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The Coast News Apr 5, 1956

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Array Published   in   Gibsons, B.C.  Volume 10 Number 14  April  5.   1956.  Serving the Growing; *  Sunshine Coast  "- From   Squamish   ���  to Pender Harbour  �����?i  Funeral service was held on  Monday, April' 2,'"for George  and Arthur Rhodes, who? were  instantly killed last Thursday  : night, when their' car. struck  a power pole in a field 'at the  east end of "the S ten. oh^, Sechelt highway at Heather Nurseries about two miles west of  Gibsons.  George 22,  and his brother  Arthur, 25, were the sons of  Mr.fand Mrs, R.C. Rhodes of  Gibsons.   Mr. Rhodes    is    the  NOMINATE  ELEVEN  Eleven ^persons have been  nominated for the five seats  on the new Sechelt Village  Commission to be elected  April 14. ���  They are D.S. Currie, merchant; S. Dawe, marine pilot;  H.B. Gordon, real estate agent;  L.P. Hansen, transport operator; Christine Johnston, merchant; L.B.. Johnson, garage  operator; R.B. Kent, store  manager; A.D. Lamb, logger;  G.W.V Page, fish salesman; F.  P. Parker, merchant; and J.N.  Toynbee, contractor.  in  Vbting will take place  ftrom; _^ a.m. .to. 7 p.m. There    a���^aA *���,,   wm*ULa    *.h_  are 7231-'na����*_<on the voters  Htt.*-. v      ' J  ~- i  '' i-  Deed! Fireball  to Village  At the general meeting of  the Sechelt Board of .Trade it  was decided that the Firehall  lot be deeded to the village,  the lot had been held in trust  by the Board of 7 Trade for  some time before - i acorpora-  tion.  Hackett Park, when it has  been suryeyed, and the deed  available^ will be registered  direct from the Union Steamships Mr.   Pearson   said.  ;:y,Tpn^.;Gargrave M.L.A. was  ; guest speaker at the dinner,  held at the Sechet Inn, March  28. Members and their wives  enjoyed the talk he. gave on the  working of the legislature, and  parliamentary proceedure. Mr.  Gargrave, said that Canada has  one of the finest Liegisations  in the world, and presented  slides of the Parlament  Buildings in Victoria, as well  as various.:.,members . of v the  government! '���'.���'  attended and   provided    pall-  f^s hearers forT Aurthi|r /.Rhodes.'  ' ^ Bofci' Norr_i<o��'Ihe Lejgiony^<-  f&te'd thfe   "Legion^" committal  prayer at the graveside.  Pall-bearers for Arthur were  Norm McKaj*, Fred Fernie,  Dave ifcelly^ Joe Wheeler,  Frank Bailey and Dave Herrin.  Pall-bearers for George were  Ed��� Shaw, .Murray and Earl  King, Wayne McCarthy, Mel  Hough and Doug Stewart.  Floral tributes were numerous.  mail courier on R.R. 1,    Gibsons. '.'������'-  . George worked locally as a  , jogger, and . Arthur with an  engineering firm at Westview.  . There -is an older brother,  Edwin of, Gibsons, a sister  Beryl (Mrs. Williams), and two  younger brothers, Terry and  Keith; 7 and 8 years old, at  home.  The car in which the brothers were travelling was completely demolished. .  Gibsons business places closed their doors on Monday afternoon, vduring the - hour of  the funeral. Well over 300  people crowded the school hall  where the service was held,  including members of the  Canadian Legion and the Legion W.A. in  full regalia.  The Rev. H.U. Oswald officiated and delivered an address vOf ���; understanding and  sympathy. There were many  beautiful flowers sent from  sympathizing friends. Burial,  with arrangements in charge  of Graham Funeral Home, was  in the Seaview cemetary.  The service was to have been  held in St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church but when so  many desired to attend it was  moved to the school hall.  The Odd Fellows as their "part  of the service arranged^ for  {he seating ahd ushering. Mem-  Before a gathering of sports  figures, physical education representatives and business interests in Toronto, Lloyd Perci-  val, above, director of Sports  college, announced' plans for a  nation-wide service designed  to boost physical fitness levels  in general. Business and ihdus-  tryi have already promised sufficient support to create an initial budget of more than $700,  000 to launch the service which  will be available to any individual or group wishing to.  utilize it. The plan, known as  the Canadian Amateur' Spprte  and Physical Fitness Development Service, will bej operated by Sports college.    <,y-  3 new  tons trip ends  A trip that took them  through 29 of the states and  four provinces in Canada lasting seven months ended in  late March -for Mr. and1 Mrs.  J.W. Edwards of Soames Point.  They left last September  and heading south to 'Frisco  and Los Angeles and then  around the southern- rim,  Tucson, Mexico and points on  thevway to, New Orleans where  they saw the Mardi Gras, then  headed for Miami and up the  coast northbound to ��� Montreal  and through various points in  Canada.  ��� .. On the long journey they  passed through various types  :of weather including sand  storms and snow in New Mexico at a place where they had  never  seen it before.  They travelled and lived in  a half-ton truck which returned home plastered with  many signs from points they  Visited.  HQSkinny!  77   Hey Skinny! X?m over!  The're giving away reflector  tape for bikes one week from  next Saturday.  The place will he the fire-  hall at Gibsons Or .Port Mellon.  It is part of the drive to help  keep down accidents. Remember the moving picture shown  at the schools when Mr. I_uste-  mey.er spoke on what care one  should  take  on the  highway?  Well this is part of that  campaign --a campaign to  help keep you running around  as long as possible - uninjured.  So show up at the firehall  either in Gibsons or Port Mellon. For further particulars  see an-advertisement on an inside page.  -  ~ *      ��� * -"^l ^L fin  ���   Building permits to tii&W~  ue of $21,300 were issuedvat  Tuesday night's Village Corat-  mission meeting and three of  the four permits were for new  homes.  Agatha MacKenzie was given a permit to build a ��6,500  home on lot' 8 block 1, subdivision 1-5, district lot 686.  It will be 24x26 feet one story'  and four rooms.  4    William D;7 Scott received a  permit to build a $5,000 one  storey, three room dwelling on ���  lot 8, block 2 sub-division 17-  19, district lot 686.  A one storey 40x28 foot six  room duplex    costing    $9,500  will be built by V.H. Eckstein  on lot 2, block.; 7, district   lot  '685. .". ''���������;���'" ;'���,"���������'  Accounts totalling-. $1,302.95  were passed for payment and  $1,147.15 was for the fire committee, $90 for roads, $56.56  for water and $9.04 general  expense.  In.case readers require data to help them make up their  minds what to do about the Sechelt School District referendum on Saturday some facts are presented here.  Polling: places will be found in an advertisement on an  inside page. .  The Coast News is unable to find any reasons why the  leferendum should not be passed. 'The district needs further, school accommodation, therefore The Coast News is  whole-heartedly in favor of the referendum. Your attention's also directed to an editorial on the same subject on  Page 2.  Sechelt School district is big- business with an annual  payroll totalling close to ��200,000.  Squamish School district on March 10 voted 94 percent in  favor of a $884,000 bylaw for new school construction.  General talk in the School District appears to favor the  leferendum but it needs more than TALK. It needs VOTES  to pass. So get out and vote.  While the referendum is for   $628,000   do not let that  figure scai*e you. The,Schcpl Board has $40,400 to put to-,  wards.it which cuts the amount to $587,000 of which the  provincial government contributes hajtf. This leaves $293.-  800 for the ratepayers to provide through tax assessment.  When the 1950 bylaw was voted on there were 807 pupils  in the school. Today there are 1,248 and a like increase is  expected over the next five years.  The mill rate for school purposes in Sechelt School District is below the provincial average for 1955. The Sechelt  district rate was 10.26 and the provincial��� average 13.22.  It is imperative the referendum be passed otherwse it  will be re-submitted within a year.  Proyincal authorities report that costs will rise an  approximate ten percentin oiie year's time. '������',.'  Defeat of the referendum will add to costs without any  increase being sho\\oi in ^hool ^cc6i6o|clati6n.  Charges arising from this referendum will not apply to  this yearV^g^^ It is a foregone  "' ^^^^^^^^^j^x t^p^yeys liext year including  - -t_&&l^  cipality**-^  ��� There will also be normal; growth.  Building bf homes in th^ ai'eais expected to exceed last  ' year's total. This means new taxpayers.  Theimpact of the amount involved in the referendum for  which,taxpayers will be directly responsible, will mean not  more than $6 a year or 50 cents a month and with more  taxpayers it will be less.  >  100 hear Sinclair  talk about Russia  REDCROSS  NEAR TOP  Gibsons district Red Cross  collections are close to the  $500 mark and may pass the  last year total according to indications gathered by Mrs.  Mainil, president of the Gibsons and Port Mellon Red  Cross branch.  Sechelt also reports that it  is well oh its way towards reaching last year's figure of $443  and may pass it, Mrs. I. Gilbert chairman of the campaign  there reports.  Immediate reports are not  available from Roberts Creek  and other points but it-is expected the Red Cross drive  along this coastline will be  equal at least to the last year's  total.  She meets all  ���. 'She meets all the armies .in  Africa, when Yvonne DeCarlo  plays the lead in Hotel Sahara.  This story based on events  during the war in Africa  brings exotic dancing by a  ibeautiftii girl into focus, 7as  she becomes involved with  members of the forces of many  nations. ..:X, -  Peter Ustinov plays the  male lead in the story, showing on Thursday at Gibsons  Theatre.  Friday and Saturday evenings and the matinee feature,  the adventures of an ex-policeman, who7 single-handed, takefe,  on, the waterfront gangs of  San Francisco.  This is thrill-packed action  in color cinemascope. Starring  Alan Ladd and Edward G.  Robinson; Hell on Frisco  Bay is rated one of the top pictures of its kind.  SCOUT  MEETING  The district executive of the  Boy Scouts Assn. for the area  will meet at TQanny's Dining  room, April 16, at 6.30 p.m.  With close to 100 persons  present Hon. James Sinclair,  federal minister of . fisheries  Saturday night in the School  hall told of his trip last year  inside Russia and answered  various questions including  questions asked by fishermen.  The fishermen wanted to  know what effect present day  treaties have on Japanese fishing in waters which rightly belong to the American side of  the Pacific Ocean, Mr. Sinclair explained how on last season's fishing the Japanese,  abiding by the present treaty,  smarted their salmon fishing  well west of the treaty line  dividing the ocean and fished  towards Russian rivers. As a  result, he said, the Russians'  are now at # loggerheads with  the Japanese instead of the  fishermen of Canada and the  United States*  The Japanese fteh.tig" resulted in the Russians having  their worst fish -harvest they  have had for a long time. Mr.  Sinclair suggested there might  be trotibled waters in that part  of the world this yeaf if the  Japanese contimie to fish in  that  manner.  To show the Japanese were  abiding by th& treaty- he said  they started some hundreds; of  miles west of the dividing line  which showed their intention  \vas to keep dear of the eastern half of the Pacifie, a matter which had created- trouble  in past years.  At  one point when discuss  ing the large amount of fish  caught by U.S. fishermen compared to the catch by Canadian  fishermen he said they fished  seven days a week while, ;Can-  adians fished. only l^yef days  a week. Mr. Sinclair was also  of the opinion that this year's  catch off the B.C. coast would  not be high ..because, he main-  . tained, it was the low catch  of the four-year cycle.  Mr. Sinclair was introduced  by AJEL Ritchey, chairman of  the Village Commission. Mr.  Sinclair said he was surprised,  impressed and depressed by  what he saw on his trip. He  went-to attend an inter-national Whaling Commission meeting in which Russia was host  country, to arrange for the exchange of scientific papers because the outside world understood little of what the Russians were doing as regards  fisheries.    .  He found Moscow was a city  of 8,000,000 people with tremendous buildings and roads  ranging from 8 to 20 lane  widths as the result of the tear-  Possible establishment of a  receiving station for salvage-  wood in Sechelt was forseea  by Alex Lamb following an  exploratory visit to Powell.  River Company's pulp and paper mill last weekend.  Accompanied by brother  Hugh Lamb and brothers Ec��  and Norm Johnson of the Johnson Brothers Logging Company at Port Mellon, Mr. Lambs  examined the mechanized  crane bundle-loading facilities  in Powell River and saw exactly what happens to the logs  in the barker mill, sawmilL.  and groundwood mills of the��  huge upcoast newsprint plants  Host to the local men at Powell River, was the company's  resident log buyer Russ Bar_y_  The proposed Sechelt receiving depot, which 7 Mr. Lamb>  has volunteered to organize foe  Peninsula loggers and other-  possible suppliers, would be  patterned on a similar station*  at Comox. The latter was set  up three years, ago, and a dozen or more small loggers have  been helping to supply the  smallwood requirements "of  Powell River Co. At present  the paper mill's total consumption of salvage wood is about  two sections or approximately  ���75,000-ft. FBM a day.  First shipments of salvage  wood ever made from the Sechelt Peninsula by logging  companies to Powell Riyer-  (other than the Rotter Logging  Company at Halfmoon Ba^ aa  Powell River subsidiary) v��a&  one lastVnionth by Enemark:  Logging Company at P6rt Mellon. Consisting of ten sections,,  the sbipjenent was largely "of  trees cut 7dbwn ori BJC."; Elec-  right-of-wayv  While j a, .potential new market' for in<w*pemlant'-loggers or_  the Peninsula, salvage wooct  has been utilized by the Pd-  well River Company in its paper making -processes for ��� a  decade. However, it was only  during the past two years that  improved facilities for handling salvage wood-have enabled.  the Compay to utilize sueh material in greater guantity.  It is understood that these  facilities can handle up to  double the present amount.  It is also significant that  Powell River's present total  daily log consumption of some  700,000 ft. FBM will probably be increased by an additional 150,000 ft. a day wjtla  the current speedup of. No. 7  paper machine and the installation of No. 9 paper machine  next fall.  The Sechelt supply depot  would operate in line with  Powell River Company's policy  of encouraging the harvesting  of salvage wood from logged  off areas' and recovery, fronv  land clearing jobs, rather thar*.  the cutting of growing trees.   7!  All local inquiries about the   <  requirments of    the    proposecT 7  Sechelt receiving station,    log ^  prices etc., should be addressee!  to Alex Lamb, c/o Lamb Lumber Company, Sechelt.  (Continued on  Page  3}  orry  The name of Mrs. Harold  Wilson was omitted from last  week's report on the members  of the Library board.  We hope this now n.akes  Mrs. Wilson an official member of the Library board.  Lucky Mother  Mrs. Armand Savard ���� Victoria Crescent in I_adysr_rith,  Vancouver Island nr.a's, the  winner of $2540.00 e�� Radio  CHUB's. "Treasure Chest!' oaa.  Monday. The correct answer  which earned her the jackpot  was "Stop-Watch"; : ������ -  - When "Treasure Chest.'1' emcee Al Erskine phoned. Kirs*  Savard, she was practically  speechless when he: tol<$ 'her  -he had just pulled her letter  from the mailbfeg 'with the-correct answer enclosed.  Mrs. Savard is tlie- mother  of 13 children. Twa> of Iter  children still live atT-'home - a  20 year old daughter met a 13  year   old     son. xe (Eoast mtms  Published by Secheli Peninsula News Lid.,  every  Thursday,  ai  Gibsons.  B.C.  Frli-D   CRUICE,  Ediior  and Publisher  DO  WORTMAN, Advertising  Manager  Member Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association  and the B.C. division of C.W.N_A..  Box 128, Gibsons, B.C. Phone 45Q  Authorized Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Oiiawa.  Bates of Subscription: 12 mos., $2;    6 mos., $1.25;    3 mos., 75c.  United States and Foreign, $2;50 per year.       '���. :.   5c per copy.  When we analyze a problem, so as to see what its parts are,  we are on the way to solving it.  An amoeba, the lowest form of animal life, solves problems  by butting up against them and flowing around and past them;  hvd who wants to be an amoeba?  The result of analysis may be to upset our complacency and  that is all to the good because it pushes us into the position  "where we recognize a conflict, where we are compelled to answer a question, where we uncover an unmet need. Thus we  - fceecsne thinkers; people who  see where others da not.  A good analysis cannot be made by a person who is satisfied with things as they are, or who being dissatisfied, accepts  eonaplseently the thought that it is impossible to improve them.  Nereis a better way of doing most things, and the purpose of  a_Ja_tysis is to find that better way.  AH of the above has been taken from the March monthly letter of !fhe Rpyal Bank of Canada.  "Wlxy-* Because the editor holds out hope for some thinking  . being done on the Sechelt School district referendum to allow  ��smstruction of needed classrooms in the schools and' the adding  <_�� equipment for them. The vote will be taken on Saturday next.  Should the bylaw foe passed? There is one answer and that is  "KESL Why? Because it is essential to the well-being of the entire school district and the entire Sunshine Coast. If it does not  Bass what will happen? It will be put before the voters again  at a later date.  There are those in the school district who prefer not to analyze the problem. They prefer to vote a determined no without giving the matter any thought. Their thoughts will not go  jheyond their pocket. They "argue." they cannot afford to set a-  SH_:e Ehe cast of a packet of cigarettes a week or the cost of some  c&er item dear to..their hearts, to pay any possible increase in  the school tax.  They-should analyze the problem arid find :oiit first if their  faxes are to be increased and by how much. It'can bfe- stated  ���waaasat doubt that the cost of this school bylaw : out of the  pockets of taxpayers will over the life of the borrowing of the  BY EDWARD J. ATLEE  ; About a mile - and - a - half  ���from the southern bank of the  upper Thames, at Bisham  (pronounced Biss-ham) Abbey,  in Berkshire, is an ancient  flint quarry. The chalk "down'  or hill, had been quarried into by ancient Brilons for a  blue flint about the size of  two fists.  From this cave a well worn  track  (as the    Pedders    Way)  led over hill arid dale, through  swamp and forest   to what'"is'  today   the  port  of  Southampton in Hampshire.    It is presumed trading was done with  Phoenician     merchants     who  bartered their silks, spices and:  other  Eastern   wares   for  this \  valuable hard and  blue  flint.  I have held in my-hand an  ancient ring set with this blue  flint,    highly    polished.    The  cave roof long ago collapsed,  and beech trees now send their  roots    down    to    the    cave's  depths.  Some   day,   antiquari  ing standing stalagmites:  Sometimes these,  in  centuries, have met, forming beauti-  ; fully  shaped   pillars.  Another  '^wonderful work   of nature is  the   Great Cave  of Kentucky,  extending through many miles  of labyrinthine windings. Fin-  galls Cave in Staff a, six miles  north of Iona, is noted for its  splendid range   of  basalt  col-  yumns;  and  at    Matham    and  v Kirkdale    in    Yorkshire    and  ;,Kents     Hole    near    Torquaj',  -.Devon,    are    far      extending  caves.  .,.. In 1872, three.learned men  :o�� France were exploring a  ::cavern high up in the Pyren-  ' ees. Some 2 0, 0 00 years  y earlier, a Magdalinian man, a  \ reindeer hunter, had taken  >-shelter there and had been  r.crushed; by. a rock. His skele-  yton was as the rock crushed  ;��him, jack-knifed.  't A Thesselian athlete, named  '.; Polydamas yvas    exploring    a  ans  may  tunnel   in  and  find '" cave with a. few friends when  'i:- he saw the roof falling in: He  tried to bolster up a rock with  ancient relics.  Another interesting cave is  the sunken bed of the river  Axe, Somersetshire. Having  its source in the Mendip Hills,  this river suddenly goes under  ground and rises again; flowing into the Bristol Channel.  A farmer's son once ventured alone into a small hole, and,  for a long time, kept his findings to himself. What he eventually told the authorities  was that this ancient stream  had underground beaches,  pools and waterfalls. The accoutrements of a Viking were  found where presumably the  warrior had died of) his  wounds. A bronze sword and  helmet were  much  treasured.  Another cave whose roof  fell in ���only much larger- is  situated on the fork .of the  Nankoweap Canyon (Grand  Canyon) leaving today- a rock  bridge. In the rainy season,  water'roars down ifeneath -it.  This sight can only    be    seen  2      Coast News April 5 1956  his back, calling to his friends  to run for their lives, but he  was crushed to death.-A statue was erected in the Stadium  to his memory. But when one  considers that the human race,  for thousands of years, .dwelt  in caves, this sort of thing  would not be uncommon, leaving no trace.  One historical cavern is the  Tyddly Wym cave near Swan-  age, Dorsetshire. The land entrance is hard to find, and the  sea opening is 50 feet up frorn  a very rocky shore. I have sat  on ancient seats cut into the  walls, and heard the wind  whistle through small crannies  in the roof.  This cave was first used by  the stone age man, and later  on by smugglers. And a touch  of pathos is recorded, in the  Book of Genesis where it so  graphically states that Abraham bought from Ephron the .  Hittite, a cave andi surrounding land and trees for 400  shekels of silver. "And after  this Abraham buried Sarah  his wife in the caive of the  field of Machpelah".  INVEST in  You can become part*  owner in over 100 widely  diversified and selected  securities7 with one single  investment in Investors  Mutual. For full information contact your Investors Syndicate representative..  Write or Phone  ,     NEVILLE   ASTLEY  -      District Manager  503-640  W.   Hastings  Phone  Marine  52813.  Vancouver  2. B.C;  . mutual *�� enMA��A tti_  MGA&emc&vuuN-'j  mmasiy be barely felt. Why? There are more taxpayers entering    from an  airplane,,   and    then  the community every week. There is also a complete assessment  fmderway along  this:- coastline which will add. a   good many  B_fir& taxpayers to thevoters list.    . ,       ...    . 7.V   .      ,  : If tfiiere are complacent people in. this territory-and there is  ��q T��as��3_ to suspect there are not ���,they should proceed with  ssHcaeffoaaa of analysis of tlie the situation t;o corrie. If they analyze  fn_5y fhere will be one answer pnly; -- vote for the referendum.  Some wilt say the editor has a flock of/^hUdren attehding  school .and stands to gain by; passage ' oi the"referendum.; Well,  ���the facts are. the editor's, family has passed school age.7 None  ore Bifctending public :school in this area. Yet he intends to vote  bct.tavos- of. the. referendum. The editor, realizes -the-good-of the  caaamsnity is for his goo.di-also. ^ .....  Bfew-comers. and those intending to come, if they.^are in the  . sfcage. .of bringing upa family are interested in'the'* schooling  this __rea can provide .We, must have'-more families here. It is  for ffae .good of-everyone in this part ofthe ��� country to view; the  .. vnffi&r in that light. These new families will require decent  schooling. Can Sechelt School District ratepayers afford to be  -__@gar.dly? ��� '        * ���' '   "     . '  "She Sunshine Coast is prominent these days now. that means  ed_ transportation have brought it to less than two or more hours .  trma the centre of Vancouver. The editor knows of enquiries  Items made and expects there will be considerable progress  this summer along lines of new development. To vote the refer-  enthim down would be a retarding step.  Can the Sunshine Coast afford at this time, to throw stum-  teling blocks in: the way of progress? Take that as your problem,  analyze it and come up with the answer, then go out and vote ,  YES on the school referendum. ,  LETTERS to EDITOR  Editor-  CRIME DOES NOT  ' FAY?? or does it?  Bad you ever hear of the  sfcre keeper who was always  SbeSc-g robbed?  ' Well as tlie robbers    were  Hsisrex caught, he adopted the  suggestion of leaving a fierce  '"'&og in his    store    at    night.  WejB he forgot one night and  we__ in to 'his store and .was;  groenptly attacked by the dog,.  S_er grabbed a broom and managed to beat it off.   He   was  q*_s&_ badly bitten and the dog  ���.was. a little  battered.    While  csrawalescing  in hospital,,   he  ���was served a summons by the  SlP,CA., and fined for    mis-  tBeaSSng the dog. He paid the  ��0x3, bis hospital bill, his doc-  fc<Mr,.s bill, the man who    had  k��3S! She store in his absence,  ask_. !6he man who took away  &e �����g.  Again on the advice of  fciends he hired an elderly  BSBsas as night watchman. One  Ettsrriing he got to the store,  aaaSc found that the store had  hejEsct arobbed and the night  ��?aichman seriously injured.  He promptly hired an ambulance, took the watchman to  hospital, saw that he had the  services of a top surgeon, day  and night special nurses, and  all possible care. After some  months of this expense, he  was told that the watchman  was pretty well recovered, but  would be unable ,to continue  in his old job. The watchman  sued the storekeeper and was  awarded $10,000 damages.  Now all these    tribulations  had so .disturbed the storekeeper's mind, and all but ruined  him financially, which resulted in a severe case of insomnia. Finding he could not sleep  he figured he might as   well ;  keep the store open all night.  This stratagem was the most .  successful and for a few weeks  business was wonderful. -How-...  ever he was hauled into, court y  and heavily fined for hot obey- "."  ing the   closing  laws.  This was the last straw, and  the bedeviled merchant de-"  cided that storekeeping was  really not all it was said to be  and as he had no money and ho  stock, and the store in bad repair, he burned the darn thing  down. He is now serving 710  years for arson, and looks and  feels better-than he has in  years. A.L. Lloyd.  only when the light is right.  Who has not heard of    the  famous Carlsbad Cavern ; of  -.: New Mexico, the result of eons  of time and little rdrops. bfwat-  . er drip>��� drip, dripping 7 -from  ; the' roof. NThese  drops, contain  calcium carbonate .which form  . hanging stalacites, others form-  Local Liberals  attend meeting  The annual Meeting of the  i Mackenzie Riding Electoral  District Liberal. Assn. was held  in. Westview .on March 24th,  1956. Messrs. O." Giersh, J.  Mainil, V. Metcalfe attended  as delegates from Gibsons Liberal Association.  Tlie meeting was ealled to  elect a new slate of officers for  the year and to discuss matters  pertaining to the Mackenzie  Riding generally.  The following officers were  elected: Hon. President' Hon.  James Sinclair; hon. vice president, Arthur Laing; President,  Owen J. James, Powell River;  vice president, J. Mainil, Sechelt _?ehinsula: vice president, ��  G. Thulin, Malaspina; 7. secretary, Mrs. B. Wood, Westview;  treasurer, D.K. Macken, Powell  River.   t  The meeting closed with a  dinner and an address by the  Honorable James Sinclair. r  Gargrave will  speak Friday  The local MLA, Tony* Gargrave will take time off from  the- CCF. .convention in Vancouver en the first weekend in  April to address a public meeting in Gibsons af the school  hall at 8 p.m., Friday April 6.  After the  Gibsons  meeting-  Mr. Gargrave will travel north  to Qq__m7 Falls, BelhL   Coola ;  and Bella Bella to complete his  legislative reporting  trip.  He then plans to start work  in Powell River for one of the  contractors working in the paper mill at Powell River. His  mailing address is still Box  235 Westview. B.C.  ui New Piece of Fine Jewelry Witt AM  A TOUCH OF SPRING  Ladies' & Men's Fine Watches, Rings, Emblems  Men's Cuff-Links & Sets  Ladies'  Brooches,  Necklets, /Earrings, Bracelets  AH Jewelry and Watch Repairs^dohe in our Own'-Shop'-"  Bring or Mail your Pieces In! Phone 96 Sechelt  it'�� He ref  AT SOLNIK SERVICE STATION  now you can See: & drive  This Mighty Mite of JVIotordomt  NOW IN - WINDOW VAN & SEDAN  Gafi In for a Demonstration or Phone 75 Sechelt  SCHOOL BY-LAW  APRIL  POLLING  7, 1$56  ST ATIO N S  ��  Wlien you shop say you saw  it in The Coast News.  8 A.M. TO 8 PM;  GIBSONS: Lang's New Drug Store, Georgian Block  SECfiELT: Seehelt Elementaiy School  SOB3SRTS CREEK: Roberts^reek School  PEJflJER HARBOUR: Madeira Park High Elementary School  MMmSfotifN-.BAY:   Half MdonB^r School  IRVINE'S LANDING: Pieper Hall, Irvine's Landing  PORT MELLON:  Port Mellon School  GAMBIER ISLAND: Veteran's Memorial Hall, Gambier Harbour  _E#g^  ���NEL^N' ISLAND:' JJe!son Islah��i^School    ���  ISGMp^T:^Egmont _khoo|, Effmont  VANCOUVER BAY: Vancouver Bay School  BRITAIN RIVER: Britain River School  Harold Wilson,  Returning Officer  ������.'f  BME3_i Our Town" is to be staged  April    20    by    an    energetic  drama >class, energetic because  it takes a lot of work and  time and students find they  haven't much of either.  s Good progress is being made  even though there have been  difficulties of all sorts. One of  the biggest difficulties is not  enough time. The drama per-  What'? New  At  HASSANS!  BAJPCQ  y.���,-.-, PAINTS. ,:.yy,.  .. A Full Line of New  Fresh Colors ~ jn both  High Gloss and Flat Tones  BAPTONE ��� LATEX  Out of Gas ��� ?  Drive Down To  .  'HASSANS! "  AND MORE  Free Deliveries io any  Frances Peninsula Point  cm all  Cash Orders.!  A charge of 50e is made  to other points  HASSANS  Pender^Harbour   ,  Phone 3H  iod is one hour long. Part of  this hour is taken up with  moving desks from the stage:  so we can practise and then  putting them back. This leaves  us not more than three-quarters of an hour to practice a  play two hours long.  To combat this students give  up time in the evening to come  to practice at the school. For  the people from Sechelt and  Hopkins, there is then the difficulty of transportation. Fortunately they have so far been  able to make it down whenever they were needed.  The drama class has had cooperation from every one that  is able to help. Some of -the  drama students take , care,; o�� .  the* advertising, and    costum-  with luck and the j help 7 We  have had ,up until now, I'm  sure that it will be quite easy.  Our drama class appreciates  thoroughly all the help that  has been-given us to make  this play a success.  (Continued from Page  1)  ing down of old Moscow. He  noted these tremendously wide  roads with just a small flow of  traffic compared to what we  have. .������'���'  He was taken to a new luxury, hotel which he thought  shouldhave been' built in the  I  Victdriah^Sra and was given a  ing and other plans and VaVe' ^v^��?ki si^te which' cost $19  had a great deal of help from '. a-'day while his secretary had  the teachers as well as the students.  Our drama class is a little  short of boys to play parts iri  "Our Town" so some girls will  be tucking their long hair under caps and actings like males.  This represents difficulty for  the girls - to act like boys -  but they are doing a good  job considering the practise  they've had.  Right now we are trying to  find old fashioned long dresses  that are needed for costumes/  For Guarenie��d  Watch and Jewelry  Repairs @.  CHRIS'S JEWELERS  Work  done  on  the  Premises  Phone % Sechelt  Ttift- CURVE INN  at Selma Park  launch-Counter Service J  Soft-Drinks -fr Cigarettes ��� Ice Creamy etc  Mrs. Thelzna Salter ��� Phone Sechelt 90M  J_  Follow The Black Ball Flag!  a room down the hall also at  $19-a day, evidence of the general equality ot things' in  Russia, he said. The Russians  outdid themselves in hospitality and Mr. Sinclair was not  only a guest of the Russian  government hut also a gttest  of the minister of fisheries as  well, involving a second round  of hospitality. .X" - ' ���  He visited, the new university on the hill upon Which  Napoleon stood watching the  burning of Moscow*, where 22,-  000 students attend, taking  mainly scientific or engineering courses. He explored the  huge $100,000,000 Agricultural fair which has no sideshows  pr ferris wheels ibut- does have  an excellent representation of  what the various, republics of  the USSR produce "along with  a model farm attached to  which the best Russian farmers "are sent to. improve their  production. ���; >  Mr. Sinclair alsh visited the  fabulous underground which  moves some ��� two-and-a-half  million people ��� --������ daily. -There  were fine big trains.. and 7iie  thought they would have good  functional type-stations along  the line. But he was surprised  to find some 42 architects designed stations representative'  of the various types o�� Russian  life and as a result ho tw'p. stations Were alike Tand all built  on a Very  lilce scale.-  ornate 7 cathedral,  $  !..��(#  I''"  VANCOUVER-NANAIMO I  FERRIES LEAVE EVERY TWO HOURS ON THE  EVEN HOUR, 6 A.M.-MIDNIGHT,  FROM BOTH HORSESHOE BAY AND NANAIMO  LV.at 6am,8,10,12 noon,2 pm,4t6,8,10,12 mid.  '(Pacific Standard.Tim��y/;<y     ���';  '7/���:/";;;/  : Black Ball,Vaocottver City' ferry terminal is at Horsosho*  Bay, West Vancouver,' minutes fcoxn downtown Vancouver  via Georgia Street, Lions Gate Bridge and West Shore privet.  Reservations NOT Needed  Passengers���Automobiles���Trucks ',..  i.  lie was taken to the Bolshoi  theatre where he saw the finest ballet dancers of Russia  and later learned about sports,  finding hockey, practically unknown -but football being quite  general. %  '-The schools arid hospitals he  declared were all fine.and he  7 added he did not   expect   he  would be associated^ with the  hospitals  as he was later 6n,~  following his accident.  Mr. Sinclair when commenting on his visit to/the Lenin-;  Stalin mausoleum said he sus- *  pected. Stalin   might  not  rest'  there much longer in view of  the  antt-Stalin  campaign now  underway.    . y  ���'.'.��� After a dinner with the -minister  of fisheries,  " in    which  there were 12 fish courses and  plenty of vodka and caviar he  journeyed to the Kremlin with  the minister's interpreter.  His trip to the Siberian side  of Russia was accomplished by  plane and he noted there was  no  civilian  night  flying.   The  type of plane used, was a .two-  motor  craft  like a DC3, The  trip was made in six or seven  hops and on the last hop    he  was careful to watch for river  dams so.he could find out how  salmon made  their way    upstream but  he was  surprised  to see. ocean-going   ships  500  miles up-river '-'-' therefore no  dams and no salmon ladders.  He had 'intended gci'ng on  to  the Bering Sea to examine fish-'  eries there but owing to    his  accident this was cancelled.  Summing up his trip he said  he was impressed by the tremendous    industrial   development taking place, the passion  for education which   he*   explained was undertaken on the  adult side by the trade unions.  The only way. a worked '��� could  advance was in his work because he could not   quit   and  take another job. There was  one employer onlyy the state,  so to better himself the worker  turned  to  education facilities  of the industry in which    he  worked. School  children  had  ,  lpnger hours' than in Canada,  and the system catered to the  bright students the others. be-  . ing left to fill the more menial  labor jobs. University education  was free to the brighter ones.  What depressed    him    was  the low standard    of    living.  Clothes "were drab and housing was  generally  one  room  per family with a community  kitchen and bathroom. Russian  workers do not know what is  going  ori  among workers of  the outside world due to   the.  iron curtain.    Conditions   for  Russians are    improving    and  "they, are satisfied    with    any  slight improvement. ''/������  Personal. freedom as we  know it, -hey do not. understand, he said. One of the great  weaknesses he found was a.  classless society in which no  one. seemed to-have authority.  Every decision had. to be made  by the top level which slowed  things, up considerably. Failure  of the collective farm system  has made them/ -Poland?7 and  Czechoslovakia1 turn to ���.tHfe^.out1'-' -  side wbrid; for additional food  supplies.    ' ���,  He felt the present group .  now in .control was better than  one man control and; in .the- -  long run might be better to  deal with.. The Russians, he'\  said, do not think war necessary for them to control, the  world. They expect to do it by  their production methods and  expect to eventually get the  best of us. Mr. Sinclair urged  that we do net let our fences  go down but that at the same  time, we build bridges. of understanding to help them to  better grasp ojir way of life.  Following a question period Dave Rees moved) a vote  of "thanks for a very interest-  in travelogue by Mr! Sinclair.  .��� 'jrsris, ;,__.���__��� e, *-*- *-._. ,*��� *.'--���<"Z&  j �� <���i  ��� ��. _  ���Coast News April 5  1956      3  Don't   forget   to   read   The  Coast. News Classified.  Cliff /McKay heads that  happy \ CBC ��� television show  "Holiday ^Ranch", seen on all  Canadian Ty*" stations. He and  his garig sing" and play western  ditties for thirty minutes every  ballads, novelty and popular  week.  r  _i  B. W. M BONE  Ctiarfej'ed    Accountant  10*5   Wes* ?*trdfcr Si.  '���I  TAtlow X954  VANCOUVER l,   B.C.  NOW Has  the Agency  for  EVINRUDE  MOTORS  '���    Come in and price   7  the Model you Need,  TAKE  ADVANTAGE   OF  OUR FREE DELIVER*  on FRANCES PENINSULA.  or MADEIRA PARK Areas.  on orders of $S_ or Over  MURDOCH     Phone 3F.  MARINE       Pender  SUPPLY        Harbour  sss  STAGE SHOW $ VANCE  Gibsons School Hall  Sat.   April 7th  ��      IN PERSON   .  EVAN KEMP y^,���  BC. TRAIL RIVERS  ���*h FRANK BERRY v  The Magical Man    -  STAGE SHOW  8-p.m.  Children    25c  Adul-k 75c     v. '  DANCE; .(i&pM.  Children 25c  ���.777;Aiull��;:*iifi:.7-:  ���������.   ������{���y-fiA,   ���*.-���-.[,  , .v.v^5^i-V- ������<.-  Watch TMsy^p^ixMt  yr'-rM  -f  COMING!  Our Big Spring Sale  RJCHTER'S RADIO T-V  PHONE 6 Sechelt  (CYCLE RIDERS  .  BICYCLE RULES  Know  Your  Traffic  Hand  Signals  Keep your  Bike  in  Good  Repair  Stay  on  Your  side  of the  road  biie on  a  Bike  eave  or  Twist  on t  THANKS  m  AND  l men fs  ��.  FREE REFLECTOR TAPE  ring  Your  Bike  to  the  Fire  Hall  GIBSONS or PORT MELLON  SATURDAY APRIL 14th  between  10 a.m.  and   2 p.m.  FOR YOUR FREE TAPE  MB-  of  Canadian Fiyrest Products Ltd. - Howe Sound Pulp Division  eclcletif Prevents�� 4      Coast .News'April 5 1956  A two" bed rot^'pSahi featuring double pluScnbing-y and  has a full basement, with a  large .recreation. room, . laundry and.; furnace room.', ; The  liying room and dining room,  JOHN J.DUNKIN  D_cto_yof $P*sroetrf  906 Birfcs  Buildi-ig'  VANCOUVER^ B.C.  I.O.OJF. Sun^thxe^Coaat  Lodge No.7p rae-g Gibson's Legion HSlfc 2-1$ '*#*  4th Friday each rtcM��-  "are fcombined, andhas ah out-  ;side fireplace.. The -horseshoe  /kitchen, is handy for..the housewife, as it saves, steps.'There  ..is.7a7 large^.breakfast/n.QoK. off  the' kitehen.7 The frontage  of  .this.'house is'47'.': The "area is  1400 sq ft. Truly' a ��� beautiful  home.  ' '. The plansy are -available for  $257 per setM���':'& blueprints, or  for other select designs, write  //for our.-horhe plan 'hook, send  25c to' cover the cost of pos-  "tage and handling, or call in at  ,:; the- Centxe,- and discuss your  7 .plans with dur designers. The  Building Centre B.C. Ltd. 1240  ���'. West Broadway Vancouver  B.C.  ovlt (����� MAurrwi    S-*  WGCMATOt��A>PMVM�� COtOM  ttlhMit^ bv j_________ki___  USMOJktS* TMM$ Of coto* �����  S0PER KEM-TOME  KEM-6L0  See your  KEM & MARTIN-SENOUR  Products Dealer!  Every Tin of Paint you   Buy  Mixed for  You in Our  ELECTRIC MIXER  HARDWARE,  APPLIANCES  GIBSONS, B.C.  _l  Phone 32  Gibsons  . Wednesday afternoon, March  7. was "Open %ouse" day at  Pender Harbour Elementary  Jr.-Sr.. High, In spite of the inclement weather ��in the earlier  ' part of the day there was a  record attendance. .  As well as the usual display  Of pupil's.daily work and special projects there were,several.  special items that; attracted  notice. Mrs. 'Cameron's room  had an. interesting display of  Indian pictures, relics,������' cloth  and handiwork." Mrs.; Dick's  ' Home Economics class had  their very nicely finished  pyjamas hung up readyi for  inspection.  'The High School classes un?  der the direction of Mr. and  Mrs. Buckley and Mr. FJJdes  staged a panel discussion on  "should capital punishment be  abolished?" Taking part were  David Lloyd. Lorna Clarkson,  Judy Klein, Dorothy Gjreger-  son, Albert Haddock and Bob  Davis with Joe Lee as mediator.  Doris Collins and David  Lloyd who attended Student.  Council conference at UBC as  representatives f r dm their  student body gave very lucid  and entertaining reports.  The  able  manner  in  which  .the students handled their subjects was  termed as a    great  credit to  the teacher who instructed them.  Refreshments were served  by the PTA with the assistance  of some of. the students.  A farm house just outside  Gibsons, until recently; occupied by John and Mrs. MacDonald, has been torn down  and the material moved to  the Gibsons Rod and Gun  Club's range for a club house.  It was donated for the purpose by 7 Keith Wright,. who  purchased the farm.  The. Original    house    was  buiit'by Mr. Hicks, the father;  of John Hicks of Gibsons and  Mrs. 'John MacDonald (Maudes  Hicks),' in about 1908.  When7 taking d o wn the  walls, title boys from,: the club  found: them to have been well  and.-'"thoroughly papered," with  a first covering of newspapers  of the day. Copies of the Montreal Star,the' Vancouver I*rpy-  . .i-i.ce- and the' Weekly .Province  had foe^n used for insulation.  These'were dated  1&09.  y_  . Iiv.'.those early 190.0's,; the  N papers were busy extroilihg  the virtues of the^business, expansion; of Sqhamish'. . .Building lots were offered, for sale/  with the^.building;"of the railway from Squamish to. Horseshoe; Bay being cited as a real  reason for the expansion,. Inr  .yestors of the; day: may soon  be coming into their own, with  the.p.G.E. railway ..grade being  pushed a 1 o n g __ast.;: Howe  Sound; Almost 50 years- Vo��  tax-payments,ih the ymeantin&e  may -.(effect the resale^ of lots  . bought during: thatrfcpom.7 {'<  '������''At -tlidl- samev pericfdi 7_bts; in  Vancouver w^re being offered  forvsale,'v^tfcto^  street cars td'ceined^ri^  following feeason. Tfti^w^bti-  Hastings East,' neari .Victoria*:  .While working, ;John;1BJih-  yan picked up dn old: "felass  photo' negative,' which; he gaVe  to Gordon Balientinei'He made  a print from it. ��� ��� %'���      ���'���>.. 'r**:H-:'������  7 Recently an Ehgiish newspaper queried its readers about  church-going. An attempt was  made to find out, .why: people  attended religious services and,  especially, why they did not.  The editor received several  thousand letters - enough to  establish general trends.  The chief reason  given  fdf  non-church  going was not    a  X disbelief of truths held by the  7 churches but a complaint that  present day preaching was unrealistic; seldom related to  everyday life. Whatever we  think of this complaint it is  'general enough to merit consideration. We take it for grant- ���  ��� ed that the views of British  non-church goers are much  the same as the same class in  this country.^  ���.";���:'��� No one could read church  history today without admitting that much discussion has  been abstract and it may be  that the'protest is, to some extent justified to-day. The teaching of Jesus was definitely  realistic He fed hungry people and was deeply concerned  over physical .suffering. .,��Ce  taught his followers. to pray  for: daily bread anid all.he did  and said was. closely". related  to everyday living.-;      -.. ".'���  The poorly, attended church  depresses' both clergymen, and  laymen,-1/ do -not;.'��� know:, any  minister who is not made unhappy? when people are indifferent to'-, the . work of the  chiirth. I have heard a good  deal about smugness and complacency in' the church but I  have rarely seen it. 7 7  7 The. <juery iri Britain revealed very, little hostility ���'���to.;-rer  ligioh lSuf a great deal of in-  7 differance : arid ( ari ui_prece-  deri-e^iriteiest in spOT^t/Thesej  u together wltjfi the' iri^pductwn  of radio, "television f andy* of  course fthe imtomc*iliB/ 7bave  seriotisiy affected 'church    at-  ���   tendance^ '"'���'''7 ���"������'���;���'"y ��� -y ''��� ";  Men like John Wesley, John  Henry Newman, C-H. Spur-  geon and Dean R.W. Church  differed in many ways but  they were all alike in this -  they preached on the great  central themes of religious  truth. They were against spiritual coldness and meanness;  against whatever was petty  and superficial. It seems to  me that the object of public  . worship is to bring us in touch  with God. We go to church, not  to get bits of advice on this,  that or the other; least of all  to he told exactly what we are  to do under circumstances. It  would, be impossible for any  man, no matter how devotit  and scholarly he might be, -to'-'"  make decisions for us. > But  what he can do is. lead us  ��� closer" to God, and if that experience .takes place we shall  be able to make our own decisions.  People go to    church    that  -they may have wider horizons.  During the week they are driven, busy, harassed. They are  in the market place body and  soul. Instinctively they know  life means more than working eating and sleeping. They  want to regain their sense of  proportion. Down in their  souls they know that, "the  things which are-seen are temporal, but the things that are  not seen are eternal." What  they need is to get hold of  themselves, or let' God get  hold of them.  All thinking people know  that they, have deep needs  which material things- isj-inet  satisfy. There is^ deep significance in that Bible verse: "He  that ltiV&h silver ^hall not; be  satisfied with silver; nor lie  that loveth abundance with increase." (Ecclesiastes 5:10.)  I heard Dr. Henry Jowett  preach only once but X recall  most of what he said. He told  of a wonflan knitting by. ian ojs-  ;, eh window as night was falling. Her little child: noticed  that from time to time she  looked out /the window. The  child asked why she did this  and the inother replied: fI  /look away to rest my eyes and  get a larger visioh;"  . A  Story of War-Time  Adventure ���  ���. '    "! --;. ���   7  HQTEI- SAHARA  Yvonne De Carlo j��nd Peter Ustinov ..'.  ^Thursday 7.30; p.m. April 5  **  .#���  Color and Cinemascope Thrills in  Ufel_I_ ON PRISCO BAY   ���'-���r-\P'.-." ���������*.;������.:���������- ' "      ' " - '   r-;f-...--^ '���' x  Starring Alan Ladd ���- Edward G. Robinson  Filmed in San Francisco.  An Ex-Cop takes on the Waierfroet Cuxi^s.  Friday ��� 'Sat��rdfiy7 7 and $ oym.      $&ft^^  -C  :. -A y.'ip ~AAi \X: ;:MOi'i-:-y-:p^y. W>  ">i/4^  The University -of B.fe has  granted a 12 month, leave: ;of  absence to Dr. Margaret Orms-  by to write the history of BC:  , for the province's 'cehtehiiieil  celebrations, President 'a- N.A."  M.  MacKenzie. announced '  "We are very pleased to be  able to free such ah 'eminent  historiah as Ur. Qrmsby7 from  her other duties for this important task," the president  said.  Dr. MacKenzie had high  praise for Dr. Ormsby's professional qualifications for this  task. A native of B.C., born in  Quesnel, and a UBC. graduate  (Master of Arts, 1931) Dr.  Ormsby has had several years  of specialization in local history.  She is Chairman of the local History committee of the  Canadian Historical Associa-  .tion 1924r45 and is a member  of the editorial board of the  B.C. Historical Quarterly.  :-^v7,?,;;m^^^^^  is mwM smmm mmmm  (ring it In  tjyX;^'jl:iAmy !'��:';' .Xt:������;���'��������� ������  ordon lean  miiaikfe  It  mm-'-'  ^p��mMwW^��.  i!VT?,*��i*y'���'''���*  -.'-. &  M  YOUR VOTE  Will decide  whether we increase  necessary educational  facilities  GET OUT! VOTE!  Loses parents  Mrs.' Sheila Reid of Gibsons  recently was bereft of both  her father an(* mother within ten days of each.,other. Mr.  Adolphus Wolfe, passed away  on March 10, and her mother  who was 82, on March 21.  In addition to Mrs. Reid,  there is a son,; William A.  Wolfe of Vancouver and five  grandchildren.  Mrs, Wolfe had been a nurse,  a graduate of Kingston General  Hospital, and had served during \the Boer War for two  years. She carried on her nursing several years after arriving in Vancouver in 1903,  where she /lived " until her  death. .'*���������-.'  WEILS  en a me/  no dripping-no splattering-no ntes&  - Unlike liquid types oi enoj��el/Marshcdl-Weiis Thutotropic Alkyd     ._    .  JELLenamel has the consistency of rich; thick cream. Turns to a  lliquid state When spread wthbmsh or roller . ..> splattering and  . dripping are virtually, eliminated!  YOU'VE NEVE* USED AN  ; ENAMEL LIKE IT BEFORE !  y*4 Won't settle in the can ... needs noj mixing.  , Leftovers stay iresh and usable for years.  ,0 Woa*t sag <mt run. Brushes ox rolls on far  easier than ordinary enamel.  :�� ���  i  t  W*  GOES   TO   HOSPITAL  Mrs. Cambourne of Hopkins  Landing, after long weeks in  bed, has been taken to Vancouver for a spinal operation.  Practically odorless ���Use inside  or out on woodwork, walls, cabinets, furniture, metal, masonry  or wood. Unbeatable durability  and wdshability.  BYTHr  ^mW^^l^^r*'';^:!'-  When you shop say you saw  rrr<^^v:T^-i^A:r.-~.yrv^^f^^f^k     it in The Coast News.  My  Phon�� 51  Sechelt Coast News April 5 1956      5  ��v*r  The.fruit grower can assist  the natural process of^recov-  ery> of frbst injured trees by  providing materials' and conditions that are vital to this  process.- K. Lapihs of the ������������Experimental Farm at Summer-  land, B.C., advises that cultural practices include pruning  fertilizing, and irrigation.  A large leaf area in early*  spring will help many fruit  spurs recover quickly which  might otherwise have dried  out and died if. the recovery  process from frost damage  had been slow. Therefore light  pruning is recommended for  winter damaged trees to ensure an ample supply of leaf  buds. As young fruit spurs have  been injured less than old  weak spurs it is evident'-that  pruning should be confined  mainly --t�� the removal of the  weak and older wood.  Young heavily injured trees  may; be left unpruned .until  summer when the extent of -  recovery is xn'or e evident.  Trees that have-been "ringed"  iby frost damage in crown and  trunk and show sparse growth  in late spring possibly should  be pruned in the summer, such  trees could be cut back lightly-  In contrast to other, fruits,  mature and old peach" trees  should be given a normal pruning to encourage a reasonably  vigorous growth for the next  year's crop. Large cuts shoqld  be avoided if injury is in the  frame and trunk of the tree.  Recovery of frost injured  trees requires a relatively  large amount of nitrogen for  building up the new tissues.  Injured trees, however, should  not be o^r-fertilized, but  some nitrogen should be made  available early in spring with  the beginning of activity in  the roots and buds.  Winter damaged trees should  receive an adequate supply of  water, particularly during the  early part of the growing season. It is recommended that  irrigation be started early and  that growers do not let the. soil  approach the Wilting point  within 6 to 9 inches from the  surface'during the summer.  Stone fruit trees    that    have  ii'      ' '"   : :'      ' ' ��� .  FOR A QUICK, CLEAN JOB  7Fry Bapcp Latex Paints  Clear, Modern Colors, Egg-Shell Finish -  Banco Latex Wall Paints are Quick-Drying,  i *        have no 'painty' odor, go on smoothly.  f[yJWesuggest BAPCO-LITB ENAMELS for your  Woodwork and Trim.  i     When you're doing Spring Gleaning, .remember  BAPCO MARINE PAINTS and ENAMELS  for the boat  HARDWARE, LTD.  PHONE 33     ���     GIBSONS  ^  been injured   in truncks  and  limbs should have a continuous?  ���flow of-water made available^  as the  co^uoting-vtissuesy of}  the tree may be restricted.yA!  restriction     of     this     nature  would cut down the supply of  moisture available at all times.  Frost injury may seem serious in certain areas, and some  varieties may appear to    suf-  fer more than others. Fortun- '  ately the recovery power of a'  tree  is .greater    than    many  fruit growers realize, if good  j  management practices are fol-7  lowed.  film a  Despite the miserable evening there was warmth" and joy  inside the -little Comhixmity  Church when Miss ���J.R. Ament  of. the Mission to, Lepers showed a film about the Isle of  Happy Healing. ,  Police Court  Emil Barkow and John Web- y  ber of Powell River were each j  fined $25 and costs for exces-J  sive speed at Selma Park, in j  Magistrate Johnston's court,;  - last week.  John Crevier of Halfmoon  Bay,, defended by Mr. Molli-  son, pleaded not guilty, on a  charge of driving while his  ability was impaired,,' was  found guilty and fined $150  and costs.  Harold Heard of Powell; Ri-  . ver, and Andrew Weisherburg-  er of Vancouver each fined'  ��25 and costs for speeding.  Having been. taken off a  Powell, River bus for creating  a disturbance while intoxicated, and lodged in Sechelt jail,  Walter Kochen of Texada Island was charged with being  intoxicated and creating- a dis-  turbance^ arid fined $50 and  costs.- '-��� ,;���.  Robert Sully of Gibsons ;wa&-  charged with being iritoxicated  in apublic place,' and f med$2G^  and costs, as a result of ;beinjg7,  found' in a iditcbcit West. Seohelt.  CHUB HELPS  At 2 p.m. one afteernoon  Radio CHUB learned the Nan-  aintio Clippers, the. British Columbia hockey champions were  $300 short of; exhenseis f or tra-  veiling to Portoka, Alta. They,  were due to leave next morning  to meet the Ponoka Stamped-  ers, Alberta's champs.  Radio CHUB appealled to  Nanaimo citizens to donate  .^SOQ^t^a^de^dlineiof lj$p.  m. Shortly after 7 p.m. more  than $300 dollars was collected. The team left on schedule.  A new UN stamp to commemorate "World Health Day/'7 April-  is pictured above. The design,  executed by a :UN '.Secretariat  member, shows the snake-encircled rod of Aesculapinsv the Greek  God of Medicine,- with ther��lobo  and laurel wreath adapted from  the UN etablem as a background-  Local sc^|r$  An enjoyable and juaieresi-  ihg social' hour followed the  Good Friday, evening service  at the PentecosJ^yTabernacle.  Mr. PeterkBendikseh-wiio .-isi ah  experienced mountaifit climber  as well ���as^a.came-��7eni_^si_-5t 7  showed color film of mwsntaija  scenes^ acro^;'British Cdiumbia-  and Washington. ���  Scenes.taken frommountain  peaks looked 7d6wn; ��� oh ;a pan- ���  orama of breath: taking beauty.  Of. special interest andvbeauty;:  was a view of the.city of-VatJr-  couver taken from the mountain peak; also a panorama of  How&vSouhd[..showing .Gibsons;  A^hi|arty vote" df:>thiiatil_& 7 was  giVen Mr. _$encU]_^nr.l-&tt;'tinfa:;  delightfulT evehirig  concluded^  with refreshments;        ,  Tfee Isle of Happy Healing  ���vfas given to the Mission just  ���ythree^,yearsyagpyiCtoy-tneet -the  : needs' of the - ever increasing  numbers, of lepers among refugees from Communist China.  Uninhabited, the small island  one-ahd-a-half m|Ies long and  three-quarters; of a mile wide,  9 miles froin Hong Kong was  reported to; be without fresh  water. High7.in. the hills a  spring was found, a dam constructed -and water piped to  the shore line.  y Already there is a hospital  7 and7 500; lepers are receiving  7y treatment.     Within      another  ��� year another 500 are expected  7 to be absorbed into the three  7 small cOinmuhities.    Everyone  fy able tq7 work "��� helps; with; con-  ^stfuctidh bf new houses and  y to make the island self sup-  portinjg. Much had been done  y yn a short time', beautifully de-  ��� signed granite buildings    and  7 terraced gardens yielding fruits  i  and vegetables. -.-  ';...   The-community on the Isle  of Happy :; Healings  was  seen  through the eyes of one of the  ... present residents, the haven to  which he had 'come after years  of: fear, a refugee from    the  ^communists struggling to sup-"  '��������� port his mother arid sister and  ���Aalways afraid of the. inevitable; day when he could no  longer hide his terrible secret.  His scarred "face radiant with  joy' and hoiSe renewed enthus-  ������:. iasm to support the Mission to '.  .- Lepers. -. ��� ���'  The W. A. is appealing for  old sheets and small lengths of  .. eojLton material,... oddments of  knitting wool to be made into  .bandages dressings and- small  garments.  Garden Bay  By Judith Fletcher  Ian Woodburn has returned  after a few days in Vancouver*  Mrs. W-P. Pieper and soft,;  Billy, ,of West Vancouver are;  spending the Easter holidays  at Irvine's Landing.  Jim Cameron spent a    fevsr  days in Vancouver last weefe;  attending the annual meeting";  of the United Fishermaifs Uh-;  . ion. -- ;  Bud Seaney son of Mr. and;  Mrs. Glen Seaney/ls spending  the. Easter, holidays with hiss'  parents here. Bud is attending;  school on Vancouver Island;  ��� *     * , *  Miss Diana Lloyd, who is at-:'  tending York House School ia  Vancouver is home    for    the  holidays.  Mrs; M. E. Alexander    has'  -returned home after spending'  the past two weeks in Vancou-'  ���'',-Ver.7 .-'W7' '���. ���   '     ������' .-���'''V   - ������"'���"'���' ���'���-  Stan Bowdler is spending the  Easter holidays in Garden.  Bay. .-'���"-.  Mr. Norman Egan was a vis-  itor to Vancouver, during thef  week, .......  Mr. and Mrs. H. Wald and  Mr. and Mrs. W. Wald of Port ;  Coquitlam,   spent, last    weekend  at Pender Harbour    and.  were registered at Garden Bay ;  Lodge.  ' i '  Mr. and Mrs. Art Cherry and  Miss Fae Cherry have moved  from Murdock's Landing to  Mr. Lloyd's new motel at Garden Bay.   yy  -Miss M...7.���Ginevin, of the  niirsing^ stafftoi the St. Mary's  Hospital has left to take up  residence in Vancouver.  Mr. and l$rs. James Marsh  and Miss "Kathie Marsh spent  the Easter weekend visiting  virit&i friends in Vancouver.  f  A)St^\tmmmMn^mfmfC-f^immm  -iMMtfft  Doii't Bay Brestd  S^  "McGAVW%"  -Gorman Stewart  -, ~-y <������*����� ���J5a_fe*:"i-e^;'"'"'.  1 -HOUjC*  R.K. 1, GIBSONS  * y-- -A-t- T ���"'     '..;������  ^r3W��ena^GSbsohsc 67JFy;  ��� ����� ��� '..' ���������''." ; . : ''.;'���' ';       ���  '-'������'������  I'lj  I   '   ll>-l I ' h-h����iiiii��iw��_�����_  Due to the fact business is  we feel we should follow the  As a result we are going out of dry goods  lines, in order to better handle  grocery business.  Every item in the dry goods  departments will be reduced  /���  g  April 5  vs  **0  m f^  : _ffcwr�� Million Cubic Yards  e__? ssarth J_ave been moved by  cSK^tbdftoving equipment like  <3__3e lat B.C. Electric's    Seton  fPARKER  & SIM  tLECTRIC  .Phones:  Creek hydro-electric project  near Lillooet, B.C. Construction of a dam and fishway and1  a i500 foot long tunnel are'al-  so hearing completion. * Project will make 58,500 horse  power of electrical energy  available to consumers in  south-western British Columbia, next summer.   .  BY MRS. M. NEWMAN  Sechelt  73W & 51  ST.  MARY'S DBAW  Winner of the St. Mary's  Altar society $50 Canada Savings Bond draw was John Cattanach of Gibsons who held  ticket  No.  92.  RE - CONDITIONED  Stoves ���- Washing Machines ��� Vacuum Gleaners  I   ��� Also New and Used Furniture   y     ..*.v  ?**"��� Including Studio Lounges/ chaire jetc%  ���  IAY-BEE FURNITURE &  Phone Gibsons 99W  "' ��� ���'.    "    **y ���':: ';'"'   ;"'    ���'  ������* *��� V\- '*  THE CORPORATION  IHE VILLAGE OF SECHELT  Elections By-Law  &xMic notice is hereby given to the electors of the Corpora-  Wm of the Village of Sechelt, that a poll has become neces-  sbbcf -at the election now pending for the same, and that I  &����- ^canted such poll: and further that the persons: duly  aeaBaha$��a' as candidates at the said election, and; for-.wfiopi;  ��w_fe'-.wi-ies: will' be received, are:-..'.,.' '   'c 7    -!".:.'?  g?m3fame  OHUE  Other names  Occupation  DANIEL STEWART     Merchant  mmm ������  SAMUEL  Marine Pilot  ��GS$_DON  HUGH BERNEL  Real Estate Agent  HANSEN  LAURITS PETER  Transport Operator  JOKNSTO'N  CHRISTINE  Merchant  xamm  LEO BYRON  Garage Operator :  mmsT  ROBERT BERNARD  Store Manager  &A3HR. .  ALEX tfOBSON  Logger  ipace?-  GEORGE WALLACE  Fish Salesman  MTAf-RER  FRA$*K PIMLETT  Merchant  TOYNBEE      JOHN NORMAN  Carpenter.  (as in the nomination panel's)  Of which all persons are herebyr^uired to take notice  sffiaS sgoyern themselves accordingly. *.V*  OTS&EN' UNDER MY HAND AT Sechelt this Third day; of  _^^il/A;D., 1956 at 12.3a p.m.  W.J. Mayne.  Returning Officer..  'EEmmJLlL, WILL BE HELD AT THE CANADIAN  lEffiGSRSN HALL, SECHELT B.C. on the 14th day of April  SSsSfc %>��tiween the hours of 9 oclock a.m. and 7 oclock p.m.  Easter weekend saw most of  ithe part-time dwellersr! of  Beach Avenue here to -open  their homes for. the season.  Other vacationists included  Mr. and Mrs. Ben Fellowes,  Harvey and Meg, Crow Road,-  and Mr. and Mrs. Allen Fel-  lowers, Mary, Vera and John,  Lower Road. .���     4  Mr. and Mrs.. Dick Reeves,  visiting A.-R. Reeves and  friends here, met Mrs. Reeves'  son, Lawrie Farrar and his  wife and small doughter over  from the Island and took them  up Jervis Inlet to their home  there for a visit.  ��� *     *���*.''  Mr. and Mrs. Norman Cotton  with son .Michael:- have taken  a cottage at Elphinstone, Beach  for a week. This is- their first  trip back for some'years. 7.  * Mrs. H. Galliford spent the  weekend in- JE^orth Vangouvfefi.-/  with-the Boytefem-ly and lias 7  .Cretwrnejl wC^ .g^Jlg4^.-  'T^yior^fv^^oiill^^^;^','' :;���;  Spending   hbli(^ys ��� iiv 7^fe  Newman home aire Mrs; M.C. 7  ;  Smith and )Ml_s37 Kitty Ripley;:  ���There was a fine, turn-out at  the dance at .the    Cottiunity  .Hall Saturday iiighk 7  ���'��� ���'���'.-      '7 '.*   '"*"''.��� '*''���    '  ;...;;'.       :������-. >  On Friday afternoon,- April .  6, there will be. a tea, sale of  home cooking and    novelties,  and a post office at the iTegien y  Hall, put on hy    the   Ladies 7  Auxiliary to the Legion.  Friends of Mrs. Janet Mat-  thews 7 surprised : her last  Thursday with a birthday  party at the home of Mrs. Bob  Cumming. A birthday cake  added ;to the attractive table  y setting.  a     *     *  Mary Jean Haggadorn  and  young  son were  Easter visitors, at the .Kennedy home.  7X.^s^Zoe Eades, Mrs.. Helen y  Lata and' Mrs7'"'Bessie 7Bhawy:  were: three of' a party of "3VIt- '\  Elphinstone Chapter members  who attended the official visit  at Powell River  Chapter last  Wednesday.    They    reported  that the road, for    the    most  part is .in excellent condition  and  they enjoyed1 its    scenic  beauty in spite of a dull day.  They, also enjoyed excellent  hospitality and met again. Mrs.  Jessie Allbright, Worthy Grand  Matron, Mr. W.-Barge, Worthy  Grand Patron, Mrs. G. Purvis,  Mrs. J. Nyman and Mrs. C.  Veitch of Grand chapter and  Mrs. Vickers,^-Worthy Matron;  Douglas ���'" Chapter.'1 AH .. .were  disappointed that Powell River observes Wednesday closing.  Other members of the local  chapter who made the trip  , were; Mesdames D. Drummond,  WiM;; C/:iBrb<.kman,VE.:lyikke- 7  field,'JVI/ McLeod, J. WardiC Sl:  Gardiner* C. Woods and J.  Swan also Jim Swan and Chris  Woods.  Church attendance . Easter  Sunday at Gibsons Memorial  church, filled the    ediface    to  - overflowing and was the largest . Sunday congregation experienced for many  years.  The interior of the church  was'filled completely and the  .back part through which one  enters the. church' was also  well filled. Approximately 140  persons attended the service.  Other United church services  on ihe Peninsula were also  well attended.       ..':.-..._  Anglican services drew considerable numbers also and  special music was sung at St.  "Bartholomew's and the -Anglican services on  other parts  ���';'��� of the peninsula were well at?  4��nded.  ���������I. At the Wilson . Creek . .St.  John's United Church Allan  Campbell sang a solo. The service was conducted by.Rev. E.  iKemp with Mrs. E. TTtforburn  yat the organ. The local Cubs  attended the service under  their leader, Ted Fairwell.  The Port Mellon Community Church was bverf lowing  with parents and.friends on  Sunday morning for the Easter  program given by the Sunday  School. Each class from the  three year olds who were spellbound by so many visitors to  the 12-14 year olds7 had learnt  verses and songs to tell the  story of Christ's death and  resurrection.  Parents and children joined  in worship together, y Janice  Preiss read the  lesson.  Solos  enaance  undw  were sung by Mrs. P. Madison,  superintendent of the Sunday  School and' Burkhart Kerbis.  Mrs. Feer was the accompanist.  To attain such a high standard with every child word  perfect was no easy task and  Port Mellon is proud of its  Sunday School teachers who  give so willingly of their time  and talents not only on these  occasions  but  every Sunday.  In the evening at Port Mellon both Canon Oswald and  Rev. Kemp conduced the special Easter Service, the address was given by Rev. Kemp.  rThe anthem, "AH in the April  Evening", was sung by the  choir and a solo 'Calvary" by  Mrs. E. Shermah. Bud White  Was the pianist. The beautiful  daffodils with which the.  church was decorated were  given by Mrs. C. Wood.  Coast News April 5 1956  Evan Kemp and1 the B.C.  Trail Riders will visit Gibsons  for the first time with his  stage show and dance.  The place will.be the school  Hall and the date, Saturday  night with the stage show  starting at 8'oclock and ,the  dance following.  Special rates have been arranged for children. Evan has  been working a TV show out  of Seattle and is doing a daily  radio show through CHUBy  Nanaimo.  POSTMASTER   RETIRES  J.W. Potts, postmaster at  Irvine's Landing has announced his retirement from that  position April 3 and in his  place K. Lorentzen will be in  charge as postmaster.  HEART DISEASES  Diseases of heart and arteries are a leading cause of death  in Canada. Medical research  is still studying methods of  treating these ailments but at  present the cardiac patient's  chief hope lies in co-operating  with his physician, obeying  orders as to diet and- cx;ercise,  and 'taking all Specified precautions.  Beautifully-colored flowering  plaints grow in profusion on  the tundra of northern Canada.  SPECIAL PREACHER  Rev. Bishop Dickson, chairman of the Vancouver United  Church presbytery will preach  in Port Mellon . Community  church Sunday evening at 7.30  p.m. There will be a congrega-_  :tional meeting following the  service.  Husbands! Wives!  Weak, Run-down, Old?  Thousands of cpupleg are weak, tired, lack  ���nargv _��jd pep; they foel ron-down, bid because tod-w:bek iron at 40, 50. 60. T-T  Ostnc Tonic Tablets today. Sum" ��� ~ ~  orator you, too, may need to ravita]  late, eaergfee and build-up entire   yoari younger. "Get-acquainted" ��{_i"  littfo. Or start wttfc bfir, popular r~  ���tee and sav* 75*. At 21 druggist*.  5  STORE No. 2  jt-  -;.y.  Opposite John Wood Hardware Gower Point Road.  y   IN GIBSONS 7B.C  ANOTHER  X  Where we ca.n give you More Display. More Convenience      i!   -7  and; Complete Dressing' and/Fitting Eooni Facilities   '     :    ;    '  ' ���; - 77;TOIlIF,TEE. '::STORE: '^X0^S^.  "BeT_rifty   ���   Buy Thriftee"  Thinner of^1956\--21:in. Television Set  Mrs. F. Read of Sechelt  Units Sold on Draw: 17 ''���'������'���:���* .  Car purchasers from now till May 81st will have an ppportunity to win .  " on onr next Appliance Draw: J  USED OAKS & TRUCKS  1951 Austin A 49 law Mileage  1951 Austin A 4to ��� Clean Car  % 700.  ? 650.  2- 1950 Ford V- TON Pickups each. $ 525.  1948 Willys Jeep Station Wagon $525-  1951 Chev,, Sedan. A bargain $995.  1951 Ppntiac Sedan ��� Reduced $,950.  2 - 1954 Land Rovers (Meal for loggers)'" V'  Sttiall $90)0.00       Large $140040  h Have a Good Selection of 1956  .�����.\;\:-\;:.iiy .   *-;���:--'';  Come and ^Driro^ipA -~ Oiily $225^  A Trwly; Et>onoihical Car and a J<*y ^  1950 Oldsmobile Radio and Heater '   ;  Sedukd $1195,  19��1 Ford .''S__sd_^.Sa!^:jHe^r.:i^d--  ���)verdrive  BED  CHOSS  VISITOR  Mrs. Farewell Red Cross receptionist at Vancouver was  the guest of Mrs. Parnwell of  Gibsons last week. Mrs. Farewell while here -displayed an  interested in Red Cross ativities  on the peninsula.  Your Ford - Monarch Dealers  PHONE 64 SECHELT CLASSIFIED RATES  _15 words for SO cents plus  two cents a word over 15. This  includes name and address..  Consecutive  rates available.  column inch.  Classified   advertisements,   accepted up io 5 p.m. Tuesday.  With the exception of continuous accounts, a 10c bookkeeping charge is made for all  Classified Advertising not paid  iox within 7 days of publication/  S_ega_s ���-  16  cents per count  line  for  first  insertion.  12 cents per count line  for each consefcuiive in-v  sertj.on.  Card of Thanks, Engagements,  In Memoriams - up to 50 words  $1.00 per insertion. 2c per word  over 50.  Classified Display -��� 70c per  CARD OF; THANKS  FOR SALE  FOR SALE  Mr. and Mrs. R.C. Rhodes  and family and Mrsf S.A.  Rhodes, thank their many  friends for the kindnesses and  floral offerings, shown in the  loss of their sons Arthur and  George. Special thanks is offered Canon H.U. Oswald, Arbutus' Rebekah: Lodge 76, Sunshine Coast I.O.Q.F., Canadian  Legion 109, Gibsons Badminton Club, Westview Branch  and the Graham Funeral  ' Home.y ���" ,:- ��� :':7;  ��� -: .7 ':-v ''   ���'-.'���',  TOWING AND   FREIGHTING  W. Nygren, Gibsons 13   tfn  WORK WANTED  Spray arid brush painting;  also rpaperhangihg. J. Melhus.  Phone  Gibsons  33; tfn  7ROOFING _    /  Sliinglesy puroict    or    Roll  xoofihg applied. Phone Gibsons  53 - or,. 44.': A ''*     .   '  7'--'&;?:��� -^'H-  HELP WANTED  Reliable man with, par, to  manage established' Fuller  Brush business for Sechelt and  surrounding districts . Write  G. Weldon, 258 Howard.Ave.,  Nahajmo. Phone 615 L       tfn  ,We buy foliage from salal,  fern7s and   boxwood.    Pickers-  can make good    wages    year  #oun$.  Representajive and buying  statiOh7-at Anne's. Flower Shop  Sechelt 5: to 7 p.m.  WANTED  ~~"l  used hay  tedder*  15G Gibsons.  Phone  15  Usecl piano, erasonable price.  Vic'si Grocery, Davis Bay,  Phone Sechelt 5X>.  TIMBER WANTED  TIMBER WANTED  We' Cruise and Estimate and  Pay Cash on Signing the Contract. Sucre Lumber Co. Ltd.  Saw Mills. Phone Gibsons 151  :.or- 155       -���'-;���";'. " ;'    ���-������':���   tfn  WATCH REPAIRS  Fast, accurate, guaranteed  watch repairs. Marine Men's  Wear, Gibsons.   - tfn  ^For~G^ranteed Watch and  Jewelry Repairs, See Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  REAL ESTATE  Gibsons Since^1945    ������������-.-  Jdhn Coleridge Realty;  The Oldest Esfablished Off tee  (Immediately South of the  Post Office) .  Notary Publicy-���  Sales,  Conveyancing,  Manage- \  meht Agent fo*   the   Official  Administrator etc.  Connection with important  Vancouver ^Realtors.  Local Office DVA and VLA  SECHELT   INSURANCE  AGENCIES  x     ,T.  Real Estate.  Ptoperiy Management,  ......   Insurance  *6iffic^ phone:, ?2F  ..':T.g;DU-^y^.^gen*,  Residence 31<3f '���','..  I. MACKAY, Salesman.  Residence  70F>  H.B. GORDON  AGENCIES  Sechelt  REAL   ESTATE   .~. and -INSURANCE;.:;^ ���������  Phone  S3 Evenings and  Holidays 115  Fire, Auto, Liability. Prompt  courteous service. Totem Realty,' Gibsons. 'y'/X yX ,7- .-" "'     tin,  SHOE  REPAIR'  Bring Your Boots to Brackett!  Skilled repair work oi all kinds  quickly done. Reasonable rates  RON BRACKETT  _ Sechelt Highway Gibsons. _  TOTEM FLASHES  Roberts Creek; The ideal  site for a motel or fishing resort - 150' feet of very good  water front, one cabin and  one duplex, room for at least  six ���. more cabins without- doing any clearing.  Selma Park: Comfortable  small sizfe home, wonderful  place for the summer camp  full price only $3000.  Gower Point: We would love  to "show you this home, the  real place for- the retired  couple, no work to do but look  after the, garden. Price    only  $7300     / ..���;..-  VLA home - brand new - all  latest and modern conveniences - most attractive plan - may  we show you this - use your  DVA credits, lovely location.  Always a better buy at  TOTEM REALTY  Gibsons B.C.  1951 Ford Dump Truck,  with steady work ahead.  Phone Sechelt 60Q. tfn  ��� 1 - ��� 2-year old male black  and tan Dachshund dog.  Phone Sechelt 78H 14  10 ft ClinkerRow boats with  bars. Good condition. $50  each. McLary all cream enamel wood and coal range. Heavy  construction, large firebox.  $75, Roy Bolderson, Redrooffs.  Small hew heme, electricity,  five acres land, fruit trees,  good well. Cheap for cash.  Owner leaving. Apply P.O.  12, Sechelt tfn ,  DROPS OF GOLD  Just a few drops smoothed  on with the palm of the. hand  removes facial wrinkles and  rough-dry skin. Tones and  rejuvinates skiti tissues. 7 By;  Heleney Seager, at7 l.ang;s  Drug Stores, Gibsons and Se-  ���'��� chelt 7;.,7 . ���������;.. ,, ./.,;��� ^V.^;'.-.     tfe '  Enterprise wood and coal  stove. Bargain for quick sale,  Mrs. Harrison, Headlands Gibsons, . 15  ~~ WOOD  Alder or Fir  Also Slab Wood  SERVICE FUELS  4   Ran Vernon"  Phone. Gibson*. 2S0U  ,".-*w3J  r<-v  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 bed*-  rooms. 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 7 :     tfn.  a only Remington Noiseless  Standard Typewriters, $59.95  Phone Gibsons 18, C. Win-  grave Remington Agent.      15  Portable Welder for sale.  See Roy Dusenbury, Harbouj  Mptors, Pender Road Halfmoon Bay 15  ~31 ft., boat. 6-8 Eastope or  new four star engine, fully  equipped in A-l shape. 6 ft.  .head rppm. Swing 26 inclv 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. .  Used Fridgidaire, 4  use 9.6/cu. ft. Howe  Trading Co. Gibsons  years'  Sound  tfn  29 ft gillnetter with new 6.1  h.p.; Sea Jeep. $1500. Ross  Roth Phone Gibsons 102Q  Special: Oil #ange, As new,  $149. C & S. Sales, Sechelt. __%  "^McCulloch Super 33    chain  saw-like    hew. v��hone    Bob-  .Graham, 122 Gibsons.       7  Soft Drink cooler in good  condition, for cafe or store,  tflc's . (grocery, t Davis Bay,  Phone Sechelt 5X.  FIR FIREWOOD      ~~  Large loads, $7.50 del. Gibsons,  $8.00 outside Gibsons.  8 FIR -SAWDUST  $6.00 del. Gibsons, $7.00  outside-Gibsons.   .-������.���  Sucre Lumber Co. Ltd.  Phone Gibsons 151.  LIGHTING  PLANTS  "LARGE AND SMALL  WE HAVE THEM ALE."  OMAN, BUD A, AiXO,  PIONEER  COOPER-BESSEMER  LOWEST PRICES  IMMEDIATE DELIVEBLY  TREMENDOUS STOCK  S9MSON-MAXWELL  LTD.  1931 West Georgia St.  Vancouver, B.C.  Phone MA. 8388  DIRECTORY  HILL'S   MACHINE    SHOP  Mobilized Welding    .  Welding Any where���-Anytime  Expert   Tradesmen  Precision    Machinists  Phone 54 Residence  152  C and S SALES, SERVICE  Agents For ;������ '.'..���  Propane Gas  Combination  Gas Raiiges    '  Sales  and Installations  : Free Estimates  Electric and Gas Hot Plates  ���-FURNITURE '  LINOLEUMS  Phone 3 Sechelt  BUILDING    BULLDOZING  CONTRACTING  Ran Vernon, RJL   1. .Gibsons  .  ���'''' '7y-phpne7'26Q:.77y-;  NOTARY PUBLIC     . "  Legal  Documents   promptly  attended to  W.J.   (Jack)  Maytie.V  Phone 24.   .,   -    Sechelt B.C.  -KURLUK  ELECTRIC & PLUMBING  Complete Wiring and  Plumbing Service  .   MASTER PLUMBER  To Plan ior your Requirements  Free" Estimates  Phone Sechelt 107  , TRACTOR    WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating.  D6  Bulldozing  ,   Clearing Teeth  ARCHES  FOR   RENT  A.  E.  Ritchey  .  Phone Gibsons 86R   '  PENINSULA    CLEANERS  Cleaners for the   Sechelt   "  Peninsula  . Phone: ������������':  Gibsons  100  "FAST  SERVICE*'  Rent ��� Sales ��� Service  TYPEWRITERS  ELECTRIC RAZORS  Sales and Service I  COLIN WINGRAVE  Phone 18 ��� Gibsons  Notions���Cards���-Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  THRIFTEE   STORES  Left of Post Office  ��� $ibsons, .'B:fe.  Headquarters For Wool  Home and Industrial .Wiring  Electrical Heating  GIBSONS    ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized  GE  Dealer  ead'os. Appliances, TV- Service  ��� wiring  -Commercial & Residential  Electric  Space. Heatinc  Anywhere on' the' Peninsula  PARKER and SIM  ELECTRIC  r barker's Hardware  Secbelir 51 ~. 73W..;ev��niags  *_____  ���MWMtM  ,'��� 1500  Watts,   115   volts,.   ���0  'cycle, .fully automatic Kohler  light plant. 2  nearly new  12* .  volt starting batteries. 45 gai  underground fuel tank. As is,  where is, and_can>4^seent bjk jf.  era ting*.��A    genuine    buy '���'��� 'myy;  $350. Phone J-    Haddock    at  Pender Harbour 1G  or 7 write  care of Madeira Park P.O.  Roto tiller~for sale. Can be  seen at Gibsons General Salvage Co.  Planet Junior Tractor, plow,  disks and cultivator.$325, cost  approx. $500. Good condition.  Delivered to Gibsons, C. Hug-  gins Gambier Harbour.  REFRIGERATION  SALES and SERVICE  Commercial ���iD&raesiic  25 Years' Experience  A, M. CAMPBELt  SECHELT 83Q  F.H.HAKWOOD  "~- Chartered Acfounttint  4^7 Metropolitan Bldg.  837 West Hastings St.,  Vancouver 1, B.C.  Phone PA. 3928  WIRING and APPLIANCE  SALES  Electrical Wiring-  Alterations and Repairs  F. UTTING, WILSON  CREEK  Phone  67F or  1ST  SECHELT   CYCLE  Bicycles New 8. Reconditioned  Repairs to AH Wheeled Goods  .    Saw Filing  Lawn Mowers  Sharpened  Phone Sechelt 95M  LORNE BLAIN  Representative  Continental  Life  Insurance  Company1  .=  Box  188   Gibsons,  B.C.  Phone Gibsons, 82G.,  'PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  All Types  of Accounting  Problems Expertly Attended   .  '���>     Village Enterprises Bldg.  ���  .  Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m.���5 p.m.  7   y   Daily  : Phone Sechelt 98F  GIBSONS  :, BUILDING    SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE   CARRY   THE   STOCK'7  Phone Gibsons 53  ."'       LET US "HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  For your Spring  Construction  all types of  .. BUILDING or ALTERATIONS  .",'������'    and LIGHT GRADING  Smith & Peterson Construction  Ltd;  Phone 28, 85 or 90Q, Gibsons  '*T~       FLOWERS "*  GIBSONS   FLORIST  ��� ?;      Corsages - Weddings  ii Funeral  Designs  Plants  '���������':��� Flowers by Wire  ' Carole Brak^tad  i;  Phone 109M - Gibsons  ,A TYPE  OF SHOE  For  Any  Weather ' v  ^V        For  Each  Member  Of The Family  WIGARDS  SHOE STORE  All Shoe Accessories  Phone Sechelt 25G  ! TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Fast work - Guaranteed  ;, 10% Down - Easy: Terms  : \  3 Month's i'ree Siervice  I FREE TRIALS  RICHTER'S R:ADIO ^- T-V  . Phone 6 - Sechelt  HEATING  & SHEET. METAL  i ^ ,\la^rie_speck;;: ^ ���  i Gibsons  148, ,     7 ' %  MARSHALL'S PLUMBING.  HEATING &   SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134. 104 or 33  GIBSONS BOAT WORKS  Boat Builders & Repairers ,  Phone Gibsons  1HX  THE  DATE PAD  7April  5:   Canadian  -. Legion  io$ 7L.A'. cribbarger and Whist  .drive, Legion Hall, 8 p.m.  7.^ April 6: Roberts Creek Legion L. A. Legion Hall  Easter  Tea, 2 to 4 p.m. .  April 6: W.I. Tea, United  Church Hall at 2:30 p.m.  April 6: Bingo game Granthams Community hall at 8 p.m.  April 9: Wilison "Creek,  Spring Tea, 2 to 4 p.m. Wilson  Creek Community Club at  Community Hall. . ;   [  April 10: Vimy Supper,  Legion Hall, Roberts Creek,  7 p.m. .j-.  April 14: Sechelt, b i r 1  Guide Hard Times Tea, at St.  Hilda's Church,'2 to 4,p.m.  April 14: Gibsons, Elementary PTA Spring Carnival,  School Hall  April 15: Gibsons, Rev. Jasr  per Shah, Fijian Island Evan-  ;gelist will conduct a series of  Gospel services at. Pentecostal  ��� ���tabernacle.  April 17: . W.I. Meeting at  the home of Miss drummond  ;2;fl0p.m.  7: April l8y;7Roberts7^; Ctem\ :  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.  April 25: W.I. Whist at the  home of Mrs. McNab 2.00 p.m.  Harold Wilson  Totem  Realty  Phone  Gibsons  44  evenings  147  NOTICE   TO   CONTRACTERS  SNAG-FALLING  Sealed tenders will be< received up to noon, P.D.S-T,,  April 25th, 1956, by .the undersigned, for a snag-falling contract comprising 1,471 acres,  more or less, situated near  Pender Harbour,   B.C.  Particulars may be obtained  -from the District Forester, Vancouver, the Forest. Rangers at  Powell River, Pender Harbour,  Sechelt,. or Nanaimo, or the  Chief Forester,   Victoria".  As a security deposit, the.  contractor must forward with  the completed tender, cash or  certified cheque in the'sum of  , 2 % of the total contract price.  Payments will be made in  instalments as the work pro-  .. gesses, and as a further guarantee of performance, a holdback will be retained on the  first payment amounting, to  3% of the total bid. This holdback and the security deposit  will be returned on satisfactory completion of the entire  contract.  Tenders will not be considered unless made out on the  form supplied for quoting, and  unless that form is properly  signed and completed! as indicated thereon and accompanied by the necessary security deposit.  The lowest  or any    tender  "not necessarily accepted.  Tenders must be submitted  in the envelope marked "Tender for Snag-Falling, Sakinaw  Lake."  CD.   Orchard,  Chief  Forester  and  Deputy  Minister  of . Forests.  March 27; 1956.  Parliament Buildings.  Victoria,'B.C.  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention* to Apply 7  to Lease Land  .In Land Recording  District  of  Vancouver  and  situate  in  Howe Sound. in front of Lot  3343, Group l,rNew Westminister    District,,;  approximately:.'  'two miles east of Port Mellon.'���������}.  -Take notice % that    Elmer * J.  Palmer of Vancouver, occupation  Logger intends  to  apply  for  a  lease  of. the  following  described lands:- '���  ^.Commencing at a post planted at tlie South-west corner of  Lot 3343, Group 1, New Westminister District; thence Easterly along High Water Mark  to the South-east corner of Lot  3343; thence, south 5.00 chains:  thence westerly parallel to  High Water Mark approximately 40 chains; thence North  5.00 chains to South-west corner of Lot 3343 and containing twenty acres, more or less, .  for the purpose of dumping  and storing logs.  ' f ' ELMER. J. PALMER  Dated 26 March, 1956.  D.J. Hay, Agent.  Fourth Easter  Mr. and Mrs. Guy Cuthbert  of Sechelt are celebrating  their fourth Easter in the Sechelt Tea Room, a record for  anyone in ' business -there to  . date. Tney started the Tea  Room onMarch. 28, 1952..  'Since then the Cuthberts  have made great improvements in the Tea Room. Since  coming to Sechelt, daughters  Betty and Elsie have married,  and Betty now has her own  family  The. Cuthberts have made  their business gjgpw with Sechelt, and expect progress to  continue.  BIRTHS  Born to Mr. and Mrs. A.  Hauka of Gibsons, on April 2,  a daughter.  April 8  ���:-' ��� ANGLICAN  1st. Sunday after Easter  St. Bartholomew's,    Gibsons  1.00 a.m. Sunday School  3.30 p.m. Evensong  St. Hilda's    Sechelt  1.45 p.m. Evensong  1.45' p.m.. Sunday  School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11.00 ��� a.m. Holy Communion "  11 a.m.  Sunday School  UNITED  Gibsons  Sunday School 9.45  Public   Worship,   11.00  a.m.  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek  Sunday School  11.00 A.M.  Public Worship, 3.30 p.m.  Port Mellon   .  Community Church  7.30 p.m. Evensong  -������-.���   ST. VINCENT'S     ..  Holy Family, Sechelt,    9 a.m.  St. Mary's, Gibsons, 10.30 a.m;  Port Mellon,   first  Sunday  of  each month at 11.35 a.m.  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  Mrs.   A. Bissett  Mrs. Alice Kate Bissett, 82,  long a 'resident of Hopkins  Landing, passed away in a  Vancouver hospital on Tuesday,  March 27.  After the death of her husband, David ' Cargill Bissett  about 30 years ago,'Mrs. Bissett retired to Hopkins Landing, and lived there until taken ill last winter theh moved  to the Pender Harbour Hospital.  Mr. Bissett was. Chief Steward for the passenger boats  plying the coastal waters, and  died as a resultjof ah accidenty.  He arid :hi_c... wife wereTwelF  known in ythe Vancouver of  those years ^  The. funeral service was  held! frpin Nun.and Thompsons  chapel- ori April 2, the Rev.  Canon A.J. Taylor officiating.  Burial was made in the Masonic plot, T&ountain View  cemetary.  Curve Inn opens  Curve Inn at Selma Park re-'  opened Good Friday, under  the managership of Mrs. Thel-  ma Salter.  At present her plans include  lunch-counter, service,    handling of soft drinks,    ice-cream :  and cirgarettes.  Mrs. Salter, whose husband  is a logger, has a daughter to  assist her in the business.  With her previous restaurant  experience, she feels she  should be able to make a good  business at the Curve Inn.  She is not planning any change  in present arrangements.)  Pleasantly located, and with  good parking space, Mrs. Salter feels that Curve Inn should  be a popular and convenient  lunch  room.  Mrs. E. Laidlaw, owner of  the Village Coffee Shop in Sechelt, sent congratulations in  the form of a colorful array  of spring flowers which grace  the counter of Curye Inn, a  token of the, fellowship prevailing on the. Shhshine Coast.  wirvner  Mrs. Frank Read of Sechelt"  was winner of a 21-inch Television set in tlie Standard Motors draw at Sechelt April 1st;  Les Chamberlin drew the  ticket, given as a bonus to each  purchaser of a car of certain  value prior  to March 31.  The tickets were drawn,  from a small drum.  Mrs. Read, the winner was  thrilled. Mickey Coe, in charge  of Standard Motors expressed  his pleasure in making the  award. '^gr^FCT?'���     -TH-^vjif-;-.  8      Coast News April 5 1956  Halfmoon Bay  BY PAT WELSH  The Easter weekend brought  an influx Of visitors, car loads  arriving by the late Thursday  ferries and continued over  the weekend.  Among those visiting their  summer home were the  Johnny Simpson family, Mrs.  G. Simpson.sr., who will be  here until late fall, the H.  Hunts sr. and jr. and son Brian;  Mr. and Mrs. Bert Anderson  with grand - daughter Susan  Trent, Mr. and Mrs. A. Tchais-  kowsky, Mr. and Mrs. T. Campbell and family and Mr. and  Mrs. Merrilees and family.  At the Frank Claydon home  were Mr. and Mrs. G. Claydon,  Linda and Frank; at the Andy  Menzies, Welcome Beach, Mr.  and Mrs. Ross Clark and their  two children;   Mrs.  J. Meikle  had as her guest her niece Miss  Margaret Hall    of    Caulfield;  Harold    Pearces    h ad    their  daughter Mrs. Peggy Anderson  and  son Terry and Mr. Billy  Gilbertson as guests from Van-  . couver.  From ���   New     Westminster  came Mr. and Mrs; Don Mac-  donald, the former slowly getting back to normal after his  recent illness, Mr. and Mrs. J.  Cunliffe and son, Mr. and Mrs.  Rick Lamb and Mr. MicQuarrie.  Miss  Lorna Flett a student.  nurse  at Vancouver    General  Hospital was weekend guest, of  her uncle and  aunt, Mr. and  Mrs. Tag Nygard of Halfmoon  Bay.  Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lunn  and son Micheal have returned  to their home at Redrooffs after spending the winter at  Selma Park.  Mr; and Mrs. Hogg of Sea-  crest have returned after a prolonged stay in the east.  Mrs. J. Burrows-and Mr. F.  Kingston both recent patients;  at.St; Mary's     Hospital    arer^  home again. .������'*"'  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lyo$s  are in, town for the wedding  of their daughter Miss Marilyn  Lyons. Others leaving to attend were Mrs J; Cooper, Mrs: '  Ed. Edmonds,-Mr. and Mrs. R.  Doyle.     ���  Mrs. :pick  Mosier  and son   ���  Bradley are spending a    few  days in Vancouver.  Mrs: Nancy; Barley of Wei-   .-.,,-  come   Beach spent  the*'weekend at her former home with    ���  a group of friends.. .  Mr. and Mrs. Allan Green  of North Vancouver spent the  weekend at Redrooffs, having  as their guest Mr. Lewis.  Mr. and Mrs. Desmond  Welsh brought their son up to  spend Easter with his grandparents the Paddy Welshes:  Guests of Mr. and Mrs. K.  Anderson were Miss Elaine  and Alan Longmuir, sister and  brother o f Mrs. Anderson, and  Miss Janet Laidlaw all of Vancouver. ..��� ;  Sechelt News  BY MRS. A. A. FRENCH  Miss G.L. Ament of the  Mission of Lepers had a film  showing , in Bethel Baptist  Church on the work among  Lepers. She was a guest of  Mrs.    McKissick  Miss Janice Priess of Vancouver, Mrs. D. Lindgren and  son Douglas, of Vancouver,  and Miss -1.. Martin of loco  were all recen. guests at the  McKissock home. Miss Preiss  arrived for Maureen's ; 12th  birthday.  Leo Johnson and his wife  have been enjoying a visit  from Leo's mother, Mrs. H.  Johnson .of Vancouver.  J. Watson was a visitor with  Mrs. M. Gibsons, his sister  here, for  a few  days  Before leaving for California, Mrs. E. Croll'spent a few  days with Mrs. ^ Bess Parker.  Mrs. Parker will attend the'  wedding, of -Miss Marylin  Lyons in Vancouver.   ���'-.  Frank Newton,. who', has been  10 years with . Marshall-Wells,  will soon be moving with! his  family to Sechet, where he is  joining the staff at Parker's  Hardware.  H. Sinclair Jellett is in Sechelt, visiting his daughter  Mrs. Don Smith, who is also  'entertaining Mrs. Angus McKay, and baby. Don is now at  Harrison Lake.  Mrs. Charles Linton is back  from Vancouver Island for a  visit.  FORBES  LAYCOCK  Miss Darlene Faye '��� Laycock  and Harry Benjarhin Forbes,  both of Porpoise Bay were  joined in matrimony at the  Anglican' Church, Sechelt,  March 31 at seven o'clock by  the Canon H.U. Oswald. Miss  M. Williams played the organ  as the wedding cortage moved  up the aisle. "   .  Mr. R. Laycock, father of  the bride, escorted her to the  alter where wedding rings  were exchanged by the young  couple.  The bride was sweet in her  floor length dress with chan-  tilly lace panels cascading  from the torso waistline. Lily-  point sleeves, and scooped  neckline were enhanced by a  chappel length veil, held on  her dark hair with rhinestone  and pearl headress. She carried  red and white carnations set  off with a perfect mauve orchid  in   the   center.  The bride's cousin Miss Joan  Chambers was bridesmaid. She  was charming in shrimp-coloured: slipper satin with, net  overskirt, and lace bodice. A  wreath of tiny roses in her  hair matched her ballerina  length gown, and she held  white carnations. Best man  was Bill Morrison, friend of  the groom.  The bride's mother wore  pink embossed brocade with,  black and pink accessories.  The groom's grandmother with  whom he resided, was charming in blue shot taffeta with  black accessories. Both ladies .  displayed beautiful gardenia  corsages.  After the ceremony, the  wedding reception was held at  the Wilson Creek Community  Hall, where about 200 guests  honored the b?ide and groom,  who left at an early, hour to  take the ferry on a short trip  through the U.S.A. Jim Parker  toasted the bride. All guests*j  signed the Wedding Day Book.  The lovely wedding cake was  on display in the hall, as were ,  the many gifts. Mrs. A. Williams decorated the three tiered cake, topped by two frosted  wedding bells. .  For travelling the bride  changed to a mauve dress and  beige box-style coat. Miss Maralyn Turner,' Sechelt, caught  the bouquet.  The bride-elect was honored  with a whirl of showers given  by her friends. Mrs. Jean  Wood, West Sechelt, invited a  few friends of the bride to a  kitchen shower on March 20.  Mrs. Dorothy Robilliard and  Mrs.    Mildred    Chambers    of  Porpoise Bay   surprised    Miss  Laycock again on    March    22 ���  with a miscellaneous  shower.  Miss Diana    Wheeler,    Selma  Park entertained a host of  school chums of the bride-to-  be, on March 24. Many lovely;  gifts were presented to  start  off the housekeeping  of    the  young couple.  Miss Margaret Williams ;held  ���a miscellaneous shower for her  school chum,. on March 29.  When you shop say you saw.  it in The Coast News.  For Guarenteed  Watch and Jewelry  Repairs  CHRIS'S JEWELERS  Work ' done   on   the   Premises  Phone 96 Sechelt  Makes a Legislative Report  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL   y'.  Friday April 6  AT 8 P.M.  Auspices Gibsons CCF. Club  Illmtrated:  Oldsmobile Super "88" Convertible Coupe  A GENERAL MOTORS VALUE  The instrument cluster is artfully arranged so  you can see the-safety lights for all the instruments with only a split-second glance.  Bolder Hooded headlights of new T-3  type are incorporated with sweeping  front flair-away fenders.- 7-\  Immediately apparent, and stylishly impressive, is the "Intagrille" Bumper which symbolizes the "in-flight" theme of '56 Oldsmobile; The grille and bumper form a single  gleaming unit.  New, wider-than-ever glove compartment ��i. .sweep-blended .into the  instrument panel... provides room  galore*~right at your finger-tips!  Step out of flie ordinary ���.��  find out for yourself  what wonderful things  Oldsmobile con bring to you  Now ... . masters of their field . . . the Oldsmobile  "88s" and Super "88s" sweep, on the.'-scene.-, . ^prer  senting daring,7 dazzlingMasterpieces . . . brilliantly  new from every point of view. \  Oldsmobile weds power and appearance to prpduce *  a new breath-taking kind of action and elegance. .7.7  power personalities in sparkling Stdtfire styling.   ".-'������  You'll enjoy hew comfort and luxury all aroundyou..;  and   matchless,  response   underfoot.   And   such  a  edelicate, gentle touch keeps this big, powerful beauty/  under easy control.  In every superb detail, here js .  distinction in ^wj'* company. '.-".'. 7  Don't wait to step up to the sheer joy of owning an  Olds . .. call your^caler. today . . .or tomorrow at  the. latest. He'll be happy to tell you all about' the  truly magnificent "88" and Super "88" for 1956.  PHONE SECHELT 10  THE NAME THAT MEANS A GOOD DEAL  WILSON CREEK B.C. ntfrnmrnnmifrt  sons  two tier cake beautifully iced     Coast News April 5 1956      9  with    masses    of    roses    and      ������_ __   birthday 'greetings. \  BY   PHYLLIS  M.   HODGSON  Miss Jessie Nicol and Miss  Ann Bridgeman visited' the  Sunshine "-Coast spending -Eas-.  ter  with the George  Webbs.  Mrs. Henhiker's father, Mr.  Bethune with Mr. and Mrs.  Clifford Wilson .are .'staying at  the Henniker home, while Mr.  and Mrs. Henniker are on holiday: ,  Mrs. Pinder Moss was guest  For Guarenteed  Watch and Jewelry  Repairs  CHRIS'S  JE!WELERS  Work  done  on  the  Premises  Phone 96 Sechelt  ����  ^A  Roberts Creek Credit Union  JOIN NOW  Savings Loans  See Your Secretary  Sechelt  5SQ Gibsons 24H  of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Ashworth  over Easter.  Mrs. Laurie Speck is holidaying in ..the interior. Part of  the "time will be spent with  her daughter Mrs. Don Mal-  mas.  Mr.  and. Mrs.    E.L.    Baker  'were recent visitors to Vancouver.  *     *     *     .   .  Granny McEwan's 92nd.  birthday was made especially  happy by the many- letters and  cards from her friend in Gibsons.  Living  now  in  Pincher  7 Creek, Alta., she spent the day  with her daughter Jean who-  held to the tradition of open  house for the occasion. More  than 40 friends were welcomed  by Granny with her usual gra-  ciousness. Among the many  gifts were several lovely bouquets of spring flowers.  The following day, a party  complete with birthday cake  was held in St. Vincent's Rest  �� home where she is now happily settled enjoying her daily  game of crib and whist. Among  other projects this winter, she  has completed a hand made  patch work quilt. Her interest  for people, places and.events  makes each day a happy day,  brimful of interest.  ���-���*������'*.      _  ' Mr. and Mrs. H. Wilson  with David spent Easter with  their daughter Mrs. Ted Hopkins. Added joy to the holiday  was the joint birthday celebration of Mr. Wilson and the  small  grandson  Scott. <  Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Biggs  of Vancouver spent Easter  with Ronald's mother Mrs. H.  Biggs.  Miss Esther Latimer was  back looking up old* friends  and spending a few days with  Mrs, Mainil. Miss Latimer is  how dietitian at Tranquille.  Mrs. W. Lawsqhwas a recent visitor to Lulu Island  where she welcomed , a new  grand-daughter. :��� .��  '    * ��� He '   * ������  '������;  Mrs. Haley and Mrs. Ross  enjoyed a day in Vancouver  prior to attending the W.I.' district meeting  at  Haney.  Rev. and Mrs.  as their Easter  Stronstad had  guests, Mrs.:  Stronstad's brother' Peter Ben-  diksen and cousin Stanley'  Goudie.  Warren McKibbin and Jack,  Cressvvell,  both Of UBC were  home for Easter.  Joanna Ritchey spent the Eas--.  ter holiday with  her parents.  - Mrs. Norm Peterson enjoyed  a visit from her parents, Mr.  and Mrs.  Clarke and brother;  Robby.  Out of town guests for. the ^  McKenzie - Strom wedding in-;  eluded Mrs. J. Honeyman from  Ladner, Mr. and Mrs., J. Palmer With Susan, Douglas and  Judy also Joan and Gail McKenzie, from Vancouver.  Miss Delores Johnson spent  a few days in Vancouver, returning home for Easter.  Mrs. Eva Peterson with Les  and Iva were visitors to Vancouver.  Port Mellon  -MRS M. WEST  ^mmtSMwammMwamr   ���  Mr. and Mrs. W. Groth announce the engagement of  their daughter Mona to Hank  Sorenson of Calgary Alberta.  Mr. and Mrs. G. Norman  and Barbara spent Easter, in  TNanaimb with Mrs. Norman's  mother  Mrs. Davidson.  Mrs. P. Strike with Leslie and  Shiela are visiting in Victoria.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Swan  and  Mr.   and Mrs   C. Wood^made-       ^ carefuJ eraftsmanship.  an overnight *tnp    to    Powell. 1   _    ���     ��� ���       ���        ���,  River during the  week..      '.:*<*���& In Gowlland Harbour, Char-  Mr. and Mrs. G. Taylor, Mr. "  lie says he will have his tools,  Friends of the fishing and  boating fraternities of Gibsons  and Vancouver met at Mrs.  Nygren's home recently for a  going-away party for Mr. and  Mrs. Charlie Malcolm of Gibsons, before they left for Gowlland Harbour on Quadra Island.  Charlie was presented with  a barometer by his friends,  who expressed sincere regret  at his leaving, and good wishes  for  the  couple's  future.  A quiet man, Charlie Malcolm is not affected by the  present day assembly-line  methods in his boat building.  He gave himself completely  to any job he undertook,  whether he built a boat, repaired a hull or overhauled an  engine. / v  All Mr. nad Mrs Malcolm's  friends signed Charlie's blackboard, where for years he  kept a list of jobs to be done,  and oyer which he. fussed  lest the next work might not/  be done soon enough.  Boats     built     by     Charlie  Malcolm    at    Gibsons,     well  known all up and down    the  Coast,  are the Arbutus,  a 42  foot fishing   craft,  fitted  and  finished' like  a  luxury   craft;  the Cath-ell, and the Sea Mist  yll,  now owned by  Mr. Ham-  #mond. Innumerable other craft  Sowe their continued existence  Sechelt News  BY MRS. E. LUMSDEN  Mr. Walteer Haddock a  family, friend of Mr. arid Mrs.  R. Laycock, Porpoise' Bay,  came to spend the holiday and  attend the wedding of their  daughter ' Darlene to Mr. H.  Forbes.  Born to Mr. and Mrs. Carl  Fagan, *Barriere, B.C., on  March 14. a son Glen, 9 pounds  4 ounces - a grandson for Mr.  and Mrs. J. Trefrey of Porpoise Bay7 Mrs." Trefrey and  ���daughter Ann travelled through  Kamloops to Barriere to be  with Mrs. 'Fagan. It was their  first time through the Fraser  Canyon, and they enjoyed the  lovely scenery immensely.  Mr. and Mrs. Roy Trites returned to Porpoise Bay where  they plan to reside for,an indefinite period. The young  couple are at present living in  the house formerly occupied  by Mrs. Trites' parents, Mr.  and Mrs. ,Gibb Pratt, who are  now living closer in to Sechelt.  Mrs. H. Batehelor spent the  holidaj' weekend with friends,  Mr. and Mrs. J. Cartwright in  New Wesminster, B.C. They  attended the Oak Theatre on  Friday evening, and were dismayed to find that the cashier,  had been held up and robbed  of quite a sum of money while  they watched the picture.  Highlight of Mrs. Batchelor's  holiday was an evening spent  in the Pinto Room of the new  Caribou Trail Hotel. Really a  ���high class place, said Mrs.  Batehelor.  Mr. and Mrs. B. Gordon  spent some time over the holiday with Mrs. Gordon's grandfather Mr. Beck, at Porpoise  Bay, and also attended the  wedding of their long time  friends, Miss Darlene Laycock,  and Harry. Forbes March the  31.  Mrs. Mara Lumsden has returned to West Sechelt after  spending the winter in Vancouver with a daughter Grace.  She is glad to return to the  peaceful living here, after the  hustle  and bustle of the city.  Fine Spring Footwear  for All The Family at  WIGAEDS  SHOE STORE  Phone 25G  Sechelt  and Mrs. Fergusen and Joanne,  Mr. and Mrs. L. Hempsall and  family, and Mr. and Mrs. R.  Finlay and family spent the  Easter weekend in Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Petersen and Valerie from Abbots-  ford were, guests of Mr. and  Mrs. Sig Petersen: Xy"-.  Miss Valerie Wain ��f' Van"  couver is visiting her aunt and  uncle, Mr. and Mrs. E. Hume.  Mrs. Finn of Vancouver is in  Port Mellon. to celebrate the  Feast of the Passover with her -  and will work when  like it.  he feels  FIRST RECIPIENT  'First recipient of the recently established Mr. and Mrs.  P. A. Woodward Foundation  Fellowship in Cancer Research  in the Faculty of Medicine,  ..^University of B.C;, is announced.    ;.������.'.    ���  .:��..  Alan R.F. Paterson of Vancouver has been ��� awarded the  $5Q0Q fellowship tor cancer  research in the' deoartment of  CHRIS'S VARIETY SHOPPE  PROVIDES SPRING NOVELTIES  In Outdoor Toys and Games ���  New Colors in Crotchet Yarns  Sewing & Knitting Needs  / Mill ends and Patterns   ���  Phone 96  Sechelt  3 ^^On3on����>'-?i��^K&-JK?~^^dajughte^nd,herJiusbind(,Mitf^WGh_^try_^.B7Q.,. ,for- the^Ti  -n^,stMaJinwarmrentertalned-at tea '  and Mr^  B   seidelman.  This^ear, 1955-57,  ^     honoring her house'fiuestl Mrs.     j *^.���i   ^*- +-u~   t^...^"k     tp���;+v,    ���    -'"-���   .10 per  It', actually fun to watt*  [' how fast yon can cover the  walls with new, colorful  WALLHIDE Rubberized  Satin Finish.  NO PAINTY ODOR  C & S Sales  PHONE   3  SECHELT  ������'M'n   i ��'  PITTSBURGH PAINTS  jbf-AfoN  tm�� y��l����_i__.  * - ���  'tosfiPj/nfy/  faMMwtl  mi_.��n-wiMiwM���i  Getting  See    The  COAST NEWS  for  honoring her house'guest; Mrs  Bryan Briggs of Maderia Park.  Also guests at their home for  Easter were Mr. and Mrs. W.  Baker from West  Vancouver.  Jimmy and Patsy Warwick  froth Vancouver are enjoying  the school holidays*, with their  grand-parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.  Warwick.  Mrs. Arthur enjoyed a visit  from Mrs.r Bernard -a former  Regina school chum.  ���������"Mr".. and Mrs. Cliff Leaich  with Garry and Donald were  Easter gueits of Jim and Anne  Drummond.   ' '  Off for a month's holiday in  Los Angeles are Mr. and Mrs.  Fred Crowhurst and Carol.  The charming, little daughter  of\ Mr. and Mrs. Solnik was  given the name Donna Marie  at a christening ceremony in  St. Mary's Catholic Church on  Good Friday. Father Kenny  officiated. Mr. and Mrs. A.  Santaga, Gad parents, came  from Vancouver for the occas-  sion.  ��� .      ' *     *     *���  On Tuesday of last week, a  delightful afternoon was had  at Mrs. Strom's when the members of her bridge club made  a surprise visit with a lovely  gift and loads of good wishes  fori her ~ daughter, Mary Lou  whose marriage took place on  Thursday last.  -,. Easter guests at the Glassford homie included their  daughter Bev. from Trail and  their niece and nephew Mr.  and Mrs. B. Doyle from New  Westminister.  Mrs. Allan, Fletcher Rd. enjoyed a visit from her sister,  Mrs. Jelouse.  While Mr. R. Macnicol ,was  on a business trip to the city,  Mrs. litfachico- enjoyed a visit  with her friends at White Cliff.  Mr. Alf Wyngaert celebrated, his 78th birthday with a  family dinner at his home.  During the day many friends  called. Among the gifts was a  festival of* the Jewish Faith  which occurs at the same time  as Easter lasts for eight days  and commemorates the flight  of the Children of Israel out of  the ibondage of Egypt.  Mr. and Mrs. Chase with  their daughters, Linda, Brenda  and Laurie were gu.ests of Mr.  and Mrs. H. Ollenburger.  Their home is in Chemainus.  Miss Eleanor MacQueen was  the weekend guest"of Mr.���and  Mrs. Addison! 77,.  - Mr. 7and-;Mrs. Manton andy||  Mrs. Rumble of Hillside spenty|����  Easter in Vancouver.  Mrs. G. Proulx and Kathryn  have returned home, Kathryn  is recovering from a tonsilec-  tomy.  It's a small world! The visit of Miss G.R. Ament of the  Mission to Lepers renewed the  acquaintance of her cousin  Mrs. Max Enemark of Long-  view, the cousins had. previously, met on the prairies.  Returning from Europe this  weekend Mr. Frank West found  among his fellow travellers  on a flight from London to  New York and American consular official and his ' family  who were his neighbors in  Hamburg, Germany six years  ago.  '      LIBERAL  DANCE  The Young Liberal Association of British Columbia will-  hold its annual "Easteer Recess Ball" at the Lions Gate  Memorial Hall, 2611 West 4th  Ave., Vancouver, Saturday,  April 7th at 9 p.m.  yWhen you.shop say you saw  ���it -in The Coast News.  SAND  GRAVEL  AND  CEMENT  CEMENT MIXERS AVAILABLE  Sechelt Building Supplies  PHONE 60Q ��� SECHELT  HAVE  i.  IN YOUR  HOME IN  ���i. SPITE OF WE  WEATHER!  Brighten WALLS & CEILINGS, FLOORS Sn TRIM: PITTSIJOURG PAINTS  LINOLEUMS 75c per sq. yard, and up.  Breaks  leg  A fall in the sunroom7 of her  home resulted in a broken leg  for Mrs. W. (Lillipop) Chatt  of Gibsons, on Saturday,  March 21. She is now confined  to bed, under the care of her  daughter-in-fcaw, Mrs. Alex  Chatt, who came up from Vancouver.  Mrs. Chatt, who is 83 years  of age, is under the care of Dr.  Hugh Inglis.  Don't   forget   to   read  Coast News Classified.  The  2. Comfort  &  Cheer  with NEW HAMMOND FURNITURE:  Upholstered OCCASIONAL & HOSTESS Chairs: from $17.95 and S29.95 up  MATCHING UPHOLSTERED FOOTSTOOLS   $5.95  Two-Piece HAMMOND CHESTERFIELDS, Marvellous Shades $189.50 up  3. Convenience & Labour Saying, with Economy:  A KELVINATOR or CONNOR Washing Machine, from $149.95 to $229.95  or a KELVINATOR SEMI-AUTOMATIC Washer, $269.95  4. Add Attraction to Economy With:  A KELVINATOR REFRIGERATOR, from $219 up.  or choose from a WONDERFUL ARRAY OF ENTERPRISE  GAS or ELECTRIC RANGES!  WHAT'S MORE: TERMS CAN BE ARRANGED!  PHONES  SALE  SECHELT  EVERY WEDNESDAY  LEGION HALL   8 P. 10    Coast News April 5  1956  BY   ELSIE   JOHNSON  Sunday, March 25, Sechelt  bowlers visited Westview for  the second game of the tournament series. The total scores  for the day were Westview ''  22, 2,75 and Sechelt 21,270.  Sechelt still has a slight lead  of 79 pins in the tournament.  The third game of the series  will be played at Sechelt  Bowling Alley's on April  18.  Star games at Sechelt Bowling Alleys for the past week  were. Ten Pin League, Sam  MacKenzie 211,. Orv Moscrip  211, and Don Caldwell 209;  Gibsons Mixed, Ron Godfrey  284; Pender Harbour, Ron  Ppckerant 285; Peninsula Commercial, Chief Caldwell 286,  Don Caldwell 280 and 279. and  George Page 292.  High  scores for March    26  ��� week were:  Ten Pin League: High three,  Don Caldwell 551; high single,  Orv Moscrip and Sam. MacKenzie tied with 211; high  team three, Peninsula Building 2370; 'high team single,  Hansen's 835.  Sechelt Ladies: High three  Eve Moscrip 664; high single,  Eve Moscrip 269; high team  three, Guttersnipes 2472; high  team single, Guttersnipes 904.  Gibsons: Mixed: Women's  high three, Doreen Crosby  656; women's high single, Doreen Crosby 253; men's high  three, Ron Godfrey 635; men's  high single; Ron Godfrey 284;  team high three, Mirabilia  2965; team high single, Mirabilia 1104.  Pender Harbour: Women's  high three Peggy Pockrant  411; women's high single,  Thelma Newich 181; men's  high three, Ron Pockrant 715;  men's high single, Ron.. Pockrant 285 team hyjh, three, Pill  Rollers   2333;  teams High sin-  Robert C. McMordie, one of  Canada's leading hydraulic engineers, has (been appointed  chief engineer of the B.C. Power Commission, it.was announced by general manager H.L.  Briggs.  Mr. McMordie, whose appointment is effective March  1, comes to the Power Commission from the Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario where he has been senior project engineer.  gle, Pill Rollers 855.  Port Mellon: Women's high  three, Kay Taylor 582; wo-  mens high single, Kay Taylor  249; men's high three, Desi  Plourde 623; men's high single,  Desi Plourde ���, 270; team high  three, Hotshots 2608; team  high single, Hotshots 935.  Pennisula Commercial: Women's high three, Dorothy  Smith 640; women's high single, Dorothy Smith 253; men's  high three, Don Caldwell 791:  men's high single. George  Page 292; team high three,  Peninsula Building 2948; team  high single, Peninsula Building.  Sechelt Sports Club and  Ball and Chain did not bowl  last week.  Thriftee Stores in Gibsons  have expanded until more  space has become essential, so  Sam Fladager has taken, the  building formerly occupied by  the Public Health. Department  opposite . John Wood's Hardware. Over the Easter season,  potted plants and flowers  were on display there.   ���  Starting Thursday this Week,  Mrs. E. Bingley will be in  charge of a Ladies Clothing  department, to be known as  Thriftee Store No. 2, in the  new quarters.  There will he more room for  display of clothing, a pleasantly sized and arranged . dressing room with all facilities at  the rear of the shop.  The agency for Brown Bros.,  florists, "that Thriftee Stores  has always had will be continued, and the pot plants will  be Handled froha the Thriftee  Store No. 2, along with bouquets and wreaths.  TEEN-AGE RAFFLE  The Teen-age Club raffle of  an Indian sweater made and  donated' by mothers of Gibsons Will be drawn on April  14 at 4 p.m. in John Wood's  Hardware store..- 4 ���  This Week-Every Week, It's  for Spring Styles  for All The Faniily!  WORK, PLAY and DRESS CLOTHES  Phone 29F Sechelt  Name Parker  draw winners  Lucky winners of the door  prizes as Parker's Hardware  opening in Sechelt were. Mrs.  Lloyd Turner of Sechelt, who  won an electric Kettle, and  Mrs.' Jellett of West Sechelt,  who won a electric steam iron.  Thirty Beautiful bone-chhsa  cups and saucers were given  away on the two opening  mornings, also 50 serving,  trays, to the lucky shoppejrs  who lined up and waited7^for  the doors to open.  Wilson Creek:  Club at work  Wilson Creek Rod ahel Gyn  club members have dojie;. considerable wp r k ; on /.their  grounds and clubhouse' in periods of suitable weather.  The presidentyM.^^ Lonr^eni>erg  C. Brookmani .L^yFox^aftd^' B.  Salter recently 'attended ;a conr  verition .at' Mission ': _md. /during the trip "noted' the...damage  caused to small 7 farms ahd  homes last year.  "      "    ...  W.C. Brown, chairman ���;of  the Alouette Valjley Flopd . Relief committee sought".'.financial assistance. The matter will  be discussed at the next business meeting .  When you shop say you saw  it in The Coast News. ���  BYTMRS. .D. ERICKSON  An Easter surprise for Mrs.  Anne Pearson arrived in the  person of her son W/O Roy  Pearson with a friend, Sgt. T.  Creteau of the RCAF. They  flew from Edmonton. After a  tough winter they arrived in  Wilson Creek to see daffodils  in bloom. .  Mr. and Mrs. George Lay,  Corienne and George jr. surprised the Ted Norburns Easter Sunday, arriving by bus  for the day.  Mr. and Mrs. Bert Campbell.  viSited their summer    cottage  , for  several days,  clearing up  after flood damage to their cottage last winter.  The Bert Brackley family  spent the holidays visiting relatives and friends in Mission.  Caril will be returning here.  After an absence of two  years Mrs. Tommy Higginson  with her three children spent  a few days with the Bob Kelly  family. Tommy is. working out  of Port Hardy at present.  Getting his limit of steel-  heads was a holiday pleasure  for C. Brookman. The largest  was 14 pounds. :  ���ek Garbage lifter  Numerous complaints are being made about the turning  of the section of '-Roberts Creek  road leading to Sechelt high  way into a garbage dump.  There have been complaints  of water pollution through  individuals dumping unnecessary unwanted articles  like mattresses, too close to  water streams. .  Don't   forget   to   read  Coast News Classified,  The  SUMMER SCHOOL  The university of B.C.'&  Summer School of the Arts  and Summer Arts Festival in  July and August promise some  of the most stimulating instruction, in music, drama and  the visual arts ever available  in Canada, Summer School of  the Arts Director Dr. J.K.  Friesen announced today.  The School - Canada's largest summer school of the arts^  will feature, as guest instructors some of the most prominent artists and educators  SENTINEL HEATING  OIL FURNACE INSTALLATIONS  MULLER, MAYFLOWER & WILLIAMS OIL-O-MATIC  ESTIMATES gladly given, without* obligation  ��    1425 CLYDE, WEST VANCOUVER- WEST3290  No Down Payments Through  ~N-H_A. Loans  ��3?^fr?����_______g^';  xtra Aood 1 Ised jlars  Well worth  your  attention if  of clr  you  want  a  er  >54 Chev. Family Sedan.  A Clean Car.  $1595  '54 PONTIAC Deluxe tliflfi  2 Door Sedan in Top Condition JIW3  '53 Chev. Deluxe Se&m  Tinted Glass, two tone green.  '53 Ford Custom Line Sedan  All TNeW Tiries  'P Chev. 2 Door Sedan,  A real buy.  ^77 Ford Sedan  Good Transportation  $1295  $895  $395  ��54 ��hev. V�� TO^  Deluxe Cab. Near New Tires.  $1285   -  PENINSULA  MOTOR PRODUCTS, LTD.  THEKAME THAT MEANS A GOOD DEAL  PHONE SECHELT 10 WILSON CREEK B.C.  The Sunshine Coast is growing!  ernes a day now from  V  ancouver  13  erries  in  M  ay  Are you preparing for a busy Summer?  f-  can   handle your advertising  campaign  or your  needs

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