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The Coast News Sep 13, 1951

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 Provincial Library,  Victoria,  B.  C,  Phcne year news or  orders to  m& 45  &xth Year of Publication  Vol. 4-86      Thursday September 13 1951    Serving the Sunny Sechelt Peninsula "Where Fishermen Need Ni^er Lie.  N ��� Photo  by Ballentine  A nylon sheer over white satin was chosen by Doreen Roslyn  Blumgren,   for  her wedding   to  Leo   Nestman,   in St.   Mary's  Church at Gibsons, on Monday evening. Her dress was along  sleeved model;, with Peter Pan. collar, and a row of tiny buttons  to the neck. Her veil was a family tradition, as it has served in  ij  various capacities for many years, in the bridegroom's family.  1 Used in Christenings,"'-first Communions, and Confirmations, it  f was the first time it had. been used in this capacity. She carried  | a bouquet of white carnations and red beauty rosebuds. Matron  |.,of honor was her'sister in law, Mrs. James Sehutz, who wore  flier wedding gown of ice blue organdy, with white flowers dot-  J ting the gown. She carried a colonial bouquet of orehid colored  |. chrysanthemums. Eev.-E, O'Dwyer officiated at the ceremony.  4'Best man was James Sehutz. The reception was. held at Legion  $������1  f Gibsons. Out of town guests at the wedding;in.cludedvMrvand  pirjs. P. Klein and Mr. aird Mrs. Clare. MacP'onald. For going  iaway the: bride wore a grey gabardine suit.with wine accessories.  ��� Photo by Al's ,Photo Service  Mr:1 and-Mrs. Ken Woods, who were married September 5 in  Vancotiver by Reverend J. W. Melvin in St.' Andrew's Wesley  Church, are pictured here as they cut the wedding cake at the  reception-.held in the Olympic Cafe. The bride is the former  Isobel Maer Barker, daughter of Mr., and Miw. John Barker,,  ^alma Park. Iier husband is the well known operator of Peninsula Cabs. For her .wedding the bride chose a biege dress suit  with Victorian nosegay and white satin hat. Her accessories  were of maroon color. Brother of the bride, John Barker of  Vancouver, was; the best man \vhile Joyce Robinson of Vancouver was bridesmaid. Miss Robinson wore a gun metal colored  suit with" white accessories. Harold Barker of Vancouver proposed the toast to the bride at, the reception. Following a honeymoon motoring trip through the Cariboo country, Mr. and Mrs.  Woods will reside at Selma Park.  Village to Buy  its Own Property  Gibsons village may. have to  pay Provincial school taxes to  save itself money.  Commissioner R. Macnicol  urged the village to pay outstanding provincial taxes on  four lots within the village  amounting to' $3.41-98-'  It was pointed out the Provincial authorities could sell  the lots on tax sale with the  village still having a lien  against them in relation to  municipal taxes such as land  and  improvement.  Seven lots are involved but,  "there is a very good " probability that three of the owners will pay up before the  deadline  on   September  28."  Water Planning  Cost Village $773  Planning of this village's  water supply has cost $778.00  according to an account from  Engineer G. S. Conway, approved Tuesday by Village  Council.  An application from Modern  Barbei- Shop to apply its trade  in Gibsons was given the green  light by Commisioners.  Norman Stewart was granted permission to tie into the  water supply at his property  above the Cannery while a  building permit to J. Sowden  for a $11.5 woodshed was also  approved.  All Bears Wishing To Live  Long Should Use Reservoir  A few bear f g,ct�� got a cleaning whfen Village Gomiriis-  - Mon discussCd^'-...e^itl^'a^Gima-- r-^octyjg^Qr pot . shooting  -: Velars" ^ '".'���  :' V"j, S'v  Sparked by a relist from Wood Contractor Eric  McCartney to be allowe|p,to follow marauding' bears into  restricted area of the wafe reservoir, Commissioners found  themselves faced with tK^-problem of dead bears in. the  water or live ones waddllhgV.andi disturbing the bottom silt.  Clerk Robert Burns r|called that a bear had previously plugged the entire village's supply when capering  in the shallow reservoir.        ^" ' .  The problem seemed to-%&\ ifMr.McCartney was  allowed to follow the bear into*.the restricted area, would  he shoot it or just chase it, orv^here or whem would he  despatch the animal. %;y:y        >  The Commission neatly sidestepped! the contentious  subject. Said Chairman, Mrs. El Nesfman, "tet him chase  the bear into the area, but tell himV we can't have dead  bealrs in our water supply. V  The matter now rests between Mr! McCartney and the  next bear, who is. safe as a church, if he reads this story.  Marwell Construction Company of Vancouver, with a bid  of "approximately $206,000" on construction of the Port Mel-  Jon���Gibsons road link was lowest tender submitted to the  Department  of Public works.  . According to G. S. Grant,  company highway division  manager, "preliminary work  will start today. Men will be  arriving soon and by tlie first  of October we should have our  machinerv working."  "Local labor and machines  will   be  used   wher.c.  feasible."  The new highway will be  cleared to its full 66 foot minimum "and have a 30 foot top  grade of gravel.  It is still, undecided as to  number, if any, bridges .to be  used in the project.  "It will be the middle of  next summer before the road  is finished," Mr. Grant said-  "We shall quite probably work  from both ends at the same  time."  It is believed that only 50  or 60 men will be used on the  entire project.  Name of the company engineer in charge has not yet  been   announced.  "We still don';- know if we  shall have to buiM a construction; camp or not in order to  house our men," Mr. Grant  said. "These are things which  will be ironed out today when  . Ave make the preliminary survey. ''  Housing of the men will depend on local facilities .which  are now strained with opening  of Port Mellon and loggers-  going back to work and bringing their families to the Peninsula while they labor in the  woods.  In summing up, Mr. Grant  said. "There are a lot of tilings  to iron out, before we can  actually start building road,  but you can rest assured, that  'we intend -to do a" good job  for you, and to do it as soon  as we possible can."  Bylaw  Change  9s Approved  Amendment to Bylaw 90 is  now law, according to word  received by the Village from  B. C. Bracewell, deputy min-  nister   of  municipalities.  The amendment changed the  present Consolidated. Brokers  office from residential to "B"  classification.  Bay Road Estimate  Flatly Turned Down  Word has just been received  that the estimate oi' $4,335,  tendered by A. E. Ritchey for  resurfacing portions of the  Bay���Franklin Road has been  termed "excessive,", by the  district engineer's office of the  Department of Public Works.  Assistant District Engineer  Ames, following a survey of  the planned work, Wednesday  said that he would, suggest  some other method of having  the necessary work done.  "We have no intention of  abandoning the plan," Mr.  Ames said. "The only thing is  that we think it is costing too"  much   under  the  present pro-  Knowles And Larson!  On Board's Hot Scat  The two most important Trade Board committees will be  led by new leaders to a decision made by Board President John  Bunyan during the year's first executive meeting in the Church  Hall, Tuesday. '    ���'  >)  Board    of   Trade    members  from each of the three operating    on    the    Peninsula    will  likely   attend  a  joint meeting  of   Trade   Boards   in    Powell'  River, September 22.  ���~ Delegates   have   not  as yet  been named from Pender ar 1  Sechelt.     W.  Sutherland   will,  ���attend from Gibsons.  posal.  Elsewhere  a story   on  in. this paper is  the commission's  plans for hurrying up the work  which has been pending all  summer.  This latest news will now  cancel out the work done by  Village  Commission.  It is believed the next move  will be made by the Department of Public Works.  Tom Larson will head the  heavy duty Local and National  Affairs Committee, while C.  Locke Knowles will take over  the reins for the sometimes  contentious Trade and Industry Committee.  , Other committees and chairmen include. Robert Telford  who will control the Membership Committee, Vic Metcalfe  is in charge of Ways and  Means. Joe Sehutz the Entertainment while, A. E. Ritchey  w1'1! be in .charge of Health  ?ti(] Welfare, Publicitv and  'Pa-eon' wpl be handled by Bill  Sutherland.  Executive members at large  and who w'l] help control, the  ���^prions rvm-ms av<\ Robert  Br>�����!. M^l Ushov. Jim Veiteh  avd Jack Marshall.  Suf^es.ti^DK for action of  the  various   committees,  were  discussed at the meeting. Said.  President John Bunyan, "it is.  going to be a bn<y y<--.-rr for  many of us, and we w-'I! have  to find thne to gyy. ( ;U' best  to the duties which ii\ee this;  Board."  Shack Brings  ^  ��� A tent and a, shack being'  built across a village right of  way in the Bay area will be  checked following complaints  from residents who pointed  out to Village Commissioners  that health and |building restrictions  were   contravened.  's raew cim��  A new club, to be known as-  the Harbour Athletic Club is  now functioning. x<��j^ivc^ia&tt*&.-zj?iiis^z&zz2i tass^j^.*i#.is3s2  ^XjgZt&ttlSSi-lisaiiiti&btSS!-  ^"������^'���^���j ^>ft.^wyi:iW.i-:  The Coast News Thursday September 13 1951  Member Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association.  (Established 1945)  .authorized as second  class mail,   Post  Office  Department,   Ottawa.  WILLIAM   SUTHERLAND   ���   SAMUEL   NUTTER, .Publishers  Published  Every   Thursday.  Rates of. Subscription: 13 mos. $2.00; 6 mos. $1.25; 3 mos. 75c.  5c per copy. United States and Foreign, $2.50 per year.  Phone Gibsons 45  'Box. 6, Gibsons. - British Columbia.  Tknks To Kinsmen  The local Kinsmen Club has .started another year of service  .lo the community.  This organization, consisting of ordinary men who have the  .-urge to work for the community, has done a 16t of extraordinary  .work since its inception only three years ago.  The club has always been the natural organ for handling  -the various "drives," that crop up. Everything from blood donating to collecting money for T.B., comes under the heading of  3��in activities.  Like many'other organizations, this nnit of the national  IGnsmen Clubs has been bedevilled by lack of members or members who have joined only "for the fun of it."  These latter have falien by the wayside because they found  out the Kin Club has fun but also has work to do. Much credit  goes to the members who have stuck with the unit since it was.  born and who, in spite of pressing business and private obligations, have found time to give just a little more time to Kin.  "Plelp Kinsmen Plelp Kiddies," is he slogan used by Kinsmen. It is headlined every drive and every public effort. But  the money is used for that purpose and therefore the club has  ���every right to use the catching phrase.  Next year our kids will be able to play in safety in a large,  new, well equipped park in the Bay area, the result of Kin  Club activity.  Kinsmen and their wives have already put much effort and  energy into clearing the rocky area so it will be safe for the  young fry.  In starting the new year, President Tom Larson has dedicated his club ^to improving the park. That is laudable objective  and will undoubtedly receive the approval, of everyone, by means  >���>��' increased donations.,  When  next you (see the familiar,  Help  Kinsmen Help Kiddies, slogan at the head of a fund raising campaign, remember,  it is no idle "heading. The Kin Club actually uses the money for  "that purpose. The social end of the club's activities some out of  member's pockets. There is no way in which the-money raised  :in drives   can be utilized for either  the  club's or  its members  ���well being.  Much   credit  is   due local  Kinsmen   for   their   communal  efforts. ���'   . .  It is too bad that so few take a leaf from the book which  guides this public spirited club.  Header's Right  ^Editor, The News:  Sir ��� On behalf of the people of Pender Harbour, we  \>wish to thank all those who  ���worked so hard to make our  /Annual Regatta the great sue--  ?.��ess it was. Also we thank all  those who took part as competitors and the large number  of visitors who attended the  liegatta. We hope you all enjoyed yourselves. Come again!  This was our Fifth Annual  Regatta, and we will be working for a bigger and better  one next year.  ._��� Pender Harbour Board of  -Trade.  Editor, The News.  Sir:  Have you noticed the new  signs re Roberts Creek on the  Sechelt Highway? They are  neatly made>: attractively  worded and the person who  thought and made them deserves credit ' for enterprise  and community spirit.  A..W. Ritchey.  Ed. Note ��� We thought so  also and found out they were  designed and executed by Eari  Foulkes on request'of R. dimming, president of the progressive* Roberts- Creek Improvement Association.  Reader's Right  Editor! The Coast News.  '������'���'���<Y'.  'i        ���'       i ���  Sir-":��� Having   read   your  editorial   on   Gambier's  game  reserve, I'm forced to disagree  ������ to a degree.  I hardly believe the Game  Department will allow a game  reserve on Gambier Island, or  any part of it.  Gambier Island is noted for  the small amount of -deer  thereon but it is also noted far  its lack of feed during the  winter.. [   .  One of the finest things that  could happen to Gambier is  for tlie, game department to  import one or two cougar and  ���turn them, loose on the Island.  The predatory animals would  then do away with the weaker  and excess" animals.  This all sounds very cruel  and therefore must come from  a man who has no thought for  the "poor, defensless," deer.  Nothing of the sort.  What is more cruel: Shoot  an animal dead with a bullet,  or have it killed, practically  immediately, by a hunting  ���ieougar or to let it slowly  starve during the winter for  lack of feed? -  There is only so much feed  on Gambier, and believe me.  there is not enough to keep all  the deer that range its mountain side. The winter kill on  Gambier is very, very high.  Ask the Game Department.  Let us suppose the weaker  deer do not v die during tlie  winter, they come out in the  spring in poor condition and  wjben the first: green grass or  shrubs show, they gorge themselves as any hungry animal  will. That is often^ the beginning of the end for the animal.  The new shrub will give the  deer a laxative which turns  into a scour which annually  kills thousands of deer in the*  province and a great number  on Gambier.     \  Again we ask ourselves,  what is better, the clean quick  death by bullet or the slow,  starving diet 'by '' kindness ? "  Let no one forget that the  law of supply and demand  will hold inexorable sway  among the animals, despite  what we believe or think.  If residents pf Gambiej*  wish to post their own property with "No Hunting"  signs, they are quite at liberty "  to do so. The law will ensure  their backing.  Your editorials are usually  Sound ..... I like your attitude  of saying what you think is  right. Only this time I think  you are wrong, and so are the  people of Gambier who wish  to have a game reserve created  where, the very opposite would,  in the long run, be the kindest  thing for the deer.  ��� Common Sense..  The    percentage  . of    water  contained in a log varies anywhere from 25 to 75 per cent   .  of the log's total weight.  :-HASSANS^  Pender  Harbour,   B.C.  ' The  Old-Established  General Store  SUPPLYING FAMILIES,  FISHEBMEN AND     /  CAMPS  *  Latest in Novelties and  Toys  FISH   BUYERS  HOME GAS STATION  l^echanieal Refrigeration  Fresh Deliveries on Hand  Always  Steer For  HASSAN'S  LANDING  ..- Midway South Shore  _;  P!  ��a  INGLIS SCOW FREIGHT SERVICE CO LTD  MOVING JOBS LOGGING EQUIPMENT HEAVY FREIGHT  Leaves Gibsons Every Tuesday Evening  Arrives Excelsior Paper Dock 95 East 1st Ave. Wednesday Morning  Leaves Vancouver, Wednesday Evening >~  Arrives at Gibsons Thursday Morning  Phone Gibsons 50 Phone Gibsons E$  Mfiff3Jg-T.*g>g^^^sWT.  S����:����^^K^��&��S^  Wm. McFadden  Optometrist  GIBSONS  Phone Gibsons 91  Office     Hours  9:00   a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  Evenings by Appointment  Every day except Thurs.  Why go to Vancouver for  Ootical Service?  ���hanging johnny     l  They call mc Hanging Johnny,  Away-i-ohi  They call me Hanging Johnny,  So hang, boys, hang !  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.  Lamb's Navy Eum  This advertisement is not published or  displayed by the Liquor Control Board or  by the Government of British Columbia.  .���/in Old Sea Shanty  ���s*^~OT;\s��KtfW:;^/a^ Floioersjor All Occasions  PHONE: GIBSONS 76W  Mrs E. Nestman  IMMEDIATE SERVICE  FSI&aMDCEI��A�� &*raB��BEEIJEI��  We are prepared to go into  any stand on behalf of the  owner and take out piles and  poles either before or after he  has logged. Let us make an  offer.  LIMITED  MANUFACTURERS  OF CREOSOTED   PRODUCTS  Ft. '-frapp Road        N.W. 2565       New Westminster.  camwwwPEiBBg- ssmssssm^ifsxBSfsm^mA^^  I _  A real Rye Whisky at a  popular  price. Made from Rye Grain mashes  and   matured  in  oak casks  under  controlled conditions.  LONDON  DRY GIN  Distilled from grain mashes and  ...._,.. , ^rectified .oyer finest ^quality imported botanicals. The ideal Gin  for Cocktails, Collins, etc.  Im  FROM COAST TO COAST IT'S   MELCHERS     -  E L CH E R S     D I S T II LERIES,    LIMITED  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  j  BALL  CAR FERRY  GIBSONS TO  HORSESHOE BAY  M.V. '/Quillayute" ��� 5 round trips daily  SCHEDULE AND RATES  Much Aao  Thursday September 13 1951 The O.ast JN/ews  Leave Gibsons:  7:00 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  '4:00 p.m.  7:00 p.m.  Leave Horseshoe Bay:  8:30 a.m.  11:30 a.m.  2:30 p.m.  5:30 p.m.  8:30 p.m.  Fares: Adult __ $1.00 each way ��� $1.80 refurn  Children ��� .50 each way ��� .90 return  AUTOMOBILES $3.00 EACH WAY  (Exclusive of Driver)  CONTINUOUS  LUNCH  COUNTER  SERVICE  BLACK BALL FERRIES LTD.  ��� Whyteelif f e 3581 ���  BY  CHERRY  WHITAKER  Do you realize that discounting Sundays, Labour, Remembrance and Thanksgiving days,  there are only 89 daysfleft before Xmas? Only 89 days; io  decide what to give everyone  you give things to. To select,  address and send cards to  everyone on'the list that you  can't find. To order chicken,  turkey or horse depending on  the mood you are in when you  order. To make, buy or steal  " all the Xmas accessories that  seem to be necessary for promoting the festive spirit. To  wonder why you didn't save  your money as planned last  January. To talk small he's  and she's out of two-figure  fancies into things priced behind the decimal poin,t. To  hope that someone asks you  out to dinner before you have  time to ask -six extias to a  Xmas dinner you-know darn  well no one is going'to cook  but yourself. To think np and  discard 40 reasons' why you  need two pairs of sheer nylons  more than whoever you bought  them for originally.  Only 89 days to wonder if  there's any chance: of developing a mild' case of leprosy  about December 18; or a mild  fracture to carry over till  about. January 5. To' wonder  if there could possibly be an  air Jblackout to cover Xmas  . carols and commercials, a deep  and utter silence regarding  the number of days left to do  the things you never had any  intention of doing at any time.  To discourage four from expecting Santa Claus to bring  a double load of toys just because |the chimney has been  cleaned and he might have  more room. To hope that you  will remember to listen to the,  plays and musical pro|g'ram;i'  that you have missed < every  other year, and to still [the  lurking suspicion. that this  year won't be any different.  Only 89. days   to wonder if  cake,  pudding  and   a   stuffed  what- ever - it -is - going-to-be  mightn't   materialize    out    of  . the  sky  instead   of  the  usual  painful method of production,  hope that someone will start a  movement  to give Xmas back  to children while they are still  young   enough  to  aquire   the  habit. To feel that if you plan  right and do a little bit each  week the house has reasonable  chance of looking just a shade  more presentable than  Dracu-  la's nest. To tell yourself that  every, last thing will be  done  a week before this year. That  you Avon't burn the itsual lb.  of almonds at two minutes to  midniglit Xmas Eve, or forget  ihe onions for the stuffing, or  the gadgets for the stockings.  Oniy 89 days left to wonder  how many people might decide  to  visit   during   the  holidays  now that   the ferry puts   the  Peninsula   within   calling   distance.   To  wonder how  many  trips it will take to fill all the  crumbling molars in  a family  of five. To hope that a dollar  harmonica    will    satisfy    the  soul-yearnings  of   nine  for   a  48  button  accordion.   To   feel'  sure that no matter what yqu  plan,   what  you  determine  to  do,   or not   to  do,   what you  wonder,    hope    or    feel,    that  short   of   a   dire   catastrophe,  Xmas will roll around? on December 25. So with only those  meager  89  days   to   be    constructive  about  it,    get   busy  now!    .  Having warned the rest of  you, I can forget about it.  Every 12 seconds our forests  produce enough lumber to  build a complete new house.  Use Coast News Classified Ads  '^������KmmmnBnMMMm  i**a*Kumtmmmo��B*MWimu*m**B\  iiiMiMMtmiimtmwiniimummmmi  GRAVEL SAND CEMENT  SECHELT CARTAGE  Phone Sechelt 60 Daytime ��� 97-H in Evenings  ���*avanm*a��as*n��Bi  Sechelt-Jervis Towing Company  Your Local Complete Marine TOWING SERVICE  AGENTS :���  Pender  Harbour:  Bill   Donley���Phone:   Sechelt   11S2  Gibsons.  Reg.   Godfrey���Phone:  Granthams  56  Nanaimo: Phone 555���Night: 1497 or 305  Vancouver:   Phone  PAcific  4558;   Night:  KErr.   6352  Phone Us Collect for Quotations  a  Tractor Transport No.  1"  ��� especially equipped for  .  hauling cats, trucks and logging equipment by sea  Lo<? Towing Scow Towing Pile Driving  Dredging Wharf and Float Construction  Breakwater  Construction Marine  Salvage  Salvage Pumps  )\  B  usiness a  ndPi  roresssonai  :  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   io   Irvine's   Landing  R. H. Stroshen  Wilson   Creek  I  Plumbing and  Electrical  Supplies;   Fixtures,  Service:  Sechelt Building  Suppies  Phone   60  ELECTRICAL  WORK  PLUMBING and HEATING  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  GIFT STORE  Sunset Hardware  _.GIBSONS  Registered     Plumbers  PLUMBING  Salfs   and    Contractig  Plumbjug,   Heating   and  Supplies.  Jack Marshall  1 Gibsons B.C.  Phone Gibsons 104 or 33  REAL ESTATE  John  Coleridge  Agencies  Gibsons   and   District's   Only  Full Time Real Estate  Agent  Phone Gibsons 37  Headquarters  for  Wool,  Notions,   Cards,   Toys,  Miscellaneous Gifts  Gibsons  5-10-15  Store  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.C.  HARDWARE  KNOWLES   SERVICE"  HARDWARE  Phone 33 .���  fiibsons K.C.  Builder's Hardware  Paint.  Plumbing  Appliances  Complete   Installation  Maintenance   Service  DELIVERIES  TO  ALL   POINTS  TAXI  Peninsula     Cabs  24-Hour  Service  2   Phones   --   2   Cabs  WILSON   CREEK   and  SELMA   PARK  Phone Sechelt 66  "ii"'  J  Taxi Sir ?  call  BILL HUNTER  Sechelt   48  MACHINISTS  TRANSFERS-TRUCKS  Hills Machine Shop  Mobilized  Welding  Welding   anywhere   --anytime  Expert Tradesmen  Precision" Machinists  Phone 54 Res.  58  Hansen Transfer  GENERAL   CARTAGE  Phone   Sechelt   28  Sechelt,   B.C. :-^G&>^-ai^��s*Zi.-zjd3m4T2isaaa:  '5 ���ila'VCC Z^i^^JSi^ti^^i^l-^i^^h^hCZJiy^ ,'!f^vSr?*ji",'T Ki'-v,':,'i-'fi*?~i"-J'f *i  ett^s  ^3uE��  The Coast News Thursday September 13 1951  HERE'S A PLAN  FOR EVERY MAN  New B of M Service Tells You  How to Get the Most  "Out of Your Money.  Do you run your money, or  does it run you? That's a  pretty 'important question. You  tea n make your income go  further, do more���but it takes  planning. That's why Bank of  Montreal originated Personal  Scanning ��� a sane, practical  approach' -to money management.  'In.these days of high living  ������costs, you've got to get all the  value you can out of every  dollar. Personal Planning does  not deal in money miracles ���  but it will show you how to  make every cent that you earn  do a job of work for you. And  how you    can  get   fun out, of  seeing that it does.  If you are interested in  learning how to live within  your income and like it, drop  into the Bank of Montreal  branch at Gibsons, Sechelt or  Port Mellon and have a chat  wiih Mike tandrey, the accountant. He'll be glad to,give  you free booklet Personal  Plannings, and discuss its  application, to your financial  problems.  ��� Advt..  >���>��� " '���"������*�������� ��"i���� mtmtmmtmmUiVi H m*����.'H��M' J  CHRIS'S VARIETY SHOPPE  -��� Phone Sechelt 96 ���  TINY TOT DRESS SPECIALS  at LESS than COST  limited supply  We Now Have A Complete List  R.C J. Victor Records  Populars  Westerns  Classics  Folksongs  SEE OUR NEW STOCK OF  KimtHIU in Ml(i  !  The Coast News  ADVERTISING  3  Lines  (15   words) for 35c 3  Insertions  (same  ad)  75c  Extra   words,  above   15-word  min.   2o   each   ���   Cash   with  order  Notices,    Engagements,   Marriages,   Deaths,   etc..   75c   insertion  LITTLE ADS . . . BIG RESULTS  FOR SALE  WE If AVE a wide range, of  batiery radios from $10 to $50.  See  them  on  display  at  our  store. y?e accept trade ins.  Gibsons  "Electric   phone  45  ;30 ffoot   Cabin   Cruiser.   Well  ^equipped, $1500 or take speed  ���or semi^speed boat, all or part  trade. E. CJarvey, Pender Harbour,   B.C. * 86  1936   Wi%s  Sedan.   Running  - order. **��ood tires, spare, heater, ^225.00 ca*h. II. McCallum.  bargain Harbour. R.R. 1 Halfmoon Bay. 86  Two good milk cows, been  milking 5 months. Apply Mrs.  J). McLean  off   North   Road.  . _.,.�� , -... i~,. ~> ���'. 87  1948 Halfton Mercury P^ck-up  ralso gravel loader, ideal for  gravel. Phone Redroof 7-M or  see Earl Lauglin, Logco, Halfmoon Bay. 87  USE THE COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED  LISTINGS WANTED.  JOHN COLERIDGE Agencies  ���;��� real estate licenced and bonded agents (Connection with  H.A. Roberts Ltd.) Listings  required, attractive to retired  couples. Contact our office or  Coast News Office..  Gibsons 'to Pender Harbour.  H.B. Gordon Real Estate. Box  11 Sechelt, Phone 53 J  WANTED  Will borrower of book "The  Cardinal", please , return to  Roberts Creek Library."  TO RENT  4 or 5 room house, furnished.  Box 6, Coast News.    31YS HOvJ  1930 Chrysler, 66 model, good  motor, four new tires, $100.00  cash.    F.  Cook,  North ,Road,  "Gibsons. 87  Chickens for sale. Ideal for  roasting and canning, 33c lb.  Fred Holland R. R. 1. 87  The Village will again file  estimates .on cost of repairs to  the Bay Franklin Road with  the Department of Public  Works.  Filing of the estimate had  never actually been done when  Road Commissioner William  Skellett previously opposed  that move and urged merely,  the v department that work  would cost so much without  either approval or disapproval  of the estimate from the Village.  A letter from E. .S. Jones,  deputy minister of JPublie  Works, pointed out that he  would instruct the district engineer to check on the planned  resurfacing from Wardih's  Corner to a few yards past  the residence of A. E. Ritchey.  Commissioner R. Macnicol  urged speed in negotiations,  "winter will be here very soon  and we should have been on  this job some time ago."  Gibsons Rest Rooms  Are Still to Fore  Gibsons Board of Trade was  congratulated by George  Paulin, president of Black Ball  Lines, "for the wonderful contribution to the paper (Ferry  Day Special) and the grand  inspiration given myself and  company directors on Ferry  Day: Few communities can  boast of such a spirit," Colonel  Paulin said, "and fewer communities have the opportunity  to do so."  The letter pointed out that  the Black Ball directors were  interested   in   hearing    SUggeS-  ^t^  tion which would lead to- bettermentof the service.  A liason committee, under  Local Affairs Chairman Tom  Larson, will work with the  ferry company, the village  commission and Federal Government with a view to having  restrooms installed prior to  the expected influx of visitors  next summer.  Movesj are already afoot  which will give a clearer picture of costs and authorities  needed for installation of the  much needed comfort stations.    *   >  Indiscriminate  Letters Are Out  Firmer rules with regard to  Board of Trade Correspondence came out of the first  executive meeting of the Gibsons Board of Trade for 1951-  1952. .  Under President John Bunyan the executive decided all  future correspondence will go  out on Board of Trade stationery; that all letters must  be censored by either the president or secretary James  Drummond prior to mailing,  and that duplicate copies of  all mail emanating from, the  various committees must be  entered in the secretary's file.  It was pointed -out that  Sechelt was having the same  trouble with letters going out  under every conceivable type  of letterhead and many written without- knowledge or  consent of the Board.  Sechelt- Board President E.  Parr Pearson is also attempting to control his unit's letter  writing.     ^ \  "Quick Action Service"  For you in Vancouver City  on  Shimmy  or  Radiator work  ��� Specialists for 20 years ���.  BOB    BODIE    Ltd.  1150 Seymour St. ��� Just North, of Davie  Bring this paper with you  for   special   reduction   of  $1  on any work we  do on your car.  tumsm  ^builving  Everything in Lumber  Fang   ���  Chimney Blocks  Cement ��� Sand ��� Gravel  SECHELT BUILDING SUPPLIES  ��� Phone Sechelt 60 ���  ���MMIIIIMimiMHHWMimnnvT-111  W**����*tam>rta���  SECHELT BAKERY  PENINSULA OWNED  PENINSULA OPERATED  The following, progressiva merchants are prepared to  give you service and a wide range of quality goods,  including SECHELT BAKERY BREAD  ��� Ask for it by Name -  Roberts Creek  _M & W GENERAL STORE  BLOTT'S STORE  ���   Davi^ Bay v ���*"  VIC'S TRADING POST  Selma Park  THE COFFEE SHOP  SELMA STORE  Sechelt  UNION GENERAL STORE  SECHELT SERVICE STORE  .      CLAYTON'S GROCERY  Halfmoon Bay  THE TRADING POST  SECHELT THEATRE  Saturday, September 15 ........ 7 and 9 p.m.  Dean Martin -~ Jeriry Lewis  in-  "At War With the Armv"  (Comedy)  The Army "was never like this ��� and maybe it's a good  thing . . .because you've never laughed so hard, in all  your life, as you will at this comedy riot!  ���   . ��� .   . .   ���    ; .     7  Tuesday, September 18 ........ 7 and 9 pm.  Joseph Cotten ��� Edmund Gwenn ��� Corinne Calvert  in  "Peking Express"  Action ��� Drama  Action in the Orient  Friday, September 21  . ...  7 and 9 p.m.  Danny Kaye ��� Gene Tj&rney  -   in  "On the Riviera"  -,'���������   Technicolor���: Musical  A. terrific show which is'breaking  attendance records  all over the  country  Saturday, September 22 ... '4..... 7. and 9 p.m  Bing Crosby Jaife  Wymaa  Alexis Smith Franchot Tone  in ������;."-..     - .'���  "Here Comes the Grown"  Bing's back ��� and he's BETTER than ever!!  I :  Xt  \\  II  \i  J  ���i ��.  \%,  !>;i  iS'l  S ft LEGAL  '.'FOREST ACT"  (Section 33)  NOTICE   OF  APPLICATION  FOB  FORESTS MANAGEMENT  LICENCE  la Land Recording District of New  Westminster, and situated *near  Egmont,  B.C.  Take notice that L. M. and N.  Log-ging Co. Ltd. has applied for a  Forest Management Licence cover,  ing lands held by the. applicant  together with certain Crown lands  not already alienated within the  following area:   .  Commencing   at   the   south-east  corner of Lot 4429,  Group 1, New  Westminster    and    Land    District,  being a point on the north_easterly  high-water-mark of Skotflaimchuck  Narrows,    situated     south-easterly  from Egmont; thence northerly to  the north.east  corner of. .said  Lot  4429;    thence   north-easterly   in   a  straight    line    to    the    south.west  corner of T.L. 40528-13113P; thence  easterly to   the   south-east   corner  thereof;    thence   due  east   to  the  "westerly   boundary   of   the   watershed  of Earle Creek;  thence in  a  general    northerly,    easterly    and  southerly     direction     along     the  westerly,    northerly,    and   easterly  boundaries   of   said  watershed   of  Earle     Creek    to    the    northerly  ooundary of Lot 3335-(T.L. 6828P);  thence   .westerly     southerly,    and  easterly   along   the   boundaries   of  said Lot 3335 to the aforesaid east,  erly boundary of the watershed of  Earle     Creek;     thence     southerly  along   the   easterly   boundaries   of  the watershed of Earle Creek and  Sechelt Inlet to a point due  east  of a point on the easterly boundary  of T.L.  37430, 15 chains northerly  from the south.east corner thereof;  thence  due   west   to   said   easterly  boundary   of    T.L.   37430;    thence  southerly  and   westerly   along  the  easterly   and  southerly   boundaries  of  said   T.L.   37430   to  the   south,  west corner thereof, being a point  on   the   easterly   high.water-mark  of Sechelt Inlet;  thence in a general north.westerly direction along  said   easterly   high-water-mark   to  the  south.east  corner pf Block, A,  of   Lot   4430;   thence   northerly   to  the     north-east    corner     thereof;  thence westerly along the northerly  boundaries of Block A, of Lot 4430,  and   Lot   3049   to   the   north.west  corner  of  said  Lot   3049,  being  a  point  on  the  easterly high-watermark  of   Skookumchuck   Narrows;  thence in a general northerly direc.  tion    along    said    easterly    high-  water-mark     tos    the     north.west  corner of Lot 2991; thence easterly  to  the  south-east   corner   of   Lot  3801; thence northerly and westerly  along   the   easterly   and   northerly  boundaries  of Lots 3801, 3802, and  4093 to the north-east corner of  Lot 4094; thence westerly and  southerly along the northerly and  westerly   boundaries   of  said   Lot  4094 to the south.west corner  thereof, being a point on the  north.easterly high-water.mark of  Skookumchuck Narrows: thence in  -a general north-westerly direction  along said high-water.mark to the  south-east corner of Lot 4429, being the point of commencement.  L. M. & N. Logging Co. Ltd.  Date, September 6, 1951  Any submissions in respect to  the above application must he in  writing. Not less -than sixty days  after the date of first publication  of this "Notine of Application" in  the British Columbia Gazette, the  Minister of Lands and Forests  MAY make final, disposal of the  application and, therefore, to in.  sure .consideration, submissions  should be recMved by the Deputy  Minister of Forests within that  period. However, equal consideration will be accorded to all submissions received at any time prior  to  final disposal.  '  '  Submissions should b* addressed  to:  Deputy   Minister   of   Forests, ,  Department   of   Lands  and  Forests,  Parliament   Buildings,  Victoria, B.C.  USE THE COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED  Thursday September 13 1951 The Coast News  T. B. Larson was installed as president of the Kinsmen Club  at the year's first supper meeting in the Mariner Cafe, Thursi-  day. i \ ��� '      .       %  National President Syd Welsh., attended by the Kinsmen  national treasurer, Edward Johnson, were in charge of installation ceremonies which included swearing in Laurie Speck as  vice president, Jack Marshall as secretary, Don Hauka as treasurer and Norman Hough as registrar.  The   general meeting  which ���  followed supper was held in  the basement suite of E. Drew  which will be used xas club-  rooms.  In installing the president.  Mr. Welsh spoke of the high  hoiior the club had bestowed  on Mr. Larson. He warned  members they had to help the  new president to do his job  which is to help the community children gain new playgrounds and facilities, as well  as handling the numerous local  community drives which annually fall to the lot of Kin  Clubs.  1 Both national officers spoke  on the work done by the Kin  organization throughout the  country. Both men had recently attended the national Kin  convention in Halifax.  "The Kinsmen Club is one  of the foremost service clubs  in Canada," Mr. Welsh pointed out. 0  He spoke highly of the local  organization which has been  in operation under four presidents, Alf Whiting, Reg, Godfrey, George Hunter and now  Tom Larson.  Mr. Larson had previously  dedicated the club's efforts  this year to creating a worthwhile park in the land donated  by the Anglican Church in the  Bay area  Telephone Sale is  Again on Griddle  Now that fall is drawing  close, the various Boards of  Trade throughout the Peninsula will a-wake from their  , summer lethargy.  Gibsons executive authorized one ' of its members to  wrap up all the information  now on hand with regard to  selling the present phone  system to the B.C. Telephone  Company which has already  shown willingness to negotiate.  Contact will be made with  Sechelt and Pender Harbour  Boards of Trade in order to  bring up to date,all the data  respecting this new move.  "We should d[o something  concrete about ithis changeover, if we are going to have  it," said new President John  Biniyan.  the beaches.  Among guests at the supper  meeting from West Vancouver  were, Rolland Summerfield.  who is also president of the  West Vancouver Kin Club;  Jack Welsh, Les Johnson, Ed.  Tearoe,     Bud    Kissick,     Ian  !��w If a<  Repair  ALL ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES  Pender Harbour  LES WILKINSON  Sechelt  HARRY SAWYER  ��� Phone Gibsons 24-S-4 ���  J  Everest who   hails   from  Au-  The  club  has  already  done"  stralia,    and   Bert   MacAdam.  considerable work in clearing  and levelling of the present  ground which will be equipped  next, year with toilets, a community fireplace for boiling  water, swings, teeter-totters  and facilities for smaller children.  It is hoped to have a paddling pool installed very soon  for the very young children,  who find danger operating on  License  Holders  Warned  Tradesmen within the village may find themselves  faced with a court order provided they, who are in arrears  with license fees, do not pay  up immediately.  Village Clerk Robert Burns  was given authority .by Commissioners, Tuesday, to "proceed '"against," delinquent  license holders who are still  operating.  Beard to  Consider  A letter from the W.A. to  Gibson Memorial Church requesting aid in the redecorat-  in of the building, received  by the Board of Trade will be  considered at the general  meeting, slated for Monday.   .  all members of the West Vancouver Club.  SttMNSWWV  w  UNION SPECIALS  Perfex Special  Tea   Bags  with  extra  15  bags  Farmer's Sausage  Cottage  RoISs  Half or Whole  32  oz.  Lipton 30s  per lb.  per  lb.  25c  49c  49c  85c  NYLON AND CROCUS  WOOL ���  REASONABLE PRICES  Flashlights  with batteries  2  cell  $1.75  Closed 12 30 every Thursday.  YOUR RED AND WHITE STORE  Union General Store  Phone Sechelt 18  LOGGERS:   ATTENTION  Check  Camp First Aid Stocks Are a Vital Need  Supplies NOW Don't Be Short Of  Splints   Adhesives   Bandages  WE HAVE  COMPLETE KITS AS REQUIRED BY WORKMEN'S  COMPENSATION  BOARD  trnqt  ,P:  PR E 5  CRIPTI 0  N  S PEC I A LI St 5  Are Your  For    All  First  Aid  ^SECHELT (/S. GIBSONSC  FROM A FAMOUS SALON TO YOU!  the new improved  home permanent  APPRECIATION  The   Howe  &��iand' Fair'' Committee   takes  pleasure "in thanking all who helped  imake. the S9S1 Fair a siaceess0  Needs  For All Your  Prescriptiions!  Better 7 ways! Same preparations as used in expensive  salon waves. Simple, step-by*  step directions, latest improvements to insure a softer, more  flattering wave in far less  time! Ask for the new, im-  proved.RICHARD HUDNUT  HOME PERMANENT at our  cosmetic counter.  MOTHERS:  RICHARD     HUDNUT CHILDREN'S  HOME PERMANENT IS THE ANSWER  Formulated for Children's Hair ^9 9^ I���*^~~~.  The Coast Hews Thursday September 13 l9ol  30 Years Automotive Experience  GUARANTEED SERVICE  5382 Victoria Drive       ��� ���       FRaser 0011  Vancouver, B. C.  COMPLIMENTS  HOWE SOUND PULP COMPANY LTD.  PORT MELLON,  B.C.  :��t;.  Cedar Boat Works  Clinker Boats ��� Standard and Custom Built  INBOARDS ��� OUTBOARDS  ROWBOATS ��� SEINE TENDERS  1210 East Hastings St. HAstings 3284  ��� Vancouver, B. C. ���  HICKS & CAMPBELL LTD.  SERVING THE LOGGING  INDUSTRY   SINCE  1910  PA 8047 ��� 204* CARRALL STREET ��� PA 2736  VANCOUVER). B. C.  Prompt and Efficient Hiring of Logging and Construction Men  E. G. (TED) MAHER  Office Manager.     ^  HAR0LD GIBSON   F. MALTER GIBSON  RES:  PAcific 2467 KErr. 5888.L CEdarl216  ��e  luiuiuiuiumiiuiiit  *m��M����am*MB��mamtCui  CORNEAL CONTACT LENSES  LATEST METHOD OF IMPROVING FAULTY VISION  Corneal Contact Lenses are tiny wafers of plastic which  fit directly on the front of the eyes and are practically  invisible   and   unbreakable. * They   can': be   worn.when  swimming.  These contact lenses are of special benefit to people who  wear thick heavy glasses and  to those who engage, in  active   sports or dangerous work, and,in certain   cases'  where   vision is not sufficiently   improved by  regular  spectacles. ��� .  Robert A. Wenner  OPTOMETRIST \7-5*7  1012 Vancouver Block���Vancouver,BC.���736 Granville  ��� Phone PAcific 8653 ���  '�������������������������wui���g���i ww ���������>������m���wwwnwnn ��������������� w������������������������������������������������ wnm  VENETIAN BLINDS AND DRAPERIES  ' *"'���'.-'..'      ���'.'��� i      ���  :������    ���      ''���-���������  "The most beautiful blind in America"  Every Colour in The Raindow  Matching or contrasting tapes  v A complete line of  Imported Or American Draperies  H.R. WATSON  1049 W. 32nd ���  VANCOUVER, B. O,  CEdar 1212  ��  GAMBIER, Francis Drage,  J.P., will lead the onslaught  against .hospital insurance  when he speaks on behalf of  the Provincial Command  Army, Navy and Airforce Ve1>  erans in Canada before the  Hospital Enquiry Board at the  Courthouse in Vancouver, September 18.  President of Unit 276r Capt,  Drage had already approached  the government condemning  the charging of hospital premiums to wives of 4,515  veterans in receipt of War  Veteran's  Allowance.  There are . 1,354 widows of  veterans resident in B.C. Cap- ���  tain Drage, backed, by the  provincial, command 'and M;lie  B.C. Command of the Ladies  Auxiliary, will plead before  the government commission  that families in receipt of $70  and 82 cents per month as well  as widows receiving $40 per  month find it impossible to  pay the premiums.  Co-insurance will also come  in for a blasting. "This coinsurance is just another'tax,"  Captain Drage will plead. He  contends the majority of persons stay less than 10 days in  hospital, (the payable period  under B.C.H.I.S.) "therefore,  it is no longer insurance  j>  SECHELT  ,       BY ARIES  Noticed Mr. and Mrs. J.  Pope here recently. We understand they have bought pror  perty in Sechelt and will be:  building a; home in the near  future.        '      .    ��� !'  Mrs. J. .Steele with her two;  children, Mark and Julie, have"  returned; as: lias Mrs. Steele's;  mother, Mrs. A. Dawe.  Mrs. Ivy Colwell is visiting!  in Maple Baf for a short time.;  We are glad to report thai  little Baby Rickey Mulroony'  is getting along well. He is.  such a smalf^iyke to have to.  go through so -much and still'  'r come up smiling. '7  Mr. and Mis7G. W. Kissick  were here for- a short term as  guests of Mr. and Mrs. W:  Youngson. Mrs. Kissick is 'the  well known, president/ of Libf  etal Women...   ' ~ c" 7  Mrs. E. Cooper and Miss  Mary Cooper were visiting';  Mr.  and Mrs,xAH. Billingsley:  Stan   Parkei?^ ; grandson   of  Mrs. B; L. Parlker was here onr  a   long    visit    from    Prince-  Rupert.   We    shall  miss    him  very much, especially the Can-,  asta parties at which Stan was  a whizz. ,  Miss Eldora Bailey, popular  telephone operator : here, is  ���now residing ���iwith Mrs. B. L.  Parker. v  We are going to miss Mr.  and Mrs. Aleci^Grey. We understand they will be moving to  Pender Harbour soon.  Mrs.    Dorothy  Mr.    and   Mrs.  were   guests   of  French  for the  weekend.  Mr.   and Mrs.  were  Mr. and  Little  Bruin with  Larry . Bruin  Mrs. Frank  Labour   Day  Bob  visiting  Haekett  Bob's parents,  Mrs. R. S,- Haekett.  Paddy MePeake of  Wilson Creek had trouble with  his leg when .... he ran; a long  sliver of wood into ii.-. Dr Hugh  fixed it up and we>'hope the  little lad is^now doing fine.  Mr. and Mi% Norman Taylor, with Wendv and Daryl,  were visiting Mr. and Mrs.  Walter McKissock, as was W.  Taylor from Vancouver.-  rfk**i^_Ubi��i  FRASER and Co.  RAILROAD ��� MINING ��� LOGGING  Write or Phone for Further Information.  1512 East Hastings; St.       ��� ~-       HA 5167  .   , Vancouver, B.C. |      ���   .  DLAIN BOILER WORKS LTD.  BOILER  - TANKS  &   STACKS  ELECTRIC and OXY- ACETYLENE WELDING  .*    FOR HEAVY WORK  HAstings 0172  494 Railway  Vancouver, B. C.  i  =^i��^Sa^P5SV-iiS3^B5SSi;i^ftS5  i  i  SHORE LINE CABS  Stand at Marine Coffee Bar  Available at AM Times  D. R.MacKENZIE  "���'I  I  I  I        1364 Marine Drive     ���       ���  I 7   Phone West 1177  Snnn  West Vancouver  1977  1  I  i  I  r^Jr?^^Jft^5S^Tj?^  m  VASSEUR BROS Ltd  Road Building Contractors  v Bulldozing ��� Land Clearing��� Excavating  Grading - Shovel Work  1206 Marine Drive North 2522  ���7���. North Vancouver, B. C���  WE RECOMMEND  * ��� ���  Sew-Craft Regalia Embroidery  Crests,  Emblem Regimental  ; ;t     ;" .   .._  for  ���   '7  School and Clubs  501 Main Street --      ;   ���. PAcific 4712  Vancouver, B.C.  OF   BRITISH    COLUMBIA   JUNIOR  AND     SENIOR    HIGH     SCHOOLS  ViUHAPW?!  .* Bicydes-.;.  * Wrilf Watches  * Typewriters  * Radios  * Sewing Machines  ... Your choice of these and many othe/ wonderful prizes for a  winning 250 word essay. We'll send you entry form and .full  information on receipt of your name and address in the coupon  below.  This essay contest is directed to our younger citizens that they may  learnr of the beneficial effects of the Pulp and Paper Industry to  our provincial economy.  O/O YOU KNOW?   .   .   .        ".  British Columbia's' Pulp and Paper Industry converts frees into  hundreds of pulp and paper products. The doffar vaiue of these  products is considerably more than the same amount of timber  converted into lumber'products.  r **""       ,.'���' o���io and Pap�� Assn"  ���     t  , Canadian Pulp /?"��_*���   B.C.     e  Canadian Pulp ��"d  805 Dominion Bldg  Vancouver,  Please  send full information on  contest to: |  1 PULP �� PAPER  , I NDUSTRY  V.���.,-.-,' CHELESA the mountain lion spits her displeasure at the photographer who took this picture of her and her twins at the Tulsa,  Okla., zoo. She balked zoo curator Hugh Davis' attempt to get the  babies for bottle-feeding and he decided to leave her rear them  on her own.  GoWer   Gleanings  BY GYPSY TOWERS  An avalanche of guests descended on Mrs. P. J. Townsend  for the long weekend, including    grandsons    Barrie    and  Kenneth. with    friends,    Eric  Lindsay  from  Oskawa,   Ontario,, now  on. the staff  of the  Vancouver News Herald, and  Victor Wakeley of Vancouver.  All these, plus daughter Lena,  who   lent a willing   hand   to  keep the pangs' of hunger asj  suaged; Oh, Grandma, what a  wonderful cook you are! Now,,  away   for  a  few   days   well,  earned holiday to Seattle with  Miss.. Townsend who is on her  j annual vacation from the B.C.  ' Telephone Company.   .  '  . Hard to believe but they say  it is true ��� the A. B. B. Hill's  'celebrating, their   43rd    vved-  jjding  anniversary.   A  pleasant  , evening spent with cards and  reminiscing; Miss Mary Dykes  fvup for the holiday.    Glad  to  ireport Mr. Dykes now mend-  fing, but take it ea,sy, James,  {there's another day tomorrow.  i   Pishing and building  going  Jon at the S. P. Smales: Neighbors Jar and near participating   in   the   James    Beeton's  i  /bumper plum crop.  ) Stronlochie the scene of a  kgala. occasion when Mr. and  |Mrs. William Bow 'entertained  | with an evening of Scottish  |Dancing as a farewell gesture  $to Mr. and Mrs. W. Gray who  f have returned to the City. A  \ very exhilarating time was had  |by all. Walter Wilson at Du-  /porth for t|ie last flutter with  [rod and reel. The summer visitors gone and' the natives  '^settling down to the peace and  \ quiet of the lovely autumn  j evenings. What could be  sweeter? ���  , The Marshall 's,v Sr., back to  look oyer their holdings. Good  to see them looking fit. The  fish jumping in=the Bay. More  visitors to the J. D. ��mith ?s.  Mr. and Mrs. S. F. Smales and  son, Gerald, who came to celebrate his 21st birthday. Great  activity, on their newly acquired property; tree* falling;;  tents and guest houses being  erected ��� even the cows not  knowing which, way to turn.  Mrs. Rooke " of Vancouver  visiting her. sister, Mrs. R. 'S.  Hodge, at Dunorth. Mr. and  Mrs. Pete Nicholson to town  to visit brother John in Si.  Vincent's Hospital ��� sorry to.  say there is an operation in  the offing.���- h^oe tha result  will be successful. Mr. and  Mrs. Rolfe Blackburn and  dausrhter spending.,.-...a.:.,. \ve,ek  with, the William Bow's ���  .sunervising the laying of ihe,  brick patio. Mr. and Mrs. V.  Goulet and Sonny taking a  ouick dash to inspect the. lot  they purchased on the' water  front ��� sight unseen. Very  pleased with what they saw.  Hear the Ran Vernon's new  home coming on apeace, moving day anytime now. Bill  Dawson endeavoring to catch  his supper!  Mrs. Freda Jordan, with her  friend Mrs. Reid, very much  in social whirl. Audi the, Quillayute still bringing the beautiful shiny cars and taking the  dusty ones home!  Fred Gust Starts  Barber Shop Here  Fred Gust, with 15 years  years barbering behind him  and knowledge gained as a.  member of the Barber's Association Board of Examiners,  has opened a new barber shop  in Gibsons.  Token of the community's  growth is "the fact there are  now two barbers operating  modern stores within the  boundaries of Gibsons.  Fred has travelled over  most of B.C. while cutting  hair. He operated a chair in  the Yukon Territory for a time  while the Alcan highway was  under construction. He also  hag some knowledge of sports,  having organized an 18 team  bowling league for the Eagles  lodge as well as being chairman of that groups sports  committee.  He has a wife and three  daughters, the eldest being 12.  "I came here," he said, *'because this area has a future  and T.intend to grow with it."  NEW HOMES BtHLT  Repairs ��� Alterations  ROOFING  / Duroid -��� Shingly  Plione Gibsons 28  .    West Sechelt  BY MARGARET ALLAN  Mr. and Mrs. J7 Coombs are  visiting Mr. and Mrs. Gunner  Hansen for a- few days. Harry  Sawyer is back once again following his holiday in Kelowna.  Mrs. Sawyer decided to stay a  few days longer.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Poster are  visiting from the Peace River.  Talk about high prices: Mr.  Poster recently sold a six  months old calf for $240.  Hector MacDonald, 11. Van  Gleet and Roy Hutton are  motoring to Manitoba. Mr. and  Mrs. A. Groll, M. Cruickshank,  Jack Hutching and his fiancee  were up for the weekend.  Alex Gray is going to be  caretaker for Madeira Park  school.  -  USE THE COAST NEWS  %        CLASSIFIED  Thursday September 13 1951 The Coast News  Hexagon   Shingles      per square  Sidney Duroid  Duroid   Siding per square  Sidney ��� 2 Ten Thick Butt  Cayprock  Waliboard        per sheet  4 x 8 x %  Red Clay Brick per M  Outside Paint  2x4  S-4-S Fir  1x8  S-4-S Shiplap  Cedar Siding  Bevelled 1x8  Tile  4 inch agricultural  Vitrified Pipe  FOR THE VERY  FINEST  HARDWARE  CHINA and DRYGOODS  GROCERIES ��� DRUGS  FISHING SUPPIES  HOME ESSENTIALS  MURDOCK'S  MARINE SUPPLY  Pender Harbour, B.C.  $12.50  $ 2.05  $68.00  $ 7.75  $77.1  $77J  $75.00  $ .16  $   .41  Ceiling Tile per sq. Ft. fl��       1 *ty2  16 x 16 Simpson T & G  P.V.   Hardboard $2.70 $3.15 ��  3.48  $   .50  Fence Posts each  % ��� 3/16 ��� y4  (4x8)  Snlit Cedar 7  ft.  Cement Board  (Bestolite)   4 x 8 x   *4  SEE AND PRICE OUR LARGE STOCK  LUMBER OF ALL TYPES  Sash ��� Doors ��� Frames  Phone Gibsons 53  5b 0.00  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  AIL prices F.O.B. Gibsons '  KnOWL���SV^H4ARDWARE-  Phone 33  Gibsons, B. C.  ODDMENTS SALE  Quarter to Half OFF - Terms - Cash  We Need The Space  Our Display Of Reduced Price Heaters  Torrid Heat   Fairbanks Morse  G. E. Air Conditioning Units  GIfes��ns 45 8  The Coast News  Thursday September 13 1951  \wj ALL your  applies  From ONE Store  One order to us and you  ���have all your office requirements. We carry a ful  Tfl.n era   rvf ���  range of:  DAY ROOKS  RECORD LEDGERS  JOURNALS  OFFICE  FURNITURE  STAPLERS  RUBBER STAMPS  In fact, everything for the  office except the staff.  Clarke & Stuart  CO. LTD.  550 Seymour Street  Vancouver, B. C.  GEORGE MURRAY and HERB MAY  A. cheery quarter hour program, heard  each morning on CKWX is THE GEORGE  MURRAY SHOW. George and Herb supply  the patter and the Dixie Dean. trio are  featured in the music department.  ���c      Dial 980 each  morning  at 11:15  FIRST WITH THE, NEWS'  <&��*** ^  ***9��fout  ROYAL NAVY  DEMERARA    RUM  This advertisement is not published or displayed  by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia  ANGLICAN       SERVICES  SEPTEMBER 16th, 1951 ��� 17th SUNDAY AFTER TRINITY!  St. Bartholomew's Church  ,   Gibsons  11.a.m    Morning Prayer  ll.am  ...'.    Sunday School  St. Hilda's  Church    Sechelt  1.45 p.m     Evensong  1.45.p.m   Sunday School  St. Aidan's Church  Roberts Creek  ll.am      Sunday School  3.15   p.m    Evensong.  ���MaaMaaawua bmj  MillMWttW Wm MIWB  a  ��>  s x.ave  AMERICAN CmCUIT STAGE SHOW  ��� Best Dance Music in Town ���  CONTINENTS .DINNERS^    ��  M Good As c?��f ^ 8728 /\p  ;    THEATRE,:  RESTAURANTS  e  s  E  MONniniiiinHimmHHiinuiiuiiinmiDK  This and That  BY MRS NESTMAN  ����� Meeting Jim Veiteh and his  niece, Yvonne, were Alice and  the two members known as  major and Dede. Jim had spent  several days in the Prince  Rupert country attending to  private  business.  Taking about Veiteh and  the Sunset Hardware reminds  us that Don Coll in gs and June  Brundett were married recently in Vancouver. Don  works at the hardware store.  Marg  Parwell  was  a  guest  of   the  Parnwell   family   over  the weekend. Also on the vis-  .   iting  list were  Mr.   and Mrs.  E.   Baxter,   who   spent   their  ��� time   at   the   cottage   on    the  : Reserve.  Rollie Summerfield, of Sum-  merfield Oil in Vancouver and  .: Eddie Johnston  of Vancouver  /Motors were here last weekend  ':'.getting   ready   for   the   great  .family exodus back to the big  city.  ��� The ladies have been spending time up here all summer,  not to mention the kids who  thinks this part of the country  is  just tops.  Art Pilling is the new grandfather in our area. He has to  thank  his  son,  Jack,  for. the :  opportunity' to Istrut.  Congratulations to . Mrs.  EJsie Earles who did so well  at the fair.  JVtrs. Milt Brown took a few  d��ys off to visit...in Vancouver.  Milt stayed at home with his,  cla'd who is convalescing  nicely. f,  rMiss Rosemary Smith and  Pete Han Ion .will take the  centre aisle - sometime on September 17. Miss "Smith is well '  known in. the Sechelt area  where she, last year, taught  school at the Indian Residential School. Pete is a painter-  decorator from North Vancouver.  We are not sure, but believe  that     Chris    Jorgenson     and  Olive    Atkins   did  [the centre  walk on the  evening of Sep-  ���tmber 8. ��� ,.'  Kinsmen realized more than  $100- from the. midway during  the two day fair. That is a  nice amount and will undoubtedly find itself going in the  right direction within a Very  short time.  Mr./ aiid Mrs. (Joe) Schut:?:  have returned from, a three  week safari to the east. They  returned .with a, nice robin's  . egg blue job -which; sounds  like it should last for a long  time.  - Aftermath of a copy of that  ferry day special is the notice. *  I received from friends in  California that they .will be  coming up to visit. I'm dreading the'thought of a trip to  Pender on these roads.  The Klein family of Pender  were coming off the boat the  other day following a trip  south. That certainly is a nice  two-tone job they are now  driving.  The chimney sweeps are in '  town and are doing a fine job.  Call Sechelt 48.  My number one son took to  marriage the other day wTith a  very nice girl. It reminds me  of a little rhyme, and I wonder .:. . A son's a son, till"he  gets a'wife; a daughter's a  daughter the.rest of your life.  Has anyone a copy of the  book, the "Just Reward." I'd  be glad to purchase same./  SHE DIDN'T KNOW  A lady in our town who may  be best described as a "perpetual talker" was asked by  one of' her long-suffering  neighbors' if she ever thought  about what slie was going to  say before saying it.  "Why, no," said the lady  solemnly. "How on earth, could  I know what. I think about a  thing until I've heard what I  have to say on the subject."  ��� Reader's Digest.  ANY LOGGING NEED  There's a Westminster to fib it.  Model 100���unloading   winch  Model 20C���double   drum   utility  wmclH���three-speed  transmission.  Model   900--three  drum leader  Model 1150���three   drum Yarder  I  I  FOUNDED 1874  IRON WORKS COMPANY LIMITED  Kingsway at Queens, NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., Phone 3066  f  PH  FAIRFIELD AND SONS Ltd  LOVELY NEW BLANKET'S  From  Your Old Woollens  3173* Kingsway  DExter 4606  Vancouver, B. C.  Write or Phone for our Catalogue ���  to  AND  By The Veterans Benefit Act, 1951, passed at the fast session of  Parliament, the Government of Canada has extended and made  applicable the provisions of the Reinstatement in Civil Employment  Act, 1946, to all persons enlisting in the Regular Forces of Canada  ..after July 5,. 1950, (nineteen fifty) and who serve therein for a Jerm  ^exceeding three years.  This provision extends also to members of the Special Force who  re-engage for service with the Regular Forces, the three-year coverage  period beginning with the date of re-engagement,     v  '���:i-'^'V.'-'This;py6visi6n:'(Bxteiids also to members of the Reserve Forces who  after July 5, 1950, are called out for service with the Regular Forces  and serve with the Regular Forces for a period not exceeding three  years. '-:���'���.:���-.^ ���' ":���,.��� >'������-..���.���.,.-  By an Order in Council passed in 1950 under the Canada Forces  Act the provisions of the Reinstatement in Civil Employment Ac^ 1946,  were extended to members of the Special Force and members of the  Reserve Forces who serve on the strength of the Special Force. The  reinstatement provisions of this Order in Council have now been  "incorporated in the provisions of the Veterans Benefit Act, 1 %51.  Under the Reinstatement in Civil Employment'Act, a  discharged person may claim reinstatement either verbally  or in writing, usually within three months of discharge in  Canada or four months if*discharged Overseas:-There 4s  provision for extension of this time when through a condition  of health the employee cannot return to Jhis emplpyment  Jhis soo^ be OPrtfied in three or four  months, as the case may be, and a 'Reinstatement Officer  should be consulted.  REINSTATEMENT OFFICERS ARE LOCATED IN LOCAL OFFICES OF THE  NATIONAL EMPLOYMENT IZRXIZE  >  FEDERAL DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR si Beta Gama Ga  loses Happiest fear  SECHELT. ���Phi ��� Beta -*-  Gama are three letters of the  Greek alphabet and are used  throughout the University  world as pure swank names  for social clubs, but in this  locality they stand for philanthropy, betterment and good-  liness.  These are. the three guiding  thoughts behind the Phi Beta  Gama camp just closed after  catering to nearly 100 underprivileged children, supplying  them with food and clothes (  ��� 'all for nothing.  It may be well to remember  when comparing sthis particular camp with many others  doing quite as good work, and  for just as good reasons, that  the Phi. Beta Gama this year  under Miss Joanne Finning,  Vancouver, caters only to children who normally would have  no earthly" chance of getting  to a summer camp.  Councilors are undergraduates from all universities,  who. give up their chances of  luxurious summer holidays to  help the less fortunate children  of poorer class parents.  The camp was in operation  for four weeks and during this  time children were given the  chance to peek at a life they  had never dreamed existed.  To some of the children, life  meant a continual grabbing  for food and wrestling with  neighbours for the smallest  necessities of life. They lived  a life which was not too far  removed, in some cases, ifrom  the basic law of the wild.  At the Phi Beta Gama Camp  they learned comradeship,  cleanliness in body and  thought, and the way was  made for them, to live part of  the holiday on beaches continually washed clean by blue  Pacific waters.  Miss Finning, is a graduate  of U.B.C. while her co-councilors came from San Diego >  State College, University of  Idaho, San Jose State College  and University of Idaho.  Present also was Mrs. Alden,,  international camp chairman  from Berkley, California. A  Special mention should go to  " * Eats'', Miss Marion Barlow  of Listowel, Ontario, who had  the onerous job . of watching  over the food needs and being  always prepared to serve it.  Councilors included Jeanne  Merio, Redwood City; Nancy  Macintosh, Idaho Falls; Irene  Mclieod, Salem; Mary Lou  Hansen, Burlingham; Marion  Moore, Coquille; Phylis Thorn,;  San Carlos, and Fran Maloney,^  San Diego City. ��� *' '  Miss Finning wished to sav,!  "thamks," to the many who  helped make the children's  holiday so outstanding with  special mention to Mr. and  Mrs. W. Y on ngm a n, and, ,  Father L. Viney'and the Indian  Residential  School.  LADIES TEAT ~  Ladies of the Women's  Association of the Gibson  Memorial Church are prime '.  movers in a unique tea which  will have little to *do with  them ��� it will be served only *  by men. ^  September 20 has been set.  for the day. The grounds will,  be used if weather r>remittin��\  oherwise the tea will be served  in the hall. ' >  Said  one  of the, promoters, I  "as this is the oldest  church >  in this district, and for years  the only church within village  limits,  it is hoped that many "  will   attend   in  order to; celebrate   the occasion and assist  the ladies."  Halfmoon Bay  BT Mrs K. RAVEN  The Salvage Queen, one of  the largest tugs on the west  coast, ha�� been busy off the  point of Thormamby Island  retreiving two/trucks ( and a  power shovel, which had been  lost overboard, twb years ago.  Bill Kolterman met the new  district engineer, D; S. Love,  who promised to have a new  :foot-br.idge installed behind  the Trading Post. This is the  only means of access to the  Bay for many residents.  Both Mr. and Mrs. Kolterman visited town during the  weekend and met their daughter and son in law who has  ���just finished five years service  with the R.C.N., a part of  that time was spent on the  Magnificient.  Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Chamberlin are back from beating the  forest closure: Cece worked as  cowboy and Bernice did a  lettle cooking for the haymaking crew. The Highland Ranch  at 105 Mile House is managed  by Mr. and Mrs. Bob Hencke,  former  Gibsons residents.  We would like to have seen  the horse that kept Cecil's  feet off the ground.  Welcome back to Mr. and  Mrs; Mark Ginberg.  Recent guests of Mrs. Cur ran  at Hide-Away sound like a  cosmopolitan     registry:     Mr.  and Mrs. Magnus Lundh of  Singapore, C. Tupper and son,  Bruce of San Matea, U.S.A.,  and Miss Dorothy Bentley of  Vancouver.  Guests of Mrs.' Meuse were  daughter, Mrs. Williamson,  and four children, Peter, Paul,  Neil and Nicola. Peter, . a  charming young man of 14, is  page boy in the, parliament-  buildings and often acts as  guide to tourists.  Mr. and Mrs. Men-ill Meuse  are still at Prince Rupert where  Louis, our former teacher, is  working as a nurse's aid whil-  ing away the time that Merrill  is away fishing.  Miss Christina Nelson suffered a severely lacerated  finger recently when Trading  Post Proprietor Gordon King  rushed her to St. Mary's Hospital where six stitches were  applied. Mr. Hector Nelson Sr.,  still sick in bed. He has been  waiting four riionhts to get  into the Jericho  Clinic.  Miss Jones' Health Clinic  will again be held every Tuesday of each month at the  home of Mrs. Gladys Nygaard,  starting Tuesday afternoon,  September  11.  Trees purposely left by forest operators to reseed surrounding harvested lands are  called "seed trees". These  seed trees may release as many  as several hundred or several  million seeds.  Thursday September 13 1951 the Coast News  WANTED to  PURCHASE  inysi  Immediate Cash  Payment  (Mill at Gibsons,   B. C.)  Phone 82, or see Max Propp, Gibsons, B:C.  REASONABLE BUY  Half Doz. Assorted Mattresses  Wide Variety Of Dressers  Now is the time to stock up with, those "hard to get,"  items at a reasonable price.  WE BUY OR, TRADE MAGAZINES ��� BOOKS  Peninsula Second Hand Store  ��� Phone Gibsons 99 ���  ��M*lMMnMllllllMIMIItMl^lMt|WMMtBtMIMMMMWlt��WllMlMliailMBlBMWMMIli��W��lllM^  AVOI PRODUCTS OF CANADA  for good grooming of  MEN  and WOMEN  ��� WE NEED A LOCAL REPRESENTATIVE ���  Room 504-119 West Pender TAtlow 2922  ���r Vancouver, B. C. "-���  31  LOOK YOUR BEST  We specialize in  Ladies & Gents Heirdressing  Particular Attention to  Childrens' HaSrcutting  ��� Closed all day Monday ���  Modern Barder Shop  FRED GUST, Prop. .  ��� Gibsons, B. C ���  �����������������������������*������������� unMaraMMi^uiMwniiii* rsaan mm aMaaaaaasnaaavuaanaBavaaai  ANDREW JOHNSTON  FORMER MANAGER  BURNS AND JACKSON LUMBER YARD  ANNOUNCE/  Continuation of Serivice to the Peninsula  ���    \ (at the same location) ^!  To tlie many satisfied customers it i>as been my pleasure  to serve during past.yeats as manager of the Burns and  JacksonT Lumber Yarci. May I proffer a sincere invitation to all of you to continue your patronage which will,  at all times be gCven my prompt and personal attention.  *V       EVERY TYPE OF  LU MBER  AND A COMPLETE LINE OF  BUILDING  SUPPLI  WE DELIVER  PBGKEVwi-LteN CREEK  ����-��S  % i" f^iM'/Vttit.i^rf -;.'..^.  .i..��.i.-;:  10  The Coast News Thursday  September 13 1951  GAMBIER HARBOUR, ���  a framed water color painting,  first prize in the Fire Victim's  Drawing was; made by Mi  In   presenting another   .$150  to Mr. and Mrs. Jewitt, Capt.  Drage,  president  of  unit  276,  Army,    Navy    and    Airforce  Veterans, pointed out that his  club had a three fold purpose.  "To  make  our  voice  heard  in public  affairs,  secondly to  meet together  for   social   purposes and thirdly to assist and  comfort each other in times of  adversity. All  will agree," he  said,  "that   in   all   this   matters, the Club was functioning  well."  Following is the list of winners named following the draw  at the usual Saturday evening  social  in  the  Club Hall.  A    stainless     steel     kettle,.  donated by  Sunset Hardware,  went to Mrs. Marie Woods of  /New   Brighton.   A   dripolater  coffee    pot,   donated   by    the  veteran's   unit,    was   won    by  Bob  Henderson   of  Gibson.   A  Ronson    lighter,    donated    by  Barrister Arthur Harper, went  to   Club  Secretary  J.  Adkins-,  while    free   cleaning,    donated  by    the    Peninsula    Cleaners.  was  carried   away  by   Walter  Morrison of Andy's Bay while  a  year's  subscription   to   this  Mrs. Irene Jewitt was winner of  donated by Dave Adamson, and  Benefit Fund Raffle,  ���s. J. Mitchell.  paper was the prize for Mrs.  A. Ujorthoy of Gambier Harbour.  Midway Take  Clears $100  The Farmer's and Women's Institutes will be richer  by 25 per cent of the net  proceeds from a gross of  $116.65 raised by Kinsmen  at f:he midway during, the  two day Farmer's Fall Fair.  Kinsmen operated two  games of chance which are  allowed by law at either  church socials or farmer's  fairs.  The club has provided the  midway element, since the  fairs were inaugurated.  In announcing the 'take,'  last year's Kin Club treasurer, Tom Larson, spoke of  the good that can be done  with tliis money. .  The VON cancelled the  meeting of September 11 because of a regional meet at  Redroofs.  [e  ose 63 to  With the,passing of the Old Age Assistance Act by rt&e. Federal Parliament  to provide assistance for those persons between 65 and 69 who qualify, and  in wl��ch the Province may participate, it is our intention to start accepting  applications on September 17th, from all persons within this age group Who  feel they qualify under the eligibility test. ,  Application forms are available at your local Municipal Welfare Office,  or the District Office of the '.provincial Social Welfare Branch in your1  community. ' '  In order to speed up your application it is necessary for you to have  v  ,   1   Proof of age "Birth   Certificate,   Baptismal   Certificate   or   other  documentary proof"  2 History of residence for the past twenty years, giving) nates and  places of residence.  3 Eecords of property, sold or transfered within the past five years.  4' Details of life insurance policies "Number and Type of Policy and  Amount". Stocks or bonds or other securities held* and bank account.  5 Proof of marriage if spouse living and residing with you. Applications are being accepted in order tha^ all who wfll be eligible for  this Old Age Assistance will (deceive it starting January 1st, 1952,  when it is implemented by the Feitfseral Government ... it should  be noted that the benefits of this scheme require the approval of the  B. C. Legislature which will sit in special session to consider this onf  October 22nd.  SOCIAL WELFARE  BRANCH  Weaving And School  A. & TURNBULL, Minister.  F  air rnze  Wi  E. W. GRIFFITHS, Deputy Minister  mners  When the   Coast   News ran the list of winners in various  ���sections of the Annual   Fair the top entrants for weaving *rnd!  school sections were not available.  Following is the list of win- ~~  ners from both these competitions. Weaving section, Mrs.  ���Fred Fisher, Mrs. E. Gosling,  and Mrs. MeCanee and Mrs.  J,. Reeves  in a tie- for third.  School section; following is  the list of first prize winners  'in the various sections designated at the fair by numbers:  George Dupray, Myrna Inglis,  Donald Dupray, Sharon  Fladager, Sandra Russel, Shirley King, Karen Vannatta,  Polly Hewat, Wendy Thomas,  Sue Atcheson, Marlyn Plow,  Conrad Benn, Warren MeKib-  bin, Arlene Hicks, Donna  Bingley, Yvonne Stone, Chrissie Stewart, Grace Gray, Dorothy Cresswell, Lin Johnson  and Chester Day.  Second prize winners follow; Gwenn Connor, Elaine  Emerson, Carol Knowles, Nancy Duggan, Wayne Poole j Jim  Johnson, Peter Rabbitt, Char-  lene Moat, Jean Hague, Judy  Rabbitt, Edward Campbell,  Edee Jack, Beverley Kane, L.  Johnson, DcC Stewart,- Betty  Grant, Vera Manton, Dawn  Davey, Gene Blomgren, Betty  Brown and Yvonne Stone.  Among the third prize winners were: Billy Johnson Bob  Nygren, Margaret Cooper, D.  Stewart, R. Brumbaugh, Gene  Blomgren, Chrissie Stewart,  Norma Wallis, Mary King.  THE DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH & WELFARE  Date Pad  September 19, 8 p.m., Halfmoon Bay PT-A in the school:  Gibsons PT-A September 17,  8 p.m. Elementary School.  Everyone welcome.  LA Canadian Legion branch  109, September 21, 8, p.m. in  Legion Hall.  Sale of used clothing,; Kew^  pie Kamp, October 3.   ���������  ANNOUNCING  A N  ew  enera  I  ELECTRIC  AGENCY  We ALREADY have ��� ���  the Peninsula's largest range  electrical appliances bearing  the renowned name  General Electric  Keeping Pace With the Peninsula  Installation of these mechanical and electrical appliances is pafrt of the  New All  Round Service Department  We sell and service many makes of appliances. With ithe famous G-.K  backing we can give guarantees that cannot he met anywhere in the electrical wbrld. Calil and see our new electrical stock. We have the answer to;  every need ��� to every gift proposal.  W|ien you deal with us, you deal with one otf the fines equipped and;  stocked stores in the area.  A Complete  Hardware  Shop  PARKER'S  HARDWARE  Phone Sechelt 51  0��G#9��o  $374.50  ���i��i����i  a��*ct Mt  $499.00  $46.55  �����*WVT*T-m*ii; ���  ���' V.-\,'��T^T^:r;^y5?��g5gg��

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