrs. Dudley  from Vancouver were also  guests at the Ash worth home.  Mr. and Mrs. Harry Winn  were in Vancouver to attend,  the wedding'of their son ,Herb  to Mrs.  Colene Bird.  Mrs. Norm Peterson is home  from hospital with a six-and-a  . half pound son, James Wayne.  Rev. Stronstad was in" Vancouver attending tlie musical  service conducted by the For-  seth vocal and instrumental  trio  Bob MacKenzie, meteorologist at the.R.C.A.F. station at  Claresholm Alta. spent the  holiday weekend with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Norman  MacKenzie.  Mr. Joe Wheeler enjoyed a  visit from an old hip-mate of  his, Mr. .Paul Cogswell from  Nova Scotia.  could be sent to the bride's parents.  The chapel was beautifully  decorated by two residents of  the Columbia Coast Mission's  Aged Folks Guest Houses, Mrs.  Birchall. and Mrs. Riddell, assisted by Miss Collin, with  mauve lilac, pink tulips and  other spring flowers, all donated from local gardens.  The bride is a graduate of  the Johannesburg General Hospital School of nursing and  joined the nursing staff of St.  Mary's Hospital -in October  1955, following training in  midwifery at Lambeth Hospital and South London Hospital in England and general  duty nursing in Canada at St.  Thomas General Hospital in  Ontario and' Calgary General  Hospital in Alberta.  The groom is graduate of  Queen's University Medical  School, Kingston, Ontario', and  was on the interne staff of St.  Paul's Hospital, Vancouver.  He came to Pender Harbour in  August of 1954 <fco set up in  general practice and was joined in November of that year  by his present associate Dr.  Swan. In addition to their private practice, the two doctors  constitute the medical staff of  St. Mary's Hospital.  The new Pender    Harbour  Hotel at Madeira "Park was the  venue  for', the  reception   for  yftri^^:^^ ��� T&r.  James Marshi"J wasv-master of-  ceremonies. The toast to the  bride was wittily proposed by  the Rev. Canon Alan D.  Greene. In South Africa the  bride and groom were toasted  at the bride's parents' home at  a celebration of Dr. van Col-  ler's birthday anniversary, on  which day the wedding took  place.  The couple, who will live at  Garden Bay, Pender Harbour,  left for a honeymoon trip on  Vancouver ��� Island, the bride  wearing an aqua two-piece ribbed taffeta ensemble consisting of molded sheath dress  with matching bolero with  champagne accessories and a  corsage  of yellow roses.   -  Visitors to the Sunshine  Coast for the wedding included Mr. and Mrs. Ross C. Playfair and Rev, Patrick Playfair;  parents and brother of the  groom, Mrs. H. E. Curry of  Calgary, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest  Gibson of .West Vancouver  and Dr. and Mrs. Bruce Shal-  lard, Mr. and '"' Mrs. Thomas  Dick and Miss-Jean Westley cf  Vancouver.  Want dentistry  faculty at U  The  early establishment   of  a Faculty of Dentistry at the  University cf British 7 Coium-  -   bia was recommended by Dr.  John  B. Macdonald in a 105  page report  on  dental  education released by the University  Dr. Macdonald is Chairman  of  the  division  of  dental research, faculty    of    dentistry,  University of Toronto, and consultant in dental education to  the University of B.C.  He estimated that capital  costs for a faculty of dentistry  would be about $1,750,000 and  that net annual operating costs  would reach $280,000 per year  by yihe time the first class in  dentistry graduated.  Dr. Macdonald recommended an annual graduating class  of 40 dental students plus an  annual class of 20 dental hy-  gienists to meet the present  need for dentists in British Columbia.  Don't  forget   to   read   The  Coast News Classified.  Coast News May.24 1956     3  ������������   ������           -     ���  ������^  avy at Sechelt  Twin vessels of the Canadian Navy were tied up for sev-  real hours at the Sechelt;  wharf on Wednesday evening  of last week. :j  The sleek grey Fortune and  her sister ship the St. James,  each with her scarlet and gold  Maple leaf and motto, mooreS  about 5.30 p.m. Members <����  the crew were ashore for a  few hours. They left about  10.30  p.m.  e^i^3$  *yysmsmsmm%  Prevent Sunburn - Attractively!  Acuity & Z>iuty Sfo>ie& Are Well  rreparet  To help save you the Misery of Sunburn,  and unsightly peeling, and get a lovely Tan instead, with  "COPPERTONE" Sun Tan  Oil  &  Cream  "GYPSY TAN" and  Revlon's Sun  Cream  Jars - Tubes - Bottles  Wading Pools ��� Bathing Caps ��� Sun Glasses  AH Summer and Picnic Supplies  PRE  SCR  I PTiO N  SPECIALISTS  6TSECHELT 6f& GIBSONSC  -. *-,..      ������>. j;.' ,\  NOTICE  Corporation of Gibsons  Landing  Sprinkling or irrigation of. lawns or gardens with water from the  Municipal Water System during the months of June July and August of  the current year is forbidden except on permits issuer! by the Clerki Such  permits to allow sprinkling or watering one hour per day. between hours  of 8 p.m. and II p.m., and on three days per week. Permit shall be posted  in a couspieuoiis place on the premises and open to inspection by the Water  Commissioner or other official of the Corporaton.  ppa fill*  DGVfflii,  *��?ll��llt  llC*  . JRat Bate Service, Two" Dollars and fifty cents ($2.50) for the  Monthsbf'Juiu^July and Av^vi^'':'-'''f'=''':'''' y:''''''''��� ;.''.-���������*���-  Metered Servicey- Fifty Cents (50c) for (he months of June, July  and August. This charge to cover cost of issuing permit;  In case of any violation of conditions of the Permit the Permit may  be cancelled without any refund, in addition to any other penalties, for  violation off Water Regulations and Hates Bylaws.  Permits May also be suspended in case of shortage of water supply.  ROBERT BURNS,  Clerk. ��      Coast News May 24  1956  Cw"     ��   -.      ._������������ i .,.������������_,.��� .���^���....     ���*���������_, ���  BoR^t   forget   to   read   The  Coast News Classified.  and  seemed to hang    on    to  every  word the   actors    said,  and     always"   shrieked    with  laughter at the right time.  Peninsula Players under direction of Hazel Critchell, A.T.  C.L. presented three one-act  plays at Roberts Creek on Friday May 18 before an appreciative audience.  The first play "Sparkin" was  an American Comedy by E.P.  Conkle, and Dorothy Erickson  gave an excellent portrayal of  Grandma Painsberry and kept  the audience highly amused  with her cantankerous ways.  Violet Little, as the mother  gave a perfect balance between her young daughter and  GIBSONS HARDWARE  Has Gone "Sporty"  For The Summer!  Baseball, Softball, Tennis  and Table Tennis  Supplies Complete  "'���      FISHING RODS ��� REELS ��� LURES  \ BOAT ACCESSORIES  old mother who couldn't understand the ways of youth.  Sundi Stroshein as the sweet  shy, country girl was perfectly  east and showed a definite  flare for comedy, while George  Page as the hayseed lover,  player his part with convincing gusto.  The second play, 'The Marriage Proposal" by Anton  Tchekoff was a Russian farce.  The father's part was taken by  John Browning and as the exasperated excited parent he  was most, convincing. Maude  Kraft as his daughter gave a  perfect characterization and  never for a moment stepped  ont of her character. Harry  Fontaine, as the lover who was  filled with aches and pains,  kept the audience in good humor.  "Heaven on Earth" toy Philip Johnson, was a sophisticated  Englis comedy. It moved with  a fast pace and professional  smoothness.  Eleanor Crucil, as the daugh  ter, who was tempted to try-  love without marriage, gave  a most convincing performance, filled with charm and  personality.  ,Ann Pearson (late of Bargain  Harbour) played the mother  with ease and a very strong  sence of humor, putting ac-  cross her lines like a veteran  actress. Fred Mutter as the  father played up to her and  gave a fine performance, showing a keen sense of comedy and  timing. The lever was play-  , ed by Rae Nestman, the new  president of Teen Town. It  was very gratifying to find  him in the role of a Thespian.  He played the part most convincingly and got right inside  the character, in fact he was  such a meanie that all the audience were glad the girl when  the girl refused to go away  with him.  The biggest compliment to  the actors was the -way . the  children behaved, they never  for a moment made any noise  $7.50 DELIVERED GIBSONS  $8.00 OUTSIDE GIBSONS  $6.50 DELIVERED GIBSONS  $7.00 OUTSIDE GIBSONS  mm mm .  PHONE GIBSONS 151  Port Mellon news notes  Camping Supplies/ Stoves,  Cookware  and Sleeping Bags  G1BS0NS HARDWARE  PHONE 33 GIBSONS B.C.  iSiSS  *rtrfi**xmmBaa*Mm*&M*��*samsagsmM  if$i*iw*fmMMUMi!S\UM��***Ma**mm**mam  Sifaf t&e SeUKute* Scat  In tovtely Cool Summer Dresses  : and .Topless- Sun and Play Dresses  "Sprite Swim Suits for Ladies;  "Twink-frri ��� Dry in a Twinkling  $6.95 ��� $8.95 ������ $10.95  Children's' aiid Men's Style&uToo!  M\  Phone 29F  Sechelt  t  *nv��vf{t*��-M  ^mt^��pm*t*��Bomywn*mwmmmmm*t**m  1  SECHELT LOCKERS  WHOLESALE & RETAIL  Over 100 Varieties of Frozen Foods and Ice Cream  Always in Stock*  BUY YOUR MEATS AT WHOLESALE!  - - ICE - - ICE - - ICE... -  BUY YOUR MEATS AT WHOLESALE!  Stock Up on Beef NOW ; ~~~  '  Front Quarters are in great supply, and most seasonable in the summer months. This is the way to make  your Locker or Home Freezer pay for itself.  Take advantage of the Seasonal Glut. Buy at wholesale.  Buy at Sechelt Lockers for a COMPLETE SERVICE.  We Properly Sharp Freeze your order.  No other can offer you this service  No extra charge.  Grade "A"  B_ade Roasts  Our Own  Cured  Spiced  C0RNED BEEF  IC  BABY  CUTLETS  BY MRS. M. WEST  Mr. and Mrs.  W.    Schultze  have  returned  to   their  sum-  jmer home after spending the  winter  in Vancouver.  Mr! and Mrs. R. Wilson and  Greg are spending a week's  holiday in Nanaimo.  Mr. and Mrs. H. Taylor, formerly of Port Mellon and now  at Wilson Creek were weekend  guests of their daughter and  family, Mr. and Mrs. M. Nelson. . i- '  *     *     *  Mr. and Mrs. A. Fergusen  and Joanne spent the long  " weekend in Vancouver-  Former Port Mellonite, pulp  tester and, First Aid attendant  Mr. J. McGregor (Mack) paid  a short yisit.ph Sunday. He  was accompanied by Mrs.  Doris Carjfcer]  Guests at the  home of Mr.  and Mrs. J. Maey    are    Mrs.  Macy's  cousins < Mrs. T. Drin-  nan with   AJ^xa  ancl  Sandra,  . TMrs. J. Dittmany and    Linda  " ''ifro^?Calg)^yr;.and'-Mrs.7,K; AdLy  j   amsoQiiioMfL'"Vancouver. _.. /  ..... ^.-j.. .^..-.  ^  Mrs. G. Legh is now conval- '  escing at home with her niece  Lynn Strayhorn helping in the  house.  Mrs. W. Brown is a patient  at Vancouver General Hospital.       - *-..'....  Miss Arleen Kwan has. been  the weekend guest of Mr. and  Mrs. J7 Clark. i,  Latest news- of Brownie and  Trudy's European trip in their  "Flying Teakettle" finds them,  at La Rochelle on the French  Atlantic Coast. Paris had lived  up to their expectations,: also  the parks, trees, Follies Ber-  gere and the plumbing.; They ~  teamed up with a young Cal-  ifornian couple also camping  in a Volkswagon and explored  Paris together but "found a  week far too short. They; plan  to follow the coast to Lisbon  and be in Madrid in early  June.  At the May meeting of the  PTA plans were made for  Sports  Day   and  the  grade   6  graduation dinner. Mrs. O.  Johnson, president presented  Mrs. G. Norman with 6 liqueur  glasses and an engraved silver  spoon in appreciation pf her  loyal service to the PTA. Mrs.  Gorman has been program  chairman this year and also  representative to the PTA con-  yention.  . Mr. Forsohner of Longview  will keep the PTA cup presented to "the aggregate winner of the PTA crib tournament for this year. It is relinquished by Mrs. H. Clark.  - i. Port Mellon has entered a  team in the Peninsula Little  League this year, thanks to the  .generosity of the firemen and  the Community; club who donated the money for uniforms  and to Mrs. A. Greggain, Mr.  J. Strayhorn, Mr. G. Legh, Mr.  R. Thurier arid Mr. F. Zantolas  who give  their time to coach  . and help the boys. Tlie team  is young, inexperienced but  learning fast.  ���..,'���':    YOU TOO MUCH?  HALF-SOLES ARE  A LOT CHEAFER1  Ron's Shoe Repair  y   Sechelt Highway Gibsons.  20C 63.     New in  dustry  BAIT,   for All Styles pf Fishing  Phone No. 1, Sechelt for Sechelt Lockers  WITH.  BLACK  FASTEST ACROSS THE STRAIT  FERRIES LEAVE EVERY TWO HOURS ON THE  EVEN HOUR, 6 A.M.-MIDNBGHT,  FROM BOTH HORSESHOE BAY AND NANAIMO  lY,at6ti m, 8,10,12 noon, 2pm, 4,6,8,10,12 mid.  ���*�� A-Xy (Daylight Saving Tima)  Reservations NOT Needed  y   Passcngen^AiitoTnobihs���Trockt  Follow The Black Ball Flag!  B>  Sechelt has another new little  industry.   Sechelt   Lockers  is packing bait for sports fishermen. This bait is fresh-caught  jack herring  taken after    the  spawning.    They    have    been  ponded, (hold in    nets)    until  they lose    excess    fat    which  makes  them     ordinarily     too  soft for fly fishing.  ?     The herring   are sharp-frozen on trays, no two touching.  Once frozen, they are packed in  cello bags,    vacuum    packed,  Norman Watson states, and being frozen as they are, do not  stick together.  They will stay on the fisherman's hook, instead of falling off due to softness, and it .  is expected they will -replace  herring strip for sport fishing.  Old? Get Pep, Vim  Feel Full of Vigor; Years Younger  I8JgEN,WOWiEN $^S��g&  ��� " Id, exhausted. Try Ostrex Tonic Tablets.  Often needed after 4.0 ��� by body old, rundown because lacking iron; increases vim,  vigor, vitality. Thousands feel full of pep,  years younger. Quit being old. Get Ostrex  today. Trial size costs little. Or Save Money  ������ask to see Economy size���gives you 3 times  more. At all druggists.  Don't Forget to Phone  SECHELT 87  For Grocery Delivery From'  Clayton's Grocery  ALL  FRESH PRODUCE  Meats, Fruits and Vegetables  Frozen Foods  Bedding Out Plants on Hand  Cut Flowers for all Occasions.  GROCERIES DELIVERED  Porpoise Bay Area '. .��� ' FRIDAYS  Davis Bay Area ��� THURSDAYS  West Sechelt     ���     WED.    &   SAT.  For a Graduation Gift  or just for a Summer's Enjoyment  AC. CM.  BIKE  Makes the Best Gift   .  for a Growing Boy or Girl  C.C.M. is the Standard of  Quality in BICYCLES  $54.95  Men's & Women's Models  T&ll Parts Available from  YOUR LOCAL C.C.M. DEALER  Phone 32 Gibsons  V  FOR YOUR. HOME  A BEDROOM THAT SPARKLES  ... because  each piece  is simple, well designed,  and   well made,  andj ihe light Jfones of the  mellow Desert  Sand finish   are in today's  modern  $219.50  mood. Three pieces, including the Holliwood. Bed cost only  A similar suite, in slightly different  finish, plain bed  See also bur excellent line of  Chesterfields and Electric Appliances.  $159.  PHONE.  SECHELT CLASSIFIED RATES   15 words  for 50 cents plus  two cents a word over 15. This  includes name    and    address..  Consecutive rates available.  Classified   advertisements _   accepted up to 5 p.m. Tuesday.  With the exception of continuous accounts, a 10c bookkeeping charge is made for all  Classified Advertising not paid  for within 7 days of publication.  Legate ���  16  cents per  count  line  for  first  insertion.  12 cents per count line  for each consecutive in*  senion.  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.  MARRIAGES   "PLAYFAIR -. van COLLER-  On Saturday, May 12, 1956, in  St. Mary's Chapel, Garden  Bay, Pender Harbour, Rev.  Canon Alan D. Greene, and  Rev. Patrick Playfair, of Mat-  tawa, Ont.; officiating, John  Andrew Playfair M.D., CM.,  son of Mr. and Mrs. Ross C.  Playfair, Iroquois, Ont., to  Rene Mary van Coller, third  daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Frederick van Coller, of Krconstad,  Orange: Free State, South  Africa. .  PERSONAL  Do you weigh a little too  much? Would you like to slim  idown Vithout dieting or  ���"drugs? " Try "TAFON", an  effective mechanical means  ���of removing hunger pangs. A&  advertised on TV, "TAFON"  is now available at LIANG'S  DRUGSTORES, GIBSONS and  SECHELT,.. tfn  REWARD  Reward - will pay ten dok  lars for information leading to,  the locating of Slater who liv-!  cd in W^inns cottage at Soames,  Point. Totem Realty/Gibsons.  KOtlCg    ... ���������, ;--.-   'yy.yy'..7y  St. Barthblomew's W;A: willy  be holding their Chrwtniqs'Bazaar and Tea is as, usual on the  first Friday ; in November.  TOWING AND   FREIGHTING  W. Nygren, Gibsons 13   tin  WORK WANTED  Spray and brush painting;  also paperhanging. J. Melhus.  Phone Gibsons  33.   ,' tfn'  Man 28, wants any kind of  job in the Pender Harbour  District, slashing, nailing,  forming, welding. Wife starts  in hospital. Please write to H.  Weinhold, 447 E. 10th Ave.,  Vancouver B.C.  HELPi WANTED  Wanted":     Clerk    for    local*,  store,    experience    preferred.'  Male   of   Female,   steady   employment for suitable    party.  Box 443 Coast News, Gibsons.  WANTED TO BUY  Property with house for  cash.. T.D. Fulton, Box 3000,  Vancouver, B.C.  _���  Stand of timber, iir, hemlock or cedar poles, Port Mellon to Sechelt, large or! small,  Good cash deposit. R.W. Walkr  er, Roberts Creek.  FOR RENT  TOTEM FLASHES  Right here in Gibsons - veryj  desirable view location, large,  let, attractive home, near beach  level, no hills, Only $9000 on,  terms - this is really worth;  while. ' '  Pratt Road - Ultra modern  brand new home, hardwood  floors, heatilatcr fireplace,,  most convenient cabinet kit-��  chen, Pembroke bathroom,  car port, acre of land! or over  if desired, may we show you  this. Its really a lovely home,  on terms;  Small Cabin - 4 acres land,...  .$750  Auto cabin trailer - very,  compact - ideal heme for batehelor - furnished - only $350.  Always a better buy at  TOTEM REALTY  Gibsons B.C.  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  SECHELT   INSURANCE  AGENCIES  .Real  Estate,  Property. Management,  Insurance  Office phone 22F  T.E. DUFFY, Agent  Residence' 31Q  X. MACKAY, Salesman.  Residence   70F  H.B. GORDON   AGENCIES  Sechelt  REAL   ESTATE  and   INSURANCE  Phone  53 Evenings and  Holidays 115  Fire, Auto, Liability. Prompt  courteous service. Totem Realty, Gibsons. ���     - tfn  ��� FOR SALE  Young   Fir and    California  White Biroh. Harlow G. Smith ....  Reid Rd. Gibsons ���' 20  Small new home, electricity,  .75^crejs, land,��� .���fruit trees, good  well. Cheap  for cash. Owner  leaving. Apply Box    12,    Se-'  ehelt.yBC:    y   [x.A'y  Reduced price! Choice Frying Chickens 45c per lb. dressed. Wyngaert Poultry Farm.  Gibsons 167. __22  Thriftee Stores carries everything in Sports and Play  Clothes for all sizes, from  Baby to Teenagers. Bathing  Suits, Shorts, Pedal Pushers,  Faded- Blues, Summer Caps,  T-Shirts, Sunsuits and Dresses  at the. main store.  There are some new arrivals  in Dresses and Crinolines for  your  parties  and  dancing,   at  our Dress Shop, (Store No 2).  THRIFTFJE STORES,  Gibsons.  ^ERWCE^"UEi_S~  Ran Vernon     ,  H.H.-1    Gibsons    Phone 173Q  Alder ,cr Fir Bushwqod.  Mill  Slabwood  Sand,  Gravel and Cr. Rock  Products.  Two-room furnished cabin  electric rangette-. running water: Bathroom. Phone Gibsons  109M  Good milking goat for sale.  $20 ' George Charman. Phone  148M Gibsons. 22  Frigidaire 10 cu. ft. capacity  $175, good condition, or will  consider exchange for smaller  size. Phone  Gibsons 2IE .. 21  1 good* milking heifer 3 yrs.  first calf. Mrs. A.M. Christiansen North Road Gibsons .  Unfurnished 4 room suite  on waterfront in Gibsons,  Phone Gibsons 82G;  WANTED TO  RENT  Comfortable modern 2 bedroom waterfront cottage from  Aug. 1 to Labor Day. Write  details to Box 700 Princeton,  B.C. x* phone Princeton 117  collect ���         20  WATCH REPAIRS  Fast, accurate, guaranteed  watch 'repairs. Marine Men's  Wear, Gibsons. tfn  For Guaranteed Watch and  Jewelry Repairs, See Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt.' Work done  on the premises. tfn  FOR SALE : "  Used Fridgidaire, 4 v years'  use 9.6 cu. ft. HoAtfe Sound  Trading Co. Gibsons tfn  One Koken barber chair  $35. Phone Sechelt 67F.        21  33 ft. West Coast Troller in  A-l condition. Phone Gibsons  15Y or write i3cx 125, Gibsons  Saw  Mill  and  Planer:     54"  saw,    16   ft   Carriage,   3-dog-  Friction Feed. Planer, 24" x6",  3-sided, with knives, belts, etc.  E.E. Garvey,  Pender "Harbour.  DIRECTORY  HILL'S   MACHINE    SHOP  Mobilized  Welding  Welding Anywhere ��� Anytims  Expert    Tradesmen  Precision    Machinists  Phone 54 Residence   152  PENINSULA    CLEANERS  Cleaners  for  the   Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone:  Gibsons   100  NOTARY PUBLIC  Legal   Documents    promptly  attended to  W.J.   (Jack)  Mayne.  Phone  24.   _     _    Sechelt   B.C.  PENINSUL.A  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  AH Types  of Accounting  Problems Expertly Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  -Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m.���5 p.m,  Daily  Phone  Sechelt 98F  WIRING  Commercial & Residential  Electric  Space Heating  Anywhere on the Peninsula  PARKER and SIM  ELECTRIC  Parker's  Hardware  Sechelt 51 ��� 130 Evenings  HEATING  & SHEET METAL  LAURIE SPECK  Gibsons   149  WIRING and APPLIANCE  SALES  Electrical Wiring  Alterations and Repairs  F. UTTING, WILSON CREEK  Phone  67F or 15T  Notions���Cards���Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  THRIFTEE    STORES  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, E.C.  :   Headquarters For Wool  TRACTOR.  WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating.  DS  Bulldozing  Clearing Teeth  ARCHES  FOR   RENT  A.  E.  Ritchey  Phone Gibsons 176  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Fast work - Guaranteed  10% Down - Easy Terms  3 'Month's Free Service  FREE TRIALS  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� T-V  - Phone 6 Sechelt  LIFE INSURANCE  Continental  Life  Insurance Company  LORNE BLAIN, Agent  Box 188 Phone 82G  Gibsons  KURLUK  ELECTRIC &  PLUMBING  Complete Wiring and  Plumbing Service     ���  MASTER PLUMBER  To. Plan for your Requirements  y '  ' Free- Estimates:'"; ���"' ~ '' ���'  Phone Sechelt 107 :>    >  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  For your Spring Constructioh  'air types-of  BUILDING or ALTERATIONS  and LIGHT GRADING  Smith & Peterson Construction  ���Lid.   ��������� .  Phone 28, 85 or 9QQ> Gibsons  WIGARDS  SHOE  STORE  A  TYPE  OF SHOE  For   Any  Weather  For   Each Member  Of The Family  All Shoe Accessories  Phone Secheli 25G  FLOWERS  GIBSONS   FLORIST  Corsages - Weddings  Funeral  Designs  Plants  Flowers by Wire  Carole Brakstad  Phone 109M *��� Gibsons  O 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  Secheli  Maumr*��M-Mt>>*��  GIBSONS BOAT WORKS  Boat Builders & Repairers  Phone   Gibsons   11IX  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBUM b  HE4TING &   SUPPLIES  Phone- Gibsons  134,  104 or 33  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical  Heating  GIBSONS    ELECTRIC  Phone  130  Authorized . GE   Dealer  Radios, Appliances, TV Service  - GIBSONS  BUILDING    SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE    CARRY   THE   STOCK"  Phone Gibsons 53  REFRIGERATION  SALES and SERVICE  Commercial ��� Domestic  25 Years' Experience  A. M. CAMPBELL  SECHELT 83Q  ���MwwwliirmTOrT.iii..wiii.im.   mini  ������ i   u, n  When you shop say you saw  it in The Coast News.  FREE CATALOGUE OF  BUILDING SUPPLIES!  If you are remodeling or  building, write  for our  new catalogue ��� sent FREE  on request. A complete  line of building supplies.  SPOOLS LUMBER &  BUILDING SUPPLY LTD.  5569  Victoria Drive,  Vancouver B.C.  (Established   1940)  Church Services  May 27 1955  ANGLICAN  Trinity Sunday  Si. Bartholomew's,    Gibsons  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  3.30 p.m. Evensong  St. Hilda's    Secheli  11.00 a.m.   Holy   Communion  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  2.00 p.m. Evensong   :  Port  Mellon  Community Church  7.30 p.m. Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons  y Sunday School 9.45  Public   Worship,   11.00  a.m.  TRoberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek  Sunday School 11.00 A.M.  Public Worship, 3.30 p.ni.  :  ST. VINCENT'S   '  Holy Family, Sechelt,    9 a.m.  St. Mary's, Gibsons, 10.30 a.m.  Port Mellon,   first  Sunday. of  each month at 11.35 a.m:  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  i; Tuesday night 7.30  ���' 8 p.m. Friday night  THE  May 26: Granthams, Bingo  at Community Hall,  8 p.m.   ,  May 26: Port Mellon Com--  munity Centre dance, proceeds  for Boy Scouts and Cubs.  May 28 - S.&S. Servicey will-  donate- 4c on every gallon of.  gas sold. Proceeds to the Boy  Scouts.,   .  May 31: St. Mary's Altar Society rummage sale and home  cooking, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.  United Church Hall,  Gibsons.  June 2 - Another" big Kiwanis Bingo "Nite".  June 6 - Superfluity Sale,  St. Bartholomews W.A. In the  Parish Hall at 10.00 a.m.  June 7 - Gibsons, L.A. Canadian Legion 109, crib and!  whist. Legion Hall.  June 12: Roberts Creek Improvement Association meet at  Legion Hall,  8 p.m.  June 15 - Gibsons Canadian  Legion 109. 26th birthday party, Legionaires and Wives, L.  A. and* husbands. 8 p.m.  June 17 - Father's Day Dinner Legion Hall Sechelt.  June 21 - Gibsons at. Miss  Grants, 2.30 p.m. United church  garden x^arty. ice cream, cake,  tea, heme cooking, At the  church  hall   if wet.  This  weeks   special:-    Good  summer or winter    home    at  Hopkins   Ldg.,     only     $4750.  $1250  down balance as rent.  Harold  Wilson  Seventy five members and  guests of the Bowling Club attended the third annual bowling banquet in the Community  Hall on May 19. Mrs. N. Marleau and helpers served an excellent cold plate supper. Lilacs and tulips decorating the  tables were donated by Mrs.  C. Anderson of Plowden Bay,  Mrs. G. Kerbis and Mrs. C.  Wood, and arranged by Mrs.  H. Bursey, Mrs. Lewis and Mrs.  W.  Swartz.  Trophies were awarded to  Reid Taggart, Randy Wiren,  Chris Johnson, Helen Clark,  Forda Gallier, Gerry Bowes  and: Natalie Addison and a  special presentation was made  to the secretary, Mrs. K. Gallier and the bus driver, Mr. M.  Lillejord in appreciation ��� of  their services.  Music for dancing was., supplied by members of the Bowling club and Mr, C. Wood was .  M.C. of a most enjoyable, ey-..  ening. .....  The  nevv  executive for the  1956-57  season  will  be  president,  Dan   Kuwica;.-secretary, .  Gerda  Sherman,  and   treasurer, Helen Clark.  JCdrr\age^y^^e\ed Goods:  Lloyd elected  New officers -were elected  to the Board of St. Mary's Hospital at their annual meeting:  President, A,A. Lloyd; vice  president, Col. E.S.. Johnstone;  secretary, Mr. Dickson; with  Mrs. B. Warden, Mrs. Norman  Lee, Mrs. Meikle, and E.E.  Garvey, as executive members.  The annual report indicates  good financial progress, with  the $14,000 deficit now being  whittled down to an approximate $1,500.  For Guarenteed  Watch and Jewelry  Repairs  CHRIS'S   JEWELERS  Work   done   on   the   Premises  Phone 96 Sechelt  BONDED  BRAKE LININGS  FOR ALL MAKES  OF CARS  USED CARS  SALES  SERVICE  PARTS'  ; REPAIRS  For The  NEW 1956  VOLKSWAGEN  GENERAL  AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIRS   ;  TIRES - BATTERIES  WELDING  McCULLOCH  SAWS  SOLNIK  SERVICE STATION  v     Phone 85T Sttchelt  .,,  1 -�� _a���wa ���:_>. <_ ���>  ajmii��in4.mmiMiiiAMM<  " " "1il4'i"'" " "T  TIMB^M WA NxTW  We Cruise and Estimate  and PAY CASH on Signing  the Contract  SUCRE LUMBER CO.  SAW MILLS  Phone 151  Gibsons  iiHMi��uniiiifiiMiffmiiiH>mmmt(MnTCNtw��nt*ii"  The thrilling new Suburban Colors of C-I-L House  Paint will bring out the  artist in you! Get the most  colorful home i*_ your  neighborhood with top-  quality. C-I-L House Paint,  A COMPLETE Line of  PAINTS and PAINTING ACCESSORIES  Totem Realty       GIBSONS BliILfM�� SUPPLIES, 110  Phone   Gibsons. 44  evenings   147  Phone Gibsons .53'  The British American Oil  Company has purchased the office of the Peninsula Building.  Supply,- at Sechelt, according  to Pat McCallum, B.A. agent.  He states the company will  have an office in the building  fcr the time being since Peninsula Building Supply retains tenure of the space until  Nov. 30 when it will move to  new quarters .  'Chief Caldwell of Peninsula Building Supply has no  statement regarding his new  location except that he hopes  to be in it before the end of  November.  SAT. MAY 2G from 4 A.M. to 6,30 A.M.  This  outage will affect the  whole Peninsula  and is caused  by having1   to  instal   the  new-  Powell River line across the Sechelt Peninsula  line at Porpoise Bay.  B.C. Electric Coast News May 24 1956  The Badminton seasoa is  over and Pender Harbcur club  reports a successful season  with a membership of 39. A  new club was formed in the  Harbour this year, playing in  Irvine's Landing Hall. Pender  Club entertained the Irvine's  Landing Club in January in a  friendly tournament with Pender winning. Pender Harbour  Club had' in February an enjoyable trip to Westview where  they played the Westview club  in the school auditorium. West-  view won the men's doubles  and the mixed doubles while  Pender took the ladies doubles.  Pender was, also in February, guests of the Gibsons club.  Gibsons winning the match 15  tc 14. In March the Pender  club entertained the Gibsons  club in the Community Hall,  with Pender winning 9 to. 3.  In April Gibsons Badminton Club entertained the other  three clubs on the Peninsula  at an enjoyable tournament  in the School Auditorium. Pender Harbour won the tournament with Gibsons second,  Port Mellon third and Roberts  Creek fourth.  A supper was served by  Gibsons, and a discussion followed about starting the Peninsula League again next season with all clubs in favor.  Parti1  Wheri you shop say you saw  it in The Coast News.  sm*3&!6��^z  w&mzsmsm  You Can't Beat   This Weather For  OUTSIDE PAINTING  And   You  Can't   Beat  BAPCO  PAINTS!  Get It Here  Sechelt Building Supplies  LTD.  Phone 60& Sechelt  CORPORATION OF  IHE VILLAGE OF SECHELT  NOTICE  Trade Licence By-Law  By-Law No. 1. Village of Sechelt Trade licence By-Law  1956, passed by the Board of,yCommissioners, came into  full force and effect on May 14 1956.  From and after the coming into effect of this By-Law  every person, partnership, firm and corporation using or  following any of the Trades, Occupations, Professions,  Businesses, Callings, Employments or Purposes, set out in  .Scheduley "A'; ofa the.; By-law. yw;ij*^yae_Iirn^^.^e;=^|^  iage of Sechelt axe requiredto taJee out a periodical Trade  Licence and pay therefor such sum as is therein specified.  Trcde Licences for the period ending January 15 1S57  are immediately available at the Village Office, Post  Office Building, Secheli.  A copy of By-Law No. 1 hasy been posted for inspection  on  the Sechelt Post Office  Notice  Board.  Ralph Johnson,  :'!-,...... Village Clerk.  ft**  *  5? *  Nathan Cohen, moderator on  the weekly CBC Television  show production, "Fighting  Words", the liveliest and most  popular of Canadian panel  shows.  Police Court  Parking on the paved portion of the Sechelt Highway  cost Laurence Crucil $10 and  costs, in Magistrate Johnston's  court last week. *     .  Being intoxicated in a public place, on the ground near  the Sechelt Theatre, cost Leonard Johnson cf Sechelt a fine  of $15  and costs  William Prochnau, of Sardis  B.C., for exceeding the speed  limit at Wilson Creek, paid  $25 and costs.  Edward Campbell of Sechelt  a minor, was fined S25 knd  costs fcr driving a motor vehicle without liability insurance.  For failing to stop at " the  Junction   of   Pratt  Road   and  the Sechelt Highway, ' IVTatt  Jepson of Granthams was fined S10 and costs.  William Naud Paul cf Vancouver, represented by D.H.  Campbell, barrister of Vancouver, was found guilty of failing to report an accident  which oecured just- outside-?the  limits of the village of Gibsons  Landing. Last February. =, He  was aquitted, for lack of sufficient  evidence.    , ���  For Guaranteed  Watch and jewelry  Repairs  CHRIS'S  JEWELERS  Work' done   on  the  Premises  Phofte. 9.0 "Sechelt  ���'*i.! $6*? iixwx ill jblihti .  The only house paint guaranteed not  to blister on new wood! Sold, wiih^a  A ''doubleryourrraoney-back" guarantee!  i ��� 100% Blister-Proof on new wood?  .! ��� More; Blister-Resistant on painted  ^y / wood! -  ��� Stain-Proof... no more rust streaks!  *,��� Fume-Proof... no more discolora-  ^vy lion!. "���    ' 7   . ;    '  # Self-Priming...requires no under*  Once you see how FORMULA 5  adds lasting color and beauty  you'll never try any conventional  house  paint   again!.  iy the mm m ALL  Phone  20K  Roberts  Creek  BY  MRS. G.   McNUTT  ' When, in tlie interests of  security, the Japanese were  evacuated from the two stores  at Egmont during the last  war, the police gave them such  short notice they had no time  to take stock or look around  for suitable persons to take  charge of the  stores.  Although we were not aware  of it at the time, their affairs  were supposed to be in the  hands of a government official  known as the Custodian of  Alien Property. It was his  duty to dispose of such property and hold the money in  trust for the owners till matters were straightened up.  Apparently it was not intended that they should ever come  back even after the war.  During that, to them, dis-  racting night, the Japenese  got two people from the south  side to look after Taki and  Maidas store and two fishermen promised to act as care-  tekers. for Hatashita's store.  After the Japanese v were  gone it was pointed cut to theN.  police that the people of Egmont had no Source for supplies until some one could be  found to buy one^of the stores  and that would take  time.  A consultation took place  and the upshot was that it was  decided to open up Taki and  Maida's floating store and sell  off tlie stock. When this  was all gone the stord would  be closed and then Hatashita's  store would be opened and  kept supplied until a buyer  was found for it.  The temporary shopkeepers  in the floating store were supplied with a price list' for all  the goods in the store > and  were soon open for^ business.'  It was impossible to memorize  the prices in such a''short time  They started out very conscientiously referring to the list  for every item sold. As most  people came by boat and ordr  ered enough stuff to last them a  week at least, it became a painfully long business to wait on  a customer and many a customer grew impatient at the delay.  After a day; or two o* this  tedious business the price list  was c h e e rf ully discarded.  Among other things customers  found that all canned goods,  irrespective of contents, were  quite nonchalantly being sold  at two for a quarter.  In the mean time the top  store was closed. The two fishermen who had accepted the  job as caretakers were Herbert  Madsen, known to all and sundry as Murphy - and Dave  Mowat. They were living on  their boats which were tied  to floats. Murphy's; name has  appeared in print, several  times. His boat, the Nimbus,  was also well-known. At one  time he had been camp-tender  for the long established logging camp at Rock Bay - often  referred to as the Old Man's  Home.  As the lower store was about  to be opened one morning it  was noticed that Murphy's  boat was absent and his partner didn't seem to be around  although his boat was there.  They went over and called  him and then looked in the  cabin. He was in his boat all  right but quite dead. All sorts  of things were imagined as a  hurried search was instituted  for Murphy and the Nimbus.  He was found anchored in  Green Bay. He seemed to be  all right. Why he had pulled  cut is hard to say.  It finally came out that they  had been having a little celebration and had run out of refreshment. They had remembered a row of large brown  bottles in the storeroom so decided to go up to investigate .  them. They thought the bottles contained wine or saki. It  turned out they contained  bleach. Evidently the sample  hadn't bothered Murphy too  much but Dave Mowai already had an ulcerated stomach and the bleach was the  last.straw.  When the stock in the lower store was finally sold the  store was opened. Two row-  boat fishermen had taken the  place of Murphy arid his  friend as caretakers. I do not  know how these fellows made  out but I do remember our going to the store one day, see-  * ing no one inside, and after  knocking in vain we tried the  door and found it open so went -  inside and shouted, "Yoo-Hoo,  anyone around?" With that  the two men ambled out from  the living quarters and informed us they were just about  to have a Japanese steam bath.  One of them announced  they needed some clean undershirts so while his partner  waited on us he reached up on  the shelf for a box from which  he extracted two new undershirts and carried them off into the back room.  In the mean time the Queen  Charlotte- Fishing Company  had been negotiating for the  store and when the deal was  completed they .sent up one of  their old time fish-buyers to  take over. He admitted it had  been some time since he had  run a store and then only on  a fish scow. He found it difficult to estimate the needs of  the local residents with regard  to meat and other fresh pro  duce.  He was    generally    so  overstocked that the    greater -  . p'art of each week's order went  to feed the fishes.  Finally the Company sent  Jack Parry to take charge and  things soon underwent an improvement. By this time the  old floating store had become 7  the fishbuyer's house and later  on it was sold and taken away.  Utilization of the wood on  each acre of forested .land logged by integrated users of the  forest resourses has increased  about 10 percent in the past  .10 years. This means that between 500,000 cords andi 1,000,-  000 cords of wood can now be  salvaged annualy.  I.O.O.F.�� Sunshine Coast  Lodge No.76 meets Gib-  |. son's Legion Hall 2nd and1  4th Friday each month.  HI-WAY GENERAL STOBE  NOW ST0CKS y  Fraser Vale Frozen Foods  Vegetables, Fruits, Meat and Chicken Pies  Potato Chips iand Fish  Ice Craimt * Bricks:,and iBulk Ice Cream  M. & X. Dubois Kleindale  i :��� ���  wleARiDS  is featuring Purses and handbags to match  the New Summer Shoes for Ladies  '.RUNNING SHCMBS      '  For Men: Fleetfoot Canvas Qxfords, with  Sponge Soles; A Top Line of Men's Work Shoes,  Phone Sechelt 25G  P.S. We carry all kinds of Shoe Polishes,  \  Creams and Accessories. City Prices  FISHING TACKLE ��� ��� LIVE BAIT  INBOARP   MOTOlfc   BOATS  '���"���' y TENTING,SPACE ��� ��� ..  ' ���   ,  Haddocks  at Madeira Park  Phone 1G V- v-~y; Pentder- Harbour s  *���       .                                                     '       ���             .......                                    ���    '..                    '...,���... ���:.'  Macleocfs  Plumbing & Heating  2  Plumbers to Serve You  SPECIAL on 3-PIECE BATHROOM SET  '-' ' ��� t ���       . "   ' /'  5 Ft. STEEL ENAMEL BATTH TUB & TAPS  MODERN CLOSE/COUPLED  TOILET & SEAT  15 x 18 HANDBASIN, 4 inch CENTRE TAPS  ALL THREE, COMPLETE TO FLOOR  $149.50  Wilson Creek Phone Sechelt 20M  i  Tim^  THE COAST NEWS  staff is busier than ever  WHY?  We do GOOD work ImfVW^tcneHtlMlHKnmKm-wriiimvmiiuim.  JOHN. J. DUNKIN  i Doctor of Optometry  906  Birks  Building  VANCOUVER, B.C.  J2?��f*:. Garden Bay  It's Time For  BEDDING PLANTS  Come over soon for.  The Best Choice  Also Try Our  Top Quality Selection  of MEATS k  Ask about our  FREE DELIVERY  Service  MURDOCH  MARINE SUPPLY  Phone 3F  Pender Harbour  New At  'HASSAN'S  ICE CREAM  BRICKS and BULK  BOATS  JX>RRENT      :-;  Motor and Row Boats  SPORTING  FISHING TACKLE  SUMMER  SPORT TOGS  and much more at  HASSANS  Pender Harbour  'Phone 3H  KEEPING  UP  THE   PITCH;  , On one occasion when Robert Louis Stevenson was engaged in writing a book he  came to a place where he felt  unable t0 continue. So far the  story had moved freely and  interest was intense, but suddenly ideas ceased, and in despair "he said: "How shall I  keep up   the pitch?"  That is a mocd which must  be common to many creative  workers in different spheresH  One reads Tennyson's In  Memoriam, the whole of which  seems to flow with perfect  grace and ease, yet, if the  truth were -'��� known, doubtless  there were days when the poet  could not create, when the  muse seemed to have forsaken  him and he    felt    unable    to  write another line.  ��� -    *     *     *  We talk of those who carry  on with-their backs to the  wall and there are many such.  Troubles, we say, never come  singly and the. astonishing  thing ;is 'that some people are  able to bo sD brave in face of '  circumstances which threaten  to - crush their spirits coih-  pletely. .. '  y The Apostle Paul came to  such a pass on at least one occasion, and probably on many  others.. He had carried on with  passionate, ��� earnestiness for  years; in spite of bitter and  determined opposition he- had  preached and .organized churches with a restless energy  which has never been excelled.  Then we find him . asking, .  "Wh0 is sufficient for'all these  things?" Was he perplexed and  baffled  at   the  frustration   of  For Guarenteed  Watch and Jewelry .  Repairs  CHRIS'S   JEWELERS  Work   done   on  the  Premises  Phone 96 Sechelt  ���&*.  ^i~i  jjo-j^^l  SIXTEEN  The Canadian Army Soldier Apprentice Plan offers youtrackstrafning while you Isam.  On the. 1st of June the Cohodian Army wiH*r(rpl a liVhifW ri*wlw'drp^^  yowng men of 16 years of age, with Grade 8 education, end train them as. tradesmen,\*  19, different Jrade*. Trades training-will consist of a two year course starting in Sepfembw.  When finished the course the Soldier Apprentice serves three years with a regular writ.  This plan provides ���       v  ��� Half pay to the age of 17 then full pay  ��� 30 days paid holidays m year  ��� Medical and dental care  ��� travetoMd aalveMwre  ��� A healthy active outdoor life with spertk  ��� 9��*d o#j��ef tenitie* fer advaetement.  Orrfya Rinited number can be eccapted. Interested applicants must not delay. Mail tha  coupon below or contact your nearest recruiting station.  No. 11 Personnel Depot, 4201:We_t 3rd Avenue, Vuctirar, B.C. ���Tel. CH. 2111  ,.   Army Recruit^jStatlon, 547,Seymour Street,Ymtsur,B.C.-rjel. PA.<&046  Army Recruiting Station,' Post Office Bid?., Government and Yates Sts.�� Victoria, B.C.  I  Array Recruiting Station, 405 Columbia Street, New Westninster, B.C.  eeiw-oc  Witri6ufe6st or*  obligation, please  forward me further  details of training  under the  Canadian Army  Soldier Apprentice  Plan.      ���:���������;  Maine.  ss*e  Addnss  C��y/r��wn_  Telephone.  I ierepnone_  "-J  NQTIG  To  Contractors  Tenders are invited for clearing and rough  grading of approximately three (3) acres of  land ��� Block 10, D.L. 1356, New Westminster  District, at Davis Bay.  Specifications may be obtained at the School  Board Office, Gibsons, B.C.  Sealed Tenders, marked "Land Clearing", will  be received till 6 p.m. on Saturday, JUme 2, 1956  The lowest or any tender will not necessarily  be accepted.  The Board of School Trustees  School District No. 46   (Sechelt).  cherished plans? Is there a  note of discouragement in his  query, a fear of threatened  failure? We. do not know, but  we esteem him none the less  because he did] not. find it difficult t0  keep up  the pitch.  . Life may be compared to a  climb uphill, and when things  become too easy it may be well  to  ask  if the  ascent is being  continued.   There   is no  scriptural  promise   that  life     will  ever become a primrose patha  God does not bribe people into  His service  by    promising  them exemption' from sorrow,  disappointment and difficulty.  Relision  is   not  an   insurance  policy against sickness and loss  and misfortune. Often we have  heard   Christian    people     say  with resentment    after    some  trying experience, "Why should  this   ihing have happened   to  me? There is more than chagrin expressed in those words;  there  is  a protest that  somehow God' has not kept faith,  that a- bargain has not been liv- ���  ed up to.  Readers of    Victor    Hugo's,  novel,   Les    iMiserables,    will  remember  the moving' - scene  when the convict,  Jean    Val-  jean,makes a daring dash for  liberty and turns down a dark  street in Paris, thinking^he sees  a way of; escape. But it turns  out to be a blind alley with'a ,  high forbidding stone wall at  the end.   The    fugitive    feels  like a trappedanhrial, without  any" way of escape.:There are .  few- people    who    have    not  known at  least something   cf  that-mood  ....       B . ?  * * ���    *  God sasves his people not  from trouble, but in' trouble.  In a broadcast Professor John  MacMurry said: "Religion delivers us from fear but not  ���from the things, that we are  afraid of." That is i worth remembering. The promise God  makes to His people is not to  deliver people from trouble,  but to sustain .in the hours of  severe trial: ''When thou pas-  sest through' the waters, I will  be with thee: when thou walk-  est through the fire, thou shalt  not be burned neither shall the  flame kindle upon thee"  (Isaiah 43:2)  . *     .*     *    '���  ; When through the, deep waters I call thee toy go y  The rivers of woe shall not  thee overflow:  For I will be with thee, thy  troubles to bless,  And sanctify to thee thy  deepest distress.  When through fiery trials  thy pathway shall lie,  My grace, all sufficient,  shall be thy supply:  The flame shall not hurt  thee;  I only design.  Thy dross to consume, and  thy gold to refine.  *     *    '*  No life-has ever beenliverl  without some sense of strain;  fears that the pitch could not  be maintained. It is not weakness which causes people to  feci that way, for the strongest; and best have known that  feeling. But we are not alone  in this struggle. There is  great, "freemasonry cf sufferers." There have been millions who felt like giving up'  but who continued, and their  courage and fortitude is an in:  spiration to all of us.  * ��      .���*���������  Our quotation; is .from an  address by Dr. George Jackson: "Sorrow is God speaking  with emphasis."  'When logging began in B.C.  there seemed tc be no limit to  timber resources. Today, forest management must be practiced for continued production.  One careless matefiI  \\  By Judith Fletcher  ._ Visitors to Nanaimc- for May  Day included Mr. and Mrs.  Jud Johnson,' Mr. and" Mrs.  Frank Johnson, Mr. and Mrs.  F: Johnson and Mrs. Dorothy  Krantz all of Blind Bay also  Miss Dclores Brown of Garden Bay.  The Fisheries patrol boat  Laurier spent Wednesday last  week in Pender Harbour.  Cliff Sangster of Sangsters  Boat Works, Vancouver delivered a new Sangster' craft to  thei Louisa Bay Logging Co., at  Pender Harbour.  Visitors from Vancouver and  New Westminster  in the area  'include   Louis   Valiord,   guest  of Ed Hascamp at Ruby Lake;  Ed Wray at the Harbour;    S.  Renimen . at Garden Bay:  Mr.  and Mrs. William Hatch, guests  of  Mrs.   Pat Cotton,  Sakinaw  Lodge;   Col.   Roy   Paine,  Pender'   Harbour;     Mrs.     Colsen  ' Murphy  at     Sakinaw ���   Ledge;  Mrs. William Peiper and son,  Billy, at Irvine's Landing; Mrs.  Gordon    Lyons,    Kenny'*'and  Hol|y and Mr., and Mrs. Tony  Palm in- ePnder   Harbour fcr  May  Day; Mr.  and Mrs.  Ferguson, lytrs. T. Jones and Mr.  T.  Brittle,   fishing  in   Pender  Harbour;   Mr.  and  Mrs.   Alan  Briic'e and son guest's cf Mrs/'  Bruce's mother,    Mrs;    Peggy.  Cameron;     Albert ' Rbbertson  and.:Bob Nesbitt guests of' Mr.  and Mrs. Carl Remmen of Gai'-  den.v Bay;. also Walter MacDonald and party of five at Sakinaw Lodge fcr .a- week's fishing,, ��� ... ��� .y .''  Residents of the area who  visited Vancouver recently include Gordon . Klein of Kleindale; Mrs". Jack Wray, visiting  friends; Alan Kike of Garden  Bay; A.B. Burke of Jervis In-'  let.'and A. York of Garden  Bay area; also Lawscn Brothers'of Nelson Island, y,' .  ; George Hartley 'of Vancouver, has moved into Garden  Bay area.  Mr. and Mrs. O. Klevens are  back home with their son and  his wife after a three Week  tour of Vancouver Isiand  Where: .they also spent some  time���!��� With"daughters'r' in ���"'Vic*  toria.V  : Miss.E. Dandy, of New Westminster is visiting  Mrs. 7 Pat  Cotton of Sakinaw Lake.  Mr. and Mrs. H. Schcles of  Oscar's Cafe, Vancouver spent  a few days- in Pender Harbour  also Nelson Island.  Mr. Jarfes Delaney and Miss  Dorothy Norris, .R.N. of St.  Mary's hospital surprised their  friends by slipping away quietly to Vance uver to get married.  Sat., May  12.  Gerry Gordon's gar2ge ~ at  Kliendale was broken "into  last Saturday and a quantity of  gasoline   stolen.  Bob Cotton of Astcria, Oregon, spent a week fishing on  the lakes..  Ian Percival of Westview is  visiting a Pender Harbour  friend.  Bob and Dorothy Vaughan  of Egmont came down on a  shopping expiditicn last' week.  Mrs. M.C. Reid of West Vancouver is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Pixie Daly.  Coast News May 24  1956      7  Mr. and Mrs. William Davis  have returned to Bargain Harbour after visiting Mr. Davis*  sister at Everett, Wash.  Hugo Bjorland of Blind Bay  had a narrow escape from ser-  icus burns when his kitchen  gas stove blew up. The kitchen was badly damaged but  there was no fire.  Mr. and Mrs Jack Potts of  Sinclair Bay have returned  from a six week trip to Seattle, Wash.  Diana Lloyd of York House  School, Vancouver visited her  parents Mr. and Mrs. Al. Lloyd  over the weekend.  Merle Kenny of St. Vincents Bay is renewing acquaintances in  the Harbour   area.  John Marsh    of    Horseshoe  Bay is visiting his parents, Mr.  and Mrs. James Marsh  of Irvine's Landing.  AJ"mURx  "*-.''��� it        - . .   :  Here's .a big book with thousands of money-saving  Sale offerings; and leading values in merchandise fo*  the family's Summer weir, for the home.and tlie farm.1  If you've not yet received it, wxite to EATON'S MAIL'  ORDER, WINNIPEG,ior this catalogue.  T EATON G��  LIMITED  NEW B. C. BRANCH OPENING  Beafty has opened its new factory  Wanch in New Westminster. To celebrate,  we were offered a "boy" on these  washers at low", low prices. We're poising  our savins* on to you.  These washers ar* not built to sell  cheap. They're the same superior quality  that has sold more Beatty Washers than  any other make. They carry the Beatty  6-year guarantee. Have 6-minute clothes  action, friction-free Econa-mizer mechanism, big porcelain tub and" touch-  release safety wringer. At a price lower  than any we've ever offered on a top  line machine.  Get yours whilf Iky test I  Also available with pump  ot slight extra cost.  &OWH PAYMENT  TERMS TO SWIT YOU  PHONE    SECHELT    3 8      Ooast News May 24 1956       Gardens and small farms in  '.    ~ Mackenzie   River   area  of the  rirDonTlll,forget' to" read The     Northwest   Territories     thrive  Coast News Classified.  under the long hours of summer sunlight.  EIRi  STORE  Has Opened a New  SERVING  *  Sandwiches ��� Cakes ��� Coffee  Miik Shakes.��� Sodas ��� Ice Cream  STOP IN FOR A SNACK!  GIBSONS THEATRE  Thursday  Friday  Saturday  May 24,25,26  and  Sat Matinee  '�����*'%!.<'�����'  .'������Hf^si.y  Aho DISNEY'S  JOHNNY   APPLESEED  Tfce Xfft!e<H~  Outlaw  Coming:   ROMEO & JULIET  The Greatest Horn antic Tradgedy  NAKED DAWN  GIBSONS THEATRE  When I call at your home  during the next few weeks  I will have only a few simple  questions���the name, age and  marital status of those;  living at your address;  If you live on a farm, there are  some additional questions  about acreage, crops,  livestock and equipment.  The information you  give me will be kept io  strict confidence.  Every Census woritejhm    .ly  taken an bath of secrecy, y  By Act pf Parliament,  the personal information  gathered by the Census ;���'y  about individual Canadians  can be used only for  general overall statistics.  It cannot be disclosed   .  to any government  agency or private  organization.  Canada is taking count  to keep up with her  rapid growth. Census  facts are required to.  meet and plan overall  national needs-  schools, public utilities,  welfare services, farm  and industrial production,  employment.  the .essentia:)' measum  y\,y :;Of7Gariadia's::;'7',.;'  7; .'"':7 V.'. growth,   ������^y'-y;-  It's a big job���your  cooperation will help  us do it quickly and  accurately.  Every census taker carrier  this official, identification  card to show that he or she  fuss been appointed by ihe  Government of Canada tc  help take the Census.  Ask to see it.  BY  CHUCK  TOMPKINS  The Mid-Peninsula Soft-ball  League opened Sunday with  Port Mellon edging Wilson  Creek 7-6, This game was more  like a play.-off game and gave  the large crowd many thrills.  Port Mellon led Wilson  until the late innings when  Wilson Creek tied the score.  Wilson Creek was unable to  push across the go ahead run,  despite fine  chances  The big blow of the evening  was a tremendous home run lay  centre fielder Ted Turner of  Port Mellon which was 7! undoubtedly one of .the longest  balls ever hit in the Wilson  Creek Park. The dangerous  man from Wilson Creek was  first  baseman  Dick  Gaines.  The game between Pender  and the Firemen was postponed and will be played at a  later date.  The other game between; tlie  Merchants and Sechelt was  cancelled and it is rumoured  that Sechelt has dropped- out  of the league entirely.  Many of us have been expecting this and to me it seems  ridiculous. A district as large  as Sechelt should have lots of  ball players. It seems tov'me  the attitude of Sechelt towards  .sports as a whole is apathetic.  If someone would step in .and  grab the reins and get things  going Sechelt could very easily  become the sports centre of the  Peninsula instead of always  lagging behind, the last ones  into everything. ?  It is not the idea that /the  league will miss the pQier  team so much as that a place  that is as important , to ;the  Peninsula as Sechelt should; be  represented in everything^, so  let's get in the ball game.^Sechelt. .'���.;.���  Sunday sees. Port Mellon at  Pendex;. and the Firemen at Sechelt. This game may be cancelled so see some of the team  managers before making any  plans to attend.  In the other game Wilson  Creek will visit the Merchants  in, Gibsons at 2:30 &nd these  Merchants will give Wilson  Creek a lot of trouble buF'|  Predict" says, 'Wilson Creek  to win."  To the fan" from Port M^Ilori  who is sending the cute little  cards, Please send some more  my kids love them.  A fish yam  The season's fish-story has  been told. Two pleasure boats  fishing last Friday evening at  Pender Harbour had their...  quota c�� beautiful spring salmon by seven p.m., and were  so pleased they we,re. delisted: to reel in their tackle jand  stop for the night. Roy Murdoch, who is a natural bora  booster for Pender Harbp,ur,  swears it is true. .  y, '  Roy also reports on the projected park on :Holliwf,ell  mountain. This, he says, will  make an all year round pJay-  ground. An application ...has  Leen made to have the area  set aside as a park reserve,;.  It is a beautiful spot, vyith  very little underbrush on ihe  ground. y  The view, Roy claims, is  spectacular from there. There  are wonderful places for ski-  runs. Access to the area exists  now in the form cf a jeep road  and a logging road.  When this park has finally  been" approved, Pender Harbour will have a fine recreation area. r  I fan. *>  CEMStn er ��*mda, km  mm. Mfc. _Al*���  ���r,A.!fc. -i&BL.  DQMWtOM BtMEMI Of iTATIM��Ct     -    .  Jtton Dm.  zircon*. sji'Ci����i.iM ��i*f7ri. �����<  lUnTKAtlCUCet.  D.WMM lMti��h����  L��M.��i-~��-.��.-A�� wawt^ff!�������-��� *******  Dp;fyl IN f Q1ST B U R EAIJ  p F   SiTATISTIC %;  '������ (������D.e'pa-rt-:rWe.'nt,-o.'< Trade-.'?rid ���Cb.rr.rn&.rce���.O.ti.Aw.a  Open Coffee Bar  Mr.. and Mrs. F.A. ��� McDonnell of the Madeira Park store  have responded to the. many  requests for a place where travellers may eat, by installing  a coffee bar in the rear of their  store.  . Mrs, McDonnell .says they  have had so many travellers  asking for a sandwich, a cup  of coffee or a .soft drink, they .  had to make some provision for  them.  Light snacks, sandwiches,  coffee, ice cream and* soft  drinks will be served at the  coffee counter. It has meant  some alterations and refurnishing in the store.  Sechelt News  BY MRS; A. A. FRENCH  Sister Evelyn Begg of the  Rebekah Arbutus Lodge 76 at  Gibson's was chosen delegate  to attend the Grand' assembly  at Chilliwack June 12, 13. and  14. Sister Begg is the Past  Noble Grand of tlie lodge.  Jack Rouse, Osborne Logging Co. suffered painful injuries to one hand which sent  him to hospital at Garden Bay  far a few days.  Mrs. Dorothy Browning attending the Canadian convention at Cranbrook as standard  bearer for Branch 140 auxiliary fell over a broken pavement and suffered a    broken  ankle bone.  * *      *  Mr. and Mrs. W.B. Billingsley and Mrs. Norah Macklin  visited  in Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Cy Gordon al-  in Vancouver for a short stay.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd'  Turner are their son Leading  Seaman R.M.Turner W.W.I  and Mrs. Turner of Victoria;  their daughter and husband,  Mr. and Mrs. D.B. Wood and  Sharon and Bryan of New  Westminster also daughter  Marilyn of Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. S. MacKenzie  and Mrs. and Mrs. W.K. Berry  have gone to Salmon. Arm  where they will attend the  wedding of Helen Derby to  Richard Maki.   .  Mrs. Alec Gibson and children from Boston Bar are staying with her parents Mr. and  Mrs. W.K. Berry. Alec is now  working at Bella Coola and  Mrs. Gibson will join him  shortly. Also> visiting her parents is Mrs. Ed. Laidlaw the  former Betty Berry and infant  son from Clowhom Falls.  * *      ���  A real old timer visited Sechelt, Mr. Harry Tomkins who  was here long before World  War 1 and whose name is on  the first honor roll in the Legion hall.  The DePencier evening Circle of St. Hilda's (Anglican)  church entertained 22 friends  and the evening was enjoyed  with games and a sing song,  Mr. G. Potts in a humorous  recitation with Maurice Hem-  street added to the merriment.  Prize winners were Mr. Hem-  street, Mrs. Hemstreet and Mr.  Potts. General convenor was  Mrs. Tommy Lamb who also  played the piano. .  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Carl  Peterson were Mr. Ken Kendall and his mother and Mrs.  Dick Kendall.  FOR THE-SUMMER  WILL BE OPEE  TILL FURTHER NOTICE  Port Mellon Community Centre  Sat. May 26���9p'��i.-la.m.  MELLON AIRES ORCHESTRA  PROCEEDS  FOR CUBS & SCOUTS  ws  ROUND STEAK  Grade A Choice  69c lb.  CHICKEN TO FRY  Fresh - Local  60c ib.  CLEANED  WIEGHT  SMOKED PICNICS  -. ��K)C' ID��'  Real Value  BEEF SHORT RIBS  '/'7770i^dfeA7 /":'r  25c lb.  Fraser Valf ey  /BUTTW;'  65c ib.  .i'flwi  I  WEINERS  35C   lb-  No. 1 Quality  KEN WATSON Prop PHONE 52  QUALITY IS ALWAYS A BARGAIN  You Buy Tops in  When You Buy frGni  USED CARS & TRUCKS  '55  Chevrolet DeLuxe V-8  Custom, Radio and Heater.  Low Milage, TOP CAR  $1995  '5.4 CHEVROLET DeLuxe  Sedan: A beauty. 2-Tone  Green, All New Tires  '52 BUICK Custom Sedan  Radio, Heater, Seat Covers,  etc A real Car:  $1495  $1495  '53 FORD Custom-Line  Sedan, Light'Green Color.  New Tires  '51 FORD COUPE,  A Dandy  '49 OLDSMOBILE  YELLOW CONVERTIBLE  Radio and Heater, Hydrp-  ��� ���'���"   matic.  $895  $1295  '53   INTERNATIONAL  Half   TON   PICK-UP  $1185  '50 AUSTIN A-40  ���.-. Sedan  '49 Chevrolet Sedan  Good Transportation  $595  '48 PONTIC SEDAN  A real Clean Car  $495  '51 INTERNATIONAL %T  PICK-UP, DUMP BODY  $895  $595  '46 G.M.C. 3. TON DUMP  $495  prr*.'  PENINSULA  MOTOR PRODUCTS,  LTD  THE NAME THAT MEANS A GOOD DEAL  PHONE SECHELT 10 WILSON CREEK B.C.

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