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The Coast News Nov 15, 1951

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 Viqiiorxa.   o��  Phcne your news or  orders to  ���iihsem.s 4S  S-xth Tear of  Publication    Vol, 4-95      Thursday November 15 1951    Serving the Sunny Sechelt Peninsula "Where Fishermen Need Never lie."  Eisenhower Boes the Talking  First move toward a unified, Peninsula wide Parent Teacher  organisation was made, Tuesday, with organization  drawn up and ratification of a constitution.  : The Constitution  plans being*  iosoos population  ightlv Over  guide  P-TA  GEN.   DWIGHT  X>.   EISENHOWER   does   the  talking   and   emphasizes   his   words   with   a  clenched  fist  as  he  meets  with PRESIDENT  TRUMAN in Washington after flying home  from his European defence command at the  suggestion of the President. "  Mrs  Nestman   Issues  Re  Election  Statement  So far, Mrs. E. Nestman is the only -periion who has firmly  stated her .position regarding re-election to the Village Comis-  ��� ?--/��'������<'y-^"'"; -��jV -p  ��� -;; ������ ������-; -..���~ ���" - - - . _  again fpr the position of Village Commissioner on December the 15.  Mrs. E. Nestman."  Commissioner ' James    Hall  I've  given  Iwhen asked said,  [all the information  I'm going  |.to."  Commissioner Harley Ander-  [son resigned at the last meet-  ling of Council.  Following is Mrs. Nestman'**  [statement when she allowed  |her name to stand.  "For the past five years I  fehave served the Village Com-  fmission, my term expires at the  i end of this year.  "During-my term as Water  [Commissioner,  with   the   able  assistance  of  the- .water care-  itaker   then,   I  did .all in my  [power to keep the works go-  ling, and to extend the service,  [with   the   small  allotment  at  I our disposal.. This past year I  have acted in the role of Chair-  man of the Commission. Much  pi wanted done, but that is his  (tory.  "As a chairman, one'is only  a figure, and can only suggest  and recommend, this: I have  done again and again. The results are ��� also history. I have  given freely of my time, at all  times, and worked, for the betterment of the Village to the  best of my ability, and with  the past record, I am going to  run again for the office of  Commissioner.  "There should be women, on  governing boards, even'a village Commission. It is usually  the women in the home);-who.  have the duty' of impending ther  money, and trying to see that  it is wisely spent, and the most  .obtained for the money laid  out. ���>���'���'"'  "It is true that one individual is badly handicapped if  fighting aloine, but I feel that  if the battle is, worth while, in  the end some good reults will  certainly be achieved. And as  I am vitally interested in the  interests of the Village,. I have  decided   to  put  my  name up  the  p.o-  Benefit Concert  By Creek Orchestra  SECHELT. ���Legion branch  140 will, get a boost for  building, fund when , the  garet Maclntyre leads the  ?Roberts Creek String Orchestra, at. a. benefit grand concert  in Legion Hall, Friday, at 8  p.m.  Admission, will be 50c per  person, according to Ijjranch  President Capt. Andrew. Johnston.  The orchestra has gained a  wide reputation for .its; versatility and quality of production. Miss Maclntyre needs no  introduction to Peninsula or  B.C. audiences, already being  famous- for her work and  musical  knowledge.  Public Meeting  To Clear Bylaw  G. St. Conway, consulting*  engineer and the riian who  advised tlie Village of Gibsons on its water problem,  will ba guest: speakers at a  public . meeting ,:- November  28, in .the Bal's Hall.  It is believed lantern  slides showing the future  water system will be shown  at tha meeting whCch is under sponsorship of the Board  of Trade and the Ratepayer's Association.  Controversy over the  wooden versus cast iron pipe  will be thrashed out during  this session which is opsn tp  everyone 'Interested in the  future water supply of the  village.  Population of the Village-of  Gibsons has ' been officially  announced as 711, according to  latest release from the, Dominion Bureau of  Statistics.  Figures for the Sechelt Pen-,  insula from Port Mellon to  Pender Irlarbour will be available at a later date, according  to previous* information from  James Sinclair, M.P.  Approached by this paper  for figures on the Peninsula,  and not alone Gibsons, Mr.  Sinclair set .up machinery  which will answer that question. "We will be unable to  get the correct total for some  time following the census release," Mr. Sinclair' announced.  Board of Trade to  Hold  Supper  Meet  December 5 has been set as  the date for the first supper  meet of the Gibsons Board of  Trade. .   ,  ��� Depending upon accomodation, plans are now afoot to  have this meeting which will  feature entertainment a ladies  night when members wives can  attend and watch the Board  in action.  Acting Board President Jack  Marshall was strong in his recommendation of this move.  "This will give the ladies a  chance to see the Avork Ave do  and the Avay in Avhich Ave conduct meetings," he said. "It is  to he ekai  Executive  r.tion.  The a  out the  support  her fee.  fray  'cosrs  Th  Avhich Avill  i-'ij'e gatherings oi:  i*::seii'iatives now  has.  ���'d by ihe Provincial,  of the P-TA- Ftvler-  triou ; groups.thro ugh-  am>  will  be asked to  a five cents per mem-  This sum Avill help de-  vn.d    incidental?  nla Council..  eld    at   the  cleric;)!  oi the Peuii  ���    me cl, in o*.  Unified  Trade  Committee  heme of Mrs. 0. Haslam, Roberts Creek, decided to hold the  Council's first meeting* sometime in January.' Election of  officers Avi'll  then   lake place*.-  Formation ��� of this control  council wa ; a foll��,Av up to a.  suggestion at the annual P-TA-  meeting held recently in Halfmoon Bay.  Each unit throughout \ he-  territory Avas asked to send  three members to become part  of the Council. It is* believed  this Avill be changed to fomv  one of Avhom Avill probably be-*  a sehool teacher,  Representing Roberts  Creek  at   the meeting were  Mrs.  C.  Haslam,' "MrsT'E'/'Wallace, "and'  Mrs, V. Beeves.  Gibs-ms Avas  represented  by;  Mrs.  Norman Hough, Mrs. A.  E. Ritchev and    nigh   School.'  *������ CT  Principal   Stan Trueman..  Representing Sechelt were,.  Mrs. C. Lucken. Mr;. A. - Simnv-  and Ben Lang.  Mrs.  Trueman   was insirtfet-���  ed to Avrite U.B.C. and'attempt,  to have fne University Players  sponsor a play in tlie spring.  The  Sehool   Board'   will   be1  offered    the    services    of   the'  P-TA group   (Gib;ons)   during  opening    ceremonies     of    tin*  El phi:: si ore   Junior - S e n i o r  Highschool.  Sale  Robert Telford and his committee of Board of Trade members Avas again authorized to  promote selling of the Federal  Government telephone system  to the B.C. Telephone Company.  Started  last spring between,  the Pender,  Sechelt  and  Gibsons Board?: of Trade, the matter has died doAtn.  James Sinclair, M.P., had  previously, promised he would  help negotiate the sale, provided he Avas sure it Avas the  wish of the people of the Peninsula.  A'" former moyemeht be-  tween the three _, Boards has  been let slide. It was."this plan  that Mr. Telford Avas. .authorized to continue.  A report from Gibsons Board of Trade delegate to a recent  meeting of various Boards of Trade at PoAveli RiA^er Avas giAren  support by the local body during a meeting of the Board Executive in the Church Hall, Tuesday.  Robert Burns, folioAving the  report. Avhich suggested a unified, Peninsula and Powell  River committee Avhich Avould  work for betterment of the  road situation in these areas,  spoke highly of the plan| to  organize every public body  behind the "move Avhich would  be supported by B. M. Maclntyre, MLA.  The*idea of uniting in a common .effort such as this, is a  very sound one and one long  OA'erdu'e," Mr. Burns said.  ''PoAvell River," WestvieAv  and  Cranberry   have  liA^e-Avire  organizations,  particularly  Cranberry, and we should help  them and ourselves by getting  such a control and data find-,  ing body organized. "We are  going to be faced with more  and more highway problems,  as ?tittie goes on and a central'  clearing house of information  and ' data -would be of great  value to the area."  C. Locke Knowles also spoke  in favor J of the idea Avhich  "could Ave 11 lead to a smail  associated boards of trade of  PoAvell River and the Peninsula," he prophesied.  Plans for 'raising money in  order to further promote the  idea Avere. left to the Ways and  Means' eommi'ttee. of the Board  Avhich is headed by Mel Usher.  Bus Shelter Goes Back  To Trade Board  School Board district 46 Avill  be given the opportunity of  utilizign the present bus stop,  folioAving a decision made by  the executive of Gibsons Board  of Trade.  The bus stop, Avhieh is situated at the Church corner, was  presented to'the public by the  Board.  Village Commission, at a recent meeting, had decided thai  the bus stop Avas now being  wasted. It suggested turning it  back to the Board.  J>a\H,    was  of   Pender  elected  i a  Harbour  recent an  no]  Lloyd  presiden  Board of Trade  nual meeting.  Replacing Royal Murdoch.  Mr. Lloyd is operator of the  Garden Bay 'Hotel a  been a Ion a* time mora  the Board.  Other    officers    ������ ee .-  Cherry,   Arieo   pres?  G arvey,    see ret a rv  W. P. Peiper, S.  Hodson,     R.   D  itef'v  Of  k:;?; E.  E.-  Treasurer:;.  Anderson, W��  Murdoch*.   K*  Lee, Len Wray and D. A'.. Mite-'-  Donald  Avill   form   the   executive  committee.  Plans for the future of -the  Board will be built around improved road and, electrical  services.  Past President   R.  Murdoch.,  had   intimated   that   the  unit"  Avould ateo take a major interest in Peni uvula Avide pi ins for  promoting  tourist   traffic   and  improvement  seiwices.  of      to^epltono (����mt J  2 The Coast News  Thursday November 15 1951  ..Member ..Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association.  (Established 1945)  ^authorized ;<as second class mail,  Post Office  Department,   Ottawa,   j  mihhlAM : SUTHERLAND   ���   SAMUEL   NUTTER,   Publishers        i',  ���0-'  Published  Every  Thursday. ��'  :Rates.of Subscription: 12 mos. $2.00; 6 mos. $1.25; 3 mos. 75c.    r  :;5c -por copy. United States and Foreign, $2.50 per year.  Phone Gibsons 45  <Boxr 6, Gibsons. British Columbia.  t(  ilonats  fill thy neighbour  Citizens of the Secheljt Peninsula are well on their way* to  poisoning" their neighbors, and in some cases, themselves.  Strange as-this situation may seem), it is never the less true.  JGarbage thrown indiscriminately over bridges on our highways is a sure means of killing.  Families with a garbage disposal problem, and that means  :inany of us, should remember the consequenses of throwing fche  .garbage out of sight over the nearest bridge.  Medical health officers on the Peninsula are worried about  ihe danger that ensues (to families when tins and household re-  inse are thrown into creeks which | supply drinking water for  oother families.  Hi must be remembered there are very few creeks on this  Peminsula which is not the source of water supply to some other  .family. Many of our cresks supply communities.  One need noj; be a medical practisioner to see the danger in  itbis practice.  From Hopkins |Landing to   Pender |Harbour, bridges and  creeks have been the means of hiding  garbage.   In 1842 this  could] have been a fairly safe practice, |but now thait we have  SjOOO inhabits on this part of our coastline, it means we can  :2to longer just throw our garbage away.  ?Sechelt has a garbage system which has operated to a de-  rgree of efficiency but nowhere else on the Peninsula have we  vuny system.  Each family) has the responsibility of getting rhl of their  own and this is a chore not well liked, but $ should hardly be;  reason for us to inflict typhoid or any of the other diseases ema- -  waiting from filth upon our neighbor.  There are none of us who would take a phial of -dangerous  lorclSSrCefUlly ^ SUrr8ptiti0Us1^ ^ect these in our.neigh-    ^Taf^Spon when Twelve be-  Yet, the'same results can be from thoughtlessly throwing -*5n t0 Sag visibly- X *ll^esIed  garbage over the nearest bridge. The garbage is gone, but the  community has andsher breeding spot^for dangerous and deadly  germs which can be airborne, carried by rats normally infesting  refuse dumps or be conveyed by the water which passes these  places. It is this lajttter problem that is the greatest here,  It is the duty of each of us to make sure our garbage is properly burned or burlied.  Giving a youngster 35 cents and then closing our eyes to  iwhere he takes the tins is hardly ^ood enough.  Make sure your garbage is not the cause of death or illness  to your neighbor. Burn it and bury it. Don't throw it over the  nearest bridge.  Much Ado  BY  CHERRY  WHITAKER  The mother of thirteen children, when asked Avhich one  she, loved the best, replied:.  "The one Avho is ill until he  recovers, and the one who is  aAvay until he returns." ��� I  know exactly Avhat she meant.  Anyone with' more than one  Avould knoAv. Particularly the  question of illness.  By way of illustration, take  the situation around our house  the past week. On the Saturday morning at an hour considerably later than usual,  TAvelve loped into the kitchen  and flopped into a chair. Loping and' flopping are quite  normal for the average twelve  year old and caused no comment, but his unusual resemblance to an elderly bloodhound was rather startling.  Close inspection revealed that  this effect came from reo"  bleary eyes and a flock of  swollen glandls ��� not from" any  overnight structural changes.  No temperature, so it had the  earmarks of nice juicy head  cold.  Four-and-a-half having fallen off the chesterfield the evening before and having gouged  the back of her head, was  someAvhat irritable, so it seemed sensible to confine them  both to barracks ��� hoping  that their respectiAre miseries  AArould bridge the gap between  their ages:. It AArorked out very  AArell, too. In no time at all,  Pour AA^as shooting marbles  AAath accuracy and Twelve was  wheeling'"the ���doll carriage with  all the apjomp of a veteran  mother. t  They   kept   themselves  and  each other amused till late in  Reader's Right  JEdilft-r, The Coast News,.  'sSir: ��� i ^laj^r  Here I am again, very happy  to think my letter caused some  criticism.  If it reached where  it was intended to, bhlen it has  .achieved a  little results.  '"'   Maybe I did not make my-  .-self clear enough. I htink the  ^voHih  of   the  district   realize  ���what is going on, only too well  ��� I euold name names to substantiate my claims as to-any-  fifoing I say,  and  that  would  ����q: mo go where. I am prima-  dcfily fkitercsted in my own f a-  rm'ily. JHmr <ean you make your  wim viae ttjixe   line,  when   the  "greater part o-f the youth, are  running Avild. You are battling  jeye/yone else. Why can't you.  young folk ha\7e a good time  without   liquor?   That   is the  ^.<^iy^t it all. I am not against  ^ood time ��� far from it ��� T  <Sn1y feel very sorry for young  folk, who have to get pepped  np before they are having fun.  It is a sorry example the adults  ��:et at these affairs. It is the  *lay and   age we live in,   ho  idoiibt, and one can only fight  out for their own,   and   hope  ;and    pray    that    they   pull  ii-.hr us-h to decent, respectable  sadults.  3? rlo not. condemn the entire  ���youth of the district, for there  ire some very fine teen-agers.  and 1 know of Avhat I speak.  Morals are at a A-.ery \o\y ebb  around here. It would certainly behoove the young, even  if the oldsters don't see it, to  get interested in a little spiritual guidance. It is sad to see  church service's Sunday after  Sunday, with congregations  composed mainly of the older  folk.  I am not a religious sort, far  from being anywhere near it,  but where' God is left out,  then there is very little hope  for the Avorld in the grim  shape ic is in at this time.  Young folk's resent' criticism,  why? In your heart you vnow  what is right and Avrong. It is  not being.a isassy to refuse a  drink, it is snowing great,  strength of character, and  example may cause some weak  sister to stop and think. Any  fool can drink ��� it takes a.  real man or woman to refuse  to. You Avill always have your  ova-mi self respect, at least;  that he tuck himself into bed.  The switch from day to night  attire brought to light a lot of  interesting red spots. Interesting from a medical point of  vieAV. But I felt that even German measles .AA'as something  I'd just as soon not have  around. However^ I decided  that it could be Avorse. Even'  if we all got it one after the  oilier, we'd still have time to  recover by Xmas.  Having reported and been  checked, the next step was to  provide enough quiet entertainment to keep TAvelve glued  to his bed. This; involved moving a small radio in from the  kitchen onto the bed, within  easy reach. Next a card table  with folded legs. This went on  the bed too, to act as a repository for books, magazines,  kleenex, "forced fluids", a  box of marbles, a flashlight to  find the marbles that got lost  in a tangle of blankets, sheets,  or under the bed. Many and  varied are the things that have  accumulated during the week.  Each night the job of getting  the patient out from under the  welter of miscellanea has taken  a little longer.  I've walked ten miles back  and forth to listen to the latest  joke hot off the radio; to"re- peaked ��� is inclined to be  plenish liquid supplies j to sup- weepy and I find myself peer-  ply fuel for  future   strength;    ing for the tell-tale-glands and  This and   I hat  BY  MRS NESTMAN .  Mr. and Mrs. Clay Chamber-  .lain took a AA'eek's vacation, to  the big city, and spent a large  part  of   the holiday,   visiting  the  sick.   Chard   Chamberlain  is   recovering    in    Vancouver  hospital,   after   ap   operation.  John   Corlett  is  still   on   his  back, and due to be there for  "some time. Joe ��� Fitchett  is in  serious condition following an  operation.     '        '������������������.   ��� ..- .  Mrs. Bill Brandon away"-to.  the interior. for a couple of  AA^eeks holiday. Bill batching  and Avith the help of the -little  cafe,' doing all right for himself. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bushfield returned from Yakima to  Vancouver last Aveek where  Mrs. Bushfield went into hospital for an. operation. Mrs. R%.  Westali is in hospital in Vancouver where she is Avaiting  the event of a great day for  the Westali home, and Ave certainly hope it will be.  Morrie Nygren is home from  the prairies, where* he spent  the summei\ Mrs. Winn SteAAr-  art is home again and going  to be OK, for which we are  very happy. Well, Halloween  Avent by in a very quiet manner this year, thanks, to the  Kinsmen's fine effort on the  childrens' behalf. Have not  heard of any real trouble.  My unseen friend "Cherry"  the sympathy with which I  vieAV the amusement paraphernalia diminishes as the collection* increases.  Twelve ihas had his day and  is about, to be booted into the  cold cruel Avorld to fend for  himself. Four is looking a little  to remove two small . black  pups who mysteriously gei  into that' bedroom with exas-  Go to dances by all means.    perating f reguency;  to report  enjoy yourselves, you are stillx  0n what-is going on every time  young. But leave the liquor  out of it. A good, healthy  younsrster needs no artificial  stimulant, his yountb and  ���vigor is all that is necessary  to have a good clean fun. I  really mean this, for I have a  vital interest' in youth, besides  my own.  ��� A Mother.  the phone rings or any member  of-the family goes outside; to  threaten a sit-down strike if  one more request issues from  the inner sanctum for an hour.  Today the case is up and  walking. Full of renewed vigor  after five days in bed. The  scene   of    convalescence    has  moved to the living room and    aft.  inevitable spots. Could be the  pattern is about to repeat' itself. . ,  Nine is much as usual, but  Four shares all she has with  him. His future depends on her  and in all probability it, too,  will.be rosy with the little red  spots. T]h!e routine will require  about a thousand foot steps -  less in the case of these two.  Their rooms are about twenty .  feet closer to the kitchen. I  guess it won't be'too bad after  "��a'nd her Much Ado, makes me  Avant to meet her ���'she seems  to be a Avoman after my own  ��� home intrigue me for mine are  * about the same, only on a  larger scale. There are loggers  boots, Bone Dry's, A\ret socks,  heavy underAA'-ear, from here  to breakfast; lunch, pails thermos bottles until they haunt  me. Up at 6 p.m.; breakfasts,  lunches, bake a cake, clean,up  a little bit, peel spuds, get  some vegetables ready, then  down to the little shop, where  I, can relax and catch up the  trials'-and tribulations of other  folk, and feel thankful that I  am able to carry on, and still  " feel like a million.  Tommy Chambers is spending a little while in. Shaugh^  nessy Hospital. Chard Chamberlin is out of hospital, and  stomping at' the bit, to get  back home. Joe Fitchett is getting along well after his serious operation, while Mrs.  Bushfield is also convalescing  folioAving an operation, in Vancouver.  - Visiting .Mrs. Milt Brown  were, Millicent Allen and  family.. Bill Brandon is still  batching, while Mrs; is in the  interior. News from a wandering "Gibsonite," Mickey Macs  Arthur, Avho is down Ontario  way, and is finally convinced  that Gibsons is not such a bad  place to be after all.  Mrs. J. Porteous Avas taken,  to hospital, we hope it is not  too serious. Jimmy Dawson,  while working on logging  show, stepped between two  logs, now nursing a badly  crushed foot.  The Misses Doherty's plan  ning a safari to the south in  the next few days, where they  plan to visit many of the California cities. Mr. .and Mrs. T.  Humpihiries also making plans  for a two months holiday Mrs.  Ernie Sargeant went to Vancouver where she will enter  hospital! ,  Our thoughts go out to Mr.  and Mrs. J;. Stone*,, in the.loss  of their day old baby girl." Mr.  Stone is: one of Gibsons new,  school teacher.  Hope to see everyone concerned at the public meeting  in Bal's Hall on Wednesday  evening, Dec. 28. Show your  interest and be there! r  1  Use Coast News Classified Ads  We cannot guarantee your  Dairing a shortage which may arise,  we may ruaal 'shout of '  F UEL  Order now .and be  SUIE  (6f your winter fuel supplies.  Phone Sechelt 97 H or 60  WANTED to PURCHASE  StariiNiig Timber ��� Any size  Immediate Cash Payment  SUCRE LUMBER Co-  (Mill at Gibssms,  B. C.)  Phone 82, or see Max Propp, Gibsons, B.C.  ���^���"���   -' --���-���_ ?_.?:' ������-... _���i��� --,". i-, -  Sechelt-Jeryis Towing Company  Your Local Complete Marine JDOWING SERVICE  AGENTS:���  (Pender Harbor::  Bill  Donley���Phone:  Sechelt  11S2  (Gibsons. Reg. (Godfrey���Phone.: ^Granthams  56  Nanaimo: Phoaie .555���Night: 1497 or 305 ,  Vancouver:  Ptaie PAcific  4558;  Night: KErr.   6352  Phcae HJs Collect "for Quotations  ''���'lllractor Transport No. V1' ��� especially equipped for  -hauling eats, tacks and logghag equipment by sea  Log Towing .     Scow Towing' Pile Driving  (Dredging Wharf and Float Construction  Breakwater Construction . Marine Salvage  Salvage Pumps  proWeflEie  BRITISH  / ���'  ;^"^~��v  COLUMBIA  %  WSTILLERYl  Co. Ltd.  ,-s*  ��� i.  1"  EXPORT  CANADIAN WHISKY  DISTILLED   MATURED  AND BOTTlSO IN BONO  UNDfR THE SUPERVISION Of  tHE-CANAOIAN  GOVERNMENT  firitit/t %cfun,iia S)<.t/t//fry%  MfW   WCStMiNSTJft ,   ���  t "  EXP  mi  i  oamu&wi rfvwlAfi  T  ��� %���%���������������  ��� ����������������������  THE BRITISH COLUMBIA DISTILLERY CO. LTD.  NEW   WESTMINSTER,   B.C.  BCD-l-05  This advertisement is not published or displayed  by the liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia  Thursday' November 15 1951      The 'Coast News  3  Youngsters and farmers  alike in this growing municipality are looking forward to  progress and preparing for  development.  Latest move has been taken  by the IFTaoaaer's Institute  who, MoBidfty, ^authorized Norman Hough ��6 go ahead with  formation- <o.f the proposed  Calf Club.  "I figure On going into the  Fraser Valley sometime in the  spring and buying up some  good calves for the youngsters  to start with," Mr. Hough  said. "The Institute intends to  raise as much money this winter as it can in order to promote the cMb, -also a Garden  Club which will be started  early in the spring."  It is believed the Garden  Club will he part of future  Farmer's Fairs.  Many of the younger persons  hav;e signified enthusiasm in  both planned ventures.  In order* to join the Calf  Club, interested parties should  contact Mr. Hough, while Garden Club enthusiasts should  get in touch, with Institute  President E. -Sergant.  Two cups, one from this  paper and -one from A. E.  Ritchey, have been offered the  Institute in order to promote  competition.  Mr. Ritchey's cup .-.'ill be  awarded for an entry yet to  be decided by the parent unit,  while the Coast News cup will  be for the best beef animal of  two years bf age and under.  Gower   Gleanings  BY GYPSY TOWERS  A bright crisp week ��� gla-  diola bulbs and dahlias stored  away��� geraniums and cacti  tuckad in pots, an extra stick  on the fire and Jack Frost can  sparkle away.  Mrs. Alice Henderson and  sister, Miss Wright, up to see  that all is winterized at Bed-  eque. Miss Lent Townsend and  friend Mrs. Hilda Pennell of  Vancouver, enjoying a Gower  weeken and .sampling* Mother's  roast lamb, peas and apple  pie.  Mr? and Mrs. A. B. B. Hill  flinging' wide their doors to  the Scottish reels. Gram Chaster of to see what's cooking in  Vancouver. Bill Dawson and  Paddy, up hill.and down dale,  doing their bit for the blind.  - Moving day for the Harry  Thome's. Very pleased to find  themselves and their furniture  in their new home. A musical  family by. the name of Vernon  in 'the old Mainwaring home.  More details later. Glad to  have them with us.  Mr. and Mrs. William Bow  back from the Big* City having  attended the opening of the  new school at Norgate Park as  well as. thte Annual Scottish  Ball.  Den and car-port added to  the new Jules Mainil home on  the Pratt Road. Very attractive. The fishing fleet bedecking -the Bay with their bobbing  lights. And that's all the tidbits for this week.     ���  FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS  PHONE: GIBSONS 76W  Mrs E. Nestman  IMMEDIATE SERVICE  "���n����������� r |     ui.i.riWmffim  ^------^--���^r^T-r^.T^^^ffr^'Mr'Tiiiy;.  We are prepared to purchase  from loggers whatever poles  and.piles as can be sorted oui  of their log production..  Ciidbei* Pi*��/'��;  LIMITED  MANUFACTURERS   OF CREOSOTED   PRODUCTS  Ft. Trapp Road       N.W. 2565       New Westminster.  im^3��mg252%<  usmess an  DIRECT  Please Clip This Directory Out and Hang By.'Your TPhcme?  For Reference  BEER BOTTLES  Will  call  and  buy for  cash,   beet  bottles, scrap metal, etc.  Calls  made   at  intervals   from  Hopkins to Irvins Landing  R. H. STROSHEIN  Wilson Creek.  ELECTRICAL WORK  Reliable  Electrical  Repairs  Appliances, Fixtures,  Ratfios  Washing Machines  Everything Electrical  Hearing  Aid  Batteries  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  Headquarters   for  Wool,  Lotions ��� Cards ��� Toys  Miscellaneous   Gifts  GIBSONS 5-10-15 STORE  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B. C.  HARDWARE  KNOWLES SERVICE  HARDWARE  Phone. 33 -*��� Gibsons B. C.  Builders' Hardware  Paint ��� Plumbing  \ ��� Appliances ���  Complete  Installation  Maintenance Service   .  DELIVERIES  TO ALL POINTS  MACHINISTS  PLUMBING and. HEATING  SUNSET HARDWARE.  ��� GIBS'ONS ���  Registerjd Plumbers .  PLUMBING  Sales and Contracting *  Plumbing   HEafihg: attdJ  and Supplies  REAL ESTATE  JOHN COLIOPvIDGE  AGENCIES  Gibsons  and  District's  Only  Full Time Real Estate  Agnt  SECOND HAND STORE  Hardware ��� China  Tools ��� Furniture  Household  Equipment  Magazine ��� Books  WE  BUY   TRADE ��� SELL*  PENINSULA SECOND  HAND STORE  Phone Gibsons SS  TAXI  TAXI SIS?'  call  BILL HUNTER  Sechelt 48  .\  TRANSFERS - TRUCKS  HANSEN TRANSFER  GENERAL CARTAGE  Phone Sechelt 28  Seeliert. B..C.  TURKEYS  TURKEYS  FOR  SALE  ��� All  Siz:s ���  ��� AUNE'S TURKEY FARM:  Phone  Wilson Cv?,:k 5.W  WATCH REPAIRS  Remember, through fire,  , over-cutting, disease, 'and insects, British Columbia's huge  forest resource'.has become a  dwindling asset. Every loss of  timber through fire iss a loss  to your income today and tomorrow.  HILLS MACHINE SHOP  Mobilized Welding  Welding'anywhere ��� Anytime  Expert Tradesmen  Precision  Machinists  Phone 54 ��� Res: 58  PLUMBING  Plumbing  and  Electrical  Supplies ��� Fixtures  Service  SECHELT BUILDING  SUPPLIES  J. A. HAGU1T  Watch Repairs {*?  Engraving ���  Ronson Parts  GIBSONS.  B.C.  BUSINESS  SERVICE.  BUSINESS BUREAU  Complete   Accounting  Service  Income   Tax  Problems  Sccreterial Work  Phone:   Sechclc 55  ��� SEE  THE COAST NEWS  FOR RUBBER STAMPS The Coast News  Thursday November 15 1951  I����tll��ItEJ<����agKt��fclg��B����BBC������M��a^����l��C��>EaB>J��*����<a**��>*��*B**������*tt* !��������'��<<��*'  BMMBMM11  nuiitsaiH��iir  ���I  >" Caster  <o��  I  II  Si!.  I'  1  Random length-.  S4S  to&jgh Cedar Boards  Random widths and lengths  1x3  S 4 S  Bevelled  10" Cedar Siding  /er M  per M  per M  per M  per M  per M  S48  $48  $30  $40  $48  $55  PHONE ��� WIRE OR WRITE  R. F.   DONLEY  Halfmoon Bay *  A  SECHELT THEATRE  JOHN WAYNE ��� HARRY CAREY, Jr.  ,  .in  "Three Godfathers"  (Super-Western)  John Ford's Great Outdoor Adventure.  Wednesday, November 14      8 p.m.  Friday, November 16      7 and 9 p.m.  JAMES CAGNEY ��� VIRGINIA MAYO  in  "White Heat"  (Aduli Entertainment)  Ninety Action and Thrill Packed Minutes!  Thursday, November 15 '. . 8 p.m.  Saturday, November 17     7 and 9 p.m.  Tuesday, November 20 ��� Double Feature  DAN DAILY ��� WILLIAM DEMAREST  in  "Whesi Willie Comes Searching Home"  (Comedy)  7 p.m. and 10 p.m.  Plus  PAUL DOUGLAS in the THRILLER  "Fourteen Hours"  ��� &30 p.m. only ���  ���- M6vies are Bstter than ever at Sechelt ���  ur~  UNION SPECIALS  Tea Bags  Nabob De Lux  .Green Label Tea  iNabob  Sweet Milk  -. Skim Milk Powder  Pacific Milk  Sordens Milk  Carnation Milk  JANY OF THE ABOVE MILKS SOLD BY CASE  125s  $1.25  1 lb.  99c  1 lb.  35c  2 tins  33c  .3BSJ.T0HER  Cheece  Medium Ontario  Beef, Rump Roasts  Grade "B" Good  HARDWARE  Bon Bon Dishes  i ;  1 lb.  *1. lb.  each  . ���T*"*'        *���* ���    ��� ?f  59c  96c  24c  98c  Berry Sets  7 piece sets  IggYGOODS  FULL LINE OF WORK GLOVES INCLUDING  Cotton ��� leather ��� Monkey Face j   Come in'and view our, non-advertised specials���  Closed 12.30 every Thursday  ��     ~    YOUR RED AND WHITE STORE  Union General Store  Phone Sechelt 18  =��  SECHELT  BY ARIES  Saw a little stray dog on the  waterfront, a little black Cocker. We thought something*  was wrong with its throat aiid  caught up*with it to find the  collar so tight is was almost  strangled. We enlisted the help  of Mrs. Ethel Pearson to get it  off and lengthened it with  nylon. Poor little creature, " it  was grateful. Please note, a  collar should allow the fingers  to slip in easily to be comfortable. If you don't know  how. to look after a dog, don?i:  keep one.  Sorry ���to hear the Lawrence  Weston family may be leaving  Sechelt. <Mr. *��Wesf on is working in Coquitlam. We hate to  see the; young people go, but  if there is no suitable work to  be had, one has to do the next  best thing.  Mrs. Jack Nelson was in  Vancouver for a day or so.  Glad to hear that R. Kemp  is getting along very well after  his  operation.   Harry   Sawyer  .of the Sechelt taxi went to St.  Paul's    Hospital,,  Vancouver,  and brought him home.  The winners at the Hallow-  . een party,   sponsored   by Sechelt United JP-T.A., were'- -prj?  sehool,    Susan    Cooke    and  Vaughn Fran-ski; grades 1 and  2,  Paddy McPeake  and Dick  Billingsley;   grades   3  and 4,  Barbara Billingsley and Be,nny  Hicks;  grades  5,  6,  7  and  8,  Bobby   Gilbertson and.  Diana  Wheeler; grades 9,-10, 11 and  12,   Cliff Parish- and  Michael  Jervis^ original girl,  Gail Mc-  Peak;    original   boy,    C h r i s  Smith.'     y  Judges, ���were R. S. Haekett.  A. A. Cawley, W. Elliott, Mrs.  Alec MacRea and Mrs. A. A.  French.  A very.,enjoyable party was  held in St. Hilda's Parish Hall  for the Sunday School children  when the following children  were present: Joyce Potts, Ann  and Heather Lang, Bruce Redman Peter Hemstreet, Carolyn  Watts, Elaine Powell, Barbara,  Janet and Dick Billingsley, .  Gloria (Cookie) Gardiner,  Ruth Luitisden, John Gordon,  Wendy Billingsley, and Gloria  (Cookie) Gardiner. It was convened by Mrs. D. McColl and  Mrs. G. Powell, assisted by the  mothers.  Mrs. Thelma Brooker was  here from Vancouver, staying  with Mrs. W. McKissock. Ger-  aldine and Maureen McKissock  are back from Vancouver,  where they saw Santa Claus.  Santa seems to be here a trifle  early, but the children will be  Significant Trends  in  Education  in B.C.  is the subject of an  important address  to be given by  Honorable  W.Ti, Straith  mk ������%���#������'���.  MINISTER OF EDUCATION  B.C. GOVERNMENT  R  MONDAY, Nov.  19th  10:15 p.m*  sure that all orders are filled  anyway.*  Noticed here from Vancouver jMrs.'A. Shaw, |also Mr.  and Mr;?. Louis Yellowlees.  We were all shocked at the  sudden death of one of our  well known residents, Robert  Hac?kett, who died very suddenly on November 1. *���������.  Honorary Pall Bearers were  E. Parr Pearson, Captain An  drew Johnston, Geo Batchelor,  George Colson, W. Youngson,  Jack Mayne, Dr Duncan McColl, and Hubert Clark.  Pall bearers were Ken Whitaker, E. S. Clayton, A. A.  Cawley, Hugh Buckley, Harry  Billingsley and Guy Powell.  He leaves -his wife, Marjorie,  and son, Robert. At the graveside Captain Andrew Johnston  conducted the ritual.  / Danish Accountant, recently- settled in Gibsons, with  higher commercial certificate and 10 years experience,  offers you Bookkeeping* and Balance. Full or.paift time.  Speaks EngLsh well Secrecy promised.  Leif Nissan  ���      c/p Chris Joergensen,  Phone Gibsons 59.  VILLAGE BAKERY  ��� Phone Sechielt 49 ��� "..>���.������''.  / ������   -    ������-���,'������'- ���  "i'v- .-���������'.     :. ���  . .,.-. .-;*���  Everything is made locally r?  On Our Own Premises  .*�� ���  We do not import any of our home cooked produce. The  wrapped, sliced or unsliced bread is made by a master  baker Cn our own, modern, sanitary bakeshop. Our produce looks professional and for this reason it may appear  that one of the chain bakeries is responsible. This is not  ���  so.  We bake everything here. We abi��e by our laws and  spend the money in the Sechelt Peninsula. Neither of  these things has to be forced on us.  When you buy Village Bakery Bread, buns or7 calces yap  Buy The Very Best  The Coast News  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  hOK SALE  WE HAVE a wide range of  battery radios from $10 to $50.  See  them   on   display   at  our  store. We accept trade iris.  Gibsons  Electric   phone  45  27 ft. 6 H.P. Easthope engine.  Ready to go, $550. Phone Gibsons 44.: -   ''    *  Rubbers ��� Ladies, mens and  Childrens. Ladies fleece lined  rubbers, $10.50; Mens wool  socks from 99 cents- to $1.99.  Andersons Shoes, Gibsons.  - tfn-  GIBSONS ��� Close in, lovely  cleared view lot, owner forced  to sacrifice, needs money. Best  buy on the Peninsula. Apply  Consolidated Brokers Limited.  Gibsons 44.  ��� -       i  ��� ��� - ���-������~������������^������ .  Gurney Range, silent glow oil  burner, could. be converted  back to wood*and coal,o perfect  condition, good buy. Mrs. John  MacKay.  One Gilchrist Jack, as new,  .$50. Apply Jack Lowdten.  iy2 H.P. Evinxude outboard  motor, $30. Peninsula Second  Hand' Store.  Hornet Power saw, newly reconditioned, 2 bans*-, 16" and  42", $185; Comb. 22" .band-  saw and table saw, $85; Engine 4 H.P. twinflyhoriz. type  --$65; Coleman mantle Kero  Lamp, complete, $10; % H.P.  2-cyc]^ motor, $25.    Apply B.  L.  Crowstone,  Sechelt, B.C.  ��� _    .    ��������� j <  Snap. 4,000 feet fir logs on  road, ready to load, $55. Apply  J. ?M?elhus, Granthams Dandling.       ' '     . v. 95  20 ft. plywood boat, jt.wo years  old, good lines, fully equipped;  25 H.P? Universal marine engine, as new, $1,800 or nearset  offer. Ed Reich, Porpoise Bay,  Sechelt, B.C. 95  FOR RENT  WANTED TO ?RENT in Gib-  sonte 2 bedroom home, reliable  party moving here to be permanent resident. Can you help  us?. The need is urgent. vC6n-  solidated Brokers, Ltoi., Gife-  sons 44. ;,;.??���':���  Three? roomed cottage. Furnished. Call A?.. E. Ritchey,  Gibsons. ; rj  SEE  THE COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED  "���'���"*'i  Here are some of Ihe  fop shows you hear  on CJOR.  AMOS V ANDY  BREAKFAST   WITH   BROWNE  BURNS CHUCKWAGON  CALL OF CHINA  C-I-L SINGING STARS  CLAIRE WALLACE  CLUB 15  CONTENTED HOUR  DESIGN FOR WOMEN  DON WRIGHT CHORUS  DOUBLE OR NOTHING  EDGAR BERGEN  FATHER KNOWS BEST  FORD THEATRE  GILLETTE FIGHTS  GREAT G1LDERSLEEVE  HELP YOUR NEIGHBOUR  HOLLYWOOD STARS  ON STAGE  JACK SHORT SHOW  KATE AIT-KEN  DOMINION  NETWORK  Thursday November 15 1951  The Coast News 5  . Sutherland To  present B. of T.  W. Sutherland was named  accredited representative of  the Board of Trade during the  organization of the B.C. Chamber of Commerce in the Hotel  Vancouver, November 2,3 and  24.  The new program is aimed  at re constituting the present  B.C. Council of the Associated  Boards of Trade into a Chamber of Commerce with close  liason, with the parent body  of chambers in Ottawa.  It was urged that the B.C.  chamber would, despite "close  workings with the parent body  be completely autonomous.  Following are some of the  aims of the new body:  1. To federate the Boards of  Trade and Chambers, of Commerce into closer provincial  relationship in order to attain  united action in the promotion  of their common Interests.  2. To develop and present  informed views and opinions  of business and the communitj-  to the provincial legislature  and, where deemed necessary,  to the national parliament.  3. To maintain and extend a  vigorous and integrated Board  of Trade and Chamber of Commerce movement.  4. To promote the economic,  civic and social welfare of  British Columbia and Canada.  5.The Chamber shall be nonpartisan.  Mr. Sutherland was authorized to attend and to vote for  construction of the new body  along the lines, mentioned  above.  Sechelt School News  By  WENDY  SMITH  Our first term at school has  been active. ...  The Students'' Councils off  to a good start with two regular meetings to- its credit.  Officers are: President, Betty  Pratt; vice pres., David Luk-  ken; secretary, Karen Stock-  well; treasurer, John Clayton.  The Council helps discipline  grounds and play room with a  system of monitors under a  head perfect. When a person  is arrested for violation of a  ���school law. he is tried by a  tribunal of students..  A successful hot-dog sale  was held recently, when ten  dollars was realized for the  Council's funds.  Thanks to the Residential  School we are practising basketball in their gym. We hope  to . have a few games this  season, with the Residential  School and Gibsons.  We have had two football  games recently, both with Gibsons, The first game, which  was played at Gibsons, they  won by scores of 2~1 for the  girls, and 3t2 for the boys.  Thft second game was held at  Sechelt. This; time we did better : The girls game was a tie,  2-2. Their boys won 2-1. All  games were very good. Thanks,  Gibsons! .   ,  Our Halloween party, spon-'  sorted by the P-T.A.. was held  on Halloween night in the Legion Hall. Prizes were awarded to' Bob Gilbertson, Diane  Wheeler, Chris Smith, Mike  Jervis. Cliff Parish, VmV<sh.  Trinski, Pattie and and Gail,  McPeake. The entertainment  insisted; of fireworks, refreshments  3r>d   dasc'.n'r  TO MEET AN EMERGENCY  DON'T SELL YOUR BONDS  Maintain Your Savings  Through a B of M Loan  What are your Canadian  Government bonds worth to  yoit ��� not just in cash, but in  sense of security- and peace of  mind? And how hard would it  be to give them up in an emergency ?  These    questions    may    not  have milch significance today,  but a time can come when unforeseen circumstances seem  to make it necessary for you  to .sell your bonds. It may be  an emergency, or it may be a  sudden opportunity that calls  for hard cash.  In such' a case, remember  that it isn't necessary to sell  your bonds, to get money you  need. Tom Larson, manager of  the Bank of Montreal at Gib  sons, .-.Sechelt  or  Port  Mellon,  points out that bonds^$fl��J^%.��,  best   -security  Jok-^JB  of  M -  personal    loanr-and   make   it  possible t^gejfc, such a? loan at  substantiall^^^^QJp^^thah, .  when it is unsecured. In tact,   -  the  interest   you   continue  to  receive on  the   bonds   almost  covens   the  cost  of   the  loan,  which can   be  repaid  in  easy  monthly    instalments-   out    of  your,regular income. ��� Advt.  WE SELL  WE TRADE  WE REPAIR  WE RETREAD  T  I  I  E  We have a complete line of  heavy and light duty DUNLOP  TIRES. Call and hare us quote  you a price, complete with  trade-in for ycur present tires.  Sava money this winter  BUY   NOW!  G.M.   Batteries ��� Strong Dependable  There is no need to fret and worry this Winter. Insure  your car by-having it checked at our garage where  expsrts test - and retest. We stand behind every1 job we  do. No ands, ifs or buts. We are in a. position to give  you satisfaction and  Complete Mechanical Repairs  Peninsula Motor Products Ltd.  ' ��� Phone Wilson Creek 5- - S ���  "Knobbys" and Heavy  Winter Tires are our  speciality. There is no  further worry when we  winterize your car.  r   >>>!"3,?r*r*>K*r*>x*��K*i*K  ��� vkNVk%vtv^v"*j "  i ��v%^ v*��.j." vv  .. ,^f-1 ~ u-/t��JH<m<��i*��W  u  MODERATION  IN ALL THINGS  IS THE BEST OF RULES  ���*��  PLAUTIUS  ' f  *IW ^F'  ,\\ -5  THE HOUSE OF  ������   r  - >i  ���=���      ���> .  ,VAVAIVIAl.VU"OA1' 4.V*JSMM***A"��  wa*kUt i AkCw WVWU.VUWVA  y\r  MEN jWHO THINK OF TOMORROW PRACTICE MODERATION TOm^T  This advertisement is not published or displayed bvthe Liquor r>-*"* KorwJ o- bv *K> 0-,v��rnrnent of British Columbia. The Coast News  Thursday November 15 1951  *}!?:��  fei����S5a��Bsi*iS  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  Optical Service ?  FOR THE VERY  FINEST  HARDWARE  CHINA and DRYGOODS  GROCERIES ��� DRUGS  FISHING SUPPIES  HOME  ESSENTIALS  MURDOCH'S  MARINE SUPPLY  Pender Harbour, B.C.  i  ^���������SDHR-Mm  AlY'flo  "CANADA'S FINEST  RANGE OIL BURNERS"  Provides ample heat for all  cooking needs, a cozy  kitchen and lots of hot water.  Completely eliminates the  drudgery of using coal and  wood without increasing  operating costs.  Ask for Details.,  at  G8BS  ELECTRIC  Phone Gibsons 45  The Provincial government should make public immediately  the forest areas whtfch are to be  private working circles, states  Truck Loggers' Association.  "The majority of timber executives, particularly the small  operators, are seriously concerned with the apparent lack  of an over-all sustained yield  plan. They would like to  know," says Baikie, "what  areas have been reserved for  public and private management so that they may make  plans to participate in sustained yield."  "Six years ago," he said,  "the Sloan Commission recommended, first, the establishment of a sound working- policy of.foresc management for  British Columbia. Secondly,  the creation of an efficient  administrative organization.  Thirdly, designation of certain  areas under which private and  public direction-of the forest  growth would take place.    -���  "The Truck ^Loggers.' Association," Baikie states, "endorses these principles. Sus-  ��� tained yield management of  our forests, is absolutely essential to the welfare of this  province. Like the individual,  we must live within our forest  income.  "We are far from satisfied,  however, that the government  has either tiie plan or the organization necessary to' implement 'the Sloan recommendations. We are greatly concerned that the small operator  appears to hold a, minor position  in the   forest   future  of     25,000  administered under public and  J. W. Baikie,   president, The  lany winner  eoiler's Bazaar  PENDER HARBOUR, ���  Draw winners at the recent  PTA bazaar were Billy Wray,  Marilyn Davis, Mrs. W. Warnock, Mrs. Gray and Mrs. Alice  Haddock.  Tables    were    loaded    with  British Columbia. We want a  firm declaration of the government's intention and plans,"  he concluded.  West Sechelt  BY MARGARET ALLAN  Mr. and Stan Dyer are the  proud parents of a baby boy,  William Alexander. Kenny  Gibbons is visiting his Aunt  and Uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Neil  Hansen. Detective and Mrs.  W. Murdock came up to close  their summer cottage.  I am' guilty, too, not being  one of Picasso's Gorup of  Seven who attended the. annual school meeting, although  the Mr. went. I think the  reason for the poor attendance  might be transportation. We  don't, all have cars, and'the  time has come when the  younger people should be taking over. There is more than  just wanting things, they have  got to be paid for, when the  taxes shoot up there will be a  howl. I got a look at the  Trustees report, but it' is all  Greek to me.  25,000  Homes Lost  The average amount of timber killed by forest fire's each  year would produce approximately 300,000,000 board feet  of lumber, or enough to build  home cooking, fancy cooking;  and ice cream bars. A fish  pond was popular with the-  children.  The bazaar was opened by  P-T.A. President, Mrs. Clara.  Lee. -  Some people don't let trifles,  disturb them,/ while others,  don't consider it a trifle if it  is big enough to worry them-  <s  S hippi n$ RrobIem 7  .. . let us solve it for you;  ���With speedy,  dependable  ,��� service.  5 scheduled round trips weekly  ��� C.O.D. and Express orders  and for  shoppers  ��� delivery from our Vancouver  warehouse to your door.  i: ii. ih  OPERATING AS  ancouver - Gibsons Freight Lines  M.T. NAKKEN  MANAGER  average  homes!  184 East 1st  VANCOUVER  Ingiis Warehouse  GIBSONS  i  "Large or Small  ��� We Carry Them All"  v             -           C.           ���  '-./..'��� .*-.. V-';A-     ���?."���-/'. '    ��� <-^-:;'            y'J  The British Columbia Distillery Company Limited has  greatly increased its facilities over the past few years  and:has built up its stocks to keep pace with the rapidly  '���     ��� ��� ��� ^       ??'. '-'-'���.  growing demand for its products both at home and in  world markets'��� an expansion program that keeps pace  with British Columbia growth and prosperity.  This advertisement is not published or displayed by tjhe? Liquor Controi Board or by the Government of British  Columbia.  T; '*'.  ������''   ^  ^Wnffft^Wnv^nil^J^rt^iiy^  '*^**��W��<��tWS^*l1��[S����I��m ANGLICAN       SERVICES  NOV. 18th 1951   ���   26th SUNDAY AFTER TRINITY  St. Bartholomew's Church    Gibsons  11.00 a.m.      Morning Prayer  11.00 a.m    Sunday School .  St. Hilda's Church    Sechelt  1.45 p.m    Evensong  1.45 p.ni   Sunday School  St. Aidan's Church Roberts Creek  2.00  j).m.    Sunday  School  3.15   p.m    Evensong  urvey Reveals  rs  Thursday November 15 1951      The Coast News  lot  pent  New Radio Repair  SERVICE  OVERHAULS   ~   NEW  PARTS  ALL ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES  Pender Harbour       ��� ���       LES WILKINSON  Sechelt '  ��� ��� HARRY SAWYER  ��� Agents for ���  WILLIAM FORTT  ��� Phone Gibsons 24-S-4 ���  ���vi*-  r##*  a  *y  ** ***-  as a buq m a ruq  Winter holds no terrors for the home heated with Standard Furnace  Oil or Standard Stove Oil. Carefully refined fo exacting specifications Standard Heating Oils burn with a clean, hot flame, give instant,  ���( reliable heat and burn completely without waste. t  Banish "high and low" temperatures in your home. Simply set the  controls.  Your heating unit does the rest. Forget fuel worries.  .Your Standard Heating Oil man keeps your tank at the safe level.A  ' Give him a call. He's listed in the phone book.  a  STANDARD  HEATING   OILS  RALEIGH "Clubman"  cosnpletiy eqaipped with 3 speed  gear and Dynohub lighting  system.  A fine bicycle by a famous English  Company ... will be yours if you  ean write a winning essay of 250  words. Or your choice of many  other fine prizes. For full details  about the contest, free literature fo  help you get started anda complete  list of prizes.. .just print your name?  and address in the form below and  mail immediately���-no obligation.  CONTEST CLOSES NOV. 30tfi  ,L_  ftifciMigSFr  i CANADIAN PULP & PAPER ASS'W. (WESTERN BRANCH)    j  I 805 Dominion Bid*.    �����   Vancourer, B.C. |  |    Sand Contest Information *nd literature toi  Name  Addren ... . ..........  I  Everyone is concerned about  the high cost of food, but results, . of  a*study,   conducted  during the past two years, of  foods  eaten by 4,000 children  in  British  Columbia,   indicate  that  many   families   are   not  getting   the- most   food value  for their money.     If   parents  selected   foods   more    wisely,  they could provide their families with more healthful food  at less cost than their, present  meals. If a smaller proportion  of  family  income  were  spent  on  soft   drinks,    candy,   rich  cakes  and  pastries.,   jam  and  v expensive   forms   of   common  foods,   such as  ready  cooked  cereals,  vegetables   and  meat,  and a greater proportion spent  on    milk,    uncooked    cereals,  meat,  alternate   (cheese, eggs,  beans,  and  peanut  butter)   it  would   be   possible  to supply  the family with the foods they  need  ���  particularly    milk,  vitamin  D  and  foods rich  in  Vitamin    C.    Such    a   change  should, at the same time, decrease   the   amount   of  money,  spent on food.  Among the children reporting, it was foud ihat:  ��� Only 4 out of every 10  drink *one pint or more of milk  each day;  ��� Only 1 out of every 10  received a daily source of vitamin D such as fish liver oil or  a concentrate;  ��� Only 4 out of 10 eat foods  rich in vitamin C such as tomatoes or;juice, vit-amized ap-  - pie juice, raw cabbage or cit-  ���  rus fruits, each day;  ��� Meal;, potatoes and bread  were  eaten  daily in .adequate  ��� amounts by most children;  ������ Almost   every   child   ate  -liberal quantities of cake and  cookies, bread and jam or desserts;  ��� Many children bought  candy or soft drinks 'each day.  MILK  Medical    authorities     agree  that  milk   is    the   only   ricji  source of calcium ��� necessary  for   good  "bone   development.  Since  it provides   other   substances   required   for    growth  and  health,   it   is a comparatively   economical   fo.od.   The  most, economical source pf milk  at the present, time is powdered skim milk, which is useful  for baking and is readily mixed to a fluid form.  VITAMIN D  \ All  growing   children   need  vitamin  D   each   day  in  con*  junction   with  milk to  ensure  normal growth and bone development. An  adequate  amount  of vitamin D may be obtained  for about one cent a day in the  form pf fish liver oil or a vitamin  D concentrate.  FOODS RICH IN  VITAMIN C  Children    need   vitamin   C,  along with  calcium  and . vitamin D, to build strong, bones  and teeth and for good general  health.    Since    vitamin   C   is j  easily    lost   in  cooking,    it. is  advisable    Ip    eat    each    day  some raw foods that are good  sources.  The  most  economical  sources  in  this   province   are  raw  cabbage,  vitaminized  apple juice and canned tomatoes.  Other food sources are citrus  fruits  and fresh  berries. ;;  The fact that many children  eat excessive amounts of sweet  foods was noted from. their  i;ood records. The indiscriminate use of sweet foods such  as candy, soft drinks, .cake and  jam is of concern  for several  '"*��� j_' (** _i.        "T ��� ���  sweet food makes conditions  favorable for tooth decay;  sweet foods dull the appetite,  and children may not eat  enough of the more valuable  foods if they are allowed these  foods between meals; sweet  foods contain mostly calories  and are not cheap when food  value is considered.  The food studies give a general    province - wide    picture,  since school children in 14 districts of the province; including schools in the Kootenays,  Fraser Valley,  Northern B.C.,  Vancouver and Vancouver Island, kept a record of all the  foods they ate for a three day  period. The food studies, planned   locally by public   health  nurses and teachers as a classroom  project  in   health,   (the  majority   in   grade' 5   to   8)  were  carried  out to ascertain  food habits that were common  to the school 'children in each  area. There was a striking similarity  in  the   kinds   of   food  eaten by children in every area  studied.  <S& wat��//<pvg��rz <^W est,  This advertisement is nof published or displayed  by *he Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  You expect the men and women in  your local bank to be skilled, courteous,  interested in their work and in you,  They are. Because they find satisfaction  in meeting the standard of banking you  require, rendering the variety of services  you expect in a chartered bank.  And there is always the drive of  competition. Manager, accountant, teller,  junior ��� they all know that if you are  not satisfied at your present bank you  will go to another.  You can count on alert and friendly  service from the men and women  who look after your banking needs.  1C F E  -m . _. 7        ;  .-fc^u:  fj&m.    <g^i��  nil &z*Ma0*CSita*ni4SZ><ennK'-j   n  8  The Coast News    Thursday November 15 1951  \  Hot Stepper  *& &y  'W       \  ANN MILLER goes into her  dance in her usual strenuous  manner in M.-G-M's Technicolor  picture, "Texas Carnival," which  also features Esther Williams  and Red Skelton.  Ben Baeksiay teas a boatszcain,  l    A very jolly boy,  No lad than he more merrily  CoiilJ'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.  Lamb's Navy ium  This advertisement is not published or  displaved by ihe Liquor Control Board or  by the Government of British Columbia.  ' An old sect shanty .���'���''  CAR     OWNERS  Uc  lAUCHAS^  7.10 x IS  UP . TO , 50%    ON.1  YOUR    OLD   TIRES.  BE Goodrich i  CHUCK'S  Phone"Sechelt 54-W  V.O.N. Has Busy.   B  lonth of Visits  The Peniir-ula detachment of  the V.O.N, had its busiest  month in October, according  to information released by the  unit here.  Thirty new cases were visited during the month among  which were eight medical,  seven prenatal, one Siome delivery, five mothers home from  hospitals and two instructional. One of these latter was a  baby home from hospital where  its first days were spent in an  incubator.  There were 33 cases of  mumps and four cases of chicken pox during the month  while the nurse paid 179 nursing: visits. There ar 35 health  and instructional _ visits made  .during the last month, making  a toal of 214 visits.  "Thi?. is the heaviest month  this year," the nurse reported.  Pecs totalled $110 from 55  full pay visits, 26 part pay  and one, paid delivery.  The total sum included DVA'  and T.B. payment'li:.  Date Pad  Whist Drive on Saturdey,  Nov. 17 by the Kinsmen Wives  at the home of Mrs. E. Drew,  Gibsons, B.C. 8 to 12 p.m. Admission 25e.  Wednesday, November 21,  W.A. to St. Aidan's Church  Annual Fall Tea and Sale at  Kewpie Kamp.  The Ladies' Auxiliary of the  Wilson C'r e e k Community  Centre Assn.- are holding a  Christmas Bazaar in the Legion Hall at Sechelt, Tuesday,  November 27, at 2.30 -p.m.  Every Wednesday in Gibsons Church Hall, the. Choir  and Glee Club, with Mrs. 11.  Vernon conducting.  November 19, regular P-T.A.  meeting, Gibsons' Elementary  Sehool. Constable W. A. Peterson, guest speaker. Films will  be shown.  November 20, W.I. meeting  at the home of Mr)?.. Haley,  Halfmoon Bay,, at 2 p.m.  November 23, St. Hilda's  Guild Tea in Sechelt Inn, 2  p.m.          ���    .  November 30, W.I. Bazaar  in Halfmoon Bay Sehool Hall,  2 p.m. Free taxi droin. Post  Office at 2, 2.30 and 3 p.m.  MISHEL PI&STRO  MISHELPIASTRO conducts the Longines-  Wittnauer SYMPHONETTE with vigor and  complete mastery. Each program offers  thirty minutes of "The World's Most  Honored Music" as played by outstanding  artists.  Dial 980 every Sunday  at 8;30 p.m.  ^  fa  :?  *    -X     S  ���FIRST *Tlf THE NEW?  Shellout Sales Win  upray New Bfcycl      * -������ ��� *"*��� *""' *       "  Use Coast News Classijied Ads  ���SS-^l^S^S^^Kffi^^to^^^B^i^^ffl  gjiU&gSS��53*i*  "���as  Donald Dupr.ay- walked  away with a brand new bicycle  Wednesday, a present from the  Gibsons Binsmen Club for selling the greatest ��number, of  shellout tickets during recent  Halloween isales. '  Presented by "Kin Club President Tom Larson during a  gathering of all pupils in the  School Hall, the bicycle was  emblematic of "much ^ endeavour   and  enthusiasm."  In presenting the bicycle  Mr. Larson spoke on the work  being done by the Kin Club,  "particularly work amongst  the children of the Peninsula."  "Money for Kin work," Mr.  Larson said, "was raised by  means of drives and dances  and fishing-derbies."  He outlined the history # of  the playground now being  built in the Bay area. "We  have our own water supply  there," he said. "It will" not  be long before we have a kitchen and swings in operation."  He   reminded pupils  of the,  more serious side of Kin work.  "We also help with polio and  tuberculosis  drives."  Sehool Principal S. Trueman  thanked Mr. Larson and his  club for the interest they have  shown in children. ' ,  I  i  "?'���'.' '-���;   in   aid   of    -���  CHILDREN'S CHRISTMAS PARTY  November 24 ��� Gibsons S��noo8 HalS  ORCHESTRA ��� ���      .    Admission 50c  1  I  IBSONS LAI  Take notice that the Voter's List, for the Village of  Gibsons Landing; has been posted at; the Clerk's Office  and at the Post* Office.  A Court of Revision to revise and correct the said  list wiU be held in the Municipal HaU, at Gibsons, B.C.,  on the Fifteenth day of November, 1951, at Ten o'clock  in the forenoon. '���' ,���  Robert Burns,  Clerk.  DEW BEAUTY  see our IEMMSHAHII  '    . * .���*-.-  This is anactual demonstration of the revolutionary  Gas Stove. Call in and inspect the smooth, efficient, no  gadget workings of the finest  These are the famous stoves that have made jl name  for themselves throughout the cooking world. Gas jnd  OU stoves bearing the name ENTERPRISE Is y^our  guarantee of quality and long life.  CHRISTMAS  Bicycles - tricycles and wagons make ideal gifts for the? Yule Season. Have  us lay away one for your youngster. Take advantage of this pre-season low  price. Well made, sturdy, colorful and exciting, they rangd in price from'  ENTERPRISE  OIL RANGE  * ���  Like the Rock . Gas range shown  above, this pot' burner, oil range  has to be seen to be appreciated.  When you call in to-see the Rock  Gas demonstration, be sure to look  over this beauty now on display on  our floor! These models range in  price from. ��� ?.���,.��. ������������-.������  ASK US ABOUT OUR  '.^������'''Gombinaftion.'oil and wood or  s and wood ranges  oiiti  ��� Phone Gibsons 39 ���

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