BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Coast News Jan 18, 1951

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcoastnews-1.0173247.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcoastnews-1.0173247.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0173247-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0173247-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0173247-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0173247-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0173247-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0173247-source.json
Full Text
xcoastnews-1.0173247-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcoastnews-1.0173247.ris

Full Text

 /DESPITE the near blizzard-  | that last word reminds me  of something that "Snapper','  ^Ballantine, the man with the  v'cajmera and; the caustic sense  |of humour said, when he re-  j called that people and transportation companies - accord-  jto the news- get so easily  j* paralyzed'.  fj We use the word blizzard  tavery time we get a: little snow  jfall now. Perhaps, as Gordon  ^suggested, we are. getting too  |(soon soft. ��������'.'...  $   One of the bright spots about-  Igthe- Liberal  meeting  was the  pleasure I had in meeting Mrs  /Lock Knowles.  (' Mrs Knowles is a one time  -.ue*) jjafAtiooui?a ui uteioiuqoe;  -:?^  HOURS DUE  GIBSONS.-'An architectural deficiency ", in constructidn^of the  present post office will be investigalted and���' attempts- made to  remedy them in order to give access to boxes during "off" hours.  Sparked  by   '���"      ~     ' ~     ~  ��� GIBSONS. James Sinclair could be the first M.P. to declare his  intention of running at the next federal election.  In defending himself against editorial attacks from Coast  News, Mr Sinclair suggested that more people approved of his  boosting wharf expenditures than decried the $300,000 spent  on wharf repair during the last two years.  people  the Board of  Trade., an investigation -\ of  Post Master James Marshall's  contention of, the building -deficiency will be checked ^ad  moves made to have the  Mary  Creek  Jean  Teen  Heaas  Town  Hospital;:^btt^.^^:'.^j^J_-Jbo"xes."  opened   during   Hou��s  havfe somethings in eomjjnion |i^^ ^^le^the, ^icjb;e^ i�� closed. %  thjtf is ^our  great ^admiration ^      Mr '^Ar^%Uf.^^jS^S^ts^Sxi-  Board; of Trade meetings  Monday, suggested a change  in closing hours for the post  office in "order to give members of the staff a half day  off every week".  He asked for the Board's  views on the best day to close  in order to not conflicit with"  business here.  Mr Marshall agreed to hold  his  planned   schedule   change  jfor the iiiterlbr of B;C. >  ( You Would wonder why I,  {after talking so much about  [the interior, do not go bacfc  #here. Truth is, I like, it here  'equally as well. There is much  (in common when comparing  '{the two areas.  |Kew Butcher  !i. Bert Fladager,  brother  of  Soopular Sammy of the 5 and 10  ('a iiha cmnitH .ff^Yltvar hphind -thfi  ROBERTS     GREEK.;   Mary  Jelan Kennedy  was  elected  Taayor^oiVTeen  Town  during  If lie recent annual meeting" held'  in    the    home    of    Mrs    R;  Cumming.  Other officers are, Maureen  Ross, deputy mayor;. Edna  Morrison,' secretary; Khigene.  Bfoxngreri,    chief    treasurer;  Edward Shatw\ chief of police;  Celia. Flumerfelt will be" eom-  "The people have shown  confidence in me he said.  ' "And when the next ejection  rolls around, I'll, be .willing to  stand as their representative  once more.  "This is one of the largest  meetings I have ever had  here," the M.P. said. When  aisked ;how {he felt afoout  attacks of .tfhis paper which  nas scored his recent promise  ma.de on his tour of the Coast  -Capijano riding, '' that as long  as I iani T&presen&ative, I wil  PENDER   CHANGES  SHOPPING  HOURS  PEiNDER  mencmg  HARBOUR. Corn-  February 4, stores  in this area will close all day,  every Sunday.  Sparked by the Board of  Trade, the new plan was circulated among local stores and  many buyers in order to aseei���  'tain the general feeling. Many  of the fishe.rinen felt it would  be somewhat of an imposition  see   that ^more   wharves   are " as -ifceyvha& always   bought  built if that is what the people  \Vant".  Mr Sinclair did forecast a  change in travelling habits for  the Peninsula. '' The car ferry;  which: is quite probably going  to run from. Gibsons to Horseshoe  Bay this    summer,:   will  '#&3$$^$%$&**& ^�����r ��*:**��*��� >^e-c^r *m*' ^^m^^m^^f^  ('/pened ~Huck*'s Market.  /, He tells me he is a one time  Mcout master and commissien-  |r. "I've spent many years of  py life with 'kid's, he told  v'iel. "I love the work",  hat is just a hint to some of  rou people- interested in start-.  fcg  a  Scout  movement  here.  Tnderstand our bank manager,  oni Larson is also''a onei time  Scouter  from  the  top  ranks.  f someone should get enough  inanition    to    start    a    group  round here it would be well  remember both  these men.  j Now, I've been branded a  (hater of Union Steamships.  fc>uring the meeting of the  jribson Board of Trade (the  (continued  On  page  5)  gafaon  regarding  mail   boxes  Will Head  Legion Branch 109  GIBSONS. R.M. "Eric'^Inglis, was elected president of branch  109 Canadian Legion at the general meeting held in the  Legion Hall.       -.'Sfv-  ���\; [OMe'r officers^aw Dave Herrin,first vice president, John  Wilson second vice president and A.C. Burls, treasurer  Sergeant   at  anus    for    the : ^ ~   LAUDS LOCALS  paid- tribute  to  Gordon  ��0  com?i2g  year will' be George  Be^g and E.G. Sergeant will  be secretary.  The executive will consist  of the following, Harry Doen,  R; Fitchett, J.L. Gordon, N.  McKay, and F. Steiner, Z-^ne  repress ^;, tives     are;     Wor] d  )  war l,Robert Macnicol, World  War 2, M. Martindale, : land  Imperials," A.C.. Burls. E.G.  Sergeant and J. Wilson will  be substitutes for Macnicol  and  Martindale.  Main items for the coming  year will'be promotion of .the  Junior   Auxiliary   scholarship  He  Ballentihe and George- Frith  for having started the first  Horseshot Bay, Gibsons passenger service,  the  outgrowth  of whiclf has attracted the $3  million expenditure promised  rqcentljy :by Victoria Dock  Company when it revealed it  had bought Sea Bus Lines from  Gibson Brothers, present owners.'  The popular M.P. dealt with  Canadians  position   in   relation  to world affairs and gave hints  as to the government's policy  (Contioued on  page  5)  on Sunday just prior to their  leaving for, the fishing grounds  Hfespite this, the majority  agreed that Sunday closing is  a far more "natural" day for  the weekly holiday.  The Board: of '.Ttfade passed,  the resolution during the last  meeting of the unit held in, the  LEGION BdRSARY  GIBSON'S NEW COUNCIL  FIRST WOMAN CHAIRMAN in the history of, the village commission at Gibsons is  Mrs. E. Nestman. She is serving her second term. Standing behind her, from left,  are Robert Burns, village clerk; William Skellet, chairman of roads committee; Har-  ley Anderson, construction, health and fire committee; James Hall, water committee;  ^V  .-" nobert Macnicol. n  fund  and the vocational training program for youngsters.  D.M. Falconer is chairman  in charge of junior activities  which includes sports, a bugle  band under guidance of Jack  Lo.wden, a course in* mechanics  with Ed. Tnrner in eharge,  metal work,under George Hill,  radio taught by Ernest Lowe  and oil burner installation and  maintenance demonstrated by  James Veitch.  Help in equipping the Legion  junior  Band   may   be   forthcoming from Vancouver Firemen 's Band, according to word  recieved.  If we are successful in getting enough insitraments donated, "said Mr Sergeant, "we  will be able to equip and train  a full band which will all reflect to the credit of the Junior  auxiliary. We believe our work  with  these    youngsters   is   of  paramount'importance''.  Wharf     Restrictions  GIBSONS.   Vehicular   restrictions   will   be    placed    asid  enforced   on   the   government  wharf,   here,   immediately.  Reg.-'Godfrey,  at  the  Board  of  Trade   meeting,   announced  he  and  Harbour  Master   C.P.  GIBSONS. The famous movie,  "Next of Kin" wifil be  shown under auspices of the  junior auxiliary to the Canadian Legion, February 15 in  the  Legion Hall.  Money raised in this fashion  will be used to aid the Legion  scholarship, whereby it is planned to send one local student  through /^he first year of  university.  Ernie Sergeant, Legion secretary, suggested it could be  possible to send students completely    .through     university,  provided  sufficient  funds "are  raised.  Farmers    Mirket  T  o Be Shifted  GIBSONS.' The Howe Sound  Farmers Institute market  building will be moA'ed from  present site next to Bai's-  Hall to an, as ye,t, undisclosed  site. ��� i       ���   ��  Requested by lessee, Vince-  Prewer' to move the building:  the farmers are now searching-  for a plla.ee in which to erect  another  type   of  build'ng.  It ha-s been sug'etfed'lhe old  stiaud will be used as a hall  in which to hoi J  meetings.  Started out two years ago  under managership of Bert  Cole, wih $28 in the capital  account the market, has paid  out $3500 in that time.  "This year", .said Institute  President Norman Sergeant,  "we will be prepared t> sell  even more vegetables and fruit  than we did last year. There  are several of the farmers  already making plans t* plant  plots of land w'rh vegetables  designed especiail'y for the  summer  visitor  trade."  Smith had the signs now made  and   were  readv  for   erectiou. 2  The Coast News  Thursday January 18.  1951  ROADS along the Peninsula''have always been  one of the main items of discontent and quite  probably will remain so for some time, provided we, the people,  do nothing but gripe.  News we shall have ia car ferry and the  promise given by our MLA, Mr Maclntyre,  that he would do what he could to have our  roads reclassified should be the spark {to start  a full dress discussion of our road problem.  It must be remembered now is the time to  get the wlaishing clean in respect to 'our  ���thoroughfares. Once the provincial government has laid down blacktop it will be the  toughest of jobs, to have the routes changed.  Some of us may not like the plain truth,  but it is a foregone conclusion that only one  road in the Roberts Creek area will be classified a primary sometime in the future. The  Department of Public Works leans to the  thought ,the upper roiad is the main road. If it  stays with this idea, then the upper road will  be the one to recieve the lions share of future  money. -;.    '   ;   ���  This will doubtless clause controversy, in  fact it already'has, but this argument need  not be vitriolic Or meam.Ohe road only will  get the nod. Therein rests the question which  should not be left entirely to the Department.  Residents along both roads have good arguments. They should, as ithey doubtlessly, win.,  under auspices-of the Roberts Creek Improve^-  ment Association, get together and amicably  iron out .the rather thorny question.  Half moon Bay residents have their troubles  with the Honeymoon Beach . cutoff. The Provincial government refuses to pujt- in the short  cut at the moment.  Doubtlessly this attitude will be .drastically  changed if and when reclassification should  come by virtue of increased traffic from both  Vancouver and Powell River.  The Halfmoori Bayers are not' loth to voice  their opinions of what should be.done for the  area. Under leadership- of the new Liberal  group it nnay be possible to get in some very  good pointers now, 'before it is too late.  Once the government has made up its mind,  ,we all know what that means.  Our capable MLA, Batt Maclntyre has  promised to help these groups who are having  trouble with their locial problems. Batt  is getjting a stronger voice in Victoria and  should be of great help in matters of this type.  Rumour, fairly strong rumour, has it that  the main road from Gibsons to Sechelt should  leave Gibsons via the Gower Point ro&d and  thence to Roberts Creek and then along the  Beach Avenue area, coming out. near Wilson  Creek.  This, contend the backers of the "move,  would give persons coming from the States  and Vancouver land the interior of B.C., a  golden opportunity, of seeing the sea and land  beauties of the Sechelt Peninsula.  "There are no schools along this routje",  they. contend. There is ��� unsurpassed scenic  splendour Which tourists are willing to pay  millions of dollars to see, and,-'finally,", putting  a beautiful road along the seashore will npt  detract from the accessibility of farmers now  located on the present Sechelt main road.'  There is no doubt that roads will hold the  spotlighvt. of public .discussion for. some time  to come.  That is all to the good. Now is the time t'6\  do the planning and the discussing."  Once the roads are in the wrong place it'  will be a lifelong and perhaps impossible job  to have them eblanged.  If road changes there are to be on' this  Peninsula, lejt it be done now, when they are  merely in the ;blue print stage. Once the blacktop is. down we have hasd it.  ;.-i-> .. i:i  ^43ta44A/-*-S8..'  . : -..;... =;;'. "'.'!' ^30-W  traderV Rights \a\  EDITOR the -Newsv:''����  ��� ' ������*���*���. vv  SI&. Is the Robert's Creek;-  Improvement Association play1-'  ing   polities- '-. or "just-   bihid ?;;  Why do the persons on tie  lower   road  think  they  alone  iconstitu'te...Roberts  Creek.t In  _  other words, isfciiot the present "r  ���highway in Roberts. Creek?  riTheT-e used to be cow trails  all over; These were made over  :and called roads. For- many  years the ^taxpayers have been  trying to straighten them out  at considerable expense and  now,they are pretty good. And  now the R.C. Association wants  to; make another cow -trail. It  '-���':���:���   ���!:'���'. . ���   ��� ���>:3.'��?\>l���&- "������  \  .    (continued  on page"7)  6'  CROJVE-SfVORDS REVEALS STEEL POTENTIAL HERE  X  GIBSONS. In tune with the growing feeling that progress'-.has  speeded up in relation to the Sechelt Peninsula is the following   article   by   Roy  W.   Brown,    editorial    director    for    the  Vancouver Sun.      ��� ���''������.'"���  Hon. R.C. MacDonald minister of mines in the Coalition  cabinet, contributed an interesting background in his ' :Story  of Iron atad S,teel in B.C."  over the radio on Monday  night - 'ai story of hopes and  aspirations so far unrealized  exeejpt to a comparatively  small degree, that indefatigible  friend of a steel industry-to-  come, CM. Campbell of Vancouver, sent The Sun just a  month ago all the develope-  ments he could muster -on the  subject, Mr Campbell confesses  to a. feeling of' disillusionment  and disgust at the rapid dissipation o�� a; great inherits  a nee". He refers to the continued failure to really set up  a profitable steel industry,  which he says "B.C. can have"  In timber-manufacture, in fisheries, in mining of gold and all  kinds of base metals, British  Columbia has achieved a creat  place in the forefront of  Can a dian production.  What,   then,   is   the   factor,  or   factors,   holding   us   back  from converting iron ore which  we  have  in  abundance  into  useful   articles   of   commerce!  A natural Way to seek the  answer is to backtrack a bit  to the fact that more than 50  years ago enough iron was  mined from Texada Island to  construct at battleship for the  U.S. n'arvy.  Why were not other battleships constructed - or other  kitchen utensils built from ore  extracted from the same place?  You would be right if you  guessed that steel plants in the  United States found more advantageous sources of supply  than Texada; and that, taking  the alternative of developing  an industry on the site of the  raw material, it proved too  big : and costly an investment  -then, and for all the years  since, to install a plant of a  size and design suited to this  province and the available  market. ��� There was ,-a quicker  and surer . return for Consolidated many years ago to  set up a smelter for silver and  lead and zinc at Trail than  'to come to Vancouver or  Texada  to   develope  steel.  The world-wide success of  the Trail plants suggest tha,t  Consolidated made no mistake.  But that- was a decision of  many decades ago - what we  aire injteJrested in today is���  can we start a steel industry  at the Coast?  'SIMPLE PLANT'  For several decades the  "story" has been that no competent group would finance the  erection of a steel mill here.  The prospective investment  officially estimated at $16,500,  000 in 1938 has probably been  doubled since. There are two  other questions involved possible markets for the sale ov  the product and certain competition from large U.S. firms.  But, you-say��� and this, I  contend, is a most logical way  to look at it���"if we cannot  have a big steel plant at once,  what about starting with something simple " ?  This leads to another hack-  track. Two years ago a firm  from Washington State came  here and purchased a few scow*  loads of iron ore from Quinsaan  on Vancouver Island' and could  have bought some from Texada  or half a dozen other places on  this Coast.  ';'���  The venture was unsuccessful and for a, very fundamental  reason. They found it unprofitable to ship the raw ore because it was too bulky for the  net cash return available.< at  the business, end of the furnace. The raw material is too  "raw" to: stand shipping costs.  Three-quarters of the shipping  weight was dross.  So this idea of getting a  start at the simplest possible  level failed to pan out. But it  induced some people to take a  new look at the whole proposition.  i        ... ���     ���   .       ...      ."'.--  If you Cannot immediately  get a big steel instil and if you  cannot successfully ship your  ore for manufacture elsewhere,  the next question toi consider  is whether it. is possible to set  up some kind of plant locally  (o transform this raw mlajterial  into a product that- will have  value on the world market ?  This may not suit "the people  Who tergue for a steel mill ���',  in any event, but it is perhaps  a start on something practical.  Robert  Crowe-Swords  is  a  mining  engineer  with  a  lifelong    experience    in   mining  silver - lead zinc ores in the  Slocasn. There, , ..the i\ almost-  universal rule is to concentrate"  the ore'at the mine-mOuth or  in a customs- concentrator nearby. Tnadl reduction- works will  not accept ai carload/,of zinc ore  that falls below 40 percent of  that metal. .    -"  HARNESSING TIDE,  Mr Crowe-Swords conducted  some. investigations and found  that if lie could treat Texada  iron, ores, for instauce, in a  concentrator, he could produce  something that would be 80 to  85 percent "pure iron which  would, stand up to shipping  charges almost anywhere, for  it would have a value in excess..-  pf $75 per ton.  ' - --     --..������ T ~ - . -       ,< -^\t. �����.*-.    ** .' .j  .-���-���'Where' to get electric power  to "/operate a- concentrator ? On  Texada there is. no natural  water po'wer. Bust quite close  by and also near to, Rodonda  Isl and which liiass a .fine .deposit  of- iron-ore, is the.-ten kno.t  tidal current of Skookumcliuk  Narrows, the -/entrance, to  Sechelt Inlet. For many years,  on almost countless occasions.  Mr Crowe-Swords had looked  . eiivi ously on th is iais a pr o j e c.t  to turn to industrial Uses.  Recently, he had it exa,mined  by engineers ��iid preliminaiy  plans prepared- Five Islands  blpck the Niarows and form the  powerful white waiter jets of  Skoolvumchuk. They are at different points and lie at varied  angles and it looks as if ; a  series of dams could be cor-:  related so that a continous  flow of power could be obtained, with no shutdowns between  ebb   and  flow   of. the  terrific  tides. ��  So ^far   in    world   history,  ^ ��� -  ���.  ������;���������  ,   ��� ��� U  tides have; not been suecess|  fully employed to furnish!  power, but there are unusual  conditions at ; Skookumchukf  one of which is' the favorablf  fact that far more water run|i  "out-of the inlet than into it$  SeVerail rivers supply this over!  load which might help to make  ��� the tideway aa f easable ancjj  continous: power site. Anywayj  Mr Crowe-Swords intends to  have more than a second look  at it.  If he can concentrate coast^j  al ores on the pattern of Slocan?  base, metals, then he might be|  able to produce a highly sale'-f  able commodity in" pig ironl  that would stand shipping half^  way -r|):unci the -. world at aj  profit: -The huge Labrado^r-i  Quebec development how being'  undertaken is on the basis ofi  partial concentration .at-.;.'the j  mine by -eleetrie power and  export by.,.'ship to great new-  plants.. planned by-U.S. steel';  people oh the banks of the'  Delaware. -       " / \  ~\  i  UNDERGROUND -WIRES    -1  VICTORIA. ..At    their    42nd  annual convention here, the  Dominion Association  of Fire>  Chiefs called upon all Can ad-j  ian municipalities; of 5,000 or '  more  ^population     to     be^in.  nialdng plans now for gradually: placing   overhead   wirhig  underground. _Removal' *�� o--^r.  head wires to back lanes v/as  n^t.a solution, the chiefs said.  The  unsiglitliness  and  ^^^-ird  could be eliminated ''onb- by  plaic/ng   these    wires    where  they belorigj underground". Pender Harbour  BY SARAL.  THIS COLUMN seems to have  been ampng the missing recently but now that the New  Year is in, it is possible, to  hope for better treatment from  the staff at Gibsons.  Old timers around this area  recall that we now have less  transportation service than we  had twenty years ago. That is  just apropos, of the ferry story  rumour.  Recently, a-tea- -and sale of  aprons, put on by the youngsters in the Club: House raised  enough   money   for; the   kids'  to   send  $10  to   the* Crippled  Children's   Hospital.   The  re- :  mainder will be used for pur- ���  chasing . mafterial   with   which  to carry on.  " Little Patsy Sladey has had  a toush- time  of  it  with  her  holidays   being  spent  in  hospital and not being able to be  home  for  the  festive  seasons.  Ed Warnock is new  owner ,  of   the   seiner,   "Sea  Luck".  Good Luck to you, Ed. \  Branch 112 of the Canadian  Legion will have a n^w home  some of these fine days, according to rumour.' I(t' is believed  the unit has bought a bunk  house from- the Gibson-MacNeil  company.     :     r-  Work hats -started on clearing the Consolidated School at  Madeira Park. 1$ is beginning  to look like the School Board  is in earnest this time.  Goings and comings include  Alice Haddock who /paid a  visit to Vancouver while Jim  Collins and daughter Doris  visited ,the big 'city4 at the same  time.  . The 0. Klevins spent - the  "holiday"'in'the "big- city with  their daughter and family.  Mr and Mrs R. Whitlaw paid  a visit recently, staying with  Pete Dubois family. Marilyn.  Gibson spent a short time with  her'parents. Jimmy Wray and  sister Sue with her husband  were staying with :��� the Ed  -Wra'ys. Mrs Stigson and  daughter, Mrs;Pruden up for  a recent holiday.  Les Kearly .was up to visit  the folks J Mr and Mrs Dan  McKay. Terry MaeDonald paid  a   fiving   visit   to  Vancouver.  The G. Roys spent a short .visit  in   our   midst   while    the   E.  ..'. iBrowns   tookf- .the....trip   down!  ess^t-faa  BsS?^"???*  Cs^^T:  Flowers for All Occasions  PHONE: GIB30NS 76W  . Mrs E, Ne^tanan  IMMEDIATE SERVICE  ^$ay?f��!  aBS^Tfga^^fess^Tf^a  the Sound.  While we.'are dipping into  the past we may as well come  out with this little item which  interested many when it was  being held.  Winners at a whist drive  held in the Pendeira Hall were  Mrs R Blaken, Mrs A Douglas,  George Cowie, A. Douglas,  Elaine Goldrup and Margaret  Bergenham.  Mrs Trythal and daxighter,  Mrs Gwen Templeman were  here for a shorAt visit from  Reginat.  To give due creidit to all  they who were concerned in  .making the seasonal plays such  a suecess is beyond my ability,  but special note should certain -  ly he taken, even at this late  date, of all the fine work  which went into the entertainment. To teachers, Miss Porlier  Miss   Moore,   Mrs   Constance  Harper and P.F. Thomas, much  credit; is due.  Mrs A Haddock and her  piano playing as well as that  of Mrs C Cameron was one of  the main stays. Special thanks  to Mrs P.F. Thomas, for her  superb job of make-up on the  principals.  Divisions 1 and 2.and Klein-  dale school took parts in the  concert aud gave a superlative  performance.  There's gold in a Coast News  Classified ad.  Thursday January  18.  1951 The Coast News 3  Bran don   College,   has   a   new     record enrollment for the 1951  I  IMEiSIfi '.'UHHI  i  During the year 1949 Credit Unions in Canada showed increase in  (^ 211  MEMBERSHIP"'......:.........:!..  89,819  V ASSETS        ...���- ...:  -1.        $28,658,016  TOTAL LOANS t -o��  INCREASED  TO        $663,957,713 v.  SINCE INCORPORATION. #:  2/819 CREDIT  UNIONS IN  CANADA  have accumulated Capital by helping their members save a total of  $282/242/278  "Sat  ���if  -���sjy^  and the members l*,ave been helped with  purposes, and many others:  PURCHASE  OF  FARM MACHINERY  BUILDING AND IMPROVEMENTS  LAND PAYMENT AND MORTGAGES  AUTOMOBILES AND TRUCKS !  OTHER FARM EXPENSES -  SEED AND SEEDING SUPPLIES  CONSOLIDATION OF DEBTS  PURCHASE OF LIVE STOCK  HARVEST AND THRESHING  loans in time of need for the following  FURNITURE  AND  CLOTHING  MERCHANDISE  MEDICAL AND DENTAL SERVICE  HOSPXTAL  TAXES AND  INSURANCE  VACATION EXPENSES  EDUCATION    ���    /  INVESTMENT  MISCELLANEOUS ^  -: J"-  ....1952   college   3rear,rever.sing  ll  "  the   trend   of   most   Canadian  universities in recent years.  I  1  i  1   '  'a  A. M. LOWE, D.D.S., L.D.S.  IMMEDIATE LABORATORY SERVICE  Phone 20 H 2  I  I  Business and Professional  Please Clip This Directory Out and Hang By Your Phone  For Reference  BEER BOTTLES PLUMBING  Will call and buy for cash,  beer bottles, scrap metal, etc.  Calls made at intervals from  Hopkins   to   Irvines "Landing  R. H. Stroshen  Wilson  Creek  CAMERA  SERVICE  Plumbing- and Electrical  Supplies,   Fixtures,  Service  Sechelt Building  Suppies  Phone   60  Free Camera Service  Buying   a   better   camera   or  other   photo   equipment?  Your   professional   photographer   will   gladly   advise  you.  Call,   phone  or  visit    C.    G.    Ballentine,  Bal's  Block,   Gibsons  Res.   Phone   Granthams   79W  ELECTRICAL WORK  Reliable Electrical Repairs  Appliances,   Fixtures,   Radios  WashingMachines  Everything   Electrical  Gibsons Electric  Phone   45  FLORIST  Flowers   for   all   occasions  We   are   agents   for   large  Vancouver florists  Fast   service   for   weddings  and   funerals  Jack Mayne  Phone   Sechelt   24     or   write  P.O.   Box   28  GENERAL HAULING .  Contract  Gravel,     Lumber.  Hauling  GARBAGE   DISPOSAL  SERVICE  Weekly     or     Monthly     rates  Freight   and   Express  Delivery  UNION   STEAMSHIPS  Sechelt,   Phone  22  GIFT STORE  \>y;  Credit Unions insure these savings and loans to protect, you  In the event of death, your loan is forgiven. aiidyour savings  are doubled.  For further information about forming or joining a Credit Union, contact  Mr T.A. Switzer, Provincial Government Inspector of Credit Unions, Court  House, Vancouver, B.C., or the B.C. Credit Union League, 96 East Broadway,  Vancouver, B.C. : ]  ���  FIEA&E MENTION THIS ADVERTISEMENT WHEN ENQUIRING  GOVERNMENT OF THE PROVINCE OF  Headquarters   for   Wool,  Notions,   Cards,   Toys,  ^Miscellaneous Gifts  Gibsons  5-10-15  Store  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.C.  MACHINISTS  Hills Machine Shop  Mobilized Welding  Welding   anywhere   -anytime  Expert Tradesmen  Precision   Machinists  Phone 54 Res.  58  HARDWARE  &*.'  BRITISH COLUMBIA  Attorney-General's  -    Department..  She HON. G.S. WISMER, K.C.  Attorney-General.  KNOWLES  SERVICE  HARDWARE  Phone 33 .... Gibsons B.C.  Builder's Hardware  Paint.  Plumbing  Appliances  Complete   Installation  Maintenance   Service  DELIVERIES  TO   ATX   POINTS  PLUMBING and HEATING  Sunset Hardware  ^.GIBSONS  Registered     Plumbers  PLUMBING  Sales   and   Contractig  REAL ESTATE  John  Coleridge  Agencies  Gibsons   and   District's   Only  Full Time Real Estate  Agent  Phone Gibsons 37  TYPEWRITERS  in  Typewriter   Sales   and  Service  Agent   for   Remington  For   Fast.     Accurate   Service  See  Colin Wingrave  Gibsons.   B.C.  TAXI  :. :  1; ,������������  i ~. I ���;   ,,,,;,*��F  Peninsula     Cabs  24-Hour  Service  2   Phones   --   2   Cabs  WILSON   CREEK   and  SELMA   PARK  Phone Sechelt 65  Taxi Sir  ?  call  BILL  HUNTER  Sechelt   48  TRANSFERS-TRUCKS  Hansen Transfer  GENERAL   CARTAGE  Phone   Sechelt   2S  Sechelt,   B.C.,  WOOD  SNOW COMING?  Get your fuel while  we can move around.  Phone Ran Vernon  Gibsons  7 L  WANTED  WANTED  Shake Blanks,   Shakes,  Shingle   Bolts   number   1  Cedar   Logs   Delivered  or as is  Write or Phono  7.L Halfmoon Bay. Srehelt 22  Steve   Tercpc'.Ivi.  UUU2UUUBB3SKI  BBBBEB3KaB&EESSI  rMVT'wrwagga  MaiHMWH����aiftMtiHmww)iw��m  3BBBKB  BBBtBBBkf .The Coast News     Thursday January 18.  1951  West Sechelt  BY MARGARET ALLAN  SECHELT West. Mrs Bloom of  Wfakefield Barbecue went to  town to gret some new gadgets '  for the place,they expect to be  busy this year- with the new  ferry, so there is going to be  some streamlining there.  I hear of other building projects in that vicinity if they  get the what   and   when   for  y  same.  Carl Reid left for Seattle  where he hopes to get ta boat  for Korea, he just had his fare,  and enough for a. nights board.  Some-one relieved him of$300,  enough for the repairs., he was  doing on the house, he figures  you save monev faster on a  boat, as you don't pay board.  Now we have to lock our' doors,  something we haven't bothered  with. i  S**r  /ft     "  !,vi<  deducing? ft  *?��'<>. WO% ?&6o(e TVfaxt  8 OZ. "ACK2T  If you are- trying to reduce . . .  if you are on a diet . . . you  have Jikely been advised to eat  whole wheat. You'll like these  thin, .crisp wafers which are  100% whole wheat. Vita-Weat  adds flavour to all spreads,  sweet or savoury. Get the  Vita-Weat habit. Eat Vita-Weat  for your daily bread.  *x*  Maclntyre  Gambier  Speaker  A MEETING will be' held  under the auspices of Unit  276 of the Army, Navy and  Air'Force Veterans in Canada  at -Veterans Memorial Hall,  Gambier Harbour on February  11. Principal, speakers will be  '"Batt*! Maclntyre M.L.A. and  ;Capt. Fraancls Drasre J. P.  Chairman will be Mf-'jor John.  ���Heatg'^g.E.^.S... '"'������  ;.  '; ��� Se'eVcthry Ja<:k  Adkins   of  the Unit urges all -members, .and  their   ��� wives   to    attend,   as  matters of extreme importance  to   the   area,    including    the  vital    transportation   problem  ; will be discussed.  Mr Adkins  stated that, admissoion  except  for members and  their _ wives  will be  by invitation  only  as  this is strictly ameeting for the  vets of whom Batt Maclntyre  is   their  Honorary   President.  However it is.understood that  a large/number- of invitations  to  reprgsgntative  residents  of  the area &l\h their wives will  tifoi'My be .in the mail.  -Tn'a^statemeiiit  to  the   Coast  News, Francis Drage J.P. Pres  ident, of the unit, stated he will  be  leaving  for  Victoria  soon  after .opening  of the  Legis-1  lature to back up the recommendations of the meetin.g It  will be recalled that Drage is  urging  the ? granting   of  free  hospital insurance to wives of  burnt  out  pensioner  and  veterans widows. He will be chairman of a delegation from the  Provincial    Command   of   the  Verterans   to    try    and   bring  this about. His action in this  respeCjt. has been strongly endorsed by'the Provincial Command of- thV Ladies .Auxiliary  of the organization.  SATURDAY JANUARY 27th.  REFRESHMENTS AVAILABLE  od  Novelties Fun  and Exit sment  For a good time  Proceeds in aid of  Junior Auxiliary  .,   Activities  &  H  tetvyeari  Tve opened my savings account at  The Bank of Nova Scotia and,  believe me, it's an investment that  -makes me feel mighty good."  Why don't you get that "mighty  good" feeling, too?  Open  a Bank of Nova Scotia savings account  ���now���while the year's new.  Make  regular deposits a habit ...  and enjoy the peace of mind that a '  mounting bank balance creates.  Drop in and see the Manager or  Accountant at your nearby branch of  jTTie Bank of Nova Scotia.   You  , ca4I  open your new account in'five  ..rninMt/5 or less* Wily not go. in today?.r,c.  o A SIGN OF GOOD FRIENDSHIP  �����::-.v��:��:-lSft��w)��v.,  I  N-8164  FOE NEWS AND VIEWS  READ THE COAST NEWS  WHERE THE CLASSIFIED  ADS CAN ACTUALLY PUT  MONEY IN YOUR POCKET  ^:.r.r^  m  Wm. Mc Fadden I  Optometrist - 1  ,-'���'       GIBSONS i  Phone Gibsons 91        I  Office.'   Hours ,1  9:00   a.m. to 5:00 p,m. J  Evenings by Appointment  ��  Every day except Thurs. M  Why' go.to Vancouver for  ��  '     :   I  Optical Service?  M. O. Coiwell, Manager, Squamish, B.C., Woodfibre, B.C  '  Ben Backstay 'zvas-abpaiszccin,  A very jolty boy,  No lad than he more merrily  Could pipe all hands ahoy.  For over a century Lamb's Navy has  been the call of those who-know  good rum. Smooth and'mellow, it. is  matured,, blended "and���"���bottled in  Britain of the finest Demerara Rums.  This  advertisement  is  not  published  or  displayed by the Liquor Control Board jz ���  by.the Government of British Columbia.-  'An'oUstdilunty :        ^ PENDER    HARBOUR.    This  community now has a mayor  and fulll sized council.  It 'took the youngsters, who  formed a* Teen Town, to lead  the way for their grown ujp.*  At a recent meefting^^een  wagers,   Norman   Brown    was  elected to lead! ft&ej new unit  'through 1952. Acting mayor  will be Billy Bavis while the  money and recording for the  year will be done by Secretary  Marilyn Davis.  Advisor to the group will  be School Teacher P.R. Thomas  while Miss M. Bergenhaiu will  act as supervisor.  Thursday January 18. 1951    The Coast News  There's gold in a Goast News   Classified Ad.  $*���&���  ySiSBS&i^lSS^wS^i^sS^sSKri&iSsSS  jgt'riT-??'.  Wimg&m&Mg  1  ��  I  1  1  |  ���8  ���m  f  !���>*  IN ?H1   0?'  i  id  1  I  ;1  i  I  1  i  I  I  n .  f    BO YOUR INTERIOR  REPAIRING  DECORATING  LINOLEUMS   WALLPAPER   PAINTS  ALABASTiNE  ALATINT  GYPTEX  ^ ^' PLYWOOD FLOORING       ^sass*-  A complete line of distinctive  * C.I.L. paints and varnishes."5  Phone 53  > .,   (the lumber number)  Gibsons Building Supplies  1  i'  "I  i  I  1  m  ��  i  m  I.  I  ���I  if  |  1  I  i  1  SSsSa^TrSa  M  if if s electric   IT'S  Gibsons Electric  There are shortages coming in the electrical appliance  fie!4 ju,st as surely as there will be car shortages.  Trade in y^ur- radio, washing machine, stove or heater  S9W: W�� ?����� agents for  r   General Electric N.E. Fairbanks Morse  %   THERfi ARE NONE FINER MADE  .^.T-Jftil u.  Oilburner Sales and Servicing  Have us clean and inspect your oil burning stove or  heater. We will check your heating or cooking  appliances free of charge. We have the equipment  tools and knowledge to give you  'JO���'  tail... ft<  *cr"  COMPLETE LASTING^  m^m  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 45  "WE DELIVER WITH PLEASURE"  ������ (  '��� ��� ^yi'.'^:-'-'''.^'^ ������" .***-,?���' ."��� *!3?. *���  TBI PEMMU IS FAST  FORD I'll! UllNflfll N  MORE FORDS WERE SOLD HERE LAST YEAR THAN ANY OTHER MAKE  THERE IS A REASON  . &  CALL All SRI - 111 f IUISMI  NOW ON DISPLAY  \  \T  L\  m  FOR: 'ECONOMY   SE  WE   HAVE   TH  m  ���se?ssb'  M A3  1  lW��jr'iBBI^WmgwriT1^��Mi^'^^^��^'Jrmi.��Ttm-mMin^  OTO STOCK OP ANTI - FEEEZE - TIRE CHAINS - TIEES '- HEATEES AND WINTEE ACCESSORIES IS THE LARGEST IN THE PENINSULA       !  /TANDACD AiCTCKJ  NO 1  WILSON CREEK  NO 2  SEOHELT  NO 3  GIBSONS 6  The Coast News    Thursday January 18.  1951  THE HOW, WHEN, WHERE  OF PERSONAL LOANS  Here    are    some    Interesting  Facts from the B of M.  People sometimes lose sight  of the fact that making personal loans is one of the hanks'  more important functions. But,  as Tom Larsen, manager of the  Bank of Montreal branch at  Gibsons,  and Sechelt, points  out, your B of M manager is  always ready to talk over any  situation in which a personal  loan may be helpful to you.  Suppose you are faced with  a emergency, or the sudden  opportunity to make a good  buy, and are short of ready  cash. If you are in a position  to repay a loan by regular in-  stalments out of your income*  the B of M can advance you  ���EL  the money. On $10.0, for example, ..repaid ..in ..twelve-  monthly instalments, the interest-charge comes to just 27  cents a month. You can be sure  of fair, businesslike treatment  at the B of M, just as you can  be sure   that   anything   you  discuss will be held completely  confidential. Mr Larsen. deals,  with all comers according tc;  the bank's guiding principle*  "When you ask for a loan at  the B of M, you do not ask a.  favour.  1.    Advt.  ��:���:<���:���  GREATER DRIVER COMFORI  -1    ��� ,   ' ������ *������--���      .f ���- ."v.." ���.*-  ���  New No-Draft Ventipanes .'�����":-.. A Cab that'sl  "Driy.er,, Conditioned",   cool   in   summer,   warm  in winter.  HHIGH IN HORSEPOWER  *m  Ew'wSSwW!  iptl!  mm  ���  Massive new  114-k.p. Torquemaster,.W5-h.p.  Loadmaster, 92-h.p. Thriftmaster.  HIGH IN VALUE  ���������*  ��� Added safety from hew, improved brakes . . . outstanding styling',, performance, dependability, durability,!!  NEW   1951   MODELS  NOW ON DISPLAY  You are the winner when you choose Canada's leader  the new 1951 Chevrolet truck. You get the truck that'*  engineered to do more work, hold down gas and oil.expense,,  require less maintenance. You get the truck that's far and  away the most-wanted truck, everywhere, and is now  improved to serve you even better. And you get all this Jr��  a truck that is Canada's leader in value, too. See these  wonderful new 1951. Advance-Design Chevrolet trucks now  ��� and get all the facts. Come in and see us today.  �����������y - .'���:  ^&>F7~\'  *  LOW IN MAINTENANCE COST  l^^sw,WA,,|w^^  ���Msm-t  IIHIViTiTiV ���-  X.  *&  ���  Long on mileage, short on  upkeep  easy to service! .  . . end  IN PRICE 5  ���". *" ���. *���  '"^rs^  [���Chevrolet's low  || prices and high re-  ��R��::::ii-j     sa'e   Value   put   yOUT  |��|;i||||$   money ahead, off the way!  ^<m#  MODELS FOR EVERY PURPOSE  ^  .->���  ��M$^^^?MMM  mm  warn $m  ���.fS?-4 . ?:' ;..'"..���*'���-.*&������  %$$$$$$l&$$l$li$$.  mmmm  <0��=ZQ  CT-I5IA  s^ilif  iiiiilillll:!?  Wheelbases from 110" to 212" . . .-  Gross Ratings up fe 16,000 lbs.!  A   GENERAL   MOTORS   VALUE  WILSON CREEK GARA GE  I ..' . '������:>���:-'  ���::������ ','-���...'. "  '.*'.  ���-'  Roger Green : manager  W&MMM SCHOOL NEWS  By MAUREEN ROSS.  THE HIGH SCHOOL is back  at work, but the elementary  school is having an extra long  holiday, due to. the arrival of  a new furnaice.  The . first inter-house voily-  ball games for the new year  were played January 10.,  1 Games were played by the  boys of houses A. and B. with  house A claiming the victory,  and houses B and C with house  B victorious. The girls of house  A beat the girls of house Bv  and the girls of house B beat  -the girls of house C.  The student council elections  for the; high school student  body, will be coming up next  week. This term's returning  officer is Eugene Blomgren.  The arrival of a birthday  ca!ke at school was enough of  an excuse for a short- birthday celebration during the  English 30 class. The cake, a  delicious chocolate layer cake*  with -blue icing and pink  decorations, was baked by  Betty Brown in honour of"  Eugene    Blomgren's    seven  teenth birthday.  The Teen-agers of Roberts  Creek held a party in honour  of Eugene |3iomgren at the-  Kewpie Gamp on Saturday  January 13. There were a few  teeUi-agers from Gibsons too,  and all seemed to have a good  time. The chaperones were Mrs  E Mumerfelt��� Mrs C Bourne  land Mrs R Carlson.  Successful Year  For St.Aidan's  ARIES:  The executive committee of  the St Hilda's Anglican-  Church reported avery successful year a't their annual meeting held in the New Parish  Hall with Rev. H.V. Oswald  in the chair. Following officers  were elected, R.S. Hackett,  vicars warden, <Jaimes Mowatt,  people's warden, E.S. Clayton,  treasurer, Mr Findlay, secretary. Delegates to the Anglican  Synod, Sidney Redman, James  Mowatt, Alec Grey. Auditor  W.B. Billingsley.  A CLASSIFIED AD  WILL BRING RESULTS  ^^���T^^^tt^^-T^^^^^^tr-^^dtt^^T^^j  I  WE CATER TO PARTIES  SERVICE IS  OUR MOTTO  GOOD FOOD t- OF COURSE  Sechelt Tea Room  Mrs. H. Mi Parrish, Proprietor  Phone 89,  B  1  I  f  I  YELLOW CEDA.R.I belive that the following remarks by  Mr R.S. Perryy of the Vancouver Forest Laboratory will be of  valuable assistance to those who are a little sceptical about using  this material. He   states   ''The  wood is  appropriately  named  * 'Yellow' 'Cedar from the clear sulphur yellow color of the heart-  wood. The  sapwood forms  only a narrow hand is   somewhat  lighter in color* The wood contains an oil which imparts a distinctive, rather disagreeable odor when freshly cut, but which  appears to add a gloss to a newly finished surface. It is straight  grained with narrow indistinct annual rings (and has a fine even  compact tekture showing a very little figure in slash cut lumber.  It is moderately: light in weight, being approximately 6 to 8  lb. heavier per cubic foot than Western Red Cedar. It is fairly  stiff and hard, has a very small  shrinkage  factor,  similar to  Western Red Cedar and  an average  strength  approximately  equal to that of Western Hemlock. Contrary to general opinion  that the wood is brashy test results show it to have a. toughness  and shock resisting ability not usually found in softwoods of its  density. Yellow Cedar is easy to dry and once seasoned has lessi  tendency to change its shape than any other western wood. It  is easy to work and  takes a beautiful finish.Compared with  Douglas fir it is somewhat low in nail holding ability but itis iaot  liable to splinter and it holds glue well. It is a wood of superior  durability, comparable under similar conditions with Western  Red Cedar, Port Orford fctedar, Redwood and Southern Cypress,  while under especially severe conditions it is considered superior  to this factor to most woods". While agreeing with most of the  above this writer has not found its nail holding ability much of a  question and ho mention is made of its abrasive qtulities; in  this particular it is in my opinion, second to none, as the wear  and tear on the local bridges shows Yellow Cedar to be far superior to Douglas Fir, and finally, another thmg, the teredos  regard Fir as their main dish. .  Yellow Cedar is best and cheapest for  your building requirements. Phone  the sawmill Wilson Creek 20 M.  SEE  US  FOR  ALL  YOUR LUMBER  NEEDS.  SAWMILL  w*hone 15 M2 - Wilson Creek  This and That  By  E,  NESTMAN  GIBSONS. We are aware that  the New Year hais come and  gone but there is something  about reports on a social event  which should be given pro-  minihence. It is with some  trepedition, yet a feeling that  someone will like it, that we  . publish the following report  from Mrs Nesjtman.  First annual New Years Eve  Kinsmens Ball, got away to  ai good start at Gibsons, Sunday  New Years Eve. Almost 200  guests enjoyed an evenings  dancing, favors and refreshments  At the close of the dance  many were reluctant to leave,  some stayed on just visiting,  and enjoying the dying moments of the affair.  It was strictly .ladies night,  so   they  turned  out  in   their  evening   gowns.  Among  those  in   evening*  dress,   were,   Mrs  George  Hunter, wife  of  the  President, in a very sma^t pale  green brocade gown, with '.tiny  jacket   to    matcli.    Mrs   Alt'  Whiting, past presidents wife,  in   White: saitin  brocad,e,  Mrs  ^Polly  Hewatt,   midnight   blue  satin,' with  over ;skirt of net.  Mrs Tom Larson,  very smart  in black' lace, Mrs)iHarry Smith  hi". white   "satin-'; J Mrs    Jaicfc.  McCatice paleyellow georgette,  Mrs Ha'ttie  Grayj' gold  lame,  . and    black    crepe,    Mrs    ;A  Gardner   in   black   la'ee   and.  crepe, Mrs Daisy^Baiiley," very  '  smart 'in  black ^affeta^  with  whi;:te- taffeta- trim^Mrs Miarg>,  Leslie  in  midnight   blue���" taif-  fetai,  with  sparkling  trim'' oh  . the    over   skirt,  of ��������� net,   Mrs  Howe,  black  crepe.  Mrs  JjL:  Hague,   in   pal�� i-gr-een   satiii;  Mrs Irene Kullanlcter, ballerina \  length black taffeta; wijth riet'  %< -Gveirskirt ���^���������Mr^-f^ry^ pDr%w>";  ���black lace and ^epetfMrs Cecil:  Chamberlain, dowttvlrom;. Half-:  moon Bay, in royal blue  and  white' sheer. Mrs Guy Fisher,  fusehia topped and black taffeta ballerina length. Mrs Alf.  Wmn,   in  navy  blue   embroidered taffeta. MrSrDon Hauka  in  black  velvet   chiffon.   Mrs-  Bert   Peterson,   irif black  lace  , fi'nd crepe. Mrs-Jack.Marshall,:'.-,  in pale' green siatiii. Mrs J'.C.;;���,���;  Coleridge black lace and. crepe.  Mrs J. Veitch in black sheath?  style   dress   heavily   embroidered   in   gold.   Mrs  J  Wardil  black   lace    and    crepe.    Mrs^  Win Stewart royal... blue'..saitin.:  Mrs Jimmy Sehutz black crepe  sheer,  with  white, embroidery  trim. ���  Many of the ladies were in.,  informal attire. Noticed there,  Mrs Colin Wihgrave, Mrs Rtith  Godfrey,  Mrs  Sue��� Fritfc,  Mrs������  H Wyatt, Mrs Ka-y^Inglis, Mrs  B Haining, Mrs S Alibone; Mrs '  Stuchberrv,    Mrs   Kelk,    Mrs  Bill Skellett jr. Mrs:,"Scotty"  Smith   from  Shelter   Islands,  Mr and Mrs Fred Mills from  Sechelt..   Mrs    Laurie    Speck,  Mrs   Anne "Prewer>-A ' guest  .with Mrs Hewatt, her brother  Mr Downey,  who  is  tending  in Nanaimo. Mr ancLMrs Sam  Lamont   up   fr^m   Vancouver  for the festivities.    ,  :   The   gathering   enjoyed  the  solo playing of Mr Oldershaw,  on his accordian, and the ever  popular    "Swedish-.,; WrAtz",  played  at  the request of Reg  Jackson,   was   thoroughly   enjoyed by all.  Tt'fo'k the gathering pbout  f'ft.een minutes to say "Good  Night" to Irene. ��� but- ;'t was  finnVy accomplished bv the  tenor voice of Frank Bailey,  rod w"th the ''^m'.^nq'" of  Home Sweet Home, by Vince  Prefer, verv reluctantly the  miests asrreed to enli it -'a- night._  Concensus of opinion, one of  the best celebrations seen here  for many a day.  Thursday January 18. 1951      The Coast News  HEAD NEW BATTALIONS ��� Maj. Henri Teilier (left), of Montreal and Ottawa, has been promoted to the rank of Lieutenant-  Colonel and named to command the 3rd Battalion. Roval 22nd  Regiment while Ma.i. K. L. Campbell (right) of Toronto and Ottawa has also been prpmotpd to lieutenant-colonel and named to  command the 3rd Battalion, Royal Canadian Regiment. Formation of the two new training battalions, within the Canadian Army  Special Force, was announced recently by Defence Minister Brooke  Claxton.  Ri  eader's Right  (Continued)  won't- be scenic and much of  the    land    is    useless,    being  steep to the sea.  Of course, there's a cafe and  couple of stores and a triple  million dollar wharf that does-  n't stay in more than a few  months - and no ��� boats.  Polities'did the wharf. Are  they going to louse up the  highway also?  The top road .will soon fill.  ' up "and the shortest' road between two points is the* cheapest arid in this case, the best.  Let us not be greedy on the  lower road. We will still have  bus service.  Yours  truly    ���.  ".'.'.-   LM. Wright.  More than 30 percent of the  total bonded indebtedness of  Canada is held by Canadians.  WE LEAD  THE HARBOUR WITH  Dry Goods      v   i,     ���  China  New, Fresh Supplies  A Complete Stock  of Kitchen and  Home Essentials  MURDOCK'S  MARINE SUPPLY  Pender Harbour, B.C.  NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS "  renders are invited for the construction of the new  ^foundations 1^ the  JJibsons Landing Elementary School. Copies of plans  and specifications, may be obtained on application to  the undersigned.  Tenders, in sealed envelopes, marked "Gibsons Landing  Elementary School Alterations", will be recieved on or  before 6 o 'clock p.m. on Saturday, February 10, 1951.  The lowest or any tender will not necessarily be accepted.  Mrs. Anne Burns,  Secretary - Treasurer,  School District No. 48   (Sechelt),  .GIBSONS, B.C.  COAL  Order Your Winter's Supply  NOW  ��� All Types and Sizes ��� New Low Prices ���  R. M. INGLIS  Phone Gibsons 50  Sechelt-Jervis Towing Company  Your Local Complete Marine TOWING SERVICE  AGENTS.:���  Pender  Harbour:   Bill   Donley���Phone:   Sechelt   11S2 ���  Gibsons.  B.eg.   Godfrey���Phone:  Granthams  56  Nanaimo: Phone 555���Night: 1497 or 305  Vancouver:   Phone  PAcific   4558:   Night:   KErr.   6352  Phone Us Collect for Quotations  "Tractor Transport No. 1"  ���- especially  equipped for  hauting eats, trucks and logging equipment by sea  Log Towing Scow Towing Vile Driving  Dredging     - Wharf and Float Construction  Breakwater  Construction Marine  Salvage  Salvage Pumps The Coa^^ewslrThursday January 18.  1951  ^41P$^  HASSAN.S  Pender  Harbour,  B.C.  The  Old-Established  General Store  SUPPLYING FAMILIES,  FISHERMEN AND  CAMPS  Latest in Novelties and  Toys  FISH   BUYERS  HOME GAS STATION  Mechanical  Refrigeration  Fresh Deliveries on Hand  Always  Steer For  HASSAN'S  LANDING  Midway South Shore  TEACHER'S    ASSOCIATION  MEETING  In   spite   of   the  weather man, the meeting of  the Sechelt Teacher's Association  at the   Sechelt   Inn   on  January 16 was well attended.  Mr  Thomas  and Miss  Moore  got down from Pender through  the   kindness   of   our   school  dentist, Dr Frank. After Routine busirfess, the salary committee explained the progress  in negotiations with the Board.  Mr  D.  M.  Falconer,  stressed  the point that relations  with  the Trustees were friendly and  free  from  any  personal!  animosity. He explained that we  are arbitrating voluntarily because we haid reached a deadlock and desired the advice of  a third party. Mr Stan Evans  of the British Columbia Teacher's Federation clarified our  jsdtualtion in'an explanation of  the  mechanics   of  arbitration.  He had spoken  with teachers  and people in the community,  and   felt   that   our   relations  were of the best, and that by  .going   to  voluntary  arbitration we would keep that way.  Arbitration  would  strengthen  the Trustee's position regarding departmental grants. There  was a lively discussion of the  mews   item   in    the   COAST  NEWS   of   January   11.   The  article discussed .an ambigous  circular received by the school  'board, and concluded with the  statement   that      the   'School  Board would-"continue  compiling estimates on the  absolute   minimum   needs".   This  meeting felt that the ''absolute  minimum" is not good enough  for our children and that the  people of the  district should  take action to insure receiving  their fair share  of the  three-  percent  sales  tax  which   was  instituted   in   part   to    bring  about equalisation  in  educa-  ���<���'   fzion.    School    tax   rates    for  ���current  expenses   in   a  rural,  area does not go above 8 mills.  The balance is paid by a government grant from  the sales  tax.  There  is  no  reason   why.  the pupils of the Sechelt Peninsula should not have the  advantages   of   bettier   libraries','  more    equipment,    and    more  specialized-..teachers   such    as  ���*��� instructors in commercial  shop  and home  economics.  Perhaps  fchel term   a.s.  used   meant  "a  budget without frills" still we  feel that the use of the term  ftibsolufe  minimum   was   unfortunate- and.   unfair   to  our  district.  Education week, March 4 to  Harch ��� 10, was discussed.  Speakers will be available for  local organizations who -would,  like information on our, own  educational objectives and  achievements. Contact Mr.  Thomas of Pender Harbour,  Mrs Rankin of Sechelt, Mr  Falcon or or Mrs Day of  Gibsons,   for   speakers.  Advt.  The Coast  News  LEGAL   SERVIC  BARRISTER SOLICITOR  NOTARY PUBLIC  EARL   DAW  Wilson Creek  Phone 5 J  Appointments Arranged  (continued from page 1)  best in many moons) C.P.  Smith, because I suggested a  Union letter was ambiguous,  got on his feet (and told the  unit that I- was prejudiced  against the Union.  I may or not be prejudiced^  but it is beyond me how a��  person can tell so fast.  Bob Macnicol got on his feet  to denounce the Coast News  for something. It* was very  involved but denounce he did.  I felt right at home. More  people have '' Denounced'' this  paper during the laast year  than would stretch from here  to Oshtosh.  "Our Jimmy", took three  minutes to cut us to ribbons  and tuck us away in the pit of  the forgotten. At ith'at, he did  a good job and used more  caution, tempered with kindness than I would have  thought  possible.  Gordon Bryant was at the  Board meeting and had a few  words to say. Gordon is the  very quiet, kindly soul who  builds houses and minds his  own business, bofth those attributes rule him out from  working on a newspaper,, by  the way.  Had a phone daHl from  Royal Murdock. He is the go  getter from around Pender  Harbour area. I asked him  about the ferry news and what  effect it had on the people up  that way. In just about three  minutes he  had  gnven  me  a  (continued from page lj  in backing |the; United Nations.  He forecast that Port Mellon  would quite probably be sold  to one of three BX). Companies  now bargaining with Sorg Pulp  and Paper Company.''  Touching on the telephone  question, Mr Sinclair advised  tht three Peninsula boards of  trade "get alii the data in respect to what is needed in the  way of phone expansion. He  suggested comparisions .. be  made between the jprejsen,t  federal government service and  that provided by the B.C.  Telephone  Company.  "When you have gathered  alPthe information you* need,  and have decided whajfc you  wish to do, let me know and I  \vill then dp what I can toward  implementing your wishes.  very ���'.'' concise' outline oh what  jthe people of Pender Harbour  are going to'do iabout tapping  the flow oOpurists which are  scheduled to , pass the back  door. ' '*'���"���'-" u':.'-r  CORNER-BROOK, Nfld, ���  Corner Brook 'si present popr  Illation of "inore than 14,000  compares with 1*00 only 27  years  ago. ^Growth  of   more  than 4,500 percent has changed.  Corner'Brook ironi an obscure  outpost into what will be Newfoundland's;- second city, pop'  ulation 20,000, if amalgamat  ion plans  succeed.  Sechelt  i  For,  ��� :* Lumber ' __:..  ���* Wallboards ,. . . :   .  * Mouldings  * Sash (and Door  * Roofing  ''* Insulation ';=���/���' ���.,.-.���  * Cement, etc. ��:  * Floor Coverings  Select your material from the most  complete stock in the district  * Hardware  * Tools  ���:'   * Ranges -  * Washing Machines  * Piaiwts -  * Pumps'  ,*. Plumbing ':  ���*: Electrical i    ���   ,  "SUPPLIES & SE|VICE  PHONE 60 for Deliver^-  A.DVEETIJ  3  Lines (15  words) for 35c 3  Insertions  (same  ad)  75c  Extra  words, above   15-word  min.   2c  each  ���   Cash  with  order  Notices,   Engagements,   Marriages,   Deaths,   etc.,    75c   insertion  LITTLE ADS .,; . BIG RESULTS  FOR SALE  WANTED  BALED local mixed hay, $34  per ton f.o.b. Gibsons. Union  Steamships, Sechelt    22, 221tf  FIVE ROOM house 6 acres  chicken house and bafn$2000.  Phone  Gibsons.   . 7.W. 4  193��   CHEVROLET   2   door..  Fair Shape..;;  Harry  Smith  Phone; 58.   10  Sechelt  and  District ��� take  advantage of these new, low  prices. Coal, $24 per ton; De-  slivered  free  within 3    miles.  Union Steamships, Sechelt 22.  * I      WI^IIIM    IIIMil .      ��� ��������     I--I   III..       mi        1| I.   I ��������� ��� .!.   ���*������.      ���       . ��� >   ���!���  LlSft^S; 1^T$D.    - > ^  JOHN COLERIDGE Agencies  real estate licenced and' bonded agents (Connection with  |LA. Roberts Ltd.) .Listings  required, attractive' to retired  couples. Contact our office or  Coast News Office,.  �� ��� ������ i. ��������� *   ��� ���.i i-i       ��������� '���������"��� n ���������-   i.i      if ���       n,  LIST YOUR HOME with us  for sale. We, are in the market  for homes,lots and farms. We  have buyers desirous of staying here. If you are interested  in moving ��away, let us know.  We handle everything from  Hopkins Landing to Wilson  Creek: M.BV (Gordon. Phone  Wilson Creek 21 Q or Box 11  Sechelt. "*.'''-7 \  MENS feather Mitts .,".'< $1.48.  Mens wpol mitts 58c  Anderson Shoes.  TOWING and freighting;':M.:.  Nygren,  phone Gibsons86W  ' ��� >;���'��� .W-.^ ''���;V"'';.?ii2B90-tf;  - ROY WARD DICKSON  ^Now cuts his zany capers on the  PUN PARADE for his new sponsor  ��� New Lux; Continue to enjoy" the  ��� hilarious antics each Wednesday  at 9 30 pm  on ,  DETROIT.  The name of this  city's first big International  exhibition, piajtteimed':",after.;;:.'th.e-  .Canadian  International  Trade  (Fair  to  Deitroit  Iiternationar  Industries Fair:  COGGERS       RANCHERS.  Your Cedar  snags  can  be  profitable   in   Shake   Blanks..  Contact H Thompson, Gibsons,  or inquire, Gibsons Cartage. 4  SHAKE BLANKS, shakes,  shdngie bolts - number 1.  Cedar logs, Delivered or as is.  Cash. For full information  write or phone 7L Halfmoon  Bay, or Sechelt 22.  Steve Tjerepocki, 10  RAW FURS .  NOW - CASH IN ON FURS!  Prices on some Furs HIGHER - get ALL your Furs in  QUICK!  Tremendous continued demand  makes possible Higher, Prices  "* for s the- urgently. wanted, Furs.  The Prices " SHUBERT'' now  offers, we believe are HIGHER  than are, available anywhere.  For prompt' shipments will'  pay AS HIGH AS 80c for No.X  SQUIRREL; MUSKRAT and  WEASEL $4.00; MINK (Wild  Dark interior) $60.00; -  BEAVER and OTTER $45.00;  MARTEN (Interior - .Dark -  Heavy) $85.00; FISHER $100.  Top Prices guaranteed ,for  ALL British Columbia Furs.  It will pay you,to get all your  Furs in QUipK, while these  tremendously HIGH' prices  are available. Don't be content  with any - old - price offered  locally - Ship to ^ SHUBERT' >  VAJSICOUVER (No export  Permits required),and see how  MUCJH MORE you can ge^.  Hurry 1 Get a shipment away;  TODAY! Dept; < 196, A.B.  SHUBERT CO., Winnipeg.  Ship to VANCOUVER.  LEG^L.    ':���'���.;.;"^\':;'.-.,;������.  New  Westminster  Land  Recording District.      .^  Take Notice that Universal  Timber Products, Limited, of  Sechelt, B.C., Loggers, intends  to apply for a lease ���1of the  following described lands,  situate north of Sechelt Creek,.  Salmon Arm, Sechelt Inlet.  Commencing at a post planted  at the north - west corner of  Lot 1283; thence west 3(*  chains; thence southylO chains,  more or less, to ^foreshore of  Lot 354; thence easterly along  foreshore of lots 354 and 1283;  thence north ailong foreshore  of Lot 1283 to point of commencement, and containing 32  acres more or less.  Dated November 20, 1950  Universal    Timber    Products  Limited.  ���. Horace Johnson, Agent   ���  . SALE.      15 percent off  Mens 5 eyelet rubber boots  regular .$3,43, Ladies 5 eyelet  jrabber ^ boots. Ladies knee  rubber boots size 5 only. Childs  waind misses knee: rubbers, size  5 in childs to 2 in misses. Boy's  5 eyelet rubbers 1 to 5. While  they; last.    Andersons  Shoes.  'PERSONAL��� v..;,,..', :^SZ,   ~~~  ..:,.. UNWANTED HAIR. : ;' -  Eradicated :frpm any part of  the body with Saca-Pelo, a remarkable discovery of the age.  Saca-Pelo contains no harmful  ingredients,   and  will  destroy  LOR-BEE1R LABORATORIES  679 GranviUe Street  Vancouver, B.C.  .-.:������;, '���������.iiA-.y'--.-'- -���.

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xcoastnews.1-0173247/manifest

Comment

Related Items