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The Coast News Jan 31, 1957

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 Published in   Gibsons, B,  C  January 31,19577  Volume  11* Number 5.  Mr.  Hi 1 Hard �����  I relftad,  %  Archives  B.   CU,  Parliament  Bldg.,  Victoria,   B.. C. 7  Serving the Growing  Sunshinaf Coast  XBYBRIC THOMPSON)  Port Mellon,, Burns' 7 club  ' commemorated the 198th anniversary of the Bard's birth  with itsr 8th annual supper and  dance- in the" Port Mellon Community Centre Saturday night.  The committee in charge were  Mr. and Mrs. Chris Wood, Mr,  and Mrs. James Swan, Mr. and  Mrs R.E Hume, Mr.and Mrs.  Robert Gill, and Mr. and Mrs.  A Ferguson.  Mr. Swan presided at the  head table, and to his right  were seated Mr. C.B. Davies,  general manager, and Mrs. Davies, and Mr. and Mrs. Gr over  C. Proulx, and to his left were .  the Rev. D. Donaldson, and Mr.  and Mrs Eric R Thompson.  At a signal from Mr. Swan,  Pipe-Sergeant Duncan Maclnnes, Seaforth Highlanders of  Canada Cadets, in full regimentals, piped in the ceremonial  haggis borne aloft by Mr. E.  Hume,'in chef's regalia, around  the hall tS Eric Thomson who  .gave it th<�� Address. Mr Swan  pronounced the Selkirk Grace  and the diners did full justice  to the  customary fare.  Mr.   Swan   gave   the   loyal  toast aridTwelcomed those who^  "had come from far and near.  Mr. Keith  McGee sang  "The  Star  of  RobbieyBurns,"  with  the   company   joining ..ins-the  -chorus, then the Rev., p. Donaldson     of'. Gibsons y United  church gave the address .to the  Imtnbrtal Memory, in which he ,  |bdtlined the brief 'life of JRcbert  $3urhs, with a khidhy wdrdTtor  $is manyTyirtues ihcltuilngTtlie   ;  golden thread l0aThapp|r? fanv- /  |iy life TwW  p Mr.   C.H.CDavies   proposed: 7  Me toast to Canada, to * which,  ifcyL^Herhpsall:resporixiediTUp;  ^Z&&iWoirii '.-ali''vthe ;ss>eakers>  lSb^ted-:they'' didn't,.-have ar  ��j||pof TScots' bipod in ;their  $eins yet they all T had a word  what the Scots  spey,    and    concluding    with  the "Road to the isles."  The chairman called for a  vote of thanks for the entertainers, and especially for Mrs.  M. Freer, the accompanist, and  mentioned that Pipe-Sergeant  Maclnnes had been called on  at short notice to come. His  dress, appearance and playing  were certainly a credit to the  Seaforths. '  ^ Just as this part, of the program ^prided, a scramble at the  side of the hall announced the  troubador known as "Brownie" was back among us. He,  his wife and Goldie, the Great  Dane, had been roaming this  continent and Europe, but  Brownie just made.it time to  (Continued on Page 5)  nstitute  100 attend  at Sechelt  At the Burns Dinner in Sechelt -with, over, 100 guests,  Miss Katherie MacDonald from  Vancouver piped in the Haggis, borne .by Mr. Bill Smith  and addressed by Dave Wilson.  The toast to the Queen was  proposed by Magistrate Johnston master, of ceremonies. Bill  Smith toasted the Lassies, to  which Dorothy Robilliard implied.  There were solos, trios and  dances, all in the spirit of  Burns NiCht. Mrs,' Connie Wilson wasy the "accompanist  throughout. -,. X Zr-X .\-y  Piper MacDonald led the  grand march which started off  the dancing- The PTA group  w^s delighted with the re-  sponse.ytor the evening.  BETTY ALLAN  contralto who will sing in Gibr  sons on Feb. 8 in the second  of the Overture Concerts-  series. ������������'��� - .y X  The dramatic things in Betty  Allen' s  career happened recy  ently, and fast. They started in' t  1951 when Leonard Eernsteiri  picked   her  as   soloist   in. hi|'  "Jeremiah"   Symphony.   Then  she sang the Messiah with the?  Hartford    Symphony,   and,   ih  1952,   Virgil  Thompson  cl>ose  her for the major role of T.St?.:  Teresa   in   his   and   Gertrudey  Stein's opera "Four Saints ihy  Three Acts". The opera had %���'  Broadway run and went on to  Paris; Miss Allen's St. Teresa  praised in. New  York,  was' a  sensation in France. ,7  Park  sou  poo  A permanent park  swimming pool for small children if feasible was agreed upg>  on as the Centennial project'  for the Pehder Harbour ar^  at their meeting Jan. 17..Th^ef  next meeting will be held 7oh7  TFeb. 7, 8 p.m. at the schooly |T  The siteofthepai^  A:A''.j-L_:-i^-i.:.ii.-^i.ii-i;^JiA^j^\j!~3bss;-,iZrA-;yrA ' v.  '    At the annual meeting of the  jFarmers'     Institute     Norman  Sargeant was elected honorary  *, president and Len Coates pres-  ' ident.   Other   officers   chosen  "were  Roy  Malyeaf,   vice-president and Mrs. LeFeuvre, secretary treasurer. Directors will  be Norman Hough, R.S. Clarkson, Jack Fitchett, Mrs. J. Fitchett and R. LeFeuvre.  Mr. Coates attended the District E Farmers' Institute annual convention at New Westminster on Jan. 25 and took  along with. him a resolution  urging that a better adjustment  should be made between producer, and consumer prices for  agricultural products as prices  for many of these products received by producers was too  low. .;     ���  The directors report showed that during the year the following subjects received con-  sideratoh: open wells, disease  tfree area, land clearing plan,  stumping powder, ' the Fair,  Junior Garden club, and the  4-H Poultry club which has institute sponsorship.  , Mr. Coates will continue to-  supervise the Junior Garden  club with ah assistant helping,  A vote of .thanks was passed  for the work Mrs. Coates had*  done for the club during the  past year. '"'"  T It was also decided to form  a Potato Club with Roy Malyea, 7Mrs. J.',Fitchett and Mrs.  iLeFeuVre~ agreeing to take on  jthe job of getting the venture  Ferry time changes have  caused new mail hours, Postmaster James Marshall, Jr.  announces. -  Starting Feb. 1 mail will arrive from ' Vancouver at 9.20  a.m. with sorting being completed by. approximately 11  o'clock.  Mail for Vancouver will  close at 2 p.m. with registered  (mail closing at 1.30 p.m. except on Saturday when the  office closes at 1 p.m.  Re-elect  officers  All officers elected by the  Sechelt Board of Trade last  summer when they made a  (change in their fiscal year  were re-elected by acclamation  at their, meeting on Jan. 23.  President will be Andrew  Johnston, vice-president f J. Par"  ker; secretary, Harold Roberts  and treasurer, Tom Duffy. The  executive consists of E.F.  Cooke, Ted Osborne, Sr., Alf  Garry, -Jack Mayne, Wally  Berry, Bert Sim, John Toynbee, E.W. Parr-Pearson^ D.H.  McNah and Ian Ma'cKay.  A lively discussion of tlie  road to St. Mary's Hospital in  Garden Bay resulted in a^rnove  to support the 'Pender Harbour  Board of Trade in its efforts to  have the road widened and improved to facilitate tlie movement of patients to the hospital; Support was given to the  Gibsons: Board of trade committee dealing with herd law  problems on the peninsula.  The board is contacting the  Port Mellon's Thunderbird,  published by the Port Mellon.  Community association has received reports, now confirmed,  that the Canadian Forest Products Port Mellon pulp mill  has broken the record of recent  years for safety in British Col-  lmbia pulp mills. 7..--..  The frequency rate for 1956  is 1.69 and going back as far  as 1950 the nearest rate was  1.80 in 1954 at the Elk Falls  plant. Compared with the 1955  rate of 42.00, last year's 1.69  has the whole industry wondering what the Port Mellon employees have done to create*  such a difference in the accident ratio,  Port Mellon A and H teams  won the mill competition for  the year and were honored at  a recent banquet in the cafeteria when each member was presented with a button marking  the event. The A team; scored  8056 points, 1560 more than  their nearest competitor and  the H yard team scored 6579  points, seven points only above  the next team.  At the dinner when Bob Davies, the manager, was chairman, L. Mason, chairman of  the 1957 safety campaign said  that defects in the safety program had been ironed out and  one of the items recognized as.  being of great valtie is the support employees should give*  their tea'm captains. They are  the key men he added and  should get all the support possible.  There were  also  awards to  P^,W���rC >*&*���* w?��hj*nr* - .open^forTargun^ntrMTtbi ;.y:., i ^pbstafcauthoritie^tcy have���'fth^:.^!2Jii^i^- fe;^i��uarter p��  ^.���Kfi^orniers y:.w.er.e;-,-.;^  ���    'r        ���"���"��������� ���V-one   concrete ysuggestfon  % a-a:   ajX y;.... "x^ ������.������������.������'���;��� -   7B7-.-^eehelt':^>d^YOffice kept open:   ,tne .campaign and , they^, were-,  T7di upraise  for  Thi^^one for Canada. Mr;; H.  ^^p| v/ho followed, with the'  Toast    to    Scotland,    said   he  knew from where and whom  he came.  A reel and fling by the Misses Carolynne Miller, Nadine  Kennedy, Janet Penniway and  Joan . Dunbar, with ���Pi^e-Ser-  geaht Maclnnes piping was the  highlight of the evening.; These  young ladies have been coming to Port Mellon Burns' suppers for some years, and they  were weey-lassies ���<��� when 7 they  started! but they have how  shot up into lisisom young folk  whose dancing.is a joy to be-  7 hold, so the 'company called  ^long-and 4oudy for more, and  ; before -tlje; general dancing began^ ythe-giWs' danced again.  TheYDouble' Swords," done by  the Misses. Miller and Penni-  way was perfection. Mr. Gro-  ver C.** Proulx gave his usual  toast^to the, Ladies, a pretty,  smooth, talker' he. is, too,' on,  that <sjibject, and his remarks  were'"suitably responded to by  Mrs.���Q.  Johnson.     ,  Thau the piper gave a taste  of his" quality, and right well  he played "Scotland the Brave"  followed   by  reel   and  strath-  Reel, Thelma Prettie, Janice  iStewart, Judy McKee; Sblp-  Star^ To' -Robbie ~Burns,: Hilda  Leei; Quartet^ D. Robilliard, Hi  Roberts, D: .Stockwell, D. Wilson; SwardX Dance, Judy s McKee; Solo, ' Comin thro* the  Rye}pZRobilliard; VocalTrio,,  My 'Aha. Folk,, E. Lucken, D.  .Stockwell,. Thelma , Prettie;  Dance, Highland Fling, J. McKee,  J.   Stewart,  dndJ.Braun.  only  has-beenYjhadefcthat being the  17 acre ��� Crown ���grant made: toT7  Tthe   :  KleindaleT  :::caub:7- ';;'-w-,:-.;  The   tentative   general -program  was   drawn  up   at   this  meeting featuring a water fes-,,  tival for July 1, 1958, the high-  light of tliis celebration,being :  '-> rtiA'AA-Ai^rr^Ai,-./.:;��� -y'   ���:'���. ���.,.  v^>nr any Monday Receding m^    A and E teams, each member,  -jor^hbliday^.-i^is^ar, the of-Z ^ receiving a :;key- cas^;*i%X0.yX  'ryC6mnMniiyAZX'^^^  yyzzxix y .'������Tt.ips^^^Mjitstb^  .'Y,_      ���-.-     ... -y..- '������: 4*,'>=,Y:. ���'    A'::"'::A: ''A-"-A ���-���Vv/'.--"'^'.:'^--'.-'.:'.-'.-"' V'.'."-' ���"���:������' i--:ii '<"YA'->.:e^ V. ,',;>S^��?;*/'Y;.'���:V.*-'Y'.^*3  reqit men  chnner  Fred Xlcin  Mr. Fred Klein, well-known  citizen of Kleindale, passefd  away St, :Mary's' Hospital, bn  Sunday, "Jefn: 20rHe was'born  in Bellingham,' Wash;, 72 "years'  ago and came to Pender Harbour in 1912., He .was engajred-  in logging with the Klein Bros,  fogging Co. ^   ���  t'iHe leaves his wife and fiy^  ^children, also one step son. and  fen grandchildren,.fourTbroth-  e*^ -and three sisters.  l-jf The    funeral    was held on*  Wednesday    and    burial took  Th^ .next    Sunshine    Coast  Merchants    Credit   association  **v  meeting will.be held Feb. 21  in Sechelt-at a place tp be announced later. At this meeting  officers for the year will be  elected..   . : '- ������' .  This vvas announced at last  week's meeting in . Roberts  Crpek Community hall when  members decided it would be  necessary to raise the fee from  $10 a year to $20 in order to  carry on. The first six month  report revealed 20 percent of  listed debts were collected  through the associatiori effort  and about 12 percent through"  the smell debts court. An effort  will be made to get more  speedy action through the  court.  A vote of, thanks was passed  honoring B.L. Cope, secretary,  who had* done considerable  work towards advancing the  association to its present status.  the7death Tpf TMr. JoeTAtigust,  TSr.| ciged 67y  Borri in the village  Joe Au-  ���gust.wasYbaptised by the late  a sailboat race for boysv*the7.T*a&*r Edhiirane in 1889; He  sailboats being made by'ihe Twas the son of August Fleeour-  boys  themselves. Anyyboy at-    teiuii and Marguerite Wouran-  ]7itehateV original '.:.. Chinook  najnes, and was a well respected member of-the community.  .'He leaves six daughters,  Vera Billy, Amanda August,  Sara TPaul, Joan Johnson and  Esther' Gulbranson; tlireie sons,  Joet Frank and Paul August,  and 2l7grandchildren. Rev. Father Barnardo officited at the  'funeral, and burial was made.  in the Indian cemetary, Sechelt.  tending school is elj^ible to  compete ; and if not attending  school, then not over 16 years  of age. ���  ' A banquet for pioneers and  oldtimers is to be held during  this week. All the regular  yearly celebrations are being  requested to join the Centennial celebration. So far here is  he linei-up: March 17, St:  Mary's Hosp7St. Patrick's Day  Dance; May 24, Sports Day  convened by all organizations-  August, Regatta, Acuiatic Club;  October. Smorgasbord, P.H,  Board of Trade and November  Drama Festival, School.  a hdTd isa^oiritrrietft  ber of people  The Board Tvveht  ori -record  as supporting  the  Black' Ball,  (Ferry- Company's request to ex-:  tend     docking    facilities     in;  Horseshoe Bay to the East side  of the  present Ferry  landing.,  to an additional jetty to ob\'i-  ate delaysTin docking.   ,  Tabled for consideration was  a   letter   from .the  Jerusalem  had been one time loss laccideht \  ,i**f>-*-,^ .^  during the" year 'which? when  stacked   against   the   previous  year's record which was bad,  vproved toTl?e7an excellent7re-  'cprd. He  said:: that-\vhen7 the  ��amp^gji  startedfiwv, Dec.  22,  1955,ythe situation |vas}Sepoiis-  and alot depended on the; co-operation   -receiyed   from" emy  ploj'ees because as hey said; it7  was not so much a safety pr'ob--  lem as itTwas'ah attitude .piiob---  Chamber of Coihmerce, asking  S' !?r "S^1 0iI?faers+ftanl;il{ : Jem. Now the:mill h&s a safety  the   Middle   East,   with: refer- ������ ,     ...-   .;:^.;'   .--   :-.-  J  ence  to.  the  Suez .Canal   and  T   GUIDES L.A. MEETING  The Ladies ' Aid   of Guides,  and   Brownies' ywi3l7 meet   on  Feb;^::-:4 :at the   home of   Mrs.  Wingrave starting; at 8o'clock.  the Gaza strip. .... , , .   >,   .  Installation of the newly  elected officers will be held '  Feb. 23 Sechelt Legion Hall  when the guest- speaker will.be  W.C. Mainwaring vice-president, B.C; Electric Company,.  and president of: Western-De*-  Velopment   and   Power    Cpm-.  A committee T has: been  formed by Gibson Memorial  United Church members, to  delve into, the problem of providing more accommodation  for the church by building a-  hall on present unoccupied property. This committee number- -  oh: behalf Tof Tthe church and its ]  cp^r^gatipn.  ..XX��$9T elders were selected at  Z^}^ X^OJ^ogatis^Zl;i.'meeting  ���and ^they T were TMr- yS. JPotter  Ta^jjWfi%~F. Cruic^f who were iri-  ; Cducti|d last . Sunday:: morning  T^j^ing the service.  Ab  sence cos  tly  The draw for the $45 door  prize   at rthe   Kiwanis   Bingo'  game "last "Thursday was won  by-Mrs. Fulton of Hopkins who"  unfortunately^    jsras ^   absent,.  Since the   rules   call   for tlie  member to be present' for the  prize, Mrs. Fulton does not receive the'money which, will be  drawn for _ again on Thursday/, H:end^spri|  Jan*. 31.' ^       ���,'-     '      ���' > Z Z tMZ'  Tne  50  game,   four  corner  The reports all reflected  ing five persons will explore��� -^dygrowth for the year and  the possibilities \vand report��� y^ jnbst cases the balance left  back to the congregation at a y^^ ^tter expenditures- show-  later Idate. Arrangement^���ior ^d^Tjiealthjrincrease:, Mr; Doh-  -ti^s were made7at the annual' ^idion repdr-fed that'theMand  meeting of the church Jan. 15 ^dna7rhadfbeen jovers^bscrib-  with Rev. D. ^^Dpnaldson as 7^106 andthat ^600 was sent  chainnan andyMr-TW^-und y&Zrwonte. ThPiGibsons church  as secretary. Fol|p^ing7a short 5repbrtf w^s:;pniited; iast^ week.'; ditures^ofZ$��i6.  ^servicerthe-^atious re^^yof v^J|^^^^ Roberts*^ '    r  church -afcti^itiPs^'In:,Gibsons, - |^-T^ d^y ���.*������������--.���'���-������ -  ���RobertSY-^CrpekV and":':TI"v-��� -^-^'* -���-*���-- *-' :*'--=-*r..^->  Creep were reported  79 " income ..for, the :,-:yearc -The  ��� building fuiid showed a balance  in the bank of $234.18 after expenditures  of   $9(54.37  Buildmg fund ^receipts were  $675T'frbm the Women's asso^i-,  ation, ��� $400 &y ythe stewards r  and $ 113 55^in donations. The  Women's association report  showedrthe balance at theTbe-  ginning of last year to be $29:17  and the balance* at-the end' of 7  the year $105.27 after expenditures totalling $44069i     '    y y'  The'Sunday"TSciipbl reported  receipts oi $200.55 witli a bal  fthce of $30:55TDeft after expen-  record rwhichTwillTbe hard to=>  beat-Tl^e 'saidTT;    :'V---  '.yXXy'  ^Magistrate 'Andy Johnston in^  his remarks s^id, that th'e'..- Sechelt pPninsuIa  would , not be  wliat^ it is^tbdayTwithout; theT ef^-  fortsTof tliePort^Meil^  and its people. He 2ongratuat^  ed the employees ori their efforts to make the Port' Mellpn  mill   the- industry t^^itT i|..  Dealing   wih-; accdent  prevent  _:���. lion, the magistrate conflated:  T  accidents pnTTtUie; road andl iny  the. home with accidents in the*  niilL and epuldT.see,;npr^ason'  whyT ,the same ^rcCP^^shsjuidi  not be applied tp both trhef high-  way,;and'th^Thp?in:e..yXy .yU   y  -' ���-.,..  m  Pen  '11'-.  ,fi^S-.:  1*  ���;f--W*��y,  neaefs  Roberts *'     Creek        Un ited  Church    showed   "income rbf  ,. ��� An elect ion^^officers att 4he��  ;7gener^meeitfng'^  H^rbdur Gonun^  ,;Jany5iQ,:; ^^t^;:i)^thfe;;fpllpw-  - ���ing:iT^^T7'^ce^:pr<^dent;-  - .ani��;?$oii^M^  ���:, ��� -:y ; .Is^v-^^aw^^^ A-t  ������ iPV^^fevSfefStSfetev^O"'"'  : -retary;-' Sy^^K^imfell^T^eaff-, "���'  ^      ^    .^ _ ��� W: -ifr 1956r%hi!ph7\yithTa7bal-  jrt GJpd's Jattle-AJcre. at ^o'rflB calls: should *be- won" this'' r^phVdTtKatMt had%ed'A a pleas-   ,;ancevof $97.58 from |he pre-  53ieindale. -. ,..*.-.., :.,*.��.->..:v. ^^,y,-.^-^weekr*'RaeH<Kruse-believes/ -���- ��� ��� - ure f or "Mih" tb be'SbTe^o4 wprk     yinus yPar made up the $'l* 147.-  ners     years,  to  whlch^ the. professor' y  this ��� '��� r^phVd\tKatMt had' bedn a pleas-   ,;,  oreceipts Tfor- ther- year . witfry all to .have Tan interest, or bet-  $351.89 tp'cpyer disburspments .. ter, to . take a active pa^t,: in  leaving a balance of $38,387      7 the Community Club.     I oast Mzw%  Published by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  ; every Thursday, at Gibsons, B.C.  Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., Phone 45Q  FRED CRUICE, Editor and Publisher  Member Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association  and ihe B.C. division of C.W.N.A.  Member B>C; Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau  Vancouver office ������ 210 Dominion Bldg..  Telephone PAcific 7557  Authorized Second Class.Mai!, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Rates of Subscription: 12 mos., $2.50; B mos., $1,50; 3 mos., $1.00  United States and Foreign, $3.00 per year. 5c per copy.  L  Gibsons district committee has been organized with William McAfee as chairman and Commissioner Ballentine as his  aide. It is now up to every organization in the community to do.  its part towards making the Centennial celebrations memorable.  All organizations have their chance to make the events  k> follow worthwhile but to do this they must have representa**-  Uon on tlie main committee headed by Mr. McAfee. They will  be asked and many have been asked to have two 'delegates appointed to serve on this committee, This appplies to all organizations from the Village Commission down to the smallest or-'  ionization in tlie community.  The populace will be asked by a coupon on the front page  of The Coast News to exrpess a preference for a village or district project for which the committee will set out to raise sufficient funds aided by a government grant. It should be remembered that having an idea and carrying it out are not quite the  same and judging from reports heard already there are many  costly ventures in the minds of some people. This area cannot  afford anything costly so whe marking your coupon ��� remember YOU WILL HAVE TO PAY FOR SOME OF IT  D  m  If there are recommendations for bravery to..be handed  ���nut by any 'organization The Coast News feels sure the populace  would nominate Orrin Watson, Lang Bay tractor driver for such  honor.  What he did Christmas morning when he' dived into the  Sey waters of Ruby Lake to try and rescue three people trapped  mi a submerged auto, was certainly something beyond the line  of duty. It' took more than ordinary courage to continue diving  after having sized up the situation ���three persons trapped in a  small car at least four feet below the surface of the water, with  doors unopened and windows closed. However he had. determination, the kind that keeps this world moving, and he managed  to save one of the three lives after getting put the three trapped  persons.  For this The Coast News is quite ready to add its weight  to any recommendation which might be made. So if anyone desires to send to the proper individuals or organization the story  on the front page of the Jan. 17 paper ��� a story told in .his own-,  words and the words of the RCMP constable who assisted him  ��� and this editorial it might be' of valuable assistance. Mr. Watson is a Powell River district resident and the Sunshine Coast  people hope there are a great many more like him there.  Your help necessary  The following editorial was written by the editor of another weekly newspaper for other members of the Canadian  Weekly Newspaper association, of which the Coast News is a  member.  It is published here to show that the editor of The Coast  News is not griping about late copy just because he has strange  ideas but because it is a "disease" which affects a considerable  mass' of the copy he receives and is supposed to publish ���pronto!  HAVE A HEART!  At this season of the year, we in the newspaper business  liken. ourselves to the dry-cleaner swamped with rush orders  on the Thursday before Easter���or the barber coping with tardy  delinquents on Christmas Eve.  There's no rhyme nor reason to the way people leave their  news till the last minute; and when St. Peter blows his celestial  lrumpt we bet they'll miss the deadline!.  This is the season of resumed activities in a dozen clubs  and groups in every surrounding community. The Watchman is  bappy to be in their confidence���to be informed of their proceedings ��� and to help by reporting their achievements.... But  why is it that mid-week or week-end functions are not reported  until Wednesday of the following week? Why is it that Saturday and Sunday sports are not committed to paper until a  few hours before our deadline?  It is only through the grace of an indulgent editor and a  co-operative staff, that most of these affairs find a place in our  ccfliimns. With correspondence and classified advertising piling  it on Tuesday and Wednesday, mails and telephones loaded to  capacity, and our. typesetting machines operating at a hot pace  ���news of lost Friday's meetings, or weddings over two weeks  old, are unwelcome grist to the mill at this hour of tlie weekly  grind.  Like the dry-eleaner and the town barber, we keep a  year-round staff. No extra shifts to call in before the deadline;  no spare equipment or operators to be pressed into service on  unneedful demands. If you have news for your local paper, or  advertising that clamors for immediate space ���HAVE A HEART  *nd send it in early!  Looking for a prophecy on economic trends? Want to  know whether there's more inflation ahead? Here's a tip hot  off-the pen of the circulation manager of a US magazine, a  -confidentially worded p.s. to one of his recent form letters.  "A three-year subscription saves you $2.00 and protects  you against price increases for a comfortable time to come."  HISTORICAL  and OTHERWISE  2    Coast News, Jan. 31, 1957.  with a tremendous growth of  bracken fern, principally, with  (Continued on Page  7)  ARTICLE  3  (Owng to an error in jumbled type having occurred last  week, it is being repeated, corrected this week.)  To support the considerable  number of families coming into the district there had to be  some means to make a living.  I believe that even in the early days there Was some evidence of a factor, often overlooked, that has. carried  through the years. That is,  Gibsons has been a place for,  families to "live", while the  head followed the logging, fishing, construction and other  seasonal work throughout the  province, coming home when  able or when work was; slack.  Local work: has always been  very largely connected with  the timber industry, and that  mostly with the logging end.  Fishing, locally, has .never  been commercially important,  though some few men have at  \times- been able to eke out a  living or partial living. It does  seem that many of the original  settlers, and many of those  coming in later, had some form  of agriculture in mind; they  apparently hoped to get a  tract of land cleared and under  cultiatipn, and to then be able  to live, and support' their families, by the .produce of the  land. Except in some very few  borderline cases these hopes  have not been justified. Of  that, more later.  The logging, however, has  ever been the mainstay economically; that is, the sale of  logs has brought more money  into the district than any other  single from of production, and  there have been more men employed, and more wages paid,  in.logging than in any other  activity. And in that logging  there have been many changes,  changing even in the early  1890's : ;  The first logging was al1-  bull-team, putting out only fi  ' timber, taking only the very  select trees, all felled with the  axe -only, stumps cut "three-  board" high, and trees cut off  well below the first limb. Then  horses began to supplant oxeny  until by 1900 bull-teams' had  become rather rare; the smaller trees were being used, saws  were being used for falling;  and the cedar, besides having  been proved very fine for shingles, was also being used for  lumber. '      < ���      .   ,  LETTERS  toeditor  E.E. WINCH  ��� Editor: The death of that valiant fighter for the less fortunate, Mr. E.E. Winch, member  for Burnaby, stirs some memories in my mind, bf days gone  .past in which he was concerned. Most of those that my, mem-  lory recalls o�� those far-off  days, had -a' dire struggle to  earn the means to live but despite those discouraging days  we now and* again had occasions when we could give vent  to some laughter.  Mr. Winch was president of  the Trades and Labor council  in Vancouver. At one of tlie  meetings when Mr. Winch was  in the chair, the delegate frbm  the Butcher's union complained that some carpenters Were,  at odd tunes, taking jobs as butchers and that his union wanted the practice stopped.  v The carpenter's delegate  made his reply to the charge  but there was such a hum of  conversation going on that not  all the meeting heard what the  carpenter's delegate had said.  Mr. Winch, the ^president,  was asked to repeat what the  carpenter's delegtae had said,  so in very grave tones and without the sign of a srticker on his  face, he replied that the carpenters claimed some of their  members were butchers. The  laughter that followed the reply I can still hear ringing in  my ears.  C.S. Cassidy  Cedar for shingles continued  to be handled in the form of  "shingle bolts", and for lumbsr  it had been found practicable  to cut the large logs into 16-  foot lengths and split these in-  -. to "long-bolts". These long-  bolts, .could easily be handled  by a team of horses, and. very .  hnportahtly,. could. :��� be sawed  ihto: lumber by a Tsmall mill  that could not attempt to handle the original large- log. This  way of sawing lumber lent: itself to the easy cutting of edge-  grain.  The earliest.^ loggers ^had  built quite good' main roads  through the district, had taken  out a lot of.the- No.-/1 .'ipr,...andr  all the -lower, grade, and all the  cedar was left standing, Then:  about 1890 {I have never learned the exact 3rear) the first  big bush-fire came along, and  seems to have been a dandy.  It probably started in or near  the Cassidy workings, and  came through borne ori a west  wind. In any case, it burned  up most of the original logging  debris, the old tops, branches,  etc., probably became a  '���'crown" fire, and killed most  of the fir that had been rejected and left' standing, and all  the standing cedar. It ran up  the   mountain   to   about   the  2,000 foot  level,  and easterly.  ��� ��� ���  ���- i   .   - ���  .       -������-���   until it died out at the heavy  timber stand behind Watkins  Landing, where there was no  longer logging debris to feed it,  and the crown fire played out.  I remember the first years  we were here, from 1900 on,  the big flat up the hill, from  the cemetery corner to past  Smith's Landing, was' almost .  barren ox "green1" timber. It  was a groat sweep of. country,  covered with thousands of fire-  killed cedar and fir snags,  mostly large, and 'mostly quite.  sound still; alder was beginning to come along the creek  beds; tlie. big flats were covered  Your Local Member  M.L.A.  C"'B'*U T Channel 2  rEB. 4 ��� 7.30 p.iri.  CBU  Radio  ��B, 4 -���   10,15 p.m.  EISflgttEgg8"^*53  .  For Guaranteed  Watch and Jewelry  Repairs  CHRIS'S  JEWELERS  Work  done   on   the   Premises  WE BUY OLD GOLD  Phone 96 Sechelt  Famous Young  CONTRALTO  This young New York artist has just completed concert tours  in Europe and Northern Africa, and is now delighting Canadian and American audiences.  Peninsula Overture  CONCERT ASSOCIATION  Members: Make early application for Out-of Town Guest  passes from R. Burns, N.It. McKibbin, D.L. Cope  Meet the Dilthrops ...  UP-TO-DATE   FAMILY...  ./���d  The Dilthrops: are a modem-day  familyuwho have rediscovered a recipe for better living: It's not anew  recipe by any means���it has been  tried and tested for years. Here are  the ingredients: : ���"���  ��� a B of M Savings Account  ��� a Definite Goal to Save for  ��� a Dash of Determination  There's nothing more ~ just  .-..,   add deposits'regularly.  Mom and Dad can point to the  results;.. that suit she's wearing ;-������  that'easy chair..'. the sense o�� thrift  and self-reliance in Jimmy arid Carol  gained by operating their own accounts at the B of M*. There's furi���  they say,, in saving together and in  sharing the thrills of. realizing t&ex?  savings,;goals.  ���'...-.- Why don't you open accounts for  member* of your family today?  You'll find a warmwelcome awaits  you at the TBofM. ",'�����       ;  Gibsons Branch: EDWARD HENNIKER, Manager  Sechelt Branch:      DONALD McNAB, Manager  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on ' .   - . /  Canadian forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  WORKING   WITH   CANADIANS   IN   EVERY   V/AIK   OP   il FE   SI N C E   f 81 y   "\ Coast News, Jan. 31, 1957.    3  A far reaching program designed to bring rehabilitation  services to every handicapped  child in B.C. has been under-  ' taken by the Kinsmen Clubs  of B.C. If successful, it will  add greatly to B.C.'s already  inspiring progress in the fields  of  health arid  welfare..  It has started already with  the Kinsmen making $50,000  available through their B.C.  Polio Fund to provide immediate care for handicapped children who can benefit by existing treatment facilities.  f' But that is only the first  email step. The other steps depend on tlie generosity of B.C.  citizens this month when the  Kinsmen  campaign  for  $400,-  This money will finance continued care for polio patients  and. lay the groundwork for  a child care program which  will 'be outstanding in Canada.  The necessity for such a program was outlined recently in  Vancouver by Dr. D.A. Steele,  former chairman of the-Polio  Fund's medical advisory board  and now president of the Can-  , adian Foundation for Poliomyelitis.  "There are at present in  B.C.," he said, "some 27,000  children who need help but  for many of whom, at this moment, there is no source of  help because treatment facilities and trained staff are not'  available."  Not all of these children are  , confined to bed or wheelchairs  or crutches. Dr. Steele mentioned those with speech, hearing and eye defects; those with  heart ailments, asthma, allergies arid muscle disorders.  He emphasized the'-.plight ..-.of  the emotionally disturbed child  and those yoxingsters who are  ���considered retarded but who  would not be soif proper facilities were available to estab-  list the reason for their retarded state.  To solve this problem of  i child care, Dr. Steele said, a  child development and rehabilitation centre is needed. Kinsmen and doctors connected  with the new project envision  this centre as a 300-bed hospital complete with all the  many specialized clinics which  are needed.  ��������������������������������������������������������������������  ANDREA' TIDMARSH. ONE OF THE YOUNGEST polio  patients in B.C., is four years old and is receiving rehabilitation  treament in Vanbuver under sponsorship of the Kinsmen's B.C.  Polio Fund. To 'date the fund has given $1,452 to help Andrea  to full recovery. Kinsmen this month are campaigning for  $400,000 to continue polio.care and to ..start, a new program of  rehabilitation for an' estimated 27,000 handicapped B.C. youngsters.       .    '  v But before this dream can  become a reality, the skilled  personnel to care for the children who would come from every part of B.C. must be pro-,  vided.  This involves establishing a  School of Rehabilitation at the  University of B.C* which will  be the first of its kind in the  world because it will train rehabilitation  experts   in teams.  So the Kinsmen have budgeted their $400,000 in 'this  fashion: ��� $150,000 to continue  theirvpolio care program; $50,-  000 to provide immediate aid  to handicapped' children who  ���can benefit by existing treatment facilities: $50,000 to start  the School of Rehabilitation by  next September and $150,000  for a start on the child development and rehabilitation cen  tre as soon as possible.  "We think this is one of the  finest service projects our clubs  could undertake," said R.  Bruce Grey, president of the  B.C. Polio Fund, "and 'we hope  everyone in. B.C. will support  us."    ' ���   .  BOOKS  in  DUE TO A CHANGE OF FERHY SCHEDULE.  SECHELT MOTOR TRANSPORT HAS BEEN  FORCED TO MAKE A CHANGE IN: BUS  SCHEDULES,   EFFECTIVE   FRI., FEB. 1st  These Schedules may be seen at the Bus Depots in Sechelt,  Powell River,  Gibsons and Vancouver.  Any objections may be' filed with the Public Utilities Commission, Motor Carriers' Branch, 1740 West Georgia, Vancouver.  j ��� ' - ''  ���  f  Cecil C. Lawrence, v  Sechelt Motor Transport Ltd.  New titles recently added to  Gibsons Library:  Cameron, J. Mandarin Red.  Christie, A. Dead Man's Folly.    '>.     '���  Corbett, E. Head of Apollo.  Godden,   R.   An Episode  of  ppj-rrows.  Greene, G. Quiet American.  Gunther, J. Inside Africa.  Letton, F. Robsart Affair.  Monsarrat, N. Tribe that Lost  its Head.  Morton.. H.V.   In Search  of  South Africa.  Morton,   H.V.    Stranger    in  Spam.  Waugh, A. Island in the Sun.  Wellman, P. Jericho's Daughters.  Wiseman,* A.  The  Sacrifice.  More than 200 high school  students from all parts of British Columbia and the Yukon  will meet at the University of  British' Columbia, Feb. 22nd  and 23rd for the tenth annual  high school conference.  The conference^ sponsored  by students at the university  through their Alma Mater society, is the only one of its kind  in Canada. It is designed to inform   high  school students  of  ������ the   educational   opportunities  and   advantages   available   at  ��� the University of British Col-  .   umbia.  A total of 186 delegates from  98 schools attended the 1956  ' conference. Delegates from Elphinstone were David Sherman and Frances vLien; Pender Harbour, Dorie Collins and  David Lloyd and from Wood-  fibre, Barry Scott and David  Inglis.  A travel pool arrangement is  being set up this year for the  first time. Travel expenses for  delegates who live outside the  Greater Vancouver area are  shared with the delegates by  the conference committee and,  in some cases,, by their local  Parent-Teacher associations.  "When the out-of-town delegates arrive in Vancouver they  will be billeted with UBC students.  Organization of the Conference is handled'by a voluntary committee of 40: UBC students, headed by High School  Conference Committee Chairman John Helliwell, a second  year commerce student.  Delegates to the; Conference  will be fornially welcomed; by  UBC President Dr. NTA^M.  MacKenzie and by Student  Council President Don Jabour.  Conference program will include tours of the campus, discussion groups and a lecture  by Dr. W'.A. Bryce of the chemistry department on "The Value of a University Education".  .v-n... --r-hji two-dayvconference will  be topped off with a banquet  for delegates on Sat. Feb. 23.  Acting as advisors to the High  School conference are the B.C.  .Teacher's Federation, B.C. Parent-Teacher Association and  the University.  Delegates are expected to report back to their fellow students when they return to their  high schools' after the conference.  New resident^'conductor of ing weeky pop concerts of the  the Toronto Symphony Orches- Toronto Symprony Orchestra  tra, Walter Susskind, native of on the CBC Trans-Canada net-  Prague, who will be conduct- work.  r " ��� '-"  DAVE'S PLUMBING I HEATING  7. XX ��� '  sfivSCE ANYWHERE Oft THE PENINSULA  ALL NEW INSTALLATIONS  GUARANTEED  for ONE YEAR  Phone Sechelt 78G or 60  WIGARV'S  SHOE        STORE  KEEP WARM, KEEP DRY, with GOOD SHOES!  MENS WORK BOOTS for ALL OUTDOORS  RUBBER FOOTWEAR of EVERY KIND  .      Phone Sechelt 25G  Whether your  yjmei.  is Little or Important, let it be Lovely!  At TASELLA, we will help  you to choose  from:  LOVELY HOSIERY, LINGERIE  by Harvey  Woods, Stanfields or Corticelli  SMART WEATERS by Corticelli  TASELLA SHOP  Phone Sechelt 29F  Vijwj5Jju��>��t$iVii'���  PoiirP (Poiirt       1       *��&&>& &     kas a Delightful Selection  STARTING FIRST- RUN  Best campaign  for Red Cross  Largest contribution to Red  Cross funds since the war years  was reported by Col. W.G,  Swan chairman of the 1956  B.C, campaign committee at  the October meeting of the  provincial executive of the Society held in Vancouver. To  date $833,854 has been received. 95% of the 1956 quota  and $18,000 more than collected during the preceding year.  Col. Swan will again be campaign chairman when the 1957  u-ppeal is made in March. Rear-  Admiral Victor Brodeur and  Judge Harry Sullivan will  serve as vice-chairmen it was  announced by Eric Marsden,  provincial Red Cross president.  Two charges of speeding on  Sechelt Highway were heard  in Magistrate Johnston's court  bringing fines of $25 and costs  to -Raymod Varney of North  Vancouver and William Pig-  gott of Gibsons  Tommy Paul of Sechelt was  fined $30 and costs for driving  without.due care and attention  near Madeira Park. He went  off the wrong side of the road,  smashed a telephone pole and  caused $200 damage to the car.  One year on probation was  the sentence for a juvenile,  found delinquent for stealing  money from a car parked in  Sechelt.  Charges of breaking and entering resulted in three juveniles being sent to Brennan  Lake for an indefinite period.  All had previously appeared in  juvenile court. The fourth juvenile, involved in the same  offense, was placed on probation for  one  year.  !  ���y  ���"���ii  .51  :>  J!  ���*!  or VALENTINE CARDS  Serious, Dainty or Comic  ' Kideliss' Cards and'Cut-Outs  flU  *  1  *���  i!  in- Lovely Gift Bones  9     f)  '1  1  llj-M^ift^WMIMMWWwV^  !��  ��� ii  $  .-at  .-  _       _ *���*.  OFFICIAL BUS STOP  for  Seehelt Motor Transport  &*&**  *^%*  '1-K&&C  ��  MS  wmsm mmm.mzss  Bob Hope show  Bob Hope in "That Certain  Feeling" will be at Gibsons  Theatre Thursday and Friday  this week, both shows starting  at 8 pm. Saturday matinee and  evening shows feature Allan  Ladd in "Red Mountain," one  of the better type westerns, a  real story, packed with action  and thrills.  All evening shows start at  8 p.m. with . one ��� show each  evening only until further notice.  KNOWN  HERE  Kenneth   Perry.   \Richm..f:id  St, New Westminster, recently  won a gold Oscar for his singing in the United States. Previously he had won numerous  , awards for his performances in  ������British Columbia. ���  .   His   teacher,   reports   Harry  Wyn'n,   was  Mrs.  Brucet   1024  London, lived in Gibsons in the  early  days of this community.  She   was   the   former   Gladys  Ciower who taught in Gibsons  (school from 1916 to 1918. Her  wedding   was    the   second   to  take place in Gibson Memorial  United church when Rev. R.C. i  Scc-:t officiated.  The BANK of  NOVA SCOTIA  helped as saw..,  NOW gives us  extra benefits!  ��� With PSP you set your own savings goal...  you save by convenient instalments ...       qf  and your Bank of Nova Scotia's PSP contract  now guarantees your e9tate will receive the entire  amount of your savings goal in case of death,  plus all instalments paid, plus a cash bonus.  Take a minute to visit your nearest BNS branch���  .pick up a copy of the free Personal Security Program  folder giving all the details of this new, surer way to save.  e  your partner in helping Canada grow  ���Pi44 4    Coast News, Jan. 31, 1957.  *    *  it S  best f  or  th  e communi  ..:, .->-> -:   rt J:  Ideas   Wanted  THIS COUPO  Please state below what you think would be of greatest benefit  to Gibsons district as a. Centennial project. Remember, the piro-  jeci will cost money.  AND EITHER MAIL IT TO  the centennial  committee;  or drop it in at  Gil  >$��ns  Distrt  Centennial Committee ad rates  Coast News, Jan. 31, 1957.    5-  WATCH REPAIRS  15 words for 5�� cents plus  three cents a word over 15. This  includes name and address.  Consecutive rates available.  Classified advertisements accepted up to 5 p.m. Tuesday.  Legals ��� 17 cents per count  line for first insertion. 13  cents per count line for each  consecutive insertion.  Card of Thanks, Engagements,  In Memoriams - up to 50. words  $1.00 per insertion. 3c per  word over, 50.  Classified" display ��� 77 e per  column inch.  ���' AGREEMENT       "  ��� It is agreed by any advertiser requesting space that liability ^ t&e Cp&t"News inevent  of failure to publish an advertisement or in event that errors occur in publishing of an  advertisement shall be limited  to the amount paid by the ad-  ertiser for that portion of the  advertising space occupied by  by incorrect item only, and  that there shall be no liability  in any event beyond amount  paid for such advertiserhent.  No responsibility is accepted  by the newspaper when copy  is not submitted in writing or  verified in writing.  EAL ESTATE  COMING EVENTS  f. _  Feb. 8, Gibsons: Contralto Betty Allen sings in 2nd Overture Concert. High School Aud-*  itorium.  PTA Dance,' Feb. 16. Dance to  the music of Ernie Prentice at  Robers Creek Hall.  Feb. 23, Gibsons Badminton  Club Dance, Benny Stone's Orchestra.   School  Hall.  -J- .'       Y   i-.                     . ��� . , ...  Firemen's Ball, March 16,  School Hall, Gibsons.   '"  BIRTHS ~~~-  ���MAHLMAN ��� To   Cliff   and  Joan Mahlman   (nee Graham),  of GowerTPoint, R.R. 1, Gibsons  B.C., at Grace Hospital on Jan.  28,   1957,  a   daughter,  7  lbs.,  1 oz,. Carolyn Marie..,���.,.,  LOST  i,  .  - ... .i-Ll. r.  n     i ii ii. *-  *  Folding Umbrella, red, brown  and yellow plaid. Please leave  . at Coast News office.  WORK WANTED  Typing done, reasonable rates.  Phone 104X��� Sechelt.  2 reliable teenage girls wish  local housework weekends and  holidays. Also baby sitting in  evenings and holidays. Refer- -  ences. Box 71. Phone Sechelt  99F.  Man with power saw for hire.  Reasonable rates. Phone  Gib-7  sons 171Y .  Spray and brush painting]  also paperhanging. J. Melhus.  Phone  Gibsons  33. tfn  ANNOUNCEMENT   . . '-- -- -   ����  Salk Poliomyelitis vaccine  available at Lang's Drug Store.  It takes 7 months to build a>  goon1 immunity with Salk Polio  Vaccine. For some protection  during the danger months, arrangements should be made to  start series of 3 vaccinations  now.  In Sechelt, phone your want  ads to.Coast News Representative Mrs.    E. Lumsden, 44W.  Fuller brush dealer. J. Nelson  Roberts Creek.  Phone Gibsons 218Q.  TOWING AND   FREIGHTING  W. Nygren, Gibsons 13   tfn  Now is the tipie to get your garden plowing done for spring.  For plowing and landscaping  phone Sechelt 145 or 55 daytime only.  INSUftAKCE . !  <SECHELT INSURANCE "  AGENCIES  Real Estate  Property   Management  ���*;---���.-Xnstt"raAcev ���.-..  OffieieTphbne  22F  rJEXTS^rrY. Agent  Re|idence 31Q  &1&&KAY. Salesman.  Residence 70F  TOTEM FLASHES  Sorry folks���sold the big spec-  Hal and it was a bargain too.  ���Havea c lient with $1000 down  who   will  pay $50   a   month.  Here is your chance.  We desperately need, more list-"  ings, RIGHT NOW, anyplace  on the Sunshine Coast. If you  want to sell contact us now.  Today's special: Beach property in Gibsons, neat little cottage, power boat. Full price  only $4750. easy terms.  Here is a good, buy. 3 bedroom,  home full plumbing> Duroid  roof, .9 acres land. Close in.  Only $6300 on terms.     ".  Always a better buy at  TOTEM  REALTY  Gibsons  (Seashore home, 5 rooms, large  garden orchard, good, water,  sheltered sunny bay, school  bus passes bay. Price, $5,000.  Write Imer Beamish, Egmont,  B.C.  14  lots ��� 72' X 337* to ykVz -  acres*. West Sechelt.   Clear titles, Roads, Powfcr. Box 82, Sechelt.  TO  RENT ""  1. 1 ��� .-.������..       ��� -   ,  Small cottage for rent Phone  Gibsons 13. -  Rentals��� several now. Totem  Realty.  Heated, furnished suite; No  small children. Ph. Gibsons 63.  (Modern suite, unfurnished. 4  rooms with bath. Can use oil  wood or electric stove. Phone  106R, Gibsons.  2 bedroom unfurnished suite,  with bath (self contained) Gibsons 114G. ���.'.���-  WANTED TO RENT ;  Modern 2 or 3 bedroom home  wanted in near future, to rent  permanently, Hopkins^ or Gibsons areas. Phone Gibsons 98R.  BOARD AND ROOM       "-' . "  Phone Sechelt 137;y 7 7      .'..",  Room Tarift   board, T with  T-V,  Bayview Lodge, Selma Park.  FOR SALE  2 year old cow with 3 Vz month  bid calf, and 12 bales of hay,  price $150. Edward . Crocker,  East Pender Harbour.  Watch and Jewelry Repairs  Marine Men's Wear. Agents  for W. H. Grassie. Fast  reliable service. ���   tfn  , -  For Guaranteed Watch and  Jewelry Repairs, See Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  DIRECTORY  -     TRACTOR��WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing. Clearing Teeth  FOR RENT  .   Arches, Jacks, Pump  A. 22. EdtcJiey  " Phone Gibsons 176  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  For your Construction Needs"  All types of  BUILDING or ALTERATIONS  and LIGHT GRADING  Smith & Peterson Construction  Ltd.  Phone 28, 85 or 90Q, Gibsons  W-IE1NIG:      "~".-'  Commercial & Residential  . Electric  Space Heating  .Anv where  jjif. " ���       *��� ���  on-the Peninsula -  PARKER and SIM  ELECTRIC  Parker's   Hardware ���*  Sechelt 51 ��� 130 Evenings  FJURMILE  BOAtVoRKS, LTD.  (Custom Pleasure Craft  & Dinghys  Repairs, Hardware, Paints  Beach Ave. West  Roberts. Creek       Phone 216Y  PENINSULA    CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone:  Gibsons 100  HILL'S   MACHINE    SHOP  Mobilized Welding  Welding Any where -���Anytime  Expert, Tradesmen  Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  PLUMBING  Macleod's Plumbing  and Hot-Water Heating  2 Qualified Plumbers  - -';7.v.yServite.; Anywher>  Fairbanks-Morse Pumps  and Pressure  Systems  Wilson Creek       '  Phone   Sechelt  20M  DIRECTORY (Continued)  MARSHALL'S  PLUMBING  HEATING &   SUPPLIES .  Phone Gibsons 134, 104, or 33  C and S SALES, SERVICE  Agents  For  Propane. Gas  Combination Gas Ranges  Sales  and   Installations  Free Estimates  Electric and Gas Hot Plates  FURNITURE  LINOLEUMS  Phone  3 Sechelt  Alterations, Repair Work,  Remodelling, Repainting  Remodelling,  Painting  Floor Sanding, Tiles Laid  JOE BENNER  Phone Sechelt 92R  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING  SERVICE  AH Types of Accounting  Problems   Expertly   Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt -  Office Open 9a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Daily  Phone Sechelt 98F  G. Serlui  Public Accountant  SYSTEMS  MONTHLY ACCOUNTING  FINANCIAL STATEMENTS  INCOME TAX REPORTS  P.O. Box 215       Gibsons, B.C.  GIBSONS BOAT WORKS  Boat Builders & Repairers  . Phone Gibsons 11IX  *        BECK &.DAVIS.  ELECTRICAL  (CONTRACTORS  Industrial," Commercial  and   ���  Residential Wiring & Repairs  Electrical Heating .Installed  Anywhere on the Peninsula  Repairs to  AH Electrical Appliances  Free  Estimates  Gladly Given  -    Phone Sechelt 69W  L��fe*a Dorkmi Moment  As new ������ Hospital Bed, standard adjustments. Phone Sechelt 52.  : 1956   StudebaTcer Sedan.  Contact.. Sechelt 87,, days.  iSpinning wheel and 601B wool.  Mrs. Winn   116T, Gibsons.  Singer treadle "sawing machine  $35. Twin cement laundry tubs  $10.   J.A. Hague,   Phone  Gibsons 117F  ,     I .1   .     ���      ���'���    -   ���    H-      M-l����   ''���        ���       ��� ..      ...     -     ������   ��� .-.��� ��� ��� I-      ���    ....     I       ..^  35 ft. 1955 model factory built  2 bedroom house trailer, fully  equipped. Price $3800, May be  seen at Madeira Park, Pender  Harbour, Phone P.H. 398 or  contact Q. Sladey, Madeira Pk.  Piano for sale, bargain. Box  464, Coast News.  54 Volkswagen Deluxe sedan.  Black, fine  condition,   16,000  miles Ph. 76M Gibsons.  Gurney electric apartment  range, also three used wood  and coal ranges, starting at $25.  Parkers Hardware, Sechelt.  BOY'S WINTER WEAR  Underwear, Sweaters,    Socks,  Shirts, Slacks,   Jackets, Caps,  Mitts,      Accessories.  _. MARINE MEN'S WEAR __'  pihohe Gibsons 2.  SERVICE FUELS  Ran Vernon  E.R. 1    Gibsons   Phone 173Q.  Alder or Fir Bushwood  Mill. Slabwpod  Sand. Gravel and Cr. Rock ���*.-���<  ��� ";;.���"' "' .* Product*;"' ��� "  WANTED, r~ ~~  Home   arid  Industrial  Wiring,  Electrical Heating  GIBSONS    ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized GE Dealer  Radios, Appliances, TV Service  BEFRIG-EBATION  SALES and SERVICE  Commercial ��� Domestic  25 Years' Experience  A. M. CAMPBELL    .  SECHELT 83Q  Notions ��� Cards ��� Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  THRIETEE STORES  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.C.  Headquarters for Wool  TELEVISION      ~  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  10%  Down - Easy Ternis  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� T-V  Fine Home Furnishings  Phone 6       y   Sechelt  ~       \        B.L.  COPE  Auditor and Accountant  Fifty Years' Experience  Roberts Creek, B.C.  Phone Gibsons 22C  NOTABY PUBLIC  Legal Documents promptly  attended  to  W..T. (Jack) Mayne  Phone 24 Seohelt  B.C.  H.ft. GORDON AGENCIES  Secheli  FIRE INSURANCE  INSURANCE  ���ags and Holidays    IIS  Phone        53  k:^&Vf  ^gH^tito;  Liability; Prompt  *4ieoiis -service. Totem Real-  Jsibsons  A tricycle. Phone Gibsons 24M.  Water tank," 500 gallons, or  more. Phone E. Garvey, Pender  Harbour 441.  Wanted office desk, old style  pigeon hole. Box 465, Coast  News.  Timber, Piling and Cedar poles  wanted.   Phone  Gibsons   79K.  LAURIE SPECK  HEATING 8c SHEET METAL  Gibsons 149  LIFE INSURANCE  Continental Life  ^  Insurance Company  LOKNBTBOlN,Agent  Box 188 Phone 82G 7  Gibsons-  WIRING and APPLIANCE  SALES  Electrical Wiring  Alterations'and Repairs  F. UTTING, WILSON CREEK  Phone 1ST  ^ GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE   CARRY   THE   STOCK"  Phone Gibsons   53  Halfmoon Bay  BY PAT WELSH  An interesting visitor to Redrooffs recently was Mr. Taylor  .Turner    of    Athabasca,    well  known   portrait   painter   who  was the weekend guest of the  Jim. Coopers and Mrs. William  Aberhart. Mr. Turner painted  the portrait of the late Premier  Aberhart, which hangs in the  Jhall of the Cooper residence.  He   is   presently   engaged   in  painting the portrait of Premier Bennett in Victoria fwhich  will be hung', in the Parliament  buildings. He took several rolls  -��� of colored film of. the Bay area  to add to his collection and expressed his admiration of the  Sunshine Coast. He hopes to be  here  for   the  Salmon  fishing  later this year.  ��� ���*;<    *    #  Mr. and Mrs. R. Cormack are  home after spending the holiday season with relations and  friends in Burnaby, New West-  Snister and Vancouver  Mrs. V.E. Hannam of Victoria has been tlie guest of her  sister Mrs. F. Claydon for the  past ten days.   ,  In Vancouver to attend the  Truck     Loggers     Convention .  were Mr. ad Mrs. Roy Doyle,  Mr. Tag Nygard, and 'Mr. Evan  MacDougall.  Mr. Frank Jorgenson of  Halfmoon Bay is on a motoring  trip to Mexico and way points.  Post cards received show the  party'are enjoying the change  of scenery and warmer weather.  TT ���' *    *   .*..  yThe Redrooffs Auxiliary to  St. Mary's Hospital, Garden  Bay, met at the home of Mrs.  H. Pearce Jan. 23, Mrs J. Meikle in the chair. After a business meeting materials were  distributed to the members for  articles for the group's annual  summer fair. A delightful tea  was served to the members in  front of the glowing log fire.  Next meeting' will be held at  "the home of the president. Mrs.  J. Meikle, Welcome. Beach on  Feb. 6, 2 pm.  yy yx' ,.s - .#   *��� ���*  '^Mr. Jerry Mathisert of the  Regional Recreation Commis-  'sion was guest speaker at the  Redrooffs Hall recently when  ;the Redrooffs and Welcome  Beach Recreational Group was  formed. Mr. Mathisen gave an  interesting talk pertaining to  benefits derived by group  members. An election of offic  ers followed: Chairman, W.  Grundy, vice chairman, E.S.  White; secretary, Mrs. M. Tinkley; treasurer, Mrs. M. Bisset.  Other officers: Mrs. J. Meikle,  Mr. D. McCaul, Mr. A. Henney  The first meeting of the newly  formed group will be held at  the home of Mrs J. Meikle, 8  p.m. Jan. 31.  * * * "  Mr J. Mathisen was the dinner guest of the C. Tinkleys  recently. Mrs. Olga Hynek of  Cortez Island spent a few days  as their guest en route to Vancouver. She returned to spend  the weekend before leaving for  home at Cortez.  ������ Mr. and Mrs. Jim Cooper  entertained recently their  guests being Mr. and Mrs. Pete  Jorgensen, Mrs. J. Meikle, Mr.  A.   Young,   Mr.   and   Mrs.   P.  Welsh.'     ��  *    #    *  ��� Mrs. Dianne Potts^ wife of  Mr; George Potts, Lighthouse  Keeper at Merry Island, was  taken seriously ill during the  night last week. She was conveyed to an amphibian plane  via tugboat and dinghy in a  rough sea, and flown to Vacou-  ver. She entered Vancouver  General Hospital and at last  ireport' was in fair condition.  Mrs. J. Cooper has accompanied her mother, Mrs. W.  Aberhart to Vancouver. Mrs.  Aberhart is leaving for Calgary, Alberta where she will  visit her daughter for a few  months.  Niqht  (Continued  from Page One)  DRAMA FESTIVAL ~- The  British Columbia Regional  Drama Festival will be held  at the York Theatre, Vancouver, Jan. 29 to Feb. 1, inclusive, with Cecil Bellamy,  (above) noted British producer,  actor and drama adjudicator,  adjudicating. Mr. Bellamy will  decide which group will get the  Regional Calvert Trophy and.  the $100 cash award. He will  also select the eight regional  plays for the Dominion Drama  Festival finals to 'compete for  the main Calvert Trophy and  a $1,000 prize. The finals will  be conducted, in Edmonton,  May 20 to 25,  On  holiday  Mr. and Mrs. Jim Parker  and Mr. and Mrs. Ted Osborne  Sr. left last weekend on a trip  to Panama. They boarded a  freighter as four of a dozen  passengers from Seattle on  Monday morning.  The freighter will make two  stops down and back with  short stays at each. The party  will have an excellent opportunity to enjoy a fine sea voyage. This, accordig to the Parkers is exactly what they want.  get under the wire to give us  "I Belong to Glasgow" for  which he has long been famous  in. Port Mellon. He may have  had a Saturday night in that  hospitable- city in his wanderings, so has the writer, but last  Saturday night, Port Mellon  had the edge on Glasgow.  The rest of the evening was  spent in dancing to the Mellon-  aires. One curious social note  was that quite a number of the  ladies danced in their stocking  feet, which we thought must  be hard on the nylons.  There was a   large   number  of guests from outside points,  Wilson Creek,  Roberts Creek,  Gibsons and Hopkins, and this  makes   one   think  of  what   a  change has taken place since  January, 1952, before the road  was   through to Port .Mellon.  On   that   Burns'   Supper ������ the  writer was the only one from  this side of Port Mellon, and,  a stranger going to a;.strange  place, he had to go upTbh the  school boat the day before, ahd  landed into a snowstorm and  a foot  of mud,  and the construction  work   then   in   progress made Port Mellon look  like   nothing   on   earth.   Now  there is a first class road leading to a tidy town, and to a  community  centre  that in its  appointments   is "the   envy  of  many larger settlements.   But,  it was a-.warm welcome and a  lot of fun five years ago, just  as it was last Saturday.  CburcSi Services  ANGLICAN  ^th after Epiphany  St. Bartholomew's,    Gibson*  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  3.30 p.m. Evensong  St. Hilda's    Sechelt7  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  11.00   am Choral  Communion  Si. Aidan's. Roberts Creek  11 a.m.  Sunday School  2 p.m. Evensong  Port  Mellon  7.30 p.m. Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  11 a.m. Divine Service  4   Roberts C.-eek, 2 p.m.  Wilson   Creek  11 a.m. Sunday School  3:30 p.m. Divine Service  Public Worship, 3.30 p.m.  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.  PENTECOSTAL  11 a.m. Devotional  10 a.m. Sunday School  7.30     Evening  Service  Tuesday night 7.30  .8 pm Thursday night  Bethal   Baptist  Church  7:30 P.M., Wed., Prayer  11:15 A.M., Worship Service  2 P.M., 1st Thurs., in Month  Mission Circle  Pender Harbour Tabernacle  Sunday School. 10 a.m,  12:00 a.m. Morning  Service  7:30 p.m, Wednesday    Prayer Meeting.  CHRISTIAN   SCIENCE  Church service and Sunday  School, 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek United Church  LATTER DAY SAINTS  ���   Sunday School, 10.15 am  Granthams    Community   HaK THE OLD HOME TOWN  *U0*wUl?tiw��rta*  BrSTANLEy,  Gibsons personals  BY  PHYLLIS M. HODGSON  Miss Kay Coleridge spent  the weekend with her parents,  Mr., and Mrs. John Coleridge.  Mr. and Mrs. Sands and baby  daughter from Vancoaver 'Were-  weekend guests at tlie Lissi-  mah home  Mrs. N.F. Rudolph is in Vancouver due to the illness of her  father.  Southern breezes and warm  sunshine are in store for Mr.  and Mrs. John Atkinson, Mr.  ad Mrs. Percy Leech and Mrs.  Nell Hoyle who left by car for  a-six weeks holiday in Santa  Monica and points south.  Miss Ey Latimer from Prince  Rupert is visiting at the Mainil  home.  Jj} rfi JJC  ��� The Stiles home has been  sold to Mr. ad Mrs. Page of  Vancouver. Mr. and Mrs. Stiles  will leave shortly to make  their home in North Vancouver. ..-.-���  Mrs. V.E. Metcalfe who has  been a patient in General Hospital, Vancouver, is convalescing at home.  Miss Burman MBE of London, England who has been a  guest of her cousin, Mrs. John  Atlee for a couple of months,  has left for' a visit-with "relatives in Duncan, V.I, Miss Bur-  anan, impressed with the beauty of the Sunshine Coast, intends to revisit before returning to England.  1-       '(*��� .����������.  Distinguished visitor to the  Boy Scout Association, executive meeting held on Tuesday  of last week, was Field Commissioner ��� Jim Blain of B.C.  and Yukon Boy Scouts association.  Last week, Mrs. A. Wyn-  gaert's 77th birthday was highlighted by mmy cards, gifts  and flowers and a party arrang*  ed in her honor by her daughter-in-law, Mrs. Frank Wyngaert! Invited guests were 12  friends of long standing.  Friendly talk and reminiscing  filled the evening, which concluded with  the  cutting  of  a  Wilson Creek  BY MRS. D. ERICKSON  New residents are Mr. and  Mrs. Barney Bing from Kitsil-  ano. They are living on Park  Road and hope to build shortly.'  Barney is well-known in the  commercial  fishing .trade.  Vfc and Ruby Osborne, 'formerly of Cassidy, Vancouver  Island, now at Bella Coola, are  guests at Sea Beach motel and  expect to go up coast later.  Mrs. Myra McGuinness hag  returned from an extended visit with friends. __  Mrs. Jessica Thompson visited her parents, the Ted Nor-  burns,  recently.  Mrs.  Elizabeth Wright, now \  of  White   Rock   spent several  days  here  with   relatives  and  friends.  Hector Maeleod who was delayed in England by illness is  now home and progressing  nicely.  Mr. and Mrs. L. Cochenour  of Powell River have returned  home after an extended visit  with the George  Drews here.  Enquiries for building lots  are becoming numerous. Dick  Van Kleek has been busy clearing and Jim Morgan of Halfmoon Bay has been working on  a house foundation for Dave  Janzen on Park Road.  beautifully decorated cake, the  work of Mrs. Frank Wyngaert,  PNE Homemaker of '56.  Mrs. J. Warwick attended  the funeral of Mrs. Ada Morrison in Vancouver. Mrs. Morrison was a summer resident  of Gibsons for many years before making her permanent  home on Marine Drive 111  health necessitated her moving into the city several months  'ago.  *    *    *  Mr. S. Butler celebrated Ins  birthday with a" family dinner  at their home at "Lissiland" on  Saturday last.  In a letter received from  Grannie McEwen at Pincher  Creek, Alta., she describes the  winter wonderland of sparkling snow on Christmas morning, and the opening of gifts  around the Christmas tree at  her daughter's home. Tlie many  cards and gifts from old friends  made her a little lonesome for  her beloved Gibsons. Each winter finds Grannie with a new  and absorbing interest. This,  year her versatile talent has  turned to art. Sketching little  views of the surrounding beauty of the foothills keeps her  young in heart and interesting  despite her 93 years.  Mrs. Norman Kruse, has arrived home from hospital with  twin sisters for Elizabeth.  Mr. Lome Ho wart fro.m..Flin  Flon, Man., was weekend guest  of Mr. and Mrs. R.W. Kruse  PENDER  HARBOUR  BY  JUDITH  FLETCHER  Pender Harbour Aquatic  Club held its annual meeting  at the Club House Garden Bay,  Sunday, Jan. 20. A large number of members attended. Officers elected for thei-year were:  President, Syd McDonnell;  vice-president, A. Lloyd; second vice-president, D. Leavens  and secretary - treasurer, S.  Dickson. Plans are being made  to improve the swimming facilities at Garden Bay.  : Robert Wray who. has been  spendng the winter in Vancouver has returned to his home  in Pender Harbour.  Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ire-  vett who; have been registered  at the Pender Harbour Motor  Court for the past month have  returned to their home on Jervis Inlet.  ���  A.E. Davidson has returned  .Crom a business trip to Nanaimo.  Mr. and Mrs. Alan Farrell of  Billings Bay were visitors to  the Harbour on Wednesday.   ���  C?.pt. Ken Jordan of the Fish"  eries Department is on holiday  in Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs'. Claude Cummings have returned to their  home in Gunboat Bay" from a  month's visit with relatives in  Saskatchewan. They" also spent  gome time in Victoria and Vancouver.  Mrs.. Beattie who has been  visiting her sister, Mrs, Sid Andrews, has returned to .her  home.in Sutton West7 Ont.    '  Austin Curry of Chilliwack  paid a visit Monday to his  daughter and son-in-law, Mr.  and Mrs. Danny Leavens, of  Garden Bay.  Mr,'���"John Wray of Whiskey  Sicugh is visiting members of  his family  in  Vancouver  OUR YOUNG PEOPLE  About a year ago a carefully selected committee in th^  United States: undertook to  compare young people today  with those of 50 years ago. The  survey was very thorough and  complete ��� no'avenue, was unexplored.. The report was made  by Dr. Arthur Schuck, Chief  Scout of the Boy Scouts of America to a press conference.  "The youth of today shows  keen initiative, they seek guidance but waht to make their  own decisions. They resent too  much outside leadership. They  have a wholesome attitude towards the church'and religion.  They are loyal to their own religion, but more tolerant to  other religious groups, than the  young, people of half a cenJtury  ago."  This brief paragraph is a  summing up of a lengthy report and is a little better than  one might expect. There have  been drastic changes; think of  the automobiles alone, which  did not exist then; there are  parts of the United States and  Canada where there is one car  for every five of the population; in some areas, horses are  becoming a rarity. Radio and  . television are far-reaching factors and airplanes, capture the  imagination. There are many  things 'which disturb.older'p^-'  **����mmmmmmmmmmmmmmimmmmmmmmmm  For Guaranteed  Watch and Jewelry  Repairs  CHRIS'S   JEWELERS  Work   done   on   the   Premise*  WE BUY bm (GOLD  Phone 96 Sechelt    -  pie, but there never was a time  when youngsters were more  responsive to suggestion. The  simple pleasures no longer attract and much in modern life  has its problems and sinister  side but ��� the "committee reports ��� most changes are for  the better.  There is ' probably more pe--  ing.done for young people than  ever before. The child is in the  midst as. Jesus, put him.\ Pasteurized milk for babies, supervised playgrounds j charts of  psychology in ��� colleges and  scores, bf other advances are*  comparatively hew. the great  "army of school teachers are  concerned about their pupils  and are doing wonders for  them. Home and school clubs  pre active and progressive, and  the general attitude of-parents  is'better. 7  ,- The report' admits that organized ,crime, has' its centres  ih  great  cities. Cities are,  as  7 one ������ writer says, "forcing beds  of evil." This is a serious situation and 'calls- for\he best  endeavours of the ablest" people*  People once thought that child  psychologists 'were cranks;   no  one believes that today ���rof-  ��� ���   ��� ���   ���        >   ,  ��� wmm^y,.,  JfWESTIVtENT '' LOAM  MxiMlJM $7,006  First Mortgage,' Interest, rate  to be arranged  : Fully secured  Address all replies to  ���     Box 466  <   :    i.CV.v-'.c- ���  The Coast  News, Gibsons  6    Coast News, Jan. 31, 1957.  ten the best brains in univer-r  si ties  are  devoted  to  a' study',  of children.  When Lady Baden Powell,-  head, of the girl scouts of the  world, was in'Canada last year,  she was asked to account for  the remarkable growth of the  movement, she said: "I believe  that young people are basically decent and love to do something. They are: active and-resent being talked to incessant?  ly '��� they ihust have'. an ;outtet-  for their energies and our movement affords such opportune  itiesr.*'     '     '  Talking ' of forms of pleasure, ^ I am reminded of what  Dr. Charles Goodeil said not  long ago. "When I was a lad,  my father would say to me���  'Charlie, be a good lad, help  your mother and do the chores1  and next Sunday I'll take you  for a walk to the cemetary.'"  Ah   old   lady,   reading   the  1>^iKfag^-'*&^.My^a*--'--'^'^^^'^'T��� -ire���*-* ��� -j  -newspaper to her husband said:  "In 'the   Himalaya -Mountains  '���'of'India,,--'they have lambs that  * can travel 45 miles an hour."  The -old man hardly looked up  but  said "That's the  kind  of  lamb they need to keep up with  Mary nowadays." .  I once heard a critical speaker say: "The modern giri is like  a bungalow��� painted in front,  shingled behind, and no upstairs." I laughed with others  but I know he was wrong.  Our quotation today is a saying .-.about Jesus:. f'Jesus took  .a   child and . set'-.him'.-. in the  ���midst."- ���    -...:.'..  .-..���MRS*' R.CT RICHISRDSON   *  'ZXMfs. "."Edith.'TBioiiar'dspn. of  .. Gibsons, ^ife ^pf^cUftichard-  son.fjdied -in ihe North "Vancou**  ver hospital on. Jan. 2.6, after  a lengthy illness.-The funeral  service' w&s' iheld at:the Chapman Funeral Home, Rev. G.  Tubpin, D^D., officiating.' followed by erematioh.  FEW&ER HARBOUR-FRI. FEB. 1  Just Bustin' at the Seams with  Mirth, MLusie, Merriment  TALLER O'SHEA'S  Pistol Packin Ryihm  0OUNTRY JAMBOREE  *' -������     .-.,,-.���---. ���   >���   -\.  Featuring Special Guest Ari<si.  and all the Marshall's  deputies  Adults $��.1��  ��0.15 p.m.  Adults 75c  Children 25c  SCHOOL HALL     GIBSONS - SAT. FEB. 2 |  HtMf f(%T fllft 9    Chevy's your perfect partner.., make* evf3fA��i  \0*am R%tm 1,MMm ���        commg-and-going a powerful pleasureTHow <  Tit fail? The '57 Chevrolet brings you the happiett  &������*���     haftdlmg'ou the road..., Anti-Dive braking, Of  !���*>'.    course, and a host of special fine-pcrformBilci  features no other low-cost car can begin to match.-,'  Just try the carefree kind of ginger and grace  that's yours only in the greatest of all road carrff  l$>57's fastest-selling car ��� Chevrolet, naturallyjy  Chevy's eager!... Just open the tailgate of any of Chevrolet's SIX  staiion wagons, start stowing your load, and you see what we  mean. There's up to 87 cubic feet of cargo area, vinyl-groomed  for the handsomest, handiest hauling in your family history.  And Chevrolet performance measures up zestfully . . . with  suspension and power that make light of even a half-ton of  gear! Wagon-minded? Have a look at Chevy's line-up.  or just Plain Friendly:  Chevy loves people . . . like Canada loves Chevy. Makes SIX  full-grown adults' feel right at home, whether they're just-,  sampling Chevy's'size or letting you show off the smoothest^  sweetest ride your, ���dollars (so few dollars!) have ever bought.  You'll be so proud of its conifort, its good taste ��� its Body by  Fisher, with all that means in extra fineness of construction,  materials and details. Why wait���see your Chevrolet dealer now!  '     t  THE NAME THAT MEANS A GOOD DEAL  IT  7*  Phone SecfieSt 10 Editor: Mr. Macnicol is to be  commended for his timely and  thoughtful letter which .was  published --in your: edition of  Jan. 17, in which he draws atr  Ball Co. wants to vary the  charter they now hold, so that  they may use another terminal,  tlie present charter T comes to  an  end,  and a  new  one will  Mention to. some results which'.-.. have to be granted by our pro-  may - ensue when the Black vincial government.  Ball Ferry* Co. move to their . Our government. I would  new terminal, near Hopkins think, would hardly dare en-  Landing, .ter another agreement with-  I hardly agree that our gov- .out consulting the legislature,  ernment might-alter the char-    If that be the case I would pre-  ter of the Black Ball Co. by  Order-in-Cpuncil. I- take the  view .that as soon as the Black  diet that the Black Ball Ferry  Co. will no longer be excluded  from the provisions of the Pubr  .^*����<l��i����wy^irraj"����wiJ��w~ft��J^Tj)r>Wa��r>M  PHONE SECHELT 75  Agents for   '  'li'ili'  :���  :W  SALES'  <j*��i'����  SERVICE  ALL WINTER SER VICES  WELDING & GENERAL REPAIRS  ��� ������ .   .  --       ��� �����.  .  McCulloch Chain Saws  "tVii��i��.��������i������������������i����i"*"*��""  OTMN  STOCK REDUCTION  ic Utilites act. When that helpful event arrives the operations  of the Ferry Co. will' be open  to public scrutiny for the first  time, and the users of the ferries will have a cou*t to which  . they can appeal whenever they  believe that public interest is  being harmed.  Moreover,   we users   of  the  ferries, should   make ^ it   very  clear   to   our    representatives  that   no    exclusive . franchise  should be granted to the Black  Ball Ferry Co., that is if they  give up Gibsons as a terminal.  Some   other   company   may  wish, to start a passenger, service,   from   the    Government  wharf at Horseshoe Bay to the  one   at  Gibsons,   and  nothing  should be done to prevent such  a service, from coming into effect, when justified,  i    Somehow,     Mr.     Editor,     I  think the election  of our Mr.  Gunderson as a director of the  Black, Ball Ferry Co.. and the  pending change that the company want in their charter are  (quite closely linked. Mr. Gunderson is tlie chairman of the  Toll Highway and Bridge Authority, a public body created  by our provincial government,  and   the Black  Ball  Co.  is  a  private company. I am firm7y  of the opinion that there is a  conflict of interests in Mr. Gunderson holding two such opposing  positions  and   strong  representations should be made to  have  Mr.   Gunderson give  up  one or the other of his jobs.  C.ST Cassidy  We must make room for SPRING, so we offer you  > on your favorite  CHINA, GIFTWARE and LAMPS  ���     Your opportunity is NOW!.  ���Editor: .Will you be- kind  enough to forward the Coast  News to 631 West Duarie Rd.,  Arcadia, .Cal. It was ordered  to be sent to 1581 Davio St.,  Vancouver!  We miss tlie paper and  would appreciate 3'ou sending  it here, as we expect to be here  for another two months.  Mrs   John Cline.  Phone Sechelt 107  Editor: The letter in last issue of Coast News .signed Margaret Allan does not answer  fny question: "Why are we not  asked to help the Egyptians?''  I quite believe the Red  Cross being, an international  organization  will   be   helping,  but...I. aniyr<efeCTin'g39r;J*;feCvl?"r"  gent requests we hear eyery  day: over-: the radio. "Help the  Hungarians", "Open ' your  homes to^ the Hungarians".  "Give   the   Hungarians   jobs"  THURSDAY, JAN. 31    - Gibsons School Hall-8 p.m. $  BIG ���MSH' Pm  Sunshine Coast Kiwanis  Also there is another question on my mind: In Britain  jthere are hundreds of would-  ��� be immigrants trying to come  to Canada, but they are told  there is no transportation.  ] Doesn't   make  sense,  does   it?  Regarding your little footnote Mr- Editor, it is my opinion that public sentiment, as  you put it,,is influenced by the  propaganda that is being doled  out over the air and in the  press every day.     ,  The majority of people are  very gullible and it does not  take much effort to just take  things for granted.  Jen Monufret  ��� Editor's note: Perhaps Mrs.  Monufret would like to carry  the matter a-little further and  include the Israeli people  whom the Egyptians have been  attacking for some time, destroying their homes. As regards propaganda effects on  the populace, in the past the  press and radio in Alberta has  strongly opposed tlie Social  Credit government. Also the  vast majority .of the influential  United States press continuously opposed President Roosevelt. Therefore ��� the public has  \ knack of making up its own ���  'mind what it will do and when.  urns  on Gibsons  (Continued from Page  2)  much  other annuals and  per-  . ennials,    including   plenty    of  grasses and clovers from seed  from* the bull teams;   and the.  mountain   side   was    covered  with   "christmas  trees"   starting from the seed from the undamaged timber above the two  thousand foot level,, and blackberries, red huckle-berries, sal-  al, Oregon grape, etc., and,blue  grouse in countless thousands.  The beginning use of logs  other than actualiy select No.  1 fir, the. use.of-cedar;-for both  jshingles and lumber, made possible the operation of "one-  fhorse" type of logging, suitable to the resources of tlie set-  'tler. These men then might  work, for one of the regular  logging outfits, or" they might  get a-team of horses and put  out' timHef^ themselves. There  was plenty of the old fire-killed cedar around, some of fine  quality, and lots of fir left that  had good lumber; and most  main roads were already in:  Z 'Getting-, .out: shingle-bolts was  'a common way to "make a dollar". These were mostly haui-  ed to" the water on sleds, on the  ���skid-roads; but flumes were also being experimented with. I  think the first local flume was  one heading at a dam on Gibson Creek, not far above the  present site of the Sucre Lumber Co. mill, this flume led to  the beach at near the present  Grantham's Landing, wharf.  Another, early flume (the first  mentioned was built about  1896 or 1^97) Was-built by the  Nicksons, near Roberts Creek,  in 1901. This was west of the  Creek, giving the name of  "Fiume Bay." Later, of course,  there were other and more ela**  borate installations, such as  'the McNair -at Roberts Creek,  fehe Battle ahd Drew, and the  Stoltze,- from the mountain behind Gibsons, and the McNair  at Dakota Creek.    ������'���  Generally, v throughout the  Coast, the cutting of shingle  bolts, and much of the actual  handling was done in the earliest days by Chinese, who later  were supplanted by Japanese.  The latter would often - backpack shingle bolts for' great  distances to the skid-road, really killing work; but the. hauling was done by horses, and  the 'Japanese never! seemed to .  learn how to handle horses .  well. However, locally, while  there were quite a number of  both Chinese and Japanese in  the work at times, I believe  most was done by whites. The  local small. logging was almost  entirely by', whites, T^iid thus  furnished: some income for the  settlers. T  7  ^      (To be Continued)  Port Mellon  BY MRS. M. WEST  ��� When   Mr.   and   Mrs.   Ross  Hamelock of Kamloops returned home from a visit to Mrs.  Hamelock's   brother   and   his  family, Mr. and Mrs. Don Dunham," they left  their five-year  old daughter who had contracted    chicken-pox   behind.   This  weekend Judy, fully recovered  returned   to   Kmloops,   accompanied by her aunt^   - .'..:��������� t  Mrs. E.C. Sherman returned  from  two weeks as a patient  ���in St. -Paul's Hospital.  - Mrs. S. Klatt is spending several days in ���'��� Vancouver with  her sister and family  Many old friends and former  residents of 'Port Mellon returned' for "the annual 'Burns  "Night supper, including Mr.  and Mrs. J.A. Brown (Brownie)  guests of: Mr. and Mrs. E.  Freer; Mr. Gordon Peterson,  Abbotsford," who' stayed with'  his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sig  Peterson; M. and Ms. J. Robertson of Abbotsford, guests of  Mr. and Mrs. JD*. Pitman; Mr.  and Mrs. W. Gray, Chilliwack,  guests of Mr. and Mrs. P. Quarry and Mr and Mrs. H.W. McDonald, Gleneaglc, guests of.  Mr. and Mrs. P. Strike.  Coast News, Jan. 31, 1957.   7  Also in Port Mellon for the  Burns Night festivities were  Mr. and Mrs. E. Doran of Birtle  Man., who are visiting their  fiaughter and family, Mr. and  Mrs. C. Graham before going  to   Kelwona to visit a   son.  Of    interest   to   "her   many  friends in Port Mellon was the  news that Miss Pat Russell was  married on Dec.. 31 at a quiet  ceremony in her home to Bill  IVlarehak.   The   wedding    had  been postponed from   November owing to Pat's illness.  . The beautiful flowers on the  fetltcr at the Community Church  Sunday were the gift  of Mr.  and Mrs. K. Gallier iri memory  of their infant -son' "Scott: who  passed away just a year 'ago.  On Feb 2. Port Mellon Scouts  and Cubs will make a house  to house collection of repairable toys which will be sent  by the Women's Auxiliary-to  No.   8. Firehall in Vancouver.  $30 RADIO PRIZE  Monday mornng was far  from blue for Mrs. Wheeler of  Sechelt, who was the winner  of a $30 prize on the Strong-  heart sponsored Mystery Melody program from CKWX.  WEHMESIAY kHERmm SPECIAL"  60 Watt Light Globtoai  INSIDE FROST  8 for 95c  Keep the Kiddies Happy Indoors with  DINKSE TOYS, PLASTIC MODELS  Cars, Boats, Planes ��� a Fine Seiecftan at  f w�� HARDWARE*  ,       APPLIANCES  I v      J  Phone 32  Gibsons  -.  for  of course.  VANCOUVER   BREWERIES   UMITEO  / Tliis advertisement is not published or displayed by m  .' '  liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  *- ������      " -������ ''  EVERY WEDNESDAY  LEGION HALL   8 P.; SCOTT'S SCRAP BOOK  By R. J. SCOTT  ^v*1*  8    Coast News. Jan.-31, 1957.  OIK 59 i&^e'ri��isC  AND MOS* ��*P��H��W��.  CAAtUOU VESSEL. IX -*&.  WORiD- AiMOS< A  uq.   if ��osf  42.18,000,00��.  Mo*fil of <��.  ���MARCH,  *0 AOYKNCi.  Irt S-ftP 08. m  FCR.WA.-<10K,  ex. w ax    ���  0**U*tAX1ZlP BOW  MARCH.  UU51Cj>iSI��lU>  ���MirKlED 'tfl  ACCOKPAXy  -i    kwihio  K4illME.A.R��MUtf  Fo*, AjCjUhG 0oih<S  FOB. -ftfOSE Y<Ho AXS-  OYEft. 56 *?  /es. KEMf'AMD  R��Srf-WtLlASE.*  5^rs^==r*--aK��^^  ��AJU.����*f CWEA<URtS/ftAtf AHItffc  Cougars lose to Squamish  A short, handed Cougar  squad held off Squamish High  Chiefs for three quarters on  igaturdaj'-, but dropped a 48-39  decision in the fourth, at Squamish.  From a win standpoint, the  Cougars this year have not  been too successful, but some  very promising players are developing and in future years  should make a team not to be  ignored.  In the first seven games,  Cougars played a tight, ranid  (passing game then a slump  set in. After three poor efforts, the team now shows improvement   and   should   be   in  fit form for the tournament  in March.     * ���  The senior girls, also in a  team- building year, show improved form. They"held an excellent Squamish team to a tie  at half time. In the last half,  Inexperience arid errors resulted in a 19-10 defeat.  On Friday, Cougars play  Vancouver* Tech in what  should be a real battle. Senior  girls play junior boys, at 8p.m.  and the Midget A's and Midget  E's meet at 7 p.m. v  DRESS UP YOUR ROOMS NOW  REDO IT YOURSELF  VVRFH  PV   HaJrtroaW,  Plain Vi   $3.20  PV   Plalfcboard       ISVac sq.  ft".  PV Sqi&retex 12 Vz c sq. ft.  Fix Plf-wood, F. G. $3.90  Mahogany 3 Ply $4.50  J.M. Ceiling Tile 13&C sq. ft.  Oodles of Others to choose from  Seq, at  GIBSONS BUILDING  SUPPLIES, LTD.  Phoue Gibsons 53  SAFETY AWARD  -Tackson Bros. Logging of  Wilson Creek won the top safety award at. the Truck Loggers  association convention in Vancouver. Jackson Brothers have  not had a time-loss accident.  since they started business in  1953.  Read The Real Estate Column  On The Want Ad Page.  Wife Preservers  "1.  Always buy white bread labeled "enriched." Enriched bread contains specified amounts of iron and tho B vitamifl*  ���^thiamine, riboflavin and niacin.  BY ELSIE JOHNSON  Star games bowled at Sechelt Bowlingy Alleys in the  past week were: Ten Pin League, Don Caldwell 204; Gibsons Mixed, Ed Connor 296;  Peninsula Teen, Neal Taylor  234, Perry Oike 230, Linda  Walker 200; Port Mellon, Desi  Plourde 358; and Sechelt  Sports Club, Chic Moorehouse  283.  High scores for Jan. 21 to  Jan. 14 week were:  Ten Pin. League: High three,  Ray Johnson 521; high single,  Don Caldwell 204; team high  three, Home Oil 2244; team  liigh single, Hansen's 804.Y  Secheli  Ladies:  High three,  TElsie Johnson 680; high single,  Elsie Johnson 274; team high  three,   Duds  2640;   team   high  single, Duds 975.  Gibsons Mixed Women's  high three, Jo Davies 633; women's high single, Joyce Connor 253; men's high three, Ed  Connor 756; men's high single,  Ed Connor 296; team high  three? Midway 2796; team high  single, Midway. 1045.  Peninsula Teen: Girls high  three, Carolyn Gilbertson 548;  girls high single, Linda Walker  200: boy's high three, Neal  Taylor 234; team high ��� three,  Sharpshooters 2304; team high  single, Sharpshooters 820.  Pender Harbour : Women's  high three, Rosa Swan 5J37; women's high single, Rosa Swan  238; men's high three, Al Swan  633; men's high single, Dana'  Ramsey 255; team high, three,  Knock Outs 2621; team high  single, Knock Outs 958.  Port Mellon:. Women's high  three, Ruth Tyson 582; women's high single5 Ruth Tyson  243; men's high three, Desi  Plourde 705; men's high single, Desi Plourde 358; team  high three 2612; team high sin**  gle, 985  ,- ,   .    ' '  Peninsula Commercial: Women's high three, Lee Redman  . 615; women's high single,.Dorothy Smith 240; men's high  three, Sam MacKenzie 665;  men's high single, Sam Mac-.  Kenzie 240; team high three,  Sechelt Automotive 2758; teaim  hgh single, Sechelt Automotive  1047. y?  Sechelt SporSs . Club: Women's high three, Dorothy  Smith 609; women's high single, Dorothy Smith 267; men's  Black Ball Ferries  NOTICE OF SCHEDULE CHANGE  Due to the necessity of drydocking vessels for annual inspection the following!  changes in schedule will be in effect on the dates shown behny:  VANCOUVER ... NANAIMO *  Effective February I through February 28, T 957  LV. HORSESHOE BAY LV. NANAIMO  6 A.M.  8 AM;  10 A.M.  12 Noon  4 P.M.  6 P.M.  8 P.M.  10 P.M.  Crossing Time  1 Hour  50 Minutes  6 A.M.  8A.M.  10 A.M.  12 Noon  .4 P.M.,  6 P.M.  8P.M.  10 P.M.'  Reduced service (5 round trips daily) will be in effect   .  On Feb. 12-14 Lv. Horseshoe Bay���6 A.M., 10 A.M., 2 P.M., 6 P.M., 10 P.M.  * Lv. Nanaimo ���        8 A.M., 12 Noon, 4 P.M., 8 P.M., 12 Midnight  On Feb; 26-28 Lv. Horseshoe Bay~8 A.M., 12 Noon, 4 P.M., 8 P.M., 12 Midnight  Lv. Nanaimo -~        6 A.M., 10 A.M., 2 P.M., 6VP.M., 10 P.M.  VANCOUVER ... SECHELT PENINSULA  Effective February I through March 14, 1957 .  ^V;??1??ESHO?^Y LV. GIBSONS  x   8:10 A.M.    x 10:50 A.M.  x 1:30 P.M.  x   4:10 P.M.  x 6:50 P.M.  9:20 P.M.  11:50 P.M.  6:50 A.M.  9:30 A.M.  12:10 Noon  2:50 P.M.  x   Denotes Connecting Trips to Powell River  Crossing Time  70 Minutes  5:30 P.M.  8:05 P.M.  10:35 P.M.  Lv.  7:20 A.M.  9:50 A.M.  12:20 P.M.  2:30 P.M.  SECHEJLT PENINSULA ... POWELL RIVER  Effective February 1 through March 14,1957  Earl Cove -*.-'������ Lv. Saltery Bay  7     5:30 P.M. x   $:05 A.M. x 4:15 P.ftf  8:10 P.M. x   8:35 A.M. x 6;55 P.1V.  10:50 P.M. x 11:05 A.M. '  9:35 P.M.  . .     , x   1:35 P.M.  x   Denotes connecting trips to Vancouver  6:25 P.M.  BOWEN ISLAND Passengers Only No Change  Leave Horseshoe Bay .g:i5 A.M.      12:15 Noon  Leave Snug Cove    ...  ,   ,        - -8:40 A.M.      12:40.P.M.       6:50.P;M.  For further information enquire at your nearest Black Ball Ferries Ltd. terminal.  Horseshoe Bay   "'Westmore 3-3581, 3-2342  Nanaimo Nanaimo 1497  Victoria Victoria 2-4277  Secfcefo Motor Transport bus service.from Vancouver ��i��jr to Feint on the Secfidt P��nfesu!��  and through to Powelf River will be changed accordingly, For further Information pleosft  contact......  In Vancouver,  one MA. 2421 j Secheli,  River, ph. 2-6791��  .,*.  wapaa  high three, Chic Moorehouse  741; men's high, single, Chic  Moorehouse 283; team high single, Wild Five 1002; team high  three, Holey Rollers 2839.  Ball and Chain -.Women's  high three, Anne Pearson 551;  women's high single, Rose Morrison 232; men's high three,  Jack Fisher 597; men's high  single, Bert Sim 249; team  high three, Wild Ones 2482;  team high single, Wild Ones  885.  egiofi  Fatality on  boat  . Johnny Vaughan, well  known resident, of Blind Bay  was found badly injured in his.  15 foot inboard motor boat. His  boat.was found drifting near  Earls Cove and was picked up  by the Black Ball Ferry.  Mr. Vaughan had apparently  fallen against the propellor  shaft. He was rushed to the  Powell River hospital where he  died Saturday morning. Mr.  Vaughan leaves his wife and  14 year old son. He was well  known on the Sechelt Peninsula where he had been engaged in logging for several  years.   .  new ameers  Mr. R. Hague> past president  of Vancouver Branch 142 Canadian Legion, performed installation ceremonies for newly  elected officers of the Gibsons'  branch Legion L.A., at a recent '  meeting.  Officers installed were the  following ladies: D. Morane,  president; R; Beacon, first vice-  president; D. Teskey, second  vice-president; D.' Crowhurst,  secretiary; V. Wilson, treasurer;  E. Morris, sergeant at arms; M.  Allan and R. Fitchett, standard  bearers.7  Conveners of various committees'were Mrs. D. Lymer,  Social; Mrs. Skellfett Sr., sick  committee and Mrs. A. Triggs,  kitchen.  Sechelt News  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH'  Harry Benson of Campbell  River, and brother Fred of  ���Gowland. Harbour ,were recent  guests..��� of Mr. and_ Mrs. Leo  Johnson:, '  Mr. Alec Lamb' of Sechelt is  in a Vancouver hospital.  , Mrs.  F.  French entertained ,  Mrs.   Gladys   MacMillen  over  the weekend.  Miss Karen Stockwell came  to Sechelt for the Burns -difi-.  ner,  and visited her  parents,  the H. Stockwells for theiWeek-  ���'end/ -; ���,.:���  The West End club met at  the home, of Mrs. Norah, Macklin, for a social evening and  cards. 7  a Born to Mr. ahd Mrs. Dick  Clayton of Sechelt, on Jah. 22,  at Vancouver General Hospital  a son, Richard Douglas.  CERAMICS INSTRUCTION  Roberts Creek Arts and  Crafts Pottery *Club will have  ian instructor on ceramics available from Vancouver all day  Feb. 2. Those interested in furthering their knowledge of ceramics Tare asked to telephone  Mrs. Jack at Gibsons 117T.  For Guaranteed  Watch and Jewelry  n    Repairs  CHRIS'S  JEWELERS  Work  done  on  the  Premises  WE BUY OLD GOLD  Phone 96 Sechelt  54 CHEVROLET   DELUXE   SEDAN  New Motor, New Paint  53 CHEVROLET   SEDAN  A One-Owner Car  51  FORD   COACH  A Good Family Car  50 CHEVROLET   SEDAN,  Top  Condition  50 OLDSMOBILE   CONVERTIBLE  Hydromatic;    Yellow    and    Black  49 CHEVROLET   SEDAN,  New Rings, Good Tires  4$ DODGE   SEDAN,   NEW TIRES  48 CHEVROLET   SEDAN,   Runs Good  47  FORD  SEDAN,   Good Transportaion  46 STODEBAKER CHAMPION SEDAN,  : Clean  41 PLYMOUTH   COUPE,   Runs Good  40 NASH   SEDAN  30 MERCURY   SEDAN  $ 1395  675  ^95  53 FORD   1/2-TON   PICK-UPy    Like  New  52 CHEVROLET SEDAN DELiVERY, New Paint  52 INTERNATIONAL OUMP,    New Motor  49 G. M. C.   t 2-TOH   PICK-UP  49 CHEVROLET 1 /2-TON C&C, G^dT?res  49  INTERNATIONAL PANEL,   Rune Godd  415  YfY-  THE NAME THAT MEANS A GOOD DEAL       ���  Phone Sechelt 10 Wilson Creek'  S-''.V::,-,*>


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