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Coast News Apr 4, 1957

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 Provincial  Victoria, B<  -'XAA^AfXr&n  c<  if**.. �����v  *�����*���      c  *^r"*/yA.r  V&gs-i&S  Just E^ine Food  DANNY'S DINING  ROOM  Phone Gibsons 140  Sechelt Highway, Gibsons  ��*.       ��*��ir��**��a  SERVING THE  GROWING SUNSHINE CO^ST  Published in Gibsons, B C, Volume 11     No^lgfApril 4, 195?  Shop and Compare  SYLVIA'S  The handiest store-.,  in Town  Open daily ��� 8 a.m. to Midnight  warm  One of the warmest debates  that' has taken- place recently  during a Gibsons village commission meeting occurred Tuesday night when the 1957 budget was before the commissioners to be passed).  Upshot of the' meeting was  that discussion occupied so  much of the time the budget  did not reach final passage  and was held up fpr another  meeting. The tentative budget was based oh an approximate 13 mill basisi. Last year's  mill rate was 16. As the result of revised assessments the  commission felt it would col-  ect as much through the 13  mill rate as it did under., last  year's 16 mill rate.  When it came time to discuss the 195,7 budget, Commissioner Mylroie objected to the  haste in which the budget was  being pushed through. He stat-  e6i he thought an earlier committee sheeting was for the  purpose of passing a tentative  budget which could be revised  before 'Completion,' but here it  Was, he said, presented as a^  completed fact and he was opposed to having it passed as it  stood. T-\-.  Commissioner Mylroie was  of the opinion that if the villagewanted progress, the budV  get should not be cut and  dried: before the commissioners  had time to revise their thinking;.  Commissioner Wilson commented on the fact the budget  was being pushed through by  certain members of the com-  y mission  without   there  being  any choice in the matter.  yy Comtoissiofiei*' ~c ? Crowhifrst  was of th��. opinion that water  was just as important as roads.  As   a  result   the ��� commission ,  .decided ;t05 transfer  the   esti-  ������ mated $451 budget surplus, tp  be ailotteJdTtb capital advailce1  ���on. water service. Commissioner Mylroie  voted against the  motion  'on   principle,   heTex-.Y  plained.   T :-rX"Xr -TyTT'y.y  Chairman Ritchey-said that  the ma.nherT in which the budget TwasT presented   Tuesday  night was the way it had! been  done in past years and no complaints had been registered.  Ty THE DOUR PORTRAIT OF SIMON FRASER stares de-  yterminedly piast the man who plans to re-enact the explorer's  journey down the Fraser River, during British Columbia's Cen-  ytennial celebrations. Gordon Hilker of Vahcouver, is pictured  here with F'raser's diary in the Provincial Archives, Victoria.  The re-enactment of the Fraser trip will be staged with three  Indian birchbark canoes carrying crews of six men apiece. The  Fraser has been described as one of the toughest rivers in the  world to navigate}.1 The canoes will shoot rapids in the Fraser'y  Canyon and go through Hell's Gate at .the canyon's mouth The  trip, to take six weeks with festive stops at each community  along the river, will mark the 150th anniversary of Eraser's exploration on the west coast. Hilker has been named by the B.C.'  Centennial Committee to organize the dare-devil project.  ,      ���  : : : i  : -������ ��� .  ISO Women at  'HomeTbuiding is becoming  active and permits for three  homes valued at close to $20,-  0$Q were issued at Tuesday  night's . Village Commission  meeting.  ' A permit wasissued William  McAfee of Irwn's Motel for a  $10,000 four room home next  tq the motel on Sechelt Highway. J7 Barrie Stewart was  also granted a permit to build  j'a'i five- room house and T.J,  TBaker was granted a permit  to build) a $3,500 five room  dwelling.  . f'A permit was   also  issued  ^to Mr. and Mrs. J.C,   Bailey  pf Vancouver to build a $60  l|> x 16 storage Tshed.  SS  s mar  k  Close to 150 womeip. including at least 100 visitors from  various points in British Columbia invaded Gibsons Thursday for a district meeting, of  ;the Women's Intitute.   '.  Mrs. C. Strom, president of  the Gibsons district Women's  Institute reports there will b,p  several high officials of the'  ihstftfCtte at the meettfi��7Wid:  with morning and afternoon  sessions in the School hall.it  is expected a considerable  amount of "work will be  cleared. ...; y. , "������,'���,'-. >��� .������.���'*.  The  visitors  will arrive  in  *,*.,    ..  ���  m  h  PORT MELLON ENTERS  , The 9th Aririual Pulp arid Pap-;  er Industry of British Columbia.  First Aid competitions will tako  place ���<; XWed., ..-April������������10, in. the  Embassy Ballroom, 1024 Davie  Street. Nine teams from all oyer  British. Columbia will be meeting from ten o'lcock through to  about 3:30.'  Teams will come from pulp  or paper mills at Port Alice,  Port ���Mellon, Powell River, Prince  .Rupert   and   other  points.  ...insmen rorm  Sechelt dub  Kinsmen have organized a  club at Sechelt and the first  meeting was held in the Totem Room Saturday night  with 26 persons present, eight  being. visitors from Gibsons  under President Wally (Peterson andl three others coming  from the .Vancouver area. ^  Deputy Governor Dr. Colin  Jackson along with the past  district governor, ,A1-Fitzsim-  rrions and president of West  Vancouver club, John Morfitt,  wished the new club-, well and  hoped for its every sticcess.  v The next meeting of the club'  will take place April 9 in Sechelt's Totem room and Charter Night will be held.Mayll.  the main by bus but some will  come" in their own cars;. There  will be a luncheon in the Par-  "! ish hall which ���will, be prepared  by the local W.I. which has  been working hard this last  few '��� days with preparations."  Extra food! has beenyordered  to take care bfthe large'crowd  y- A 'representative of the TVil:  ^^��'"'C^  liandTalprig. withj.'"; Mrs,.' "Wynne  Stewart, Board <6�� Trade' pres7  iderit^ .to -welcome" the visitors,.  The Village Commission "at its  Tuesday nighty meeting noted  "the importance 'of the convention and decided to present the  " chief executive of the meeting  with a bouquet of flowers.  I The 1957 Red Cross drive  for funds has surpassed its objective, Edward Henniker,  Bank of Montreal manager  and campaign chairman for  the Red: Cross announces;  | Actual cash on hand was  $580 with some canvassers still  to report and donations handed in tov be checked. It is expected that when final figures  ,. are revealed it will be beyond  the $600 objective set for this  'area Other points are also reported to have reached their  objectives.  T", Mr.. Henniker   as   chairman  'TTahdiT-Iifrrs.  Jules 'Mainil,  president, of7 the Red Cross Branch  u3$? x TGibspnsT,.thankT'7all:T who  ���..^������Worked  so diligently   to  ach-"  ��� ieve   this   year's   success   and  alos thank   those people who  so   uns'tintingiy  offered   their  donations. ,    x     . '  In an effort to advance the  fire protection area outside the  village of Gibsons, Fire Chief  Fred Feeney and Capt. John  Bunyan pf the fire department  sought help of the village commissioners to allow an organized fire-fighting forceyto acquire by outright purchase or  by lease the old fire truck now  used! as a standby truck.  They brought the matter before Tuesday night's commission meeting and the commission decided to look into the  proposition to see what* could  be done. .  The commissioners expressed sympathy with the objective of the firemen; to allow  them to fight fires outside the  village but explained that un-  d'er the Municipal act their  hands were '��� tied and equipment supplied- by taxpayers'  money could not be used outside the, village.^ '  It is the aim of the firemen  to operate with the fire trucks  under an agreement which  would be on at reciprocal basis  when required in the event of  a serious fire.  The commissioners clearly  stated there were implications  involved which would) have to  be examined carefully.  Robert Ritchey,' vice-president of Elphinstone Aero *jilio  requested the village jointly  with Sechelt pass a resolution  to enable the commission to  operate an airport outside the  municipal boundary. The com  mission decided to approach  tlie Sechelt village commission  with this object in view.- This  must be done before machirt-  ery can be set in motion t<&  allow members of the club t��s  obtain the necessary land survey, financed partly by ead&  village commission to the eae-  tent of $200 each, so they eas  get on the landt.  Accounts totalling $1,129.4S  were scrutinized and ordered  passed, $584.46 to cover expenses involved in the recently acquired fire truck; $367.95  for roads; $25.63 for the water  department and $19.39 general expense.  Women  invited  uare dance  aue  ���teams, train  0  Gibsons* Legion Babe  Ruth  team has started spring training and boys .interested, between the ages of 13 and 15  are invited to attend the next  practice Sunday, 12 noon  sharp.  - The place will be the Elementary School grounds when a  practice game between the Legion team and one from Roberts Creek will take place.  Boys whose 13th birthday  does not occur before Sept. 1  should join the Bantam league  of which there will be an announcement later.  'Public meeting  for  Secheli  The Sechelt Centennial  Committee met in the Village  Office on March 25 and decided to hold a public meeting in  the Legion sHall, Sechelt, on  Monday, April 15 at 8 p.m.  It is hoped all interested) will  attend and bring suggestions  for the district* project. The  Sechelt district for the Centennial celebration takes in  Selma Park, the Village of Sechelt, West Sechelt to the  Northwest Bay cutoff, East  'and West Porpoise Bay.  Sq  events coming  Square    dancing   will   take  place  in  the   Gibsons School  Hall starting Apri 26 on every  . other Friday. Dancing will be  open to all.ages and.will be  TlieId^(W^^^2ln^mgEr^;  This type; of ckncingT so  ��� popular across the country,  will be sponsored by the IOOF  Lodge in Gibsons and arrangements have been made with  the district headquarters of  the Recreation Commission for  the services of an instructor  Until such time as the district  can provide its own instructors.  Music will be supplied by  local talent and there will be  a public ade'^ss system to aid  announcing. Those, in charge  'have announced that under no  circumstances will liquor be  tolerated. There will be an admission charge of 35 cents  with activity card for school  students and 75 cents per person for adults each week.  Films' for women- only wif*  be shown at three points along  the Sunshine Coast depicting  cancer subjects, Mrs. R.L.  (Mike)' Jackson, chairman <S  the Sunshine Coast Cancer  campaign announces.  The films will be shown ha  Sechelt Legion Hall, April S��  Gibsons   School  halL April #  and Redrooffs store, Halfmooa  Bay,   April   10.   All   starting  times at 8 p.m.  j-   Mrs.    Jackson    of    Wilsoti  y Creek also announces that di&-  ;' trict chairmen for the  cancer  dirive which  is  scheduled for  '; : April 15, 16 and 17 will have  '������  canvassers  on  the job   under  the;  following   district   chairmen:   Mrs.  George Miller, Sechelt;    Mrs.    Richard  ,Moziert  Halfmoon   Bay;  Mrs. Normam  Lee,    Pender   Harbour;    Mrs;.  Leslie Jackson, Wilson Creek...  with others to be appointed before the canvass starts.   .  ��� f'J^'t-t$>- *.l����. y  Wh  Fire causing a. loss of ap-  proximately. $10,000 completely destroyed the home of Pa&  McCallum on Gower Poinfe  Road, three miles from Gibsons at 4.30 a.nj, Monday morn***  ing. ,    .  Mr. and Mrs. McCallum anS  son Donald escaped the flaming home with nothing more  than what they had on an&  were forced to stand by and  watch their home be demolished completely. X:  Neighbors awakened! by ther  noise of the fire strived to save  what they could but the fire  had too great a hold.  o-o-o;  er  board  A suggestion that Gibsons  Library board) be increased  from seven to ten members in  order to take in some enthusiastic volunteers who have  done a considerable amount  of work lately in keeping the  library operation was made by  Dick McKibbin, president, in  his annual report of library  operations for last year. He  noted that with thei seven member board there was usually  some two or three unable to  attend to library work for  various reasons and he thought  that with a larger board) there  might at all times be more  persons available.  On the financial side the  library board showed an rin-  crease in liquid funds of about  $90 which included $36.73 acquired from fines on overdue  books. Membership T dues totalled! $82 for the year.'   7  There were"330 more books  bringing ythe; total to 5;850.  leaned out during the year  There w:ere 4,409 books .loaned  to adults and 1,441 to juveniles  Of those loaned to adults, the  jarreater proportion. 3,862 were  fiction   end   727   non-fiction.  For juveniles it was 1,017 fiction arid 424 non-fiction.  There are now 1,263 books  in the library as the result of  the addlition of 312 adult and  222 juvenile books during the  year. Some 200 of these books  were donated by friends, of the  library. Some seven or eight  volunteers in work parties,  carded, catalogued and prepared! the books for circulation, thus helping the librarian  to get through the work in a  fraction of. the time it would  have taken if she had done it  alone.  The president's report also  contained information rthat  paid membership had fallen  off tout this was regarded) as  being a matter of forgetfulness  rather than a desire to not  use library facilities. It is  likely the library board will  adopt some method ��� of notify-  ing members when their membership has expired.  The passing of David Don-  aldlson in August of last year  was noted with regret and the  president's report commented  on the fact the years he and  Mrs. Donaldson  spent in ser  ving the original travelling library did much to lay the foun  d'ation for today's library.  So far no one has been found  to do the incidental janitOring  at the library so it has been  necessary for members pf the  staff to do what they could in  keeping the place ship-shape.  J.L. Gordon was complimented for his work in 'placing the shelving and in making benches for the children to  use plus a registration table  and record boxes, all made by  Mr. Gordon and donated by  him. '.;  Analyzing the circulation of  books, the president comment,  ed! on the fact that almost 25  percent of the-circulation was  in children's books. A curious  ieature was that in total dr-"'  culation of books there was an  increase at \Tuly 31 of 880  books over th6 previous* similar period but,-that-when the  year-end tally was made the  increase totalled only 3307  Tlie  repbrt Twohdered   why  there should have^^ been a fall- ���.,.  ing off in thevvWhtry 'months,Xf  a period it was thought would  have produced a greater number of books taken out.  24th birthday  The 24th birthday of Canadian Legion 109 Ladies Auxiliary was celebrated at the  last monthly meeting of the  auxiliary. During proceedings  Mrs. Daisy Crowhurst, secretary of the auxiliary was  awarded a life membership in  the auxiliary. A new member.  Mrs. Daphna McPherson was  initiated. Chris Beacon, president of the Legion branch officiated at both ceremonies.  o The second part of the celebration included! a cold turkey supper followed by bingo  with merchandise prizes going  to the winners.  Use Easter Seats  If you hear .a cry down  through tlie ages sounding like  "Who-o-o-o" it will be Rae  Kruse. the Kiwanis Club Bingo  expert trying to find out who  will win the $45 door prize  Thursday night at the School  Hall.  This prize is an institution  and unless someone wins it it  may be pensioned off with another one taking its place. The  winner must be present to collect the cash.  GUEST DIRECTOR  Appointment   of  the  distinguished      British      producer*  Douglas Seale,  as guest director at the University' of B.C.  Summer  School of the  Theatre  was  announced  today by  President   N.A.M.   MacKenzie.  Mr.   Seale is   producer   for  the famous Birmingham Repertory   Theatre  ' While    at    UBC     Summer  School   of   the   Theatre,   Mr.  Seale    will    produce    Shakespeare's "The Tempest."  Students enjoy concert  BY,JEAN HAGUE  Students; of the Elphinstone  High School were given a  musical treat on March 26  when a quintet, drawn from  members of - tlie Vancouver  Symphony , Orchestra present  ed a concert in the Schdol  Auditorium. The group under  the leadership of Mr. George  Zukerman, was composed of  Mr. Zukerman, bassoonist. Mr.  Tait,; cellist; Mr. Dufresne,  oboist; Mr. Poison, violinist;  and Mr. Brown, pianist.  The concert was under the  sponsorship of the Music Performance Trust Funds of the  Recording Industries. This  fund provides for the presentation of free live" music for activities of an educational nature. Details were arranged  through the co-operation of  Local 145, American Federation of Musicians.  Mr. Zukerman introduced  the musicians, and using a  coke bottle and a rubber band,  explained the principle of eacfc  of the instruments and its function in the orchestra.  The program consisted of ��  duet for oboe and! bassoon ia  the form of a sonata by New--  man, the last movement of Si.  concerto by Haydn, and ��  part of a ballet, "The Toy Box.**  by Debussy This last number  was the first public performance of this arrangement an&  proved��very popular. Mr. Ztt-  kerman explained that th��  piano was the orchestra, while  the violin represented the doll,  and the Oooe through a lilting military air suggested the  soldier. Other toys were suggested by the other instruments.  The program was well presented and held the attentkJEt  of the audience throughout*.  Most students enjoyed it thoroughly.  A similar program was presented to thei students of-ties  Gibsons Elementary School. 1 *;   ��v �����  ���3L   Coast News, April 4, 1957.  Mjetus  Juke  This month, Canadians are being asked to make their  annual contribution to .help defeat cancer, a disease which has  Milled!, and crippled thousands bf people.  Sfiace 1947, cancer has claimed the lives of 190,000 Canadians,, but each year the death toll is being lowered.  Ht just a few years, cancer research projects have been  saarted; treatment centres established and welfare services for  I��a*��eKfc& have been greatly expanded. The majority of the cost  S&s. taeenc paid for from contributions to the annual campaign.  ���SStowassers^sdlljbe outrp]t^ April Tl$, I6and^l7.     y^.-:X;yA> y-  Sjast year 20,000 persons died as a result of cancer.   Of  those;. d$5Q0 were under 65; and more than/ 4()0 were childfren  lander 15;-A startling fact about, cancer is that the disease kills  moee than seven times the number who die as a result of automobile accidents.  Ih British Columbia the objectve of the ^current campaign  ie? 1258^000.  What's wrong with work?  Pirof. A.W. Lev/is, University of Manchester professor of  gpjS(3cal economy told UBC students, if the Vancouver press  aan be believed, that there is no virtue in hard work.'  The professor forgot to tell the students that it was by  ysirtue? of'hard work by others in the past that he was able to  stknd before them and utter the foolish remarks attributed to  ^im.. -,���������>'.' -77.U  IJfccitetps it might be better if we could readj the professor's  complete speech. It might place him in a better light than' the  aevva stories depict.  "*"'' 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 ���4 210 Dominion Bldg.,  Telephone-PAcific 7557  Jtaihorized Second Class Mail,'Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Sates of Subscription: 12 mos., $2.50; 6 mos., $1,50; 3 mos., $1.00  Waited States and Foreign, $3.00 per year. -5c per copy.  The Fowler commission report oh radio hit one nail on  ���Sbe head very definitely wlien it termed, a good dfeal of private  iaadio broadcasting as being "juke-box radio." Mr.. Fowler could'  .a&Ee gone on to say, and maybe he has somewhere in his report  ihst it is because of private radio stations' actions that the CBC  sadists.  True, private stations, like the Coast News, are commercial ventures but to be purely commercial is the surest way of  aiienating the public mind.  The air is filled! wth western Style music because radio  stations admit they get more letters askng for it than any other  itfpez. Ihe average newspaper gets plenty of letters from sane  <aadlg&&so sane people but newspaper policy is not based on the  letters-; received. Do radio statons ever stop to think there is a  gre&tJ.mass of people who never, no never, desire to write to af  sadieDStaiion or a newspaper? They aire by far the great bulk of  listeners and deserve some attention.  Vancouver could* help itself towards; easing the crime  esiuatkm if its radio stations and newspaper refrained from playing, "cops and robbers." Radio and the press should (but this  anight be heresy in tlie accounting departments) have something  attorethan money in mind when broadcasting or publishing.  These observations are not intehdted as, biting criticism  against prvate radio. There are some good men in private radio.  Same (Jay private radio will come around to the viewpoint that  a?.easESaai amount of quality should go into quantity. "Juke-box  sadibr i& well named. ���''���*.  (By Julie Mesion, R.N.)y  Public Health Nurse y  Poliomyelitis or Infantile  Paralysis is a communicable  disease. It occurs most often  ���in the summer months and  early fall, no longer only commonly among children.  In the beginning it resembles other contagious diseases.  A person who has.been wpll  becomes restless or drowsjf���  doesn't want to be movedT- He  he is feverish, irritable' ahd  may vomit once or twice and  complain of headache or pain  in the back or back of the  Tneck. He may be either constipated or have diarrhea.  More significant are a sore  stiff neck and spine and pajns  in the back, arms and legs. Tptie  most serious sign being |he  stiffness which makes it impossible to bend the spine abd  neck forward. 7; %  Sometimes these early symptoms may be very mild find  yet within 24 to 72 hoursythe  person may be unable to move  an arm or leg. Again he may  be unmistakably sick in the  first stage of this disease but  djevelop little or h0 paralysis  Sometimes a person may have  So mild a case that the attack  is scarcely noticed and yetlhe  'may spread 'the contagion to  others.  It is most important that'  early cases and all suspected  cases shouldT have .complete  bed rest from time * of onset  of symptoms,since continued  activity during' the 24��48 hoiiirs  of the first pre-paralytic symptoms, is associated with a  greater incidence and severity  of paralysis.  One should not go around|in  fear that all gases with th^se  symptoms have incipient poliomyelitis, >but any infection during   a   polio  epidemic  season  should be viewed suspiciously  . until proyen not polio.   It is  the safest course to�� call your  doctor as soon as possible for  the sooner  treatment  can ibe  instituted the - greater are the  chances for complete recovery.  Poliomyelitis is a virus das-  lease.   A  virus  is a causative  agent of disease which is much  smaller   than   a   bacteria   of *  which you have all heard. The  virus is so small that it cannot be seen  by the ordinary  microscope.    It  is  recognized  by its particular characteristic  behavior to certain, laboratory  tests and can. bp seen with the  Said of ^^p^iaF^crpscope;' p*-  ,   iTh^reT^itlu^Twaw1' types*  ���ofthe virus known in Canada.  Theseare TknO>vn as: The Lansing - Type �� 4The Brunhilde -  Type II, and the Leon - Type  III.   Infection by one type of  this  virus   does" not ��� produce  immunity to infection by the  others.  The virus, enters the body  by the noise and throat and the  digestive tract. It is carried  from person to person by droplets from the nose and throat  and by bowel and bladder excretions. The incubation period for this disease is usually '  .between four and 10 days.  After entering the body the  Virus first proliferates in the  wall of the intestine then enters the blood stream and finally, settles down in the central nervous system.   Here it  The British  Automobile  ia  $  i  i  i  9  Presents  A two-hour showing of films  in the  Legion Hall, Gibsons, Fri. April. 5 - 8 p.m  Legion Kail, Sechelt, Sat. April 6 - 8 e.m,  Coxae and see fascinating places in Europe and Hawaii  ���* Also Traffic Safety Film T  Your Local Official Members of the BCAA are:  GIBSONS S & S SERVICE STATION  SECHELT AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE- LTD.  IRWIN MOTEL  MADEIRA PARS' MOTEL  may cause a localized! nonparalytic type of disease or  may spread more widely and  cause . paralytic disease. At  the time the germ is ih the  blood stream is when it is exposed to attack by circulating  antibodies and is thereby neutralized and destroyed, hence  the value, of Salk Anti*��Pplio  Vaccine.  We know that the polio virus is spread by flies, that it  is found in infected sewage  and that such sewage can contaminate drinking water. We  also know that extreme fatigue  uncleanliness and chilling all  predispose to making an individual more susceptible to a  polio infection. It is as yet  unknown why so many cases  make a complete recovery  without specific treatment nOr  why more boys are affected  than girls.  Some suggestions which  may help to. avoid a polio infection during the polio season are:  1. Avoid      contact      with  known cases.  2. Keep out of crowds during an epidemic.   .. ���  v .3. Remember that the active child is most susceptible  if allowed to play to the point  of exhaustion.  4. Avoid physical fatigue  andi exhaustion.  5. Do not swim in polluted  water.    v  6. Avoid chilling by staying to long in cold water.  7. Pay special attention to  cleanliness of hands.  8. Keep garbage arid waste  covered so as not to attract  flies.  9. Insure proper disposal  of human excreta.  10. Protect food from exposure to flies and insects.  11. Wash all fresh fruits ana  vegetables before eating.  12. Ayoid operations for  tonsils andi adenoids during  epidemic season.  13. Remember that summer  complaint or any infection of  the bowels may predispose to  a polio infection.   -  14. And above all get yourself and your.children innocu*;  dated with Salk Vaccine.  The recent introduction by  Dr. Jonas Salk and his collaborates of a tissue culture vaccine, specific to poliomyelitis  represents the fruit of nearly  50 years of toil by many workers in many countries.  The first T\discoyjery in. the  history bf   the production  of y  this vaccine was made 50 years  ago when two scientists demonstrated that polio was caus  ed by a yirus^ and that the infection could be trasnmitted  to monkeys. No steps were  made toward formation of a  vaccine*'at that time because  of the high cost of obtaining  monkeys. V  . Discovery No. 2 came in the  early '193 o's when it was  . shown, that monkeys could be  immunized against polio by  means of a vaccine made of  a suspension of central nervous" system tissue taken from  infectedmonkeys. This suspension was treated by Formalin to render the disease properties of the virus inactive.  This work reached such an advanced stage that several thousand children were inoculated  with the vaccine but uhfortunr  ately a few cases of paralysis  developed) and ho further experiments were carried out for  many years.  The third discovery came  wh^n in 1939 it was found'  that one strain of polio virus  could be transmitted to rats  and mice. The; animals being  cheap and easy to get made it  much easier to., study polio.  Discovery No. 4: It had been  suspected, for some time that  polio strains were not all alike.  Over 200 strains of polio virus  isolated from various parts of  the world wer^ studied by  ���many different methods and it  was found that they fell into  three main types, one, two,  and three, the names of which  were mentioned) earlier, Type  one being much the commonest. At this time also tlie workers found thiat infection by one  type of the polio virus will  not confer immunity to infection by the other types. It became evident that any vaccine  to be effective against polio-  hiyelitis must contain'all three  types of Virus,    y 7  It was "discovered in 1949  that polio virus could be grown  in living tissue of-dead monkeys, kidney tissue being. the  best medium; Arising^out of  this has -come a simple method  for the diagnosis of poliomyelitis andi also for the maiss production of polio virus for incorporation into a vaccine. No  longer is it necessary to mocu-  late live mopkeys, but at-the  ���same time monkeys are needed in larger numbers than evdr  before as a source of kidney  tissue for culture. Before, ope  monkey could be used in a single test only>. now one mph-  (Continued on Page 6)  Dr. A. R Kozier  ;      .     . . . .-'.'. '���/"   '"'   * '���"'������ -  'Dr*;' E.L. Kozi^r  wish to announce opening of an office for  the practicing of dentistry in Sechelt.  Present Hours, MONDAYS 9 - 6  Office above the Bank of Montreal.  PHONE ��� SECHELT 151K  For appointment, contact Mrs. R. M. Breese, Scchfelt.  Be sure you have  Complete Protection!  N.   Richard j^  PHONE 42 ���;)"'���;"'. ���-'y!GliBSONS,TB.:C.  OVER 25 YEARS INSURANCE EXPERIENCE  ...at your fingerta p s  The first aid kit and insurance both  have important roles to play in the  event of accidents.  Each year,' the companies writing  accident and sickness insurance in  Canada pay out more; than ninety  million dollars (not including automobile accident costs) to policyholders���a mighty bulwark against  unusual financial strain.  It is far better, though j to prevent  accidents and mishaps, rather than to  deal with the treatment of their serious���and often tragic���-after-effects.  That is why insurance companies  are constantly seeking ways to stem  Canada's mounting, accident toll.  Safety pays dividends. . . sayes  lives, helps to lower y6ur insurance  costs.  Be Careful.;  ALL CANADA  INSURANCE  FEDERATION  u-  m  m  i  I  ALL CANADA INS0RANCE F-BQEJEULT JON.  on behall of more than S0O competing companies writing  Fire, Automobile and Casualty Insurance.  l-BU.UMJiMM.'-) A...���.-.i-:  THE OLD HOME  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  ' The be 'Pencier Evening circle of St- Hilda's Anglican  Church met at the home of  Mrs. '��� C. Pooteet with seven  members present. Plans were  completed for a grand] concert  to b'ehfeidy&T^^  on .April 13 for winch tickets  aire on sale; fee Ladies' Glee  . Club and 7 children's? 7 square  dance group will be the highlights of thisyaffair.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Bob  ", Rigler was Mrs. Rex-Muise and  y daughter'of Copper Mountain.  Mrs. Muise was  employed ...at  the mess hall at Port Mellon  pulp mill    from 1944 to 1948  when she  left to marry Rex  Muise.   She was surprised at  the development on the Peninsula and enjoyed her stay at  the   old  homestead ywith  the  ���.' Riglers,   ...  Mr. and Mrs. Wally .Black  , and son sLesTwere visitors from  Prince Geotge staying at the  OldT&omestead.  In   the  picture   "The  King  and I" shown over the ^weekend at Sechelt Theatre, the boy  who plays the white chiidl in  - the film is Rex Thompson-, a  _ -nephew of Mrs. Doris Thompson, a teacher at the elemeri-  ���  tary school, and   a cousin  to  Jackie. T;T ,-y  v      Nicholas Nickolsky is a vis-  7 itor fromi Quesnel and staying  7 with his friends, the Garlick's.  \ Wilson Greek  "        BY MRS. D. ERICKSON  After   visiting  her  parents,  the Ted Norburnsr Mrs.-Ralph-  Hutchison travelled by air to  her new home in Toronto.  Mrs. T. Rickard of Vancou- ,  er is Visiting  the H.Robertsi-  and  along  with many others  enjoyed   the   Saturday   night  concert iri aid. of the hall extension fund.  The Spring Tea and Sale of  Home ��� Cooking of St. John's  7 United! church W.A. will be  held Tuesday. April 9. in the  Wilson Creek Community hall;  Mrs. D. Parsons is convenor.  Mrs. H. Brbniley, a Summer  visitor of many years standing  paid an extended visit to Mrs.  : G. AggetJ.      a. :<^., ���.-.���.-....-      .. -...,  Red Cross canvassers, following conclusion of the March  collection drive, report they  were received quite well wher-  . ever they went and appreciate .'  the interest shown by people  of Wilson Creek district.  John and Shirley Clark,  young son Roddy and Jack  McNutt along with others; of  the crew have left with thev  rock crushing equipment for  Albion, near Haney.7 They  spent the winter months near  Mission Creek bridge and their  will be missed, pia/rticulaWy  toy lilrs. M. McNuttf one of the ���'  area's pioneers.  7 The John Davies family  have been at Sea Beach motel  busy wth Mr. and Mrs. Charlesy  'Haslam, improving the property artd units for the Easter.  holidays.  LOGGER SAFETY  Workmen engaged in "hazardous water occupations in  B.C. are how required to wear  life-saving devices. Those af--  fected will include men work-,  ing on log booms, bridge construction, boom boats, and, in  some cases, men being trahsr  ,. ported by boat on fast water.  The order lias been issued 'by  the Workmen's Compensation  Board to s curb the mounting  toll of industrial drownings.  THANK-OFFERING  Miss Mossop of Vancouver  will be the speaker April 4 at  the United Church W.A. annual thank - offering in the  {form of a luncheon in the  church hall The event will  start at 12 noon.  Mrs/, Hascamp is in Seattle  for a few weeks.   v  Mr��. E. Prendagast of Ladner is visiting Mr. and Mrs.  T. Jtobbilliard.  Mrs. . Mabel MacFarlane is  back after spending the winter  in Vancouver.    7       ���.-.��  .Mr.Tahd Mrs."Fred Holland'  have moved from Selma Park  to the house formerly occupied  by Miss A; James in Sechelt.  BY JUDITH  FLETCHER  Joe Hayes of Vancouver is  Visitihg, Pender Harbour for a  few days.  Mr.   and   Mrs.   W.H.   Wray  and daughter Carol of Irvine's  Landing . were recent visitors  to Vancouver.  ' vMr.Yahd) Mrs.; Lloyd   Davis  and daughter Sharon spent the  weekend "vlsitihg Mrs.  Davis'  mother and  father, > Mr.   and  Mrs.   Harvey   Sparling,    Port  Coquitlam.  George T. Reid of Alcatraz  Island .is   visiting   Vancouver  for a few days.     ,,..  VMr. and Mrs. Reitel of Vancouver were weekend visitors  ���to; G^d&hyB^y... :-T- xyX ... ' -..,'.-.. ' ���  '"'���''''��� Don T'Cameron   of Madtei'ra  Park was on a business   trip  to Vancouver.    . ;:.......  t K;;M^*and^Mrs.  George   Hf^s-'"'-���.  kins \ of  Sakinaw' Lake   spent  the past week in ;Vancouver.-"  .   Mr. and  Mrs. John; Penner  "and family of Abbotsford' were  weekend   visitors   to   Irvine's"*,.  : Landing.- guests of  Mr.   and  Mrs. Henry Penner.  Gordon Mcintosh of Sechelt  spent several days in Pender  Harbour.      X'X: -, X  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Morrison  of Porpoise "Bay are spendting  a short time in Garden Bay.  Mr.   and  Mrs.  Dave  Block  and   family,    of    Abbotsford, ���,���  Were    recent   visitors   to   tlie  Harbour.  Dick Krantz of Blind Bay  visited the Harbour during the  week.  Mrs. ,'Pixie Daly has left St-  Mary's Hospital'staff for Williams   Lake   where   she   will-  spend some time with her sis-  ter.T ���..*���.������������..���..'���  '.;7-y7,:...v...v\..-.....���..���'���..-,:'."  Mrs. "Isabelle Hartley of  North Vancouver is spending  a vacation in Garden Bay. ~  Tony Kruzick. of Garden  Bay is visiting his mother in  Langley.  David Dugan of Anderson  Bay; Texada Island, was in  CTarden Bay for the weekend.  ice Court  .; T Tsawcombe Garage and!  -Welding of Sechelt was fined  $15 arid costs for improper use  of dealer's license plates.  Edgar Ernest Wilson, Gibsons, was fined $150 for driving while his ability was impaired.. The car was noticed  weaving from 'side to side hear  Pratt Roadi.     ?  Frederick T. Strom, Gibsons,  paid $15 and costs for posses-     '  sion of a  spring  knife.    The  knife was seized.  A 15 year old juvenile was  fined $7 for driving his father's car around! the block.  Ivan Howe was fined $10  and costs/when unable to produce his driver's licence, when  requested by the police. Defendant stated'he had, left his '  licence at home.  ;Betty J. Hughes, Selma Park  Robert Tyson, Wilson Creek,  David WilsOn, Sechelt. Carl  Nygren,' Gibsons; Vernon McKenzie. Gibsons; Rudolph Crucil, Sechelt ahd Ivan Howe,  Gibsons were finedi $25 each  for exceeding the speed limit.  Alec Julien, Sechelt, was  fined $10 for intoxication, and  an additional  $10 for illegal  Coast News, April 4, 1957.   3  Pearson Logging Co:, Roberts Creek was fined $10 and  costs for driving "a-" logging  truck with a load in excess of  permissable height.  A youth was fined $2 for  illegal parking at Gibsons.  Robert: T. Row?, Powell River, was fined $50 for drinking beer on the highway near  the S-turn at Gibsons.  John Sheridan, Sechelt, was  fined $15 for operating a logging truck with a load) exceeding 50 feet in length.  Arthur J. Barrett, Westview,  was fined $25 and costs for  sideswiping a bus near Secret  Cove.  Leonard Dubois, Pender  possession of beer, one case of  which was seized. Defendant  stated he had obtained the beer  from an unknown white man.  Drinking beer outsidie Roberts Creek dance hall cost  Dennis N. Spence $50. Eight  bottles of beer were seized.  ^arbour,   was  fined   $10   for  having no carrier plate on his  truck  and   an additional  $10  for  only one tie on his load  of logs.  Walter Sheridan, - Sechelt.  was finedi $10 for only one  tie on a load of logs.  Use Easter Seals  -**  WIGARD'S  for all lines of  MENS, WOMENS, CHILDRENS  Work, play or Dress Shoes  WIGARD'S SHOE STORE  Mail or Phone orders  Sechelt 25G  New Roxafone wonder finish  ���tough multicoloured plastic  coyer-all . . . refinishes w;ails,  woodwork, furniture. Covers  low-cost surfaces to produce a  high quality appearance. Does  a- wonderful job. ori pressed  boards, plywood; dry wall,  imperfectplaster, concrete,  bripk, block, etc. Beautiful  multicoloured tones in 36  different[shades. Now applied  with: new ease thanks to this  modern spraygun that works  on your tank-type vacuum.  See it demonstrated at your  Roxatone dealer's.  SPECIAL  "GET STARTED" OFFEP  ,      INCLUDES  2 QUARTS ROXATONE :{ <  1  QUART Or ROXATONE f I  SEALER.  1 ROXATONE 5MAYGUM t{  ONLY  $10.95  KItt. $12.00 VALUE  ROXATONE  COLOUR-FLECKED  PLASTIC   FINISH  Live Modern? Ghahge to Modern Plumbing!  Pressure  Systems Z artd'S&ptfc Tanks  Phone Sechelt 783  -    ^;!"T-.;. ji;-,'i* !.    \'i\    ;.'���'. ~Z.' '_i. :.i7i ;-���;    ' "rJ^V   isTTV'.    ;.. ��� .  j^.^g��^^e��$^"f^^a**^��gsg^T?^i?^^  ROXALiN OF CANADA, LIMITED, NEW TORONTO. ONTARIO.  ��� & $   SALES  PHONE SECHELT 3  ���JUWILMM  GENERAL MOTORS VALUE  Only Pontiac offers /^#/^/ Power in all 32 models!  ��� Throughout Pontiac's tremendous  power range, you'll- appreciate what  Safety'Mctted power means to you. Here  is perfect balance between Pontiac's  solidly constructed* Body by .Fisher and  that purring power plantpf your choice  under the hood. As a result, you're  I safe, sure and relaxed in any driving  situation, whether you're threading  easily through city traffic or soaring  effortlessly on the highway.'  Yes, Pontiac wants .you to hare all .  the power^off want. That'sjwhy Pontiac  offersyou&e greatest inimber.ofenginies  ���either 6 or V8's���ip the industry ...  the biggest power package of 'em all  from 148 to 270 h.pi!      .  What's more���and more of every  thing is what Pontiac specializes in���  you have the unequalled choice of four  transmissions . . . Standard Synchro-  Mesh on all series, Close-Ratio Synchro-  Mesh with Power-Chief V8's, Power-  glide in Pathfinder, Pathfinder Deluxe  and Laureotian series,,and Strato-Flight  Hydra-Matic on Chieftain, Super Chief  and Star Chief models.  So no matter how you like your power  ... tame or terrific, Pontiac has just the  right power plant for you. And it's  all horsesense horsepower, combining  maximum efficiency with pleasing  economy  Se^ your Pontiac dealer soon. rDriTe*  a Pontile. Price a Pontiac. You'llagree  dollarfordollaryou can't beataPontiac.  YOUR     GENERAL     MOTORS     DEALER  Wiison  Creek 4F  Goast News, April 4, 1957.  SCOTT'S SCRAP BOOK  ^* 'i  Byhistart  Easter Seal campaign is in  &ill swing with all proceeds  Sor crippled1 children of B.C.,  towards the Kiwanis sponsored  Sbmmer camp for these un-  ifcxrtunate children. It will be  at Wilson Creek ��� first of its  Stind in B.C. Contributions  are still urgently needed.  Ray Stevens, lieutenant-gov-  grnor of Pacific Northwest district of Kiwanis paid his first  (official visit to the club Tues>-  day night, bringing an inspir-  aEg message of Kiwanis projects and growth.  Kiwanis     motto    is  'We  Build" ��� not only physically  &at mentally: The constant aim  as to increase goodwill among  anembers and in the communBingo is exceeding all previous records and every cent  &t proceeds is used for actual  -welfare work on the Sunshine  Coast. Kiwanis thank all who  attend and help make it the  .���success it is.  T&e; big variety show will  3fe hene. April 26th at the High  School, auditorium, two hours  -of umagaal entertainment with  eveigy eent of proceeds for the  'GErifrtjfexS Children's Camp.  Your printer is as near as  saw? telephone   at 45Q.  about Canada  A completely new edition of  the Canadian Government Travel, bureau's principal publication!, "Canada ��� Vacations  Unlimited" has been produced  to further promotion of travel  to Canada from other countries. The 50-page, four-color  booklet describes Canada's  travel attractions in pictures  and text.  The booklet's various sections deal with the seasons,  highways, sport fishing, beaches, special events, out-of-doors  enjoyment, historic places, holidays afloat, the National  Parks, the ten provinces and  Canada's northland, shopping  facilities and travel informa-  tion sources. A new map and  mileage guide are included.  The booklet's format differs  from that of its predecessor in  that fewer but larger pictures  appear and considerably more  space is devoted to color illustrations than to editorial matter.  As has been the practice for  a number of years, "Canada ���  Vacations Unlimited" is intended for distribution outside  of Canada, with the primary  objective of attracting tourists  from  other countries.  Have Your T-V Checked  I Will Have a T-V Technician in  -   the   area   on   Sunday,   April   7  GUARANTEED SERVICE  FKONE BOB LITTLE/GIBSONS 162, FOR APPOINTMENT  PROMPT    &   EFFICIENT  RESIDENTIAL      and      INDUSTRIAL  W TR ING  Electrical Appliances  BOB   LITTLE  MEMBER I.B.E.W.  Phone Gibsons 162  6  Bring'  the  *  *  To Gibsons Elementary PTA  I  Ipril 6, $ pm. SCHOOL HILL  is  no further  away  JAWJESf ROStBUStf,"  (loMBSlbUL,.ARIZONA >  SPREADS 0V1R. AH AA&OR MORE.  4Rak 50 &Y 55 FEE1Y  ,    CUS-ibMARtf  KOURK!K$ Rm$$  yft, FRliHDS of-litt.  i  W��(*f IS 4fc  Mi. SPJPER.  FAJ41LV*p/  OF OR. ���  PERfAIHINC,*!!*  IOHIA. OR <��t.  10HIA.NS.  IONIC.  MCff.   aeX>  pERfA.lHlH^'WV  OR CISI4HMIH&  <H�� tOHIC ORPM  QPMt��H.ni��Tliw��  IONIC, .7  PKtlH. A. KINO  Of KEAVY-J-ACEB  The bridesmaids,' sisters of  the' groom, were TlJohna and  MabelT Pinchin. Maid of honour, Miss M. Gadldy is a close  friend of the bride. The little  flo\yer girl. Heather Pinchin,  wore a long yellow dress and  carried .blue carnations. The  bridesmaids and maid of honour: were very spring-like in  pastels: and carried dlainty  nosegays.  Best man attending the  groom wasTRobert Pinchin. An  uncle of the groom, who has  sung with the Theatre Under  the Stars group, Victor Pinchin, sang "O Promise Me."  The bride's mother, Mrs.  , Eugene Baker, 6055. Halifax  St., N. Burnaby, wore a beige  brocade sheath, with avocado  accessories and a corsage of  yellow carnations.  Mother of the groom was  most    attractive   in   peacock  .blue with whi4e,iTand a lovely  corsage.T   aJ-Xx *o 7; 7 X  Miss Karen Stockwell; Porpoise Bay, was present as she  is a close friend of the bride.  The young couple are sailing on the liner Orion, to San  Francisco,   Los   Angeles   and  'way pointsTfor -tlifee weeks.  For the trip the bride chose  a beautiful navy suit, set off  by a dainty feather hat.  If you handle your organization's publicity please send it  in promptly to assure early  publication. 7,.  ���    *!  ��� .'ii''.  IOOF Sunshine Coast  Lodge  No.  76 Meets Gibsons  'School.'.Hall,-'.2nd and 4th  Wednesday each month.  &p tWl, K*v fw���' S/ci*H��. fax. VmW tisto mm��v4  to-i  Women can  win bonds  A new program designed to  reward achievements by women in the field of traffic safety is announced by the Canad-  v ian Highway Safety Conference, Ottawa.  Canada Savings Bonds.totaling $1,750 will be awarded  the three women's Organizations judged to have developed, and directed the most efficient traffic safety programs  during the previous year. The  board of judges will be composed of prominent Canadian  women.  These awards will be administered through a grants of  Shell Oil Company of Canada,  Limited, and will be known  as the Carol Lane awards. Miss  Lane is women's travel director for Shell.  The awards will be presented each year starting in 1958,  at the annual spring meeting  of the Canadian Highway Safety. Conference with a representative of each of the winning organizations attending  as a guest of Shell.  BY PAT WELSH  Kedrooffo'T Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital; Garden Bay  held a combined) luncheon and  quilting?- bee^at ��*the home of '���  Mrs. R. Cormack,,. Welcome  Beach. April 3. They continued on to the home of Mrsi. B.  Klusendorf to work on the  quilt which will be raffled for  the Hospital at the group's annual summer fair.  The (Go-as-you-please card  games night sponsored by'the  Redrooffs Recreation commission, March 30 was a succesful  affair. In spite of the rain  there was a largd number of  players. Refreshments were  served and in a brief speech  tlie chairman, W. Grundy, ex-  ' pressed his pleasure-at seeing  so many present. Birthday  greetings were extended to  Mrs. R. Stewart, Mrs,. F. Claydon, Mrs. V. Welsh and Mr. J.;  Sather, all of whom celebrated  their birthdays within the last  fewydaysV'T./:y--        ���������^���'������������:  Mr. arid iliriX Dan Braks-  mah ��� of Lyleton, Man., paid a  surprise visit to Mrs. -E. Klusendorf last week. They spent  a few (Jays here before going  on to ^California.  A number of people came up  for the weekend, among them  \vere Miss Marilyn Cooper  and Miss Wendy Tough, Mr.  George Nairn, Dr. Hunt and  sons, Dr. K. Argue and Ricky,  Professor and Mrs. -Richmond  and family also Mr. D. MacDonald.  Mr^ anfd Mrs. George Potts,  Joanne and Mark are at home  after a month's holiday in California.  Mrs. E. M. Ross  Mrs. Eunice Matty Ross, 72,  who lived for the last 1.8 .years  in Gibsons, died March 29 in  St. Paul's Hospital. Vancouver. She was quite active in  Church andi community affairs  She leaves' her husband;  Thomas; a son, Sterling R. of  Woodfibre; two daughters,  Mrs. Peggy Hopper of Winnipeg and Mrs. Maud Maplass  of Nanaimo, also four grandchildren, three sisters and a  brother, Mrs. C. Duppenthaler  of Tacoma, Nancy Endicott of  Wisconson and William Enda-  cott in Oregon.  The funeral was held Wednesday from the Nunn and  Thompson chapel with . Rev.  David Donaldson of Gibsons  United Church officiating.  Cremation followed the service.  ASK   ABOUT   THE  NEW  PINCHIN - BAKER.  Miss Margaret (Betty) Baker  niece of Mr. and Mrs. T. Ay-  ton of Porpoise Bay was mar-  Wed March 30 to Edwin Barry  Pinchin, in Vancouver. The  bride is  well  known on the  peninsula which she has visited for many years.  Rev. Mclnnes performed the  ceremony at the United  Church, Vancouver Heights.  North Burnaby. The petite  blonde brid^ wore a satin, nylon and lace bouffant dtress  with the Queen Anne sleeve.  The headdress held a long  train veil in place. She carried  red roses mixed, with lily-of-  the-valley.  For Guaranieed  Watch and Jewelry  Repairs  CHRIS'S   JEWELERS  Work  done   on  the  Premise*  WE BUY OLD GOLD  Phone 96 Sechelt  ������WHMMMnHiaMHnMMMi  kiiitfqimii  ,��  i^BTMOWJ  OVER 100  (BEAUTIFUL DECORATOR-APPROVED COLORS  ���Imp!)'by adding  EASY-TO-Usi TUBES OF COLOR  SUPER KEM-TONE  ���     er  KEM-GLO  APPLIANCES  )  Phone Gibsons 32  CSSO oil furnaces  We will install & finance your heating  system for'afc/little' as:7y" y' X,  ii Down  5.J7.-- Interest on the  /() Unpaid balance  5 Years to pay  :See or Phone  Roy Taylor Dukes & Bradshaw Ltd.  or     1928 Marine 0r.  Sechelt 12 North Van. Yo 3443  AT LAST!  .'*'���' "' ���  ��       ' ' ���".,*��� _... ���    ���  We have  the patented  COLD WELD  and can handle  cracked engine blocks  Heads - ^alve ports  on all Types of engines  gas or diesel  achlne S  one  54  Gibscns MALES  FOH SALE (Continued)  111* Ihiii'Sini  -'��WE��SKa��8XSsa:-  Coast News, April 4, 1957.   5  T  "     15 words Tfor 55 cents plus  ���three cents a word over 15. This  - includes '"��� naiirie   and   address.  ���Consecutive rates; available.  Classified advertisements accepted iip to 5 p.m. Tuesday.  iCegals -~; 17 cents per count  .  line   for   first   insertion.    13  ���cents per count line for each  consecutive insertion..  Card ofThanks, Engagements,  In Memoriams and Births - up  to 50 words $1.00 per insertion  3c per word over 50.  Classified  display������ 77c  per  column inch.  .AGREEMENT".���"  It is agreed by any advertiser requesting space that liability of the Coast News in event  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 advertiser for that portion of the  advertising space occupied by  fc>y incorrect item only, and  that there shall be no liability  inT any event beyond amount  paid for such advertisement.  No rlespoiteil^Iity is accepted  fry the newspaper when copy  is not submitted in writing or  verified in writing.  COMING EVENTS ' ,.  April 9; Wilson Creek United  Church Womerts Association  SpringT^aTsmd Sale in- the  Community Hall, 2' p,m..  April 12. Headlands ^Service  Club Primrose Tea aricO Home  Cooking sale! Gibsons United  Cnurch, 2 to 4 pirn.    ' !  April 17,1 2 .to 74.30, .United  ���Church Hall,Annual Daffodil  Tea and saleof home cooking,  XL.A. to Canadian . Legion,  Branch 109.  "April 26, Mother's Circle, DeMolay    Chapter     will    hold  Spring Tea andi Sale of Home  Cooking, United Church Hall,  3:30 to 4. yT;-;'.. Tt ;:'t;yTwT   ..  3VIay 1st.' Fashion Show. St.  Mary's Altar Society. Gibsons  Theatre  CARD OF THANKS      %\���  We wish to express our sincere  thanks and appreciation to all  who so. kindly assisted during  ���our recent bereavement arid  also for-the words of sympathy  ���and consolation extendied to  %is. a-:-.,a:x. ������������-���;. .;���..'���','.* y���.^.v^-:-;  Mr. and Mrs. Geraldi >W. Davey,,  Mr. and MrsT Bay TBrumihell.  ENGAGEMENT V ."....  Mr. and Mrs. Victor E. D'Aoust  Gibsons, announce the engagement of their eldest daughter  Sylvia Mary to. Phillip Scott  Jackson, son of Mrs. Lis. Jackson. Wilson ���; Creek. The wedding will take place April" 27,  2 p.mi- St. Mary's Church,  Gibsons. '"'-X" .������  '���'��� ' '   ' '  LOST :���- :r--rr;i-y- yy.  REWARD $5  Iii Gibsons Bay area, back and  white cat, one "year old. Phone  Oibsons 109M if found.  WORK WANTED  Pour years experience in draperies. Will give estimates on  yardage and make them up for  you. Write P.O. Box 31 or  Phdrie hiessage to Gibsons 233.  Spray and" brush painting;  also paperhanging. J. Melhus.  Phone  Gibsons  33. Mil  WANTED ' :���'������"���"���"  Second hand boom chains, ph.  Sechelt 43. t :  WATCH REPAIRS  Watch and Jewelry Repairs  Marine   Men's, Wear.    Agents  ���  tor   W. H.    Grassi e.    Fast  ���   reliable service. tfn  For Guaranteed Watch and'  Jewelry Repairs, See Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  SNStfRANCE  SECHELT INSURANCE  AGENCIES  Real Estate   ���.;.,  Property   Management  Insurance  Office Phone 22  T.E. DUFFY, Agent  Residence 158  L MACKAY, Salesman.  Residence 70F; 7  W. (BILL) qOFFEY^  Insurance Salesman  TOTEM FLASHES '  '���.:. x .���''"��� '- ���������-���i ��� '��� ���������������: '������������ ;��� "-  Use Easter Seals. Have you  mailed in your contribution  yet? Why not do ii NOW. Kiwanis Crippled. Children Fund,  Box 220, Gibsons,  Here is a real buy: 180 feet  waterfrontage. 5 acres land, 2  bedroom home, guest cottage,  ���garage, boat house/ garden,  shrubs, fruit trees, lovely natural secluded spot on main  road, 4.V2 miles from here,  grand view property. Bargain  at $10,500, oh terms.  Nothing is difficult whep. you  put your heart into it.  Beach bargain:, Vz acre land,  100 ft. waterfrontage, good  view, nice garden, good watery  lights, phone, 2 bedroom home  It's; a bargain at $6000 on.  terms.  Pender Harbour: 115 ft: waterfrontage, 500 ft. depth, water,  lights, phone, good moorage,  snap at $1,695.  Pender Harbour: 107 ft- waterfrontage, 5 acres land, most  wonderful view property.  $3,300.  USE EASTER SEALS������ mail  ' that check today.  /     Always a better buy at  TOTEM  REALTY      y  Gibsons  FOR BETTER BUYS  an hewSousedpars & trucks  Contact Your Chevrolet, Buick,  Pontiac. Oldsmobile, Vauxhall  ��� Salesman     ���'*.���.''��������� 7.  NOW IN GIBSONS  R. WHITING, GIBSONS 125H  Oil   cook   stove,    Harlow  G.  Smith, Reid Rd., Gibsons.  Extension table, blue sofa bed,  rocking chair, beebee gun and  tricycle.   Sechelt 1*44.        ���������������������.-���  24 bass accordion, children's  records (songs and fairy tales)  and comics ��� reasonable ���  Phone Gibsons 151. y.  Krohler built sofa and lounge  chair, spring filled, reversible  cushions. $45. Phone Gibsons  128M. ' ���  .   T  1948 Ford) Vz ton pickup, new.  motor, 5000 miles, good tires;  table saw, Vz Hp. electric motor. Sechelt 144.  Faywook aup Ws txtrte  STARVATION! TFtG LAST*  sla& of emeeGf*. v^s  VftYS AGO' HB&J5 We S5EC  OlS> FMTHOOIC LEAVING ItiS  IGLOO WITH HIS HARPOON  Ffc*% CMS LAST SGARCH  FOR.  WALfKUS  SESTFl��$C*����H,\  NO eV��ST7WWAJ  ^  WHILE   WATCHING AN eSKfMO  DOCUMeNTAFW FILM ON HIS "TV  SET, MR. MILQUETOAST, ALWAYS  FZARFUL OF SWOW SLIMDWeSS  W��ARS WftK SLASSeS  ��� ��*����r��W��t yfts. �����. t. inc* -itili*. 'tM.  fa  Ford 4 by 4 $595  '50 Dodge 595  Two  Buicks, each 295  ������   Sechelt Automotive  JOHN COLERIDGE REALTY  (NOTARY PUBLIC)  Oldest Realty Office  In Gibsons  Look for the Big Neon Sign  2 waterfront Homes at Sechelt.  Box 468, Coast News.  -Exceptional bargain on two  grand view lots, cosy two bedroom house, furnished, full  plumbing, fire place, close in.  Only $6,500. Totem Realty,  Gibsons.  Gibsons, 6 acres wooded, good  well. Owner, 25.70 Sperling  Ave. Burnaby 1, B.C.  {Roberts Creek:  Beach lot  53  ft. by 800. small cabin. Full  price only $3500 on terms. To  tern Realty.  TO  RENT~ ���'   ..   ...��� ������:������  Three room ��� cottage*. Qower  Point Road; $25. Suit/ couple.  Bonnie Brook.  Rooms    for    rent,    Bayview  Lodge, Selma Park.Phone.-Se-.;  chelt 137. T-', '   . ^'fi?  Rentals  Realty.  ������������������ ���������-��� ���    ���     , .    .. ��� ���  several now. Toteiri  2 bedroom unfurnished siiit��  with bath (self contained). Gibsons 114G.  BOATS FOR SALE  10 ft. dinghy to serve as life-*  boat. Phone Sedhelt.43.    7-  28* codboat, With deep tank,  good light hull, ready to go,  $500 full price.  16' inboard wth cabin in good  shape, $325 cash.  14' new plywood outboard  with 1956 5 Hp. Scott Atwater  Engine and boat both guaranteed. Regular $559 value.  Snap at $339.  Garden Bay Boat Works, Pender Harbour. Phone 475.  -Girl's*bicycle, also small size:.'.  bicycle for seven year old boy.  Phone Gibsons'-231H after 12  :noon-  Fire, 'Auto, Liability. Prompt  courteous service. Totem Realty, Gibsons   . ���   -   *  ��� Zjj.ppy speed boat. It's a beaut.  Box 473, Coast News.       y  _____     __      _ -  Clipper model Smith-Corona  . portable typewriter, reconditioned) as new. Bargain at  $60.50. Cost $99.50 one year  ago new. Lang's Drugs, Sechelt. Phone 52.  |       t 1     ���  .. 1    ���       ��� ���   '    ���     ���    -'  1 ��� j.i     r-       **  TStroud piano, good condition,  for $200. T.H. Tait, Halfmoon  Bay. . ? ,' ���'������       ��� 7  1952 Ford panel ��� bargain at  $600. Sechelt Automotive, Ph.  27. . -y ���'���:.[.:   ���    X   .    :  1 pr. Caulk boots, size 9, worn  only 3 times. $18.50. Call Gibsons 235. .  Gas powered washer,' 6 spool  Swann gurdiies with trans.,  lines, blocks, weights. 3 anchors. 201fc, 251b, 361b. % Hp.  gas engine. Ph. Gibsons 36G.  Bed daV^ri|)brt ~$I5T Chester-  iiield chair $10. J'.E.: tee, SeK  aia Park, Sechelt 40. '-  finger treadle sewing machine  in good! condition! Phone Sechelt 20W7  1951 Austin A-40 Sedan, Al  condition. $395. Phone Gibsons  125H.  Maytag wringer washing machine: Heavy steel tub, loading  lid, 7 drain T pump, like new.  Also heavy steel slat springs  with legs'for Hollywood bed.  Write P.O. Box 216, Gibsons  or phone 86X.  37 ft. house trailer, Schult,  2.  bedrooms,   fully  modern,   oil  heat,  gas range, large fridge.  Price $4,000. H Reiter, Phone  486. Pender Harbour.  ' Willys 4 wheel drive pick-up  truck and Fordson tractor. Ph.  Sechelt i42Y.  Rototiller, 2Vz ��� Hp. garden  tractor for sale or tradle for  24 or 30 inch power saw, or  $185 cash. Write , R. Kinne,  Port Mellon.  -. One used electric cottage range  $80. One used refrigerator $50.  Parkers Hardware, Sechelt 51.  As hew -��� Hospital Bed, standard adjustments. Phone Sechelt 52.  Used power saws ��� various  makes and models. Priced from  $75 and up.. 1-enlnsula Logging  Supply, Sechelt 11  ANNOUNCEMENT ���'"   ��� xZ  NOR AH F. MACKLIN,  Public Stenographer, Office at  Sechelt   Insurance   Agencies,  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone evenings  ���   31E^T       " ���   '��� 'V'.Y        ���������������*���    ������.-  ���*��� ���  T   UNWANTED HAIR   :.'      .'  Vanished awaywith Saca-Pelo.  Saca-iPelo isTdifffererit. It does  not   dissolve or remove hair.  :^trates';aind-' retaJ^TTgrp|Hh of- ���������  unwanted hairTLor-Beer Lab. .���,  Ltd:, Ste5, 679 Granville St., y  ���   Ty-ancouyer: 2-, 'B.Ci---y'-':.       - ��� i  ��� X  Z   Pender  Harbour j area AVON ..'.  :   representative^.   Cbsmetics and  toiletries.     Mary    Woodburn,   .  v;; Phone P.H., ^77. .���  : Sewing Machine Service and 7  Sales. Experienced in all makes '  and models. Everiings and week   J  ends! Phone.' Sechelt 145. '  . ��� ���    ������" ��� ! ���-    ������ " ������������������-������ ��������������� .    i  Now is the time to  get your  :���  garden plowing done for spring -  For  plowing  and  landscaping /;  phone Sechelt 145, oi* 55 day-   :  time only.    ��� ���-',..    ' ').  Salk l   Poliomyelitis     vaccine ���������  available at Lang's'Driig Store.   ���  It takes 7 months to build a  good immunity with Salk Polio  ,  Vaccine.  For some protection  'during;the danger months, ar- ::  rangements should be made to ;  start series of  3  vaccinations  now.  TOWING AND   FREIGHTING ;:  W. Nygren, Gibsons 13    tfn  '  .' ; _:  i  Fuller brush dealer. J. Nelson *  Roberts Creek.  Phone Gibsons 218Q. "X  DIRECTORY  (Continued)  BECK & DAVIS  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  Industrial, Commercial and  Residential Wiring & Repairs  Electrical Heating Installed  ';  Anywhere on the Peninsula  Repairs to  All Electrical Appliances  Free  Estimates  Gladly Given  Phone Sechelt 23 or 68H  _____  BOAT WORKS, LTD.  fSusiom Pleasure Craft  & Dinghys  Repairs, Hardware, Paints  Beach Ave. West  Roberts Creek       Phone 216Y  BEFEIGERATION  j.   SALES and SERVICE  Commercial ��� Domestic  25 Years' Experience  A. M. CAMPBELL  SECHELT 83Q  NOTARY PUBLIC  :   Legal Documents promptly  ''.        . attended to  "WiJt (Jack)  Mayne  Phone 24 Sechelt B.C.  Alterations, Repair Work,  Remodelling, Painting  Floor Sanding, Tiles Laid    *  JOE BENNER  Phone Sechelt 92R  HILL'S   MACHINE    SHOP  Cold Weld Process, y   .,  Engine Block Repairs       ���  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  Notions ��� Cards ��� Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  THRIFTEE STORES  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.C     ,  Headquarters for Wool  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing. Clearing Teeth  FOR RENT  Arches, Jacks, Pump  A- E. Ritchey  ���     Phone Gibsons 176  Home   and  Industrial  Wiring  . Electrical Heating  Radios, Appliances, TV Service  GIBSONS    ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorised GE Dealer  WIRING and APPLIANCE  - SALES  Electrical Wiring  Alterations, "and Repairs  F. UTTING, WILSON CREEK  Phone 15T  DIRECTORY  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  10%  Down - Easy Terms  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� T-V  Fine Home Furnishings  Phone 6 Sechelt  G and S SALES, SERVICE  Agents For  ��� Propane Gas. t  Combination Gas Ranges  Sales ari& Installations        ���.  Free Estimates  Electric and Gas Hot Plates   ���  FURNITURE  LINOLEUMS  Phone 3 Sechelt  ' SERVICE FUELS    ~~ ,  Rian Vernon  R.R.1    Gibsons    Phone 173Q  Alder or Fir Bushwood  Mill Slabwood  Sand, Gravel and Cr. Rock  Products.  7 G-... Serial  '.- Public Accountant  SYSTEMS  MONTHLY ACCOUNTING  FINANCIAL STATEMENTS  INCOME TAX REPORTS  Phone  Gibsons 71  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 98Q, Gibsons  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  All Types of Accounting  Problems   Expertly   Attended  .   Village Enterprises Bldg;  ������ . Sechelt  Office Open S a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Daily  :��� Phone Sechelt. 37  PENTNSULA    CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone:  Gibsons 100  DIRECTORY (Continued)  f������ - ��� ..���..-. ���..-.������ .- -.1 .^.��� .���.,     -.        i,  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE   CARRY   THE   STOCK"  Phone Gibsons  53  WIRING  Commercial. Residential,  Industrial  Electric Heat  PARKER & SIM  ELECTRIC LTD.  Sechelt Phone 161  LAURIE SPECK  HEATING & SHEET METAL  Gibsons 149  GIBSONS BOAT WORKS  Boat Builders & Repairers  Phone, Gibsons 11IX  MARSHALL'S PLUMBING  HEATING &   SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 104, or 33  ^.  ��� hi ��� - ii.ii -���-  '        ��� i ��� - ��� ���-������ '��� -     -i^. ������������-*  Chiirch Services  ���ANGLICAN  5th Siindiay in Lent  St. Bartholomew's,    Gibsons  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  11.00  am Choral Communion  St. Hildas    Sechelt  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  1.45 p.m. Evensong  St. Aidan's; Roberts Creek  11 a.m. Sunday School  3.15 p.m. Evensong   T  UNITED  Gibsons  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  11 ai-m. Holy Communion  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson  Creek  11 a.m. Sunday School  3:30 p.m. Divine Service  Public Worship, 3.30 p.m.  Port Mellon  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  ol  each month- at 11.35 a.m.  PENTECOSTAL  11 ia.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 aid Sunday  r.  School, 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek United Church  LATTER DAY SAINTS  Sunday-School, 10.15. am  Granthams    Community   Hall  Treat for wives  at convention  " British industrialist Charles  Wickstead will attend the 10th  annual Pacific North-West Recreation Conference April 8" to  He is head of the largest  playground equipment firm in  the world and will present a  rocking boat to the Board of  Parks and Public Recreation  which will be placed in Stanley Park. The boat is large  -enough to accommodate six to  10 children depending on their  size. ,.  A special treat for the wives  will be a luncheon at Eaton's  when Mrs. Winnifred Mather  of. the Vahcouver Province  will put. on her one-woman  fashion show on April 9.  BY ELSIE JOHNSON  Star games  bowled  at   Sechelt Bowling Alleys   in  the  past   week   were:    Ten    Pin  League, Orv Moscrip 202, and  Harold    Baird     202;     Ladies  League, Jean Eldred'282; Gib-  ons Mixed, Joyce Connor 280;  Peninsula Teen", Harold Baird  294,  Eddie LeWarne 265, Jim  Piggott 256, Roger Lucken 228  and Joan-Reeves 2T2 and 210;  Sechelt Sports Club, Kay Le-  mieux   335,  Pio  Vogrig   293,  and Bernie Duval 275.  High scores for March 25 to  March 30 week were:  Ten Pin League: High three,  Orv Moscrip 553; high single,  Orv Moscrip and Harold Bairdi  tied with 202; team high three.  Hansen's 2429; team high single, Hansen's 836.    *���*  Secheli-Ladies: High three,  Eve Moscrip,674; high single,  Jean Eldred 282; team high  three, Duds 2490; team high  single, Duds 898.  Gibsons Mixed: Women's  high three, Joyce Connor 721;  women's high single, Joyce  Connor 280; men's high three,  Bill Swallow 678; men's high  single; John .Wilson 271; team  high three, Midway 2747; team  high single, Co-op 969.  Peninsula Teen: Girl's high  three, Joan Reeves 499; girl's  . high single, Joan Reeves 212;  boy's high three, Harold Baird  628; boy's high single, Harold  Baird 294; team high three,  The Fools 2406; team high single, The Fools 843.  Pender Harbour: Womfen's  high three, Cis Hassan 552;  women's high single, Cis Hassan 249; men's high'three, Joe  Feldes 573; men's high single.  Danny Leavens 223; team high  three, Hi Bailers 2313; team  high single, Alley Cats 850.  .  Port Mellon: Women's high  three, Kay Taylor '586; women's high single, Ruth Tyson  226; men's high - three, Chris  Johnson 720; men's high single, Chris Johnson,, 264; team  high three, Sl<��$fo-Five 2610;  team high single, - Slo-Mo-Five  901. "yx-"''' ���  Peninsula Commercial: Women's high threerHeien Thorburn 74)5; \vomen:S.high single,  Doris Fox 258; men's high  three. Orv Moscrip 675; men's  high single, Orv Moscrip 269;  team high three, Sechelt Automotive 3031;* team high single,  Sechelt Automotive 1120. y ;  ��echelt Sports Club*- Women's high three, Kay Le-  mieux 607; women's high single, Kay Lemieux 335; m&i's  high three, Bernie Duval 720;  men's high single, Bernie Dual 275 (Pio Vogrig 293, spare);  team high three, Rock 'N Rolls  3002; team high single, Rock  'N Rolls 1282. ���.:  Ball a"d Chain: Women's  high three. Dot Wideman 533;  women's high single, Milly  Forbes 208; men's high three,  Allan Chester 632; men's high .  single, Jack McLeod 243; team  high three, Vagabonds 2528;  team high single, Misfortunes  888. . i-        ��� ,  Multiple listing  plan is favored  Directors of the B.C. Association of Real Estate Boards  voted strongly in favor of a  Multiple Listing Service toTen-  compass all B.C. communities  at their annual meeting in  Vancouver.  , Most affected by the service  would be auto courts, resorts,  hotels and similar businesses,  as well as homes offered for  exchange between communities. It would1 operate under  the auspices of the Association.  The matter was referred to  the Association's new directors  Retiring president of the association, A.H. Read of Capital City Realty, Victoria, reported oh the past year's activities, terming them thoroughly  successful.  New officers elected by the  Association were Herbert 'R.  Fullei-ton of Vancouer. president; M.G. Kiinkhammer of  Cranbrook. first vicepresident  and M.G. Zorkin of Nanaimo,  second vice-president.  Directors for the coming  year are H.L.W. Tupper andi  Fred Philips of New Westminster/George Brown of Surrey;  7L.A. Kirk of Victoria. W.E.  Anderson of Haney, D.A. Hay  of Kamloops, Doug Barlow of  North Vancouver and D.E. Ri-  vers and Charlie Brown of  Vancouver.  When frying  eggs, shake a  drop  of  pure garlic juice on  each yolk as the eggs begin to.  simmer. While cooking corn-on-the-  cob ox other vegetables, a few  ��drops of pure garlic juice added to ��� the water will impart  a uniquely different, yet pleasing, taste.  6    CoastTNews, A^ril 4,1957.  SPRING AT  HASSAN'S  means new  Harden & Grass Seed  Fishermen's  .   Clothing & Supplies  and our new v ' ���  i       COLDSTREAM  DEEP   FREEZE  filled with  Good Frozen Foods  HASSAN'S  Phone Pender Harbour 182  BY MRS. M. NEWMAN  Some 40 members of .the Order* of the Eastern Star met at  the Wilson Creek Hall, March  22 to honor their retiring worthy matron, Mrs. Molly McColl  Heading the committee in  charge of arrangements was  Mrs. V. Franski, who had a  delightful program of games,  ���music and dancing planned.  Following supper, Mrs. McColl was presented wit& _a  gift, with James Wardil, worthy patron, acting on behalf  of the members. This was  followed by the reading of a  poem written especially for  Mrs. MicColI.  Miss Barbara Coles of Vancouver is spendfing her vacation at the Creek, visiting her  mother, Mrs. M. Coles. _  Close to $400,000,000 was spent  on advertising in Canada during  1954, according to official figures.  This is almost four times  SB Hi HI HB HH SS   as ,arge as the totaI in 1944-  ���  Don't Saiy Bread  *       ��� ���              'i  Say   "McGAVUSf'S"  NORMAN STEWART        R. Rl, GIBSONS  Local SaJes Rep.                               Phone Gibsons   189  CORN BEEF  KOYSHER   STYLE  BEEF SAUSAGE  RED RIPE  WATER MELON  LONG  FANCY   ENGLISH  CUKES  OUR OWN   MAKE  SPARE RIBS  CRISPY FRESH  LETTECE  Ib,  is^.i'SfeauSy  w^^^^^^^^^^  -�����  **  Unlock full horsepower with  RPM10-30 Special Motor Oil  .*s*^4��*W  SsSAfc"-*  m.  m-  ps ���  "��*��;*iS  S  Get up to 15% more usable power from your  car or light track engine.;.gas;savings up to 1  gallon in every 8,Twithi RP^t||.Q-3p Special Motor  Oil. ^1^ reaii^ full niotor  oil perfonnatfoe' range ;fromTti?Mea 10W through  30... gives you' savings up to ;3*3%; compared to  lighter grade motor oils!  "KPM 10-30 Special" cute engine drag... quiets noisy, sticky7  hydraulic valves. Gives full-time  protection to vital engine parts  and improved performance in all  seasons��.. all climates.  For information on any Standard OH product, eaSI  G.  H.  (Gerry)  JvtacD  WILSON   CREEK,   B.C.  Phone: PLANT ��� SECHELT 15E  RES. GIBSONS 20D  ^^^^^^8?E^^^^^^^^^P^^^^^  Long known as the Queen  of sultry ballads and. blues,  ���singer Phyllis Marshall is  heard regularly on CBC television's weekly variety show,  "Cross-Canada Hit Parade." '  IN THE ...'������  Legislature  BY TONY GARGRAVE. MLA  Many affairs of interest to  the labor movement have been  discussed at this session. The  Workmen's Compensation  board/for the first timeyin.  many years, has come und^r  direct attack from many sides  of the House. Rae Eddie (CCF  New Westminster) lias calledl  for the. resignation of tlie chairman, Mr. E.TEades.  The main criticism was thft  the board was placingra strictly    legal    interpretation  \ x$p.  many sections- of the   Work-;  men's.; Compensation Act^M^/;  Eddied felt tfat aTwqrker ;\y.ho  was injured on/ the job during  the- ordinary bourse of,his duties   should: v bie^Tp^otectedyb^  workmen's compensation.      T*-  The New Westminster mem-*  ber. was referring to interpretation of,:. the word! "accident:"  He   said,.''Workmen  who re--  .    ceiye muscle and bki^ injuries  while carrying  heavy  objects  have to lie' to be  covered by  the  act."   He said that trade  union officials  were   advising  these men tovsay that they had  "slipped" in; order to make-ai  valid claim;.   He said! that this  was Triet1 good. -law -and   that;  workers are entitled to be covered for such injuries without  making, misstatements   ���        '  Robert- Sommers (S.C., Ross-  land-Trail);alsO* criticised! the  board aTad-felt there should be  some kind of appeal from the  board's decision. Members  from the mining areas such as  Ran Harding (CCF, Kaslo-Slo-  can); LeovNimsiek,(CCF, Crarib  brook)^- and; Tom Uphill (Ind?-  L^bqur, Fernie) have also crlr  ticised tlie board!, especiali^  on .silicosis.  ���It appears that a workman  must be.able to prove conclusively that he is disabled from  silicosis and no other lung condition. When tuberculosis is  present in the lung over and  above the silicosis, it makes  medical diagnosis difficult and  quite often the sick workman  is daniedl coverage.  Mr.   George   Gregory (Lib;,  Victoria)   has   also 'criticised  the  board  concerning   recom*-  mendatiOns  of a specialist in  the appeal lection of the WQrics  v men's Compensation Act.   Mr.  Grregory was referrng to the  board's, handling of the  Jack  Zucco case, in which a 45 year  old. miner was refused cover-.?  age though he claimed he was;  disabled ���wholly from silicosis^ ;  Mr.   Gregory   attacked   the .  government for failing to issue  a petition of right allowing MxX-  Zucco to sue the WTC.B. "They;  ; obvious Td^uty of the cabinet is< T  to introduce this petition with,  those   famous   words *��� 'Lefcy  right be-done,' "said Gregory .|  It must 'be remembered thaty  when the Workmen's Compensation Act was made law, the  worker agreed to give up his  right to sue liis  employer in  return for the coverage given  him under the. Act, and therefore workman's compensation  . coverage is a right and not a  privilege.  This is my last column from  Victoria; I will be looking forward to seeing many of myi-  constituents op ray annual visit around the riding next  month.  Polio symptoms^  (Continued from Page 2)  key's kidneys provide culture  for one hundred 017 more tests.  Discovery No. '6 was Can-'  ada's contribution to the. formation of. an Anti-Polio Vaccine.. Workers in Toronto dis--  covered that a medium that  they had been working with in  other experiments would grow  polio virus. This medium is  prepared from various chemicals and does not contain any  organic materials such as  horse serum to which so many  people develop reactions, i This  medium is added to the hjon-  key kidney for nourishment  and greatly increases the  amount of virus that can be  produced by the kidney tissue.  With discovery No. 7 we  come to Dr. Jonas Salk's specific role in the development  of the vaccine that bears his  name. The anti-polio vaccine  had to be rendered inactive as  far as its ability to cause disease and yet at the same Jtime  not to destroy its immunity  producing ability. The process  of treating this vaccine with  formalin to achieve this result was evolved by Dr. Salk.  Dr. Salk was also the driving  force in organizing the large  scale trial .carried out in 1954  with the support of the National Foundation for Infantile  Paralysis. ���'���"  It has become increasingly  evident / from studies of hdw  Poliomyelitis attacks the body  that inoculation by Salk-type  vaccine is the obvious, method  of producing antibodies to^po-  liomyelitis in the��� human../it is  only by mass inoculation of  the public against polio will  we stamp out7 this dj;fead disease as has been nearly done  in the same manner for Dyph-  theria and Smallpox.  X: in an evaluation of the effects of. the antirpblip vaccine,  Dr.��� SalkThais 'stated that'recfcuc-  ''tion-ah incidence -oi -thedisease  in children yaccihEited was approximately, 8<>%..: The vaccine  proved _ absolutely y safe and  there 'were very few reactions  attributable to; J the .injection.  In British ^Columbia, -there has  .been ho-case of polio occurring  in an individual who has been  vaccinated with the, Salk vaccine.  ,    Thejinking nQw.on the.administration .of the vaccine, is  .':���'���<   .yV.'-'i;,,.:-"---   ���'������'������J      'Y-ly...'    :.-       c ���.;...���  that the first dose sensitizes  the body tor the vaccine's-immunity producmg properties,  the second dose given within.  seven months of the first produces the immunity to polio  and a third dose within, seven  months of the second injection  reinforces that immunity. It is  . recommended that a booster  dose be given within three to  five years of the series of original inoculations.  The medical men- are still  ���experimenting with  this vaccine and feel that the future  looks full' of promise toward .  eradication of poliomyelitis.  TTBACkTHbME- '''T  After spending the winter  months in Vancouver with her  daughter, Grace! Mrs. Mara  Lumsden has returned to Ferhi  brae, her home in West Seehelt  For Guaranteed  Watch and Jewelry  '    JBtepairs  CHRIS'S JEWELERS  Work done, on the Premisfe��  WE BUY OLD GOLD  Phone 96 Sechelt  NEW  at your  for the family  Also Shoes ��� Sechelt 54  MJilK'M.'.-iJ';  The BUILDING SUPPLY WITH A HEART M  ALL BUDLWNG MATERIALS  CHIMNEY   BLOCKS ��� $1^45 ��a-  SUNWORTHY  PREPASTED  \^^  ���'"-.     y ''"     ."���������'.���.   - ��� ' '  ���   ' y        yj    /���-.���-. .';     y  ��� '-     now available at  PENINSULA BUILDING SUPPLY  9 ��� Secheit���'9  Kii&Sni  ELECTRICAL Gt)NTl^G^Ri5  Wish to Announce1 tlie Opening of  Their New* Off ice  NEXT DOOR TO TOM BOY STORE  eche  &cliel  .si--  ������' .~f.:-, .-;  ^'.;ti  lant  THURSDAY,  APRIL 4  -GibsonsSchool Hall-8pDm. Sharp  .'-������W  ��.^"  is re  Mrs, E. Lumsden  Y..-,a  New cars in Canadian National Railways lines are the auto-;  mobile -transporters, largest in;  the freight equipment roster. 7  They are 78 feet long, 16% high  and carry ^ight autos on two  levels. NOTE THESE HOLIDAYS  HISTORICAL  and OTHERWISE  (ArlicleT 12)  The first: mail service was  ! probably a casual affair, mail  being carried more, or less as  ���������a courtesy by tow-boats, etc..  and dropped Off as. convenient.  With the inauguration of regular boat service,  of sorts, a  ; more os less regular mail ser-*  vice came into being,  I think Mr. Gibson was tlie  first postmaster. At any  rate,  lie 'was the postmaster  when  7 we came here in 1900. Later  ' others took over the work; for  some years, however, the post-T  office was merely a corner of  a   general   store.   Some   time  about  1920  a rural mail ser-  Tvice was. opened, a great con-  yyenience to people living   at  ; distances    from    the    wharf.  "p. About 1^938 the postal business  ;. had attained proportions that  yit   was  moved   ''out    of   the  ���store" into a building erected  vTJEor the purpose..   About 1950  X this building was replaced by  one much larger and better de-  ; ;signed to handle the steadily  increasing traffic.  T    Some  time about 1920 ;the  ���Federal    Government    added  7 this district to their rural telephone system; possibly it was  ��� -earlier than that..    This   ser-  ' vice was earned on, with some  ��� improvements and extensions  T from time to time, until about  ;   1953,  when   the   service  was  turned over to the British Col-  7 umbia Telephone Co. '"��� *'  The first   lighting   was   of  course by Oil lamps: or in some  . cases in the real early days,  candles. Cooking and .heating  "was l>y wood fuel,  of which  . there was plenty right at hand  for the cutting. Power, except  for one or two rather ineffic-  ','���- lent overshot water wheels,  -was by steam engine, with later   installations   of   gasoline  ���',.��nd deisel engines.  About   1938  the; Columbia  ':'��� Pow^r-Co.*came into the dis-  trict and installed a deisel-  ���electric   plarit   hear   Sechelt,  7 -with transmission lines to Gibsons, and some few branches.  Sbme connections for "service  . were made, though not a great  :manyT domestic users. Rates  -were- fairly high,  power was  T subject to frequent outages,  and fluctuations in voltage resulted i^^mapy burned.Tout  a. '.^ptors.ZZy: T-T.'."������, v Z^x -'T Z.xr 'X..,..'  Ih1945'the Columbia Power  ^was taken over by the B.C.  Power Commission, a government board.- which "replaced!  they deisel plant with one .of  amich 'greater capacity, and  touilt a hydro-electric plant at  the head of Salmon Arm, at  Clowhom falls. They also re:  fcuilt the: transmission lines,  adding a number of branch  lines. A transmission-line was  iDuilt through; the Sechelt pen-,  insula to supply power to tlie  Pender Harbour area, and way  points; .. V  In   1956   these  installattions  and services were turned over  to the. B.C. Electric Co., who  ���were to place a   transmission  line to carry power from hydro ���.;.'plants   in  the  Squamish  iRivef water-shed to the Powell  IJiver area,  crossing over  Jervis Inlet being effected by  yway of Nelson Island and two  .,  over  -  head suspensions,  one  'X <juite long, I have heard one  '..:���; of the longest in the world..  Both instances of the advent  of   privately   owned   utilities  was   accompanied   by   an   in-  ;   creasse in rates charged.   Cer-  V tainly true in the case of tele-'. ���  T sphone   service,  and I believe-  true, in total, as regards elec-  ��� trie power. In the latter case  ythe domestic service: rates are  in most", but not all, cases re-*  T   7TLEG/M~^  : NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  ������     APPLY   TO PURCHASE  LAND  ��� x In landi recording district of  7 "Vancouver arid situate on the  - shore of Sakinaw Lake in the  ���vicinity   of   Pender   Harbour,  '/���B.C.  X 'TAKE NOTICE that I. Guy.  ; Lawrence of; Westview, B.C.  '- by occupation a retired tele-  ygrapher intend to  apply for  ��� permission to purchase the fol-  T lowing described lands:-���  Commencing at this post  ; planted at tl^f^.E. corner of  I Lot   3248   tKehce    along   the '  Lakeshore    North    10   chains  7 more or less to the SE. corner  yof lot   3250 thence Six chains  "West;  thence 10 chains Sjouth  T to/the Northerly boundary line"  7of Lot 3248; thence Six chains  ��� East to: the point Of cbmmence-  Tinent and cohtainmgTsix acres,  imore or less7TTT7:,77';vy -  a ' The purpose for which the  land is. requiredl is  a summer  Thome. .-...,���.  GUY LAWRENCE   -.,"  Dated March 5th, 1957.  duced, sometimes by a considerable percentage. But the  heavier users of electricity had  their rates very drastically increased. I think, though I have  not suffciently reliable information to form a final opinion,  that tlie net result is that the  district is paying considerably  more for a like number of kilowatts consumed..  Meanwhile, the residents  had been growing older, and  ; they and sometimes the young  came to the end of the trail.  There, was ho established bursal ground, and the interment  /was done wherever was best  possible. As a kid roaming the  country I kngw of quite a number of theseTrhore or less casual burial places, and I think  even yet I could find the approximate locaton of some.  There is nothing whatever to  indicate the places;" mostly the  woods have taken over. A  group led by the Farmers' Institute decided this was not  good enough, and something  should be done.  Mr. Gibson had made provi-'  sion for burial ground, limited, I understand, to members  "and descendants of that family; there was no other ground  reserved, land cost money, and  money was scarce. A further  consideration was the knowledge that just any type of soil  and sub-soil would not necessarily be suitable to the purpose.  The Farmers' Institute took  the matter in hand, along with  Mr. W.W. Winn, who had acquired a business here about  ,1913, and was destined to play  a most active part .in much of  the future progress. A committee appointed for the purpose located several possible  sites that seemed suitable, and  in 1916. or thereabouts, the Institute members examined the  choicest With, I am informed,  one dissenting vote they selected' a site, ahd after long negotiations the land was acquired,  For Guaranteed  Watch and Jewelry-  Repairs  CHRIS'S   JEWELERS^  Work  done>on  the Premise*  xwe sire om gold;  -^Phohe-96 Sechelt *  and a part of it divided into  plots, and fenced.  During succeeding ' years  there were quite a number of  burials there, about 100 all  told, and these burials are representative of a large number  of the actual pioneer families  of the district, y  Later a group formed and  opened another cemetary, the  Seaview cemetery/ which is  much easier of access.  The road to the old cemetery  was never developed "beyond  almost a "trail" stage. During  more recent years the great  majority of burials have been  in the Seaview cemetery.  (To  be   Continued)  In case readers inig&t have  Smissed this holiday information published recently in the  Vancouver - press, the Queen's  birthday and Thanksgiving  Day are now set holidays. The  Queen's birthday will be celebrated on the Monday preceding May 24 and Thanksgiving  Day will be Oct. 14., Thanksgiving. Day falls on the second  Monday in October.  No nice green chives? Sub-   . Coast News, April 4, 1957.    7  stitute one teaspoon pure on-  iaYe     ion juice  for one tablespoon     chives. They're flavor cousins!  PULP RESEARCH  A $2,250,000 boost is being  given to Canadian pulp and  paper research by the Forestry  Branch, Department of Northern Affairs and National Resources. The Canadian government is providing this sum to  build " at Point Claire, near  Montreal, a,modern scientific  centre that will carry out important research ZZ Z'Z ' ''."  ��  FRAN'S   BARGAIN   MART  OPPOSITE SECHELT LOCKERS  GOOD CLEAN USED CLOTHING  Men's, Women's, Children's  SECHELT  iready  for  another?  .of-course.  r���\  it's  **."���  the  beer  Now in three great Pittsburgh  Paints���including rubberized and  alkyd-type wall finishes..  B.G  enjoys  ip^pli ||lf|JH*$f Miitfj��,  ^M���fo  Power ? You name it. GMC's got it in the widest  range of horsepower in the industry. Whether you  choose a 6-cylinder engine, a V8, or a diesel, you  get just the right amount of heft and power to  handle every job both better and cheaper.  And how's this for taking the toil out of trucking ?  This year, Ga&G. offers you three proven automatic  transmissions*^. . . Powerglide, Hydra-Matic and  Powermatic.    -4  So for the complete answer to all your -trucking  needs, see your GMC dealer.   This year get a real  truck. Get a GMC Money-Maker!  ^Optional at extra cost  money makers  YOUR GENERAL MOTORS DEALER  OMC-957C  PHONE SECHELT 10  WILSON CREEK Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC. PHYSICIAN  Announces that he will opea 'a  limited practice at his Gower  Point Hoad residence on or  about June 1st.  Present address 1030 Mathers  Ave., West Vancouver.  8 coast n^, April,4,1957.   0i| pro(juctioii and Demand  Natalie Wood    yTenlear^ Since Leduc  in two movies  . Tab Hunter and Natalie  Wood, "two young kids flaming in the fire of their first  love" in The Burning Hills  will be showing at Gibsons  Theatre Thursday and Friday  nights'.    ~  For the Saturday feature,  Natalie Wood is also billed  along 'with Edmond O'Brien  and Brian Donlevy in A Cry  in the Night which also lias as  its theme an 18 year old girl  from a nice family who ��� but  the picture tells the. story.  ���1 .  '%'���*  ���i  ���%.  j-  I. '  H  Canadian [domestic  production! 1l 32,000  barrels a diy:  1956  estimated .Canadian  -domestic production  472,000 barrels a  day by year end.  Come   on,  Dad,   we'll  go   to  SECHELT  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  for a HOME IMPROVEMENT  LOAN to build my new room.  SECHELT   60  THIRD DRAW" SUCCESSFUL  Mrs. E. Smith, Sechelt Highway won the steam iron draw  prize offered! by John Wood  Hardware; ��� The prize was  claimed after the third draw  Had taken place.  1946  Canadian domestic  production 20,000  barrels a day.   *  ;(i3'&:...^-;0-i$(^-l  SOLNIK SERVICE STATION  PHONE SECHELT 75   -  AUTOMOTIVE   REPAIRS  GOODYEAR   &   FIRESTONE   TIRES  AUTOLITE BATTERIES  McCULLOCH SAWS  SALES ���  PARTS  REPAIRS  VOLKSWAGEN & WILLYS JEEP  SALES & -SERVICE    ; vTy  ��� ���. ���  Canadian demand  222,000 barrels  a day.  Canadian  demand 420,000  barrels a day.  estimated  Canadian -  demand 686,000  barrels a day by  year end.  Canada's demand for oil has risen rapidly in the 10 years  since the discovery of oil at TLeduc, but Canadian oil production  has risen even faster.* In 1946/Canada wias producing less than  10 percent of her total oil needs; in 1951, about 31 percent; and  by the beginning of this year, nearly 70 percent.  Pender Hbr.CredifcU.iion  exec  llent  BEAR  FRAME MACHINE  & ALIGNMENT  "COLOUR MAGIC"  "PAINTING WITH  "INFRA-RED"  BAKE OVEN  1  HR. DRY  BY  STAN  BOWDLER  The tdhth annual meeting  of Pender Harbour Credit  Union attracted a good turnout in spite of a rainy evening and competing TV.      ',;".  ; Despite the setback suffered  this winter when the Credit  Union   office was. burglarized  ��� .--   BEAR-  TIRE. TRUING  & BALANCING  TWO  "WHEEL ALIGNMENT"  PiT  MACHINES  \     I PERCY   THE   PUNK  ���#���  TWO BEAR  WHEEL  BALANCERS  CUSTOMIZING   ;  DEPT. T  FRONT SEAT  SLEEPING  ACCOMMODATION.  ALMOST ANY CAR  \c.r r.i..,  passenger  ��� .and  ���truck-wheel  REPAIRS  ALL KINDS OF  METAL WORK  BODY-FENDERS  DOORS  "DEAL WITH THE BEST EQUIPPED SHOP IN THE WEST"  FREE ESTIMATES - TERMS %  BOD1E COLLISIONS  LTD- .  PAcific 9267 '  .^tii,-LLJ * Z-,S)  1150 SEYMOUR ST.  NITE PHONE  KE. 2236  SATURDAY 8 to 12  Jamieson came in first today J  because he wants to pick upj  his new   McCULLOUCH  D44;  POWER  SAW ���  at   PEN. LOGGING  SUPPL V,,  11 --Sechelt _ 11  The next time you are shopping  be sure to obtain  >  NOTE  The Jameson's representative will be calling at  homes in your district on  his next trip.  You will recieve a lovely  gift if he calls at your door  and you have Jameson's on  hand.        .��    ,   * .  and a 400 pound, safe' containing many of the' records removed!, the organization reports were complete 7 and  showed a favorable position  from every standpoint.  A "steady growth in memberships and savings was reported, with total assets amounting  .to over $88.0Q0T The year was  also noteworthy insofar as, "despite increasing cost of operation the Credit Union's low interest  rates were  maintained.  A   recommendation   that  a  ; dividend   of 3 %   be   declared  on shares, was passed by the  meeting. .y.-r X  President Jim Cameron called for reports from committee  heads John. Daly and Len Lar-  'soh'(and their reports were unanimously endorsed.  Following the report of the  ,Board of Directors read by  Jim Cameron and the treasurer's report by J. Tyner, John  Daly moved that the incoming  board of directors compensate  the treasurer, Mr. Tyner, for  ,the long and arduous job of  reconstructing, the accounts upset by the robbery. lliisimb-T  tion carried unanimously.  Before proceeding with the  election of, officers, President  Cameron paid tribute to Harry  Reiter and- the fine work and  hours of time he had "devoted  to the advancement -of the  Credit Union movement and)  expressed the regrets of all  concerned that Mr. Reiter was  leaving to open, his own business, in Vancouver.  The election^ of officers followed with Jim Tyner being  reelected to . the board of directors and Lars Olsen, elected; credit committee, Dave  Gregerson for a- two year  term and Ron Pockrant, three ,  year term; supervisory committee:   Alex  Gray  re-elected.'  The business portion of the  meeting. was concluded by a  talk by Milton Culbert, chief  inspector of credit unions in  ���B.C. Mr.-Culbert congratulated the members upon the fine  showing for the year."  Entertainment preceding  the meeting was enjoyed by  all. A." sound and . color film  on B.C.'s forest resources prepared1 by MacMillan, Bloedel  Limited, and a U.S. government film on Halibut fishing-  in Alaskan waters were shown.  Refreshments, provided by the  wives of members, were plentiful, varied "and delicious.  USED CLOTHES' SHOP  An establishment. for tfr��  sale of used clottairig has heep.  opened at Sechelt, opposite ge**'  chelt Lockers - and it is called  the,Bargain MartTjt.is; operated by Mrs. F. Hills a&d wised  clothing for people of all ages  will be available; All clothing  is thoroughly cleaned before  being placed on sale, Mrs. Hill  reports.  7 TheT new office in: 's^ciielt  of Parker' and Sim,Electric,  Ltd., is attractively decorated  in salmon pink and natural  woodwork. The company moved its equipment and opened  for business ph. Fridaiy. Mrs.  B. Sims will do the office work  and keep the office open for,  business.  Nick Seymour, formerly of  Pender Harbour is now a member of the firm. He is a qualified electrician, appliance man.  ancl radio repairman. He has  had many years experience in  this line in England.  The company plans to have  a complete line of electrical  fixtures on display in the near  future, and at present has a  full  line of wiring  materials  for the do-it-yourselfer on sale.  The office wilt be open 9 to  5 all week dayS except Monday  #Y.  FHOM LADNER  Visiting"Mr. and Mrs; T.  Eobilliard; Porpoise Bay^ for  two days was-TMrs. Ellis Preiti-  dergastr formerly a. Bay a resident and nQW oi TLadiner. B.C.  where her husbana manages  the Shop-Easy Store. .7  For Sale, For Rent and other  signs are available at the  Coast News.      y   T ^  Part-time Stenographer for Elphinstone  Jr.-Sr. High School, duties tb commence  May i; 1957. ���',  Apply to the undersigned in Writing giving particulars  �� regarding experience.  The Board of School Trustees,  School District No. 46   (Sechelt)  Box 19, Gibsons, B^yC.  m  NOW AT LLOYD'S  Roto-Matic Aftodel 8Q5  A special quantity purchase  makes this offer possible  599.95 VALUE  FOR  ONLY  COMPLETE WITH 8 PIECE SET  OF CLEANING TOOLS  ^C^  4-WHEEL  ROTO-  OOLLY  optional at  extra cost-  ft*  Coni,X '***?(,  #o.;  ��������,.,  0*>**  All that's modern in ONE cleaner  and you save$3000  ��� 8 pc. set Deluxe Atiach-O-Matic Clip-on Tools  ��. Super Power���20% more,suction-  full >^ H.P. motor  ��� No Dust Bag to Empty���Triple Filter  ��� Amazing 3-D Rug Nozzle with floating brush  Shag rug tool���optional  > No Lift! No Carry! Rolls easily on 4 rubber  swivel wheels ���"���:. .. '.        *  See live demonstration at our store at once,  Dayton's Caulk Boots  $34,95  Running Shoes - Mens & Boys  $2-29  ���'���-���. -���       ���* "���������.  .- ,   7'  Laced-to-toe Work Boots  SQ.25  Rugged ��� dependable ��� and Lloyd's, have  them at a price you- can compare anywhere.  It's  time ior  these  outdoor shoes ��� all  7 popular types and sizes at  Husky enough' for the toughest jobs ���  storm welts, steel shanks ��� cork composition soles. Prices from  AND UP  Lloyd's have Dress Shoes too  A surprisingly wide choice in smart shoes for dress or relaxa-*  tion ��� Loafers, gore oxfords ��� brown or black in good size  rangc- T      $7.95t0 $14.95  YOU'LL     DO     BETTER     AT  PHONE P,H. 222

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