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The Coast News Dec 6, 1951

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Array ? ; tf ? .<  Provlnsis  Victoria,  Phone your news or  orders to  Gibsons 4S  Sixth Year of Publication    VoL 4- 98  Thursday December 6 1951     Serving the Sunny Sechelt Peninsula "Where Fishermen Need Never Lie."  Still Premier  /  LESLIE M, FROST, wearing a while fireman's helmet, waves to  cheering crowds in his hometown of Lindsay, Ont., during a victory  parade following his re-election in the Onjprio general election.  The Progressive Conservative Jeader saw his party win 79 of the  90 seats in the province.  na  t.  snew  ��� :���:���;*'��� \:  &*���  In Andy's ?Bay, on Gamjbier Island, a new industry is rap-  dly springing into being. An industry, which already has a  onthly payroll of more thlatn $18,000 per month and slated to  o still higher.  And also slated to stay there*.  Such is the picture peeping through rumor ^and hope surrounding the work to? be carried on by Goiastial Towing Company  td., undeiv its managing director, O.H. New.  The story now uhfbldmg about thle breaking up of the S.S.  {iyenehy, the S,& Pacific Monarch and the S.S. Lady/Cecilia,  eing done at Andy's Bay', may well be the/type of story this  ^rea has long awaited?. . .ia> steady payroll. f     ?    ?  I?iast year the Coastal Towing processed 60 million ?feelj oi  jlogs, this year the total topped 70 million. "And," said a spokesman, "but for th�� unprecedented dry summer th-at,total"would  lave been la third higher."      , v . '  There could well be a many sided pay-off to this growing  ndusibry which employs local men when it can.   Provided   the  last two miles of road arei built  from the Cotton, Bay area to-  Andy's Bay, tlhje government wharfs at both New Brighton and  ambier Harbour couldi. start to pay back som of the many thou-  lands sunk in them. There are. no wharves at Andy's Bay. With  road, there would beno need 'i'or one.  Another feaiture, provided the road is built, will be the in-  |reased monthly cash income of; Gambier. Islanders.  Long fhiQ home of retired persons, the island has, more than  intttoy places, felt the direct force of recent inflation. Workers  for the? tody's ?3a^? prp^  'p^pert^ 1^^ the Bay-  while their wives? keep house close in, instead of.in Vancouver  as at present;    *  There is no ppsftoffiee at Andy's Bay at the moment, the  roadway would lalnswer tHait problem, there:: is already a fully  accredited unit at New Brighton^     ���   .  *        Byvirtue of ?t^ nigh impossible  at the site\ of tti?e!?^^ fy thefre is no need for one  | anyway. There are already townsites, complete with store and  jfte^eplipnefaW at  both   Gambier and New  {Brighton/ .��� .������        /:.?���;?������::  With a 15 year signed contract wit5hl the-Alaska Pine Company (owners"of Woodfibrei) to break up and load aiid unlpad-  its log barges, the Coastal Towing and:Gambier Island feel; safe  that here at long last is something u^on which to hold.  ' The Islanders feel that the eriterpMse is something of a  family matter. They are all willing and eager to help it grow  and prosper. As wellthey know that in this well of dollars can  they draw new blood upon which to grow and become? strong.  Two males of road is all that stops them from being together.  We hope the government, aided by a recent plea from represent-,  atives of School District 46, can see its way clear to7. building,  this one short link which means so. much to so many.  eetin  ears  Members  SECHELT.���Two new members, were sworn in to the  Board of Trade, Clarence Mc-  Donagh and Toni Taekowski  from Halfmoon Bay.  The meeting, held in the Inn.  November 26, dealt with many  problems, according to President. E. Parr-Pearson.  L.S. Jackson will convene a  meeting of all interested bodies  in order to come to some final  conclusion on the site for the  badly needed ceinetary, Mr.  Pearson said.  It was decided the, Board  which had been in the habit  of having, supper .meetings  every month- will discontinue  this habit.  "Suppers are too hard to  prepare for unknown numbers," Mr. Pearson said. "We  will have supper meetings  when the Board decides the  occasion warrants it. But until  that time, all our meetings -will-  be. strictly business." .  Conway Outline Water  More than 70 persons, November 28, heard Water Engijieer^  G. S. Conwey outline plans for the future water supply of Gib-  sons and listened to Commissioner R. Macnicol assure that cast  iron pipe would be used, provided same could be bought within  the budget.  Peninsula Freight  Runs Being Cut  SECHELT. ��� Yet another  service is lessening its schedule to the Sechelt Peninsula.  Latest to .announce curtailment of its present program  is Prank Wiaterhiouse freight  service which will cut out Friday calls to Still Water, Lang  Bay, Pender Harbour and  Halfmoon Bay.  The cuts, a company spokesman said, will be effective  from December 7.  Present schedule to Sechelt  will be cut by means of stopping the Wednesday call there,  effective the same date.  ; No reason was given for  curtailment,  ~ : r  on Wants A  Service  A r���^Tiffl(B>iff"'y^C>.N;: atetivities was hinted at for the new  year,: when Robert Bum told:the general meeting of the Farm-  ers1' ^ iW market for eom-  plete^��vO.N; services,Wot we have ho means of transport.  Ai the same time Mr. Burns  >)  pointed out that relationship  with the Department of Indian  Affairs and the local V.O.N.  were not on too good a plane.  He suggested the Indian department wanted too much  service for the $600 annual  donation made to V.O.N.  "On the surface, it is rea-  . sonahje tp believe- the Port  Mellon deal, once the road is  in, would be a better deal than  the Indian one."  Something of an ultimatum  was given the Indian Department, Mr. Burns said. January  is the end of. the'present con  tract and a new deal will have  to  be made."  George Marsden, Robert  Burns and W. Boucher; is the  V.O.N. committee ' charged  with trying to find an answer  to the problem.  Fred Fern was adainaut in  his contention that the older  portions of the village should  not be allowed to vote on the  pending bylaw "as they will  not be paying any portion of  the cost for the pipe."'  Commissioner Macnicol'  pointed out that tlie old village'  would still have to pay a pdr--  tion of the overall cost but it'  was also their $31,000 present  water system which was sup-;  plying portion of the security  for the coming $50,000 bylaw- ���  Engineer Conway outlined-  tbe proposed plans using; a*.  specially prepared map.  The   meeting,   under   chair-^  man    Locke   Knowles,    representing   the   Board  of Trade,,  heard James Hall suggest the?  water supply was hardly adequate.   Commission  Chairman,-  Mrs. E.N estman, pointed outv  the reason behind stopping of  sprinkling   last   summer   was  "because   <water    usage    was-  being  abused  and  we  had to a  conserve, the supply we had in-order to be in a better position*'  to fight fire if that had broken*.,  out."  It may be recalled that dur-r  ���ing the ;drye?si potion)'~6W0Mi'^  summer both Commissimier E,..  Nestman and Road CcwoHiiis---  sioner William Skellett reported water was running fromu'  the dam overflow.  Meeting ended with a vote*  of thanks proferred to the  principal for the fine job done.  School Board Remains  Unchanged After Meet  Hough Claims Calf Club  ide Importance  There will be approximately six members in the Junior  Calf Club, according to ia decision made at the general meeting  of the: Farmers' Institute.  thoughts  which  Decision tp import the]Aberdeen Angus strain is nearer.  It? is believed a bull of this  variety or a dual purpose  shorthorn"' may be imoprted  into the Peninsula in the  spring.  These are  were kicked around at the  meeting when Norman Hough  outlined plans for the calf  club and reported on the work  already done along these lines.  Mr. Hough, speaking about  importing the bull, warned  members that the strain to be  followed by the calf club  ���would quite probably start a  new era in the cattle world of  this 'area.  "Deciding on the type of  animal you are going to buy  and the breed of cattle to be  shown by the youngsters is  important,'' Mr. Hough said.  "The influence of these next  . SECHELT.���Norman Hough, T. Humphries and A. Funnelf  returned as trustees of Sehool District 46 at the annual meeting:,  of school representatives in*Rockwood Lodge, Thursday.   ��� ���  All three men   are   already  trustees aiid were returned in  above order.  There will be no changes in  the board of 1952.  Representatives   heard   that,  the water supply for the usw"  school   at  Madeira   Paris was ���:  still not satisfactory.  This is a scheme which was::  put in to supply the new hmiS~-  few moves will be fell here'  for a long time. Pender Harbour and Sechelt are both interested in the calf club idea  as. a. means, of importing good  cattle here instead of the scrub  we now have to deal wiih."  It \vill be the dairyman's job  to supervise the raising of the  calfs whiph he hinted might be  donated from interested parties in' Vancouver and the  Fraser Valley.  Six members* were decided  on for the first year "and  they in turn will be. able to  help the juniors coming along  in the following year.  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S W.A.  TO HOLD ANNUAL MEET  The Annual Meeting of St.  Bartholomew's W.A. will be  held in the School Hall on'  Friday, December 7, at 2 p.m.  ing in conjunction with the-  Forestry Department which  also built a new building closet  to the sehool. The water service has been reason for many  complaints, during the., time. of.  its operation." ���'���'���'���'���-" ~v*  Inspector C.T. Rendle, chair- -  man  of  the meeting, was authorized to attempt a remedy:  through. Victoria. Failing- this,..  School    Board    Chairman?  TiT.  Humphries suggested tiiaf?  .Captain Franeis Drager Gamt-  bier Island representative,  be1  sent to Victoria: in an attempt  to iron out the stalemate.  A further resolution passed  by the meeting was that the  government do everything- irr  its power to have the roaJ?  built from Cotton Bay area Hj��  Andy's Bay in order t?i%&  school children from the Jatfcr-  point; could be transported im  an easier fashion to school. '���2  The Coast. News   Thursday  December  6  1951  Readers Right  PRAISES FIRE BRIGADE  ��es?  Witt <��oast Metus  Member Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association.  (Established 1945)  ./Authorized  as second class mail,   Post  Office  Department,   Ottawa.  ��WIIXIAM   SUTHERLAND   ��� SAMUEL   NUTTER,   Publishers  Published  Every  Thursday. "~~~  'Bates of Subscription: 12 mos. $2.00; 6 mos. $1.25; 3 mos. 75c.  5c per copy. United States and Foreign, $2.50 per year.  '        Phone Gibsons 45  &ax6, Gibsons. British Columbia  itorii  ilonais  ftmuity efforts need help  ���3>iiiruv^ the summer months, the newcomers in our district  .are \k^i}t };:.t:tty!'biisy giving their gardens a going-over, adding  a n^fsv porch; to their recently purchased home, or just plain  lading on the stern-sheet of a boat while dragging a fishing line  Ihrougb the water.  ?But, 'with winter coming on, these activities are now-cut  <>ff, and some of the recent-comers are finding life pretty lonely  ��� especially after having given up their friends in the city. It  is all very well to say that we have sufficient activities here to  ^off-er wide choice for cveiybody. Our -churches, service clubs,  ���recreational clubs, cultural clubs, and our boards of trade, all  seek added membership. It is all well and good to say that, this  Hewspajjer carries news of the meetings,  advertising the  fact  ���.that all cur organizations are going concerns. And it is all well  and good ��� and very easy ��� to shrug our shoulders and say  'that interested parties will attend our meetings if "they really  \want'to !f i.nd our various fellowships. '  IBijsL most people are not made that wiay."  , JV    There are men in Gibsons, Sechelt and Pender Harbour, who  have lived here several seasons,, y^et do not know about the activities of our; boards of trade. This may -sound strange, but it  is true. ��� .  Many of our recent-comers have plenty to. offer our com-  .��mmi��ies. Some have been successful businessmen from Vancouver who .have retired. Others have starred in drama clubs, won  ���.chess-.championships, lived in the tropics, composed music, served  time in jails, or pioneered our country. All have something to  The newspaper notices do serve to'break-the ice of introduction. But it is generally necessary for 'organizations' to send  s\ membership chairman out to make a personal contact.'���'  With reorganization for the whiter monhts in full swing,  rJt is maw time for- all members of all organizations to make their  iciafcls xm iv..��w corners and to offer, to call around next meeting  ��  Slight and  take them .along.  To the .Editor,  The Coast News.  Sir:  During the past year, or  more, a number of letters (and  editorials) have appeared in  your paper with the actions of  various public service organizations of the. district; in many  cases the references made were  far from complimentary in  tone. Quite possibly, in many  instances, the absence of compliment was well deserved.  On tlie other hand, we have  among  our citizens  a number  of    organizations    who   .have  been and are carrvin'g on work  of public service at very considerable sacrifice of time and  money by the  members,  to; a  very    considerable!   benefit   of  the   public  weal.    Very  little  reference    to    such    organizations is made in either letters  ..to the press or editorials.  1 submit that such an organization   is the  Gibsons Volunteer Fire Brigade. This group,  with    little    advertising .and  little acclaim, has .for months  ' and   years  worked   faithfully  and    unremittingly ��� to   create  a*id maintain some' measure of  protection for the  community  against-fire, that ever-present  nightmare in an area of closely built frame buildings. They  have    created   a  municipally-  . owned asset of a fire  hall at  an expenditure of public funds  - far below comparable expenditures   for   somewhat   similar  construction;  they  have  built;  the   nucleus,  of    fire-fighting  equipment with a present quo-  ' tient of reasonable  efficiency,  and which can be built up to  * .a pretty :good outfit for rural  ���districts? by. modern standards.  ?Fortunately for ourselves, they  have   not   had   many   purely  local  calls, but  on. such  calls  ....as   have Jf- beerj?  made;   .seryice  ;  was prompt and/ efficient; Fire  losses   have   been  almost  nil.  The Brigade have been able to  give seryice in fire emergency  to areas ioutside the municipal '  boundary ��� service  that has    RI�� WATER BYLAW  "been much appreciated by the.    Editor,  The   Coast News,  persons and districts concern-    Dear Sir:  jRfcMW^rt?-'  outside the Village.  So it would seem Mr.Editor,  that the spirit pf community  service is not entirely dead;  that despite exasperating evidence to the contrary, such  spirit-can still be resolved into  efficient action; and that some  men are still capable of.withstanding the needling of captious critics, and continue to  carry on good *vork.  Such men I salute.  ��� Robert Burns  Wm; McFadden  Optometrist  GIBSONS  Phone Gibsons 91  Office     Hours  9:00   a.m. to 5:00 pjii.  Evenings by Appointment  ?Every day except Thnars*  Why go to Vancouver for  Optical Service?  Reader s Right  AGREES WITH EDITOR  IE��*��*, The Coast- News, "  Dear Sir:  *  # ;r>ote 4'fre Editorial in your  ANovesiIi^e-r  issue  of the  Coast  \News,v?dated November 15, and  : Agree''that this is so. And that  tfhe-Tm'Others do not direct this,  ���3am,   that   the  children do  it  without their knowledge. But  what we really wonder at, is,  that   the   medical   authorities  Ihwfte  not noticed  the  salmon  -which spawns up our creek and  die   rotting  for  months   after  on the sand. I'm sure no one  bury them. If the person, who  wrote this Editorial, ��� can ^explain why there is ��� no complaint by anyone "about this-  We would be very pleased to  see it in your-next?.?EditoriaL  We think this'is as important as garbaige, and certainly  should not be sniffed at, or  thrown in a waste paper basket. And just as important  speaking from a veiw point of  health. Very interested in the  welfare   of   our  neighbors'.  A mother and necessarily  , ��� A ISTeighbor.  ���ed. True, the Brigade has been  criticized for answering fire  calls outride the Village, but  I .do not (think, the majority  of -our people -are of the type  w3ao'would stand idly by?and  watch tHeir neighbor's house  burn; it is therefore logical to  believe jfchat such ? majority  would quite  approve  the  use  of 'municipal equipment in an'    iocrease'd;-  Why should those? taxpayers  who came into the Village of?  Gibsons in October 1950. pay a '  frontage tax foir> the undertaking? Ninety per cent of the  property owners do not need  the water, service.  Instead of saving since com-,  ing into the ' Village, iny  experience, is   that   taxes: haw  'W-i-'i.1  iiHK>i* rive..crt>ldt-��re not allowed  tfo pick- up the dead fish and  emergency in ai neighboring  community. And after all, the  personell <; oi the Brigade has  ..not been?confined to property  owners, or even residents of  the Village; and a large part  of the transportation to t fire  calls is provided by the members of the Brigade av their  own cosV .whether   within   or  Why not eharge the whole  of the cost up to the water  service' and let those who benefit pay for it?  ��� AG. Paul  Five, things are'requisite-to  a good officer ��� ability, clean  hands, despatch, patience and  impartiality.  out    of    being  a   prophet    of  doom.  ��iifo��jiP^  i  i  I  Beckett-Jervis Towing Company  ^onr Local Complete Marine TOWING SERVICE./'  .AGENTS:���      . - '  v >  iB^nder SXarbour:  Bill  Donley���Phone:   Sechelt   11S2  t<3ibsoii&.  Reg.  Godfrey-^Phone:  Granthams  56  ^Nftn-aiimo: Phone 555���Night: 1497 or 305  \Vsa��S0Mfver:  Phone-,. PAcific  4558;  Night:  BlErr.   6352  Phone Us Collect for Quotations  "Tractor Transport No. 1" ��� especially equipped for  hauling1 eats, trucks and logging equipment by sea   ;  Lose Towing Scow Towing Pile ?D.riving.  Dredging Wharf and Moat Construction  Breakwater Construction Marine Salvage  Salvage Pumps  distinguished  product of the  BRITISH  COLUMBIA  DISTILLERY  Co, Ltd.    *.  IMH* 1��t *u*f*<lMO�� Of  EXPORT  TO A MILLION CANADIANS  ���F  Bank of MontrijAl  WORKING   WITH   CANADIANS   IN   EVERY   WALK   OF   LIFE  BINCl   1817  ������''���' ��� '    ���- ���    ��� ���   ��� -      : ' ��� . -       --������''' ���'������"   ������.-���' APaoa'  m  j  1  IT  W  T  THE BRITISH COLUMBIA DISTILLERY CO. LTD  NIW   WfSTMINSfM,  ��.c.  BCD-I-OV  .'.. :?Th,is.,adver.Hs.emerit  is not pub)ished??pr displayed by  the Liquor Control Board or by the  Government of British Columbia Generally speaking, I am on the .road by 9 a.m., and am  through making ealls by 4.15 or 4.30, but there is approximately  .half an hour .spent in the office, thus working a 9 "to 5. day.  I just axieked ,at .random the week of October 15 ���- 21.  MOOTAY:  First call to an GAP at Roberts Creek for an Intramuscular injection. Then to Gibsons ' for another Intramus-  'Culaiv(I.M.).,'-given to the wife  of a war veteran, then on the  same street a; visit to a new  mother and baby. (This was  ���our October home confinement.) Here both patients  were bathed., made comfort^  able, and advice given. Then  <on to Granthams to give gen-  ���eral care to a DVA patient,  .���after' lunch,   still   in   Gibsons;  I weighed an older baby and  adviced the mother re Cod  Liver Oil, Orange juice and  Pablum. Then on to see a new  Prenatal, who was wonderiog  whether she would have her  baby at home. Next, backtracking a bit, I went down to  Hopkins to see a new.mothe��-  and baby, who had just moved  up here from town and the  hospital. At lunch time a-proud  grandmother had asked me to  call. After Hopkins I took the  upper road to the K:orth Road  where I saw another new  mother and baby ��� learning  about this one from the notices  that the Public Health Nurse  receives, and which she passes  on to me. While visiting here  I was told about a 4-month old  baby who was just home from  being in an incubator all of its  short life. So on to the Reed  Road I went. After visiiinjr  this wee patient, I just crossed  the road to see another new  Prenatal, who was sure she  wanted a home confinement.  Here I discussed the necessary  ���equipment she would have to  collect. Then ba!ck along the  Upper Highway I picked up'  the Infra-red. lamp. Next to  see an, elderly lady at Roberts  Creek who had hurt her leg in  a bad fall. On the way home  I delivered the lamp to a.  mother of four at Wilson  Creek,  who had very  painful  Thursday  December  6  1951  The G j.st J\e\vs  W  shoulders. Lucky for her, her  oldest is handy at cooking, for  she could hardly move either  arm. Then one last call to a  school child at Davis Bay to  check up on a sore throat. ���?  Seventeen calls.  TUESDAY:  With an early start I was  off to Gibsons to give care to  the mother and baby, and not  being satisfied with their condition I called in to Doctor  Inglis' office to report about  it. Then back to- Wilson Creek  to give general care to a DVA  patient. On to the Residential  School where I saw 13 children in bed with the Mumps.  In the afternoon I held the  monthly Baby Clinic when 3  'infants and 12 pre-school children attended with their  mothers.    The  procedure  here  was to record weight, height^  condition of teeth, and to tdisr-  euss diet and toothbrushes,-  and to give samples - of Cod  Liver oil and Pablum. Then on  into the Reserve to visit &a ex-  Coquileetza, patient and to se#  how well she was carrying: out  her orders re rest hours, work  allowed, diet, etc. Then io two  more homes to see two little  hoys with; Impetigo ��� d!?s<5BS3-  ing contagiousness of this? infliction and the need \a> "get-  ointment from the da-etar" to  cure it quickly.  WEDNESDAY:  Once again I was off early  to see the mother and baby at  Gibson'-; again reporting- to  the doctor about the baby.  Then  back   along   the   Upper  (Continued on page 4)  (See VON Nurse)  It's a good time to  ������������-i-f.'.^.V <������'���">  Stop Wishing���and to Order One!  All the wishing in the world can never let you  Jknow how really wonderful it is to own and drive  your own heautiful new Pontiac.  Wishing -can never make you feel the pride  ttnd joy that come from sitting at the wheel of  m Pontiac���sior give you the thrill of Pontiac's  performance and the satisfaction of Pontiac's  great dependability.  So, whether your heart's set on a Fleetleader  Special, or Fleetleader Deluxe, or a luxurious  Chieftain, this is the perfect time to put  yourself in the Pontiac class. Come on in and  talk it over���we'll show you how inexpensive,  how easy and how satisfying it is to own the  most beautiful thing on wheels���your own  new Pontiac.  The Most Beautiful Thing on Wheels  Illustrated���Pontiac Caudina "{p*  X  Mtollar for dollar and feature for feature  \.  /..  uouean9t heat a  "*���'-.  ^vs*  HYDRA-MATIC  y'::MMM:.^  1st all 1951 Pontiac Fleetleader Deluxe models 70a can have the wonderful ease  and smoothness of PowkrGmde���a prored, oompletd j automatic transmission.  There is no clutch pedal. In normal driving no gears ever shifjt, for PowerGmde  is a torque converter drive. Wear is reduced^ efficiency increased. Your car's life  is longer, its trade:invalue higher! V  PowerGude is optional equipment at extra cost on Fleetleader Deluxe models.  OCNHIAl MOTORS  VAttf E  Hydra-Matic, the automatic drive that has heen acclaimed hy motorists fosr  over ten years can be yours on any 1951 Pontiac Chieftain. Step on the gas to go*  step on the brake to stop���that's all you do in normal driving with Hydra-Matic,  the drive that has outmoded the clutch pedal entirely!. And this year it feature��  new Instant Reverse!  Hydha-Matic Drive is optional equipment at extra cost on Chieftain models only*  P-155t-��  wmBBmmmmmmmmBBmmmmmma  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS Ltd. Wilson Creek, B. C, /  -A  The Coast News   Thursday December  6  1951  The Roberts Creek Teen Town regrets that the Annual  Public Dance must be held on December 8 instead of  December 22,.  This change had to be made owing to previous activity  being slated for December 22.  Roberts Creek Teen Town  Shirley Havens ��� Secretary  Shopping  In  Town?  ai������s*i...   ������   so ��� ��� ���  DON'T  BE A    '  PACK  HORSE  fcitye Vancouver stores deliver your  larger parcels to our \varehouse ���  we dej^yer up to 100 lbs. for only  $1.00 iifeGibsons.  I!  !��;('  -/  OPERATING AS  Vancouver - Gibsons Freight Lines  M. T. NAKKEN  MANAGER  Inglis Warehouse  "184 East 1st  VANCOUVER GIBSONS  ��� Phone Gibsons 50 or 36-C ���  "Large or Small ��� We Carry Them All"  ,v\  Xmas Answers  GIFTS GIFTS GIFTS  9  Tree Lights ��� Decorations  Bicycles ��� Tricycles  Steam Kettles ��� Table Lamps ���  Pop-up Toaster ��� Torchiere  Waffle Irons ��� Sandwich Toasters  SPECIAL  Food Mixer e4Q.95  DORMEYER Electric. Complete with juiicer??*,/  Compare these with the $��G comparable models  now on display in B.C;  GIFTS FOR THE FAMILY  use our LAY AWM PLAN  J~.  Howe Sound Trading  ��� PHONE GIBSONS 39 ���  t-y^yy-^x*^^^^"^^^  i'  Date Pad  Members of the Anglican  Church Choir are sponsoring  an impromptu Tea and Sale  of Homecooking, Candies and  Christmas Novelties at the  home of Mrs. Lissiman, December 15, from 2.30 to 5 p.m..  "The Choraliers'' will present a. Carol service in the Legion Hall,- Sechelt, Sunday,.  December 23, 7.45 p.m.  VON NURSE  (Continued  from page  3)  Highway to Roberts Creek to  give an I.M. to a, DVA patient.  Nest to visit the DVA patient  at Wilson  Creek and to  give  him general care. After lunch  ��� when I had phoned Up to  Halfmoon   Bay  and   no  calls  there ��� I went  to West '"Sechelt   to weigh a baby    who,  however,  had   gone   out   with  his  mother,   so  this* visit  had  to be postponed. Next to Porpoise Bay where I made a discharge to a 6-weeks -old baby.  While  here  the mother  asked  me to call on her sister who  is expecting her first baby. So  off down the road I went to  make  ah initial   Prenatal   instruction  visit.   Next, to   Mrs  Peterson's,   who   very   kindly  donated a medicinal cup to the  VON. and a .cup of coffee to  a thirsty nurse. Next call was  to  weigh a month old Indian  baby, where I gave some Cod  Liver Oil samples. Then on to.  Davis   Boy   to   visit   another  new  mother   and   baby  home  from the   hospital.    This   was  my final visit for the day.  THURSDAY:  This.day wa's much the same  as Monday. Down to Gibsons  to care for the mother and  baby; three patients for I.M.;  the DVA patient at Granthams; a baby weigh back at  Gibsons. Then to Roberts Creek  for another I.M. and ai cheek-  visit to the lady with the sore  leg.  FRIDAY: '  I was off   to   town for my  weekend, so Miss Cooper gave-  care to the mother and baby  at   Gibsons   and to the DVA  patient at Wilson Creek.  SATURDAY:  Miss Cooper- again visited  the baby at, Gibsons for a  baith, and gave an I.M., and  on the. way back visited the  mother.at Wilson Creek to see  if the, ���Infra-rejd lamp was  helping, her.  SUNDAY:  ?Miss Cooper again went to  Gibsons to bath the baby.  With'this accounting of one  week's work, you will see how  varied each day V work is, and  also the different ways in  which I receive calls to new ,  patients.  i  3   Lines  (15: words) for 35c 3  Insertions  (same  ad)  75c  Extra  words,  above   15-word  min.   2c  eaeh  ���   Cash   with  osrder  Notices,   Engagements,   Marriages,    Deaths,   etc..    75c   insertion  LITTLE ADS ... BIG RESULTS  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   -  Ladies bedroom slippers, $1.87  and up. Fleece, fancy, and moccasins. Mens house slippers  ?Romeo's fleece moccasins and  felts. Also childrens, all styles,  for Xmas. tfn.  Millwood and sawdust, $8 per  load for wood; $6' per load  for sawdust. Delivery to Hop-  Jmis, Granthams Ldg, Gibsons,  Roberts Creek. Phone 21-R 2.  Ed Laidlaw, Roberts .Creek.  tfn  Mayrath garden tracior with  attachments. Rides and drives,  like a car, useful on rouah,  steep, narrow trails. V. A.  Awre. Phone Sechelt 55-X  99  Golden   Pheasants, . $12.5Q    a  pair. R. Barnes, Gibsons,. B.C.  98  One 1942 Jeep; one 8-cylinder  Chrysler motor complete, and.  a. quantity of 1934 Chev.. parts.  Phone  68-J.       ^ 98  FOR RENT"  One modern all 'electric cottage  with plumbing. Located in Se-  ' ehelt. Immediate possession.  II. B. Gordon, Sechelt. Phone  53-J  - - _ , . 4  Comfortable three room house  at Selma Park, %ne block from  the beach and store, oil range  and refrigerator. Enquire at  Selma Store. Rent very reasonable to reliable people.  LOST .  November 27, 1951, from Eastbourne Keats Island one 8 ft'���  Clinker dinghy, blue-gray. R.  II. Perry, c/o Gibson Electric..  I  I-  Be different  THIS CHRISTMAS  Give Flowers I  POTTED PLANTS  Are the one means of saying  Merry  Christmas and  Season's Greetings every time a new bloom appears.  We have plants that  bloom for months on end.  They  are the ideal gift forJfchat someone to whom  /?  *���       ��� \ y .'���.���' - ~\  you wish to say something special.  I  ��� Phone Gibsons 76-W ���  ���I  J  EQUIPMENT for  logging  SCHRAMM  Air Compressors.  NORTHWEST  Shovels and Cranes.  EIMCO  , Roeker Shovels. '   ,  Dependable  . loading  . of  sand, rock and gravel for  miner or" contractor....  Speed, power and tonnage  at new, low cost.  "We Service WHat We  Sell." -  MINING AND CONSTRUCTION  Put more tools on the job ���  specify SCHRAMM Tractor4-  Comfcressors or Rowing type  models. Capacities 60' ���  600  C.P.M.  Fast operation,  high output,  with easy upkeep, are features  of these rugged shovels, cranes,  draglines and pullIHovels.  Exclusive Agents for British  Columbia.  A. B, WING  1383 Hornby Street  Vancouver, 6. C.  TAtlow 1564 ^tM��V  w^  Thursday  December  6  1951 The Coast News  BUTCHER  Per lb. KQ^  Chops or Roasts vox.  Place your order early for the best selection of  TURKEYS ��� GEESE ��� DUCKS  DRY GOODS  "Bar"  Rubber Boots $�� AK  Ankle Length    - .tPU.^eJ  Heavy Cleat $7��0  Act quickly to get the finest choice pf our wide selection  of English cups and saucers at lowest possible prices.  Chocolates per lb. $1.65  Rowntrees Black Magic   per 1% lb. (j*0 OK  Also Lowneyfe and Moirs Chocolates  Jap   Oranges per box Only      (M   OQ  "While they last ��&*-���*.��/  '   FULL LINE OP CHRISTMAS TOYS  AT CITY PRICES  NEW OPERATING HOURS  Now open six days per week, except Sunday.  HOURS Monday ��� Friday ......:. 9-6 p.m.  Saturday .............. 9 - 6.30 p.m.  YOUR RED AND WHITE STORE  Union General Store   ,  Phone Sechelt 18  -Knowlesn^h^arpware-  Phone 33  Gibisons, B.C.  .-.I  M  8  For the Youngsters  toys   games  Wheel goods  y4 nice selection at    -  Real values  For the ADULTS  pre  ELECTRIC APPLIANCE SPECIALS  ^Deliveries to all Points ���  Terms  within  government  regulations.  z^i^wx^^^^^'^^^'^^  BY  CHERRY: WHITAKER  The  time  being  two ..-hours  before my first trip on the ferry and about three days after  the deadline, I take the typewriter in hand with the hope  that the  weekly message will,  pour out in the allotted span  of    time.    Unfortunately    one  sentence   shows  me   that   the  typewriter has me in hand and  it's possible that our combined  effort will end up on the 9th  page of a!n 8-page edition. It's  a position with which I'm not  unfamiliar,    but    some  " time  since   I   got left  at  the. post,  through    my   own    ejrcrors   of  omission.    December     6    will  show if we ��� the 'machine and  I ��� made it.  Those of you who are well  acquainted with travelling on  the Bllack Ball line may fail  to understand why anyone  would want to talk about it.  Probable after the journey is  over I will join you in taking  it for granted. In the meantime I don't take it calmly.  This trip has been, planned  and postponed as often as the .  Big Four disarmament talks.  For one reason after another,  it hasn't been possible until  now to get beyond the "1  think I'll go to to town next  week" stage. This has been a  little frustrating but nothing  really serious had to be attended to so the delay went  on. "Well, with Xmas leering  over our shoulders, plus one or  two other things the time has  come.  Departure was set for yesterday afternoon. Yes ma'm.  The four o'clock is the best  time to go, because you arrive  in time to have dinner and a  good night's sleep before,  joustling with the shopping.  Yes, rna'm. I didn't go on that  one.  The alairim was set this morning for 5.30 a.m.' Oh yes, I got  up.   Pussy-footed   around   the  house till I stumbled over the  heater in the bathroom. Stygian darkness,  lashing  of   rain  and hurricane winds, and the  fact that I can't; even remember my first name at that hour  of th'e morning, weirie too discouraging.    I didn't get that  ferry   either.   (You   are   quite  wrong, sir!    I stayed up and  ironed shirts. This was to en-  . sure that I left in time for the  ten o'clock.) Half an hour be-^  fore this exit I was seized by  the infinitely greaier desirability of doing all.?shopping ,by  mail ordeto.    No one in their  right  mind  would  go^ to  the  city on a day like-this, when  a pen,, ink and aJ'4-cent stamp  would   produce   the same  results.  (The loud .voice reminding me of the last mail order  inadequacies was drowned out  by the other voice telling me  about the excitement  of. a 15 '  foot tide, backed by a roaring  wind.) Somehow or other there  wasn't time to .g&t dressed- before the bus left and it seemed  unlike that the transportation  authorities would allow travelling in a dressing gown. It was  'rather chilly as well. So I didn't get that ferry either.  The one o'clock was no problem. Short of taking a taxi,  or borrowing a bike, there'  wasn't any way of transvers-  ing the 14 miles between here  and. the ferry. So I did some  more ironing. Said hello and  o>ood-by to the junior brigade  for the fourth time and firmly  resolved that 1.1 yearly should  make one more attempt before  settling, down in the country  for the rest of my days.  It doesn't do, to give up.too  easily. Besides I'm going to  ride on that ferry  or else ���  iaffle To Aid  The Sunshine Poultry Club  will raffle two eighteen-pound  Christmas cakes this year, according to Mentor Ed Smith.  "The money will be used by  the junior, club to defray expenses incurred in the raising  and showing of the championship fowls."  It may be recalled this was  the club that did. so well at the  P.N.E. this last year and made  a clean sweep of poultry classes locally, during the annual  fair.  Probable date of tlie draw  will be December 22, Mr. Smith  intimated.  ee  ��he (Eoast N^tus  For Quality Priotm  ^v����y��  or else I won't. ���  So, mes amis, you can see  that unlike those of you who  come .and go fairly frequently,  this is a big adventure and  frequent thwarting only maikes  the yen to ride on tlie ferry  that  much more  intriguing.  Oh, dearie me ��� oh, me ���  oh, my I The bus leaves in . 15  minutes. I haven't dressed! I  don't know- where I left my  purse! I forgot where the  shopping list is, and there is  going to be a big gap betAveen  the end of this and the. end of  the column.  Fiddledeedee to it all. Ferry, here I come!  ROYAL NAVY  DEEVBERARA    RUM  This advertisement is not published or displayed  by the Liquor Control Board oi*by the Govern*  ment of British Columbia.  SECHELT THEATRE  Monday, December 10 .  7 and 9 p.m.  Tuesday, December 11   8 p.m.  MONTGOMERY CLIFT ��� SHELLY WINTERS  ELIZABETH TAYLOR  in  "A Place in the Sun"  (Adults Only) .   -  Wednesday, December 12 , 8 p ?m.  Friday, December 14. 7 and 9 p.m.  ERROL FLYNN ��� ANN SHERIDAN  OLIVIA De HAVILLAND  in  it  Dodge City  ��>  Thursday, December 13   7 and 9 pm.  . Saturday, December 15  7 and 9 p.m,.  "Showboat"  (Color by Technicolor)  A VA'GARDNER. ��� KATHERYN GRAYSON  '      HOWARD KEEL   DON'T MISS THESE THREE TERRIFIC PICTURES!  I  This is YOUR office  Make our office the headquarters for all your business  first aid. Bookkeeping and stenography are two things  foreign to the average man. Make use of our individual  service where our experts can help you with yjour stenographic problems.  Mimiographirig  Stenography  JVEuitigraphing  ���Ws- will be glad ?o help you compose those business  letters. We will help with the composition then typef  them for you.  This is a complete bu&ness man's aid. Operated by  people who know the business world and its ways.  Ever3<yhing is confidential and all matters handled  /promptly, efficiently and economically.  HOURS:     930 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Mrs* A. Renton  I  mess in is i: u  Phone Sechelt 55  ___ 6  The coast News   Thursday  December  6  1951  S*Ma.gNTl&��  - Gisscms  (pMMHBU  FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS  PHONE: GIBSONS 76W  Mrs E. Nestman'  IMMEDIATE SERVICE  WAITED  to  PURCHASE  -  Standing Timber -  -Any  size  Immediate Cash  SUCRE urn  Payment  Co"  (Mill at Gibsons,  B. C.)  Phone 82, or see Max Propp,  Gibsons, ]  1   B.C.  <��  SPECIAL  **g��.  OLD KEG  A real Rye Whisky at a popular  price. Made from Rye Grain mashes  and  matured in  oak casks under  controlled conditions.  ���#��  ��  LONDON  DRY GIN  Distilled from grain mashes and  rectified over finest quality imported botanicals. The ideal Gin  for Cockfai  FROM  COAST TO  COAST IT'S   MELCHERS  Melchers   Distilleries,   limited  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  FOR  or SHORTCAKE  Unexpected guests present  no refreshment.problem  when you have Peek Frean's  GOLDEN PUFFS on your  }>antry shelf. These BIG,  ight, unsweetened biscuits  of flaky pastry character enable you to prepare creamed  meat, fish or chicken patties  in a few minutes . . . or a  shortcake dessert with any  fruit you may have.  In "Evercrisp" moisture-  proo'f��� air-tight packets;  ssay Contest Gets  Applications  Mr. Poek & Mr. Frean  mo leer* of  Famous English Biscuits.  84  MADE BY  Vt APPOINTMENT TC  N.M. KING GEORGE V��  PEEK FREAN'  ��� \. -������:���-��� ".  MAKERS OF  <%amc*u ENGLISH Bu&ats.  The second annual Essay  Contest for Junior and Senior  High Sehool students throughout British Columbia, sponsored by the Pulp and ?Paper Industry of British Columbia,  ended on November 30.  To date thousands of applications to enter the contest  have been received, by the  sponsors. By the closing date  it is expected that double the  number of students will have  entered the 1951 contest, compared with those of a year '  ago. : ^  Again this year three prizes  will be awarded in each of the  two divisions. Contestants  stated their choice from a list  of several, jDrizes available  when filling out their entry,  forms. They may have cash if  they so desire.  The, subject of this year's  contest is''""Why is Pulp and  Paper Manufacture One of the  World's Most Important Industries?"- All contestants obtain required information by  reading and researching material forwarded to them when  they file their applications to  enter the contest.  This and That  BY MRS NESTMAN  Mr. and Mrs. Westali are  the proud parents of a' baby  boy. And congratulations to  Mr. and Mrs. Phil JDelinheer  nee Hilda Barnes, on the birth  of a son. Dora Benn suffered  a badly lacerated hand while,  chopping wood. Seymour Stanford suffered a painfully cut  cheek necessitating five stitches and a trip into the hospital  for a check-up on further damage to the jaw bone. Mrs. D.  ';M^'cf?Ka3^wa.s^i|i|shed:'into Vancouver, taJsenv suddenly ill, but  noticed she is up and around  again.  Mrs. Harry Greenwood is  leaving us for a stay in Powell  River with her sister. We will  miss her cheery smile around  the village, and hope she will  be happy in her new environment. -  Roy Evens escaped serious  injury when struck by a falling shag. He hurt his back and  received -quite a' jelt.  Quite a'few accidents around  the woods lately'. Thankful  there are no -serious ones to  report: Couple of boys'on the  Port Mellon road and one from  Port Mellon on the accident  list. These are just signs of the  times, I .suppose, and that there  is industry in our midst.  A tea and #, sale of home  cooking will be heldf at the  home of Mrs. Nestman,1 December. 5, from 2 to 5 p.m., in aid'  of St. Mary's Church. Everyone cordially invited.  Mrs. Ernie. . Sergeant recovering in Vancouver Hospital  from two operations.  Well,   by  how,   I  presume,  you've all got your Xmas par-  eels away to the Old Country;  your turkey ordered; your X-  mias  cakes  made;   your  ��� gifts  already    wrapped,    and . just  sitting back waiting the great  day. If you halve, then I'd like  to meet you, for I'll bet there  isn't one in the place that far  advanced.  I'm  just  sitting in  a sort of a daze, counting the  days,  for  the   children  won't  let me forget, that's for sure,  and about the 23 I'll snap to  attention    with.,, about 699 of  our other citiSzehs and scream,  *l Where  did  the  days   go !T'  and rush like,, mad, .and, about  ' 6 p.m. on the 24, dash into th��  stores, sure that I've forgotten  something or somebody���good  old Xmas time.  t  x  CHICKENS and HAMS  Avoid  last minute  disappointment!  1PHINST0NE COOP  \.  BUTCHER  FREE  DELIVERY  PHONE |  GIBSONS 46-W I  Business and Professional  DIRECTORY  Please Clip This Directory Out and Hang By Your Phone  For Reference  BEER BOTTLES  Will  call  and  buy for  cash,  beet  bottles, scrap metal, etc.  Calls  made, at  intervals  from  Hopkins to Irvins Landing  R. H. STROSHEIN  Wilson Creek.  ELECTRICAL WORK  Reliable Electrical  Repairs  Appliances, Fixtures,  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  REAL ESTATE  JOHN COLERIDGE  AGENCIES  Gibsons and District's Only  Full Time Real Estate  Agent  FLORIST  SECOND HAND STORE  Flowers for  all occasions.  We are agents for large  Vancouver florists.  Fast service for weddings  and funerals.  JACK MAYNE  Phone Sechelt 24 or write  P.O. Box 28.  GIFT STORE  Hardware���China  Tools ��� Furniture  Household Equipment  Magazine ��� Books  WE BUY   TRADE ��� SELL  PENINSULA SECOND  HAND STORE  Phone Gibsons 99  TAXI:-.',','"'  Headquarters  for  Wool,  Lotions ��� Cards .__ Toys -  Miscellaneous  Gifts  GIBSONS 5-10-15 STORE  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B. C.  HARDWARE*  KNOWLES SERVICE  .   HARDWARE  Phone 33 ~ Gibsons B.C.  Builders' Hardware  Paiat��� Plumbing  ��� Appliances .���  Complete Installation  Maintenance Service .  * DELIVERIES  TO ALL POINTS  MACHINISTS  TAXI SIR?  :call  ���  BILL HUNTER  Sechelt 48  TRANSFERS - TRUCKS  HANSEN TRANSFER  GENERAL CARTAGE  Phone Sechelt 28  , ;;.'   Sechelt,B.C.'.,.;-/.  TUR?KEYS  TURKEYS FOR SALE  ��� All Sizes ���  AUNE'S TURKEY FARM  Phone Wilson Creek 5.W  WATCH REPAIRS  HILLS MACHINE SHOP  Mobilized Welding  Welding anywhere ��� Anytime  Expert Tradesmen   .   u...  . ���"Precision  Machinists  Phone 54 ��� Res: 58  PLUMBING A  Plumbing and Electrical  Supplies ��� ��� Fixtures  Service        :  SECHELT BUILDING  >        SUPPLIES  J. A. HAGUE  Watch Repairs  Engraving ��� Ronson  Parts  GIBSONS, ,B.C.  BUSINESS SERVICE  BUSINESS BUREAU  Complete  Accounting  Service  �� Income  Tax Problems  ? Secreterial Work  Phone:   Sechele 55  SEE  THE COAST NEWS  FOR RUBBER STAMPS FULL BANK SERVICES  FOR OUT-OF-TOWNERS  Write Today for the B of M  Banning- by Mail Folder.  "Recently several people  ?have dropped into my office to  ask about Banking by Mail,"  reports Mr. Larson, manager of  the Bank of Montreal branch  in Gibsons, Sechelt and Port  Mellon. "They've, wanted to  ?know what use it would be to  them. This is what I told  them." *  "If you find it difficult to  get into the town regularly,  our Banking by Mail service  can be very helpful. You can  ���deposit money or cheques, pay  your bills by cheque, and you  can: withdraw money from  your account. You can arrange  for the Bank to despatch money orders on your behalf. All  this means that you can budget your income and expenses  more easily, keep a check on  your bills and organize your  savings more readily. Aiid  you'll find your banking works  'just as smoothly ais it ��� you  were living next door to the  B of M."  Perhaps it's difficult for1  you to . get -to the bank as  of ten-*as you would like. Why.  not drop a line today to; Mr.  Larson and ask him to send  you the B of M's special folder  on how. to Bank by Mail? You  will find this seryice a great  convenience.  aier  "01dit40,50;60?"  : ��� Man, You're Crazy  Forget your age! TtaouSanda are peppy at 70. Try  "pepping up" with Ostrex. Contains tonic for weakj  rundown reeling due Bolely to body's lack ot Iron  which many meat: and women call "oWL" Try  Ostrex Tonic Tableta.for pep. younger feeling; thl��  very day. New "ger-acqualnted" Blza oulv 60%  ��or sale at all drug stores every where. .   . *  <:  aiiiiniiiimimMiimiii^  FOR THE VERY  FINEST  HARDWARE  CHINA and DRYGOODS  GROCERIES ��� DRUGS  FISHING SUPPIES  HOME ESSENTIALS  5  MURDOCH'S  MARINE SUPPLY  Pender Harbour, B.C.  13!  ion  Thursday  December  6  1951 The Coast News  , STAN FRANCIS  Stan Francis, genial host of SHARE THE  WEALTH, offers CKWX listeners a chauoo  to win-big cash prizes right in the comfort  of' their own homes. ' Full' .details' are  given on each fun-packed program.  bial 980) everyMonday night  at 8:30 p.m.  "FIRST WITH WE NBVSv  Discussed By Board  Letters from Dr H. F. Inglis,  Health officer, intimates that  if further precautions are not  taken at the water dam, Chlo-  rinaiion will be the order of  the day.  Commissioner J. Hall wais  instructed to investigate and  repair fences and if necessary, v  to shut off auxiliary springs  coming into the dam, to find  out if this: is where the trouble .  lies.  Water Bylaw 93 was given  third reading, and is to go to  the electors on December 15.  The plebeseite is to be held  December. 15, when election of  Commissioners will also' take  place.  ,  Gower   Gleanings  BY GYPSY TOWERS  With dribbles overhead and  puddles under foot not much  activity talking place this week.  One bright spot, however, the  Saturday night dance at Stronlochie. Participating in the  pulse warming shenanigans  were-Mr. and Mrs. A. B. B. Hill,  Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Smith, host  and hostess, Mr. and Mrs.. W..  Bow, Mr. and Mrs. Percy  Farnsworth and Mr. and Mrs.  Jules'Mainil. Missing we're Mr.  and Mrs. Pete 'Nicholson who  were in Yancouver ;. for the :  weekend attending the funeral  of Mr. Nicholson's1, brother,  John, who passed away in hospital* after a lengthy illness.  Hear it is off to Lumby in  about two weeks for the A..B.  Hill's who plan on spending';  Christmas 'and the winter with  daiugh'ter, Mris. Jack Bartlett  and her family.  Daughter Lena Townsend up  for the week end checking tip  on the ' Christmas pudding  and ��� cakes Mother has been  very busily making^ filling ?the  air  with  tantalizing aroma.  Much coming and going at  the Harry Chasters. Here today, in town to weddings the  next -gust can't keep tra.ck of  the comings and goings, noAv  that Idaughter - Dorothy and  Baby Brian have arrived.  [The Harry Thome's clearing  the forest to get their water  supply.. That will be the day!  Mrs.. S...A, Porteous back, look-���?���'  ing much like her happy self  again. The Jules Mainil's off  to town to give their order to  Santa Claus. y  Lots of flotsam and jetsam  threshing up with the storm.  Rafts torn asunder and row  boats adrift - can hardly believe such wild unbridled fury N  '��� from our peaceful little haven.  * And now to sally forth and  breve the elements.  M?:��:-Cam^  in charge of the recent dance  held in ,Veteran's Hall, would  like it known it is "very appreciative of the support re-  ceived [during the successful  affair." :  Sandwiches and refreshments were served at the dance  by the ladies who plan another  in the near future. .  When a Deer  Eats Eggs  To say cerCajn deer destroy  the eggs of game birds may  seem incredible in view of the  generally known habits of the  species as a whole. It is a fact,  never-the-less, for the Barren  Ground Caribou devours the  eggs of the Arctic Ptarmigan  whenever they are fortuitously  found.  n  ���^���^^^���������������^�����f^*"*nw"ww"w**"*w*www*iww��wwsj��B*��jpw(  "^^PWWWWWWW  S'  ,   /  IS THE SILKEN STRING  RUNNING THROUGH THE  PEARL CHAIN OF ALL  JOSEPH HALL  eciaram  <  |MEN WHO THINK OF TOMORROW PRACTICE MODERATION TODAY  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  The Key to the Problem  In its essence, inflation is too much money and too few goods.  Only by increased production can the problem be equitably  solved. In these days of decision, it is even more important  that we all strive to exceed those records of the post-war  years, great as they have been.  Ypur government is doing and will do all it can to maintain  and increase production, but fundamentally it lies with the  and increase production, but fundamentally it lies with the individual citizen whether or not our efforts meet with success.  GROSS VALUE OF PRODUCTION  Primary Industries  Forestry  A"   Mining  Agriculture  ��������'������  Fisheries  Manufacturing  ^"^^'Slvw'i i1  1939  1945  1950 (Est.)  $ 88,221,000 $147,655,000    $468,371,142  65,682,000 63,344,000^    148,155,060  49,402,000 102,992,000      131,003,000  17,699,000 44,532,000       68,904,000  $221,004,000 $358,523,000   $316,430,202  $247,949,000 $628^03,000    $990,000,000  Department of finance  PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  HERBERT ANSCOMB,   Minister  J  j^_ Rockih^The Boat  8  The Coast News   Thursday, December  6  1951  DEBBIE REYNOLDS can rock  most anything with her dynamic  energy, and at the present she's  going through fast dance routines at the M-G-M Studio with  Gene Kelly for the forthcoming  picture, "Singin' In the Rain/*  !&��*��** B��uetfntHt-&ito��s J  ��HK���*���'iii"Tnnit i~inT iiiiiu tii+mH-mm Imiiiiiiiii ii        I  "Better Health  forRCy  ���This is the subject  of. an important address-  to be broadcast by  HON.  A. D. T U R N BULL  B.C. MINISTER. OF     <���  HEALTH AND WELFARE  #  CBR  10:15 p.m.  MONDAY, DEC. 10  4Zi  ANGLICAN       SERVICES  DTCEMBER 9, 1951   ���   2nd SUNDAY IN ADVENT  St. Bartholomew's Chnrch :���:. A :..   Gibsons  11.00 a.m   Sunday School  3.30 p.m.   Evensong  St. Hilda's Church ..   Sechelt  1.45 p.m    Evensong  1.45 p.m.      Sunday School  St. Aidan's Church ....'  Roberts Creek  11.00 a.m.   Holy Communion  2.00  p.m.   .........   Sunday  School  Use Coast News Classified AEs  E^^^^^^^i^yssss^s^^^^^  '��.  ocal Man Attend;  Inaugural Trade Meet  More than 100 delegates representing forty communities in  every section of B.C. met in Vancouver on Friday, November  23, to set up a new organization, called the British Columbia  Chamber of Commerce. This federation of Boards of Trade and  Chambers of Commerce throughout the province is dedicated to  the further development of Canada's fastest growing Province.  There  will  be  a close  rela-  Why take chances on your all important Christmas  baking. " '?���'������ '  Have your cakes and. pies made by an expert, master  baker, with many years of experience in fancy baking.  Individual orders get :  Personal Attention  ���'���'���' ���        ' ''���-',������;/ 'W.V ; ,  ���*'���./' :     ��� ���   ..."  We specialize in  Shortbread ��� Cakes  Pies ��� Fancy Cooking  m  i  mm  ���fo:'-m  C^ +CHEER'LY MAN -=3*<J)  Ob Nancy Dawson, bio! ...  Cbeer'ly man,  Sbe's got a notion, bio .. .  Cbeer'ly manl  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 Demerars Rums.  Lamb's Javy Ebb  This advertisement is not published or  displayed by the Liquor Control Board or  by the Government of British Columbia.  ' An old ua shanty .  tionship of this new organization with the Canadian Chamber of Commerce which speaks  at the National level. Organizations of the new province-  . wide Chamber, catme during a  day that was marked at every  turn by descriptions of B.C's  importance and declarations  of still greater things to come.  Stu'art Keate,   Publisher  of  the    Victoria    Daily    Times,  stated that "The B.C. Chamber of Commerce >vill provide,  the avenue or channel for communication, not only between  ourselves    and    the    Governments*   but   also   with   other  Boards and Chambers throughout' the lengthi and breadth of  this Continent: We know that  we    have    been    abundantly  blessed  with  resources,   given  leadership there is eye^ry rear,  son to hope that we may add  new     powers     of"  unknown  achievement and experience to  this most charming corner bf  thie- Nation."  Premier Byron I. Johnson,  was feature speaker at the  Charter Dinner and gave an  report of the industrial development that has taken place in .  recent years. He pledged himself to insure the continued  industrial growth of British  Columbia. At the final session  tttfe "fighting" Vicar of Cad,  boro, The Rev. William Hills,  paid a <stirring tribute to the  men of foresight 'and courage "*  who built this country, taking  risks, and urged the British  Chamber of Commerce to foster this spiHt, decrying the  all too prevalent appeals to .  Governments for assistance.  While much of the meeting  was concerned with the organizational problems of this new  group,   the .British   Columbia  Chamber of Commerce reeom- ������  mended    thfat*  the    Canadian  Broadcasting Corporation. per-'  mit increases' in power of Canadian Radio stations or to consider such other steps as might  be   necessary   to   assure   the  Canadians obtained good radio  reception.   The B.C.  Chamber"  also urged the Provincial authorities to open discussion to  the end that a system of uniform    highway    signs    could  exist throughout Canada and  the U.S.    In consideration of  the    many    Highway    resolutions   which   were   presented,  the new  Chamber decided to  form  �� Committee   on.  Highways,   which   would  examine,  all  such  Highway resolutions  in  the light  of   the   current  Highway Program and further  consideration would  be given'  to this matter at a later date.  "This was one of the most  interesting sessions I have ever  attended,"  said   Bill   Suther  land, who :i recently returned  from the Charter meeting of  the B.C. Chamber of Commerce  at Vancouver. "The business  was well conducted and the  speakers     were     outstanding.  ��� Phone Sechelt 49  &^&&^^S^i^'l^>&&^&il^*l^����^  t  STANDARD MOTORS No. 1 Wilson Creek 83 J  No. 3 Gibsons     48  24 HOUR WRECKER SERVICE  I.  ON THE  Gall Days 83J    Call NiSlits WC 831  yyy^y-^.^^--        '      \y y'l ���'-'''���'���''/V\':''     '    '-'.   .."'~'' ���.''��� '.    ?���       - " _      ' '    ??? V?'v  Oxyacetylene, electric welding, machine shop. We cam give you tern*  on Batteries, Tire repairs. ^  CASH for your  \.  Our Standard Oil pump truck, equipped with 150 ft. of hose  for yfour convenience, will make> a weekly delivery ia   *  Gibsons area every Thursday.  v   ��� ���      ��� L"  ������'��������� ��� _ _ ...,?: ���  ��'������     :- ������' ���'.;' ' ' .'  " '.?'.'. , ' ��� . .'?''"''?-?.  J%yaf&yti^  ...'.'..���   r ''- ' '���.--���'���-��� K *  GIBSONS m

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