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Coast News Apr 25, 1957

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 ���Jv*.'.'������-..  M ��� ���  .V:   -  Provincial J&bi?&XT*  Victoria, B.  ������  Just Fine Food  DANNY'S  DINING   ROOM  Phone Gibsons 140  SERVING  THE  GROWING SUNSHINE  COAST j  Published in Gibsons, B.Tcf; Volume 11    No. 17, April 25, 1957.  Shop and Compare  SYLVIA'S  :   The handiest store  in  Town  Open daily ��� 8 a.m. to Midnight  X To allay rumors covering the  obtaining of airport property  hear .Wilson Creek through  the municipalities of Sechelt  and Gibsons, members of Elphinstone Aero Club,have released a letter from the federal department of transport in  Vancouver     which     explains  'what has to be done to obtain  ithe needed land.  T... it has already been arranged  that the club obtain Crown Reserve* property of considerable  dimensions at a cost of $20, of  which $10'is for the land and  T$10 for legal fees on the transfer bf land.  Based on uncertainties that  have arisen in both village  commissions, the department  has reiterated what will have  to be done so as to clarify the  issue - for the commissioners  and the public generally.  This letter dated April 18  has been sent to both village  commissions:      ,..- ���.,���"  Corporations of the Villages  of Gibsons and Sechelt:  It is regretted that certain  misunderstandings have arisen  as a "result of our previous correspondence and the following  points are: being detailed to  clarify the issue.  ^AA  The minimum dimensions  required for a public licensed  airport are 2,000 ft. long, 200  ft. wide with 50 ft. cleared on  each side making a total width  of 300 ft. Approach clearing  at a ratio of 1:25, 500 ft. wide  must be established at each  end of the landing strip.  When the proposed airport  has been developed to the  above minimum standards the  corporations would be in the  logical position to apply for  the airport tO; be licensed.  It is urged that/the corporations immediately; acquire lot  1528 Coast District for devel-';  opm'ent as an airport. While1  lots 1592, 4092, 1029A and the  west half of lot 1561 Coast  District, referred to in-our letters of March 26 and April ��,  1957, are desireable in connection with long range planning  for ultimate development, theT  procurement of any part or all '  of these additional properties  should definitely not postpone  or delay the immediate acquisition of lot 1528. Nor would  such a delas-- in acquiring these  additional lots necessarily prevent tlie. corporations applying  for federal aid.  With regard to federal aid,  this may be applied for when  (a) tlie minimum land . re-:  quired for airport purposes is  in the name, of a municipal  body and (b) when develop-:  ment has reached the stage  where facts and figures indicate .the municipal authority,  has made a start to get development underway. Such re-'  quests for grant-in-aid should  be submitted in the form ot  a brief presenting reasons, y  facts and figures, whereupon  it is submitted to the Bureau of  Ecotiomics   for   consideration.  a  summer campaign  :T The Joint Forest Products  Safety Committee have announced that the  1957  Safety  ���'������; Week campaign will be held  M^ay 6-11. The week-long  campaign is being sponsored  by government, labour and  Trftanagement organizations ^to  ciit the toll of accidents in the  forest products industry.  XX Last    year's    Safety    Week  drive resulted in a 50 % reduc-  ; tion   in  the  number  of   accidents for that period.  yy. Premier W.A:C. Bennett announced that tiie Government  of British Columbia has issued  a  formal   proclamation  back-  yihg the campaign. He said forest products workers must be  helped to develop the maximum safety consciousness, for  success or failure ��� of the campaign will hinge to a large extent on the workman himself.  i In 1956, 115 workmen were  killed in the forest products industry, 9,940 were injured.  , X To signal the start of the  campaign, the labour minister,  ilyle Wicks, will raise the "No  Accident flag" at the Workmen's Compensation Board Re-  2iabilitation Centre on Monday  May 6, at 9:00 a.m.  X Many hundreds of No-Accident flags will also be raised  on the same day in forest products plants throughout the  province. If there; is .'an, acci-  qe11* in a plant? or operation  the flag must be lowered.  Dick McKibbin will head  the 1957 Boy Scout association  finance campaign it was announced following a dinner  meeting of the Sunshine Coast  Scouting executive council in  Danny's Dining Room.  At the meeting problems relating to last year's drive were  on  is coming  Sechelt May Day Committee  is well under way with plans  for May 20 festivities. At the  Elementary School on April 16  suggestions to improve and enlarge the parade, as well as to  move the stage from-its usual  place in the Indian Grounds to  a more suitable location were  made..    . ���  It was decided that the flat  terrain on the' bank above the  actual grounds would afford a  better viewof the proceedings  to the spectators and royal entourage.  Mrs. S. Tyson, Mrs, R. Taylor, and Mrs. Holden volunteered to decorate the stage  where the May Queen will rule  for the day. ;      *  Car parking space in the Indian grounds has been considerably enlarged to accommodate spectators, whose.y num.-T  , bers increase each '" year.  Ground Police will be appointed to see that the cars 'are  parked in orderly lines, instead of the hodge-podge so  general.' :... ,-���; ������.-  T  Jim Parker of Sechelt has  accepted the job; of M.G. for  the day. The Navy TCadets,,,  :/��� comitigy Sgaiiriy this .'' year,' will  ^haye^theirTfancfe inTthe^Totentll  R6om^'^fe-f3iM:T^Siii��^i^*��S>c^:  aired and it was decided tfeag  more meetings should be hesS  to acquaint  members  of   t&e  scout group with what was going on. Ken Jordan, executis*-:  commissioner from Vancouver*  outlined what other scout or-,  ganizations had done concern:-,  ing meetings  and  campaigns.  " A committee to assist Sfc,  McKibbin will be composed of.  R. Gill at Port Mellon; ��/  Toynbee at Sechelt,'J. McLeod"  at Wilson Creek, Rey. CJBL  Harbord at Roberts Creek,  Cliff Oviatt at Gibsons ami..  Mrs. O. Dubois at Pender Hai-  . bour.  During    discussion   on    the.  campaign it was felt that sufficient publicity was not pce^.  vided   those   working  on  iW.  campaign and it was suggested  that there be a -freer flow ds  news to the campaign  extras-'  - tive as soon as it was availably.  Commissioner Jordan gave sb:  talk on scouting in generalc#*'  fering advice to the execKtrras.  on how to keep things going.;  Appreciation of the effort  of Capt. Andrew Johnston, as  president of the executive was.  expressed and Mr. and Mrs. Or."  Dubois were commended ass'  their effort to attend the meefc~;  ing, having come from Pes-;  der Harbour to be present-       ;  The meeting later adjourned  to the Parish Hall where a reje-.  . resentative group of 22 Scooters from all over the PenihsuSa  was addressed by Commissioa-  er Jordan. Refreshments were  served by Commissioner an&'  Mrs. John WooriV ..'  FEARSOME MONSTER:- This terrible specimen of animal life found in the Burnaby- area of British 'Columbia has  been chastened for a sufficient length of time so that it' could  be photographed with small children beside it. IT���that is all  one can say in describing it���will be a featured attraction at  the Variety Show, Friday night in Elphinstone High School in  aid of the Crippled Children's Camp Fund. Show starts at 8 p.m.  and will run for at least two hours.  Department of v Transport  makes ��� representation in -its  annual estimates which must  be presented, to parliament and  approved prior to such funds  being made available.  A.H. Wilson,  ^District Director,  Air Services.  T  ur  for  wo  rea  Friday night is the big night  and a big crowd is expected to  pack Elphinstone High School  auditorium to see the Variety  show which is coming from  Burnaby to help the Kiwanis  club Crippled Children's Camp '  fund. ��  Information from those in  charge of the show is that  there will be in the region of  20 acts of varied types of entertainment during the  even-  Time changes  but not ferries  Coordination of Black Ball  ferry schedules on all routes  with Daylight Saving Time  when it goes into, effect next  Sunday, April 28, was announced by Colonel George Paulin,  president.  Black Ball will maintain  present departure and arrival  times, simply shifting over to  Daylight Saving   Time.  Black Ball service across  Howe Sound, between Horseshoe Bay and Gibsons will  also" Continue 10 daily roiind  trips to the Sechelt' Peninsula.  The'MV. Bainbridge and S.S..  Smokwa alternate on this 70-  minute-crossing.- / T  "'"��erry' service to and ^Erom:';'��  Earl Cov�� and Saltery Bay to  serve ��� the -��� J?owell- River area ���  remains at seven regular daily  round trips. Six trips; provide  through connecting service between Vancouver ahd the Powell: River; country.. vy.>yy'���.T ,  "Passenger service between  Vancouver and BoWen Island  will be continued by the MV.  Bainbridge ,with three departures each way on this 20 minute trip.  variety s  Fridayni  ho  w  ing. These acts are all top-  notchers', having been winners  of a talent scouts series over  the past few months in Burnaby district.  The show which starts at 8  B.m: "will last from two to "two-  and-a-half hours and the master of ceremonies will be Bob  Hutton of CKNW fame. It is  expected there will be from  25 to 30 persons in the party  and Kiwanis -officials will-  have the job of looking after  them until showtime.  Reports froni Burnaby state  that the last performance given by this party within the  last couple of weeks drew -at  capacity house and responded  to many encores before the audience would let them go.  Fish derby to  last summer  Sechelt Rod and Gun Club is  planning a summer long Fish  Derby starting" May 1 and lasting to Labor Day.  There will be monthly prizes, draws, teenage prizes and.  grand fishing prizes.  Anyone can buy a derby  membership ticket and take  part. Further announcements  will be made by the club respecting the conduct of the  derby. .  4-  OopslSorry!  .gremlins aided by spring  Winds through an open windowymust-The responsible for  last weeks' mixup in the Board  of Trade story when certain  people were mentioned as be-  ; ing responsible for selection of  a good citizen.  . Facts of the matter are a  page of notes got turned too  quickly either, by the wind or  gremlins and Harold Wilson,  Tea Henniker and Walter Ny-  . gren; will not select the Good  Citizej* candidate '/but wiU.jsel-  ect a slate of officers for the  Board of Trade .annual meeting. '.,  . . j   '  The individual who will select the Good Citizen willy be  William Sutherland who, has  looked after this1 event fot the  last few years. Those [desiring  to express an opinion as to  why so-and-so should be selected as Good Citizen can do  so by filling out a coupon at  tlie bottom of Page One..  corner winner1  Mrs. Hal Hammond won the  $50 prize on the four corner  bingo last week on a very low  number of calls.  The door prize this week  will be $15. It was not won  last week so it will be called  again Thursday _ night in the  hope, the suspense will hot be  too lasting, this time; A previous prfze amounted to $45  after many weeks remaining  unclaimed.  Profitable!  Kinsmen Club car wash raised $68.50 in Gibsons at Super-  *, Valu grounds and $75 at Tom  Boy grounds in Sechelt- The  money will be used for community projects in both places.  Kin Club members thank the  store   managers   who   alloted  ���i the- spaeerior the carywash and  thank the many* people viho  patronized the', Car wash last  Saturday. This coming Saturday; Aipril 27, the Kinsmep.  will hold a White ISlephant  Auction T sale   in . the   School  - hall hi Gibsons at 7 p.m. Any  donations vof used articles will  be picked up by calling: Kin  Joe Benner at Sechelt 92R or  78H, Kin Wally Peterson at  Gibsons 85 and Kin R. Finlay  at Port Mellon.  1956' was theyPort; Mellon Mill  of   Canadian; Forest  Products  Ltd.   The Pulp and Paper Industry's :huge   golden   trophy  will be. held at Port   Mellon  for; the coming year, earned on  an accident frequency rate of  1.6SI compared   to an average  of il6.71  for all   the primary  mills, it was announced at the  Labor-Management Safety Conference dinner for the pulp and  paper industry;  Heading the large paper converting mills was Westminster  Paper Company Limited with  a frequency rate of 10.10.  A new shield for smaller  converters under 100,000 man  hours was awarded for the  first time and went to Barber-  Ellis of Vancouver Ltd., for  an, accident free year and a  zero accident frequency.  First Aid men from Powell  River swept into first place  against nine other teams from  the Pulp and Paper Industry  in British Columbia.  The Powell River Company  Limited's team will represent  the Pulp and Paper Industry  in the province-wide first aid  competition being held in Brit-  ih Columbia for tlie first time  this September. The Pulp and  Paper Industry team will meet  top teams from mining, fishing,  transportation and other industries in the province.  The winning team received  the large first aid trophy, of the  Pulp and Paper Industry as  well as personally engraved  watches for tlie coach and each  team member.  Second place in the Pulp  and Paper competition went to  the Port Alice team of Alaska  Pine & Cellulose Limited  which received the ' 'Western  Logger & Lumbermen's Magazine's"* trophy. Individual prizes for the coach and team  . members were beautiful leather club bags.  -:#-*;  nson  ���y-  ���-��� ���- .,  e-v- ���"-������'  InstSad^af jtibe ^usuaiT prized  for winners :in^ the parade^ silver cup trophiesYWill.be given  to commercial and business entries. Single winning entries  will be awarded bronze medals  which the Committee feels will  be a much more lasting remembrance of May Day.  A sports committee froni the  Indian Village attended and  helped clarify many points.  P O argued!  Proponents of the move of  the Pender Harbour area Post  Office from Irvine's Landing  to Garden Bay have presented  their argument to postal officials and the basis of their argument is that population is  moving more towards the  southern end of the Harbour  area therefore that is where  the post office should be./  Nothing definite has yet  been received from Vancouver  district postal officials so the  decision is still apparently not  made.  Business operators in the  southern section report the  present postal arrangement is  an inconveniece to them and  in view of their argument that  population changes call for a  reshaping of postal service,  they hope something will be  done to help them,.  ;';fT'^e|:^igrtatiori' T <& iV:R^|iis.'  Johhsony Secheit Village C&srJt,  was accepted?by the Village  Commission at its last regular  meeting with regret, and sis-  cere thanks were offered for  services rendered to the Corporation since March 1, 1956L'  Commissioner S. Dawe wesp  appointed by the Village-  Commission to inquire into aJ3  phases of the proposed Gibsons - Sechelt Municipal Airfield, with full authority to  personally contact federal* aswi  provincial authorities in Vancouver and Victoria, if necessary. !*  An invitation for the Village*  of Sechelt to become a mets-  ber of the Union of Britisfe  Columbia Municipalities ;wa��  accepted by the Commissioners of ��he corporation at (Sue  meeting in the Sechelt Municipal Hall, April 17. ���  All copies of correspondence  exchanged between the India**  Superintendent and the o��bf-  poration, relative to the drainage matter will be passed ����>  W.B. MacDonald, sanitary inspector for investigation.  In reply to a letter item.  Mrs. Ada Dawe concerning the  poor condition of the road leading from the main highway test. Hilda's (Church, the co**-  niission plans to take actica?.  soon, as some fill has been recently placed on   the road.  Youth hurtf dies  Ron '���}. liarsen, 19 yrs, of Sechelt, died Tuesday While being flown to Vancouver after  a logging accident. Apparently  a spar tree broke, and  the boy could, not move out of  the way in^ time. Dr. Inglis of  Gibsons was called, and Ben  Newcombe, a friend and fellow  worker drove the injured boy  to Sechelt where the R.C.M.P.  were notified. Dr. McKee of  Sechelt was in Port Mellon  Good Citizen Award  To assist, the Board of Trade conwmttee in charge of the selection if a Xiood Citizen for the year, citizens are asked to naraty  their choice and give a reason for the choiee.  I Select -__. .  as Good Citizen for the year.  My reason is i Published by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd., /.  -^ every Thursday, ai Gibsons, B.C.  /      Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., Phone 45Q  FRED CRUICE, Editor and Publisher .  Member Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association   ..  and the B.C. division of C.W.N.A.  Member B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau  Vancouver office ��� 210 Dominion Bldg..  Telephone PAcific 7557  Authorized Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Slates of Subscription: 12 mos;, $2.50; 6 mos., $1,50; 3 mos., $1.00  United States and Foreign, $3.00 per year. .5c per copy.  2    Coast News, April 25, 1957.  To offset misconceptions concerning establishment of a  municipal airport near Wilson Creek it should be made clear that  $he municipalities of Sechelt and Gibsons are not involved in  any huge expenditure while the airport is being established or  when it is established.  First, the large tract of, land available for the airport  will cost $20, half for the Crown Reserve land and the other  iialf for legal fees. Secondly, a boundary���-arid boundary only  ��� survey will be made to establish the legal area occupied by  the airport. This may cost in the region of $500.  Talk of having to purchase expensive property in the vicinity of the airport is incorrect and further, if any large outlay  of cash has to be made through municipalities, the municipalities  Wy law are forced to seek approval of ratepayers before they  can,spend such money.  The idea that a 5,000 x 500 foot paved runway would have  to be constructed is also erroneous. Requirements called for by  the federal Department of Transport are for a 2,000 x 200 foot  * runway with a 50 foot clearance on either side. This runway will  Se available to light craft only and will be a graded runway.  Suggestions have been made that establishment of the  airport would bankrupt both Sechelt and Gibsons. Several hundred municipalities across Canada have taken part in similar  airport schemes and if any one of them has; gone bankrupt by  go doing, The Coast News will be quite willing to publish such  Biformation.  'It could be surmised that officials of the federal Department of Transport are somewhat "browned Off" by misconceptions that are befogging the issue. The department is doing its  Best to help Elphinstone Aero club officials establish.an airport  and tlie provincial lands, department has also helped. Very little  2&ow stands in the way. Do we get an airport Or don't we?  ime for a change  It does seem strange that a man hauling a 'horse behirid  an auto at the-rate of two miles an hour should be charged with  impeding traffic and fined while owners of cattle, are allowed tP  let them stand stock still in the centre of a much travelled highway and get away with it by pleading immunity under provincial laws. In this case justice is definitely blind.  i    THEY SELDOM ^HAPPEN  ..���It is ,an old saying that..* tlie  worst troubles are .baseless and  aeldojoi happen....Most, of us. can  ieme^ber things about twhich  we Jfxetted send perhaps lost  sleep T but we have lived, lftng  ���enough to laugh ; at ourselves*"  lor'oiir folly. In any Tcircum-  fence Tthe sensible thing is to  .��fb. pur best ��� making sure it  jsT our best ��� and' leave the  iest. We cannot carry to-day's  load and: tomorrow's with the  strength of to-day. Actually  when we worry uselessly, we  ^akke ourselves unfit to carry  the .burden about which we are  Apprehensive.  .T^ears^ago I .knew "a lad in  ifhe north of England who. had  to Journey to. London for any  ^am. --.-He-: worried so .much  that when he. entered ?the testing room, he became ill and  after a few minutes: had to  4eaye and was.not allowed to  jteturri. That' was a lesson I  >aever forgot.  -It.is often said that, next������������to .  tne; Bible, Pilgrim's Progress-  % "the most widely read book  in. the World. Anyone who has  g-ead it will remember such interesting places as the City of  Destruction, the Slough of De-  ���spond, the Hill Difficulty,; the  Valley of Humiliation, Doubting Castle, and many other  places-which- Christian * saw-; in  Bis pilgrimages  Some of these were beauti*  fed; others were ugly and dan-,  serous. Qnje^of^the loveliest; ofy  them all was the Palace Beautiful., Qn his way. there Christian saw two men running out  to meet him, and they were  terribly afraid. One man was  named Timorous and the other  Mistrust. Christian could not  ���understand why anyone should  be running back on" the way he  'had come, so he said to them,  ^What is the matter? You are  attaining the wrong way!"  ., Timorous told him that they  were pilgrims to the City of  .Zion but that they were con-  tantly meeting great dangers.  Then-Mistrust said, "And just  before us lie a couple of lions  and we could not think but  that, if we came within reach,  they would presently; pull us  to pieces."  Christian was hiniself alarmed at this news and for a minute was Tdiposed to ipin them  in their;flight,-but;he.reflected  upon-.alI.the perils he had met  :and overcome, and he decided  to press on. to the Celestial  City. file, too saw the lions, before theflPalace Beautiful, and  they roared savagely, but the  porter told him that they were  chained and could not do him  any harm. He clapped his  hands and went on until he  stood before the gate where  the porter was, and he was  soon admitted.  Thus he knew, as many  others have learned, that for  many people the greatest troubles never happen, j The savage  looking lions are harmless.  In Acts 13, there is the Story  of the .deliveranceyof Peter  frorA prison. As ��� He; and his '"'  angelic deliverer hurried  -through the city, Peter remembered the iron gates that led  into the city arid was concerned about them, but here . is  what happened -��� "When they  approached the gates, they  opened' of their oWh accbrtl."  Ihere is truth in.tiiatTstoryTfor  us; all. There are .many iron  gates about which. we worry  but they open of their own accord when we come to them.  Our quotation is by President F.D. Roosevelt: The thing  we have most to fear is fear itself.  Conservation  The B.C. Federation of Fish  & Game Clubs have launched  a drive throughout B.C. to  raise funds for an expanded  program of public education  and conservation.  The appeal for funds will be  made to individuals and industry by mail and dircet contact canvass by members of the  federation directorate. Anyone who is interested can contact his local fish and game  club, or write the Secretary  of B.C. Fish & Game Clubs,  125 Talisman Avenue, Vancou-  er, B.C. All donations will be  acknowledged.  Article 15  With the population growing  there began to be more avenues  for pleasure  and' recreation.   Probably most  get-togethers were for dances and similar functions.  There was also  some   attention  to   music,   at  first, mostly instrumental, and  usually of the "hay-seed" type.  Only a few could read music,  and played by ear as best they  could but as  nobody present  could do any better there was  just as  much enjoyment.   As  time went on, vocalists began'  to be heard from, and instrumentalists with some degree of  training also appeared.  Many  of4 these were local boys and  girls, and some were very able  performers. One girl who lived  here for some years, Miss Boyd  later, I believe, played violin  with tlie Metropolitan Orchestra in New York City.  *    *    *  Ball games, tennis, badminton, etc., began to be a regularly enjoyed pastime. Boating  of course, was always here, but  that was so much a part of tlie  daily life of many of the community that it was hardly looked upon as recreation. Fishing  was similar.  In years gone by  the   salmon   were   here,   and  could  be   taken, in numbers,  and  of sizes almost unbelievable now-a-days. But for years  most of the sea fishing was for  the   frying  pan and the  salt  barrel or smoke-house.   Trout  fishing was plentiful, but here  again the element of sport was  somewhat lacking.  Very little, if any, fly-fishing was done; partly, perhaps  because most of the small  streams were difficult to fly-  fish. More particularly, probably because so fai; as the kids  were concerned fly gear cost  money, and that we didn't  have. We could usually, rake  up ten feet or so of some sort  of'light line, whittle put a wild  cherry pole, get a hook of sorts  a buck-shot for sinker, and  there were plenty of fat; shiny  worms around the barn-yard.  And we were then all set for  a Sunday morriing, or the afternoon, if we had to get wofrd  iii the morning, y       .   .  r.-AA' y.%XX:%iy:%X y :  Hunting also was primarily,  at least in the early days, for ���  the larder. I did plenty of that;  but I think I have had more  real enjoyment through hunting than any other form of  recreation.  The earliest settlers have .  told me that when they first  came deer were "really scarce.  They came- in later, when the .  forests WerefelledT I have witnessed the same thing at many  other points on the coast. Deer  are almost entirely absent in  Virgin forest ��� there is no  feed there for them. Ifoey  come along and multiply when -  the forest is cut arid the sun  gets to the ground, bringing  along the many edible weeds  and young saplings that can  be browsed. Tri time, of cowrae,  the second-growth timber wins  out, and again the land becomes relatively barren of available feecj^ for game. The  Tsariie a thing - seemsT; true of  grouse.  So far as I have heard, there  was. never elk here (or wapiti,  to give the rriore correct name)  during the time of the white  man. There were, of course,  plenty of black bear, arid some  mountain goat, perhaps not on  Mt. Elphinstone, but certainly  behind Dakota Creek and Port  Mellon. Plenty of wild ducksi,  thobgh this never seems to  have been an important alighting place for: geese; Sechelt Inlet was better.  *  ��� * '���  Read The Real Estate Column  On The Want Ad Pager  Apparently there were quite  a few wolves for some years,  the ��� big r dark colored timber  wolves. Mr. Gibson told of  he and one of hasTcqws being  chased down: the skid-road  right into the barnyard by a  pack. We lived at;'Roberts  Creek during: the winter 1901-  1902, and I ofteih heard the  packs howling at night. I have  come,;onto ��� their sign several  times; the last was during the  heavy snow of January, 1916,  when several were running  deer in the Williamson Landing country. I was hunting in  there, and once caught a  glimpse of two wolves, but  was too slow to get a shot.  But when we first came here  the deer arid grouse were very  plentiful; I got my first, rifle  when I was nine years old, aiid  used to go behind the clearing  and  get  a   couple  of   grouse  nearly every night after school  during spring, summer and fall  All this was strictly pot-hunt-  way. The matter of "closed  ing, but was lots of fun any-  season" never occurred to us  kids; nor to the grown-ups  '<��� either, I guess. Sale of game  was legal in those days, in the  fall months, and one kid told  me that he had made enough  money to buy his first shotgun by killing grouse with  stones.  *     ���*{:     "ft  When one thinks of the endless series of hunting accidents  accidental fire-arms discharge,  etc., of late years, both concerning Ygrqwnrups arid teenagers, it seems impossible that  conditions and freedom such as  we grew up with could exist.  Long before we were 12 years  of age, most of the other boys  and myself had graduated from  the .22 class, and were carrying heavy rifles. Before we  Were that age I think all of  us had been far beyond the saddle of the mountain behind  here, iritb the canyon on the  far side. Yet there were no  accidents.  To us fire-arms were a part  of our lives; a tool to be properly used; something that  gave us a feeling of complete  independence and, self-reliance  ��� we were as good as anybody  else. But it was forcefully  borne into us that rifles were  to be handled properly and  "with care; that they were never to be handled without first*  and immediately ascertaining  whether there was a cartridge  in the chamber; and they must  never under any circumstances  loaded or unloaded, be permitted to be pointing at any person, uriless the custodian of  the weapon was prepared to  fire to "kill.  And after many years of see-  , ing hundreds/perhaps thousands, of both men and deer in  the woods, I never yet saw a  man that looked or moved like  a deer, or vice versa. Perhaps  the kids of those days were  precocious, perhaps they "grew  up" young, but they did seem  to grow up with a sense of personal responsibility;" pride if  you like.  (To be Continued)  NOTICE  R. S. RHODES  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  .  Vancouver, B.C.  Wishes to announce he will be in  SECHELT,   APRIL.  30  For an appointment for ey;e examination phone  Mrs. GladysTBatchelbr, Sechelt 95F  If anyone wishes any adjustment or repair to  their present glassies I will be pleased to Ibe of service. f|  ARE YOU AN "OLD-  TIMER" IN BRITISH!  COLUMBIA?  If ybu are an "old-timer" in  this province you can help  your hometown to, produce ah  interesting, colourful com*  ipuriity history for the 1953  Centennial Celebrations.  Simply fill in the ciupon below, write down aJ brief description of some interesting*  event or anecdote'which you  remember from the early  days, and mail it to your  Hometown Centennial Committee. <:  Centennial Committee  (Hometown), B. C. ;;;  I was liorn (or arrived).  in your community on :  (Date) Z..:^....���.y.  SJ  Here are names of two  of our closest neighbours  at that time: V  Name    v *     ��� |  x- ���^���4.  di .���. ���*������.u  Present   address   (if known)  .My Name . .���;__������...:.;.���  Present Address ... ...... _.__..  (Attached is an account ef  ione or two anecdotes that I  remember from the early  days).  MacMillan & Bloedel. Community Aim  #i  maintain  f Evej^jkh?n8r vweTmake, we must sell, i  -.. humher pyo^uctsi, .plywoood, shingles,'  ^^In> and je^w ;|>a^er; aU  r-theiOiway^ to  world  markets  and  <.r . ...i.   ���.. ���     , .������������.������        ���**'-     ���:���  compete.    ������;���;���.        - '' ..���?���  {To mamtain; production, to provide  jobropportunities,. M&B products are  / widely advertised. You may have seen  ads showing how Sylvaply Plywood  adds beauty and living space to .  homes, how* useful it can be to indus-���  ;try, ;hpw helpfulAt can b& to farmers.  Every ;week, hiore. than X00,000;p^ople  ^rom yj^ewf6undland .to  Vancouver,  -Isiand^aee ���:,t^^BZ;^[^^/'*'l ���  I Seiai;chT^pr Adventure' V^thit also.: does,  a selling job for: Syly^ply. ;  The efforts of, salesmen, dealers,, and  distributors backed by extensive -.ad-  vertising create sales,. m#ke. JP.b-  opportunities, help our company and  B.C. communities-to growJ,  SWocSVIELLAN.# BJ.O.EDEL;.MMITED^,2^^��^��(^Wi^V2r������pmiwtsX* Careless use of electricity  causesmOreTthan 125 fires a  week in Canada according to  official insurance figures.  If yoi^ handle your organization's publicity please send it  in promptly to assure early  publication.  ���r---'.il.r-.Y'-  mm l��w  WiW    too  And    Y��U   X. flattery of 8W"**��   (Sf  -TSST -��� $1.35 - .7f  66:.- ��  $1.50  SBEM-FBEB  ORDER  phone  PENDER  HBR.  2 22 - or  by mail.  YOU'LL     DO     BETTER    at     LLOYD'S  DRESS    SHOP    TOO !  Lloyd's - and Johnson  Outboards are going Steady  Lloyd's handle Johnson  motors because our customers  agree  they're   (he smoothest*  running, quietest outboards  made today. We'll show  anil  f     demonstrate the correct  motor for YOUR boat ��� and  help you to have it RIGHT  yNOW with convenient  payments.  3 HP Sea Horse  ���    Only 33  Ibs.^ and perfect for  slow trolling ��� perfect power  too, for  small craft. A  child  can  start   and  operate, with  "safety.  A��&��W  $25 MONTH  7 1/2 HP Sea Horse  Gets you there and back just  a little faster.  Full gear shift, separate fuel  tank and  other top features.  <��QftQ Aft    $75, DOWN  tDOU^.WJ   $25. MONTH  10 HP Sea Horse  Extra speed to get you to  your favorite fishing spot faster "��� ��� and a smooth, quiet  troll when you get there..  <K1A3 00 -*?5- D0WN  *D<��V0.\JV    $30 MONTH  5 1/2 HP Sea Horse  The., smallest, outboard., with  BIG MOTOR, features. Choice  of the fisherman who wants  more than the "3'V  $97�� fii\    $75. DOWN.. '  6 4D.VV $25  M0NTH  35 HP Sea Horse  High Speed performance with  safety. For the man who  wants top power for a bigger  boat.  <K^&1   00    ��140 DOWN  ^��1,UU $ 40.  MONTH  YOU'LL     DO     BETTER     AT  PHONE P.H. 222  BY JUDITH  FLETCHER  Mrs.   William Thompson; of  ���Sinclair Bay^.is visiting friends  on Vancouver Island and   expects  to  be  away   for   about  two weeks.  Mr. and Mrs. F. Silvia of Egmont visited the "Harbour on  Saturday.  Tony Holuboch, at Sakinaw  Lake for the past six weeks,  is on a short holiday in Vancouver before moving to Powell River.  Heintz Schaeffer of Vancouver spent Easter holidays at  Sakinaw Lake Fishing Lodge.  Mr. and Mrs, D. Boyer of  Vancouver were recent guests  of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Fisher,  Irvine's Landing.  Herman Boutilier* of Egmont, in Garden Bay for several days, has left for Vancouver.  The Girls Club  of the Pender Harbour Tabernacle were  guests at a weiner roast on the  church    grounds.     About    20  girls were present.  ���    Mrs. Pete Hansen of Middle-  point was a weekend guest o�� ^  Mrs.  Harry  Reiter of Garden "  Bay.  Mrs. Tomaszkiewicz of Seattle is visiting her mother,  Mrs. Art Cherry at , Pender  Harbour Motor Court,.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Fleury and  family of West Vancouver were  weekend guests of Mr. and  Mrs. Walter Fisher of Irvine's  Landing.  Miss Eleanor Remmem whd  has been attending school at  Ladner spent her Easter* holidays with her parents, Mr. and  Mrs. . Carl Remmem, Garden  Bay.  Mrs. Doug Parker of Vancouver Bay is a house guest of  Dr. and Mrs. Swan. .  Mr. Lowell Kight is visiting  his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Koree  Lorentzen of Sinclair Bay. Mrs.  JUtfie Peters and her son and  daughter also spent the Easter  holidays with Mr. and Mrs.  Lorentzen.  Miss Charlotte von der Med-  en, has left St. Mary's Hospital  for   Vahcouver  where  she     '  will be married.  . Miss Celena Wise, who  has ���   i  beeij spending the   winter   in   .'���  Winnipeg, is visiting friends in   ;"  Pender Harbour prior to mov-  . ing to Vancouver. -**  .   Pender \ Harbour  Tabernacle ���  Easter    Sunday   Service   saw  niahy  of the   children of the  congregation take part in the   -  service assisting the Rev. Ack- :���)���  royd.   A special Sunday school  for    the  children   of   Irvine's  Police Court  Cassie   May   Fields,   Wilson   -���  Creek,   was   fined   $500    and  costs  or  3    months   imprison-  ���������  ment in Magistrate Johnston's  court.     The    Court    observed  that a number of youths and  i  interdicted persons have been   .  able to procure liquor through  illicit channels, causing a great  :  -deal   of harm   to   families   of  parties   involved. ..The   Court  also, observed that heavy  pen-   I.  alties on   convictions of boot- ...  legging,will continue until the  community is cleared  of  this  ;������.  type, Of offense.        ,  Ronald Taylor Meredith, of' .:���  Sechelt, was fined $5 and ���  costs for operating his car ,  with' a faulty muffler.  Aileen   Bird,   Selma    Park,   ,  was  fined  $50  and  costs and  25 bottles of beer were seized  Conviction was for drinking in   .;..  a public place on the Highway  ...  at Selma Park/  '��� George Louis Jojrce, Gibsons   >  was  fined  $15   and   costs  for .:;  possession   pf   a   spring-knife,   :���  which was confiscated.  Roy   Trites,    Sechelt,    was  fined $5 for illegal parking at   ���  Gibsons,  Alfred Brochelle,   Port Mellon paid a $20 and costs fine  for driving  without  due care   <  and attention.  Two youths were fined $10  each for being. intoxicated in  Gibsons.  Kenneth Parranto of Secfyelt .���������  was fined $30 for driving with-.   -  out   due   care   and   attention   :  near the  c'emetary  corner   at   i  Gibsons.  Benny Dubois paid $5 for  illegal parking near a stop sign  at Gibsons.  George Cook of Gibsons was  fined $10 for operating a car  without proper' liability insurance.  Martin Wagman of Sechelt  was fined $25 for speeding at  Selma Park.  Henry Gilbertson of Wilson  Creek was sentenced to 60  days imprisonment on a third,  conviction of intoxication arid  received 30 days concurrent  for being an interdict in pos-  ession of liquor. Eleven bottles  of beer were seized.  Landing was held at the pub-  ^lic school. Many parents were  present.  Mr. and Mrs. Duncan Cam-  -eron have returned to their  home in Whiskey Slough* from  a three months trip to Europe.  .Part of the time-was, spent'vis-  iting Mrs. Cameron's parents in  Eire. On their return they  spent some time in Eastern  Canadian cities.  y. Mr. and Mrs. Don Fulton of  Vancouver Bay have pur  chased the home of Mr.- and  'Mrs. W.E. Donley and expect  to move in in June.  :v Miss Faye Cherry, who has  been attending school in Vancouver spent her Easter holi-  ,days with her parents, Mr.  and Mrs. Art Cherry, Garden  Bay.  : Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Johnson and family, of Garden Bay,  spent Easter holidays with  friends and relatives in Vancouver and New Westminster.  ; Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hodgson of Vancouver spent Easter  weekend in Sinclair Bay.  Friends of Jack Potts, former postmaster v at Irvine's  Landing have learned he is  confined to St. Mary's Hospital.  Mr. and Mrs. Harry Penner  and daughters, of Irvine's  Landing, are visiting friends  and relatives in.Abbotsford..  Miss Anne Robinson1 visited ,-  friends in Vancouver.  Coast News, April 25, 1957.    3  Do ho�� bear down tod herd on Ih*  handle ��i th*. carpet sweeper or ���  vacuum cleaner. Exert just enough  pressvre for tW brosh fo twig tW��  comet, V9l rot! firaehi       "  St. Mary's tea  The St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliary announces its Spring  Tea for Saturday afternoon,  May 4, in the Club House at  Garden Bay, Pender Harbour.  Among the attractions -will  be home cooking, mystery parcels, fibre flowers and other  crafts. Those attending can be  sure of an enjoyable afternoon  and appreciation of the hardworking members of* the auxiliary for their contributions to  the Sunshine Coast's community hospital.  BY ELSIE JOHNSON  In the Ten Pin League last  week there were two star  games bowled. The star games  were: Earl Tyson 211, and Sam  MacKenzie 200.  High scores for April 15 in  the Ten Pin League were:  High three, Andy Leslie 527;  high single, Earl Tyson 211;  team high -three, Home Oil  2378; team high single, Home  Oil 871.  FOR  QUALITY  and   ���  ECONOMY  'USE  =^Tj��^3gj^?*VTrf?^  Get Pep, Vim; Feel Ydunger  Thousands of couples are weak, worn-out, exhausted just because body lacks iron. For new  younger feeling after 40, try Ostrex Tonic  Tablets. Contain iron for pep; supplement  doses vitamin Bi. "Get-acquainted size costs  little. Bo wise, Ret pep, new health, quick  thrifty way. Try Ostrex today. At all druggists.  AVE'S PLUMBING  and Heating  Live Modern? Change to Modern Plumbing!  Pressure Systems and Septic Tanks  Phone Sechelt 166  ESMfe^MlSSi^iUfiSBii&ySs^ms-w-'  TURKISH CHIEF  COFFEE  ' lyi'SXy"-  Giant Bingo  t .-a.., .-- v.i.-.. ..-���_: '.;..\--..l,-..--.*,v... -^-.:,.._       *.  ���."��� ':--.*,..��� .���/r.----.^'^.%>.r-*<ci;">~rii?''v :~A���?r"'X-y^^ ,..*^xr^��?5  THURSDAY^ APRIL. 0^  BUS CASH  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the  Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia., MtaBrts the  time to knit and  sesE; plan a garden, watch it  Xgnm���for the fair  For Guaranteed  Watch and Jewelry  Repairs  ZHRIS'S JEWELERS  "SSark  done   on , the  Premises  WE BUY OLD GOLD  Phone 96 Sechelt  Fish  SPRING. AT  HASSAN'S  means new  Garden & Grass Seed  Fishermen's  Clothing & Supplies  and our new  \      COLDSTREAM  DEEP   FREEZE  filled with  &te<Hf Frozen Foods  HASSAN'S  Phone Pender Harbour 182  After a lapse of 20 years,  Gibsons auxiliary to the  UFAWU was re-organized on  April-6 at the home of Mrs.  Harold Fearn. Mrs. Ann Triggs  was elected ; president,, Mrs.  Mary Strom, .* Vice-president,  Mrs. Fred Fearn, secretary and  publicity and Mrs. Mary Mcintosh, treasurer. Other officers  will be elected at the next  meeting, May 6 at the home of  Mrs. Ann Triggs.  Welcome visitors at the organization meeting were Mrs.  Rigby, Mrs. Wilcox and Mrs.  Person who offered great assistance in helping get the aux-.  iliary re-organized.  After the meeting the auxiliary adjourned to the United  Church hall where a meeting  of the union was taking place.  The auxiliary served refreshments there.  A  PROUD   GRANDPA  The triplets, all girls, born  in the General Hospital recently are granddaughters of Mr.  Al Grattan of Gibsons. Al has  bought up all the papers: with  the pictures of the triplets displayed and has broadcast them  .to the Grattan clan all over the  world. He is a proud grandpa.  Read The Real Estate Column  On The Want Ad Page.  i  JUST ARRIVED  Direct from Belgium  new hard-wearing rugs.  6x10   and   9x12  also Belgium scatter rugs.  DINETTE SUITES-4 a fresh assortment  direct from the factory'  ��aO�� SUPPLY of WOODt, COAL and OILSTQVJES  Gibsons Phone 99  J^wihviMfiW-s  %icrvfcetMe, taexpcnaw P��nt U***!������-���*"  T*sl spre*4i easily and has good  T^dfe* power.  Cut b�� wed for  YiiwWir wood or meuL Five color*  .' --M-lUack*'  JRec^-. brawn, grey and black -  ���Sasjggftt green       -    --....  mat* _   .'-.-.-.  $5.50 **L  $6.30 *aL  $6.95 **L  Gibsons Building Supply  Gibsons Phone 53  i  *��  HOME OWNERS  Have you timber on your properly?,  Do you need firewood?  Why work the hard way?  'x     Use a Pioneer Power Saw.  I have 100 new 1956 H. C. Pioneer  saws on hand and here is an offer  you will seldom get.  These saws, will sell for as little as  $199.50 each  y-1''  with a new saw guarantee.  Phone ~-  Gillespie Sales & Service  Gibsons 173F for a demonstration  without obligation  Tweetie, the pet budgie of  Diane Papsin of Toronto, hag  laid 60 eggs during the past  year and as many as four a  week. But its a frustrating experience for Tweetie who tries  to incubate the eggs but becomes impatient in three or  four days and pecks the eggs  to pieces. The eggs, unfertilized, would not produce new  budgies anyway, but Tweetie  keeps on trying.  To organize  girls' club  A l!heta Rho Girls' Club is  in the making, in Gibsons under the sponsorship of Arbutus  Rebekah Lodge No. 76. Thisi  is a fraternal organization and  has much the -same aims and  principles as other lodges or  clubs of that nature.    '-  The   list   of  names  on  the  formation petition is quite a  lengthy one, and in ..o$der to  get started a deadline, Monday  April   29, has   been   set.   Although girls frcwri 12 to 18, ar^  admissable,   the   ages   of  the..  petitioners vary from 13 to 16.  Any girl between those ages  interested should contact Mrs.  A.ET Ritchey* on   or   before  Monday, April 29.  The club will be known as  Willows No. 5 and your support wiil further this fun and  fund-raising project.  Tourist men  plan meeting  A general meeting of the  Sunshine Coast Tourist Association will be held at Beach.  Garden Snack Bar, Westview,  on Sunday.  The ferry will leave -Earl's  Cove at 10:55 arriving at Sal-  try Bay at 12:00 noon and returns from fealtry Bay at 5:50  p.m. arriving at Earl's Cove  at 7 p.m. '  Membei:s. plan, to .pool their  cars'''for; tlie trip/Ernest Evans,  Government,, Travel ,, Bureau  Corrimissioner will -be ..guest'  speaker.-Also as guests will be  Mr. and MSrs, B. Birse, Vice***  president of Puget Sound Navigation Co.  Wilson Creek  BY MHS. D. ERICKSON  Many holiday visitors included the Ed and Marty Cook  famiy from Boston Barj H.  Rivetts; Mr. and Mrs. Ed Hopkins and famiy of North Vahcouver; Mrs. M. Mills of Elk  Lake, Vancouver Island visiting the Bob Keeleyifamily,'-and>  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Baird with  Tommy and Bruce. .*.  Mr. and Mrs. John Davies  and children visited the Charles Haslams an<j all were busy  improving Sea Beach Motel  grounds.  Hector McLeod is improving in health sufficiently to  have enjoyed a car ride with  son (Jack!  AT LADNER HOME  Miss Claire Ladner of South  Burnaby, B.C. accompanied by  Miss Madeline McWhinnie,  Barbara Hare, Maralyn Gregory, Doreen White, Barbara  Assels, Maralyn Oakford and  Charmaine Adams are spending the .Easter holiday at the  Ladner summer home at. Welcome  Beach, Sunshine Coast.  Auxiliary at  egion meeting  Members of the Ladies Auxiliary saw Pender Harbour Len-  gion in action last Thursday,  when on invitation of President Fred Claydon and tlie executive, ihey attended the  monthly meeting* at the Legion  Hall.  Before a capacity turnout,  the President steered the meeting rapidly and,. efficiently  through routine business, following which an enjoyable  social evening ensued.  Margaret Mclntyre, indefat  igable; at the piano, never failed to produce, however obscure  the number requested, allowing member and guests to enjoy music,   song and dancing.  Features of the evening were  spirited Renditions of, popular  songs by Mary Woodburn, who  captivated a happy audience  with her warm contralto.  While dancing was.in progress, an impromptu duo effort by Mr. and Mrs. Bud.Ins-  ley developed into a skilful  by this popular couple, which  exhibition of modern dancing  earned tnem sustained ap-  plausel  Refreshments were provided  and served by ladies of the  Auxiliary.  4   Coast Neyrs, Apiril 25, 1957,  Everything, is ready for the  big Variety Show at the High  School auditorium Friday night  at 8 o'clock. All proceeds are  for   the   Crippled   Children's  Camp at Wilson Creek, and it's  going to be a. real-show.  Mr. Potter, principal of the  High school addressed last  week's meeting as scheduled  and pointed out the value of  a scholarship to deserving pupils.  Got   a   talent?   Prepare   it;  share it, at the fair.  ELPHINSTONE AUDITORIUM  APRIL 26  ENTIRE PROCEEDS TO  CRIPPLED CHILDREN'S  CAMP  SPONSORED      BY      THE      SUNSHINE     COAST KIWANIS  50c   CHILDREN    ��� ���    $1   ADULTS  UNITED FOOD PLAN LTD.  Brings Yoii  ....-������ *   �� *;      -i    ' .       '        ��� .       * - - ,  '     ���  A HOME SUPERMARKET!  Consisting 01:  FRESH   FROZEN  Meat  Vegs.  Poultry  Fruit  Juices  Margarine  Shortening  Desserts  Ice Cream  and a home freezer  4k'*..o'*.v:.*��* More and more   '  families are taking  ;L''fuU-'{adyAhtf^<K:bf^the:'  modern way of bulk  buying.  If you want to, cut  YOUR; food costs  without cutting  quantity.  Phone Gibsons 140  ���    i   ���  ....        '    * . y  ���'. . /��  for a Food  Consultant. 'x  ALL  WITHIN  YOUR  PRESENT  FOOD   BUDGET  The Coast News  ,����3     *. %<���  Mrs. E.  Consult her about your rates  m  15 words for 55 cents plus  'three cents a word over 15. This  includes   name   and   address.  ���Consecutive rates available.  Classified   advertisements  accepted up to 5 p.m. Tuesday.  J^egals ������ 17 cents per count  line   for   first   insertion. , 13  cents per count line for each  T ^consecutive insertion.  Card of Thanks, Engagements,  In Memoriams and Births - up  to 50 words $1.00 per insertion  Uc per word over 50.  Classified  display ��� 77 c  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 ad-  ���ertiser for that portion of the  advertising space occupied by  by incorrect item only, and  Shat there shall be no liability  in any event beyond amount  paid for such advertisement.  No responsibility is accepted  '���by the newspaper when copy  is not submitted in writing or  verified in writing.  COMING EVENTS  April 26, Roberts Creek Legion hall, L.A. to Roberts  Creek Canadian Legion Tea  ana Bazaar, 2 p.m.  ^May   1st.  Fashion Show.  St.  Mary's Altar Society. Gibsons  Theatre, 8 p.m.   May 3, Sechelt, St. Hilda's  W.A. tea and sale of home  ���cooking postponed from April  25, 2 p.m., ,  TVEay 4, United Church Hall,  10 a.m., Rummage' Sale by the  United Church W.A. Gibsons.  TOTEM FLASHES  %  TOMORROW NITEJ���DO NOT  MISS * THE BIG VARIETY  SHOW at the High School Auditorium, 8 p.m. A Kiwanis  project. All proceeds for Crippled Children Camp (FRIDAY)  Hidden Bay Farm Resort, Nelson Island, for sale completely  equipped, 215 acres land, 30  rooms, dining room seats 40.  Great future. Get details, It's  a bargain.  .  Good lot on paved road at Hopkins, lights, water, phone available, only $525.  Davis Bay waterfront cottage,  all redecorated, $7350 on  terms.  Many bargains, come in and  see.  Always a better buy at  TOTEM   REALTY  Gibsons  JOHN COLERIDGE REALTY  (NOTARY PUBLIC)  Oldest Realty Office  In Gibsons  Look for Ihe Big Neon Sign  House with running water, 2  sheds, approix. 30 acres on  main highway. Edward Crocker, East Pender Harbour,  TO  RENT       ~~  Attractive four room cottage  at Selma Park. Bath and toilet, hot and cold water. Partly  furnished. Sechelt 72R.  Rooms for rent, Bayview  Lodge, Selma Park.Phone Sechelt 137.  Rentals  Realty.  several now. Totem  May 14 ��� St. Hilda's Parish  Hall, Sechelt, Bazaar and tea,  .2-4 pm. Sechelt L.A. to Guides  ;and Brownies. .  !DEATH  NOTICE ~  2 bedroom furnished suite'  with bath (self contained). Gibsons.114G.  Burton: Sydney Charles Burton, 60, of Sechelt, passed away  Monday, April 22, He leaves  liis loving wife  Mildred, two  ' Tsons, Raymond of sechelt and  James  of. Wilson Creek;  two  ���daughters;TMrs. R.H. Atkinson  Stnd Mrs: T. Lofeudo; both of  \'Terra^,Tka0;d M��e^ grahdchild-  -aren.: Fufieral service from the  "^gU&Hail, Sechelt,  1 p.ni.,  :���.-: TFriday ��April 26, ^with burial:  an Forest Lawn under auspices  ibf Jehovah Witnesses, Sechelt  -Congregation.  Graham. Funeral Home of Gibsons in charge. -  CARD OF THANKS  My jdeepest". thanks to everyone who helped make my stay  in the, Vancouver hospital a  pleas an tv one with their  thoughtful cards, flowers and  beautiful gifts. Your kindness  will always be remembered  and appreciated.  Gladys Batehelor.  ������" births :-.:\x  Mcintosh ��� To Mr"; and Mrs.  ���Gordie Mcintosh of Halfmoon  Bay, at St. Mary's Hospital, a  son, Mark Gordon.  Betts  ���  To   Mr.   and  Mrs.  <jeorge Betts of Wilson Creek,  at St. Mary's Hospital, a daughter, Roberta June, March 25.  rOUND  BOATS FOR SALE  210 ft. Clinker built outboard  cruiser,. 1 yr. old. Fast, strong,  attractive. With 25 Hp. Johnson $1500. Coast News, Box  -474. .���������  ' ; , - i    i ii   ii   ' ���        ���   ���    ��� - i  Evinruiie 15 Hp. Remote control ��� very little used $250.  Haddock Engineering, Madeira  ���;rPark.V;;.���.���������������*    .  {:.>.  .i8.fbQt;.uiQfinished.lifiavy ma-  $;K6gany^ hull.: $50::TLahgdon at  TBari^ii^  l&f66��"plywbodi boat. - Brand  n��w. With IV2. Hp. Evinrude  Outboard -engine, ��� recondi  tiohed. A bargain at,$285 for  boat and motor, Also NoT 1225  5 Hp. McCulloch power1 saw  with 40" bar and chain!; Iri running order, for only $150/ Ph.  P.H. 222. ���aZ-'a-  .    -   ��� ��� ' ������ ' : ~-r-'- ���*  Zippy speed boat. It's a beaut.  Box"473, Coast News.*; ,  FOR SALE  Second hand cars, $1400 io  $295. Good selection. '52 Chev  Special at $1395. Phone Sechelt Automotive Sechelt 27.  Gas thirty cat with hydraulic  blade. Want $850 cash. Apply  A. Phare, end of Crow Road,  first road to right past Stratford Camp coming from Gibsons.  The latest, developments for  the gardeiier.X y..'".';��� "."."' .'"."-""  INSECtflCIDES?  WEED KILLERS?  We've got 'em ��� Ask for complete booklet at  '  LANG'S DRUGS  Sechelt 52 Gibsons 29  work Wanted"  Chimney sweeping and repairs,  roofing repairs, 'all'general-repairs around your home. Write  R.N. Smith, R.R. 1, Gibsons or  call Fix-It Shop, Lower Rd., 1  anile east of Roberts Creek,  Phone Gibsons 177K.  Spray and brush painting;  also paperhanging. J. Melbus.  Phone  Gibsons  33. tfn  WAITED ~ r~~"  ii-       ���       -���.-���-...���-������       -      .      .    ������ -  10 ft. dfinghy to serve as lifeboat. Phone Sechelt .43.   ��"  \      - -  Second hand boom chains. Ph.  Sechelt 43.  1     ��� ������������������"- :  -������������ -  ��� r ��� -*-���-���-_.  Mounted animal: heads -ior  cash. Box 47, Sechelt.  WATCH REPAIRS  Watch and Jewelry Repairs  Marine" Men's Wear. Agerits  for    W. H.    Gr ass i e.   Fast  reliable service. tfn  . -  1 ���   ���  For Guaranteed Watch and  Jewelry Repairs, See Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt." Work done  on the . premises. tfn  21 ft. trailer, ready to roll. No  reasonable'offer*refused. ContactL.N. Cole, Davis $ay.  TS^tly "used* ;33 Hp;: Scott  Attwater OB motor. Parker's  Hardware, Sechelt.   Singer treadle sewing machine  in good condition.   Phone Se-  . ehelt 20WT y _J __'  Mixed bushwood for sale.  Prompt delivery between Roberts Creek and Halfmoon Bay  Also fence posts cut to order.  L.C. Emersony Box 71, Sechelt.  Phone 99F.     ^   1 Westinghouse fridge (new),  Electric washing' machine  (Beatty), I Lazy Boy chair and  stool, 1 china cupboard, 2  dressers, chesterfield and chair  coffee table, sewing machine,  beds, vacuum cleaner, Lamp  (Twilight) garden tools, etc.  Orvel Brumbaugh, 'Reed. Rd.  Phone 67W.  FOR BETTER BUYS  in new *8c,*.usedTr��3ars.'Se^ttiick's  Contact 'Your..Chevrolet, Buick<  Pontiac, Oldsmbbile, Vauxhall  Salesman  NOW IN GIBSONS  R. WHITING, GIBSONS 125H   ..  ���..'������'  Used power saws ��� various  makes and models. Priced from  $75 and up,. >eninsula Logging  Supply, Sechelt 11  .,��,,. ,,���������........ - ���. ��� 1 ������-��� .1. ������������������-..,.,. ���-���-.  1 new push button G.E. range,  1 new Zenith Fridge, 1956 models. Terrific bargains. Parkers  Hardware, Sechelt 51.  Coast News, April 25, 1957.    5 .  FOR SALE (Continued) Z  1952 Ford panel ������ bargain at i  $600. Sechelt Automotive; Ph. ,  27/ -.'���-. ������;������������'  As new��� Hospital Bed, stan�� |  dard adjustments. Phone Se- f.  chelt 52. K  Vhe TkriU Thei Camm Oatse in a Ufedme %.  < ^  A.V@SrffitC24SSfC:  1  'Oi nuita 1.  j "n��iT*|  ANNOUNCEMENT  NORAH F. MACKLIN, Public y  stenorapher. Office at Sechelt ;  Insurance     Aencies,     Sechelt, 5  B.C. Phone 22 afternoons, mor- y  nings and evenings 3'1F. t*  Woodwork of all kinds, repairs ;  and alterations, unpainted fur- y  niture and kitchen cabinets; X  (made to order. J.K. Galley, T  R.R. 1, Gibsons. 2 blocks north ;������  of Super Valu.  ~        UNWANTED HAIR --.J  Vanished away with Saca-Pelo.  Saca-Pelo is different. It does.;  not   dissolve  or remove hairy  from'  the  surface,  but pene- y  trates and retards  growth of  unwanted hair.  Lor-Beer Lab.  Ltd:, Ste 5, 679 Granville St.,  Vancouver 2, B.C.  Pender   Harbour  area AVON  representative-.   Cosmetics and-  toiletries.     Mary    Woodburn,'  Phone.P.H. 477.  Sewing Machine Service and  Sales. Experienced in all makes  and models. Phone calls accepted at Sechelt 145 daytimes.  Now is the time to get your  garden plowing done for spring  For plowing and landscaping  phone Sechelt 145, or 55 daytime only.  Salk Poliomyelitis vaccine  available at Lang's Drug Store.  It takes 7 months to build a  good immunity with Salk Polio  Vaccine.-For some, protection  during the danger months, arrangements should be made to  start series of 3 vaccinations  now.  want?* Fape <jp  - to th' 31jwjctkw  WITH us  Ki&HT,  CLIMB  - IHTA TFi' CAS.  we sTaht Roaw   >  IfJ A MtMJTe. f  DO/J'T MHO WAtifJW  BACK, DO YA? iTS  : OPPORTUNITY   KMOCKS ^Mf/wlf  *t-n  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  FAIRMILE "  BOAT WORKS. LTD. *  Custom Pleasure Craft  & Dinghys  Repairs, Hardware, Paints  Beach Ave. West  Roberts Creek       Phone 216Y  TOWING AND   FREIGHTING  W. Nygren, Gibsons 13   tfn  Fuller brush dealer. J. Nelson  Roberts Creek.  Phone Gibsons 218Q.  INSURANCE y    X  SECHELT INSURANCE  AGENCIES  Real Esiate  Property   Management  Insurance  Office Phone 22  , T.E. DUFFY, Agent  Residence 158  I. MACKAY, Salesman.  Residence 70F  W. (BILL) COFFEY  Insurance Salesman  Fire, Auto, Liability. Prompt  courteous service. Totem Realty,, Gibsons  DIRECTORY  tmrnmammammmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmammmmm.  NOTABY PUBLIC  Legal Documents promptly   '  attended to  W.J. (Jack) Mayne  Phone 24 Sechelt B.C.  r-     ���     -        1 -1-     -,, - n.        |-:i 1 -     ���--    1     -i-     -    - ���    r 1 -    Alterations, Repair Work,  Remodelling, Painting  Floor Sanding, Tiles Laid  JOE BENNER  Phone Sechelt 92R  G. Serlui  Public Accountant  SYSTEMS  MONTHLY ACCOUNTING  FINANCIAL STATEMENTS  INCOME TAX REPORTS  Phone   Gibsons 71  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  For your Construction Needs  All . ��vO���S of  BUILDING or ALTERATIONS  and LIGHT GRADING  Smith. & Peterson Construction  w��u ... ..:.......,  Phono 28, 85 Tor 90Q, Gibsons  PENINSULA.  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  All l^pes of Accounting  Problems   Expertly   Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  VTTT-y    -.'Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m. ��� 5 p*ra.  . ,x' > TDatty.  Z-AX:     Phone Sechelt 37  WIRING  Commercial. Residential,  Industrial  Electric Heat  PARKER & SIM  ELECTRIC LTD.  Sechelt Phone 161  ~~ GIBSONS'  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE   CARRY   THE   STOCK"  Phone Gibsons 53  GIBSONS BOAT WORKS  Boat Builders & Repairers  2"^^T.Phone Gibsons. lUXy     y  ^SARSHAtL'S" PLUMBING  ,;   HEATING &   SUPPLIES  y Phone Gibsons 134, 104, or 33  C~     SERVICE FUELS  Ran Vernon  ,  R.R. 1    Gibsons   Phone 173Q  Alder or Fir Bushwood  Mill Slabwood  Sand, Gravel and Cr, Rock  Products.  LAUBIE SPECK   ~  HEATING & SHEET METAL  Gibsons 149  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  10% Down - Easy Terms  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� T-V  Fine Home Furnishings  Phone 6 Sechelt  C and S SALES. SERVICE  Agents For  Propane Gas  Combination Gas Ranges  Sales and  Installations  Free Estimates  ^   Electric and Gas Hot Plates  FURNITURE  LINOLEUMS .  Phone 3 Sechelt  Home   and  Industrial  Wiring  Electrical. Heating  Radios, Appliances, TV Service  GIBSONS    ELECTRIC  Phone 130  .   Authorised GE Dealer  WIRING and APPLIANCE  SALES  TT        Electrical Wiring  r  ';   Alterations -andvRepajrR  F. UTTING, WILSON CREEK  !    . Phone 1ST  Notions ��� Cards ��� Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  THRIETEE STORES  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.C.  Headquarters for Wool  REFRIGERATION  SALES and SERVICE  Commercial ��� Domestic  25 Years' Experience  A. M. CAMPBELL  SECHELT 83Q  PENINSULA    CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone:  �� Gibsons 100  TRACTQR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing. Clearing Teeth  FOR RENT  Arches, Jacks, Pump  A. E. Ritchey  Phone Gibsons 176  HILL'5*   ivrAnvTNjR   SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  New school  Between acts at the School  play recently, Mrs. Bob Donley, representative fOr Pender  Harbour on the Sechelt School  Board told the large audience  the contract for the new high  school had been awarded to  Wilson Construction Company  o�� Vancouver and that actual  construction, would start at  once with the target date for  completion of the modern  structure sometime in late autumn.  Cost of the hew building will  be $211,274. Tlie site will be  at Kleindale where the property has already been cleared.  The handsome new school will  have five rooms, with provision for the addition of industrial art and home economics in  future. Also included in the  plans is a gymnasium with a  60 x 90 area, stage and bleachers. Sub-contracts have already been let and present plans  are for occupancy before the  end of the year.  CHUB offers  Id trip  wor  Radio CHUB'S new copyrighted program "Around the  World" actually sends a lucky  couple around the world.  Every two months CHUB  will send two lucky people  around the world-on-a ������luxurious air flight. Listeners must  send tlieir name and address  to CHUB along with a sponsor's enclosure., or" "facsimile.  The Winner will be required  to answer a geographic question.  The winner will receive two  air flight tickets around the  world. Complete itinerary  will be arranged including hotel accommodations, sightseeing tours,' entertainment, $50,-  000 worth of travel insurance  for each passenger, visas, passports and spending money.  The final draw, which will  take place every two months,  will be made by a prominent  citizen in the area.  PRIZE WINNER  Mrs. MacLean, of MacLean's  Shoe Store, Gibsons, was the  winner of the door prize at  the Legion Daffodil Tea held  April 17.  In order to avoid complications which have plagued  many daily and weekly newspapers across Canada, Birth  and Engagement notices will  not be accepted by The Coast  News unless paid for at want  ad rates.  The Coast News regrets having to adopt this practice but it  is necessary to protect the public.  noe  for Centennial  The world famed R.C.M.P.  Musical Ride will tour British  Columbia during the province's  1958 Centenary. Arrangements  to put "The Ride" in every  major centre of B.C., are being  made by the B.C. Centennial  Committee in cooperation with  the  R.C.M.P.  For more than two decades  the musical ride has thrilled  audiences in Canada, the United States and overseas. The  ride were honored guests at  the Coronations of King  George VI and Queen Elizabeth II and this summer they  are to make another, visit to  the United Kingdom to appear  at the London Festival.  L.J. Wallace, chairman of  the B.C. Centennial committee  announces it is the committee's  intention to stage the ride  wherever it is feasible. A representative of the committee  will make a complete tour of  tlie -province this summer to  investigate staging facilities  and to draw up a schedule of  appearances.  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY TO PURCHASE  LAND  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver and situated on  the shore of North Lake in the  vicinity of Egmont.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Doreen Currie of Selma Park,  B-C., occupation, housewife, intend! to apply for permission to  purchase the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted approximately fifteen  chains from the creek flowing  out of the lake thence 10  chains north; thence 5 chains  east thence 10 chains south to  the lake; thence back to the  original post along the shoreline, and containing 5 acres,  more or less.  The purpose for which the  land is required is a campsite.  Doreen Clara Currie  April 6, 1957.  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY   TO PURCHASE  LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate on the  shore of North Lake in the vicinity of Egmont.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Charles F. Lilly of Selma Park, B.C.  occupation carpenter intends to  apply for permission to purchase the followng described  lands:���-  Commencing at a post planted approximately 25 chains  from the creek flowing out of  the lake thence 10 chains north  thence 5 chains west thence  about 10 chains south to the  lake; thence back to the original post along the shoreline and  containing 5 acres, Tnjore or  less. :.y^r...  The purpose for ifp&h tho  land is required is campsite.  Chas. F. Lilly.  Dated 12 April, 195i!:H:,  ,-^������:    x-xx'- ������'������������  NOTICE OF CANCELLATION  "';;;; '^<^RB$&Ry|gf:- -:'  NOTICE is hereby given that  pursuant   to   Order-in-Council  Number 819,   approved April  5th,   1957, the  reserve  established   pursuant   to . Order-in-  Council Number 1312, approved August 29th,   1944,  covering a  five acre parcel of Lot  1528, Group 1, New Westminster District^ is cancelled.  &W, BASSETT,  Deputy Minister of Lands  Department of Lands and Forests ��  Victoria, B.C.     April 5, 1957.  riimrh Serviis  First Sunday after Easter  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's,    Gibson*  11   a.m. Sunday School:\ y  3.30 p.m. Evensong  St. Hilda's   Secheit  11.00  a.m.   Holy   Communion  . 11.00 a.m. Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  2.00 p.m. Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  11 a.m. Divine Service  ���   Roberts C"eek, 2 p.m.:  Wilson  Creek  11 a.m. Sunday School  3:30 p.m. Divine Service  Public Worship, 3.30 p.m.  Port Mellon  7.30 p.m. Evensong  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt,    9 .a.ra.  St. Mary's, Gibsons, 10.30*a.m.  Port Mellon,   first  Sunday  of  each-month "'at 11.35 a.m.  PENTECOSTAL \  11  a.m. Devotional :  10. a.m. Sunday Schooi  7.30     Evening  Service  Tuesday night 7.30 ;  8 pm Thursday night  Bethal   Baptist   Church  7:30  P.M..  Wed.,  Prayer  11:15 A.M., Worship Service '  2 P.M., 1st Thurs., in Month  Mission  Circle  Pender Harbour Tabernacle  Sunday School. 10 a.m.  12:00 a.m. Morning  Service  7:30 p,m, Wednesday     Prayer Meeting.  CHRISTIAN   SCIENCE  Church service and Sunday  School, 1.1 a.m.  Roberts Creek United  Church  LATTER DAY SAINTS  Sunday School, 10.15 am ���  Granthams    Community   Hall 6   Coast News, April 25, 1957.  made  Charging that Soviet officials ."may. perhaps be found  fighters actually against God,"  I'm in a hurry, Mr. Jones ���  Mom's meeting me at SECHELT  BUILDING SUPPLIES to get a  FULL VISION PIERSON   SASH  for my room.  SECHELT BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Sechelt  60  a strongly worded letter of protest from officials of the Watch  tower Bible and Tract Society,  legal governing body of Jehovah's Witnesses, has been  sent to'Premier Nikolai A. Bul-  ganin of the U.S.S.R.  H.E. Walters, presiding minister of the Sechelt congregation of Jehovah's Witnesses, in  announcing the contents of the  letter, cited the wholesale ar** ���  rests and mass movements of  Jehovah's Witnesses to slave  labor camps in Siberia.  Asserting their purpose was  to inform the-world of the bitter Christian persecution that  still rages behind the Iron Curtain, Mr. Walters said a full  report is published in the April  15 issue, of The Watchtower,  official, magazine of Jehovah's  Witnesses. This issue will  have a stepped-up world circulation .of 10,0.00,000 copies  in .45 languages and three times  normal circulation. The Sechelt congregation ���* of Jehovah's Witnesses expects to call  at every house on the Sechelt  peninsula and surrounding district, with this significant re-  ���oort.  Don't   forget   to   read   The  Coast News Classified.  PROMPT    &    EFFICIENT  RESIDENTIAL  and   INDUSTRIAL  W1RIN&  Electrical Appliances  I will have a T-V technician in the area, Sunday, April 28.  BOB   LITTLE  MEMBER     I.E. E.W.  Phone Gibsons 162  GUARANTEED SERVICE  Whomever you're saving for���better save at  Th* BANK of NOVA SCOTIA!  University of flritlsli Columbia  SUMMER SCHOOL of tli^ ARTS  Jnly 2 to Aug. 00  Theatre     #     Guest Producer:     DOUGLAS SEALE,.Director . for Birmingham  T             .-���'.'���'���                           Repertory Theatre, Old  "���;                          Vic  and  International  Festivals.'  Course in Acting, Speech, Directing, Staged  crafts.                             ,  Opera. &  Music  Arts &  Crafts  Director: NICHOLAS GOLDSCHMIDT,  Guest Stage Director: ROBERT GILL.  Courses in Singing and Acting for Opera,  Choral Work, Study of Iieder and Concert  Literature, Master Piano Classes, Private'  Instruction in Conducting.  Guest Instructor: CECIL C. RICHARDS,  University of Manitoba, Specialist- in Sculpture and Ceramics.  Courses in Sculpture, Art in' Architecture,  Painting, Ceramics, Metalwork,1 ;^idreii's.  Art. '   ; ��� ���   ' ."     'X:-XxZZrfXl. ...  Further Information and Calendar available from:  ���    Department of University Extension,  University of British Columbia,  Vancouver 8, B. C. .  ���^,TT'-'fI J'"  This portrait of Queen Elizabeth was made by royal command in London. It is released in connection with the visit of  the Queen and Prince Philip to France, from April 8-11. Her  , Majesty is wearing a white satin evening gown embroidered in  gold and pearls, and across which stretches the riband and star  of the Order of the Garter. Her diamond bow brooch was a wedding present from the late Queen Mary.-The diamond and emerald tiara and necklace previously were the property of Queen  Mary. The bracelet is of emerald and diamonds.  news  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  A well-known resident of Sechelt, Ivir. Francis Llewellyn  Postlethwaite, passed : away in  Burnaby on April 19. He leiaves  his wife Charlotte and three  sons, James,. Frank and Stephen- one daughter, Mrs. John  Lind, five grandchildren, one  brother iri England and one sister in New York.  In Vancouver for the Easter  holidays wereTMri and Mrs.'feC.  Page arid son Randy.  Visiting Mrs. LaSeech at the  Indian Residential School is  Mrs. LaSeech's daughter, Mrs.  David Hayes with Geoffrey  and Merrilee.  Mr.  and Mrs. Lloyd Turner  are staying with daughter Mrs.  B. Donald Wood in New West- ���  minster.  Lucky angler Gorden Reeves  caught a 17 115 spring salmon.  :Mr.- and Mrs. Jack Woods, of  West Sechelt recently celebrated their 40th wedding anni-  ersary with thfr family.  Karen Stockwell. is ��� visiting  her parents Mr. and Mrs, Herb  Stockwell.  Miss Margaret Williams is  visiting her parents Mr. and  Mrs. Arch Williams, accompanied by Miss Maureen Ty-  zack of Hull, Yorkshire, Eng-.  land.  " Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Craus-  ton and family are back at the  Porpoise Bay estate.  Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Elliott  are leaving Sechelt .for Vancouver.  The W.A. to St. Hilda's Anglican Church annual spring  tea slated for April 25 in the  Parish, 'rlall has been postponedtill May 3 owing to a  reception at Sechelt Inn on the  same date.-   ^  The St. Mary's Kerrisdale  .troop of Boy Scouts attended  St. :Hiida's at Sechelt on Easter  Sunday. ^  Mr, Fred Benson from Campbell River is visiting the Leo.  Johnson's.  -  Miss Helen Dawe of Vancou-.  ver is visiting "hier parents Captain and MrS. Sam Dawe.  Mrs. Elsie Martin* arid. Miss '  Isobel Martin of Vancouver are  guests of Mr. and Mrs. Walter  McKissock.. Mrs.y Martin was  soloist at the Easter Service of  the B.aptist-rBethel Church.  Miss Elaine Kendall and  Sharon Johnson of Vancouver  are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Carl  Peterson.  Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stubbs  and daughter Donna of Camp-'  bell  River    are   visiting   Mrs.  DAUGHTER CHRISTENED  The baby daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. A.F. Fisher received  the names Kathleen Debra ��� at  the christening ceremony at  St. ^Bartholomew's. Church,  Sunday April 12. Godparents  .were. Mrs. -John Corlett and  Mr., and Mr.s R.F. Hughes. A  buffet supper was. served by  Mrs. Fisher after the ceremony  For Guaranteed  Watch and * Jewelry  Repairs  CHRIS'S   JEWELERS  Work   done   on' the   Premises  WE BUY OT D GOLD  ,  Phone 96 Sechelt  for building  B.C. Electric's recently vacated building ait Burisniiur arid  Seymour will become: a' modern, seven-storey structure by  year's- end.; ���  Tom Ingledow, president of  B.C.Engineering Co. Ltd., announces that a $1,500,000 renovation arid -expiansion bf. the  building will give Tit a curtain  wall exterior similar: to- that  of the new 21-storey BCE head  office at Burrard and Nelson.  Interior of the building also  will be completely reriovated  with only beams and, columns  of the. existing three-storey  building retained.  When completed, the building will become the new home  of B.C. Engineering, the engineering .firm responsible for  B.C: Electric's design and construction work.  BABY CHRISTENED v "  Three week old daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. Gus Schneider o��  Gibsons was: christened Maria  Anne by: father. Kenny in St.  Mary's Church on, Sunday April 14..::v^,>y*T,:::    Y,-;vj^:.; .  Mrs. Win Sutherland; and;  Norma Johnston; werey chosen  as Maria's Godparents.  Work on the St.; Lawrence  Seaway has uncovered remains of a century-6ld: rail  toad. Just. acrossT the StT Lawrence frorn Morilxeal TbulldOz-  ere laid bare old /timbers that  were part of the Champlairt  land St. Lawrence Railway r  Canada's first.  ]���, So You Have Troubles?  Bring em to us, we like  ['���' 'em!;���so long as it's cars.  GIBSONS  S  S  SERVICE  |; Phone 31 ���- Nites 103-206  WIGARD'S SHOES  GOOD  SELECTION  OF ASSORTED  SAVAGE SHORES  For  Children  +.-������������������������-  ALSO  SUMMER .SANDALS   &  FLATTIES  ALL TYPES WORK & DRESS SHOES FOR MEN  MAIL ORDERS       PHONE 25G  Stubbs' parents Mr. and Mrs.  W. Anderson.        .  Mr. C. Stone, local barber,  is spending Easter holidays in  New Westminster.  Visiting   Mr.    and   Mrs.   F.  French were Mr. and Mrs.  MaxWell Tracy of Fort St.  John. Mr. Tracy was once  principal of Sechelt School and  was en route to the teacher's  convention  iri'Vancouver.  At the Redman estate - are  Syd Redman;' Mr. and Mrs-  Alan Radcliffe aridBlake Crip-  well. -���' ���'���'   ������ .��,"  Opening their home for the  summer are Mr. and Mrs. R.  Reid.  SOLNIK SERViCE STATION  PHONE SECHELT 75  ���T   * ���      . *  Acetylene & Electric Welding  WRECKER SERVICE  Volkswagen & Willys Jeep  SALES & SERVICE  for McCULLOCH CHAIN SAWS  ,. v.  SALES  ��� PARTS ���  SERVICE  SCAR  FRAME  MACHINE  �� AllGNMLNT  'COLOUR. MAGIC  PAINTING WITH  "INFRARED"  BAKF OVEN  1   HR   ORV  .    BEAR  TIRE TRUING  &  BALANCING  ���    ���     TWO  ���WHEEL   ALIGNMENT'  PIT  MACHINES  TWO  BEAR  WHEEL  BALANCERS  CUSTOMIZING   .  DEPT.  FRONT SEAT  SLELPING.   ���  ACCOMMODATION  ALMOST ANY  CAR  PASSENGER  AND  TRUCK-WHEEL  REPAIRS  ALL KINDS OF  METAL WORK  BODY-FENDERS  DOORS  "DEAL WITH THE BEST EQUIPPED SHOP IN THE WEST"  .   FRtE ESTIMATES - TERMS  BO DIE COLLISIONS  LTD, -  1150 SEYMOUR ST.        N|TE ^OH^KE. 2236       SATURDAY 8 to ij? !  oil  We will install & finance your heating  system for as little as  Interest ori the  5  to pay  ��  See or Phone  Dukes & Bradshaw Ltd.  1928 MaHiie Dr.  North Van. Yo 3443  Roy Taylor  or  12  tkm  EVERY WEDNESDAY  LEGION HALL   8 P.M.  1 .v..    ��*-.** *.    I  AN ENTHUSIASTIC BOOSTER for Safety Week which  starts May,6th is Harold Gage, an employee of Canadian Forest  Products, Ltd. at Eburne, B.C. The hard hat he is wearing saved  him recently from injury when a' timber 'fell on his-head. He  was khocked to the, ground in a dazed condition but otherwise  suffered no injury. The other hard hats surrounding him have  also saved workmen's lives.  ���m  I  \  INCOME TAX RETURNS  PROMPTLY arid CAREFULLY PREPARED  B.L. COPE  ROBERTS CREEK  , TELEPHONE  GIBSONS 22C  i<  15  FQR PENDER HARBOUR AREA  A   public   meeting   will   be held 8 p.m, Fri.,  April   26   in Madeira Park Community HaU  to discuss organization of a Volunteer Fire  Brigade.    Official Van. Fire Marshall's Office will attend. V  SPONSORED BY THE PENDER HBR.  BOARD  OF TRADE  'r  :'  I*:  if  >**r t      ��    ���i~  3JLINCHMI XV MOHS HOOld  IZ "HUdV "J.VS  X33ib Sia380H  ���**..  30MV0  S<V3HS<0 H3TIVJ.  Advertising  spots are now  available on  bus schedule  and the  Sunshine Coast  map to be  printed shortly  or Rates Phone  BY MRS. M. WEST  " ��� ��� ''...���'���   A Y '    "  Mrs. Sherman's mother, Mrs.  Nelson of Seattle has been  guest of the E.G. Shermans for  a few days.  Mrs. Ament of Kindersley,  Sask., is returning home this  week after a visit to her daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and  Mrs. Max Enemark at Long-  view. "Mrs. Ament's sister,  Mrs. Munro of Campbell River  came over for the weekend.  Mrs. Greggain's sister, Mrs.  Cox and sons Jimmy and Bruce  from New Westminster are  guests of the Art Greggains.  .Mr. .and Mrs. Murphy, from  Victoria spent the Easter holiday with their daughter and  son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. P.  Strike.  Guests of Mr. and Mrs. A.  Boyes for the weekend has  been Mrs. Boyes' mother, Mrs.  Voitkevic of Vancouver.  Miss Annette Marleau was  home from Vancouver to spend  the -holiday with her jparents,  Mr. and Mrs. N.; Marl^u.   -  Former pulp tester and first  aid assistant, Mr. J.A. Mac-  gregor revisited Port Mellon  on Good Friday. Mac is how  working for>; Industrial Engineering Co. Ltd.      ���    ���    "���  Among Port Mellon- residents away for the holiday  were Mr: and Mrs. O'Brieii  with Larry and Dolores and  Mr. andrMrs. J.-Munro and  Grant, who were in Vancouver.  Mr.' and Mrs. Ollenberger  'with Richard, Barbara and  Gerry, and iilr. arid : Mrs. R.  Wilson and Greg who went to  Nanaimo.  ���Easter guests at the home of  Mr; and Mrs: J; Macey are Mr.  and. Mrs.~W. .Hunter and small  son Bruce from Vancouver.  Miss Bessie Laidlaw of Vancouver was the weekend guest  of Mr. and Mrs. E; Fenwick of  Longview and brought messages from  her  niece Susan,  to editor  wmm ��� ana ��� masks' wmm Bss^.j^na mmmmm ^Ma-  First donation  umversi  Dr. Nprman- , A;M. MacKenzie, president of the University  of British Columbia, has announced the first contribution  to its Capital Gifts -Campaign  of $250,000 from the BJ& Electric Co. Ltd.  U.B.C.'s campaign  for.capital   funds  will   he   underway  this fall  with a minimum  ob-  ective of $5,000,000 which the  provincial government has pr0  mised to match.  . "We are very grateful to the  president and directors of Tthe  B.C. Electric for ,this advance  gift in our campaign," says Dr.  ��� MacKenzie.    * ',  news notes  ii now at school in Toronto, to  , her friends in Port Mellon and  Longview.  y    The Community Church was  "beautifully decorated with lil-  jes and. springflowers for the  combined Easter Anglican and  United Church service condiict-  .. ed by Rev. -D. Donaldson with  ;-the   address   being   given   by  ��� Canon Oswald.  The choir un-  rder the direction of Mrs. E.C.  Sherman and accompanied by  . Mrs. E. Freer sang two anthems  T "God   So   Loved   the   World"  -and   "Glad   Easter   Day"   in  which the solo parts were tak-  yen by Mrs. Campbell and Mrs.  ���Swartz.  The   last   Crib   and  Bridge  .tournament sponsored by the  PTA was held in the Community Hall April 15. First Prizes  Twere won by Mrs. J. Clark and  2 Mr.  Al  Fergusen,  and booby  f prize went to Mrs. B. Campbell  'For Bridge Mr. and Mrs. Mc-  Avoy were first and Mrs. Wiren and Mr. A. Edmonds booby  prize  winners.   The'PTA cup  awarded annually to the play-  ier with the highest aggregate  points for Crib during the sea-'  son went t0 George  Hostland  jr.     A    gift    certificate    was  awarded to Mr. and Mrs. Mc-  Avoy of Gibsons who* had the  highest aggregate bridge score.  The PTA thanks all those who  have helped make the monthly tournaments so  enjoyable.  For Guaranteed  Watch and Jewelry  i.Repairs%  CHRIS'S JEWELERS  Work  done  on  the  Premises  WE BUY OLD GOLD  Phone 96 Sechelt  Coast News, April 25, 1957.    7  Civil  for teachers?  A    special    committee    has  been   set  up   by B.C.  School  Trustees Association to study a  proposal that teachers become  civil ��� servants, on government  payroll and under government  direction as to placement  throughout  the  province.  Committee members are J-S.  Williams, Sooke, representing  the BCSTA Vancouver Island  Branch; P.M. Hopkins, Kitimat, North Coast Branch; and  T.K. Moilliet, Mainline-Cariboo  Branch. *  The, suggestion that teachers  be placed on a civil list was  placed before the executive by  trustees who contended it  would effectively end bitterness over salary negotiations;  and would solve the problem  of distributing teachers through  the province instead of permitting them; to concentrate at  the points they "consider most  desirable. ' J ;  A.W.E. Mercer of New Westminster, BCSTA president, directed that the committee prepare a report on the subject for  the trustees' provincial convention at Victoria September 23-*  25.  EXPENSIVE TRIP  Mr. Louie Hansen paid an  expensive visit to Vancouver,  Sunday, April 14, when his  new car was stolen in the early  hours of the morning, thdugh  completely locked. It was  found by the police on the  Monday morning, on its top,  damaged to the extent of about  $500.  Two thirds' of Canadian brides  of 1955 were under 25.  ANNUAL MEETING  IARY':  OCIETY  Sunday, May 5.-2:30 p.m.  COMMUNITY HALL,  MADEIRA PARK  All present members-and all those interested in supporting the Hospital by joining the Society are earnestly  invited to attend. Remember ��� it's YOUR hospital.  *  IMPORTA  Editor:    Listening   .to    Les T  Way's (Neighborly News) com-   ,  ment on your editorial  about  the lonely old /people\ I know  a way that helps. Talk to your  paper   boy,   he'll   raise   your  hopes. The dog out faceTg him 'T[  up .the   walk.   He   wants   to  know why we plant rye then   :  dig it"under, Well he is going  to haVe a; farm it iss all in his   J  eyes, nd^spade stuff, "a ten gallon haf,f! maybe a Monerail to  inspect   the   sheep,    and   the  short horns.   Next  day,    gee '���'���  gosh. r  The   Hon.   James   Sinclair,   *  Minister  of Fisheries  was  at  the school  telling vthem ��� about  the :fishing.: Now  he is on a   ���  whaler,   I am witlli  him,   the  boat is sailing gently over the  waves,   he   is   on  look-out,   I  could not sleep that night won-.  dering  what  they  said when  they sighted a whalg, I had to  go back to school. It was -Thar  she-Blows.'  Maybe it is different ndw.  He has a hotel and  townsite  all  laid out.   Maybe  some day he'll be Mayor if his  visions are not distorted with  too [many angles.  T^ingrdqwn on the-Bus   a  song came to mind, 'Wliere my  Caravan    has    rested.'     The  school   grounds  looks like   a  Gipsy    encampment/   and   it  serves us right' for not going  out to meetings, taxpayers say,  what's the use of going after  the money^is allocated.   They  are blaming some-one from another district for dumping the  New  School in the  roadside.  It is not fair to the Contractors, and it  is dangerous   for  children.  They should not put  people, in, boards that is here  "today and gone tomorrow like  seagulls,  leaving dirt  behind  them, there has been a lot of  criticism,, I am just voicing it.  Margaret Allan.  in  ton  m&RSDAY^  7-30 PiiH.  Representative of VLA Staff  \Z''y''''i'v^W^-.onM^d-.  DONTBEA  R1P-DR0PPER!  Get this amazing  new Enamel that, practically  NEVER drips or spatters!  MatthaU-Welis Thixotropii Aikyd  ���JELLename! can't give you or furni-  =ture "paiBt meoafea." Itjspresd*  - Hike- buttet on -hot ioftst. .-. Stays-;***;  roller or brush even whoh fiuattrig'  Veiling. No unpleasant odor. U*��  iadoora or out.  JSVSl SACS, RUW �� KAK!  ' ,;.���;������".������ .; ?**.���<��� v ������, ^ ��� ������ ���  Ciinff to'tfce-wrfpwJ^i^WMvpMt!/  ��f it.   Flows smoothly*, evettiy, uni- /  forinly���like ifak6d*9maMi"^^Won'tJ  ���Witle''" in'"fctic "win .'v'J��yer-*needs;   ..  stirring.   Leftovers ajjiy $twh._ao*  uaftble for years,''  OLOSS FINISHJ!jC019_RS  MiJ^|M^iit-.#feii^  ;����f j -��� ;S> r  '!. S' ���S,-;*'.'..���*># .  MMBPWWM-SlfiWSa*^^ MEET BEARS  Alf and Bob Ritchey in  checking over the ground work  which will have to be 4one in  the airport strip near Wilson  Creek reported meeting two  bears, both of them being some  what scrawny. The bears moved off without interference.  ROBERT D. WRIGHT, N. D.  NATUROPATHIC   PHYSICIAN  Announces that he will open. .���;  limited practice at his Gower  Point Road residence on or  about June lsft. ������- pres. Address  1030 Mathers Ave., West Van.  8   Coast News, April 25, 1957.  PERCY  THE  PUNK  feci  1*8. imc        f [     i     I;    S  I don't   feel nervous  now  since we started using BLUE |  STRAND WIRE ROPE ���       S  Available at  PENINSULA  LOGGING SUPPLY LTD.  11 _ Sechelt ��� 11  British Columbia's forest  fire season opens May 1 and  for,the next six months special  regulations will be in force  governing the use of fire in  the woods.  Public co-operation has already paid Off substantially,  according to the Canadian Forestry Association. The number  of   fires   charged   to   careless  smokers* and campers has  dropped from almost 50% to  17% since the association commenced its fire prevention and  public education campaigns in  this province.  Widespread interest in the  "Keep Green" movement was  emphasized this year with receipt of a challenge from Governor Roselini of Washington  to Brian B. Gattie, President  of the B.C. Branch of the Canadian Forestry Association wagering a box of Washington  State apples against a case of  B.C. salmon. Winner will be  the region with the least number of forest fires caused by  human carelessness.  Briefly summarized, the Forest Fire Law sets May 1 to  October 31 as the closed sea-  on during which permits must  be obtained from the local forest officer before starting any  The British American Oil Co. Ltd,  SECHELT - PHONE 1��9  Quality Petroleum    Products: ���<���  STOVE OIL ��� POLAR. HEAT -���GASOLINES  LUBRICATING OIL ���  GREASES  BEDDING PLANTS  No^ in Stock  Full Supply of Garden Needs  SEEDS, FERTILIZERS,   INSECTICIDES.  BULBS,   TOOLS.  U HARDWARE,  "APPLIANCES  Phone Gibsons 32  ���  (original)  campfire, clearing, or industrial fire within half mile of any  forest or woodland. Uuder the  law* it is illegal to build any  campfire within 10 feet of any  log, stump, snag or standing  tree. All inflammable materr*-  al must be cleared away for a  distance of three feet in every  direction from the edge of every campfire and every camp-  fire must be totally extinguished before leaving.       \.y  Able-bodied citizens must  help in fighting forest fires  when called upon by a duly attr  thorized officer.  Lighted matches must also  be totally extinguished before  being  thrown away.  It is the duty of every adult  resident in B.C. discovering a  fire to do his utmost to prevent it from spreading and to  report it as quickly as possible  to the Forest Service.  Violations of the provincial  fire law may bring fines of  from $25 to $300 or imprison?-  ment for up to two years. Penalties are also provided for any  persons entering the woods,  when they have been closed to  travel by order of the Forest  Branch. 1  The B.C. Forest Service  maintains an extensive forest  protection system to ensure  prompt action against fire in;  any region of the province, but .  even the most elaborate forest  protection program will fall  by the way if the, public does  not co-operate.  Here are four,points that evl  erv camper, hiker or traveller  in our woods should bear iri  mind at all times:  (1) Break that match. (2)  Drown that campfire. (3) Crush  that cigarette. (4) Use that  ashtray!  ..-;/  Sawmill owner  dies suddenly  Sydney Charles Burton, proprietor of Porpoise Bay Sawmill died suddenly, Monday,  April 22. He was born at Wat*  tharistone, England and came  to Canada in 1904, to British  Columbia in 1940 and moved  to Sechelt in 1948.  He leaves his wife, Mildred;  two sons, Raymond in Sechelt  and Jack at Wilson Creek; two  daughters, Mrs. R.H. Atkinson  and Mrs. T. Lofeudo of Terrace, B.C. and nine grandchildren.  The funeral service will be  held Friday, April 26 at 1 p.m:  in Sechelt's Legion Hall with  Jehovah Witnesses in charge.'  Burial will be made in Forest  Lawn cemetary.  Let's aim straight at '58;  Come on in and pitch. Sun*-  shine Coast Fair Board.  DL6IC.K3'    OLPT  TttI BUILDING  CENTRE  (&.C.)    LTD.  4s?' e*  PLANNO 503v��s.  FL.OOFS ./\P%E-A.-     1  a3<&a! PLUS^GAF^PQPST AND ^TOPv^GE,,  ��� PLAN 503A. This N.H.A. approved two bedroom, no  basement house of 936 square feet is both practical and economical to build. Kitchen and nook appear at the right front of  the house, living room to the left. Bedrooms and bathroom are  shown at the rear. Large utility room off the kitchen, with plenty of storage space at the end of the carport. Frontage 48'6 including carport. .      ,  Working drawings available from the Building Centre,  3 240 W, Broadway, Vancouver' g; For other, select designs write  for our new 50 HOME PLAN BOOK. Send 25c to cover cost of  postage and handling.  FROM MISSION CITY  ; Mr. and Mrs. M.L. Carsons  }and two sons were Easter  vey Carsons at Roberts Creek:  weekend visitors of the Har-  Mrs. Carsons who is in the  editorial department of tlie*  Fraser Valley Record pub-,  lished by Lang Sands, visited  the Coast News office and absorbed the smell of printing  ink for a while.  BIG AUCTION!!!  Come and bring your friends to the  Kinsmen Club's event of the season.  It's the big White Elephant auction a-nd  will be replete with many surprises.  ;  i.  .������ i.  27 - - -  SCHOOL  HALL  GIBSONS  7 p.m.  Wed., Thurs., Fri. & Sat. May 1, % 3 & 4  You get two for the price one plus one penny  STOCK UP NOW!  Rexall  A-SA-REX  TABLETS  Pure 5-grain tablets. Quick-dissolving, fost-  workirig.  100-itablet bottles.  Reg. 65c  2for66c  STATIONERY  *  WHITE  VELLUM  Cello   package.  70  flat  sheets,  9-3/16" x  ���6-3/8".   Envelopes 6-W  x 3-%' vellum  finish, White.  Elkay's  AEROSOL MOTH  PROOFER  Protects woollens and clothiSg from dam-  adge by moths. Effective. 11 oz.  Eeg. 1.39  2for 1.40  Reg. 89c .  2for90c  Rexall LAVENDER  SHAVE CREAM  In Handy Aerosol Dispenser  (Mentholated)'  Posh Button Lather  Push-Button lather setsi up beard for easier,  faster, smoother shaves. 10 oz.  SLIM  NOTES  Rexall MILK OF MAGNESIA  Plain  13 sheets,   18 envelopes,   Fabric   Weave,       Neutralizes  excess stomach  acidity.  Soothes     acid-irritated     stomach    mem-  Reg.  1.39  2*1-40  Grey Mist, Pink Glow, Dresden Blue.  Reg.  1.00 ���> 9 for 1 'At  ;<���>  -braiies. ��� 20 oz.  Keg. 65c  2mm  INFORMAL    NOTES  White   with  deckle   edge,  fcolofled  wilft  matching border, 24 sheets, 24 envelopes.  Reg.  75c  2'" 76c  m.&M'SX��?WvM^M&:-iaM  :&&&iffi^&&WXZ&;  wb i@ hilt era sissatisC^  REXAE��ENT TOOTH  ^*��  POWDER  It's fluorinated and contains chlorophyll.""'  Reg.59-/ ^""GOC

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