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The Coast News Nov 1, 1951

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Array '���','} $����� C'r t   >'��� .- , ������������ ��� $���*.   '���  ���Vrt} ^��� ' ; ���': vvv  Provincial Libra  Victoria, B. C,  Phcne your news or-  orders to  Sixth Year of Publication    Vol. 4-93      Thursday November 1 1.951 '��� Serving the Sunny Sechelt Peninsula "Where Fishermen Need Never Lie."  Passengers crowd the rail qt the "Pelican." at Montauk, N.Y.,  ah^ortly bclo|e: the Hi-fated craft left on a fishing; trip that ended  in tragedy, with54 holiday veek-enders aboard, the craft capsized  o�� Montauk Lighthouse, wit* �� lo* ����� X7 liiwa.  H'Hhp (lommissiftncn baby  v,.':��������� i:&;thiB-''.-Bsne'v.!WC�� two letters condemning a recent Coast  News editorial urging the use of cast irota p��pe instead of the  planned wood pipe. '     . ,  Both lettier-s iniss the point the editorial tried jto.make.  This paper 'is not against the water hylaw. I|fc recognizes  the urgency of the situation��� hut it cannot condone handing  850,000 to Jtlie present village commission without enough  strings attached to ..make sure that none of that all important  money goes down the drain. This village has wasted hundreds  and hundreds of dollars this year already.  Do we have tor-pass this huge gum because a by��aw has two  readings?  Commissioner.Macnicol suddenly sheds crocodile tears about  adding to the financial burden of  this village and  the overloaded taxpayers. He wont hack a bylaw for more than $50;000.  Thi?s same thinking will allow an expenditure of $50,000  for pipe that Will probably need repairing before the final pay-  'mentis made. :0:-yy.y":v���'><;_:, ..,?;.���., ���-.-?      ^:'-\yyyyy,;^...r^,...  We paid hundreds of dollars for advice from an engineer  who told the commission tljat the increase over and above the  wooden pC?pe would be "approximately $7,000." This was to;  install cast iron pipe with a life expectancy of 100 years.  Mr. Macnicol asks, -"is there not a- possibility that in 10 to  25 or 30 years we will require larger water {pipe."/  We suppose he means, why put in wooden pipe when it will  some day be too small?  In 20 or 30 years cast iron pipe would still be good as gold  (in the bank. Even Mr. Macnicol must know that when a ten  inch pCpe is needed and there is already a good 6 inch pipe  ; running in the right, direction; all it takes is anther four .or  five inch pipe to carry the desired capacity. Buying a four inch  pipe, 20 ^ears from now1, will still be cheaper than buying a ten  inch. :.:������.  When (the  Coast  News phoned an expert in Vancouver re  the wooden versus cast iron pipe the engineer reported he could  ; lay cast ?Iron pipe "at the ditch side for less than! it would cost'  the village for wooden pipe."  Costs ascertained by Clerk Robert Burns also bears this out.  Again we reiterate. We are not against the;(bylaw. We are  against  giving  this commission "with its record of waste,  that  much money to dabble with.  Let the Commission go on record, by resolution* that it will  install cast iron pipe instead of this farctcal, wasteful, wood  pipe and the bylaw will stand a real chance of passing.  Please, let us not hear double talk about binding the next  council. If thaf; is the worry, let |he three remai;ning commis- i  sioners ��� a-majority, even next yiear ��� go on record as being  in favor of the cast Iron pipe ;AS LONG AS IT IS WITHIN  THE $50,000 PROPOSED BYLAW, PLUS $7,000 TO BE  TAKEN FROM GENERAL REVENUE* OR SURPLUS.  When we stop to consider the pros and cons of tfyis question  there can he no reasonable argument against cast iron.  Let us make sure this time. The last bylaw was messed up.  This commission's record is one of waste. Make sure that the'  $50,000 is going to be handled properly. Not a$ the whim of-  unqualified men who would go against the engineers just to  prove they were in command.  Let the commission go (on record now, as being in favor of  the sensible, long tenni view and the bylaw will not be held up,  and Gibsons will be assured of a real water system which will  last for many, many y|ears,  Put wooden pife iu and we shall be repairing it and.planning: to renew it before we have finished paying the more than  $70,000 :':? will cost us. /  What is so wrong about insuring our very future? What is  criminal t?hcut trying, to protect ourselves now? x  Mr. Macmcol suggests this argument is a "little diversion," and should be ignored.  If this! is a clue to what the chairman of the finance eonv  mitteo thinks of $74,000 which will have to be spen�� a<rain in  another 15 or 20 years'/��t is one mdre reasbm why we must make  sure. ���.  ?\.-;���������' ������'  Ins.'st on cast iron now./Our whole future denends on it. We  cannot afford to throiv thousands of dollars down the drain.  lack Gibb Item  ROBERTS <y&M$�� Popula*  Jack Gibb, ex^dairyman, was  the vietim of ��v?wood's accident which entailed his being  flown out to General Hospital,  Tuesday.  Working in the' woods for  H. R. MacMillan v Mr. Gibb  was falling dmber when he  was struck by Va ' * widow  maker." According to his wife,  "Jack is doing as Avell as can  be expected and the hospital  vstates he is in a satisfactory  condition."  The accident victim had  been working in .the woods  since the dry spell ended and  logging commenced.  Several x-ray pictures we're  taken immediately following  the accident, according to die  hospital.  Sechelt Trade  old  SECHELT. ��� "Practically a complete renovation," of  existing bylawa was accepted by the main body at a recent  meeting of the Board of Trade in the Sechelt Inn.  Tlie resolutions committee,  under R. D. Cooke, had worked on new rules for several  weeks. Many changes had been  suggested. .Practically all were  accepted and; will come into  force following approval of  the* Secretary of State.  "The new rules are .much  more  flexible,"  Trade   Board  President Ernie Pearson announced. "They give the executive greater scope to handle  emergencies arid make the government of our main body far  better in every respect."  ' Following the mie'eting to  approve of the changes, representatives of.- the ^ Fire Marshal's office were given  audi-  rosperous  PORT MELLON. ��� This community may well be, very"  soon, the home of British Columbia's third" largest- kraft manufacturing plant, according to Manager R. Paradais.   ; ~ In   an   interview  with  this  paper, Mr. Paradais forecast a  bright future for his plant now-  employing several hundred  men and stated, "when all  ehangeovers are completed,!''  we will be able to produce 175"  tons of unbleached pulp per  day.  "Development of the plant  will be in two stages," the-  superintendent said. The first  will deal with completion of  present plans to produce unbleached kraft. The second may  well be the swi.'ch to bleached  kraft. Mr. Paradais was wary  on further plans.  -"Whfn we have reached?*the?''  bleached pulp stage," he saiclV  "our company will have to-  take a very e^ose look at the  market and be guided" by  tha.V '  \A.sked   if  his  company  still  intended    to    buy    logs    from-  lo'cal  operator;.   Mr.   Paradais"  said,  "Only   if  U   in  practical���-  and economical."  "When the plant first opened?  it had been thought that local  buying v'ould" be a source of  supply. Pacific Veneer, Fraser  Mills and Hunting Merrift.  operations on the Fraser River-  will, it is-believed, be able to-  supply much of the kraft:  source.  A   future    for    young    men-  wanting   to   learn   a   trade   or  become  qualified   onr-raor*- in.'  the plant was held out by the "  plant- manager.  "We   have  to  hire   experienced men from the c.pen market," he said.  But  we  would  be very pleased to have young-.  (Continued on page 8)  Mellon"  Black Ball Has  New Offices Now  HORSESHOE BAY. Work  is nearing completion on the  new $10,000 waiting room and  general office building . of  Black Ball Ferry Company.  Built by Peninsula Cons-ruction Company of Gibsons, the  building is of two* stories and  will include the main waiting  room, ticket office and general  offices on  the top floor.  Of 1500 square fee.t- in  dimension the building will be  finished in green gable siding.  It took five men one month to  complete the structure.   ���    -  Peninsula Construction Company officers include Harry  Smi, h and John Cattanach of  Gibsons.  anger  enee.  The firemen were pleased  "with the advances made in  fire fighting equipment and  the volunteer firebrigade during die last year."  "There has. been a great  deal of improvement since we  were here last," a spokesman  said.  Stress was laid on the importance of fire brigades and  particularly that W* Sechelt  under Volunteer Fire Chief  Fred Mills.   ..'  Local bodies and groups  were urged jto cooperate with  the brigade in its efforts to  curb* fire and the conditions  which, provoked  them.  "See Pert  Fire Fighters  Save Home San day  Prompt  action   by -.the  sons     Volunteer     Firebr  C.Fercn Named Pender*s  School Representative  PENDER HARBOUR, ��� C. Roy Fcnn was elected school  representative at the annual meeting.  Mrs. A. MacDonald will remain on the board of trustees  until 1952.  was all that saved a more  Gib-  gade-  than  fire   de-  Oottage.:  on    the  Simdav  read  during  the  the  the  scene  Mrs.   MacDonald  trustees    report  meeting which was  of much discussion.  Frank Lee minced few words  when he told the Board that  the only reason this area had  passed the school bylaw was  on the belief there would be a  High School at Pender..  Bill Scoula r moved the  Sehool Board approach the  Department of Education wiflt  a view to fulfilling the Board's  previous promise. J. Cameron  seconded this move.  P. Thomas, school principal,  reported there would be probably 21 pupils of high  school  age and standing by next year.  Question of an automatic  panel for starting and stopping the present light plant was  thrashed out. John Haddock, ���  seconded' by H. Reiter, moved  'that the system be made automatic.  '  The   school  master  will   approach   the   Community   Club  ���with a view to renting or 'acquiring, for short periods, the  present hall to be used as a  basketball hall.  There  are.no  facilities  of  sufficient size  in  the school. ���  ,A vote of thanks was given  the School Board for its past  year's work.  $10,000  home   when  molished   the   Green  owned  by   W.   Reilly  Hopkins   Road,    1;:. p  evening.  The alarm was turned in by'  neighbor R. Swanson who had,'-  only a few moment's before.. ���  checked the fire in the sfcove-  of the $1500 cot-tag? preparatory to i'he arriv  J. S. Walton and  from a visit- to Vn  .. The. Walton  heme  of"  his   family:'  e ouver.  family  Fost all  their   personal   belongings   in  the'   flames  which,   t}?rea.'ened..-  the home in  the.next lot.  "Prompt action by the vol-"  ^unteer fire brigade was all  that saved the adjoining valuable property and its contents," one eye witness said",  "It was only a matter of  minutes following the alarm  when ihe brigade had water-  pumping onto the fire."  Mr. Walton  is  an   pinpfoyee'  of the B.C. Bridge & Dr:ed��riizg--  Com]->any    working     at    Port  Mellon. The Coast News    Thursday November 1  1951  Wxt (BomtJfetus  Member Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association.  (Established 1945)  Authorized as second class mail,  Post  Office Department,   Ottawa.  WILLIAM   SUTHERLAND   ���   SAMUEL   NUTTER,   Publishers  . Published  Every  Thursday.  1 Rates of Subscription: 12 mos. $2.00; 6 mos. $1.25; 3 mos. 75c.  5c P^r copy. United States and Foreign, $2.50 per year.  Phone Gibsons 45  ��Box 6, Gibsons. ' British Columbia.  (L^diti  onald  Church Contributions  Boards of stewards, church wardens, treasurers and others  responsible for keeping churches solvent, have a diffecult task*,  at any time,   but   perhaps   their   difficulty is greater in good  times than in bad. ���' ,  This because "good times," in the.material sense, are times  ���when prices are rising. It ccsts more to heat a church, to pay  .the sexton, to feed and clothe the parson and his family.  Loyal  members  of  churches  too   often  have a blind  spot  when they look at   their giyings.'   Theyi may not  decrease the  .regular monthly amounts they put into duplex envelopes, but  -when they look at   the rising monthly bills for all   their other  expenses they may reasonable decide that.this is no time to be  .giving more to a church.  When times are bad, church members decide that they.can-  mot increase their church givings, because their own income ���  ���?in proportion ��� are on the downgrade.  Financial guardians of the churches may well take a lead  from the labor unioneers and endeavor to get their members to  gear their contributions to the.cost of living. If families generally, increased their contributions in ratio to the increased  -cost of1 living, most church collections would be sufficient to  cany on the good work.  If churchgoers would,  voluntarily,  agree  to contribute as'  much of their choice as they do to their union or fraternal clubs,  some of the financial problems now facing the wardens would  be a lot closer to solution.  Reader's Right  Editor, The News  Sir: ��� ;  I would appreciate space -in.  your paper to air a very controversial    subject ���  re   the  Creek, which haAre culminated  in several arrests of juveniles .  for drinking. Why do the boys  .-and girls patronize the Saturday night dances there so extensively ?    They    ignore    the  local   dances  here.   What  are  they    getting    away with  out  there, that they cannot do here  in Gibsons? Who is supplying  the    juveniles    with    all.  the  Mquor that  they  are  get ing?  IBoys and girls from 14 up, are  rander the' influence of liquor,  -weekend after weekend.  How they have escaped serious    accidents    before    now,  with drinking and driving,  is  only   through   a   kind   Providence, who has certainly looked after them. Utter disregard  for law and order is rampant  ..-.. among   the   younger   element.  Police, to them, is as low an  individual  as they   can   find.  Why?   Simply   because  he is  doing his duty/There is something radically wrong with  a  .community that puts up with  pc��nditions such as this.     .,  Where is.  the   blame to  be  -placed? If our children are not  -taught respect for the laws of  ,    the   country,   how   can   they  "have:any?   They   are encour-  .- ageli to beat and defy the law.  ~How long can they carry on ���  until   some    tragedy    occurs ?  What are the .ministers of the  district   doing?   Are they  ab\  shutting their eyes to the appalling,  conditions   that   exist  5ba our midst?  Why the  girls  "have escaped trouble up' until  y ?now, is something else aeain. i  When teen-ager;, are  drunk r  in  cars, ,it, is  a short step to  further trouble. v?,'  No need to condemn juvenile  delinquency in the big city ���  we have plenty here. It is time  the mothers and fathers, not  just one of us, got on their  toes, and found out what is  going on. , ���'��� '  Too much money and no  home supervision, as to where  they are at night, who they  are with, where they are going, will certainly raise us a  fine crop of delinquents in a  very short time. A little more  respect for the law, and the  laws of .this country, would do  no harm. But they have to be  taught at home. Either the  dances shoud be more strictly  stipervisec[, or closed up. Many  a person who enjoys a good  dance, refuses to go there, and  the statement from many is  that they are nothing but  drunken brawls. A sad^ commentary on our pleasure-mad  youth and oldsters. Where are  they heading? '.  ��� .   ��� ^ A Mother.'  Women Are Fatter  Than Most Men  Why do women wear -less  clothing during the winter  than do men?  Here's the scientific reason  ��� and it has nothing to  do  with vanity or the dictates of.  fashion.  Researchers from the Minne-..  apolil-Honeywell Co., seeking  to i find out why the distafS  partner seems to want different temperatures than do men  in the living room/discovered  that women.do not require as .  much* heat.': ' ���       .-,.., ,^:...���    ~.yyy.  This;>isii>ecause vwomen have '  more insulating sub-cutaneous  fat thah dolmen ahd a ten per  cent -difference'  in? metabolic  /rSte/ All vQf fwhich;? meah^fthat ,  they can resist. cold.better/ .   -  MuchtAM  BY  CHERRY  WHITAKER  Waste not ��� want hot! A  stitch in time, saves nine!  Never leave- till tomorrow,  what you can do today! So oif  and so forth. The lilting litany  of efficiency.  I respect efficiency. I am in  awe of it, and so an observer,  I am an ardent admirer of the  virtue. But despite this devout  worship at the shrine of efficiency, there remains an unbridgeable gap in our relations. '  I understand and sympathize  with   the   reasons  for "do  it  now,"   "a   place   for    every- ;  thing   and   everything   in   its.  place."  At  times I  can even  run up mileage on the. torturous    rbad     toward-    efficient  achievment. I glow with pride  at  accomplishments    and.,   ad- .  hered-to   schedules  which   are  the   cornerstones   of  ultimate  success. Any day I expect  to  . be able to " tut-tut,' ���' and "tsk-  tsk"   with    conviction   about  yesterday's dust under so-and- .  so fs  bathtub,  or  the   Monday  wash   hanging   out   on   Mrs.  Whatsit's,   Wendesday's   line.  . I''am  convinced   that  at  last  efficiency and I have mated to  produce a continuing state of  grace.  The house shines; washing,  ironing and mending are within catching up distance; cupboards and drawers are tidy;  meals arte on time, more ol*  less. All that ��� remains is to  polish silver, wax floors, clean  'the livingroom rugs, and prepare for Xmas mentally.'  These, of course, are the  foundations from which untold heights of efficiency will  spring. These preliminary gestures toward the ultimate goal  take about two weeks in time  and exact a rather rugged toll  in ene��gy>^ spent. ^However,  neither depleted energy nor  the tendency to emit an "I've  given you the best years of my  life," atmosphere whenever  anything  on legs  shows signs  U6��t*N<&  activities would tend to cut  down on routine. Two days of  this sort of thing and I seem  to be right back at the bottom  of the ladder of efficiency.  The worst aspect of this type  of monkey-wrench is that it  lias a decidedly dampening  effect on the mental gears that  keep me striving toward perfect' efficiency. All I care  about is sitting down to enjoy  a period of relaxation preferably in utter silence. It doesn't  seem very sensible, to be cleaning something that any,minute  is going to wash away in the  rain, be blown out to sea or.  ���felled'to. the  ground.   Maybe  all three simultaneously. The  of entering the house, seems result, naturally, is that comes  too high a price to pay for the    the calm there emerges a per-  crown of efficiency. Of course,  I can't tell you what's going  on in the world, either, locally  or internationally, but there's  no dust under the bathtub, so  I figure  I'm doing well.  Unfortunately, about twb  days before basic training is  over and I begin to feel that  the next step will be some advance Yogi, the great beautiful bubble of happy expectations blows up in my face.  This time of year it's usually  the weatherman who louses up  the progress. A big fat storm  mucks up all the floors, litters  the house, with dripping boots,  coats, pants and other sundry  items of wearing .apparel; deposits books, tools and play  equipment in every unused  area ana getting wood to keep  warm, turns into a dress rehearsal of Noah's Ark. .  The stprm itself has a deteriorating I effect on efficiency.  The height of the waves has  to be cheeked at intervals. The  beach has, to be inspected to  see if- the old beachwood is  going out to sea or new - and  better stuff is coming in to  stay. Two fir trees have to be  "watched with much speculation as io whether pr not the  wind will blow them down this  time; and if it' does, will they  fall on the house?, The junior,  brigade , alternates between  fear that they will .fall on the  house; and.v?feii!r that "they^  yvPri 't. It'W^ttft really .be much;  more exciting if they did fall  on the house, providing none  fecti example of inefficiency.  All the good soul's who stayed  away during the time everything  was  under  control  and .  * y "  in  order, start to drop  in? to  view the,muddy floors, the upset rooms and the mauntainous  to-berdone washing. The larder���  will be bare, too. ; v.  If it isn't a storm, it's unr  expected guests, or colds, or  mechanical breakdowns, or the  World Series. !������'"���'''    :  It's always? something .between me and the goal.  Mixed Vegetables  Becoming Popular  The search for variety in the  vegetable-course is a constant  problem . for most Canadian  housewives. One solution at  hand is canned mixed vegeta-;  bles . (macedoineV a product  which has- been appearing on  grocers' shelves in increasing  quantities in recent years.  According to  the Canadia:  Division of the American Ga  Co.,   consumption    of   canne  mixed vegetables has increase  almost .10. times   since   1938  Production that year amount  ed to only 864,000 cans as com  pared    to    1950's    output'   o  '8,632,000 cans.  It was canne  chiefly in Quebec until a few^  years ago but now large quan  tities   are   also    processed  inj|  Oriiario  as well as  in British  Columbia,   Alberta and   Man  itoba.  "One of the reasons for the  popularity of mixed vegeta  bles,''- says 'Mrs.- Grigg Gilles  pie, Canco home economist;  ���'*';< ig- the ease withv which the  product can be.-, adapted for  various meal-time* uses. Soups,(  stews, pot roasts, salads, and  casserole "dishes ^ are a few  ways to usse mixed vegetables  to' lend variety to the menu.  OTTAWA. ��� The/Annual-?  Federal-Provincial Agriculture ?  al   Conference   will   open   in  Ottawa on December 4, it was  recently    announced   by    the  Right   Honorable  J a m e s G* ;  Gardiner,    Minister   of   Agriculture.    Sessions    will    last  .three days, December 4, 5 and v  6, and will   be   held   in   the  Railway   Committee  Room of  the House of Commons under  the chairmanship', of Mr. A. M.  Shaw,  Chairman, Agricultural v  Prices Support Board.  As" in other years, representatives of the Federal and Pro- *  vincial Departments of Agriculture and of the Canadian  Federation of Agriculture will-  meet to review the past year  and discuss posibilities? for the  coming one.  pf. us go�� hurt. - ,���        A ragged individualist^iffi"  You   can; see   for  jourseli  , ms^ y^Q dresses forfe^fprt<,  that   these    extra   curricula*,   -ther ^an for style.   '^  A1V ants; live in communities  or colonies and these assemblages are composed of several  kinds of individuals. There are  winged males and females as  well as wingless workers in  all typical colonies. .In addition, there may also be exceptionally developed workers  with tremendously specialized  heads and jaws, the so-called  soldiers, together with fertile  wingless males and females.  Eight different or castes of  ants are known to science, but  not all of these can be found  in any one colony, as certain  castes pecular.. to ,ohe? species  are not developed in another.  ''^'^Hap^^lSfed?.makes, -soj^p ?  girls   bloncles $ and some  gwls  brunettes, who maizes.. the red-  h0$ded?j$rl^ sA*  '^That,^oi�� is something I  ��ave  often pondered ^9^.'* (Mill at Gibsons,   B. C.)  Phone 82, or see Max Propp, Gibsons, B.C.  ��� e ���flea  ears Hf  Thursday November 1  1951  The C jst fvews  ���������a."-  SECHELT CARTAGE  We cannot guarantee your  WINTER FUEL SUPPLY  During a shortage which may arise,  v we may run, shout of  ./'   .FUEL  Order now. and be  SURE  of your winter fuel supplies.  Phone Sechelt 97 H or 60  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 ���  Sechelt-Jervis Towing Company  Your Local Complete Marine TOWING SERVICE  AGENTS:--- '"' '���������:'.  Pender  Harbour:  Bill  Donley���Phone:   Sechelt. 11S2  I Gibsons.  Reg.  Godfreys���Phone:  Granthams"56  l   Nanaimo: Phone 555���Night: 1497 or 305  Ii Vancouver:  Phone PAcific  4558;   Night: KErr.   6*352  Phone Us Collect for Quotations  (' x        .     ��� -     -   '  .  ij, "Tractor'Transport No. 1"���especially equipped for  hauling cats, trucks and logging, equipment by., sea  Log Towing Scow Towing Pile Driving  Dredging Wharf and Float Construction  | Breakwater Construction Marine Salvage  x  Salvage Pumps       "  Training Classes  Miss Ester Latimer and. W.  G. Peers were guest speakers  outlining present .training of  pupils when they addressed the  P.-T.A. meeting in the Elementary School, Monday.-  Mr. Peers outlined his courses in tinsmithing, electrical  work and draughting. "These  are not aimed at taking the  place of proper courses and  producing qualified tradesmen," he said. "They are only  designed to give pupils a rough  idea of the various jobs."  ,;Miss' Latimer-, in explaining  the courses in sewing she  teaches, reminded the meeting  that girls could learn cooking  at home but quite often never  did. The classes are.aimed at  making better citizens and,,  future homemakers out of the  girls.  Kin Club president Tom  Larson" was assured by Chairman, Mrs. N. Hough, that the.  P-T.A. will "do its very best  to cooperate and make, an outstanding evening for the children."  Plans outlined, included the  proposed Shellout Program  'under Kinsman George Hunter  and the work which will be  done on ITolloween night by f  the P-T.A., the Kin" Club and  the K-in Wives, who will, look  after games for the younger  fry during-the celebration to  . be held in.the Sehool Hall.  Sechelt and the "northern  end of the Peninsula are making their own plans for the  evening's celebration.  Shellout will not  this year, north of  Creek.        . , .  Shi  ppmg  rr  e  7  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.  "Large or Small   We  Carry Them AH"  Vancouver - Gibsons Freight Lines  R. M. Inglis  Operator  M.  %.  Naiken  Managar  VANCOUVER  184 East 1st.  GIBSONS  Inglis  Warehouse  ?See Tom or Erie"  siness an  IRECTORY  a���msamaamammn 11," i  \u wn.n  Please Clip This Directory Out and Hang By Your Phone  For Reference  BEER BOTTLES  operate,  Roberts  We believe in  CANADA SAVING BONDS  but  we also have savings  FOR YOU  *. -  Call in at the offLfce and take advantage of our Savings  plan which lends you money on ybur home  or building plans at  HALF OF ONE PERCENT  *   .  You can complete that garage, build that spare room or  re-roof now. There isno'need to wait untiP the  bonds mature when you  from $200to $2000. Use our savings plan,  ECONOMIIDAL ��� NO STRINGS ��� "QUICK and SURE  SECHELT BUILDING SUPPLIES  Phone Sechelt 60 ....   ;?  (The Store with the Stock) v  Gower   Gleanings  BY GYPSY TOWERS  It's off to the City for -Mr.  and Mrs. William ?Bow. Accompanied by their friend,  Mrs. W. A.- Tolmie, ��� who has  been spending a week at  Stronlochie. The party plan to  attend the Annual Ball of the  Scottish Country Dance Society at the Georgia  Hotel.  Glad to report the return of  Percy Farnsworth, looking  like a million after his month's  holiday in? Calgary and fishing  lodge in Northern Alberta.  While in the wide open spaces,  he witnessed the spontaneous  western . greeting given our  Little Princess and her smiling  consort. Corroborating all reports that she is far more  charming than her picture-  portray. Also reporting a fine  catch of Rainbow trout ���- ate  - them, too, as they should be,  ten minutes from the wiggling  line to the sizzling pan!  Saw some further samples  of Albert Crowhurst's hobby  work ���' leather belts, pocket  books, moccasins, purses, panda bears (really something),  etc. All make lovely gifts and  hand made. Hear that ?Frank  Crowhurst and his family from  Hamilton, Ontario, are coming  West and plan on making  .their home at Gower.  Grandma H a r r y Chaster  back after her thrilling plane  trip to visit Daughter Dorothy  and grandson, Brian Ronald.  Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Thicke"  are hoping to return the visit  in November as soon as Brian  gives the word. ������,  Mrs. Dawson in to welcome  the Princess", also Mrs. .Tom''  Dick, Mrs. Jules Mainil, "Mrs.  8. A. Porteous and Mrs. Percy  Farnsworth, just to mention a  few. Gower felt the ,delayed-  waves from the Crusader as  she acrried her Royal passengers from Nanaimo' to'"'Van-  , ecu ver." Andy 1 hat's" it for' this  week.  Will   call  and   buy for  cash,   bee*-  Calls  made   at   intervals   from'  bottles, scrap metal, etc.  Hopkins to Irvins Landing  R. H. STROSHEIN  Wilson Creek.  ELECTRICAL WORK  Reliable  Electrical  Repairs  Appliances, Fixtures,  Radios  . Washing Machines  Everything Electrical  Hearing  Aid  Batteries  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 45  FLORIST  PLUMBING  and HEATING  SUNSET HARDWARE  ��� GIBSONS ���  Registered  Plumbers  PLUMBING  Sales  and  Contracting  Plumbing   Heating  and'  and Supplies  REAL ESTATE  JOHN COLERIDGE  AGENCIES  Gibsons  and District's  Only  Full Time Real Estate  Ag.nt  SECOND HAND STORE  Flowers  for  all  occasions.  We are agents for large  Vancouver florists.  Fast service for weddings  and funerals.  .    JACK MAYNE  Phone Sechelfe 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 ��� China  Tools ��� Furniture  Household Equipment  Magazine ��� Books  WE BUY   TRADE ��� SELL  PENINSULA SECOND  HAND STORE  Phona Gibsons 99  TAXI  HARDWARE  KNOWLES SERVICE  HARDWARE  Phone 33 ��� Gibsons B:C.  Builders' Hardware  Paint ��� Plumbing  ��� Appliances -���  Complete Installation  Maintenance Service  .  DELIVERIES  TO ALL POINTS  TAXI SIR?  call  BILL HUNTER  Sechelt 48  TRANSFERS - TRUCKS  HANSEN TRANSFER  GENERAL CARTAGE  Phone Sechelt 28  Sechelt, B.C.  TURKEYS  MACHINISTS  TURKEYS FOR SALE  ��� AH Siz;:s ���  AUNE'S TURKEY FARM  Phone  Wilson Crc'��i 5.W  WATCH REPAIRS  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. HAGUE  Watch Repairs  Engraving ��� Ronson  GIBSONS. B.C.  Parts  BUSINESS  SERVICE  BUSINESS BUREAU  Complete   Accounting  Service  Income  Tax Problems  Secretarial Work  ,    Phone:   Sechele  55  ����EE  THE COAST NEWS  FOR RUBBER STAMPS <4  The Coast New>   Thursday November 1 1951  is  1  i  -     "Ma and f��a Ke&iie Back on the Farm"  Friday, November 2    7 ��� 9 p.m.  I  ���m  c  i  "a 3  i  ii|  1  ���is  1l  '��!  All Star Cast  iu  "Words and Musk"  6  Technicolor ��� Musical  Saturday, November 3  ;...  7  9 p.m.  "I was a CosrasTSiSBiist for the F.BJ."  Tuesday, November 6    7 ��� 9 p.m.  ��� Movies are Bstter than ever at Sechelt ���  iwrTiaa>i*TmflWMT*��iiP��CT^��w������^_iB����ig����njKi������BiMiM  A good opportunity for a girl, presentable, able to  meet (the public, who can type, keep books and take over  the general office routine.  This is full time work with a future for the right  person. The work is interesting and remuneration good.  The successful applicant will have a chance to learn  the work with the present staff. Apply in person or by  mail to  %  s  SHELL St  ��� Phone Gibsons 31 ���  K.  .��<$  Canada's Finest Range Oil Burner"  VANCO  -Oil  FIRED  BOS^ESTaC  RANGE  Fitted with Air-Flo  inquire about our  "Trade-ins"   on hand.  Oil Ranges - $150 ���� ~ $200 *��  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone Gibsons 45  ���.��  ���J~'--V   ><**'**<>*,.,  Reader's Right  Editor, The News,  Sir: ���'  Cognizant of the power of  the press in moulding and to  quite a degree, controlling  public opinion, I would like to  comment upon your editorial,  "Wood or^east iron."  Increased water supply is a  must in any district with  . potential growth in the offing.  Modern plumbing presupposes  water whenever you open the  faucet. ?But in many cases hereabouts, despite full plumbing,  one goes to the tap more surprised to find water than hot,  to'get a bath or flush a toilet  being quite a chore.  You cite'an example on your  last page where a mother and  two children had "not one  drop of water coming from the  tap."   -  We must remedy this situation. Voting the- water bylaw  will certainly be a step in the  right direction. Being present  at the October 16 meetmg I  was impressed with a " few  things. ���'  Considerable   credit   is   due  Mr.  Burns,  village  clerk,  for ���  the  able manner in which  he  describe the project as -well as'  the A'ery fair way. he had alloc-,  ated costs to the different districts. ,  .���The   unusual, circumstances  of finding our village commission   entire   accord   and   the  practical report' of the enginer  dealing with the'first phase of  the   plan as well as covering  future plans, should make us  give sober thought to the time  entailed in bringing any plan  to fruition no matter how important. The increasing of our  water  supply has been wrangled over for years. Disagreements     galore    have     arisen.  Having   in  mind    how. much*  easier it is to have any public-  body somewhat   divided   than  in general agreement, I feel.it  ill behooves us to lightly find  fault.  : The engineer, in hi\ report,  definitely states that wood  pipe has sharply increased in  price over the past years, also,  ft he wood used is'generally inferior in quality from what  was used years previously.  Consequently narrowing .the  marginal difference in cost  between wood and cast iron.  * ��� The village commissioners  were not unmindful of this  fact. M appeared to me they  felt it incumbent, upon themselves to put forward a plan  for ' reasonable chance- of acceptance by the ratepayers.  ��� ]jt was not the logic or otherwise of using cast iron that  caused them to take a stand  pat position.  We should remember that as  ratepayers we. are not overly  anxious to saddle ourselves  with added expense no matter  how worthy or necessary .(the  project.  We should;?-also keep in minctv  that voting for the bylaw,  based tliough:it may be, largely  upon the use of wooden pipe,  does not preclude the use of  iron pipe, providing the difference in cost brings casts iron  plus added cost of installation  within >the realm of practicality.     .      * ''.'  I, too, Mr. Editor, would like  cast iron pipe but when I realize the unjustifiable delay  in changing; the bylaw, submitting it to Victoria and what  have'you;. And fuutlmr' realizing that no village commission  is bound to'install wood, providing cast; iron can be advantageously procured. So, I  sa^, let us by all means, vote  for *the bylaw.. . ���. |  '���'���.-���" ��� Dave Rees.'  ommissioner Bon  tors  Attorney General Gordon  Wismer has been guilty of  telling something that is hardly true, according to Commissioner Robert Macnicol.  The Commissioner became  riled   at   the   various   services  that used to be done by the  Provincial Police but are not  by the R.C.M.P. . .  "When the Attorney General says he is savingvthe province one million dollars, it is  not true," Mr. Macnicol said  at council. "We now have to  pay for many services that  were then done by the provincial police. There's no sav-.  ing to the province." \  FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS  PHONE: GIBSONS 76W  Mrs E. Nestman  IMMEDIATE SERVICE  Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Reilly -- Hopkins wish to express  their great .appreciation and thanks for the prompt and  /     ���''-���������  efficient help given by the Gibsons Volunteer Fire De-  pai';ment and all others who so ably helped at the Fire. It  was owing to their splendid work that greater and more  serious/damage did not occur.  Mr.   and  Mrs!  W. Reilly  .  The Coast News  CtAJJiflED  ADVEBflJIN'S  3  Lines. (15' words) for 35c 3  Insertions  (same  ad)  75c  Extra words, above   15-word  min.  2c  each  ���   Cash  with  order  Notices,   Engagements,   .Marriages,    Deaths,    etc..    75c   insertion  LITTLE ADS . . . BIG RESULTS  FOR  SALE  FOR SALE  WE HAVE a wide range of  battery radios from $10 to $50.  See  them  on  display  at  our  store.  We accept trade ins.  Gibsons  Electric  phone  45  Madeira Park, close to school,  store \and dock.' Five room  modern house, 24x38. Two and  three quarter acres land,, some  good garden soil. Good well,  water tank, 32 volt light plant-  Wiring and ��� hot and cold  water. Considerable finishing  to do, with some materials on  hand. Price $4,100, clear title.  A. C, Stewart, R. R. d,'Halfmoon Bay, B.C: 94  Twenty acres, good land, hou'se  and .water supply. Apply  A g g e 11 Agencies, Wilson  Creek.  Snap. 4,000 feet fir logs on  road, ready to load, $55. Apply  J. Melhus,   Granthams   Land-  95  milking  6  qts.   a  in April.  One  heifer,  day, now to "freshen  day now, to freshen in, April  calf   -.in %'February.    Mrs.   Kt.  Bernhof,   above  East  Roberts  Creek school. -  Will trade Marline 22 i;ifle  bolt action, peepsight; new  condition for a portable radio,  or''will, sell for $25. Alec  Znotin, East ?Bay,-. Gambier  Island: . ���': ; 94  20 ft. plywood boat, >two 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  ^wMTfflx'':,;:    " :"y. ;;-;:r'--;:': ���  Help? wanted. Ladies interested  in#prbfitable part time work  for this* area. Apply Box ?13,  Coast News. 93  ing.  ���     FOUND  Hornet Power saw, newly reconditioned, two bars*, 16" and  42", $185. Engine 4 H.P. twin  fly horiz type, $65. Coleman  mantle kero lamp, complete,  $10. B. Crowston, .Sechelt, B.C..  Riibbers. ��� Ladies, mens and.  ehildrens. ��� Ladies fleece lined  rubbers, $10.50. Mens" wool sox  from 99c  to $1.99.   Anderson  Shoes, Gibsons, B.C.  1936 Ford Sedan, $20&- Apply  Shell Gas station,���'Gibsons^? 'h  One  silver  necklace   near  jGospel Rock? Owner may have  same by paying for this ad.  FOUND- vicinity of Wilson  Creek, B.C., rim; and tire off  ? automobile. Apply C. Brook-  man, Wilson Creek. 93  _______                .    _.  ������.'���".��� .'::;;,:?'vo." :���~ rrr"; ���  For Rent. Five room house,  furnished, Gower Point Road.  Apply lieeeh>?. $$chelt_..- High-  way.'- ���-���;������-      ; * , Thursday November 1 1951  a  S  earci  This is /the subject  of an important* address  to be broadcast by  HON.  e.t.kenny  MINISTER OF LANDS AND  FORESTS  B.C. GOVERNMENT  #  GBR  '���"���%'���"' ���   ��v,  7:45 p.m.  MONDAY,  NOV.  5  ��� E.9   ���    a    ���  it's the whitest  enamel made and  it stays white  year after year. '  This is just one  of -c.i.L's" m  famous paints.  See^them at  GIBSONS  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 53  .vWftSiSS  ��:��::>�����  ��� ������  hig^ $  p  has  MIRACLE  \ *AB  It's a real value-packed beauty.  Come in and try the exclusive features*- that   give  you   top   typing  performance. Carrying case  .included.      ?���  $99  50  Conv��n>mtT��ms  THE ONLY OfFICE TYPEWRITER IN PERSONA! SIZE  Granthams,; Landing.^  Reader s Right  Editor,' The News,  Sir: _  In order to eliminate some  of the haze and doubt that  may be created as the result  of the remarks contained in an  editorial in the Coast'News of  October 25, I-think it proper  to give my personal views  upon this maiiter of providing  a very much.'needed water  service to many people in our  Village.  Our first? aim is1 to supply a  satisfactory water service/ to  every taxpayer in Gibsons Village ait "the earliest possible  date, if the bylaw is passed on  December 15.  The next objective is to obtain value for the expenditures  to.'be made on materials and  labour, in so far as the fianl  decision on whether we will  ' use cast iron or wood pipe, on  the whole of the job or on  part of it, is one that will require to be made by next  year's Commission. The deben-  ? .tures will'be dated April 1,  1952? The total footage of pipe  required will be in the neighborhood of 18,300 feet of which  ' about 8,000 feet is of a large  size.  Some time ago when the  estimate for the job was completed there was a difference  in price of cast iron and wood.  Lately, the margin in cost has  - been reduced, and by the time  that the Commission has to  face calling for tenders for  pipe, it may be (that in so far.  as the larger pipe* is concerned,  cast iron can he-given consideration.  It is wrong to state that the  Commission is adamant in -ihe  matter of insisting upon wood  '  pipe. However, it is correct to  assume that  the ' present  at.ti-  - tude of the Commission is,  that it will not agree to place  a bylaw for more ithau $50,Q00  before'the taxpayers in December, no matter what pressure  is exercised by financial optimists, who usually leave the  people holding the bag, and  with a deficit.  If there is a possibility of  considering cast iron pipe on  the most important part.'of the  job; and there is no reason to  suppose that ;this will not be  done, it may be that any small  balance over the $50,000 required to pay the extra cost of  cast iron pipe can be loaned  to water department, (or account) from general funds, or  surplus, if available.  Bearing in mind the warnings already issued by governmental authorities against incurring any more than neces-  . sary debts during this period  of inflation?, and realising tliait  Gibsons Village is not dependent to any considerable extent  upon revenue from employed  groups, I am mojjt strongly  opposed to?..boosting-.,.'the proposed:^ bylaw ??; b e;V?0;n d the  amount of $50,000 :;'for a 15  year period at 4V��% interest-  rate.  The Village Commission has  endeavoured to produce a  comprehensive plan that will  provide water service to every  part of the village. .We must  creep before we walk.  You talk, Mr.-Editor, about  wanting pipe that will last  100 years and not 20, 25 or 30  years. Is there not a possibility that in twenty to twenty*...  five years we will require  larger water pipe as has been  the experience of many of ��he  ���binder'districts-���  There is nothing in the bylaw itself,sto be voted upon in  December, that ties the Com-^  mission, down ho limit itself to  vood i**")1?. ���r~"^"-) ..'*�� t'^i",fi ?~*-  The Coast News 5   ^���-���-���������-���-   rives to do the job, but they  will not be permitted to borrow more than $50,000 on the  credit of the village, if the  bylaw passes.  Water is a necessity, both  from a health point of view  and progress.  Failure ito provide the money  forcw.ater extensions will create  a situation that may well lead  to the work, at least the more  urgent, part. of it} being done  out. of waterworks1 annual revenue, a condition that would  make necessary a very large  increase in the half-yearly  charges for water service.  I have all the water I want,  but I am going to vote for the  bylaw,- and I am: not going to  allow any little diversions as  introduced by the Coast News  to change my views.  Robt. Macnicol,  Village  Commissioner.  Police Courtis  Busy, Saturday  Harley ' Gordon- Scales, 20,  in spite of pleading "not guilty," was Saturday, fined $5  and costs, when- he appeared  before Magistrate- A n d r e w  Johnston on a charge of speeding.  Also fined were, Robert  Jamieson, 41, $10 and costs  for driving without due care  and attention; George Francis  Weal, 20, and Arthur Lewis  Blumgren, 19, fined $25 and  costs on ' charges of being  minors, in possession of liquor.  In' hanclirig down his decision on the Blomgren-Weal  cases, Magistrate Johnston  gave warning that in the.  future there will be no fines  for this sort of thing-"  , R.C.MJP.    handled   prosecutions.  ��� ���  10  oitne  OLilBIi  He. Ltd.  e^&sas^i 74nidA/j  CANADIAN WHISKY  OISTILLED   MATURED  AND BOTTLE O IN BONO  UNOEA THE SUPERVISION OF  THE CANADIAN  GOVERNMENT  :nriti.Ji vMuHitia jM.ifiUem\o.  ....... ��� J  Nlw  WISTMinSH..  ���  C  T  ��� ���������������*  THE BRITISH COLUMBIA  DISTILLERY CO. LTD.  NEW   WESTMINSTER,   B.C.  6C&-I-0S  This advertisement is not published or displayed  by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia  Gray sons Ltd.  Gibsons and Port.Mellon  HIT PARADE  Monday ��� Tuesday ��� Wednesday  November 5 ��� 6 ��� 7  10  BEST  HITS  Hit No.  -10. Kraft  Cheese Y^>-  9. Sockeye Salmon    ��2 h>. tin  .-,-..   3. Pork asidi Beans. 15 oz. tin  7. Camay Face Soap  5    6. Giant Hinso  5. Five Roses Flour 7 lb.  4- Strawberry Jam      per tin  >     .  .-'.   ,- Gibsons Pack  3.   Nabob Coffee 1 n>.  2.   Canned Milk  No. 1 ON THE HIT PARADE  Fraser Valley Grade A Butter  33c  46c  2/23c  3 31c  86c  51c  $1.03  2 33c Thursday November 1  1951  6 Tihe.Coast New  ,~m~.  Wm. Mc Fad den  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  Ontical Service?  I  FOR THE VERY  FINEST  HARDWARE  CHINA and DRYGOODS  GROCERIES ��� DRUGS  FISHING SUPPIES  HOME ESSENTIALS  MURDOCH'S  MARINE SUPPLY  Pender Harbour, E.C.  :  It  is  IE '  afummmemuwrn ��imiiiminniiniim����iMiMitiHM�� n ��������>������>������ a����"  W  * HOMEWARD BOUND  Now the wind blows bard  from the east-nor*-east .  ? Our ship she sails ten knots at least  ��� Huzza, we're homeward bound!  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 Rum  This advertisement is not published or  displayed by the Liquor Control Board or  by the Government of British Columbia.  '��� An old sea shanty  JACK KYLE  Fbla 8s your 7:00 i*.to.  Shell Newscaster  ��bo keeps yon up-to- jhc-minuto on world  lad   local   happenings.   On   this   feature  lewecnet you hear tbe latest news���first!  Vial 980 Monday thru Saturday  ai 7:00 p.m.  When Mr. and Mrs. "Lawrence Seiple heard as noise in their  television set they were puzzled. The set's pictuf^fUfee, had been  sent to the repair shop and the inside was empty,;.m&t's what they  thought until investigation proved otherwise. Comfortably settled  in the cabinet was; Junior, their pet cat, and. With her a new.  family of kittens. ;??   ? v  This and That  BY MRS NESTMAN  Claire Veiteh, up for a few  days to help her mother1 cele-  ' braie her birthday. Mrs*. "Winn  Stewart doing well in Vancouver  Hospital;   where   they   report   everything is fine,   and  Winn   should   be   soon   home  again.    Mrs.    John    Coleridge  has   been  home for the , past  Wieek, where a bad cold kept  her right in bed. She is up and  around again, and .on the road  to recovery. Ken Coleridge has  gone back to his eastern ROAF  Jmse after a months vacation.  They tell me, that 1,200 moose  were   taken   through Lac  La  Hache by hunters a week ago.  Some of our boys, who jour-'  neyed up that way, came back  empty   handed,    and  reported  lots of snow.  Mrs. J. Corlett tells me that  John will be on his back until  Xmas. He sustained some real  bad injuries in his Port Mellon  accident. Fran k Campbell,  down from Wells for a visit  last weekend.  Got quite a kick out of a  birthday card my son gave to  me ��� words very appropriate  ��� and he gave it to me with  his tongue in his cheek, for  fear I'd be, offended. The picture and the words gave me .  qnite a kick, ��� '���" Birthdays are  like girdles, They creep up on  you now. and -then,. But you ���  don't need to fretj Pull yo'ur^  self together kid, You're still  in good shape.'-' How could  you get1 mad? It was sort of  a left-handed compliment, and  he meant well/"���- that's the  main thing. .  listening once in_a while to  the reception being given to  our Princess, one. thing that I  thought was quite outstanding  in Nanaimo when the children  a  'FIRST WnaTiENEWS'  en masse sang: "so long, it's  heen good to know you," and  then."Now is the Hour." What  a happy thought for the one  who thought that up. I think  it  exemplifies   real   Canadian  hospitality,   unrehearsed    and  informal, which is as it should  be. Big weekend of radio lis:  tening:  the  Brdtash   elections,  the Princess visit, and then the  big   surprise    in    the   boxing  world, defeat of Joe" Louis, or  do you all listen to this stuff?  By time you read this Halloween will,5be over. W'e hope ���  kids it were not too hard on  you, a'ndHhat-y.ou've got your  gates  and fences back where  they belong. Always remember  after    one    Holloween    when  taking   a   drive   through    the  valley, passed  a little church  on  the  highway  and  a? little  V-house" was sitting  right in  front  of the church  with Mhe  - words  painted  on ,i$,;-"Relief  given;  here."   About?^a <?ihile  past"^the"'?pftce it    struck ihe  very funny ��� I got the point.  Some wit had:been busy. Kid's-  will be kid's.'  ym-  RCAF aircraft  need your care!  Some men art especially good with their hands. They  like to work with engines, machines or machinery.  Such men are heeded n&w in the R.G.A.F. ~ men wfah  the skill and "kno^-how^ 'to kee^ mc^eirn Jet'sUr^tift  in perfect flying shape.  If you are rttechanically-minded, you can serve Canada  ��-*in defence'1 against aggression ���as a skilled Aircraft  ���Technician. The R.C.A.F. will give you the necessary  trades training ������ at good rates of pay with opportunities  for advancement in the modern field of aviation,  ypu^must beJ?cftv^en 17 tuxd 40, and have;<��rj|de $  :';jeducanon'.or^ti^r;# . ' ?f: ������'���' ~'v". ,Vr/."  Ihe RCAF will train ^0 6s a skilled  '   AIRO-KNGiNt>f|$^  AIRFRAME, INSTRUMENT,  OR RADIO TECHNICIAN.  XVYAl GAHADmH M& FOR���I  sy ���.  -'���&  i *  i  t :���  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  ysee rpe cakeek co.unsciio* at Ybun nearest  ::;_f^cA^��jf,cpu>jriN^;^j��E\r^-oit mail coupon  yt     THE DIRECTOR OF PERSONNEL MANNING,  KOYAL CANADIAN AIR FORCE HEADQUARTERS,  :.;;v; : ���bT^A^;'6N1^lC>jvVr^^.���;/:vV'.  Please nail me, without obligation, full particulars.regarding  enrolment requirements and openings now Available in the R..C.A.P.  ���   �������������������������  NAME (Please Print)... ,  STREET ADDRESS... .  EDUCATION (by grade and province) ..,;���;......  ,.. AGE.  ���  ���   ���   ���   i  �� ��� �� m ��  ���  ��������*,*  * *  ��� ���  CAF-72WS  "1  t  "I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  i  I  I  l 0  >WWWWWWI  IS W^bUhaU^W BK3WVJ, :���:  The country newspapers of British Columbia, and Canada,  are "the voice of the people," because of their independence ���  a voice which speaks up for and defends the rights and freedoms o'f the common man.  Such was the reminder left  with B.C's weekly newspaper  editors at their 33rd Annual  Convention in Yaneouver la��t  week.by A. W. Hanks, of St.  James, Man., president .of the  Canadian Weekly Newspaper  Association. Mr. Hanks was  guest speaker at the JB.C. Division, CWNAv closing banquet  in Hotel Vancouver. ~ ���  Speaking  of   the important  community role played by the  weekly" editor, Mr. Hanks said :  "It is well to remember that.  the   weekly   newspaper is '��� an  institution in the community.  There is nothing else,quite-like,  it and therefore there is nothing else that can quite take its  place, ^o one is called upon to  ���exercise more . thouglitfulriess  and tact in dealing with  the  local news of joys and sorrows  in family life : than   he.   The  weekly    editor    must    rejoice  with   those  who   rejoice   and  weep, with them that weep -���  he must   keep   his balance ���  always playing his part in his  community's many and varied  activities.    By    so   doing    he  serves   the   nation as a vital  part of our democracy. In the -  words of   the  great   Pulitzer,  'You are the eyes of the people. i*ry into the dark corners.  Turn on the lights. The people  have a right to know.  > >>  Weekly editors, their- wives  and members of staffs gathered from all corners of .the province* for the annual three-day  sessions. They exchanged news-  papering ideas and discussed  methUj^^^^.^sMllv, fisher Jrn^  provhig their service jfco their  resnective communities. .  The ��� Coast News- was represented at. the convention by  Sam Nutter.      .  Business sessions on Saturday were put forward to Friday in order that the delegates  could catch a glimpse of'Princess E. 1 i z a b e t h and Prince  Phiiip during Their Royal.  Highnesses' triumphant tour  of Vancouver.  .Standing tribute was paid  to the' memoryn of the late  Ralph E. White, longtime publisher of the Kamloops Sentinel  and one of Canada's outstanding veteran weekly publishers.  Victor Ball, of the Ferine  Free Press, was elected president for 1951-52, succeeding  Stanley Orris,} "of. |the Grand  Forks Gazette. . Mr. Ball had  been first vice president of the  group and served as conven-v  tion program. chairman.  Elevated   from    second    to  firYt   vice-presidency   was W.  L. Griffith, Cariboo Observer,  Quesnel. Ronald White, of the  Kamloops eSntinel, was named  second vice-president and A.,  W. Lundell, MLA, Revelstoke  , Review, . was re-elected secretary-treasurer .-���  New directors of the association are J. S. Rivers, Saanich  Peninsula and Qulf 'Islands  Review, Sidney; Leslie E.^Barber, Chilliwack Progress; C. R.  Fahrni, Kaslo Kootenaian; 3.  R. 'Tim' Armstrong,, '.^fos&Sr--  land Review-; James E. Jamieson, Armstrong Advertiser;  W. Eric Punning, Haney^O|ar?'r:  zette; Mrs. Mary Cameron,  Marpole-Richmond Review.  Following    adjournment   of  the. B.C.  Division  convention,  the  publishers  held  the  sixth  annual meeting- of ��� their  B.C.  Weekly    Newspapers    Advertising Bureau.  Irving Wilson,  West   Coast   Advocate,    Port  Alberni, was elected chairman,  to succeed J. R. Armstrong of  Summerland. Cecil Hacker of  the   |Abbotsford,|   Sumas   and  Matsqui News was named vice  chairman.  Directors    for    the    coming  year/are J. S. Rivers, Sidney;  R. P. ?M?acLean of the Kelowna ,  Courier; Hal Pinchiit'of White  Rock's   Semiahmoo   Sun,   and  Stanley Orris, of Grand Forks.  During   the  three-day  convention,   delegates   and   their  ladies were entertained at several vsocial   functions.   Among  .the hosts, were the Vancouver  Sun,    Vancouver   Daily  Province, Vancouver News-Herald,  v Brc.? Tfeleplone; Company, B.C.  Electric    Co.   Ltd.,    Canadian -  Pulp  and * Paper   Association  (Western   Division),  and   the  following   printing    supply  firms: Barber-Ellis of Vancouver   Ltd.,  Coast    Paper   Ltd.,"  Columbia Paper Co. Ltd., Canadian Linotype Co. Ltd., Sears ,  Limited, Smith Davidson  and  Wright.   Ltd/,   Manton   Bros.,  Toronto    Type    Foundry    Co.  :  Ltd., Canada Printing Ink Co.  Ltd., Ault & Wiborg Ltd., and  Columbia   Printing    Ink   and  Roller Co. '  Helping the Budget  As a substitute for the more   '  expensive  meats,   try   cheese,   ���"  dried beans or peas as a main  dish once-or twice a week. It  will help tbe budget and still  provide the proteins, minerals,  and vitamins needed for your  health.  Salads, top, should be  a daily   addjidon to the   diet,  since' they, provide  necessary  nutriens economically.  Thursday November 1 ,1951 The Coast News  UNDERWOOD  PORTABLE TYPEWRITER  Junior��nd Senior High School  Students in British Columbia,  here's your chance to own a  portable typewriter. Just write  A 250 word essay! Your  choice of other fine prizes .if  you..don'S need a typewriter.  For ' full- details about the  contest, free literature to. help,  you set' started and a complete list of prizes . . .' just  print your name and address in  the form below and mail  immediately���no    obligation.  CONTEST CLOSES NOV. 30th  JEAN HAGEN features this double-breasted coat of smoky blue  velveteen with collar and cufla  of matching blue and white  checked wool in her next M-G-M  picture, "Rain, Rain, Go Away."  IF YOU NEED CASH IN A, HURRY  ��� DONT SELL YOUR BONDS  B of M? Loans Againajt Canadian Government  . Bonds Cost Little, Are Easy to Repay.  Of course, there may be an occasion when it appears wise  to sell your bonds in order to meet liabilities or re-invest your  money*, but more often than not it just.isn't necessary. Provided you can repay a personal loan out of your regular income,  the Bank of Montreal will advance the money you need against  the security of your bonds at a ccst slightly higher than the  interest you receive on-the bonds. v  Besides, these .are times when it's wise to have a reserve  fund behind you, and any bonds you hold may be the foundation of such a fund.  So, if you have a money problem whiqb a personal loan  would help solve, drop into the Gibsons, Secbelt or Port Mellon  branches of the Bank of Montreal,'and have a word with.Tom  Larson, the manager. Ordinary B of M personal loans.c^st six  per cent interest a^ye^r??;; 'that's just?2T* eebtsv a month, ;f^r  example, on a loan of $100 repaid in twelve monthly instalt-  mepts. ?If you biaye^ bonds, as security*' ��*t,be rate is'appreciably  lo\yer.:   ':'' . ,���   ,y ,      ..  Before you decide it's necessary to sell your bonds, fraye a?  word with Mr. Larson. . , Advt.  PULPeMPER HWUSTRY  P**m   , =*sa^iaJiJ"  | CANADIAN PULP & PAPER ASS'N (WESTERN BRANCH)  I 805 Dominion BIdg.,        -        Vancouver, B.C.  |     Send Contest Information and Literature tot  J   Name  ���.  . ���. ���  |   Address .   Used Car Bargains  1936 Pontiac  This car is a repossession^ You can have it  * for the balance now owing.  1938 Buick  1941 Studebaker Coupe  A good buy  $300  $425  $675  Take a good look at this MECHANIC'S SPECIAL  .iiwercc one  1936 FORDS-Two BOTH for $425  * v  These two cars can be driven away.  They ar;e in running  order and will give years of service.  '���.'.'* '   :'y'.'   .....  ' *  1947 Chevrolet Sedan $1325  p'   va  THE COUPON BELOW IS WORTH  ;???�� :-;���  ��� CUT OUT THIS COUPON  $0. 1 Wilson Creek ��������� No. 2 Sechelt ��� No. 3 Gibsons  ?m&  8 8  The Coast News    Thursday November 1  1951  15 p.m.  on your dial  Sponsored by  Shore CCF Radio Committee  UNION SPECIALS  Shredded Wheat 2 pks.  Nabisco  Butter 1 lb.  Fraser Valley First Grade  Apples ��� Jonathan      per box  Wrapped "Cee" Grade  Bums Tenderized Picnic Hams per lb.  Half or Whole.  Appliance Cords  Wall Soap Dishes  Toilet Roll Holder  Faucet Strap Dishes  Women ��� Men ��� Citildrens Slippers  Romeo ��� Moccasin ��� Felt ��� "Wee Softies"  Closed 12.30 every Thursday  YOUE RED AND WHITE STORE  Union General Store  Phone Sechelt 18  It's nice, to know ijou can sfeajj'on ��jbup'ovAvafei65'L..  ,*. WITH THE HELP OF A CANADIAN GOVERNMENT ANNUITY  When retirement age rolls around, a man wants to sit back and relax ..without a  worry in the world and no need to be a dependent. A Canadian Government  Annuity can help.. It's the best���-and easiest���buy for future security anywhere..  There's no medical examination. Payments are low and, should you miss one,  your contract won't lapse. Your money is guaranteed by the Government of  Canada and ... YOU CAN'T. OUTLIVE YOUR INCOME!      ,  Start your Canadian Government Annuity today!         FIND OUT HOW LITTLE IT Will. COST YOU .'  MONTHLY   PREMIUM   FOR   AN    ANNUITY  OF $100 A.MONTH STARTING AT ���  AGE  MEN  >E 65  WOMEN  21  $12.84  $15.00  25  15.24  17.64  30  18.96  22.08  35  24.12  28.08  40  31.44  36.60  45  42.60  49.68  ^50  61.56  71.64  AGE 60  MEN  $  18.48  22.08.  28.08  36.60  49.68  71.76  116.40  WOMEN  $ 21.12  25.20  ANNUITIES BRANCH  DEPARTMENT OF  LABOUR  32.16  41.88  56.88  CANADA  82.08  133.20  The Director, Canadian Government Annuities,  Department.of Labour, Ottawa.'  (Postage Free).'  Please send me information showing how a Canadian Government Annuity can  bring me security at low.cost.  My name is..... * - ��� ��� '���   (Mr./Mrs./Miss) /  I live at .?.���............... .....I- .....;... ��������� -������ �������� ��� ��� ������     Telephone ���    1  I      Date of Birth :  Annuity to start at age. .'       j  ! / understand that the information I give will be held confidential. i  echelt Hallowe'en  Use Coast News Classified Ads  spiay is success  SECHELT. ��� Firecrackers,  ���fun and frolic was order 'of  the. night when the P-T.A.  sponsored a display of fireworks for youngsters with  dancing, in the Legion Hall  until !1 p.m.  ��� Children had a gay time in  the Union Park when varied  whizbangs, spinning wheels,  zizzlers, 'torpedoes and just  plain cra?ckers lit up'the- immediate sky with their glare  and  sparkle.  , Judging of costumes, which  were many and of high calibre,  took place. (A list of winners  will appear in next week's  paper.)  Date Pad  Cleaning and Pressing  BILTMORE 4 HOUR CLEANERS offer you an expert  dry cleaning service afc City Prices. 4 hours after we  receive your clothes, they will he carefully dry cleaned,  pressed,, packed .and shipped hack to> you fully ensured.  if  Alterations and fur cleaning by our own expert tailors  and furiCers. . ,  We have established this ?MAIL ORDER DEPARTMENT to give ybu safe and careful service^    :  1116 Robson Street       ��� ������       PAcific 8640  ��� Vancouver, B.C. ���-  :  November 3, square dance in  Gibsons School Hall, sponsored  by Gibsons P.-T.A.  November 5, regular meeting of Farmer's Institute in  Parish Hall, Gibsons.  November 6, a Bazaar and  Tea, complete with sale of  work, will-be held in the home  of Mrs. R, Cumming, spon-  sored by V.O.N.      ;   November 7, Public Health  Baby Clinic in Selma Park  Community Hall,' 3 ��� 4 .p.m.  November 14, VON Auction  Sale at Corlett home, spon-.  sored by Headlands Auxiliary.  Every Thursday evening at  8 p.m. Gibsons Choir and Glee  Club    meetings    in    United  Church  Hall.    Singers   in   all  ���parts welcomed. ' ;  The Annual Fall Bazaar of  St. Bartholomew's Church  will be held in the School Hall  ' on: Friday; November 16, 2 till  5 p.m. There will be the.usual  . Stalls. Afternoon Tea will be  served.  Wednesday,   November   21,  W.A.   to   St.  Aidan's   Church  Annual Fall Tea and Sale .at ���*  Kewpie Kamp. "   \  *���      ��� II " ! I     !������������������ I      ������ ��������!���!     II, ,  The Ladies' Auxiliary of the  Wilson Cree k ; Community  Centre Assn-" are holdihg a  ���Christmas'..Bazaar in the Legion Hall at,Sechelt, Tuesday,  November 27, at 2.30 p.m.  PORT MELLON        f  (Continued from page  1)  men} or older ones for that  matter, living on the Peninsula, come to the plant and  learn the pv^lp industry: These  are t?he men we want to hire,"  he said. "Tp this type of man  - would go preference." "';\  The   Pblt.^; Hellon���Gibsons  Road ;. will? materially   affect  plant's" po|rtionv ; '"Our : men  will, ,?l)e ^a"pL  to    drive    to  Vahc6i��vei% aiid    Gibsons    in "  their qwn cars. They are paid. ���  the   highest ,basic rate, I be-."  Heve,. i\| B.C. This money will  find- it& way through Gibsons  and some o'fnt will -doubtlessly .  remain there."      -    ���     * ,    ;  Twenty hew homes will be  completed in Port Meljon by  the end of-this year. "That -is;  all we hope to have anything  to   do   with," he. said5?  "We  -\vant our men to reside on the  ���Peninsula,   owning   their own v  property    and    living ?���- where  they see f.it It is a far better '  scheme than the" company town  idea." -      ������' v\ J  "You may say," Mr. Paradais wound up, "that the  plant is now'in the middle of  its first stage of development.  There are others to followi'.We.  are goinq; to go ahead and  grow and help the ��rea, just  as'we first planned."   v*'"' j  DON'T FORGET  Old Country Parcels  In spite of the fact that the Post Office has not as yet  published the last niailing date for parcels hack home  We Would Remind You  ��  that getting them wrapped early is essential. Christmas  Parcels are uselesss to your frineds when they arrive late.  We-You Select Them  We Wrap Them  Howe Sound Trading  ���   . ��� PHONE GIBSONS 39 ��� '   ���'  i^jS=  a��:  TRADE-IN items  in good condition at  economy prices  WESTINGHOUSE FRIG  used very little  A REAL BUY ;  ,.,l  ���.-       :rSt&'!  SS^'K'   $&*;  '.'��� t  5 c.ff. Refrigerator ���,. y!y  G.E* Washer  \ ���/. '"������';  McClary Range  Circulating Heater  Coal and Wood  R.C.A.  Battery  Radio  ~Knowles  rr-ir,11 ���taT.Txirre��LTr,gffrvB��fm���-     ���  Phone"33  -HARDWARE-       I. IU I      I  I   II IIM  /  Gibsons, B. C.

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