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The Coast News Nov 29, 1951

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 5   pHO-V-" ':������'?"  Provincial  I  Victoria,  B��  Phone your news or;  orders to  Gibsons 45-  SSxtbvYear of Pubikjatton    Vol. 4-97       Thursday! November 29 1951    Serving the Sunny Sechelt Peninsula "Where Fishermen Need Never lie."  BY VEJmm: WHITAK?ER  BQXTQTJET TO OTCHESTRA  The special for* this week,  gentle readers, is hash. A little  of this, a. little of that' with  an* egg -for trimming. ,  First ingredient is the Roberts  Creek^String  Archestra. "  This,   of course,   is Margaret;  Miaiclntyre 's brain-baby.   Miss  �� Margaret  and  her   group   of  Peninsula   musicians'   gave   a  concert in the Legion Hall at  Sechelt   last week ��� which,   in  my estimation deserves a gold  star. I am not a musician, npi*  do I know much about music  from a technical point of view,  any   tim.e I can  sit   for two  hours   without   noticing    the  'hardness of the seat I am on,  for my money the performance  ��� is good. My one complaint is  that Roberta Creek String Or-������ v  chestra   doesn't   come  out of   ���  hiding often enough.    This is  one type of Vperfprmance ;that..  John Q. Public could take lots  of. Threes,. gol4. stars^o? all of  you.'  : \-':r':'?���"'���';:"%:':"v';  To ;Mrs. .���'This and-That"  'Nestman: Greetings  from one  ffeiiow-deadlihe-^ufferer to an- -,  lotber. Thank you T very:"much  'or your kind words in Nov. ,  i5 issue, ?How"eyer,I must -ion- ?  fiess that it. don't get up at;6 ���;  .m;v?ahd J (Inspect that your  ?aily routine' would put me to   ??  [hame. As I said once before,??;?"  |he only thing?X really 3?o ''-?welli  t$d jfrb^fte?^  111  congenital  idiots, ���-���*> re -not  bnfined in. institutions.  Per-  japs we may meet in the near  titure  when you  may judge  r yourself.  Would   someone   please tell  ,e what are those three things  top of what is hoped will  b Gibsons new  hotel?   They  ok like polar bears. .They  ���mid *be seals, but what are  jiey doing' there ? Are they  poking over the ground to see  it's worth while coming  kith   for   the, winter,'  or are.  ey what   the   populace  can  [<pect to���see on exiting from,  e ^licensed' premises?    They*  e the  only mystifying note  [\ fan; 'otherwise clear picture,  awn by Architect Alan W.  prey.':I'd dearly love to know ���  hat" he had. in mind. Won't1,  ine'one please find out?  And then there was the 11-  *ar old who when asked' to  ;ame three methods of safe- ���  iarding health replied :fV-Fire,  leanliness, Getting used ,?to  fcbholiesli���������' Questioned by a  artlecl teacher revealed that  ��� V ������"���������'. ���:'������;  meant that he 'wasn't: going  i j drink when   -he  grew up..  In the photo above, three-year-old Ward Duffin saluted his soldier  father, Sgt-Jsmes Duffin of Drumheller ?when he returned^ |<>  Calgary with, the Princess Patricias Canadian Light Infantry froirn  Korea. Nephew Jimmy Chiiippi was right there too. to tell-'his  ���uncle all about five-mbrirh-old Mark. Mark is.Sgt.Duffin's spn.  whom he had never seen. It was a familiar storv for. the soldier  . who didn't see daughter Janice, now 10. until she was four because  he was overseas during the Second Great War. Back in-the-.-first  Great War days, Sgt. Duffin was four before he saw his p\yn  father, also a soldier then. y;y   .  Local Teachers  ^  l':-'.'J*- '������  '.V;-'bV.    ���-,'.i��--.,-.'.-V>'V.-Sv..'.i.-  wdown  At a North Shore district convention of the B.C. Teachers'  Federation 31 teachers frohi this area attended.  f  Fhich  goes  to show that it's  ell to. make judicious inquiry  jfore accepting the f ac.e' value  :   what   children   sometimes  ,y- }'-:;y!fO-i\ :���;.'--:'?���:  I Many thanks to. Ronnie Ed-  lards, somewhere V'i'vih the  |epths of Korea. Those typewritten  pages describingyKo-H  S. Trueman and Mrs. W.  closed committee meetings.  Much of the program, dealt  .with* topics of current interest  and took the  attitude it was  time to take stock.  "Is* today's education building for tomorrow's free society,':' was the theme of one discussion which urged" direct  cooperation of all educational  groups, family, church, school.  Professor G. Andrews talked  on the subject, ''Education for  what?" He stressed that edu<  cation is -a lifelong process in  which all partners must work  together. He urged that schools  should "educate for continuing  ing education."  The: need, for real cooperation in education was nowhere  more evident than in the panel  discussion; around teen morals.  Roxburgh;   Smith,   principal  of .New Haven Boy's  School,  express'e'&'t't'he opinion bn   the-  present wave  of   juvenile  delinquency   when  he   said    the  ;ea'rly home and school training,  of'a would   be  normal   child  must be* aimed toward 'establishing- habits  of self control.  He-pointed out that such training requires  real   eff ort   and ..  conscious guidance on the -part  of anyone connected with-ths  child's education.  'Other matters; dea.lt with* at  -the: convention were teacher's  Rankin were representatives in  teachers were told they would  be asked, to sign a referendum  authorizing payroll deduction  ���of six per cent in' perpetuity.  This deduction will be ap-  plicable to one or two possible  schemes.  Teachers were told the BfC.  T.F. cooperative society is now  in the housing field.  'a  isoi  :��r  Mrs. M. R. Kidd. was visiting  in Gibsons recently.  A resident <vf this village for  20 years, until she removed to  Victoria two years ado.  Still Unsettled  '    TJue  Bay Road was   chief  discussion at a meeting of tfiie*  Council ��� correspondence, maps and profiles were given the*  meeting, for, their approval. A figure of $3,11��� was given the'  Commissioners: for the completion pf this road-  ~ :       ~   -     ~~i*.        In the opinion of the Boardr  nothing would be gained at  this time if the proposed work  we're undertaken. The work  would be done according- to-  Public Works Department, the  Board to pay half the costs,  but certainly not built the way  the Board wanted it.  If the road was repaired?  under present Publie Work's  plans and turned back to* the'  Board as their responsibility,-  they feel they would in. a very  short time have to undertake  major repairs. The Board want  a good job done on this roafof,.  and with the promise of the*  engineers, that th&y woolcP  match them dollar for- doHar^  plans were made to reconstruct;  the whole road.  These plans did not- n*ee��  with their approval, and ��o  they decided to do the jofo  themselves. The Board feels-  the delay to the Headland V-  people is tragic ai1 this time,  but   the. proposed work,- eer*-  Console Outlines  Road Laws  ���'.' I   '  Talks on traffic and a showing of the R.C.M.P. picture  "Scarlet and Gold," were  highlights of the P-TA monthly meeting held in the Sehool  . Hall, Monday!  Constable W. A. Peterson,  popular local policeman, was  guest   speaker when   he   told  . parents and teachers some of  ? the   laws  governing   children  onbicycles and gave a general  ,' outline of the highway code in  'relation to local traffic condi-  tionsf  j ; ������;... ���   ;....:.-....:v..:?.'������*;  .     Th.e^ constable   pointed   out  - to" the well attended meeting  * that, cyclists are liable to the  onuses of traffic laws in the  , same   manner   as   the   heavy  , vehicles.  ?He  suggested   local   traffic  '. and its attendant hazards had  increased, "nearly four-fold,"    tainly in the estimation��� of t{fev  since coming of the car ferry.  "Local   children," he, said,  "are    unaware    of   increased  danger and it is up to parents  and teachers to instiU/the^re^  ^^oh^ibilit^^to^y^?^  " Only two cycles may ride  abreast on the highway," he  said.  Bicycles can be, seized and  ordered confiscated by the  crown following highway infractions.  Touching upon firearms the  Constable said no one under  the age of 14 years could get  a firearm permit, while only  conditional permits would be  granted to persons up to  years of age,  "It should be recalled,"  said, "that restricted permits  mean the child must not wander at large with the firearm  without being accompanied by  the parent."  "It is my intention," Constable Peterson said following  ihe meeting, "to apply for  other  educational,  films."'  Commission, would be to mask��-  it a glorified "Cowr trail.yr  They have turned it down*  meeting* of"  18  he  Red "Cross Campaign  [lea, -.its people and customs- is., . _ 1  .    .  hry interesting   and'.^eatly?'salaries, pensions and housing.  ^predated. The -matei&l will    -New   salary .schedules   for  ^       - iv >v ,   -���: .      Quatsmo and Alert Bay were  announced    at    the    meeting.  Quatsino teachers will receive  minimums $200 or more above  jthe  B.C.T.F.   scale   of  $2,150  )0e   used  lime   to  as soon^'as-.vfhere is.  revise ���it" a little.  [Thanks again, Ronnie, and  bay you be fishing Mission  again in the sprijn;"'  A well attended  the Gibsons Landing Ratepayers Association was held November 22 . in the United  Church Hall.      .  The main item on the agenda was for the nomination of  candidates for election of tlie.  Village Council, who would?-  receive the full support 6�� the--  Association.  Four names were nominated-  W. C. Boucher, A. E. Ritcheyv  "W.  B?  Hodgson   and  Mrs.  K-  Nestman. A secret  ballot  wai~  taken  and  the scrutineers,. B��-  .Telford and D. Donaldson announced   the  result  of balloting showed W. C. Boucher. A.?-  B.^Ritchey and W. B. HocTgsoui  elected    as    candidates   repr-e"--  senting the   Raiepayers  Association.  It has since been fearnecx'-  -that through unforeseen. eir--  cumstances, Mr. Hodgson ha-^ >  withdi-awn from the running'! -  A letter from Mr. Sinclair,  Federal member, was read, in  reply to a letter from the rate-  pj^yers, relatives to the wharf?-  Not only was the letter a: satisfactory an-we**'��� to.- the Ratepayers Association letter, but  it  is  gratifying  to.no.fe  that*>"  fA  the  date  of  the  Association'��  letter   was  Mr. Sinclair  November S'j  and-  's reply was-' d'atecJ???  -^reek  *eeK again in tne sprix-m*     !r5i���, ,���   ������   u. ���;-'������������������*  cto onn  To the   Minister ofi.#lie*:;*]emefW,^ fft$i^  Worte,    B.- C. Car^fbear    secondary .-.base.   Alert   Bay  (See Much Ado)  teachers, will  going scale.  Dealing  Blood being donated by Canadians in the current Red Cross  campaign Nis saving* lives of������ Canadian soldiers in Korea. A  . wounded member of the 25th Canadian Infantry Brigade receives a Red Cross; blood plasma transfusion at the Advanced  Dressing Station in the battle area. Major J. R,;.Feindel (left)  of -Bridgewater, N.S., administers the transfusion, assisted by  Pte. Ray-Surrette^ Halifax, and Pte. John Stewart, Caledonia,  with    pensions,     "P.E.I. (right)!   ���:���-'"'���'   ;v-.     ;,.   -:  be paid, on the  November 12, at. Ottawa, Perhaps this promptness is a :g<yq&'  example .to many of us not s&  busy who procrastinates when?  it comes to \yriting letters.  Plane .F��gij��8ired  The invasion of Mounties irs*;?  this area during ��� the past:  couple of day?v \yas simpler  grounding of their plane 'due**  to bad weather. They took off*  yesterday morning and despite*'  rumors, there was nothing to*  their"vi n't, but forced lay oveiL*'  until the storm abated. The Coast News   Thursday November 29 1951  Metus  Member Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association.  (Established 1945)  Authorized  as  second  class mail,   Post  Office  Department,   Ottawa.  .WILLIAM   SUTHERLAND   ���   SAMUEL   NUTTER,   Publishers  Published  Every   Thursday.  IStates 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.  it  itonats  .We are very tacky  A packed house heard Miss lYEargaret Maclntyre, the Roberts Creek String Orchestra and assisting artists, Pianist Nobel  Kendahl and Singer J. Poole, give of their time and efforts in  a truly generous and   community minded gesture.    ���  The concert was planned b^ Legion branch 140 in order to  Taise funds with which to pay off the present Legion Hall.  When Branch President Captain Andrew Johnston said,  "we are very grateful for the splendid contribution made on  behalf of Jthje Branch by Miss Maclntyre and her very talented  .company," he voiced the opinion of not only Legion members  ?bui also of the many persons who attended the splendidly  Bandied concern. .  This is not the first time that this public spirited lady and  musicians, each of whom, are worthy of much personal credit,  lias dons something for nothing.  It is getting to be a regular occurance to have Miss Maclntyre and her Mends give concerts up and down the Peninsula.  The Peninsula is very lucky to have such talent and double lucky  i&at the talent reposes in such splendid people as the Roberts  ; Creek String Orchestra.  * lardly good enough  The Village Commission, in turning down plans for the Bay  Franklin Road as proposed by the Department of Public Works,  Aid'the right thing.  The road, which is now a disgrace, will be called upon to  give added service with everypassing month.  A mere cow trail, with lefssthan one inch of gravel on it,  would be just a plain waste of moneyi��� our money.  When the government turned down the plans of A. E.  Kitchey and the Commission as being too expensive, isl ooked as  if the departnient with its wider range of -equipment was prepared to dp vthe much nsedeci wiork of practically; building the  ��^road for iess money.  Then came the awakening. The government was prepared to  ^save money- for the village and itself (it would pay for half the  cost of putting the road? in shape) by simply doing a jerry built*  job arid then turning the road? over to' the village.  Gibsons, if jthe contmissidn had not decided differently,  twould ha renting ^che^ljrbuiH road for the next 20 years.  Inall faii^ess, the goyernm rutted  and pot hpled trail, that serves the Bay) area, into good shape  before jturriiitg it over to the village.  '*' 1  "Mrs. Nestman and Commissioner W. Skellett were outspoken in their bondetoafcipn of the govenrnteiit plans. They  ^ere right, jalndw  cents, compared** with the prewar species. The -food; sub-index, highest of all the official  living-cost factors, is up to  s251.4.  Today's dollar is worth HV2,  cents as rent money but it will  buy only 49 cents' worth of  clotning. Spent oh fuel and  light, it's, worth 67y2 cents;  for home furnishings and. services, .'a fraction more than 50  cents. When building a home,  it buys only 34% cents' worth  of materials. For such miscellaneous items as streetcar  fares, health charges, theatre  admissions and newspaper  hates, it's worth an average of  69% cents.  Dollar Buys Only  ilalf Of Fdwner  In terms of its prewar buying power, the Canadian dollar  is now worth about 53 cents,  or more accurately, that is  what it was worth on August  X, when the cost of living index  stood at ?188.9.  This, of course, is an average figure. The value varies,  according to circumstances:;  specifically, it all depends on  what a person buys.  When it is used to pay the  .grocery bill, the 1951 dollar (as  ..pf August 1) is worth only 40  WANTED to  PURCHASE  Standing Timber ^ ^  Immediate Cash Payment  SUCRE LUMBER Co  (Mill at Gibsons,  B;C.)  Phone 82, or see Max Propp, Gibsons, B.C.  :������ .!:  Reader s Right  Editor,-The News,  Sir: __"  Will   you   allow me to add  my two  cent* worth; of  criticism regarding "A Mother's"  letter? Why blame., theiminis-  ters for her own neglect. Any-  one can purchase .a .Bible and  only a moron needs some "one  else  to  explain   the  Bible  to,  them,  although lots  of people  misinterpret   it   to    a   lot   of.  others who are too lazy or indifferent to read it for them-"  selves. Mother may have stirred things up, but whether in  the right place, or to do any  good,  is questionable.  There    are    more    armchair  professors today,   expounding  what the world  needs  to  improve  it   than there  are  armchair gene'rals during the war.  More   people  give?themselves  diplomas for. intelligence when  all they really have1 is a gen-  neral fnowledge   gained   from  picture     magazines; ;   Digests,  (usually  undigested)   articles,  and   so   on,  all  of  which   are  merely   other   mens   opinions,   ,  not   necessarily   true.   Where  are the  straight thinkers^ the  down to brass tacks and common sense lovers of.truth, tp?  lead the bewildered youth, and  not youth alone either? There  are a few, but all too few, hold  influential positions, and onlyv  one,-in all Canada1 holds a high  office.   That   one   is   Premier  Manning of Alberta.  '' Mother''  suggests   prayer.  What   kind ?  The  Bible  says:  �� ���'Hi'l.JM.-.r,*' V  mentally,   or  could  she  stand  the   ridicule  this  brings from  unsaved   friends    and   neighr  The fervent, effectual praye'r.    bors. Well, if a thing is worth  of a righteous man availeth  much. A righteous man or  woman is not a self righteous  or a good or a philanthropic  one, but one who has accepted  the righteousness of Jestis  Christ as their own. He alone  is truly righteous*. He alone is  sinless." Why pray at all if  it vvill'diily go as high as the  roof? Peoule speak too glibly  of God this days> keeping Him  as far out of their lives as  possible, hoping He will be  merciful' and take them to  Heaven, anyway. (If there is  a Heaven. They aren't very  sure).. As: the writer put it,  they hope, to have "Air this  and Heayen too."  ;.._.  having, it is worth paying the  price.  This is what a ."Mother"  needs to. guard her children v  against delinquency, but will  she take it? This is what Brock  Chisholm needs to put life and  fire into his cold facts, what  Russell lacks to jreform the  world. To know about Jesus; is  not enough. It must be a heart y;  change, a conversion, a salvation experience.  If. you think Christians are  funny, or a little crazy, or you  disapprove of little things they  do?or? say, remember as long  as we dwell in these bodys, we  are human. God; ask?s that ? we?  be pardoned by Jesus, cleansed v  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? .  *-:��>-j'*-  Brock Chisholm is a lover of    by His blood and sanctified by  truth, unvarnished, who would    His righteousness. He .-will; per  Both^a'1-ki n-gyjafflXiQx n gQ  models on hand. Also? plows, ���, \  disc r harrows/ cidtlyators,.   ��  like to see delinquency cured  too. He thinks absolute hones-  ty with oneself whould give  us the change of heart needed  individually to adjust society.  Good ��� but not good enough.  " Mother "would like to see  more youth in church. Who  wouldn't? But what is the use  of going to church if the  church is dead or asleep ? Why  waste time going to church if  you're only going to die arid  go to hell, ��� anyway. Does this  "Mother" just want enough  religion to keep her children  put of mischief whil^ on'this"  eaarth, not caring what happens  to^them after that ?* Would she  be willing to send them to a  church   that   preaches" funda-  feet us, as we learn to: walk,  daily in His presence. Buitv if  you are outside the fold, if you  have not answered? that vital  question, it wouldn't matter  how much better you feel you  are than those odd Christians.  Your destiny is fixed, ypu  have written it yourself and  sealed it. In Hell you will be  punished for sins done here,  and turning away from Jesus,  because you will have turned  from, and rejected, the very  God that created you. ?Ldke it  or not and believe--or not.  ��� Eleanor. Cattanach  ���I���    ���������        -lU.II ���  I ...I. ������!��������� ��� -lj    "     ��l     "    "���      /?    I_l      ���!����� .  Spring fever: Something  used as, an .-excuse by 'a lazy-  man. ' " -   .   *   v '��� j:'  snow plow attachments.  v~y  Write for?! illustratedv folders.  X  ��  FARM EQUIPMENT  I  (South end of Patullo Bridge.) I  .New Westminster, B.C.  Sechelt-Jervis Towing Company  Your Local Complete Marine TOWING SERVICE  ��f ** J * -���-....*'���  AGENTS:��� ^  Pender Harbour:  Bill Donley���Phone:  Sechelt  11S2  Gibsons. Re^.Godfrey^^hone: Granthams 56  Nanaimo: Phone 555^Ni^t: 1497 or 305;  Vaheou^r ���* ^ojfey&A^iiS' 4558;'. Night:> KErr.   6352 .  Phone Us Collect for Quotations  c<  Tractor Transport No. ���!".'..'��� especially equipped for.  hauling oats, trucks and logging equipment by sea ?  Log Towing Scow Towing PilevDrivmg  ?Dredgmg Wharf and Float Construction  Breakwater Construction Marine Salyage  ":?;'; Salvage Pumps  Hpj...^...^.........|w.-y^^    This advertisement is not published or display^  by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. . (j eplaces  The Cv.ast News H  Thursday November 29 1951  by  ���sea   on  First "We virtually ate dust, now we're   slogging  through  'dieep "mud," ^observed .timekeeper Jerry: Harrison of Dave McKay's line crew .as he sat in a tiny office oh Sechelt Inlet.  His remark  illustrated well   the conditions which have  faced the crew in building the^  :24-ihile 69 Kv transmission line  which will carry power from  the Clowhom Falls Development to the Sechelt area.  Held up by the summer, forest closure, work is being hastened at present, with -men like  foreman Ed Watts; sub-foreman John Linney, apprentices  Jimmy Smith and Gilbert  lineman   Russ   Garness  ���and groundman Bob Reid now  running  toiling  with the rain  ���down iffoe, backs of their necks.  They've got a tough job,; for  the line goes as high  feet    over   mountains  'draws, then for about 13 -miles  2,500  across  along the edge of the water  on sharply sloping sides. This  last section, now partially  cleared,' is being built from  rafts which carry compressors,  donkey engines and other  equipment.  Meanwhile, at the head of  Salmon Arm, on a picturesque  -site ��� with a waterfall on each  side of the powerhouse, resident engineer Thor Herman,  field engineer Jim Patterson  and assistant Gordon Nairne;'  are readying the site for delivery this month of turbines,  valves, switch' jsanels-, .trans-,  formers and generators.  Because  the development is  on  tide-water, this  equipment  will   be towed  in  barges.  The dam on Clowhom River,  the 1,000-foot; 66-inch wood  stave pipeline, .the surge tank,  'penstock, powerhouse, switching station steelwork and two  operators' dwellings are completed, and the, 50-man crew of  the general contractor, Dawson, Wade & Co. Ltd. of Vancouver, has left.  . Electrical superintendent  Bill Warn, electricians John R.  Taylor and Frank Obermuller,  and electrician's helper John  North, are busily engaged in  installing equipment and wiring.  The 4,000-horsepower, two  generator first stage of the development (it can be expanded  to an ultimate capacity of 12,-  000 horsepower), likely will be  in operation early next year.  . Poor France ! They can 't get  stable government, and Russia  has one too stable.  Tags Aids Vets  The T.B. Section of the Canadian Legion, B.E.S.L., in British Columbia is depending  upon British Columbia motorist* to keep them in business.  Since last Febrrary, the T.B.  Veterans have mailed out over  205,000 Miniature Plastic  Auto-Licence Tags jbut only  90,000 motorists have returned  their cards with a remittance  which means that well over 50  per cent of the motoring public  are using their tags without  havin paid for them.  The T.B. Veterans know  that this isn't because of neglect or selfishness on the part  of the motorists but probably  is a matter that has. just been  over-looked. So, they are asking the thousands of motorists  in British Columbia to check  and see if they have paid for  this year's tag, and, ir not, to  forward their 25 cent pieces  to the T.B. Veterans, 116 Dominion Build in j?, Vancouver 3,  B.C.  ���hanging johnny  They call me Hanging Johnny^  Azvay-i-c'i;  They call me Hanging Johnnyy  So hang, boys, hang !  For over a  century Lamb's Navy  has been the call oT those who know  good rum.    Smooth 2nd mcllcw- it'  is matured, blended and bottled iti  Britain of the finest Demerara.Rums.  This advertisement is not published or  displayed by the Liquor Control Board or  by the Government of British Columbia.  O/d Slu SJuiity  r  The Styleline De Luxe 2-Door Sedan  (GatrtiiKiation ' of   standard   equipment. and. trim  ^ Miustnated is dependent on availability of material.)  in its field!  ?jif?.of all low-priced cars ��� 198V6 inches  from bumper to bumper! With its long, sleek  lines; combined with extra-spacious interiors  arid balanced weight distribution, Chevrolet is  the Leader-for comfort and elegance, inside and,  out. Yes, Chevrolet looks and rides better . . .  it's built to be stronger and last longer ... than  others, in its field.  in its field!  finest styling  . . . with extra-beautiful  Bodies by Fisher . . . found  eisewhere only on<higher-  priced cars.  finest thrills with  thrift . .. only low-  priced car with Valve-in-  Head Engine . . . trend-  leader for the industry!  line in its field!  ��� ��� ��� and finest no-shift driving  at lowest cost with  AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION   ��  Chevrolet's time-proved PotverGlide Automatic  Transmission, coupled, with the 105 h.p. Chevrolet  Valve-in-Hcad Engine'with hydraulic .valve lifters  and EconoMiser Rear Axle, forms a peerless Power  Team that is/exclusive to Chevrolet in its field arid that  . gives finest no-shift driving at loudest cost. .. plus .the  most powerful performance in its field.  No clutch, pedal! No gearshifting! No power steps  or surges! Only hitherto undreamed of.driving-ease  ���and,velvet velocity . . .,& staooth', unbroken flow of  powex?;?at?air:engine speeds I ?V;.v      ���'  :  *.*.. Gome, try' PowerGlide^���only: billion-mile-prbved  automatic transmission in its field! ..  'Combination of PowerGlide Automatic. Transmission and 105-h.pi  Engine-optional on De Luxe models at extra cost.  finest riding ease  . . . thanks to its Knee-  Action Gliding Ride . . .  exclusive to Chevrolet and  costlier, cars!  finest vision . ��� .  with.Curved Windshield  and  Panoramic Visibility?,  ���u  Chevrolet looks better and rides better because"  it's the largest and finest car in its field. In  every detail, it's built to be stronger and last  longer. What's more, Chevrolet gives you big-  car readability, and has that sleek big-car.  appearance. Yes, here are the world's lowest-  priced ftdl-size cars . . . extremely economical;;,  to buy, operate and maintain ... so why pay/  more, why accept less! Come in, place your "  order for Canada's largest and finest low-  priced car ��� now.  finest safety ���  protection  ... with SafetyrSight Instrument Panel, Fisher  Unisteel Body-Construction, and Jumbo-Drum  Brakes with 25% less  Pedal Pressure.  A GENERAL MOTORS VALUE  MORE PEOpLE BUY CHEVROIETS THAN AMY OTHER ���A!  t  _C-i*2Wi��**  PE NINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS Ltd. Wilson Creel  kf The Coast News  Thursday November 29 1951  Date Pad  ^^*^*��&:s^3^ss*ss*"*av^^  November 30, W.I. Bazaar  in Halfmoon Bay School Hallr  2 p.m. Free taxi from Post  Office at 2, 2.30 and 3 p.m.  3  Lines  (15   words) for 35c 3  Insertions  (same  ad)  75c  Extra  words, above   15-word   min.   2c  each   ���   Cash   with  order  ���Notices,   Engagements,   Marriage's,   Deaths,    etc.,    75c   insertion  LITTLE ADS . . . BIG RESULTS *  FOR SALE  . WE ?H?AVE 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  ladies bedroom slippers, $1.87  .and up. Fleece, fancy, and moc-  ���easins. Mens house slippers  Komeo's fleece moccasins and  felts. Also childrens, all styles,  for Xmas. tfn.  One 1942 Jeep, 1 8-cylinder  Chrysler motor, complete and  a'? quantity of 1934 Chev. parts.  Phone? 68-J. 97  1$'4(> Chev Coach in excellent  condition. Radio, heater and  sun visor. For further information call G-ibsons  36-C.  ���*"���" '���     ��������� "��� ���- ������       ������������ ��� ��     ��� ^  Millwood and .sawdust, $8 per  iload for wood; $6, per load  >$6T sawdust. Delivery to Hop-  ferns, Granthams Ldg, Gibsons,  Btfberis Creek. Phone 21-R 2.  1E& Laidlaw, Roberts Creek.  Qolden Pheasants, $12.50 a  "pair. R, Barnes, Gibsons, B.C.  v 98  (One large Fawcett circ heater,  -good condition. Mrs. Trueman.  Gibsons 105.  "Best lot value in Hopkins,  J Grand view, cleared, Marine  "Drive,    $495.    Also    excellent  -view lot in Gibsons, bargain,  '?$430% See us for better values.  Consolidated Brokers Limited.  'Telephone Gibsons 44.  Mayrath garden tract or with  attachments. Rides and drives  like a car, useful on rough,  steep, narrow trails. V. A.  Owre. ' 99  One 1942 Jeep; one 8-cylinder  Chrysler motor complete, and  a quantity of 1934 Chev. parts.  Phone  68-J. 98  1937 Ford station wagon, good  six-ply tires, $225 cash including license and balance of insurance. Phone Raynor, Sechelt, B.C. c 97  FOR KENT       ~ ~*  ��� ...,''���  Comfortable furnished 5-room  cottage, Granthams Landing,  modern, water front lot, oil  furnace and stove,, refrigerator. Insulated. Rent $60. Apply   A.   C.   Grant,   Granthams  97  Landing, B.C.  One modern all electric cottage  with plumbing. Located in Sechelt. Immediate possession.  II. B. Gordon, Sechelt. Phone  53-J  Four houses, three rooms e,aeh.  Apply ?Mrs. Carl) Langhlin,  Redroof. Phone 7-M  WANTED  WILL SWAP new automatic  Hoover , electric iron, light  weight,    for  camera.   Box JI,  Coast News.  Desire furnished suite or house  near Gibsons, immediate occupancy. Please contact G.  Mooney, Granthams Landing.  WW  w^  UNION SPECIALS  SATURDAY SPECIAL  BUTCHER  Print! Rib Roast Beef per lb.  Grade "B" ��� Good   .  Goblin Braised Steak     i5y2 oz. tin  Goblin Steak and Kidney Pie  15l/2 oz. tin  Boston Corned Beef Loaf    per tin  GROCERY  Robin Hood Cake Mix       per pkg.  '    White or Chocolate  Purity Cake Mix per pkg.  .   White or Chocolate  CHINAWJEAR ��  Embossed Cups and Saucers special 29c  MENS WEAR  Mens Rubber Boots ��g 15  10" top Blue Bar Brand        ,  FULL LINE OF CHRISTMAS TOYS  AT CITY PRICES  NEW OPERATING HOURS  Now open six days per week, except Sunday.   ,  HOUR-S Monday ��� Friday  9 - 6 p.m.  'Saturday 9- 6.30 p.m.  YOUR RED AND WHITE STORE  i-enerai  Phone Sechelt 18  December 4, Christmas Bazaar and Tea of Memorial  United Church W.A. at 2p.m.  in Church Hall, Gibsons.  V.O.N. Nurse, Miss Baker,.  Halfmoon Bay, first and third  Wednesday; Middle Point  second   and   fourth.  ���"*��    r ������!��� !��������������� ������.1, ���!���������������|. Il-M ���! ll��       ������  December 1 at 8 p.m, V.O.N.  Bazaar,..Mariann Hall,. Halfmoon Bay.  Wednesday,    December* 5th..  Tea  Sale,   Home    Cooking  at'  the home of Mrs. E.. Nestman,  in aid  of St.  Mary's  Church,.,  from 2 to 5 p.m.  "The Choraliers" will present a.-Carol service in the Legion Hail, Sechelt, Sunday,.  December 23, 7.45 p,m.  MUCH ADO  (Continued from  page  1)  Sir;, In ease you are thinking,  that the bings, boings, booms,,  squeeks,.   squawks   and   roars-  assailing   your   eardrums,,   are*  the,  secondary   effects   of  the  latest atomic test,, let me assure'  you    that   they  are  no    such.  ' thing. These unremitting, noises  are   simply   the   combined  vocal  utterances   of  the  vehicles and. people of the Sechelt  Peninsula.,, caused by the rapidly degeneration of the roads.  Even the potholes are screaming for relief. Please, couldn't  you dig* into* tlje governmental  pocket and find! enough  cash  to fill one hole  a week? Paying taxes would be- much less;  painful if the upkeen on cars  wasn't so*. teriSie*.  Thank youi  for your attention.  To the he*ns in the Whitaker  roostery: Will you, please,  start laying eggs. We have no  .objection to giving you a. good,  start in the* world. AVe haven't  minded cooking /and earing-*  for you. and paying your bills*,,  but now it's time for;you to  show some returns on our capital investments. So, we hereby serve notice that you start  laying eggs���^or else.  To aill the- mothers- who fravre*  had to keep their children  home from school for longer*  than a weekend. Dont despair. Just remember that  some day these same ehiTdiren  will grow up and have the  's-ame problems. Take it easy,  so you will last long enough  to be around to see them!  To the weatherman: One  reat resounding GRRrrrr for  e timp-teenth Sunday of  rain. Who wants to be continually foe ed with the choice  between' uncleared land] and  pneumonia.  To all who have stuck it out  this far ... '  __ ^,."V\?' '.,,./..   ��� ��� -~ ~  LEGAL  NOTICE TO ELECTORS  TAKE NOTICE that nominations,  for the ��� offices of VILLAGE COM.  MISSIONERS will be received at  the Municipal Hall, Gibsons, B.C.,  on Thursday,; * December 6th, 1951,  from Ten (10)* o'clock AM. to  Twelve (12) o'clock noon, as follows:  Nominations for two Commissioners  for a two.year term 'commencing  January 1st/1952.  Nomination for one Commissioner  for a -one-year term (completing  the unexpired term of Dr. Harley  C. Anderson, resigned) commencing January 1st, 1952.  Nomination shall be in the form  provided by Elections \ Bylaws of  the Municipality, and implementing  Resolution of the Board of Commissioners.  Balloting, if required, will be held  in the Municipal^ Hall, Gibsons,  B.C., on:-the?'Fifteenth day of December, 1951, from Nine (9) o'clock  A.M. to Seven. (7) o'clock P.M. ���-  ROBERT BURNS '">  .-(Returning Officer)  Y .  1  CHICKENS and HAMS  Avoid  last minute  disaappoantiment!  LPHINSTONE GO-OP  UTCHER  FREE,  DELIVERY  PHONE  G-IBSONS 46-W  One Wee k Special  13t 8 Dressed  Beards;  S 4 S ������ ���" ,  per  M'  4" - 6" & 8" Cedar Siding; per m  Bevelled -.  2x3 Dressed Cedar  Rough Boards  ��� ���    " I'xkw.  '  ;?  ?   ;  per M  per M.  <��BuO  WRITE OR CALL  It.  Halfmoon: Bay ���  Solve loiir  lliriNliiias Prohlims  '.     ������'���.'-'.��� -���?������ - f.  OUR POPULAR PRICEDELECTRICAL APPLIANCES  ARE NOW ON DISPLAY ���  G.E. Steam Kettles $16 50  G-E- Electric and Battery sets from <g27-95  Tri-light Lamps ��� Complete��� $17 ���ao  y,-.��24;���� .  ?!    from;e^.95  Morphy-Richards Pop-up Toaster   g32 5��  Bersted Waffle Irons ^    Sl5 a^  Bersted Sand Toasters   y?f.   [^      $15 95  *... y y - , ' ' *���  ������y-y :������������������-ipjuO.  Torchlight Lamp  and. Sihoker to match  Table Lamps  Bersted Combination  Sandwich and Waffle Iron  *I  This is only a sample of  our manyy@fiHstmas Gift  selections at  Gibsons Electric  -��� Phone Gibsons 45 ���  \ West Sechelt  BY MARGARET ALLAN  Mr. and Mrs. Gunner Hanson are the proud parents of a  new baby, a sister for Doreen.  Mrs. Ray Page with her two  children are visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. Woods.  Mrs. Steve MacDonald had a  trip io town visiting relatives.  Donald Taylor is back from  a fishing trip. He has done  pretty good, I believe. .We are  sorry to hear   abdut   George  Derby's serious accident, we  can only pray for him. Reg  Henton took M^s. Kate Martin  and the Lomais girls to town  to see the ?Royal Pair, they  got a nice smile from the Duke.  I was sorry to read the letter  signed "A Mother," maybe  things are not as bad as they  seem. Some of the younger  Matrons^- here deserve credit'  the way they fceep the girls  busy around the church. They  have to blow off steam somehow. I suppose it is old-fash-  oned,   but   I   think,   some   of  those teen-age organizations  outside the church are for the  purpose of breaking up the  home, that seems to be the results.  I am glad to report that  Mrs. Neil Hanson is out of the  hospital and recovering from  a succesful operation.  I hear that J. Burton is leaving the district and building a  house at Davis Bay.  John Cluse has gone to Ganges" Harbour to live, still owns  his home here. It will bring  him back on a visit anyway.  If you. see what you think  is a fire truck, well it isn't,  only a nice Flamingo red one  belonging to Harold Nickson.  Detective Bill *Richardson  has his property bull-dozed by  Frank Walker. I don't know  wether he is building or not  ��� could be.  I think we will have to get  the town crier out for the next  School meetmg, in spite of the  fact it "was advertised, still a  a lot of people' I have been  speaking to, did not know  about it.  I hope the same thing won't  happen to the Annual Ratepayers meeting, the date is  November 28, 8 p.m. You never  know what could happen at'  these meetings ��� they might  vote for a tannery ��� if you  were absent you could do nothing about it, just sniff and  pay-   Mother: Why are you reading that book on the education  of  children?  Son: To see if you are bringing me up properly.  Canada must buy and sell  abroad to maintain prosperity  at home. Tlie Bank provides ,  financial services so necessary  to this important  export-import trade.  ..��� helping farmers improve  their farms ^>. j\^>  ...  helping  ��.  #>.  You ��� along with thousands  of others ������ deposited  many millions of dollars  with.The Bank of Nova Scotia  this year.  ��tPlT^ PAID r/J5>00��>000       SUBSCRIBED  *29>609,09i  c��nd^^^~yteo9-��  <tSsETS*s af���� oZZy^ent  o��-"^b"~. *"^*��*  ��**����? yy- 23-s,9'5<<*  ��theraiscts           ���-;      ^,833,636.59  " ".       22^5,725.59  *otcs ����� circulati -iEiigggf  u��pos*t��..   ���������.  ^CCcPfcnCCsandV,' ��� * * * ��� '') *        46,386.34  y^P^un.    ''      g     19>833,GS6.59  /^CS&lM^  ^J  Schools, roads and other  public services are made  possible in part by bond  issues. $28.5 millions of .  these bonds were held by  The Bank of Nova Scotia as  of October 31st.  "ese**��'efund    ?'^**^--:   p���v,si0nf0 ,and"npa;d....  BaweofD FOTadl*.trib��ti0n.      l'6HU5.U  29>609,091.72  483>195.58  ^500.00  ���V-is*.  W-  >  9 0 9  the lumber business  &  At October 31:  Loans to private business  and industry amounted to  $376,426,Q0Ca  Y?W'  This money went to work  across Canada and abroa'd.  /  ... the oil and  mining industries  S'  -H^icssfl-  ��� ��� ���  IN FACT, helping  thousands of Canadians in.  business and industry, large  and small, to develop new  products, more products,  better products, to create  jobs, and to keep our country  growing f  WHICH MEANS  ��� * ���  Helping Canada Grow is Our Business  tCHAT THE MONET you save is  not only building a nest-egg  for your future but part of  it is���doing a REAL job in  building Canada's future too.  A SIGN OF GOOD FRIENDSHIP The Coast News    Thursday November 29 1951  [EXTRA    LOW    PRESSUR8  TIRES  NOW AVAILABLE  IN SIZES TO FIT  'MOST   CARS.  CHECK    THESE    SAVINGS  SIZE  REG.  TIRE  DEFIANCE  TIRE  SAVING  16.70-15  $36.05  $28.80  $7.25  ! 7.10-15  $40.75  $32.55  $8.20  ..     \y, sjm���mmam���m  EXTRA     TRADE-IN     ALLOWANCE  UP    TO    50%    ON  YOUR    OLD    TIRES  at  CHUCK'S MOTORS  PHONE SECHELT 54W  BF Goodrich  BEST IN THE  LONG   RUN  i ���:.  distinguished  product of the  BRITISH  COLUMBIA  DISTILLERY  Co. Ltd.  ISC  1  IT  rsi  ��� ��� �����  'MX.  CANADIAN WHISKY  DISTILLED   MATURED  AND BOTTLED IN BOND  UNDER THE SUPERVISION OF  THE CANADIAN   GOVERNMENT  c^iadiwz WvitdAte  �����������������������  *�����������������������  THE BRITISH COLUMBIA DISTILLERY CO. LTD.  NEW   WESTMINSTER;   B.C.  BCD-I-OS  This advertisement is not published or displayed  by the Liquor Control Board or by. the Government of British Columbia  SECHELT  BY ARIES  "Well, another Remembrance  Day has"^ passed. We often  wonder what these veteran's  think about as they stand  with bowed heads in memory  of their fallen comrades.  The service. here was very  nice. Many people came to the  Cenotaph to pay tribute.  Wreathes were placed by Mrs.  Batchelor, the W.A. president  who is also a silver cross  mother, and by George Colson  for the Branch.  Diana    McColl    placed    the  wreath for the local Brownies.  �� Guard of Honor was Barbara  . Billingsley   and   Joan   ^Chambers.    Standard    bearer    was  Wendy Smith.  Captain Andrew Johnston  conducted the ceremonies- and  W. Elliott, Branch Chaplain,  and Reverend Father Bissette  addressed the gathering. Standard bearers were.Mrs. Margaret Prince, and W. Waddell.  Singing O, Canada and Abide  With Me. Silent' Tribute as  Last Post was. sounded, proceeding   to    the    hall    where  0.19V4V   S^II0tai{S8,J.J9J   pilB    98JJ00  served by the W.A. .  Legion Branch 140, Sechelt,.  held their Remembrance Day  banquet in the Hall when over  eighty guests sat down to a  turkey dinner, served by the  W.A. ' The tables were tastefully deeorated with Rust and.  Gold Crysanthemums. ,  Presiding at' the head table  were Capt. A. Johnston branch  president, and , Mrs. Alice  Batchelor, W.A. president.  A toast to the King was responded to, and a social evening followed with Jack Jervis  and his banjo. The Melody  Makers with Mrs. Turner at  the piano with C. Lucken and  D. Freere. They were followed'  by Mrs. Smith with two recitations and W. Wadell sang.  Also Reg Henton with his acts  of magic.  The first baby to be Babtised  at the New Font in St. Hilda's  Anglican Church was Dayle  Alison, the infant daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. Wl L. Billingsley. The Vicar, Reverend U.  Oswald officiated and the Godparents were Mr. . and Mrs.  Tommy Robbillaird. The De-  Pencier circle gave the newly  christened baby a beautifully  bound white prayer book with  the inscription that' she was  the first baby tp be baptised  at the new font.  A delightful baby shower  honoring Mrs. Maurice Hem-,  street at the home of. Mr. and  Mrs. Joe Archer, at which Mrs. .  Archer arid Mrs. H. Nelson  - were co-hostesses. The gifts  were many and very, lovely,  and appropriately wrapped  and contained in a baby's bassinette.,It wap vauijfce a surprise  as the assembler! : guests were  able to go .up tfre basement  steps to the sitting room without being heard. A deeorated  cake, the work of Mrs. Archer,  portrayed a tiny baby sleeping  on a pink blanket, all done in  icing. Refreshments were served and in joyed.  The buffet? arrangements  were very attractive.- Guests  present were Mrs. H. Nelson,  Mrs. J. Archer, Mrs. Ed Lee,  Mrs. .M. Prenftagast, Mrs. G.  Potts, Mrs. Dorothy Dairsen  av.d Dorothy, Mrs. T. Parish,  E. S. Clayton, Mrs. L. Plum-  ridge, Mrs. D. Mulrooriey, Mrs.  T, ���Robbillaird, Bfci-s. W.' Mala-  koff, Mrs. - W?. ,.L;; Billingsley,  Mrs. L.  Hansen and  Mrs.  F.  Mrs. Denis 'Pierce and Desmond were wee?kend guests of  Mr. and Mrs. 1"Ted Osborn, Sr.,  Mr. Pierce is, with Associated  Air Lines.  Dwyer. ���  E PAYMENT PROVISIONS IA0��  The one-month waiting period previously  applied to persons paying,,their premiums  after the due date lias been reduced to  FOURTEEN   DAYS.  LATE PAY1YEENT.    Persons making payments ( within  seven  days after the due date will not be  subject  to the waiting  period   penalty,   but  coverage will begin only from the date payment is madjie.  The foregoing is a result of B.C. -..*^  Hospital Insurance Inquiry Board       j^** 0^ ^  recommendations V^^SfeiA  ^K&^yy^����2��&  BRITISH COLUMBIA  HOSPITAL INSURANCE SERVICE  Business and Professional  DIRE CTO RY  Please Clip This Directory Out and Hang By Your Phone  For Reference  BEER BOTTLES  Will  call  and  buy, for  cash,   beer  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,  Radios  Washing Machines  Everything Electrical  Hearing Aid  Batteries  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 45  PLUMBING and HEATING  'SUNSET HARDWARE  ���. GIBSONS/���  .   Registered  Plumbers  PLUMBING  Sales and Contracting  Plumbing   Heating  and  and Supplies  FLORIST  \  Flowers  for  all occasions.  We are agents for. large  Vancouver florists.  Fast service for weddings  \   and funerals.  v JACK MAYNE  Phone Sechelt 24 or write  P.O. Box 28. ':.:������'.\-  GIFT STORE  Headquarters. for  Woolj  Lotions ��� Cards _ Toys  Miscellaneous  Gifts  GIBSONS 5-10-15 STORE  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.C.  REAL' ESTATE  JOHN COLERIDGE  AGENCIES  Gibsons and District's Only  Full Time Real Estate  Agent  SECOND HAND STORE   ;  Hardware ��� China  Tools ��� Furniture  Household Equipment  Magazine ��� Books  WE BUY _ TRADE v��� SELL  PENINSULA SECOND  HAND STORE  Phone 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. V  MACHINISTS  HILLS MACHINE SHOP  Mobilized Welding      >  Welding anywhere ��� Anytime  ?    v Expert Tradesmen  Precision  Machinists  ��� Phone 54 -r Res: 58.  PLUMBING-   :  Plumbing and Electrical  ���Supplies __ Fixtures  Service  SECHELT BUILDING  SUPPLIES  TURKEYS  TURKEYS FOR SALE  ��� ���?��� All. Sizes'���-t-'.--V-'.  AUNE'S TURKEY FARM  Phone Wilson Creek5-W  WATCH'REPAIRS  J A. HAGUE  Watch Repairs  Engraving ���' Ronson Parts  GIBSONS. B.C.  BUSINESS SERVICE,  BUSINESS BUREAU  Complete  Accounting  Service  Income  Tax Problems  Secretarial Work  Phone:  Sechele 55  ���'"-.-���    SEE vvv.'-:--���  THE COAST NEWS  FOR RUBBER STAMPS  "Wi* ��n��wfautf?*TCT*��*^�� ����� inr1��"-~"T-iniiirinritir~  I  Thursday November.29 1951 The Coast News  'A  Social Orediters Avill make  Government at the next election  of candidates.  They will attempt to attract  an estimated 50,000 Roman  Catholic votes. *  NOT TOKEN CAMPAIGN  Provincial President Lyle  Wicks sounded the fighting  challenge when* lie declared: -  ".We will fight for the government at the next-election and  we wll not be just token candidates."  Me said the movement Irad  taken a strong hold in B.C.  during ihe last six months and  the number of active members:  in the league has jumped from  700 last March to nearly 3,000?  today.  "It wasn't long' ago when  the CCF had a membership of  only 4,000'! ��� There is every sign  of a good public response at  the next' general  election."  Delegates who attended the  ffrst" day oi. the convention at.  Russell Hotel were told by AI-.  beta's   youthful   agricultural  minister, David Ure, "Get out  and row the boat.  "We  have  nearly 1,000,000  -  people in Alberta rowing the  boat. No one has time to rock  it."  National Organizer Orvis A.  Kennedy told the convention  the first step after electing a  .government at Victoria was to  ;send members to Ottawa to  change the nation's" currency.  SWEEPING CHANGES  It would repeal .compulsary  contributions to  the   hospital  scheme arid provide, free public  ward treatment for all .to be  paid out of general revenue;  demand minimum pensions of  $50 a month at 65 without the  means-testy-aldequate pensions  for wido\tfe/ further  increases,  in social assistance allowances  and  provide  free  hospitalization and treatment of tuberculosis,    poliomyelitis,    arthritis,  cancer arid incurable diseases.  Existing provincial marketing boards would be abolished  and replaced with others owned anp!_controlied by farmers.  N^W LABOR CODE  A' new labor code is advocated which would provide  "equal pa�� for equal work,"  outlaw company-dominated  unions and reduce working  hours in keeping with technological and scientific advancement.  JL provincial housing fund  would'be established to provide interest-free loans for  construction of homes.  Increased educational grants _  to municipalities-; is advocated  afeng with? tree -text botitfi* for  elementary and higlo^ools.  festrejs^t^i^eafing with  ^��^paSte school question  was submitted py Nelson-  Crestpn district| pad would  adopt an educational system -  similar to Alberta's. It reads:  '^Resolved that all minority  groups wishing to provide educational services on a standard  curriculum as approved by the  department of education, provided their teachers; pass the  standard of . the department  andfiproyidedjthat these groups  are loyal citizens, supporting  the government and loyal to  the crown, b?e given the same*  ojpp'ortunities and assistance a|  that provided public schools."  Diner: "What sort of pudding is this?"   .'���'-���'  Waitress?:" " We call it college : pudding, sir. Like it ?"  Diner: '"No, I aru afraid  there's an egg in it that ought  to have been expelled."  a strong bid for the Provincial  when they will enter a full slate  Childrens Hecords  .    T  %  V  Children's phonograph records are selling at the rate of  28 millions a year, according  to RCA Victor officials, who  say the piddies discs now represent 12 per cent of the total  record market, as compared to  one per cent in 1947.  immDiiMMHMMrtMimummn^  FOR THE VERY  FINEST  HARDWARE  CHINA and DRYGOODS  GROCERIES ��� DRUGS  FISHING SUPPIES  HOME ESSENTIALS  MURDOCH'S  MARINE SUPPLY  Pender Harbour, B.C.  MEN WHO THINK OF  TOMORROW PRACTICE  MODERATION  TODAY  THE HOUSE OF  A  i  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  inaiiniww��wM��  THE CORPORATION OF THE VILLAGE OF  GIBSONS LANDING  By-law No. 93  A ByJaw of The Corporation of the Village of Gibsons  Landing, hereinafter called the "Corporation" to authorize the renewal, reconstruction and extension of the  ���waterworks system and to authorize the raising by way  of loan the Sum of FIFTY THOUSAND DOLLARS  ($50,000.00) for that purpose.  WHEREAS it is deemed expedient and desirable to reconstruct,  renew and extend tlie " existing waterworks system within the  Village of Gibsons Landing, and to supply for any and all purposes water to the inhabitants of the Village of Gibsons Landing  and the localities adjacent thereto;  and  WHEREAS the total estimate cost of the work to be done is  Fifty Thousand Dollars ($50,000.00);  and  WHEREAS for the purpose aforesaid it is necessary to borrow  the said Sum of Fifty .Thousand Dollars ($50,000.00) which is the  amount of the debt intended to be created by this By-law;  i and  WHEREAS a provincial certificate of approval of the undertaking has been received from the Provincial Health Officer;  and  WHEREAS a Certificate of Public Convenience and necessity  has been obtained from the Secretary of  the   Public   Utilities  ' Commission;  V and  WHEREAS pursuant to Section 52 (b) of the Schedule to the  Village Municipalities Act approval of the Inspector of Municipalities has been obtained;  ���  >' ,: and  WHEREAS the..amount of taxable assessed value of the land  and urlprov^nerits within the Village according to the last revised  Assessment Roll for the year 1951 is $706,995.00;  ���V'"' :';-; .-;_: . and- ,. _, ,  WHEREAS :the existing debt of the Corporation is $1,590^00;  THEREFORE the Board of Commissioners of the   CORPORATION of the Vulage of GIBSONS, LANDING, in open meeting:  assembled, enacts as follows: *  1. The Board of Commissioners be and it i�� hereby authorized  and empowered to renew, reconstruct extend; develop and mam.  tain and operate works for any and all purposes to supply water  to the inhabitants of the village and of localities adjacent  thereto, an?d without limiting the? generality of the foregoing is  authorized and empowered:  (a) To lay supply and distribution mains;  (b) To connect domestic services;  (c) To install fire hydrants and stand-pipes;  (d) To construct other-necessary works in conjunction with  said water system;  (e) To require any necessary lands, easements or interests.  2. That tor the purpose and with tlie object aforesaid there  shall4 be borrowed upon the credit of the Corporation the Sum  of Fifty Thousand Dollars ($50,000.00) and debentures may be  issued therefore in amounts of not less than One Hundred Dollars  ($100.00) each and all such debentures shall be sealed with the  Seal of the Corporation and signed by the Chairman of the  Board of Commissioners and the Clerk thereof. v  <3.   The said debentures shall" be dAted We? Fffst day pt"'April,  1952,'.and snail be payable as follows:  Two Thousand Dollars ($2,000.00) on the First, day of April in  each of the years 1953 to 1956 inclusive;  Three Thousand Dollars ($3,000.00) on the First day of April in  each of the years 1957 to 1960 inclusive;  Four Thousand Dollars ($4,000 00) oh the First day of April in  each of the years 1961 to 1963 inclusive;  Four Thousand and Five Hundred Dollars ($4,500.00) on the First  day of April in each of the years 1904 to 1967 inclusive.  4. The said debentures shall be expressed to^ be payable and  shall be payable   both as to    principal and interest in lawful  money of Canada, at the principal office of the Bank of Montreal  at Gibsons, Vancouver and Victoria, B.C., Winnipeg, Man.,  Toronto, Ont., and Montreal, Quebec.  5. The said debenture shall have attached to them coupons for  the payment of interest at the the rate of Four and one_half  per centum (4%%) per annum, payable yearly on the First day  of April in each year during the.currency thereof, and the signatures to the said coupons may be either written, stamped, printed  or lithographed.  6. There shall be levied and raised during the currency of the  said debentures by sufficient rate therefor, over and above all  . other rates, on all the rateable land or land and *improyements  within the Village, for the payment of the debt and for payment  of th��/ interest in the respective years the amounts as follows:"  YEAR PRINCIPAL INTEREST TOTAL  1953 $2,000.00 $2,250.00 $4,250.00  1954 2,000.00 2,160.00 4,160.00  1955 ���   2,000.00 2.070.0O 4,070.00  1956 *  2,000.00 1,980.00 3,980.00  1957 3,000.00 1,890.00 4,890.00  1958 3,008.00 1,755.00 4,755.00  1959 3,000.00 1,620.00 4,620.00  1960 3.000.00 1,485.00 4.485.00  1961 4.000.00 1,350.00 5,350.00  1962- '     4,000.00 1,170.00 5,170.00  1963 4,000.00 990.00 4,990.00  1964 4,500.00 810.00 5,310.00  1965 4,500.00 607.50 5,107.50  1966 4,500.00 406.00 4,906.00  1967 4,500.00 202.50 4,702.50  $50,000.00 $20,745.00 $70,745.00  7. There shall be set aside in a separate fund distinct from  all other funds of  the Corporation  the  proceeds   of  all water ^  rates and rents and charges which shall not be intermingled with  any other funds of the Corporation and which shall be paid out  only for the following purposes:���  (a) Payment of the interest on and other debt principal of the  debt hereby created, and of any other debt created for water,  works purposes;  (b) Payment of the cost of operating and maintaining said  waterworks system;  (c) Repayment without interest of any funds*advanced by the  Corporation; ���  (id) Payment of the construction of or extension to said waterworks system.  8. It shall be lawful for the Corporation from time to time to  repurchase any of the said debentures at such prices as may ba  mutually agreed upon and ho re-issue of any such debentures  shall be made in consequence of such repurchase.  9..   This By-law may be Qited for all purposes as "Gibsons Landing .Waterworks Loan By-law, 1951, Bylaw No. 93".  Passed first reading this 25th day of September, 1951;  Passed second reading this 9th day of October, 1951;  Received the approval of the Inspector of Municipalities this  29th day of October, 1951;  Passed third reading this 20th day of November, 1951;  Received the assent of the electors this .... day of    1951;  Reconsidered, adopted and finally passed this .... day of     1951.  "'* '-Signed:  Chairman* of the Board  Clerk to the corporation  TAKE NOTICE that the above is a true copy of the ���  proposed by Jaw upon which a vote of the electors  will be taken at the Municipal Hall, Gibsons, B.C.,  on the 15th day of December, 1951, between the hours  of Nine o'clock in the forenoon and Seven o'clock in  the afternoon.  ROBERT BURNS  Clerk. Harden Club  Social  To close the 1951 year's activity, the Gibson Garden Club  'held a social evening November 27.  Reports of the various committees were made, among  which Mr. Chat, Mr. Donald--  son and Mr. Hodgson gave  their impressions of their visit  to the chrysanthemum show  in Vancouver.  Ben Knight was the winner  of the competition for men, a  competition that caused greav  merriment.  Home movies showing interesting scenes from the Atlantic  to the Pacific were shown by  Mr. Hodgson.  8  The Coasf News   Thursday November 29 1951  I  '3  UseyCoast News Classified Ads  How a bank's assets of $874,000,0QO benefit Canadians in  every industry and every walk of life is illustrated in. the announcement of the Bank of Nova Scotia's 120th annual statement. This record high in assets represents an increase of seven  per cent over last year's figure.  Pointing  out  that loans  to  private business and industry  amounted ��to $376,426,000, the  announcement notes: "This  money went to work across  Canada and abroad helping  farmers improve their farms,  helping the fishermen, helping  industry, helping the lumber  industry, the oil and mining  industries. - In fact helping  thousands of Canadians in  business and industry, large  and small, develop new products, better products, to create  jobs and to keep our economy  growing."  "Schools, roadsl and other  public services are made possible in part by bond issues.  $28,500,000 of these bonds were  held by The Bank of Nova  - Scotia as of October 31,'' says  this graphic presentation of a  bank statement.  A riew capital stock issue,  whichi s already fully subscribed, will increase the  bank's paid up capital, by $3,-  ,000,000 and the reserve. fund  "by $6,000,000. The issue of  300,000 shares (par value $10),  was allotted to shareholders at  Gower   Gleanings  BY GYPSY TOWERS  Albert La Fortune, nephew  of Mrs. Jamie's Dykes, recently  spent a^ wee&yat. the .Point ���  learning a about beach combing, why the fish don't bite  and generally 'enjoying Aunt  Nell's home cooking.  Mr. and? Mrs. J. D. Smith at  home to the Scottish dancers.  A rollickin^time.-.was had by  those present.  The final dusting and primping going on at the Harry  Chaster's. the arrival being  scheduled for Sunday! Watch  the laundry line, Monday.  Gram Chaster back home  and greeted - with a power  black-out along with the rest  of the natives on the lower  road. Tree falling across high  tension wires short-circuited  the electrical equipment, putting out the lights, the fridge  and the pump, but Harry to  the rescue and all is serene  once more.  The   Jim   Beaton's   off   to  Portland    to?  visit    daughter  Ship p i n s P r o I? I e m ?  ..:. 'let us solve it for you  $30 per share, and when fully     Muriel, taking Sandy along to  paid up will bring the bank's     his new home.  LARRY HENDERSON  Roving reporter, Larry Henderson is beard  each evening -with on-the-spot reports of  International events. He describes the  history-making happenings of today and  Introduces the personalities and stories'.,  behind the News.  Dial 980 Monday through Friday  at 7:10 p.m.  FIRST WITH TH^NtWS  paid up capital to $15,000,000,  and the reserve to $30,000,000.  The statement, as at October 31, 1951, shows that demand deposits by the public  have increosed $36,000,000 or  13 per cent over last year's  figure. Interest bearing deposits show an increase of  $23,000,000, five per cent over  the 1950 figure. Total holdings of securities stand at  $247,691,000 while total loans  are $479,069,000., ���  The   bank's   liquid  position  remained    strong    with    cash  standing   at 9;75 per cent' of  public, liabilities. Quick assets  /represent   53.91   per   cent   of  ���total public liabilities.. ���  Prince Edward  Bsland  Prince Edward Island is  only a little more than one-.,  sixth the size of Vancouver  Island. rP.?E.Is area is 2,184 sq.  miles and that-of Vancouver  Island ahout ,12,408 sq. milef.  The fishing fleet with their  myriad lights, scraping the  bay" for the last little sucker,  giving a look of Fairyland to  our lovely cove. And that is  about_all that is happening in  this part of the Peninsula.  Canada has? 42,335 miles of  single track, a mileage total  only exceeded by Soviet Russia  and the United States.  With speedy,  dependable  service.  ��� 5 scheduled round trips weekly  ��� C.O.D. and Express orders  and for shoppers  ��� delivery from our Vancouver      j  warehouse to your door. ; j  l.M.IMIS  OPERATING AS  Vancouver - Gibsons Freight Lines  M. T.NAKKEN  manager:  184 East .1st : Inglis Wareliouse  VANCOUVER GIBgONS  ��� Phone Gibsons 50 or 36-C���  "Large or Small ��� We Carry Them All"  SECHELT THEATRE  ���Mean of Arc"  ��� -                              (Technicolor)   ��� .     -  Saturday, December 1  ... 7 and 9.30 p.m.  CHARLIE CHAPLIN  ��� in "    .    ?  "City Lights"  Comedy as only Charlie can portray it.  MONDAY ONLY ��� Dec. 3 ���'7 and1 9 p.m.  JANE POWELL ��� GEORGE BRENT  in  "Luxury Liner"  Wonderful Technicolor Entertainment.  Tuesday, December 4 ..,  Wednesday, December 5  8 p.m.  ,  8 p.m.  DANA ANDREWS ��� GARRY MERRILL  RICHARD WIDMARK   '  in  x   "The Frog Men"  A thrilling story of the Navy underwater fighters'.  Thursday, December 6  Saturday, December 8  .....   8 p.m.  7 and 8 p.m.  ABBOTT and CASTELLO  '���������,'������  .in  "Coenmsn' Round   the  Mountain"  With the sensational HilliBilly singer Dorothy  Shea.  FRIDAY ONLY ��� December 7 ��� 7 and 9 p.m.  I Floor*  WRITE  THE  COAST  NEWS  GIBSONS,   BC.  For Free Home Demonstration  Or write 1048 GranvESte Vancouver, B.C.

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