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The Coast News Mar 22, 1956

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 ProvincialVLibrapy «
Viator!^f S. C«
Published   £n   Gibsons, B.C.
Volume 10 Number 12
March  22,   1956. 7
Serving the Growings
Sunshine Coast
From  Squamish
io Pender Harbour
Good Friday, next week
being a holiday. The Coast
News will strive io publish
one day earlier.'
Advertisers and correspondents axe asked to get
copy to The Coast News
one day earlier.
Sechelt Red
Cross busy
The Red Cross campaign at
Sechelt is progressing favorably1, reports the new campaign
manager, Mrs. Isobel Gilbert.
Canvassers are busjn in their
territories, but as yet no figures are available on their
progress.
Sechelt itself is being canvassed by Mrs. Harry Billingsley, Mrs. Cherry Whitaker,
and Mrs. J.N. Toynbee. Porpoise Bay area is in the hands
of Mrs: Tom Lamb and Mrs.
Bill   Anderson.
The Indian Village and Reserve varea  is being    handled
by Mrs. Gordon Potts and Mrs.
Bill Anderson. West Sechelt is
Canvassed by Mrs. Tom Duffy
7^aiid Mrs. Neil Hansen.
$; Selxria 'Park will be in the
care of  Mrs.  R-.ti; Liste,  Ben
TLang  and Mrs. VOrv Moserip."
V The retiring campaign chairman,    Mrs.    Margaret    Allan,
has sent a letter to the Coast
:  jNews,  it reads  in  part:
V  " As you .are    generously
giving space in your paper to
ythe Red Cross Campaign,    if
yyou could print this   letter I
would be greatly    obliged.    I
7have   resigned   as   campaign
Chairman-   and    Mrs.    Isobel
ferilbert has taken oyer. V
"I would U^ toVthank the
v eanyassers7fo^
y;|»ndjlet7^
y^eiid ',meV ddnationsf ^riboi-Citedy
to. send; themytojthe newchaity
man^ _Vtrs.7lsqb^7;Gilbert;'; ':yy
:y7; "i7^sh7-du_ihg7^y; =14 years;,
in of&ce I hadkeptVa _ary...V
So miany stories;..; men would
have starved in POVW. Camps,
but for the (Red Cross) parcels
y..about Blood Banks,  and of
course  tlie  Red  Cross   Lodge
that means so much'\w y
Residents of the Gibsons
areaif they so desire can drop
their contributions in at the
Coast News office where they
will receive - the official re-
■ ceipt. .;■'■<
Sechelt School district budget for 1956 as approved "by
the department of education
totals $405,015 which is an increase of $57,995 oyer the
1955 budget.
The increase is largely under the heading of administration, instruction, operation and
maintenance. These divisions
total $302,215 and the increase
amounts to $48,476 above the
amount of these same divisions last year. Transportation
costs have gone up close to
$10,000 over last year. Salary
increases amount to close to
$30,000; over the $48,476 increase. Here are the : budget
totals by departments:
Administration,   $14,535.
Instruction, $ 21.7,759 o f
which teacher salaries absorb
$201,582.
.Operation,   janitor     service,
light and pdwer and other operation, $47,858 of which $20,-
222 is for salaries.
;   Repairs    and    maintenance,
ers
Park
expand
$20,316.   Care  of buildings is
the largest total,  $1,3,060.
Auxiliary services, health
service and dormitory expense,
$7,810, of which the health service takes $7,660.7 y
Non-operating account, taking in tuition fees and textbook rentals, $3,200.
Debt service, principal and?
interest    and    bank    charges,
$29,455 which is    below    last
year's. $30,210.
Conveyance (transportation)
$47,608, which is $9,418 higher than 'last year.
Capital account, sites, alterations   and   additions  and  new
equipment  (exclusive   of    the
new building fund) $13,547.
Contingency fundv $3,000.
The present teaching    staff
numbers 47 with a    budgeted
salary of $182,647 and it is expected that    when    the    new';
buildings are ready for classes
the teaching staff will number
58 or 59 with an    additional
salary    requirement    totalling
$18,935 to complete the school
-year.
). The Hon. James Sinclair,
^minister of fisheries will be
guest speaker at a special banquet sponsored by the Gibsons
7;and District Board of Trade
In the high school auditorium,
ySaturday. March 31 at 7 p.m.
''Mr.  Sinclair has >  an    ex-
itremelyi tight schedule during
]his short stay on .the coast and
Ithis may be the only time we
Jean hear   our  member,"  Mrs.
iWynne  Stewart  said  in     announcing the supper meeting.
\"Everyone   is     entirely    wel-
icome to attend,'' she said.
.    Arrangements     are     being
;made by the Mariner Cafe to
'cater for tt bumper crowd. Tickets may be had    from    any
Board of Trade member, Totem
Realty, Howe' Sound Five and
Ten or Ed. Sherman  at Port
Mellon.  Deadline for  reservations is Wednesday March 28
at  6 p.m.
Se-
for
Thrills here
Thrills are packed into one
" weekend for theatre-goers of
Gibsons. King Dinosaur and
The Beast with, a Million Eyes
{ire presented in a double bill
of thrills and horrors for Thursday evening. In the former,
the prehistoric monsters of
earth's dawn, and puny humanity are pitted- against each
other; The Beast with a Million Eyes, a story from outer
space should keep the audience
on chair edges.
Friday - and Saturday evenings, Victor Mature, Susan
Ball and John Lund are -.star-
on the history of Custer's Last
red in a western that is built
Stand, a well-known event -in
the early history, of America.
This is: a  rousing  story.
Coming. Vince Prewar says
are You're Never too Young,
and Run for Cover! An Easter
Monday Matinee, and a special
Easter Monday evening show,
will be announced.
Parker's Hardware    in
chelt has been renovated
, it's opening on March 23 and
24 'as a Marshall Wells store.
When Jim   Parker   looked
back to his ■original endeavor
at Sechelt, it   seemed    much
further away than 1948, when
the iParker-s    Hardware   was
firsts opened in the then new
Villalge Center building.:
- He • first operated the water
taxi- 'business from   .porpoise
' BayVyyV ...-;.■ .-' 'V. y
V; He arid his wife Phillis. and,
^ their daughter; hadVcoVyi?; do^rn;
'•irom V P_^^'7!^P0f >" and^ther
water ta^V was the fij^st fpqi
hold> They7saw the; need fdri
a hardware restore in SecheltV
and thfe Village Center evolved..
At that  time,  their section
of the building housed    their
living quarters in the suite at
the rear, the storage area, and
the store. In 1955, it was necessary to expand. The family
moved to a home across the
street, the  storage  area    was
moved back, and a    full    16
feet was added to ihe store,
The present' operation to be-
con)e a Marshall • Wells Store
is a move for greater * merchandizing facilities in association with that firm.
The store has    been
pletely changed  inside.
Jtopougar fight
John Mathews and his dogs
*were responsible for the killing
hi a cougar near Roberts Creek
oh Sunday evening last. This
;one  was  brought   down   near
the beach about half a   mile
^Erom the village.
; ■',. On the Jack property, east
:jbf Roberts Creek, a cougar was
^shot by- Berinie Jack, after it
had been attaked. by Winkie's
lerrier.  Winkie  had been out
in the back of   their   home,;
when he saw the cougar. The
little dog evidently decided to
attack; first.; While the cougar
a.m.y 1:05 p.m7, 3:45 p.m., 6:25|y^s dislodging the^te from
■ /:fem}i^.9:0^7^ixfeandp,t:3
Five of Vth^ - run to the honie 'for did: Beni:
make  through .connections  at / nie killedthe cougar -with fout
VEarl Cove for Saltery Bay and/   shots. <      '
Powell  River.     .,_      .:• '.-■       Mrs.  Newman,  in reporting
Southbound    across    Jervis    the two kills, gtated  that the
Inlet from Saltery Bay, effec-    cougars  were in    a    starving
New ferry
schedule
Increased Black, Ball ferry
schedules to. and from Vancouver - Nanaimo and Sechelt
Peninsula. - Powell River areas V
will go into, effect Thursday,
March 29, I.D. Birse, vice pres--
ident of Black Ball Ferries,
Ltd.,  announces.
Northbound from Horseshoe7
Bay, Black Ball's MV. Baih-y
bridge will depart daily;4 for \
Gibsons   at  7.45 f a:m.,     10:25:
'com-
tive on the new March 29
schedule, the MV. Quillayute
will make six daily departures
for Earl Cove at 7:55 a.m., 10:-
35 a.m.j 1:15 p.m., 3:55 p.im,
6:35 p.m. and 9:0d plm. The
first -.five departures make
. through connections at Gibsons
for Vancouver. '\
Black Ball's new southbound schedule across . Howe
Sound into Horseshoe Bay will
have seven departures daily
from Gibsons at 6:25 a.m.,
9:05 a.m., 11:45 a.m., 2:25 p.m.,
5:05, 7:45 p.m. and 10:20 p.m.
state, their  stomacks   proving
empty,   in .both  cases.
N
Ritchey named
Alfred E. Ritchey, chairman
of the Gibsons Village Com-
s. mission has been appointed
member of the Brothers' Memorial Provincial Park Board, .
by Hon. Ray Williston, Minister of lands and forests.at Victoria.
Under provisions of the Forest act , the area is managed
and controlled by a Park board
on which Robert Macnicol and
Robert Burns of Gibsons now
serve.
Hosts poar
Group o r ga n'i.zation and
community, effort produced results af Port Mellon on Saturday, when the Group Committee, >oom.prising members - of
the Boy Scouts, Girl Guides,
Cubs and Brownies held a
luncheon in aid of all those
organizations.
The men who poured tea
were Capt. A. Johnston of Sechelt, Mr. Davis, manager of
the Howe Sound Pulp and Pa-.
per Mill; H.E. Wilson, of Gibsons and D. Macklam of Port
Mellon. This activity caused
considerable  interest.
Joe O'Brien was auctioneer,
raising funds to swell the total.
All activities of the afternoon
raised well over $100, towards
Scouting funds. Candies and
cookies were sold as well.
The hall was tastefully decorated.
SUCRE   PHONE
Correct telephone numbers
for Sucre Saw Mills are 155
and 151. One of these numbers is wrongly listed in. their
ad  on page  3.
arrow escape
s     The   Frank    Zwick    home,
Pratt road, was in danger  of
destruction by fire    when    a,
grass-burning blaze got out of
hand.
Mr. Zwick was clearing dead
grass when flames engulfed a
root cellar and spread to a
woodshed.
Prompt action by neighbors,
the Mel Houghs, Herrins, Flad-
agers, Bill Skellett 'jr., Alan
Nevins and others aided by ex-
. uberant teenagers who dashed
about with sacks quailing the
flames, soon had the fire under control.
Routine correspondence took
up quite a bit of time at Tuesday's meeting of the Village
Commission and the most important letters concerned the
possibility of a visit by a government official to discuss the
zoning bylaw under consideration by the village commission, while the second came
from the provincial roads department confirming Hon. Mr.
Gaglardi's offer to pay 75 percent of $7,000 for hard-top
surfacing Gower Point road
during this fiscal year:
Accounts totalling $1,479.46
were ordered paid, $176.07 for
roads, $102.12 for water, $51.-
78 for general expense and
$1,149.49 to complete firehall
fire damage repair cost.
Filling in of any immediate
requirements to bring the village fire equipment up to par
will be checked by Commissioner Crowhurst and Fire
Chief Bob Wilson.
The fire chief aided by Bill
Scott reporting on the strength
of the volunteer . fire fighting
force said that at last Monday
night's meeting 12 men turned out and if tliat number continued he would   regard    the
More lines
for phones
Upon corhpletion of a large
B.C. Telephone Company program in the next few weeks,
many- applicants in Gibsons
and' Sechelt - both business
and. residence — will receive
telephone;service; Total, pver-
all edst, of the expansidii pro-
7;gBm-..tyiU,^ce^:;$44^
A $17,000 outside plant Job
in Sechelt has just been completed and an $18,000 job in
Gibsons is scheduled to be completed by. the end of the month.
A crew is presently working
on the installation of an additional position of the switchboard for Gibsons, and work
will begin shortly; on one for
Sechelt.
The central office additions
will combine with the cable
and other outside plant placed
to provide lines for waiting
applicants and for upgrading
to reduce the number of parties on some lines.
situation as being satisfactory
The Commission mulled tr?&r
the repair work on the fire_3s£IIl
under insurance coverage sd&\
the result was an agreeraeaafc;
that the work was compietssJV
and awaited approval of tfek-
village commission to= aSosp*
payment of insurance ari£_Bj£
from fire damage.
Commissioner Ballentine reported On the difficulty its. <__>-
taining gravel for the time Seeing owing to heavy demajjcfei
made by outside users;. JSkm—
ever some gravel has; liesR*-
placed on Prowse RoadV
Commissioner Mylroie reported oh a check he made* one-.
evening of cars awaiting ffee-
ferry parking in no^parSiicig;
areas. He said he toofc Renumbers of 16 cars that weTg>
violating the no-parkih'g ' Jsyis
law in the ferry line-up:
TICKETS AVAILABLE
Harry Billingsley is in
charge of the ticket sale for
the Sechelt Board of Trade
dinner March 28 at which Mr.
Gargrave will speak Members
and wives and others interested who plan to attend, should
get   their  tickets  early. ,
Guides
enrolled
The First Port Mellow Crisis
Guide Company held its firsii;
enrollment ceremony, whiefcf;
was attiended by about 30 pax--
ents, the Boy Scout Troop axioV.
Wolf Cub  Pack.
Captain - Strayhorn wel-«
corned the visitors with a fewr
words on the meaning erf;
Guides and Brownies, after-:
which the Guides were called.
to attention and the cerewjooy'
began with the Guide promises
and roll call, followed by in-:-
spection and the flag saluted   -
Tne new Guides wece tBe»i
presented7. with their pins igr.r-
' Mrs; Labonte; captain of file >
1st;Gibj3Qns; £pinpanyv» assisted
■■'"by" Capt.'';S-trayhorn and ••£.-,..
Preiss. Mrs. Louden; added a-i
few words of congratulation-i
This was followed by prayer-
by Godmother Mrs. Greggain;..
Gampfire songs were sang;
by Ahe girls sitting around &b<
indoor campfire. The ceremony*
came to a close with the Hag*;
salute and the singing of the.-
Queen and taps.
Refreshments were serveiH
by  the Guides.
The new. Guides receiving;
their pins were Lesley Armstrong, Carol Whitty, Barbaras-.
Norman, Jean Mason, Eileen
Sheidegger, Donna Harris>. Kay
Louden, Myrna Hetherington^
Janice Preiss. Jackie AcfcitisoG..
was unable to attend on ae->
count of illness.
Other Guides in the Gr.oapn
are Lynn Strayhorn, QladlX
Greggain, Janet Swanson. _u_cf -t
Delores O'Brien. Thes-e girls;
received their pins when..ti3ey;-
joined the 1st Gibsons.- Gr'TWJ?^.
Gargrave explains how Legislature functions
FORESTRY  LESSON
The First Roberts Creek
Scout troop and Cub pack on
Monday evening in St Aiden's
hall had their first lesson in
forestry conservation: when
three films were shown by
Syd  Butler. >
One dealt with forest fires
and the precautions to take
and the others, with logging in
its various stages from the "log
to a finished product. Mr. Lit-,
tie of the Forestry department
gave an interesting talk.
Operations of legislative processes  were  explained  to  the
Board  of Trade dinner  meeting Monday night   ' by    -Tony
Gargrave,  MLA  for  the  Mackenzie district. .He also showed
excellent    colored    slides    of
scenes in the legislative halls .-
Mr.     Gargrave's      remarks
covering  the   Sommers-Sturdy
case in which a cabinet minister is reported to be involved
in irregularities,    covered the
various steps so far. In a preamble to his remarks he said
he  did not presume to  judge
the cabinet minister. He was of
the . opinion  the   attorney-general had not acted  wisely  in
the matter  and    later    added
that   if   the   allegations   were
true "they would rock the entire  political picture    of    the
west    coast."    Mr.    Gargrave
thought^   a   'judicial    enquiry
should have been    called    in
view,  of  the-serious   implications  that  had  been  made.
Before leaving the Sommers-
sturdy case he remarked that
governments will always have
scandals but so far remarkably
few have occurred in Canada.
Where   a     minister     gets     in
trouble, the premier should
ask if innocence can be established and if so he could then
defend. him t® the hilt but if
innocence cannot be established the minister should be asked to resign. "The longer you
let the matter simmer in the
public mind the greater will
be the explosion when it
comes," he added.
Mr. Gargrave in his explanation of parlimentary procedure told how bills became
acts through legislative pro-
, cesses. He went through various bills to show what happened during the readings and .
on the measure concerning the
power situation along the Sechelt Peninsula coastal area
he explained why he voted in
favor of BCE taking over the
power  system.
While his party was in favor of public ownership he
weighed the matter and decided it would be in the best
interests of his constituents to
receive; cheap power. He did
this only after receiving assurance from BCE officials that
Vancouver rates would apply
to  this territory    when    BCE
took over. He was of the opinion though that the B.C. Power Commission was a factor in
BCE low power rates. Without such competition he did
not think the rates would be
quite what they are.
Dealing with the revised
Amusement Tax act Mr. Gargrave advised people who planed to stage events in which an
admission would be charged
amounting to 50 cents or over,
to first ascertain where they
stand before they commit
themselves to various expen-
. ses. He suggested writing to
officials of the department to
get the situation straightened
out before they become too ir^-
volved.
Describing how the legislative system worked he said
that every cent of the say
$25,000,000 budget had to be
passed by members of the legislature before the money
could be spent. A safeguard he
pointed out was the fact the
first vote on a departmental
estimate was that of the minister's salary. This gave members a chance to get the minister to give an account of his
departmental  activities.
Before concluding, Mr. Gar--
grave said his faith in the parliamentary system was stronger than ever in spite of various occurrences, including the
manner  the   press  reports  on-
legislative happenings.
Following his talk Mr, Gargrave  showed  some   excellent,
lantern slides of" various scenes--.
along the coast and in Victoria
where the legislature sits. The
pictures taken inside the parliament building and in various  corridors and    rooms    of;
the legislature were all excellent.
He was introduced by Gordon Ballentine and after1 tlie>
talk and showing of pictures
was thanked' by Ed Sherman,
of Port. Mellon.
There were 50 persons at
the dinner meeting in the Mariner Cafe. The president, Mrs,,
Wynne Stewart and vice-president, Danny Smith reported*. •
on their trips to Powell Rlveiv
for the Sunshine Coast TouriSr.;
and Motel association and lite;
meeting of the Lowtt- Maih>~
land Boards -of Trade in V,?jt»-
couver. . NEW MOON  t rnmn wtms  r ~-~y       Published by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  every  Thursday,  at  Gibsons,  B.C.  i FRED  CRUICE, Editor  and  Publisher  DO WORTMAN, Advertising Manager  Member, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association  and the B.C. division of C.W.N.A.  Box 123, Gibsons, B.C. Phone 45Q  Authorized Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  * Rates of Subscription: 12 mos., $2;    6 mos.. $1.25;    3 mos., 75c  United States and Foreign,'$2.50 per year. 5c per copy.  British Columbia's power situation contains considerable  food' for serious thinking. While present facilities are being  expanded there is still talk of a power shortage.  The B.C. News Letter, edited by Howard T. Mitchell and  Lawrence G. Ecroy.d, members of a Vancouver publishing house  talks Of possible brown-outs in the mid'st of plenty.  Under the heading "Power Famine Amidst Plenty" the letter for February has this to say: "Just how serious is the poteh-  ���fial shortage of developed electrical energy in a power-rich  province is indicated by the announced intention of British  Columbia Electric to build natural gas fuelled thermal power  giants for peak load purposes in the lower mainland region".  Thermal power means super-hot gases applied - directly to  tiirbine blades ofs generating units much in the same way a  Ikrrbo-jet aircraft engine operates.  The B.C. News  Letter continues:  "Unanswered  as    yet    is  where the essential big volume of additional power is to come  Sfom.' Unless decisions are soon made, for the first time since _  war days British Columbia's industrial region could know the  effect of brownouts and power cutbacks within five years."  This all leads one to wonder about the future of the present  B.C. Power Commission's Clowhom Falls power generating station. It is understood! that the present station is not developing  the full source available. *  There has been talk of B.C. Electric developing the station  in a big way. Just how true the reports are time will tell but  it does seem logical to expect any electric supply source would  under shortage conditions, be geared to fullest capacity.  Reports heard mentibn a two year construction job using  some 200 or more men. This could! be not too far from the  truth but ascertaining that truth at present is difficult. Maybe  BCE has it on the drawing (board or maybe it is still a mental  problem. However with expansion along this coastline it could  be considered a possible eventuality.  the most    remarkable    letters  in all literature.  In 1866 Kavanagh was elected to parliament, where he represented his people, until 1880.  It was an unusual sight to see  a man without arms and legs  addressing that assembly, but  he was always listened to  with consideration and great  respjsct. He died in London in  1889. A leading magazine said:  "He was one of the most extraordinary 'men who ever  lived." '   '  Our quotation to-day is by  Benjamin Franklin: "God  helps those who help themselves." .  2      Coast News Mar. 22 1956  The Canadian Red Cross operates as a free service sick  room loan supply cupboards  in 536 communities throughout Canada.  For Guarenteed  Watch and Jewelry^  Repairs      .  CHRIS'S JEWELERS  Work   done   on   the   Premises  r~^wiriifliTina.nuiwu"."j"^l"-i'V"1"f'��'."t"J"n���TT  gaii-ufii mvmmnamt  wi^im WI.I..J. mill, tn/i^^miyj  BE  CLEARLY  INFORMED  Don't   forget   to   read  Coast News Classified.  The  JOHN J. DUNKIN  Doctor of Optometry  906   Birks  Building  VANCOUVER, B.C.  dare  laugh  ARTHUR KAVANAGH  In the annals of human his-IV  tory there are men whosef  courage is staggering and the|  story of Arthur Kavanagh is|  one of them. Here is a brieff  account of that remarkable!  man. ' |  Arthur Kavanagh was onef  of the most extraordinary men|  who ever lived."His life storyf  is stranger than fiction. He|  was born in Ireland in 1831,|  with, only  the  rudiments     oil.  arms and legs -. mere stumps  By October of this 3^ear BCE is to have a 132 kv transmission,    instead of proper limbs.  For-  line 94 miles long to serve the area from Squamish to Powell  River. The line will start at the Cheekye substation, part of  the Cheakamus generating system, to. serve Squamish, Wood-  fibre, Port Mellon, Gibsons, Sechelt and! the area between there  and Powell River. A feature of the system will be one of the  world's longest overhead cable crossings, a 10,100 foot span  over Jervis Inlet.  . Need for power is clearly shown in the construction budget  of BCE for this eyar which totals $75,000,000, double last year.  In the.meantime the B.C. Power Commission which maintains power service in this area until BCE takes; ovjer^ is extending power facilities as fast as it "can and since leaving tlie  Sechelt area it has added more than 100 power consumers to  its-system. ��� ���.;���'..  The growth of the Power Commission along this coastline  Has been slow but with the advent of faster transportation and  an influx w of people, demands have necessitated expansion of  the system. It is. quite possible that if the Power Commission  remained in this 'area, it too would have to develop Clowhom  Falls into a major development.  It is beyond the realm of doubt that Clowhom has potentialities not tq be. overlooked in a power system like BCE reaching  out for more power to keep pace with the extrardinary growth  taking place in B.C.s industrial and population expansion.  LETTER.  Editor: I notice from time to  time articles re what Mr.  Gargraves, our local member  2_as to say.. Now with the exception of peddling a lot of  hot air, what has he done for  us? Presume he claims the  blacktop from Gibsons to Sechelt. I believe the Black Ball  ITerries put up the money and  the government stole the gra-  ���vel from me for this work.  <Ahd Mr. Gargrave considered' they had a right to do so).  He was to help us when Union raised the water rate. Did  lie? We had to pay the higher  sates. Of course there was one  time he might have had some  thing to say. that would have  benefited us but papers said  Mr. Bennett winked at him  and he forgot what he was going to say.  Has he done anything (except hot air) about the Wilson  Creek bridge. Mr. Gargrave is  a jolly good fellow but what  we need is action, and that, so  far, he has failed to give us.  I believe we, the voters,  should bear this in mind  next election and' put someone in that will give us  a run for our money and not  a hot air artist. I am not a S.C.  A Subscriber.  Editor. Recently some misguided citizen or citizens who  were in a hurry to get home,  took a short cut through the  Fire Hall lot and in passing  smashed two sets of saw  horses'.  This was of course a great  help to the Firemen when they  arrived on Sunday morning to  work on the Fire Hall. We  could think of a word or  words to describe the driver  of this car but they wouldn't  be fit for publication, but we  would like to ask him to note  that the Fire Hall lot is not a  public thoroughfare and guide ,  himself accordingly in future.  ���- S.P.  Readers must like  THE COAST NEWS  ecause  tunately his parents were in  fairly comfortable circumstances and secured the best  medical and surgical assistance, but nothing came of it.  Every effort resulted in causing, great pain to the. boy and  bitter disappointment to his  parents.- ,  ***.'*     7-7 :���..���������  In spite of predictions that  . he could not live, kavanagh  thrived. The muscles of what  arms and legs he had. grew so  strong with constant use that  he learned to ride a horse,  holding it with a strong, rein  and even using a whip. He he-  came a first class rider, and ���  although he was strapped into  a saddle chair, he learned to  ride at a fast pace and to take  fences as well, as the best riders ,  in the countryside. Further- :  more, he became an expert  ; angler, learned to write -letters more legibly than most  people who have fingers, and  even painted pictures.  Kavanagh's skill    in    shooting  amazed   everyone.  Seated  in a saddle chair on his horse,  he would rest his gun on the  stump which served     as    his  left arm and pull the trigger ,  with  an   attachment   made  to 7  his right- arm.   So expert did )  he  become  that generally  he  could shoot birds on the wing  while his horse travelled along  at a good pace.  *     *     *  While still in his teens he :  traveled in the East with his  tutor and his brother. He visited Egypt and Palestine, riding hundreds of miles strapped in his saddle chair on the  back of an Arab steed. Wherever he went he aroused a  good deal of curiosity. The  sight of this young man, without arms or legs, who could  ride so well and whose intelligence was of such a high order, excited wonder and admiration., v  On several occasions the  party was attacked by robbers  and Kavanagh's coolness and  courage was responsible for getting out of more than one  tight corner. On one occasion  the girth of his saddle gave  way and he and his saddle  chair were dashed to the  ground. He was picked up unconscious, but fortunately he  was not seriously hurt, and  the following day he was riding again.  Considering the terrible  physical handicaps Kavanagh  had to face, his unfailing cheerfulness was one of the most  amazing things about him, He  might easily have become  sour and  disgruntled.  But he  was never heard to complain.  Wherever he went he wrote  letters of great interest describing the places he saw and  the people he met. These letters always bubbled over with  fun and good nature. When he  had completed his 30th year  he wrote a long letter in which  he reviewed his life. The letter was. remarkable for the  constant references to the  goodness of God and all his  blessings. This letter is considered by many to be one of  |\ ���nawaaanBOMaaawmaBM--������  B. W. M. BONE  Chartered    Accountant  1045   West Pender  St.  TAtlow  1954  VANCOUVER 1,   B.C.  X\ \  Mi\x  l~1.~m~...~*..^~";'?*    .      ..  larch  26th  iOsiSpm  Wi^v/"  vWVj H* Xfjp*r~t ���> ^/t*  Mrs. Muggerldge I  You may riot lose money  like this unfortunate lady  but you probably lose  small sums just as quickly. ���  Why not set aside these  small sums���they can so  easily grow into a substantial cash reserve for  ���your future. An Investors  ���Syndicate plan will help j  you. Call or wx;ite: _     (  , Write or Phone :  NEVILLE   ASTLEY       '  . District Manager (  503-S40 W. Hastings  Phone Marine 5283  Vancouver   2,   B.C.  i  Investortt y *  syndlcccite o* cahaoa, ti_utt-  ����A0 eFFlCftWJNNir E6.0Ffi6tf <Nf MHCIfALCI11K-  Gibsons Public Library  ANNUAL MEETING  THURS. MAm  At The New Library  All Interested Are Welcome  The Honourable  ERIC MARTIN  Minister of Health  and Welfare  WILL SPEAK  TO YOU ON  COLUMBIA'S  HEALTH CARE  PLAN  Keeps  YOU   Informed  '.���.,������  British  Columbia  Social Credit League  Each year, the magic of electrical power  is making work lighter for more B.C. homemakers.  Work-saving, modern electrical appliances  mean better living���automatically. Your  Power Commission is working with all possible  speed and. enterprise to bring low-cost .���-  electricity to the greatest number of people. *  Part 9  BY  MRS.  G.   McNUTT  The first store at the Skook-'  um Chuck ��� was a temporary  one. It was run by a Japanese  called Nakashema. He bought  fish from the fishermen and  supplied them with groceries.  Walter  Wray    and    Alfred  Jeffery    built    a    permanent  store in#1917 for Lennard Bailey. It was located on the foreshore of Joe Silvey's property  on the north side of the Narrows. It was built on stand-ups  and  the tide frequently came  up  under  it. The first school  was  nearby. Bailey sold    the  store    to    Major . Sutherland'.  Walter    Wray    managed    the  store and had the first post office.    Up until that  time the  whole area had    been    called  the Skookum Chuck but     on  Walter Wray's' application the  name was changed to Egmont  after Egmont Point, so named  SINGER  SEWING MACHINE  REPRESENTATIVE  . AViam Kinicki will be  in the Gibsons, Sechelt  and Port Mellon Districts  at the end of March,  Phone Gibsons 45Q  and leav�� message.  Murdoch's  NOW Has  the Agency  '���:'���'   for  EVINRUDE  MOTORS  ,  Come in and price,  the Model you Need  TAKE  ADVANTAGE  OF  OUR FREE DELIVERY  oh FRANCES PENINSULA  or MADEIRA PARK Areas.  on orders of $5 or Over  by Captain George Vancouver.  In 1921 the major sold the  store to George Hatashita (Ha-  ta-sta) a Japanese. It was then  that Walter Wray moved the  post office down, to his place  hear the Rapids. After ten  years and several postmasters  it was moved back to the store.  Hatashita had the store only  a short time when another store  was brought in on floats and  was tied up so as to be almost  immediately in front of the  other store. This cne belonged  to Taki and Maeda (My-da).  They; had been friends of Ha-  tashita's but it is doubtful if  the, friendship lasted under  these circumstances. However,  no one in Egmont knew whether it did or not.  MURDOCH  MARINE  SUPPLY  Phone 3F  Pender  Harbour  'What's  New  At  HASSANS!  BAPCO  PAINTS  .. A Full Line of New  Fresh Colors ��� in both  High Gloss and Flat Tones  BAPTOl^E ��� LATEX  Out of Gas ~?  Drive Down To  .HASSANS!  AND MORE  Free Deliveries to any [  Frances Peninsula, Point  on all  Cash OrdersI  A charge of 50c is made  to other points  HASSANS  Pender Harbour  Phone 3H  Getting  See  Th  e  Both stores had good floats  so there was plently of room  fcr the fishermen to tie up.  Many of them spent the winter there because- it was convenient to the stores.  Tied to  the inside    of    the  floats were   large    live-tanks.  1'h'ese were sunken boxes built  of slats to allow the water to  run through.   Some  contained  live herring which were used  for bait for salmon and    cod.  Others held the live cod which  were not killed until    it   was  time to take them to town. The  salmon were bought    already  dressed and kept on ice in the  fish house.  In   order  to keep  the bait and the cod alive. The  fishermen    had      water-tight  bulk heads i n. their boats and  drilled holes in the hull to let  tlie sea run through. At certain  seasons of the year perch were  used for cod bait. Herring was  the favorite bait    for    spring  saraon  but  when   not  obtainable spoons and flashers were  used. Of course nets were used  when the big  runs  of humps  and dogs appeared    and    ,the  occasional runs   of sockeye.  In the winter clams were  dug, sometimes just for extra  pocket money and sometimes  of necessity. Octopus commanded a ready sale. It made fine  halibut bait and I believe the  Japanese also ate it. There was  always plenty of excitement  in the ice house when a devil  fish get out of the' sacksV in  which they had been brought  and started to climb with great  rapidity up and around. the  walls. A record cod> was once,  caught here by a young boy. It  weighed  ninety   pounds.  The Japanese were interested mostly in buying the fish  which they tcok to Vancouver  in their own packers. They  made regular trips. The return  loads were ice and supplies for  -the stores. Hata shita's packer  was the "Matsu" and Taki and  Maeda's the "Kiku". In later  years, they; each acquired a  second boat - the "Matsu II"  and the "Kuku II" respectively. And it can be said here that  many a person in a hurry or  short of funds got a free ride  to town on the packers. They  were always willing to bring  up special orders and were liberal with their donationh to  any worthy cause.  /<  or  The store owners' families  lived for the most part in Vancouver and they themselves  ran the packers, hiring someone else to run the stores, but  as members of the families  grew older they were often  put in charge.  My? first acquaintance   with  -these stores was in the fall of  1934. We were at Green Bay  and had to go to town on business and wanted to call in at  Wilson Creek  on the way, so  we decided to take the "Lady  Peggy"  that far. This was    a  small  open  speed  boat.    The  weather  was   warm,  the    sea  calm and the mc6n would be  shining brightly that night. We  started out at 7  that evening  having decided to go down the  outside.   We  hadn't  gone   far  when we saw the sea^of lights  that indicated��the gillnet fishermen were out in full force  after the dog salmonrThe nets  stretched from shore to shore  ��rand there was no way cf telling which lights were on the  boats and which  on the ends  of  the nets.  We noticed a long low  ground swell had started to'run  up the Channel. This meant  an easterly out in the Gulf.  Rather  than chance that    we  decided to' go up the Channel,  to Egmont and .down-, through  the   Chuck to  Porpoise    Bay..  We called   ill    at    camp    and  told them of the    change    in  plans and then headed'-.up the  Channel. By the time we got  to the store it was nearly 11  p.m. We hdd already consulted  the tide bock tb the effect that  it   would  be  slack  tide  about  midnight.  So there -was nothing to. dp but wait. We consulted bur watches and discovered  they didn't quite    agree    and  what was   that   about   not  always being able to rely on the  tide book to figure the Chuck?  So* we decided  to  inquire: A  knock     on     the    store    door  brought Kathleen    Maeda    to  answer it. When we explained  who we were and    why    we  were there she   invited us in  for a cup of coffee. She said  she was  nervous  because  the  men were all away    packing  fish and there was a story to  the effect that some   ' character was going around in a boat -  holding up people  on  Nelsoxi  Island. (When the police caught  up with him he said he    was  doing it to get material for a  book.)      .  We asked Kathleen how long  she had been there and her  answer was six long years. We  learned she had a boy friend  but her parents :did not approve as they already* had a  husband picked out for her in  Japan.  (To   be   continued)  Coasvt News Mar. 22 1956      3  Police Court  .. .   In      Magistrate      Johnson's  {Court last week,  Irvin    Ben-  ���ner  of Sechelt,  Leonard Wil-  yliams   of Sechelt,  and Erhard  'Ketch  of  Port' Mellon    were  each  fined $10  and costs for 1  carrying a rifle without a permit.      -' .       ���  Charged  with possession  of  stolen  property,  Leonard Leo  ���Larson  of Madeira Park elected  trial  by    Judge    without  jury. .A   preliminary    hearing  Twas held with Mr. W.K. Smith,  ���Barrister, appearing    for    the  7crown,   and  Mr.  Isaak  Schul-  man, Barrister, for the defence.  Larson    was    committed    for  trial.  /  Edward Cooper of Roberts  Creek was fined $25 and costs  for driving a car without  current licence plates.  Bergliot Solberg, of Four-  Mile Point, Sechelt Inlet, was  fined $50 and costs for killing  a "deer during closed season.  Her father, Herman Solberg,  was fined  $50 and  costs    for  having  venison in his posses*  sion illegally.  Hubert Tweed    of   Gibsons  passed  another  car when the  .solid  white line was showing  in his lane. He was fined $10  and  costs.  Alfred Talbot of Gambier Island was fined $25 and costs  for opera ting a vehicle without curent licence plates.  /  rastam  For  Guaranteed  y       Watch and Jewelry  f Repairs  I CHRIS'S JEWELERS  y;WorK  done   on   the   Premises  e   Cruise  and  Estimate  and  PAY  CASH  on  Signing  the   Contract  I LU&1B1  SAW MILLS  Phone 150 or 151  Gibsons  Valuable blood products are  now being produced from  blood supplied fly voluntary  donors to the Canadian Red  Cross. These blood -products,  gamma globulin, serum albumin and fibrinogen are being  -used extensively for medical  treatment and research..  ��       ��� '���   .,  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  can  be  financed   by  government  Home  Improvement  Loans  at  your  local   bank  Consult us for free estimates  G  K. BARTON & CO.  0  Write 1531 Haywood Ave., West Vancouver, or Phone Collect West 2372R  m LoMovt, rem cm New  ^  Here ore your  oway-from-home headquarters...  in the heart of London's West End: \  9 Waterloo Place, Pall Mall, S.W.I  E. J. BENSON, Manager  *B.W. HALLERAN, Assistant Manager  in London's Financial District:  47 Threadneedle Street, E.C.2  ALLAN D. HARPER, Manager  ; D. H. MANSFIELD, Assistant Manager  C.H.REDMAN, Assistant Manager  / JOSEPH JUBB, Assistant Manager  "'__? the centre of Paris:  y ,  European Representative's Office,  :? _K(o 10, Place Venddme   /  GILBERT A. RHEAUME, European Representative  EDWARD C M. PRATT, Assistant Representative  ,in downtown Manhattan:  New York Agency, 64 Wall Street  JOHN A. HOBSON, First Agent  P. W. HUNTER and GORDON V. ADAMS, agents  MAKE YOUR HEADQUARTERS AT  If you are planning a trip on either business or  .pleasure, it will pay you to have a chat with your  Bof M manager before you go. He will be glad to show you  how the Bof M's offices in London, Paris and New York can  help make your travels more pleasurable.  You will find a warm welcome at any of these offices, and  you are cordially invited to make full use of the office most  convenient to you while you're away... as headquarters to  handle correspondence and other matters... as a base of  operations... and as a rendez-vous to meet friends and pick  . up mail.  But see your BofM manager before you leave. He will  be happy to provide you with a letter of introduction to  our people abroad and to make whatever  financial arrangements will be most helpful to you while you're away.  hf-dquaraw in��*nifOT  Pick up your copy of our London or |��|  Paris folder at your local B of M. |||  Bank of Montreal  Gibsons Branch: EDWARD HENNIKER, Manager  Sechelt Branch: DONALD McNAB, Manager  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  WORKING      WITH      CANADIAN  S  IN      BVERf      WALK      OP      tlFS      5INC n  y  ���S��J  ft'.-V  IH  0  ��IV  BilBB  <^  ^  &  ep  Reg. 1.35  SPECIAL  Tough, long-wearing fibre mat. Place one at each entrance  andprotect your floors during the,' wet weather. Generous  sizev 14x25 inches.  Rubber  Link .Mat  p  A large rubber link mat designed to  stand rugged use.  Regular-8.45 SPECIAL  3.98  Reg. 1.85  SPECIAL  $1.29  ^g&��dy dropped forged steel shears.   Designed  to  &gm years of satisfactory service/  V  Spread-Easy Brush  LATEX  A 7" paint brush with  .fine Quality Bristles.  SPECIAL  Reg. 4.95  $2.59  ION ADVERTISED SPECIALS  SPINNING RODS  Reg. 19.95 SPECIAL 13.25  FLY RODS  Reg. 18.95 SPECIAL  12/65  NYLON  CASTING LINES  POPULAR SIZES^ arid TESTS     '  v HALF PRINCE    ;  S'TORE WIDE  X \ %$&  %  *��>   OtA  t*^  %S>yk& *  ��� % <*  Another  Marshall  First  -Welli  ��� {A:; j|&  \ y.i>  .See-.-New Jellenamel  It Looks Different  It Acts Different  It Is Different  W^The People   of  Household Broom  Garden  Vale  Rake  SECHELT and DISTRICT  Wt is with pride that we announce the  t��K___ND OPENING of our MARSHALL-  "WSSULB STORE in your community! Every-  ?*��_��___�� lias been done to make it more pleasant  ~3V3l_more profitable for you to shop, buy and  -sss^m our store. In beginning this affiliation  ���sgSQk$he huge group of independently owned  {2_E^HSHALL-WELLS STORES and the  13i^atSHALL-WELLS COMPANY, the  *&&&&���& largest distributor of wholesale hard-  r&ssaaZr, we are convinced that we can give you  s&lselter and wider selection of merchandise.  *Sfe tremendous purchasing power of this  a^sai organization makes it possible to reach  'fas-Sax-richer and greater market . . to take  ^aBSmnatnge of the best the market has to off er  -.*_-.-to pass those advantages on to you in  tS_f_e selling.  Sincerely  JIM and PHYLLIS PARKER  Reg. 2.35  SPECIAL  $t>  Long wearing, good quality com broom. Lightweight wooden handle. Replace that old, worn  out broom now.  Galvanized Pails  10y2 Quarts 99c  Reg. 2.45  SPECIAL  .98  Ideal for everyday use around  the home, form, summer cottage. Long handled for easier  raking.  Adjustable  Ironings  Boards  Fxtt Urn Cm  TO THE FIRST FIFTEEN LADIES  EACH DAY...  A BEAUTIFUL  Cup  and  Saucer  Friday's Grand Prize  General Electric Kettle  A  Reg. 14.95  SPECIAL  $11.95  Saturday's Grand Prize'{&?$  G.E.. SHei'n Elestric IroiB^  t ��� ������'������- ������ ��������� ��������������� ���.--........-.���_.' _  Purchases Are Not Required!  Register each day in Our Guest Book and  you become eligible to. win one of these  wonderful prizes.  No Obligation  ������#[  'm  <v_  71.  ���I  4  i  PHONE 51  stfSij' V>5S?^l:.-S5��^SitvS =?r=j.w, ��� Coast News Mar. 22 1&S6      5  Prospectors and old-timers  from far and near converged  on Port Mellon on Saturday  night to celebrate Klondike  Hight. TheyC^mim^y'. :Hall  was packed and the I&ellon-  ai��es provided the music for  the dance.^esc^ibed- by> one and  all' as itiOst'���successful.  The judges Jiad a hard time  Roberts Creek Credit Union  JOIN NOW  Savings ���        Loans  See H. Lincoln  Sechelt   55Q Gibsons 24H  SALES  PARTS  For The  VOLKSWAGEN  GENERAL  AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIRS  TIRES - BATTERIES  WELDING  McCULLOCH  SAWS  SOLNSK  SERVICE STATION  Phono 85T Sechelt  NALLEV5  ig^ift��^Tr?^gtt____^^?:i^______��^  SECHELT  LOCKERS  V ��� ''* ;  No. 1 On The Phone.  No.  1 In JThe Home;  LEADERS IN FINE FOODS  Order your TURKEY,  CHICKEN. DUCK or HAM  for Easter NOW! !!  Picture Pack  BACK BACON 90  '���   V_Ib. Sliced        _tUc ear  Frazer Farms  Grade   A  Short    Cut  gaRiME RIB  ROAST  55  c lb  Cottage  ROLLS  Maple Leaf  51  BOLOGNA  Piece or ^Sliced  29  c lb.  c lb.  to decide the best of so many  original and clever costumes,  but their final decisions were.  Best dpeesed gentleman, E.  ^Shenaaerbest' dressed * lady, '  Mrs. T. Bentham; most original gentleman, E. Preiss; most  original lady, Mrs. J. Latham;  comic" xiiatiyMis.'-C. Wood;  comic lady, Mrs. C. Graham.  The contest to grow the best  beard was won by H. Stewart,  runner up, R. Weston and con-  solation prize for a good try  to A. Boyes.    .  Otfaer attractions besides  guessing who was who * were  provided byr guessing contests.  The approximate weight of a  gold "nugget" was won by J.  Harvey and the rtumber of  beaks in the jar was won by  C. Mortimer. Holder of the  lucky ticket on the raffled  sweater was Terry Holinaty,  3605 Kingsway, Vancouver.  The Port Mellon Rod and  Gun Club thanks the people of  the Peninsula for their generous support, especially those  who donated such wonderful  prizes.  FREEZER   SPECIALS  FRONT  QUARTTER  flfC  SIDES    OF  PORK  35  c lb.  The, fy-eshest of Fruits  .  and Vegetables,  Priced with the ��� Lowest '-  We will properly cut  and wrap  (Polyethlene Paper)  and Sharp Freeze for  You for 4Vfcc per pound.  Port Mellon  MRS M. WEST  Mrs. R. Wilson is visiting  in Victoria with her sister-in-  law Mrs. Ferris.  Mr. Weiss from Ocean Falls  was a recent visitor to Port  Mellon staying with his sister  and her. husband, Mr.^ and  Mrs. B. Seidelman. Mrs. Seid-  elman spent the weekend in  Vancouver visiting her mother  Mrs. Finn.  Mr. and Mrs. M. Furness of  Vancouver spent the week with  their daughter^aft'd^ $iisj-and,  Mr. and Mrs. L. Bredy. Mr.  Bredy is, working with the B.C.  Electric on the power line.  Weekend visitors at the Bredy  home were Mr; Bredy's father,  Mr. John Bredy and his brother Mr. Bill Bredy.,  Mrs/Edmunds and Bruce  have returned home, Bruce"  has recovered from -an ear  operation and tonsillectomy.  Miss .Annette Marleau and  Miss Verna Swanson 'were hostesses at a shower honoring  Miss Kirsten -Lien of Long-'  view on Tuesday. Miss Lien  will become the- bride; of Mr;  Ben Dubois of Pender Harbour  this week. The tables decorated with daffodils and the cen-.  tre-piece y a . large shamrock ���  .cake, baked and decorated by  Mrs. N. Marleau, reflected the  St. Patrick and Spring theme.  Miss Lien received many beautiful and useful 'gifts, not one  being duplicated by the many  friends who came.to wish her  -well."     ,- 'yy : ���  The- March meeting of the  PTA was addressed by Miss  Meyers, -the Public Health  Nurse. The many aspects. ��� of .  the work undertaken in the  communities, and the tremendous area from Port Mellon  to Jervis Inlet for which Miss  Myers is responsible were outlined. Her duties take her by ������  plane to remote settlements in  Jervis Inlet.        --''��������� '   Arrangements   for   our  representative,    Mrs. G.  Norman,  to  go to the PTA convention  in Kamloops in    April    were  finalised,  and   the. resolutions  in which Port Mellon might be-  interested   were   discussed.   A .  Mother's Day    Tea ��� to   .raise  funds for the PTA was planned. The cake was won again  by Mrs..Lewis.  . Spring has come with a rush  arid before the last snow has  melted the robins and juncos  are back'and Mr. and Mrs. SV  Peterson's, garden     is    bright  with golden crocus and snowr  drops. Mr.  and   Mrs.    Whitty  with the 'help of their children  jare busy] landscaping their estate.  The   boys  are    building   :  forts in the "bush; small craft  become, daily more numerous  on -the water including a most  peculiar-  . one,,    square-rigged  and    oar-propelled,    and    the  little ones cluster together beside the ditch with spoon and  pail to spuddle  in the mud.  In 1954 Canadian Red Cross  nurses at Outpost Hospitals  and Nursing Stations attended  3,583  births.  _J*L ^PJ5: v^- ,_*���_ jj^grc**::'  Holy Family Altar Society  held its monthly, card party at  the-h-ome ofMr. and Mrs. W.  J. Mayne. The date being St.  Patricks day a regular Shamrock party was held.  Those present were   Father  Kennyi,  Mr. and Mrs.    Frank  Parker, Mr. and Mrs. Herman  Haake, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Dil-  worth, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Heskin, Mr. and Mrs,. Tom Duffy, ;  Mr. and! Mrs. J.A. Evans, Mr.  land Mrs.  Fred Holland,  Mrs.  Chrissie    Crucil,    Mrs.   , Alice.. >  French, Mrs. Ada Dawe, Mrs.  Gibson, Mrs.    Elsie    Johnson,  Mrs.   Thesa  Mulligan,     David  Galvin, Mr.  and    Mrs.    W.J.  Mayne and Mr. and Mrs. Frank  Wheeler.  The winners in the whist  drive were: Ladies first prize,  Mrs. Fred Holland'; consolation prize, Mrs. Herman Haake.  Men's first prize, Father  Kenny, consolation prize, Mrs.  Alice French.  Irish songs were enjoyed  until after midnight with Mrs.  J.A.   Evans   pianist.  Supper was served by the  ladies. The tables were tastefully decorated with sham-'  rocks and  other  Irish motifs.  Don McNab, bank manager  has been awayj from his duties  on account of sickness.  Mrs. Bill Scott won the ham  and Mrs. Ethel Parr Pearson  won the door prize at the annual Shamrock tea held in the  Legion Hall by The Ladies  Auxiliary to Sechelt Branch  140 of the Canadian Legion.  Mrs. Jessie Lucken was general convenor with Mrs. J:  Peterson and Mrs. I. Biggs on  iiome cooking. Mrs. A.. French  and Mrs. A. Joss looked after  the raffle arid Mrs. G. Reid  tables. Mrs. Browning, Mrs;  Livesey and Mrs. Erickson.  kitchen and Mrs. A, Batehelor door.  T.W.R.    Garlick   celebrated;  his 80th birthday    on    March  121  Mariy ��� friends ��� called dur  ing the day.  ,   Mrsr'Godfeeyv^Preside-.t of  the >W.A.. -to.. .iheyriAnjplicaji  churches' M..t^^'^ES6eeie' of  New Westminster - will be iri  Sechelt" On-April  11 and    an  \ invitation is extended to ali  to meet her,at St. Hilda's Parish -. Hall, refreshments will be  ',_ served. The time will be an-  ��� nounced later.  Mrsl Mabel Nelson is back  in Sechelt after living for some  years in Namamo.  Mrs. E. Pollock is back from  San Diego. She found the trip  very tiring.  Mr; and Mrs. Bert Hoiroyd  ; are spending a vacation in  Campbell River where they  will visit Mr. and Mrs. Charles  Stubbs, former residents if  Sechelt.  of one of the large stores, and  found it an interesting experience.  L.A.C. Richard Biracklfey, R.  C.A.F., is on leave from Clares-  holm, Alberta, until early  April. Dick drove home, taking the route through the U.S.  to avoid severe winter conditions in the interior.  The Teen-Agers' dance in  the hall this coming Saturday  offers good prizes, refreshments and music.  Dont  forget   to   read   The  Coast News Classified.  ij �����Bj-ns*ftii, -.mil-  Tfcoussads of couple- w_ woA, tired. 3g��)c  ��Mrgy end pep; thoy feel nc_-d��wn, era tp-  CMtsa fcodiet tack Iran at 40, 50. 60. f-jr  Ostt��t.ToHic T-lpJst- -today. 8_pjoi_w�� tevtg-  enttow ywbj toe, taxy nwS to rwittUw, *��gi%��  lata, cmnr^ae and baud-op esara hocy. ywS  KSe. Or efirt with Via. Pop_5eff <7tea*wr ,  else weA skvo 75(. At w &_K_itts.  Wilson Creek  BY MRS. D. ERICKSON  Mrs. F. Turner, who is visiting relatives in Encino, California, hopes to return to her  home here at the latter part  of April. During her stay Mrs.  Turner an accomplished musician, was invited to play the  organ in St. Nicholas Episcopalian Church, which has a  congregation of a  thousand.  An enjoyable dance was held  last Saturday in the Hall, proceeds marked for the building  fund. Lou and Jim Plumridge  supplied good music, Mrs  Paul Stroshein was in charge  of the arrangemnts.  Mr. and Mrs. Gus Crucil  and family spent the weekend  in -the city, and report the  ferries already crowded. They  spent Saturday evening with  Vi and Bill Gibbons and Mr.  and Mrs. Lloyd Garner. Lloyd  is well known on the coast as  the representative of the Finning Tractor Service by, plane.  Avril Crucil and her cousin  were asked to model pottery  in the  handicraft  department-  For Guaxenteed  Watch and Jewelry  Repairs  CHRIS'S JEWELERS  Work  done   on  the  Premises  as  ORDER EARLY!  HOT X BUNS /- EASTER  Avoid  Disappointment  Enriched Bread, White or Whole Wheat,  Baked Fresh Daily.  WE MAKE HOVIS BREAD!  Birthday, Anniversary, Wedding and other Special-  Occasion Cakes to Order.  GIBSONS BAKERY  Box 69 ��� Phone 4 ��� Gibsons  A DOUBLE SUPPLY OF SPINE CHILLING THRILLS!  KING DINOSAUR  Featuring prehistoric .monstors, in a shocking stunning story,  with Bill Bryant and Wa*��da Curtis ��� and  The Beast with a Million Eyes  Another thrill-packed story/ located in Outer Space.  Wide Screen in Terroscope.  Paul Birch,   ;Lorna Thayer,    Dona Cole.  THURSDAY, 7.30 p.m.    MARCH 22  CHIEF CRAZY HORSE  Victor Mature, Susan Ball and John Lund    .  Historic Western - Action Packed  He hurled the lance that Smashed Custer!  Friday, Saturday, 7 and 9 p.m,   Saturday Matinee 2 p.m.  March 23 and 24  COMING:    You're Never Too Young  GIBSONS THEATRE  This ambitious? 18-year-old Scot came to  Canada in 1845. Versatile, adaptable*, he  conquered problem after problem.  In 1851, Fleming designed the first Canadian  "Adhesive postage labels," His three penny  was the original "Beaver" stamp.  As Chief Engineer, he directed laying of  the Intercolonial Railway and the transcontinental C.P.R., completed in 1885.    j  GENTLE MENIERE *RE MY  SUGGESTIONS FOR A STANDARD  TIME  SYSTEM  m  T  In 1876, Fleming pioneered * world time system���Standard Time' a��  wc know it today. At first he got no*support, but finally in 1884,  at a 25 nation conference in Washington, his proposals TV^re. accepted.  Fleming vhowas knighted in 1897, then turned to another hold  spanning of distances���o cable under the Pacific Ocean completed in 190?. The Prime Minister of New Zealand cables him!  "I HAVE ALWAYS  FELT  THAT THE  HUMBLEST  AMONG US: HAS IT IN  HIS POWER TO DO  SOMETHING FOR  HIS COUNTRY"  A remarkable and energetic man���a true  nation-builder���Fleming was Chancellor o��  Queen's University for 35 years.  Great though his genius, Fleming was but one of a parade of  pioneers whose vision buiJt Canada, backed by mtn and institutions who provided the financial means to bring their exploits  to realization.  The Bank of Nova Scotia it. today providing the same backing to our modern pioneers. When you save with your bank you  share in these partnerships which arc shaping the future of our  country.  When you save at The Bank of Nova Scotia you help yourself and you help Canada.  C0T9A  ��� Your Partner in Helping Canada.Grow  Your BNS Manager is a good man to know.  In Squamish and Woodfibre he is A. M. Reid. >nor member  Lome Blain of Gibsons, for  the seohd consecutive- year, lias  been named an Honor Member;,  of the Continental Life Insur-  BY MRS. M. NEWMAN  Fred Barnes again has been  ...      .... .... elected  to head the board of         ....  anc^ Company, ana this yeaj;   directors of the' Roberts Creek     Danroth was  chosen    as    the  tion of their efforts would be  to join in with them. A. dollar  bill sent to the secretary ought  to do it*  The changed date of the PTA  meeting may have had something to do with a. poor attendance on    March  12. Mrs. A.  BY  VfgLSW--  he' stood "tenth among . tlie; ;33Ty Community .Hall. Vice-presi  selectedfrom.,,,the Borninion- dent is Len Allen and B.L  of Caiiada. ,���'.'���" ��� Cope, is secretary treasurer.  This indicates   the  standing ,  Together  with    Mr.    Cope,  m:actua^^ Mrs/^uriel Coles and'^Pat  ^"l?^^ ��n polrci& hey   Byrnes are; new members elec-  has negotiated.  This is-in'competition with  members from all over Canada,  including. Vancouver, Toronto  and Montreal and Halifax.     -  When you shop say you saw  it in The Coast News.  ted to the board this year. The  meeting was not well attended, "about 25 being: present.  The Hall is an important  asset to the district and also,  no.; d'c-ubti somewhat of a headache to it.s'Directors, who work  diligently "in.' it's " b eh a 1 f.  A good wayyip-show apprecia-  delegate    to    the   . convention ���  which this year  will he held  April 4,5, and 6 .-  V      *      *  Mrs. C.Fa Haslam spoke on  the school group insurance  plan and it was decided that  it is too late in the year to act  on it now. It will be studied  and put before the parents so  that they may make use of it  in September if they find it  feasible.  Mrs. P. Skyte was hostess  at a party on March 15 when  Mrs. M. MacKenzie displayed  the durable and - attractive  dishes.  SUGGESTS YOU  s.    Join the Easter Parade to Irene's Dress  Shop in Gibsons, for the Smartest, Springiest  of SPRING SUITS, SHORTIES and COATS  SPRING DRESSES and SKIRTS  See the "London Lassie'* Tailored Blouses!  for a Finishing Touch, choose  Millinery,  Gloves, Scarves, Handbags.  Phone 35R ��� GIBSONS ��� Theatre Bldg.  .*=*��  o  m^  Everybody's  Shopping  at John  Wood s  Blue Ox,   Blue Whale,   Agricultural Lime,   etc.  Fertosan,   Rot-It,   D-IC  SPRAYS & SPRMggS  Peat Moss or Hi-Press  Peat  ���>>������.:���-   ��� ''Sr: tt-r���;������-'-  L,A  eel Barrows & Sarden Tpojs  Gardening,  rubbish burning,  and  general   cleaning  up   are*  going on at all corners of Roberts Creek. Although it is understandable that    folks    prefer to get  away  from    dusty  roads  and the public    eye,  it  does seem a. shame that some  of the fine gardens of the district are not within view, for  many amateur gardeners    are  doing a near professional job,   ���  and  their gardens   are    truly  beautiful.   AH report the  loss  of roses and other plants due  to the    sudden    and    intense  cold. Latest to join the ranks  of  greenhouse  owners  is  Len'  Allen.  ! The November cold spell  which took bulbs and shrubs,  did not touch our 13 acres of  blackberries! ,  ��� *     *     * i  Mr. and Mrs. J.W. Towler  have moved from their home  oh the upper road to Gibsons.  Mrs. Joan May Tait, Bead-  Aye, died in. Vancouver March  15. She is survived by her hus��  band, Jim, a son, James T. of  Burnaby, two grandsons also  two sister and a brother. Bur-:  ial was in Forest'Lawn Memorial Park, Rev. J.W. Smith  officiating.  Frank    McTavisii,    Grow  Road,   was  called to Vancouver-Monday by.  the    sudden;V  death of his brother John.  Mrs. J.O. Matthews .has rerV  turned  home 'with her;' infant "'  ;.;:s^im^V'*^r^y:y^  '^^^^t^f^AXlen. has retiirh-  rw-HfVvh***. ���<iVrtrr&-Vjift'��r ��r��*��rirtini-'  It was an    Irish'    luncheon  that the members of the Redrooffs Auxiliary to St. Mary's.  Hospital, .Garden Bay sat down  to last.week when they met at  the home  of Mrs. E.  Klusen-  dorf,  Welcome  Beach.  :      Co-hostess  Mrs. F. Cormack  ma<9e- an illigant job wid her  ��� green    shamrocks    for-   ivery  wan', and 'twas    herself.  that  made the green boxes of-lunch  placed 'before  each  guest,  an  they all full-of the most Wonderful things to  eat you ��� iver  > did see. ���    '       "   -.-':- -  Sure the sandwiches were  ' all green and ��� the cakes and  cookies looked like1 the ones  ye can he after buying at O'  Connors in Cork. An didn't she  hiave the Irish Murphies too*  and the green fudge ' that  would have tempted a lepra-  cbaun.  'Twas Mrs. R. Stewart who  was after finding the shamrock  on the bottom of her box, and  didn't she.get tlie beautiful  glass bowl full of green fudge  all tied up with ribbon and  ^shamrocks to take away wid  ,her.  Members spent' the afternoon helping to finish the  beautiful quilt made and donated by Mrs. Klusendorf, Mrs.  J. Miekle President of the  group displayed the lovely  hand knit jacket she had made  which is to be raffled at the  summer fair.  ���   A business meeting followed .  chaired by Mrs. Meikle, and a  hearty   vote   of   thanks   given  to Mrs.  Klusendorf   and Mrs.  Cormack.   Members   bid   "Au  Revoir to* Mrs. Cormack. who  is leaving for her summer,  home at Sugar'Lake in: the  early part pf Aprili thanking  her for the.mahy lovely articles she has 'made for the fair.  Next meeting.Vwill foe /held  April 11 at the Home of Mrs.  Harold  Pearce, .Redrooffs. ���  Among those attending' the  cabaret  at  Madeira  Park   on  Friday  last, week were,    Mr.  and ..Mrs. J. Cooper,  Mr. and  Mrs. H. Pearce, Mrs. J. Meikle,  Mr.  A.  Young, Mr.��� ; and; Mrs. ,  R.  Haines,  Mr.  and Mrs.    T.  Nygard, Mr. and Mrs. E. Surtees and Mr."' and    Mrs. -P.  Welsh. .       -...".       '  Clarence Nygard and Frank-  Kingston sustained painful in- .  juries Fridayi,  evening    when  the   car  in  which   they   wer^e  riding blew a tire.    The - car ���  careened along    the.   highway ���  6      Coast News Mar. 221956  :   rolled   down   an  embankment  and hit:a. tree. They were tafcr  en. to St. Mary's Hospital forf  .  treatment, where, it is understood F-." Kingston was admit?  ted; while    Clarence    Nygard  was allowed to go home. r It is  feared the car is a total wreck.  Mrsi A':Grundy is a patient  . at St.VM&ry's, but hopes to .re*  turn home next week.  '..  Mrs. Larsen of Govan,: Sask.  is visiting her sister Mrs. W.  Scott.      "'��� '  Visiting their summer homes  last' week;- end .were Mr. and;  Mre,   G.  Claydpn,  Linda   and  Frank, .jr. guests of the Frank  Claydons";  Mr.  and     Mrs.    S".  Cromie, Mri and Mrsi Bert Anderson     and    Grand-daughter  Terri Jo Trent, Mr. G.*- Nairn,  Mr.  C. Bisset,  Mr. S.: McWil-  liams and Mr. andrMrs. .Duffy.   .  '*��*X*-a_��---W^t__B����M��B���-_Ttg-��-.l��M-t"T��Mln-^  Come in and See Us.   We have something  for every) Easter Idea.'  CARDS, CANDIES, BOXED CHOCOLATES  NOVELTIES, CORSAGES, PLANTERS, VASES.  Let us helpv you.with a small Easier Gift.  HQWE SOUND 5 & 10  :Phohe 41F  Gibsons  iWmtiwm nniwumwi  j>_M|Wg^_MtKWtf-<����l^CTMOT--WMB  r  >'&.'!';.  Phone 32  Gibsons  NEW  Effective March 29 through May 17  Leave Gibsons  6^25 am  9:05 am  11:45 am  2:25 pm  5:05 pm  7:45 pm  10:20 pm  HOWE SOUND  MVP Bainbridge  Daily Service  Leave Horseshoe Bay  7:45 am  10:25 am  1:05 pm  3:45 pm  6:25 pm  9:05 pin  11:35 pm  '($$&$��':%  |ytrs. Belle Johnston, W.M.,  X .���.B^_��rd1��G^pt��i^7:.N|>Etif ffi&nr:  ���' eipw^.^w^^      visitor-������at'-yi&e  regular jptieieting of the i-srsterh  ^._��-7*^V^ni^M��rch 715.">^he.  t0tytitul^-china cabinet m'aele  7bj^Jif^Wiai:d^' to b% ^affledfbr  ihe7<^ncct"proj"ect wa�� won iiy  . :;M*��^;;;*ta^ar^V7Swaix''' oif'V-Pprt.;..  VMoRchV'Sirid    realized Vhearly  Mrs. W. Sturgeon, for several  years a sum-her visitor here,  has come to live permaneritiy.  A good crowd attended the  United Church St. : Patrick  Tea, where home cooking and  novelties also were sold, the  servitors wearing green aprons in honor of the day.    ^  Mrs. H. Lincoln -has gone to  Montreal'to visit with her  three elderly aunts, before  they give up their old West-  mount home, where they have  lived over 40 years. Mrs. Lincoln expects to be baick about  the end of March.  The Corporation of the Village of Sechelt  "^���:";s"''^\  Nominations wilt be received at the Vi  W$&��  Miinicipal  Office  in the  Vi!]age lEfltefprises  fi (ab^e "tbe J?istr Office^  |orr -,y-y:  ivy,  ���:^i  ' fe'C: ���  . -1  X  FIVE ViLLA<5E COMMISSIOhJElS,  on Tues. April 3rd, 1956> between the hours of  :^V'-7Vy!   .. .    ,:-" .,  y-"'4   \.:>;,>'..:--V--ijV-'V;-f   :.yx'-      '���������":>"��� ������':��� ���"���'Xt.  10 a.m., and 12 noon.  Dated *4t Sedielt, B.C.  March 19,  j .-ii.-.. ���,.;,- V    --������'.���' '  L:056-  J  MAYNE  Returnitiy: Officer.  .   -%i      . '���"'���"'   ��� ':   ' y *,���  Ft  I  >rrsz&-.^y  $&> ^z  Cj  ViSiiiTi O'jix'i.-Z'J'SX fj-i-i..- .g_i_vi  Looks-Acts-IS  THIXOTROPIC ALKYD  ering~MO mess  JERVIS INLET  MV. Quillayute  Daily Service  Leave Sailiery Bay Leave Earl Cove  " 7:55 am 9:05 am  10:35 am "                11:40 am  1:15 pm 2:20 pm  3:55 pm 5:00 pm  6:35 pm 7:40 pm  9:00" pm 10:2X) pm  NO   RESERVATIONS REQUIRED  Passengers���Automobiles���Trucks  ROOM FOi. All-RIM  Kiwanis notes  Harry Reichelt did a fine job  at the last Kiwanis meeting  when he was acting chairman.'  Guest speaker was B. Williams the sanitary inspector for  the. regionV He gave., an interesting talk aided with a film,  on the serious effects of faulty  plumbing.  ..Last Sunday members of the  club attended church in a body  and heard Rev. ��� H.U. Oswald  deliver '-a/ pre-Easter message  at St. Bartholomew's Ahgli-  can church;  ��� Unlike liquid types o�� en<am��l, MarshaU-WeU* Thiatotropic Alkyd ...    ^  ;_   JEIXencnn��! has th��'cbttsis^n<^'��r^^<:thfe to a  piqued state whea srjrecid with'^^binish or rolter . /^'-splattexin^ oad  dripping are virtuaily ^i-hinat��dl'                                '   ' -  ..ir- %.^      ���-  YOU'VE NEVER USED AN  JENAMEt LIKE IT BEFORE!  r'  v At?  ' .~*<r\  _  Won't settle in the can ... needs iio xniiihg.  Leftovers.^tay fresh and 7��%0-b3eJorVye^��.  . # "VVon't s��g or run. BrOsh^s" or roils 'bsiVfar  $��5i��r than ordinary eatameli '-������������' v.-.-'y ...  ��� Prctcticcdly ^cterless -^ Use. hasid��  . or out' on: vf^^^^k,:^\)s^fi<^  or wood. ^n]^^|>le dja^Mifty  and washabihty.:    7   .'".',V';'7 ������"..-  TANKS IN PLACE  Britishj}'American 'Oil tanks  have been placed at Sechelt,  on their new site beside the  Peninsula Building Supply.  The new tanks were set up  on Saturday. Mr. Pat McCallum of Gibsons will be in  charge of B-A interests  there.  ���iV-?  ?**\  sr rae 6*uos fob ALL voae p*M!BG ��eed$?  Phono 51  Sechelt CLASSIFIED RATES  __15 words for 50 cenis plus  iwo cents a word over 15. This  includes name and address..  Consecutive rates available.  With i-ie exception of continuous accounts,, a 10c bookkeeping charge is made for all  Classified Advertising not paid  for within 7 days of publication,  Legals '���  16  cents per  count  line  for  first  insertion.  ���12 cents per count line  for each consecutive insertion.  Card of Thanks, Engagements,  In Memoriams - up to 50 words  $1.00 per insertion. 2c per word  over 50.  Classified Display ��� 70c per  column inch.  Classified   advertisements _  accepted up^ to.5 p.m. Tuesday.  CARD OF THANKS  Harryi Sawyer of Sechelt  wishes to express his thinks  for the good wishes and letters he received while in Hospital. He appreciates the kindness which prompted' them,  very much.    ��� . '  -  NOTICE  TOWING AND   FREIGHTING  W. Nygren, Gibsons 13    tfn  M_-a^MMaHHMM^H^MM_n_K_i_--MMSBMMnMHiani  WORK WANTED  Spray and brush, painting;  also -paper-hanging. J. Melhus.-  Phone   Gibsons   33.       ,      tin  HELP WANTED "~  Woman for general work in  Motel Cabins. Phone Gibsons  140.  Reliable man with car, to  manage established Fuller  Brush business for Sechelt and-  surrounding' districts . Write  G. Weldon, 258 Howard Ave.,  Nanaimo. Phone 615 L        tfn  "Wanted at once caretaker,  good remuneration. Couple  preferred. Phone .7A Sechehy  FOR RENT    , ..  Black and White Store with  livlihg quarters. Totem Realty..  "Furnished home $50 month  also �� new 1    bedroom    home,  only $50 month Totem Realty.  RANTED V;.y.'.        ;     V,-v"~... :  ���TBTsjed "p7iano,7 reasonable price;:  Vfe's     Grocery,    Davis     Bay  Bhjone Sechelt 5X. y  S.J.OE REPAIR __,^__"  Bsj-rig Your Boots to Brackeitl  Skilled repair work of all kinds  quickly done. Reasonable rates  ���.;���!;   RON BRACKETT  FOR SALE  TOTEM FLASHES  5 acres Sechelt Hiw&y $650  Brand new house, open, for  inspection     b y     appointment  only - its beautiful.  New listing - very attractive  furnised home - in village -  has everything - may we show  it to you - today.  Commercial property, new  Super Valu area, 283 feet hi-  way frontage  - bargain.  Grocery store, good business  Very attractive buy.  Always a better buy at  TOTEM REALTY  Gibsons B.C.  Small new home, electricity,  five acres   land,    fruit    trees,  good - well. Cheap    for    cash.  Owner leaving.    Apply    P.O.  12, Sechelt tfn  PINK ICE: the perfect Home  Facial. Banishes Sagging Chin  Lines and Loose Skin. Removes wrinkles about the eyes.  Makes'skin. Satin Smooth in .  a five minute treatment. For  a lovely complexion, try Pink  Ice from Langs. Drug ' Stores,  Sechelt and Gibsons. tfn  _ .WOOD  Alder or Fir  Aiso Slab Wood  SERVICE FUELS  Ban Vernon  Phone Gibsons 26Q  Leonard 7 cu. ft. Refrigerator. Phone Gibsons 42.        tfn  Available shortly, easy to  heat 6 room home in Sechelt.  Large dry basement, furnace,  laundry tubs, unfinished attic  suitable for 2 more large bedrooms. Ideal home for small  children. Cement walks, picket fence. Close to school,  beach and business.' Suggest  your price and terms. Will  consider any offer. Phone Sechelt 41 tfn.  FLOWERS  GIBSONS   FLORIST  Corsages - Weddings  Funeral  Designs  Plants  Flowers by Wire  Carole Brakstad  Phone J09M - Gibsons  A   TYPE   OF SHOE  For   Any  Weather  For   Each Member  Of The Family  WIGARDS  SHOE  STORE  All Shoe Accessories  Phone Sechelt 25G  GIBSONS BOAT WORKS  Boat Builders & Repairers  Phone Gibsons  11IX  GIBSONS  BUILDING    SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE    CARRY   THE   STOCK"  Phone Gibsons 53  NOTARY PUBLIC  Legal   Documents   promptly  attended io  W.J.   (Jack)  Mayne.  Phone .24.  _ . _    Sechelt B..C.  KURLUK  ELECTRIC  &  PLUMBING  Complete Wiring and  Plumbing Service  MASTER PLUMBER  To Plan for your Requirements  Free  Estimates  Phone Sechelt  107  TRACTOR    WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating.  D8  Bulldozing,  Clearing^ Teeth   ,  .      ARCHES   FOR   RENT  A.  E.  Ritchey  Phone Gibsons 88R  LET US  HELP YOU  PLAN  NOW  For your Spring  Construction  all types of  BUILDING or ALTERATIONS  and LIGHT GRADING  Smith &-Peterson Construction  Ltd.  Phone 28, 85  or 90Q, Gibsons  Dfiifrefi Services   Sc��uters  WIRING and APPLIANCE  SALES  Electrical^ Wiring  Alterations arid Repairs  F. UTTING, WILSON  CREEK-  Phone  67F^ or 15T   ������������������������������BBn____����W��lBB��i*W��i^������*��*i*����*>��''W������  RICHTER'S  RADIO ��� TV  SALES and SERVICE  Speedy, Guaranteed Work  SALES ON EASY TERMS  Phone SECHELT 6  LAURIE SPECK  HEATING   & SHEET METAL  Gibsons   149  ummuG    ���'  a  ����  PIONEER  COOPER-BESSEMER  LOWEST PRICES  IMMEDIATE DELIVERY  TREMENDOUS STOCK  SIMSON4MAXWELL  1931 West Georgia St,  Vancouver, B.C.' .  Used Fridgidaire,- 4. years'  use 9-6 cu. ft. Howe Sound  Trading Co. Gibsons tfn  29 ft gillnetter with new 6.1  h.p., Sea Jeep., $1500. Ross  Roth Phone Gibsons  102Q  good  store  VBay,  ��*4  Sechelt Highway Gibsons.  REAL ESTATE  Gibsons Since 1945  John Coleridge Realty.  The Oldest Established Office  (Immediately South ef the  Post Office)  Notary Public  Sales,  Conveyancing,  Management  Agent for   the   Official  Administrator etc.  Connection with important  .    Vancouver Realtors.  Local Office DVA and VLA  INSURANCE  Fire, Auto, Liability. Prompt  courteous service.. Totem Realty,. Gibsons.    V      ".-������... tfn  HB. GORDON   AGENCIES  Sechelt  REAL   ESTATE  and   INSURANCE  Phone  53 Evenings and  Holidays 115 _____:  "^ECHECT~"iNSURANCE '  AGENCIES  Real Estate,  Property  Management,  Insurance,  Office phone 22F  T.E. DUFFY, Agent  Residence 31Q.'  I. MACKAY, Salesman.  Residence  70F  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'.    7        7     tfn  FOR SALE\ ���  16 ft motorboat, 5 h.p. Wisconsin. Reverse gear. A good  boat '$375. Tel. Ramsay Halfmoon Bay 9S2 13  Gower Point, 4 room house  on 75 ft water frontage.* Pembroke bath. Electric lights.  Full price S6250, $1,000 down  $40 a month or terms to suit  buyer. Address Coast News.  Soft, drink cooler    in  condition, for cafe    br  Vlc'c*.^Grocery,-:   I)avis  Phone Sechelt 5X.  33 ft. Codboat in :running  condition^l5p0V7See itVatyGar-  den Bayr Boat Works, Pender  Harbour,. B.C. ' 13  : One Hospital bed, very  little used, iri new condition.  Tilt up head and foot adjustments, Heavy roller casters.  Phone Sechelt 86.      .  Adding    machine ,*  (Sinith  Corona),  Brand new. Regular  price $139.50.    Special   price .  " SI 10. for quick    sale.    Langs  Drug Store, Sechelt, Phone 52  8 only Remington Noiseless  Standard Typewriters, $59.95  Phone Gibsons 18, C. Win-  grave Remington Agent.      15  Portable Welder    for    sale.  See Roy  Dusenbury, Harbour  Motors,    Pender   Road    Half-.  moon  Bay ;    V;-y.    15.  For sale or trade for power  saw or ? 1500 watt lighting  plant. 110 A.C. in excellent  condition. Apply A.R. Gray,  Madeira Park.  ;��� "~31 ft. boat. llXlSastope' or  new four star engine, fully  equipped in A-l shape. 6 ft.  head room, Swing 26 inch propeller, 1% shaft. Easthope engine $900. Four star engine  $1100. located at Mitchells,  Long Bay. A. Znotin, Horseshoe Bay. Radio; Long Bay -  8 a.m., 12 noon, 6.30 p.m.,  Reverse charges.  Business and  Professional  DIRECTORY  MARSHALL'S PLUMBING  HEATING &   SUPPLIES  Ph&Jfe Gibsons 134, 104 or 33  HILL'S   MACHINE    SHOP  Mobilized Welding  Welding ' Anywhere -��� Anytime  Expert    Tradesmen  X ������   Precision    Machinists  Phone 54 Residence   152  , C and' S SALES, SERVICE  Agents   For  Propane Gas  Combination   Gas   Ranges  Sales   end  Installations  Free Estimates  Electric and Gas Hot Plates  FURNITURE  LINOLEUMS  Phone 3  Sechelt  PENINSULA    CLEANERS  Cleaners for  the   Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone:  Gibsons  100  "FAST  SERVICE"  Rent ��� Sales ������ Service  TYPEWRITERS  ELECTRIC RAZORS  Sales and Service  C0LIN WINGRAVE  V -:-y. Aflijrtie'I8V-^7Gibsons  Notions���Cards���Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  THRIFTEE   STORES  Left of Post Office  Gibsons* B.C.  Headquarters For Wool  Homo and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Healing  GIBSONS    ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized GE  Dealer  Radios, Appliances. TV Servic*  WIRING  (Commercial & Residential  Electric  Space Heating  Anywhere-on the Peninsula  PARSER and SIM  ELECTRIC  Parker's  Hardware  Seohelt  51   -���   75Q  Evenings  REFRIGERATION  SALES and SERVICE  Commercial y~ Domestic  25 Years* Experience  A. Ml CAMPBELL  SECHELT 83Q  LORNE BLAIN  Representative  Continental  Life  Insurance Company  Box  188   Gibsons,  B.C.  Phone Gibsons, 82G.  SECHELT   CYCLE  Bicycles New & Reconditioned  Repairs io All Wheeled Goods  Saw Filing  Lawn Mowers Sharpened  Phone Sechelt 95M  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  All Types  of  Accounting  Problems Expertly Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  Office Open 9  a.m.���5 p.m.  Daily  Phone Sechelt 98F   -  F.H. HARWOOD  Chartered Accountant.  407  Metropolitan  Eldg.  *       837  WTesi Hastings  St.,  Vancouver 1, B.C.  Phone  PA.  3928  rrflrii-nrrTi r nr in��inTwinwwiri-uM_- w_���~iTin m���i  BUILDING    BULLDOZING  CONTRACTING  Ran   Vernon,   R.R.   1.   Gibsons  Phono   2SQ  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  y Jo  Purchase Land.  V; In the Land Recording District of Vancouver Haslam  Greek, South Pender Harbour,  N.W.D.  7 T AK E NOT ICE that  Kenneth McKenzie Bell , of  > .Vancouver, B.C., occupation  Timber Cruiser, intends to  itppy for perniissibn to . f pur-;  chase the following described  ilands:-  K Commencing at a pest plant-  Jed N.E. Corner of L. 5851, N.  W.D. thence north 10 chs.;  thence west 20 chs.; thence  south 1.0 chs.; thence east 20  chs. to point of commencement  and containing 20 acres, niore  or less.   .������'���' ,.7   1.7 '  The purpose for which the  land is  required  is hdmesite.  Kenneth McKenzie Bell.  Dated Jan. 30,  1956.  POUND  DISTRICT"ACT  WHEREAS notice has been  duly given of the intention to  constitute as a Pound District,  certain land in the vicinity of  Maderia Park, /which may be  more particularly described as  follows: All these lands lying  adjacent to the waters of Pender Harbour, Gerrans Bay,  Bargain Bay and the Strait of  Georgia, known as Lots 997,  1023, 1362, 1390, 1391, 1392,  2792, 5525, 5846, 5347, 5848,  5849, 5950, 5851, 5852 and-  5853, Group 1, New Westminster Larid District:  AND WHEREAS objections  to the constitution of such proposed Pound District have  been recorded:  THEREFORE NOTICE IS  HEREBY GIVEN that the majority cf the proprietors of  land within the above-described district must, within thirty  days from the posting and; publishing of this notice, forward  to the Minister of Agriculture  their petition in the form required by section 5 of the  "Pound District Act", or otherwise such proposed Pound  District will not be constituted.  .   W.K. Kieman  Minister  of Agriculture  Department   of  Agriculture,  Victoria, B.C.,  February 28, 1956.  NOTE:  The word "proprietor" in the  "Pound District Act" means  any: holder or cccupier of land  under whatever tenure, or any  superintendent, overseer, servant, or other person acting  for and on behalf of such holder  or occupier.    inwim Haw hi��� _f iiihhwiiiiiih T-rn~wn���'~ ~~*~ *���������^-���������^���  When you shop say you saw  it  in The Coast News.  ANGLICAN  Palm    Sunday  St. Bartholomew's,    Gibsons  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  3.30 p.m. Evensong  St. Hilda's    Sechelt  11.00  a.m.   Hcly   Communion  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11 a.m. Sunday School  2.00 p.m. Evensong  ,  UNITED  Gibsons  Sunday School 9.45  Public  Worship,   11.00  a.m.  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek  Sunday School  11.00 A/Mi  Public Worship, 3.30 p.m.  Port  Mellon  Community Church  ���7.30 p.m. Evensong  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt,    9 a.m.  St. Mary's, Gibsons, 10.30 a.m.  Port Mellon,   first  Sunday  oi  each month at 11.35 a.m.  Bethal   Baptist   Church  10. A.M., Sunday -School  11:15 A.M., Worship Service  7:30  P.M.,   Wed.,   Prayer  2 P.M., 1st Thurs., in Month  Mission Circle  PENTECOSTAL  10 a.m. Sunday School  11  a.m. Devotional  .    7.30     Evening  Service  Tuesday night 7.30  8 p.m. Friday night  The annual provincial dinner  of the Boy Scouts Association  was held in the Hotel Vancouver following the Prpvincial  ���council annual meeting on Friday March 9th  To round out the weekend  the Cub Masters who took the  Part II Gilwell Course at  Camp Byng in June 1955 met  at the Lair of George and  Dorothy Cairns 6729 Arbutus  St., to talk over the benefits  of taking the course. With the  exception of the Scouters from  Whitehorse, Powell River and  other interior points there was  a good turn out.  When photos of the camp  were- viewed and exchanged  and the course reviewed (especially the humorous points),  the gathering was further enhanced by the presence of  John Thurman who is in  charge of Gilwell Park in  England accompanied 'by Ken  Jordon of Headquarters.  A few Cub games were run  over and the camp-fire songs  were sung with enthusiasm.  Roy MacDonald (Akela) produced a copy of. the Camp Log  and assisted by Mrs. Retallack  (Baloo) Mr. Jim Blain (Bag-  heera), M r. Ernie Oakley  (Whitehood), and A.Y. Fulton  (Sixer), read the doings of the  sixes in camp at Byng.  DA> I h PAD    4-line toasts  March 22: Granthams Social  Club Bingo, 8 p.m. Community  Hall.  March 23: Roberts Creek,  Legion L.A. Whist, 8 p.m. Legion Hall.  March 24: Roberts Creek,  Canadian Legion Hall, Branch  219, Social, 8 p.m. All welcome  March 24: Gibsons, Kinsmen's dance. School Hall,  Music: Gibsons'"Q Sharp".  March 25: Wilson Creek,  meeting of Gibsons Sunshine  : Coast Poultry Club, at' Judy  Gray's home, 2 pVm. ���-���-���"��� -  March 26 Gibsons, United  GH'urch Hall 2.30 p.m. Miss G.  R. Ament will speak on leper work.  March 27: Gibsons, Garden  Club Annual meeting, United  Church Hall, 8 p.m.  March 27: Port Mellon, Film  on work of Mission to Lepers.  Miss G.R. Ament. Community  Chur.ch, 3 p.m. ,  March 31: -Roberts Creek,  Dance, Community Hall.  April 5: Canadian Legion  109 L.A. cribbarge and whist  drive, Legion Hall, 8 p.m.  April 9: - Wilson Creek,  Spring Tea, 2 to 4 p.m. Wilson  Creek Community Club atn  Community Hall:  April 14: Sechelt, Girl  Guide Hard Times Tea, at St.  Hilda's Church, 2 to 4 p.m.  April 14: Gibsons, Elementary PTA Spring Carnival,  School Hall  April 18:    Roberts    Creek,  whist  drive,  St.  Aidans Hall,  in aid of Roberts Creek Scout  Fund.  April 19: Gibsons, Primrose  Tea, United' church Hall, Gibsons-Headlands Service Club.  April 20: Gibsons, "Our  Town", High School Auditorium. .     , , ���  April 24: Wilson Creek, United Church Tea, 2 to 4 p.m.  Community Hall.  This weeks special. 5 acres,  Sechelt Highway about 5  miles out. Full price only $650.  Harold Wilson  Totem  Realty  Phone   Gibsons .44  evenings  147  Pastel pink and white was  the color scheme, throughout,  when Mrs. J.M. Usher entertained at a miscellaneous  shower honoring Sue Armour,  an  April   bride-elect.  The many-   beautiful    gifts  were arranged in a Targe decorated parasol suspended from  the ceiling with white and silver wedding bells.    Attached  around the rim of the parasol  were 12 dainty miniature parasols.  y-   Writing a,, four-line toast to  the    honored    guest    proved  loads of fun and prizes for this  effort went to  Sharon  Tyson  and    Edith    Masoh.    Refreshments   were served    from    a  beautifully    appointed    table  centered with a two-tier cake,  the wdrk of Mrs.  Atlee,   the  bottom  tier    iced    in    pastal  green and' dotted with spring  flowers. The  second  tier  was  in the form of an open parasol iced in  pastel pink    with  white trim.  The unusual lighting effect  of a sunburst of petal candles  arranged in a shallow crystal  bowl enhanced the beauty of  tlie room.  Honor Mrs. Eades  Honoring Mrs. R.J. Eades  for her magnificent work in  the chapter, members of the  Eastern Star Lodge gathered  at the home of Mr. and IV-rs. -���  J.H. Drummond on .March 12,  and presented her with an  Eastern Star cup, saucer and  bon bon dish. The evening  was spent in games and singing with Mrs. A. Johnson at  the  piano.  Those present were Mesdames R. J. Eades, W. Kolterman, T. Hosier, A. Johnson,  E. Wakefield, B. Lang, W. Rankin, K. Franski, C. Brookman,  E.J. Shaw, R. dimming, A.  Anderson, J.T. Newman, A.  Gardiner, M. Joss, E. Coleridge,  H. Mylroie, J. Wardil, R. Macnicol, H. Wilson, J. Swan, C.  Wood G. MacDonald, M. McLeod, N. Hough, S. Howlett,  D. Drummond, and Miss Doreen Hough.  BIRTHS  Bruce - A boy. to Mr. and  Mrs. Alan Bruce of Pender  Harbour.  Stevens - A son to Mr. ancl  Mrs. Jim Stevens, former Pender Harbour residents now at  Yahk.  Wiren - A daughter, March  18 to Mr. and Mrs. Jack Wiren,  and a sister for Lee.  MORE GET POWER  Steve Howlett of the B.C.  Power Commission reports  that 100 or more customers  are now on the Pender Harbour lines, 25 were completed at Madeira Park over the  weekend. Lines arc progressing rapidly in that area, and  it is expected quite a few more  will be hooked u[  The Canadian Red Cross  maintains eight Loc'gcs for hospitalized veterans at D.V.A.  hr._pitnls in all sections of  Canada.  EXTEND BEST WISHES  Wilson Creek Softball team  extends best wishes to Stan  Tyson and Miss Sue Armour  whose wedding is planned for  April   12   at Gibsons. Garden Bay  By Judith Fletcher  Bud Insley returned to Pender Harbour from a business  trip to Vanvouver.  Mrs. Harvey Sparling, of  Pt. Coquitlam is -spending a  few. days at the Garden Bay  Lodge visiting her daughter  and husband, Mr. and' Mrs.  Lloyd Davis.  Miss Ginevin, of St Mary's  Hospital staff is spending a  short holiday visiting Vancouver.  Mr. Archie Nicholls is in  Vancouver for a few days.  Mr. Nottingham is spending  a short while in Pender Harbour and' is registered at Garden Bay Lodge.  Wm. Crummy of Vancouver  spent several days at Garden  Bay visiting  friends.  Mrs. M. McEwan has taken  a position at St. Mary's Hospital.  W.  Mathison is visiting    in  Pender Harbour.  '   Mrs. Queenie    Lloyd    spent  several days in Vancouver on  a business  trip.  O. Breener is a guest at the  Garden Bay Lodge.  M.  Branca is registered'    at  Garden Bay  Lodge.  Fahrni to. speak  - Selma Park Community decided at their last meeting on  March 15 ' to ask G. Fahrni,  chairman of the School Board,  to address a meeting on Thursday, March 22, regarding the  purposes and costs of the  school by-law. t  The community urges all to  attend and become informed  on school matters pertaihing  to the coming by-law.  The meeting, chaired by  Mrs. George Batehelor, was  closed by the serving of refreshments.  8      Coast News Mar. 22 1956  S^op^mf  ��<-t��__Ul^-j__jtf t__l-_t��---��l it*J-j-l��gt��lK-._l����-_l--��-.��_���--������_(*��������*-��������*��*�����--^fc*^****^*^1  MuiHii*j�� ****��������*������"���*���**"���**"  HOT CROSS BUNS!  Easter Cakes,  Cookies,   Rolls  Please Place Orders Early  THE VILLAGE BAKERY  is  Phone 49 Sechelt  Our   congratulations   io   Parker's   Hardware   on  their   j|  re-opening    a    Marsh ail-Wells    Store.    When    you're    in  shopping there, drop in and see us.  mnmnnniimnniu  *i��^-v*��rin--��iv**BBap**vM>��u��>sinPVKiKVM*����*��n��*viivnat-Bi-  In keeping with the emphasis, on spring prints, silk shantung goes in for- pretty colors  and designs. Black and blue Or  black with brown is the color  scheme used for a neat geometric print on silk shantung. It  is used for an attractive dress  and bolero twosome. The dress  has high cpeh square neckline and short sieves. The  brief bolero has a notched  front an is collarded and lined  in blackpeau de soie.  Any busy housewife planning one of those fluffy, light  deserts for family or party  use will now find that the preparation time can be greatly  reduced. When cut marshmal-  lows are called for, for a light  topping, try the new miniature  marshmallows. that come already carefully packaged for  ycu. There are new recipes on  the airtight package that may  prove quite a change, too.  *  * *  A washable shortie coat,  with all the delicate softness  of fine down, the delicate colors of spring and the warmth  and lightness of pure nylon  are available now. These short  shorties .come in lovely spring  shades, are as "light as a feather  and are truly washable. At  once lovely, luxurious and practical, theyi'll be a delight to  wear.  *' ,* *  The glass-fibre window and  door screening that is , now  available by the foot or yard,  and in three widths, has apparently many uses. First, because  of its proof against rust and  corrosion of affect by salt air,  and its flexibility, it is a natural  for anv opening.  The ladies have come up  with other uses again because  of its light weight and flexibility, it is used happily to  make crinolines, it's, just stiff  enough. It is also proposed to  use it as stiffening for light  standup collars, and for jacket fronts. Adaptable stuff, it's  fireproof, too. That's fibre-  glass screening,- here on the  Peninsula.  *  *  *  Spring cleaning, for some  reason, becomes associated  with Easter. To all those interested in this fascinating pastime, a recomendation is made  for cellulose sponges. They are  a wonderful help in cleaning  and come in such, handy; sizes  and shapes. They are so'clean-  able themselves, because boiling water can be used to keep  them fresh.  Bathroom fixtures, refrigerators, enamelled woodwork,  china  and   glassware    benefit  greatly by the use of these  non-linty sponge cleaners, alsl  cars, windows,. work-tops and  floors. There is no end to the  jobs they'll perform.  When all tired out and1 you  would like to look tops for a  spring party, how about the  new permanent wave set that  you just comb into your hair?  No rinsing, ..no neutralizing  no trouble at all. Excellent for  busy workers, whose only free  time comes when all self respecting commercial shops are  closed!  Cotton, has had to struggle  to keep ahead of air the new  non-ironing fabrics that have'  been produced for dresses,  blouses and lingerie. Cotton at  last has come up with some  marvellous weaves and finishes  that when washed', no longer  need ironing. What a boon this  will be for those who find  many of the newer fabrics too  warm, or are allergic to themE  The Smartest and Newest of  Dresses for My'"Lady in  Waiting"  The very nicest maternity wear  we've ever stocked!  THE TCSGERy  New Phone 95Q  Sechelt  EaSter Clothes call for Well-Dressed Feet -  Complete your  Costume at Wigard's!  A smart new line of Ladtes* Dress Shoes,  with Matching Leather Handbags.  Casuals, too, for Spring. Newest Colors.  SPRING means a NEW WORK SEASON.  Our LOGGERS' & LINESMEN'S BOOTS, and  ALL MAKES OF WORK BOOTS FOR MEN are here  RUNNING SHOES, from $1.25 Up.  SUCE STCCE  Phone 25G  .   Sechelt  Our CONGRATULATIONS to Parker's Hardware, Lang's Drug Store, and the Village Coffee  Shop, on their Business Expansion!  mm  Your PHILCO dealer  will gladly show you  why  PHILCO  is  FAMOUS  FOR QUALITY THE  WORLD  OVER!  PHILCO  2131  Regular Price $359.95  Reduced to  5289.95  Or choose from 25 different  models on the floor.  Any PHILCO you  choose  has   a  Transformer-Powered  Chassis.   Never   settle   for  a set that has been stripped  of   its   transformer  io  keep  prices down.  In     ihe     low-price     field,  Philco    Qui  Values  them  All.  PHONE  6  YOUR T-V CENTRE  Sechelt  Neighbors  remember  A pleasant evening was enjoyed recently, when the neighbors of Mr. and Mrs. James E.  Leith, of Murdoch's Landing,  Pender Harbour, surprised  them with a party to celebrate  their Golden Wedding Anniversary.  It was held at the home of  Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Parkes.  On their arrival Mrs. Leith  was given a mauve fibre. orchid and Mr. Leith a white  carnation. Five tables of whist  were set up, Mrs. J.P. Leith  and D. Parkes having high  score, while Mrs. A Cherry: and  D. McNaughton qualified for  the  booby. '  Prior to the, serving of refreshments, R.D. Murdoch and:  D. Parkes put on an amusing  skit,, in costume, of a bridal  couple, recalling to Mr. and  Mrs. Leith the places they visited on their honeymoon.  After the toast to the'couple<���  by Mr.  Parkes,  Mr.  Murdoch-  presented them with a gift as  a  token  of the neighbors'  esteem,  first  pinning    on    Mr.  Leith a copper medal with the-7  words,  "Hero, 50 years", and  on Mrs. Leith a similar medal  as an Award of-Merit!  The iced 'cake, in white and;  gold, was cut by Mrs.    Leith, X  and as the evening drew to a  close,  old   time    songs    were-  sung, ending with Auld Lang ���:���  Syne.  Mr. Leith is    a    native    of  Scotland and emigrated' to they  New  England     States    as     aV  young man. Massachusetts was,:  the  home  of Mrs.  Leith, and  it was here    they    met    and;;  married. Mr. Leith has followed his vocation    of    horticul-jl  turalist and landscape gardener in the U.S. and Canada, andV  one of his more recent achieve-;!  ments was  the laying out  ofV  the  golf  course    at    Malabu,  Princess Louise Inlet.  Mr. and Mrs. Leith previously resided on Lulu Island  for many years. Their two  sons, Harvey and Bob, are well-  known in  the Harbour.  Mr.  and Mrs.     Leith    have  'left   for   Vancouver  for  other  events to  celebrate with relatives  and friends the anniver-.,  sary of their Golden Wedding:?-;  They were , At Home Sunday;-?'!:  March 18, at the home of Mrs.!  Leith's sister,  Mrs. T.H.  Mor-f  ris, 1390, East 23rd ave.     "V V.  Chris's Jeweler's  For the Finest in  Diamonds - Watches - Jewelry  We have a Beautiful Selection of New  NECKLETS - EAR RINGS - RINGS - BRACELETS  See our Watchmaker, V. Hackworth, for all  Watch & Jewelry Repairs  MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO  Call  at  CHRIS'S  -  or  Phone SECHELT  9'6  ....,, ...^..  ��� ������ \ '���  iiJUs^^B5����i.vi'5^MK����Ui^^S  With Headquarters for Ideas at 4��V9*     g  Almost a million Canadians}:  have received free blood transfusions through the Canadian  Red Cross ���" Transfusion Service since its1 inauguration in  1947.  HSlSSB-SEaS  NAMlVJl'TTnOTTCBm  EVERY WEDNES  LEGION HALL   8  *. ^~^_ ^*��*^ ^***!*is*. ~&-^ *&y?~.. ,. m  ME*  Let's All Be  0  i  awm?  1  i.  ft  I  EASTER   NOVELTIES  FINE CHOCOLATES  CARDS'���- CANDIES  w  i  I  i  I  SPRING  JEWELRY  FRESH PERFUMES  You  Can't Go  Wrong With  an  Easter  Egg     from  I  I  1  i  i  i  ��  ���ip__XXaGBQd--HO  ^SECHELT (T2> GIBSONS'  Phones: Sechelt 52 Gibsons 29  i  mt  I  1  1  i  DAY  P.  zaraszmabxincBEKasBssanEsaEmiizBsissasB-  bce_____.��  gagSBKBEStaSEai  ftMtmWWraBWWOtBWIHUmMi  njy^iwitfmpM _T~���^-f^yagreiiBr��'*'--ra-  held in British Columbia. The  branch appointed' an official  delegate. .  Coast News Mar. 22 1956     9  Officers of the Sechelt and    had   been could    have     been  district branch of the    Canadian Legion.  BESL.   were in:  stalled-by   Dominion   council  member, Bob Macnicol, at their  March     meeting.      Re-elected  President, J. Yewdall presided.  Addressing    the    members  present on the "Past and Present" of the Legion, Mr. Macnicol outlined the many activities   of the organization during its 30. years operation, and  expressed  regret  that   considering the services rendered to  .  veterans of two wars and their  -widows and other dependants,  the    Legions   membership   in  Canada today, although it was  the largest veteran ��� group, and  the most   representative,    did  not  exceed    220,000    out    of  around    1,200,000 _ ex-service  people. He blamed apathy and'  ��� possibly prosperity    for  . this  ���condition. Attributing the pension  and rehabilitation conditions extended to War II vet?  erans, as due in great part, to  tlie efforts of    thje    Canadian  Legion, he warned that what  could be   granted  in    legislation by the Canadian Government, could quite easily be curtailed, in later yiears, as   was  done in    1933,    unless    steps  were taken to maintain in Canada, at top strength, an organization, like the Canadian Legion.  The Legion has had1 many  legislative successes during its  30 years. What failures there  avoided had there been strong-  ' er support from the many thousands of ex-service men and  women in Canada, as the fed^  eral government, like all governments, is sensitive to public oppinion.  Discussing the depression of  the hungry '30's he said it  was a nightmare to Legion cf-:  ficials, but the organization  could take considerable creditor having adopted a sane approach to the many problems  involved, and for its "efforts  in combatting communism at a  time when there was a very  "fertile field for infiltration of  communism into the ranks of  hungry unerrlployed veterans.  The Legion had done its bit  in -wax and peace. In War II  through the operation of Canadian Legion War Services  and Canadian Legion Educational Services, it had served  the troops, at home and overseas, while at the same time,  urging preperations for successful rehabilitation at the  conclusion of the war.    .  The Legion has consistantly  urged that in the event of another war, the Government  shall immediately mobilize  man power, wealth, .and machinery, for the pursuit of the  war, thus placing all- on- an  equal basis. Mr, Macnicol stat- .  ed there was no such thing in  Canada, during War I or II as  equality in sacrifice, i In    the  second war, cost plus 10% contracts were a glaring example  of profit making, and not  withstanding heavy taxation,  indirect benefits that accrued  from this questionable costly  system of contracting, materially favored the contractors.  Operation of licensed clubs  by Legion branches is permissible, but the first consideration is that a branch shall carry  on satisfactory Legion welfare  and adjustment services in ac  cordance . with the objectives  outlined in the Act of Incorporation, and that the operation of licensed club premises  shall not become the main activity of a.branch.  Various provincial liquor  acts in Canada dc not permit  direct control of these activities by Dominion command,  and this duty is delegated to  the provincial commands, of  which there are ten in Canada.  Mr. Macnicol intimated that  personals  BY   PHYLLIS M.  HODGSON  Mrs. Ed Anderson and Philip  were- recent visitors to Vancouver.  Geof. Bradford' was a ibusi-  ness visitor to Gibsons looking up old friends.  Mrs. Kelly spent a short holiday with her daughter in Nanaimo.  Mr. and Mrs: Carter Guest  returned home after a pleasant holiday with Mr. and Mrs.  Boucher. While Mr. Guest enjoyed' with Mr. Boucher their  love of fishing,' Mrs. Guest  Was honored at several social  functions. They, visited various parts of the,district and  left with pleasant memories of  the Sunshine Coast.  5*** t��e *7%ue SfifUa$> SfrOtit  "Do It Yourself'  ��<Z4te% ^Bo*tKet&  Flowers ��� Bells  Easter Baskets and Candies  Chris's Variety-  Suoppe  Phone 96 ��� Sechelt  �� LUMaE.lVCCv  LUMBER  GRAPES  All  Dimensions  from  $40 M  Sechelt Building Supplies  PHONE 60Q ��� SECHELT  BIG and '-.'.SMALL  WE'LL HAUL IT ALL!  Wc  are  Now  Equipped  to  Haul  Logs  Machinery  Constructional  Materials  L  CALL  ED.  SHAW TRANSFER  Phone Gibsons 143  Vancouver ��� TA" 6625  Memo for Businessmen  No business man in any town should allow si newspaper  published in his town to go without his name and business  being mentioned in its columns.  . . .    .    0        ���  This does not mean you should have a whole, half or  even quarter page ad in each issue of the paper but your  name and business should be mentioned even if ypu do not  use more than a two-inch space.  A stranger picking up a newspaper should be able to tell  what business is represented in town by looking at the paper.  This is the best possible town advertising.  The man who does not advertise his business does an  injustice to himself and the town -- American Bankers  Magazine in the Canadian Underwriter.  Mrs. Gordon Bryant was a  recent  visitor  to Vancouver.  Miss Verna White, representative of St. John's Ambulance  Association was a business  visitor in Gibsons..  Spring blossoms and a blazing log fire, added charm to  the room when IVfrs. W.  Thomas invited! a number of  friends to meet Mrs. Carter  Guest. Following a delightful  afternoon, Mrs. Boucher and  Mrs. Stott assisted the hostess  in serving tea.  Mrs. Crowhurst and Albert  were visitors to the city.  Mrs. .Stan Mason enjoyed a  visit from Mrs. Elizabeth Mason of Seattle.  Mr.  Tom    Clarkson    sailed  March 19 on the Empress    of  Britain for a three month holiday in England.  ,.  Mrs. A;E. Mullett who has  been a hospital patient, is  spending a short time with her  sister, Mrs. Gordon Butler in  Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Wardil have  returned from  a   holiday     in  Portland.  Mrs. Harry Reichelt visited  her mother, Mrs. Pateman,  who on Monday celebrated her  84th. birthday.  Robert Douglas of Butedale  was a. recent guest at the  George Hopkins home.  Miss Barbara Gray of Vancouver was a recent guest  of  Mrs.   L.  Labonte..  Archie  Mainwaring was     a-  recent business visitor to  the  city.  Mrs. R. Grey who has been  a patient in St, Paul's hospital, is convalescing at "her  mother's home  in Vancouver.  3? & J? -  The green of old Ireland  was the color motif used when'  Mrs. Jean (Wyngaert entertained ten high school pupils  at a St. Patrick's dinner. In  the evening quiz contests  were held prizes going to Bev-'  erly Doxsee, Beverly Olsen,  Bernard Olson and Jean Catta-  nack. A delicious lunch concluded  a most happy party.  Capt. H. Metcalfe was a business visitor to' Vancouver.  Mrs. Evelyn Griffin and  Delores Johnson spent the  weekend  in  Vancouver.  Prior to the d&nee on Saturday, Mr. and Mrs. Harry  Smith    entertained    at    their  ments. The tea table, gay with  spring flowers was .centered  With a beautifully iced  cake.  . *     *     *  On Friday evening Mrs. W.  Morane was hostess at a pleasant gathering of friends. Mrs.  Vivian Abrams, Mrs. Jean McNeil, and Mrs. Viola Wilson  were winners^of the contests.  Mrs. Lyman and Maureen Hill  assisted with the refreshments.  Mrs. Win Sutherland of Vancouver spent the weekend at  her home on Gower Point Rd.  The baxaar held by the  Mission to Seamen is one o f  the goals of Mrs. Reg Adams,  who has gone for a few days'  visit to Vancouver,  around 1,000 delegates were  expected to attend the Dominion Convention in Vancouver  on June 10-15, the third to foe  # @ 2  at Taselia Shop means New Styles, New Colors,  NEW CLOTHES!  Smart All-Weather COATS, with Matching  Umbrellas and Perky; Hats.  Lovely Dresses, in Terrylenes, Acetates,  Cottons, Lovely Lines for Spring.  BLOUSES, with the Newest Sleeve Notes,  Fresh as a Daisy, Non-Ironing Cottons, Arnel,  Dacrons, Nylons.  FOR THE JUNIOR MISS:  COATS that;simply sing out "SPRING"  Beautiful Shades, Styles -n and SHOWERPROOF!  Gay little Flowered Frocks.  SPRING   COLORS  REFLECTED   IN   TOWELS  A Special Buy in Cannon Towels,  Thick  and Thirsty. Really Praciical  Large $1.65. Small 35c Washcloths 55c  Cannon Medium, in New Stripes $1.15  Gift Sets and Bathroom Sets.  TASELLA SHOPPE  Phone 29P Sechelt  ���4  We Must Make Room for  Spring Arrivals - so it's a  ALE  MARCH 22 to MARCH 31  OVERALL REDUCTION of 15%  All Electric Appliances - Lamps  Figurines - Plants - Planters  Electric 8l Fiumbing  Phone 107  Sechelt  EXPAND YOUH PRESENT LIVING ACCOMMODATION  Wok  modernfold  ^ r"Y .pj'^cat.' v.;.'-'. f" <���'���������(.' v'; x.y  >yS^.; **���;.&:*&m? ���M%%>&*?-  It's easy and inexpensive to  home.  *      *      *  Mrs. Fitchett sr. is spending  a week as a guest of her sister,  Mrs.  A. Fox in Vancouver.  Mr. Gordon Clarke and  friend spent the weekend with  the Norm Peterson's.  Last week Miss Mary King  was hostess at a miscellaneous  shower honoring Miss Rita  Krentz, an April bride elect.  The many beautiful gifts were  arranged in a decorated basket. Contests were played,  prizes going to Joyce Walters,  Mrs. Hough, Shirley King and  Buhnie Herrin. The evening  concluded with dainty refresh-  THERE'S NO FOLDING DOOR  EQUAL TO A  MO&ERNFOLD  DOORS  Moderjifold movable Walls and Doors and the  lighter Spacemaster standard Folding Doors provide instant privacy or two-room spaciousness at  3 touch!  The Lifetime Modernfold  The smooth, perfectly balanced action of Modern-  fold movable Walls and Doors, make possible fast  room transformation in homes, as well as com-  . mercial buildings and institutions . . . their sturdy  steel framework and textured vinyl fabric coverings,  in sixteeen beautiful colours, will last a lifetime . . .  Expand your present living accommodation the  modern way and use all your room capacity.  The Trouble-free Spacemaster  Quality built for lifetime service, the lovely inexpensive Spacemaster Folding Door, with steel frame  and washable fabric covering, stays inside the doorway . . . Installed in minutes, you can paint it any  colour or slip cover it to match your interior decorative scheme.  MODERNFOLD DOORS (B. C.) LIMITED  1556 Robson,   Vancouver,   Phone TAtfow 2049  Phone  51 10    Coast News Mar. 22 1956  c  ars co  ll.d<  . Two cars collided on the  T^o'rt Mellon highway, near  Soames Point Monday morning. John Glassford of Gibsons,  in  his  taxi was   coming  onto  the highway from Mr. Clou's  home, Clovelly, when his taxi  was struck by a car driven by  Roderick M. Willis of Seattle,  Rough estimates of damage,  according to Mr. Glassford,  will be about $300 to Mr.  Willis' car, and about $600 to  the taxi. No injuries were sustained  by  either  driver.  JB  I.O.O.F. Sunshine  Coast  Lodge No.76 meets Gibson's Legiort Hall 2nd and  4th Friday each month.  and Please call for them at  Gibsons Florist  Phone 109M Gibsons  Calf club acihe  Boys and Girls have an  open invitation to join the Calf  club which is being sponsored  by the agricultural committee  of the Kiwanis club.  If any boy or girl is interested they can get in touch  with Norman Hough or Rae  Kruse of the Kiwanis club and  further information will be  supplied.  The Calf club pledge reads:  I pledge my head to clearer  thinking, my heart to greater  loyalty, my hands to larger  service, and my health to better living for my Cklf club,  my community and my  country.  IVSercury Outboards  Repairs to all Makes  The Outboard Centre  1439 Clyde Ave. West Vancouver 3342  and T&tonU  Thriftee    Stores   Annex  Next to Gibsons Meat Market.  Opposite John Wood Hardware  DENTAL SERVICE  4 DAYS A WEEK  Monday to Thursday  Starting Mon. March 26  r.  Crowley's  Office,  Bal s  Block  GIBSONS  For Appointments: Phone 35K  __=.  For a Good Start in  GARDENING  FERTILIZERS:  VIGORO GREEN VALLEY  VALG ANIC MILORG ANITE  AGRICULTURAL LIME  PEAT MOSS  Garden Tools  Wheei Barrows  v Gloves & Kneeling Pads  See us for   All  Requirements  or Phone Gibsons 33  33 B  LTD.  SOMETHING NEW IN  FLOOR TILE  2nd Guage "BROADVEIN LINO TILE" in  10 Eye-Pleasing' Colors: 13c per Tile.  AT LAST! A Lino- Tile for Cement Floors!  TILE-ON - - A Guage: 20c ,per Tile  All types of ALUMINUM TRIMS in Stock  ADHESIVES      and      CEMENTS.  Phone Gibsons 53  IBSDNS BUILDING SUPPLIES, LTD.  REMEMBER: We are now Closed on Mondays  Open on Wednesdays  Highlights of the' March  meeting of the Pender Harbour  PTA chaired by Mr,. Lee was  an interesting talk oh science  by Mr. Buckley school principal along with a science display by some of his students.  Mr. Buckley pointed out' to  his listeners an article in  "Life" magazine concerning  the strides in educating scientists made by USSR and felt  that more encouragement' and  assistance could be given to  students in this country especially in the realm of science  this being the "atomic age".  The students, Ralph Buckley, Bobbie Donley, Norman  Edwardson, Albert, Haddock  and Charlie Lee, then proceed-  DOWN the ALLEYS  BY   ELSIE  JOHNSON  Star games bowled at the  Sechelt Bowling,.- Alleys for  the past week were. Gibsons  Mixed, Ron McSavaney 294,  and John Solnik 280; Port  Mellon, G. Bowes 317; Peninsula Commercial, Ralph Smith  287; Sechelt Sports Club, Audrey Benner 303, George Rage  303,   and   Lino   Tuomaz   301.  -High   scores   for  March   12  to 17 week were:  TEN PIN LEAGUE: -High  three, Jack Fox 530; high single, Jack Fox 193; team high  three, Nelson's 2314; team  high  single,  Crucil's  815.  SECHELT LADIES: High  three, I>il Butler 630: high single, Betty Hughes 271; team'  high three, Greenhorns 2604;  team high single, Totems 850.  GIBSONS MIXED: Women's  high three, Doreen Crosby 6&3;  women's high; single, Josie  Davies 258; men's high three,  Ron McSavaney 658; men's  high single, Ron McSavaney  294; team high three, Midway  2697;, team high single, Mira-  bilia 978.  PENDER HARBOUR: Women's high three, Shirley Leavens 534; women's high single,  Shirley Leavens 226; men's  high three, Ron Pockrant and  George Haddock tied with  551; men's high single,; 7R.  Reid 256; team high three,  Pill Rollers 2421; team high  single, Pill Rollers  846.  PORT MELLON: Women's  high three, Helen Clark 636;  women's high single, Helen  Clark 237; men's high three,  G. Bowes 727; men's high single, G. Bowes 317; team high  three, Hotshots 2853; tean.  high  single,  Ajax  1022.  PENINSULA COMMERCIAL  Women's high three, Dorothy  Smith 691; women's high single, Dorothy Smith 245; men's  high three, Ralph Smith 784;  men's high single, Ralph  Smith 287; team high three',  Village Bakery 2894; team  high single, Peninsula Building 1020.  SECHELT SPORTS CLUB:  Woman's high three, Audrey  Benner 600; women's high  single, Audrey Benner 303:  men's high three, Sam MacKenzie 732; men's high single, George Page 303; team  high three, Polecats 2693:  team high single, Wild Five  983. "  ed with their experiments explaining the procedure and  salient points to the audience  as they went along.  A report was made byfche  Recreation Committee advising  that a questionarire had been  sent out to obtain ideas and  suggestions as to what/ courses  and lectures are most desired.  An adult square dancing class  will be organized immediately.  It appears Pender Harbour,  and Gibsons are the only two  communities planning a talent night program. .Pender  Harbour set up a committee  to handle organization and  judging of preliminaries consisting of Mrs. Haddock, chairman; Mrs. ' Gooldrup, Mrs..  Clarkson, Miss Mclntyre, Mrs.  p. Dubois, Mrs. Thorne Duncan and Mrs.  Don Cameron.  Since no person to date is  available to organize and lead  a Guide and Brownie troop,  the matter has. been tabled for  the present.  Mr. Buckley's class, won. the  pennant with 38 percent attendance of parents.  GARDENING MOVIE  There will be a movie on  poultry and gardening. April  6 in the School HaU commencing at 8p.m. when Mr. Hetherington of Buckerfields will  under auspices of the Kiwanis"  agriculture committee offer  explanatory remarks, on both*  subjects. Kiwanis members  will also have something to  say about the Calf Club. Coffee and doughnuts will be served.  aKes a legislative Kep  SECHELT LEGION HALL  Tuesday April 3  * '  ROBERTS CREEK LEGION HALL  Wednesday April 4  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL  Friday April 6  AT 8 P.M.  s -     ��� ���' .  "My constituents are cordially invited"  ~-"MC~'^~"3Mrf^;fa.;ai|g''**  -.~-^��^-:->-_--~--~^r���-���*--~fj*-~aifig';��**T*s's^tfirtasri- ~^�� ���������-   M^gsstss-Me-sfr-'-sg-i  OUR USED CARS ARE  REAL VALUEl  COME IN AND MAKE YOUR CHOICE  1954 Pontiac deLuxe 2 door  Sedan,beautifu! condition  1953 Ford Custom Line.. 4  door SEDAN, all new tires  at a Bargain price  1953 Chev. DeLuxe SEDAN,  2 tone green, a Top Car,  $1495  $1295  '51 Chev. 2 door   FAMILY  SEDAN a clean car.  1947    Ford    SEDAN,    real  transportation  1946 Chev. Sedan, near new  tires  $8.5  . <  USED  TRUCKS  1955 GMC V_ ton PICK-UP, only 9,000 miles,  New Tires, Top Shape  .���'���*.'       r .''������'  1954 Chev. Vz ton PICK-UP, Deluxe cab, Neiw Tires  $1595  1946 Ford 3 ton, 2 speed, New 8.2a Tires  &  $395  PENINSULA  MOTOR PRODUCTS/LTD.  THE NAME TH4T MEANS A GOOD DEAL  PHONE SECHELT 10 WILSON CREEK B.C.  ram  ^T^sfi______$^Trt<^attfi��^Trs:5aaB^s?L: ������ t  ������(.������������ '  Congratulations,  PARKERS HARDWARE  It, has been gratifying to us, who have worked so closely  with all in the VILLAGE SHOPPING CENTRE, lo see the  development resulting from the diligence and application of  Jim and Phyllis Parker, who "pioneered the Village Centre.  / ���������������. ���:..      . .  Walking into Parker's Hardware has always been like  walking into their own home, the Parker's 'have always  been so pleasant and so interested. CThis is for publication.  Ben privately thinks Jim is an  *   *   *  old so-and-so.) ,  Anyway; Heartiest Congratulations are in order and we  wish them well.  1HELT (/W. GIBSONS!  Phones: Sechelt 52 Gibsons 29  wmmmmmnmrnm  ^^'gsBfr-'  _S-J_BKa!_^te_l-^��SSI_��jHS_^ ���*  xm?$t\

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