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The Coast News Jan 10, 1952

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Array Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  Phone your news or  orders to  Gibsons 45  Sixth Year of Publication    Vol. 6-2  Thursday January 10 1952      Serving the Sunny Sechelt Peninsula "Where Fishermen Need Never Lie."  Snowman California Style  'With most of Canada staggering under a blanket  of heavy snow, youngsters playing on California's sunny beaches don their bathing suits  and make their snowman from pulverized Ice  thoughtfully provided by their pa?rents for a real  holiday treat.  ecfcion To  ��� . Nation  /Objection to  an application for increased bus rates made  �� recently by Seciaelt; Motor /Transport seems to be spotty.  ���?/    ^/Deadline for objection to the ... Public   Utility   "Commijsion,  ���''Vancouver, is January 14.     /.  ^-:?vS$^hielt -BaaixLof vTM;dey ac*  cording to it 3 president,? E.  Parr-Pearsoii, >:" will /not make  any united effort against, the  requested increase. We feel  that the rlequest is probably  reasonable,'' he said. : " The  trend - of transportation costs  is upward and our' roads, Avith  the poor passenger, per mile  rating of the btvses would  naturally force prices up."  Gibsons and District Ratepayer 's Association named R.  Macnicol, W. Hodgson and W.  Boucher as a committee to  investigate the proposed.. increase. It is expected objection .  will come from this source.  Final shape of the?action to  be taken by this unit will be  made tonight at a general  meeting of the Association  when the committee will make  its report and suggestions.  One member of the committee  pointed   out.  that  the  increase  would  force   prices  up"  for   Gibsons   residents.    '' The '  increase,    if    granted,   would  leave  Gibsons   people   having  to pay  more for. the ride  to  Vancouver,   from     Horseshoe  Bay with  our   own   coihpany  than  it; will cost with Pacific ���?  Stages.   The next ? thing that  will happen is that P.S.L. will  apply   for    another    increase,  based on the tariff allowed our ,  company,'' the spokesman said.  "This will leave everyone else,/  up and down the Howe/Sound  to pay. inereeased fares."  Gibsons Village Commission  is already on record as oppos-  ing tlie new increase, haying  made ho increase and no lessening of service one of the stipulations imposed when grant-,::  ing tentative approval to the?-  bus-ferry service, last year- "  Return fares are based on  180 per cent of two fares at  the moment. Tli.e increase  ���would make single fares mandatory.- ��� ' j.  ���The thus  company,  through ,  ���^''tfsf-'managerj-'-^be'cil- -Lawrence','  ���"ciaimsvit cannot operate with  increased costs and lessening  revenue under the present  system.  Said Mr. Lawrence, "There  is nothing underhanded about  increasing fares by reason of  imposing single fares.. Economics enters into this business  justv as, it does in any other.  With increased costs and lower .  passenger lists we just have to  have the increase to stay in  business. It is very-simple and  elementary."  ��� _ Gibsons Board of Trade, according to Local Affairs Committee Chairman Locke  Knowles,  "will  not' object  to  ,the application.1  >>  Sergeant Heads  Timers Institute  Norman Sergeant was reelected president, of the Howe  Sound and District Fanners'  Institute at the annual meeting, Monday. .;..  /.'.v.;-0ther v ;:olficers ? vinfipdc ISv  Clarkson, vice president, and  delegate to the Victorian Order  of Nurses; Mrs. : M. Lefeuvre,  secretary; and Robert Burns,  auditor.  ; Directors, one other whom  will.be. named at a later meeting, are, E. Smith, who will  look, after the poultry club;  Norman Hough, charged with  handling and promoting the'  calf club;. Mrs. J. Carroll, who  will also double as a member  of the fair committee, and  Roy Malyea.  Tom Clark was named to  represent the unit on the cemetery board while the ways and  means committee will consist  of Mrs. Carroll, Mrs. Lefeuvre  and  Mrs. A'.  E. Ritchey.  Poultry Club  Preparing For  <y   .    <  Even Now  Showing  The ��unshine Poultry Club bids well to being bigger and  better this year, beating even its own record of last year, according to Club Adviser Ed Smith.  . "We hope to have competition coming in from Fraser  Valley and way points when  next we' show at the fair," he  said; ���������'.-������.'  , It may,-be" recalled'that- the  Club'was outstanding with its  entries in the Pacific National  Exhibition.  "We Jiope to have birds  competing from the- 'U.B.C.,'"  Mr. Smith said. "Professor E.  A. LI oyd h as m sur ed us th a t  he will retain his interest in  the club and will provide competing pens durin g the Farm -  ers!  Fair.  }>  ? The cjub, handicapped by  lack of information, range far  and, wide in its quest for  knowledge. Latest source is  the ; Canadian Balnk of Commerce .in Toronto which sends  literature   and   the   latest re  ports to the unit.  Hint!? that a new strain of  bird may be shown next year,  came from Mr. Smith. "We  have a surprise in store for  fanners," he .said. "Just wait  until you see the new, heavy  table bird we show next 3-ear."  ��� Ill        II I���-.  I.-   ��������� I.   II.    .11     ,--.,���������      ,   , ���.  ���   ���       .��� ���       -   f" ��� '  W. Young Jon Is  New Weatherman  SECHELT.���William -young-  st.on ha-^taken over the job of  meteorologist for this area.  .He replaces the late R. S.  Haekett, who held the honorary position for many years.  Rain  and  wind  gauges  are  part, of the equipment now in  Mr.  YoungstonV charge.   He .  will make his reports to Victoria.  orkmans  And Material in School  "Frcm the foundataion to the top, this school is well built  with the belst of equipment."  In this manner did Construction Superintendent C. P^  Coltari sum up the new Elphinstone Junior-Senior High School  which will be ready for occupancy "by February 1,"  Contractor   Dave  P. M. Fire Truck  Is Revolutionary  It wasn't a gag when the  town of Port Mellon sent Ea'st  for a fire truck with a water  stretcher.  It is the first community in  Canada to receive a dandy red  fire wagon with ai new attachment which makes one gallon  of water do the work of three.  Th e revolutiona ry "' water  stretcher" is called ' a wet  Avater proportioner. It consists  of a glass jar arrangement on  ihe side of the pump, containing a "wetting" chemical  which breaks down the surface tension of water.  As a result the 400-gallon  tank 0n the $40,000 truck will  be equal to a 1200-gallon tank  O]] an ordinary truck.  The increase in capacity will  be of great benefit in fighting  fires, according io the truck  designer, Fred Stevens, purchasing agent for Canadian  Forest Products "Ljd.  ;���* vAnd'that's?n��t?;the;t^G^:^^  only claim to fame.   .  A triple combination of  pumper, ladder and .water  truck, it was built in record  time in. only 60 days.  Johnston Attends  Liberal Meeting  SECHELT. -* Capt. Andrew  Johnston, head of the McKenzie Liberals is in Vancouver  today taking part in the formulation of Liberal policy at a.  convention of party stalwarts.  "This is the provincial conference which may give a clue  to the^ future of party politics  in B.C.," Captain Johnston  said. "I am not p a: position  to even hint as to what may-  happen with our marriage to  the Conservatives," he answered when* asked. "There is  . something in the. wind but it  may be just a reafirmation of  our present way of doing  business for all I know."  The popular magistrate will  also take this opportunity of  visiting with Mrs. Johnston  who has been sick in Vancouver    and    is    expected    home  soon.  -~? ;   : "  Sechelt Barbepe  Opens For Trade  SECIIELT. ��� Roman and  Mrs. Liste, both well known  in the culinary world are new  proprietors of the  Barbeque.  " We intend to keep the same  name, Mrs. Liste, who has had  a wide experience, in restaurant  and cafe life, said. "Only there  will, be a difference, we actually intend to specialize in bar-  bequed meats and chicken."  "Mr.Liste, who will act as  chef, Ss- probably one of the  finest camp cooks in the. coun-  Gwests of  Wlilson, several Gibsons per*'  sons made an impromptu and  unscheduled inspection of the'  $293,000 building which has  many added features and rate��  many new added features ana?  rates among the finest in B.C,  work in this building is far  and above that of ordinary  lumber. Only the finest lumber'  in price and quality has goner  into construction of the five-  standard classroom building..'7  The auditorium-gymnasiuirr  individual heating, lijrhtiiis**  and control public address;  is nearing completion with its-  system.  The platform has been completed with the finest of equip-  ment and is ready for use.  The beautiful floor will be  reinforced by means of synthetic coatings which Avill protect the expensive wood.  The 'school board has authorized buying of coverings for  the main aisle when the huge  room is being used as am  auditorium.  Mr. Wilson pointed with:  'jfride ^6; the ' various" iih]nibVe--  ments his firm has made over  and above those ca'lled for in  the  plans.  "When we- do a job of construction, Ave flo the very best,-  We are never ashamed? to go  back and inspect our work.,  years later," he said. "That  is why we do little extras;  throughout the job. It is these-  things which give the finishing touches to a building and-  helps make our reputation for  good workmanship."  The young contractor pointed to several innovations done-  by his men which were not-  called for in the specifications.-  One case where he used plaster',  over the Avallboard-at the end!  of the hoine economics room,  gave the room a professionally:-  finished appearance which" ft;  would have lacked if the specifications  had   been, adhered-.  t.0. * r��wir���  There is little if  any waster"  "extra's" in the new buildinsr.  try,     one  logger  stated.  which has its oavii transformer  and fire proof furnace room  with automatic iron fireman.  "It cost more than��� $"l,000">to.  install the S'pptic tank" for this-  building," Mr. Wilson said~-  "This gives you air idea of;  Avhat things cost. Lumber for*  floors in s~me eases- ran as  high as $o00 per thousand and?  nearly 70 per cent of the-  building supplies Avere bought-'  through local business men."  "Most of tlie hauling for the-  stuccoed building Ava's done by"  local firms while local labor*  was used to a great extent."  Equipment    and    machinery'  for   the manual   arts  Aving i&  already on the premises Avhile-  stoves and laundry equipment  for the girl's training Avill he:  on the site-within a few days:-  The roofing   is    guaranteed'  for 20 year--* which  Avill forestall a fiasco such .as the Rob-  (Contimied on page 8)  (See New School) The Coast News    Thursday January 10 1952  X Marks the Spot  Member Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association.  (Established 1945)  Authorized  as second class mail,   Post  Office  Department,   Ottawa.  WILLIAM   SUTHERLAND   ���   SAMUEL   NUTTER,' Publishers  , ��  Published  Every  Thursday.  |;   '      Hates 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 -  Box 6, Gibsons. ^- British Columbia.  t  ilonaid  That truck, again  The Village Commission is���after the horse has been stolen  ���going to close the barn door.  A neAv committee will be set up to investigate the buying of  .the truck and the building of the $1700 garage���whieh Avill cost  .a lot -more���and the hiring of local trucking companies to sand  local road.?', while our truck sat and laughed at the whole procedure.  We are in agreement' Avith Commissioner Boucher as he rails  at the "waste spending." But Ave cannot see much coming out  of the investigation.  Commissioner Macnicol claims the coming of the ferry has'  changed the picture. That truck had been bought with a view  to hauling our OAvn water pipe Avhile constructing the new water  system.  If Mr. Macnicol had asked any local trucker before he approved buying the truck, they would have told him the truck  ���would cost thousands while, his pipe hauling would cost mere  hundreds. . '    .-  True, talking like this is a case of crying over spilt milk.  But Ave certainly do not think the people who. deliberately  kicked the milk bucket over should be forgotten.  Buying the truck, as the committee will find out, was just  one big, stupid blunder, and no amounf of verbal catmouflage  will .eover that.  Sinclair guides  James Sinclair, Ave think, has done a good job recommending the government amend the Combines Investigation Act,  thereby cutting out the right of wholesalers or manufacturers  :to set the retail price on commodities.  The bill has teeth in it Avhich can be tised to enforce the new  ���law. There is also a proviso urging the government to enforce  -Section 498-A of the Criminal Code provided the larger concerns  mse their immense buying poAver and per dollar lower overhead  id- cut prices: in order to destroy competition.  To the man on the street the neAvly passed bill will mean  he can now use his buying dollars-to shop around in order to  .get the best price.  Prior to this legislation, the buyer Avas at the mercy of the  larger concerns Avho set a Canada Avide price for ai commodity.  This often led to higher prices, being maintained than was actually needed under a' system of absolute free enterprise.  The little fellows may find themselves in a tough spot following the ruling of Mr. Sinclair's committee headed by himself  and Senator A. L". Beaiubien. The Sechelt Peninsula is composed  of "little" merchants, despite that, the fundamental rules'of"?  democracy and free trade, upon which Canada: is built, come  .before, any of us.  �����      It 'took strength to act as the parliamentary committee did.  "We are very proud that our member was given such a leader's  position in this far reaching* negotiation. It is a credit to the  acumen and thinking of the Coast-Capilano Liberals, and ai far  greater pat on the back to "OorsuTamie."  IMS FIBS!  /<-,  V  TO A Mill ION CANADIANS  \  V r   - v'^  ^V     ,   '  Bank of Montreal  /������'������-.'���  WORKING  WITH  CANADIANS  IN   EVERY WALK  OF-LIFE  SINCE   1BV7  AOIOJ  Gibsons Branch: THOMAS LARSON, Manager  Port Mellon (Sub Agency): Open Friday  Sechelt (Sub-Ageacy): Open Tuesday & Thursday  When the B.C. Division of  the Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association recently  sponsored an independent  readership survey of two member papers the results verified  some widely held beliefs of the  publishers and also produced  other interesting and gratifying  information. ,  In the. former category results of the surveys'of the  Fraser Valley weekly rtews-  paper used as ai "guinea pig,"  supported contention that the  Aveekly newspaper is riot quickly discarded after first reading but is retained for further  reading and reference to the  news and advertising thai its  columns contain. In fact, the  survey /showed that almost  half (49 per cent) of the readers surveyed keep their copy  in''their home, for seven days.  Only 2.4 per cent discarded the  Aveekly paper after one  day.  In the latter category, "interesting    and   gratifying   information,"  Avere  the  figures  on readership  of the editorial  column of the newspaper. The  survey   indicated   that  all  or  part of each of the paper's oavii  editorials -was   read   by  from  55 to 62 per cent of the men  readers  and  by from  38.5   to  43.4 per  cent   of   the Avomen  readers    of    the    paper.    The  opinion   of   other   newspapers  reproduced    in   the    editorial  column held   the  attention  of  better than 50 per cent of the  men and almost 40 per cent of  the women.  Reader interest in the advertising columns, as revealed  by vthe surveys was also gratifying both in percentages and  other data. For. example, the  results show women to have a  surprising interest in almost  eVerything advertised although  a greater percentage, of course,  had given more time to the  ads that pertained to the home  and clothes, food, education  and entertainment. It is obvious, however, they keep an  observant eye on everything  from tools and banking.-to the  automobile servicing�� "ads that  are of greater interest to men.  Positioning, of ads on the  pages, incidentally, did not  greatly influence the amount  of attention they received, the  survey shows. y  All in all, British Columbia's  ���weekly newspaper publishers  consider the results of the survey justify the great amount  of careful effort they put into  -their publications, effort which  has also given B.C. a name for  outstanding weekly neAvspa- '  pers among the ten provinces  of Canada.  Reader's Right  Editor; The News',""-    " Z'y  Sir:���- ���-,: ..-- :/>'���-  At the public meeting sponsored by the. .owner-of the Sechelt Motor Transportation  Co., held on' Monday, December 17, the question was.: asked  as to Avhat Avould occur if there  were more bus passengers  bound for Vancouver than the  buses could transport ? We'  Avere answered that in such a  case  a  phone  message  would  be  ^i^>:Z^^T^^^^W:k^^^^  the ferry left arid ithe surplus  passengers . would    find    on  ���arrival    at    Horseshoe    ?Bay,"  transportation provided by the  Pacific   Statges. V  I say,;a pound of experience  is worth ���; a-ton of promises.  Eleven" surplus passengers on  Friday, December 21, found  no such transport available.  We Avere directed to a waiting  room at Horseshoe Bay Avhere  Ave had to stamp and hop  around trying to keep some  heat in our bodies ��� there  being no heat available.  After shivering in that waiting room for about 40 minutes, a special bus did come  to pick us up, gave us a'fast,  ride to Vancouver where- Ave  arrived at five minutes past  one. That being over an hour  late.  In vieAV of the foregoing,  should Ave attach any weight  to the? numerous benefits Ave  Ave*re going to receive from our  new   system    of, transporting  passengers?  ��� C. S. Cassidy  Industrial  Development"  This is the subject  of an important address  "V   'to-be broadcast by ���'���?������  HON.  I  M.B.E.  B.C. PREMIER  C B R  10:15 p.m.  MONDAY/ Jan.  14  "Old at 40,50,60?"  ��� Man, You're Crazy  Forget your age! Thousands are peppy at 70. Try  " pepping up" with Ostrex. Contains tonlo tor weakj  rundown feeling due solely to body's lack oi Iron  which many men and woiqen call "old." Try  Ostrex Tonic Tablets for pep. younger feeling, thw  very day. New "gefacqualnted" else ovlg 90%  for sale at all drug stores every where. *  EQUIPMENT i?  :or   logging  MINING AN�� CONSTRUCTION  SCHRAMM  Air Compressors.  NORTHWEST  Shovels and Cranes.  EIMCO  Roeker Shovels.  Dependable   .loading   .of  sand, rock and gravely for  miner or contractor....  Speed, T^wer and tonnage  at new, low cost.  "We Service What We  Sell."  Put more tools on the job ���  specify SCHRAMM Tractor-  Compressors  or  towing type  models. Capacities 60 ��� 600  C.F.M. ���'--���*'  Fast operation,  high output,  with easy upkeep, are features  of these rugged shovels; cranes,  draglines and  pullshovels.  Exclusive Agents  for British  Columbia.  A. B. WaW��� ?|TD,  General Machinery Dealers  V 1383 Hornby Street  Vancouver, B. C.  TAtlow 1564  J <$  aoaimo Towing  Your Local Complete Marine TOWING SERVICE  AGENTS:���   . y  Pender  Harbour:  Bill  Donley���Phone:   Sechelt  11S2  Gibsons.  ?Reg.   Godfrey���Phone:  Granthams  56 /  Nanaimo: Phone 555���Night: 1497 or 305  Vancouver:-Phone PAcific 4553 ��� PAcific 6825  Phone TJs Collect for Quotations  <<  Tractor Transport No.  V ��� especially equipped for  hauling cats, trucks and logging equipment by sea  Log Towing Scow Towing Pile Driving  Dredging Wharf and Float Construction  Breakwater  Construction Marine  Salvage  1 Salvage Pumps?-  mass  FOR EVERYONE  .��J1*<t-l~- -   :-3i'���'".i- ���'��� '��� " ���-������-   ������'���. \*.  y-.'i'fyi-..;--- �����  ^^V'^ir  Shop from it!  Save from it!  Here is a grand way to start off  a thrifty New Year. Stock up on  household and farm necessities  and clothing at EATON'S low  bargain prices. Every ^single item  in this Sale offers money-savings.  Best to order early while stocks  are in good supply.  SALE CATALOGUES  FREE ON REQUEST  EVEN T  NEW  YEAR  ��� ���   ^T EATON C��  E ATON ORDER OFFICES IN BRITISH COLUMBIA  Chilliwack - Gourtenay  * Cranbrook - Duncan -  Kamloops  -  Kelowna  Kimberley..-- Mission ��� Nanaimo - Nelson ��� New Westminster - Penticton  Port Alberni ��� Prince George - Prince Rupert ��� Revelstoke ��� Trail -Vernon  Vancouver  ��  Victoria  ���  Westview    Shopping  In  Town?  so ��� . .  DON'T  BE A  PACK  HORSE  have Vancouver stores deliver your  larger parcels to our warehouse ���  we. deliver up to 100 lbs. for only  ��1.00 in Gibsons.  This and   1 hat  BY MRS NESTMAN  Spending the Christmas  day in the Hospital was Mrs.  Chloe Day, recovering very  nicely after an operation.  Home from the hospital, but  they tell me he will be going  back, is Tommy Chambers.  John Corlett, in cast, is now  convalescing in rest home, and  coming along fine. Sorry io  hear George. Gibbs of Granthams in hospital.  Away for the Christmas  celebrations were, the Drummond \s, junior, the Macnicols,  the Alf Ritchey's, the Landrey's over to Victoria1, and the  Milt Brown's away for New  Year's.  Noticed around the village,  Bernard d'Aoust, down from  Trail, Mr. and Mrs. A. Gard-  '��� ner from Ocean Falls, J. Neal  from Kemano, the Cliff Leach's  from across the line, Bev Kane,  Mrs. Jennie Clay, the "Vince  Prewar's and Kay Coleridge,  along with many others, home  for  the holidays.  Greetings from Rod Lani-  mers from Vernon, former  bank teller here; Ritch Norris,  Creston, Rudy Andrews from  Prince Rupert; Jerry Berth el et  in the army in Calgary; Mrs.  Betty Keenfrom Victoria; Bea  Norris from Mansons Landing.  Greetings from the Jimmy  Sinclair's from Ottawa, with  a picure of his five lovely  daughters; the Batt Mclntyre's  from Powell River. A greeting  from the Lieut. Governor to  the Chairman of the Village  Council (which I think I will  frame); from Capt. and Mrs.  ?Peabody of the Black Ball;  Capt. Drage and his wife,  with a picture of the household pet, and many, many  others.  Visiting the Nestman household, Mrs. C. L. Ware ' and  her daughter Cherry (my sister) from Ottawa, come here  to get away from the snow.  Bob and Mr. Williams home  for Christmas.; and Bob back  before the New Year to Prince  Rupert where duty calls.  Susie Jones, our public  health nurse, gone south. New  nurse takes over January 2.  Noticed getting around a little  slowly Lee Sergeant, after, a  very serious operation.  Mr. and Mrs. /'Curly"  Kerpan are the proud parents  of a 2 pounds 15 ounce baby  girl, born at home on Christmas night.  The   tiny   babe was   transferred  to  Vancouver   General,.  Hospital and an incubator.  Dr H. F. Inglis, who attended Mrs. Kerpan, believes it is  the smallest child born in the  district.  At last word, both mother  and child are doing well.  Well folks, the New Year is  here, and to all the other  greetings I would like to add  mine: May your coming year  hold peace and happiness for  you; peace in your heart and  peace in your home ��� if you  have that, then there is very  little else you need, all the,rest  will follow. My sincere wish  to you all!  Thursday January 10 1952       The C ,ist JMewa  O.IMIS  OPERATING AS  Vancouver ���? Gibsons Freight Lines  M. T. NAKKEN  v    MANAGER ;  ..������;....,:..:,    Inglis Warehouse  GIBSONS  ��� Phone Gitfsons 50 or 36-C ���  "Large or Small ^- We Carry Them All"      '.'"'"  r 184 East 1st  IVANCOUVER  =sc  What Causes  Migration?  ?Despite the ideas of some  theorists that migration is  sea?s6nally induced in migratory birds by certain rays  emanating from the sun, naturalist'?, are inclined to believe  it is due to the fact that early  frosts instead drive them away  from their favorite places  when it looks like the ice will ���  make it impossible to continue  feeding there. So rather thau  stay and face starvation, .they  head for warmer'climates and  more easily obtained food.  FRIGIDAIRE ��� 8 cu. ft. ��� LIKE NEW  QUAKER OIL RANGE -~ Perfect Condition  COLEIVEAN OIL HEATER  DINING ROOM SUITE ��� 6 piece  WESTINGHOUSE WASHER  COMBINATION RADIO and RECORD PLAYER  ELECTRIC FIREPLACE and MANTEL  CHEST OF DRAWERS  FOUR CHROME CHAIRS and TABLE  CHESTERFIELD SUIT  '%  LAWN MOWER ��� HOSE  And Miscellaneous Articles  TOOLS  ��� REASONABLE  raoME QiBsons es  siness an  DIRECTORY  Please Clip This Directory Out and Hang By Your Phona  For Reference  JLuiJiii BUTTLES  Will  call  and  buy for  cash,   beei  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  Plumbing  and Electrical  Supplies   Fixtures  Service  SECHELT BUILDING  SUPPLIES  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.  JACK MAYNE  Phone .Sechelt 24 or write  P.O. Box 28.  REAL ESTATE  GIFT STORE  Headquarters  for   Wool,  Lotions ��� Cards ��� Toys  Miscellaneous  Gifts  GIBSONS 5-10-15 STORE  Left of Post Office  Gibsons,  B. C.  JOHN COLERIDGE-  AGENCIES  Gibsons and District's Only-  Full Time Real Estate  Agent " )  SECOND HAND STORE  MACHINISTS  HILLS MACHINE SHOP  Mobilized Welding  Welding anywhere' ��� Anytime  Expert Tradesmen  Precision   Machinists  Phone 54 ��� Res: 58  Hardware ��� Chinas       . ���  Tools ��� Furniture  Household Equipment  Magazine ��� Books  WE BUY   TRADE ��� SELL  PENINSULA SECOND  HAND STORE  Phone Gibsons 99  TRANSFERS - TRUCKS  HANSEN TRANSFER;  GENERAL CARTAGE  Phone Sechelt 28  Sechelt, B.C.  YVATfT-T  "nwpA-TRS  ,~~       J. A; HAGUE        ~  Watch Repairs  Engraving ��� Ronson  Parts  GIBSONS.  B.C.  BUSINESS  SERVICE .  HARDWARE  KNOWLES SERVICE  HARDWARE  Phone 33 ��� Gibsons B. C.  Builders' Hardware  Paint ��� Plumbing  ��� Appliances ���  Complete Installation  Maintenance  Srvice  ������  DELIVERIES  TO ALL POINTS  BUSINESS BUREAU  Complete   Accounting  Service  Income   Tax  Problems  Secretcria! Work  Phone:  Sechele 55  TAXI  TAXI SIR?  call  BILL HUNTER  Sechelt 48  SEE  THE COAST NEWS  FOR RUBBER. STAMPS -?4  The Coast News     Thursday January 10 1952  Basaams  m>R SALE  "WE ?&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  ���JDadies 'bedroom slippers, $1.87  and up. Fleece, fancy, and moccasins. Mens house slippers  .Romeo's fleece moccasins and  rfelts. Also childrens, all styles,  for Xmas/ Anderson Shoes,  ���Gibsons. tfn  "House on skids, two rooms  rand bath, full plumbing. Price  $1000/ Henry Gilbertson, Wilson  Creek. o  1950 Hillman, 6,000 miles.  Radio and heater, white wall  ' tires, foam rubber seats, $1250.  Apply Standard Motors No. 2.  Phone Sechelt 64. 102  HOUSE for sale at Gibsons.  Three rooms and utility room,  modern plumbing. Waterfront  property. See" W. Emerson,  Gibsons, or phone 90-J.  LOST  Black Di?c spare-wheel since  last fall 4-40 ��� 4-50x21 complete. Marc, Ward, Gibsons.  Reward. , 3  USE THE COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED  LEGAL  "FOREST ACT"  (Section 33)  NOTICE  OF  APPLICATION  FOR  FOREST   MANAGEMENT  LICENCE  In Land Recording District of New  Westminster, and situated in, the  cte&mty of Sechelt Inlet.  '1&Jfce notice that Crucil Logging  Qompsaiy Limited has applied for  :-a Forest Management Licence cov.  exing lands held by the applicant  together with certain Crown lands  ���.not already alienated within the  following .area::  "Commencing   at   the   north.east  corner of Lot 4679, Group  1, New  "Westminster Land District, being a  ;poinfc -on the   easterly  high_water.  .mark of Sechelt Inlet;   thence in ���  a general northerly direction along  said   easterly   high.water.mark   to  the left bank of Gray Creek; thence  in. a general easterly and northerly  direction along  said  left bank of  Gray Creek to the northerly, bound,  .ary of Lot 2522 (T.L. 6737P); thence  easterly along said northerly bound,  ary of" Lot 2522 to  the north.east-  corner  thereof;   thence north.east_  erly in a straight line to the north.  ���west corner of Lot 2528  (T.L. 6739  P);   thence easterly  to the north.  cast corner of said Lot 2528; thence  sooth  45 degrees   east to westerly  boundary of the watershed of Chap.  jnan  Creek;   thence   in  a   general  ���^oufcft-erly   and    westerly   direction  .<.i��mg   the   westerly   and  northerly  v-'OJmdaries of the watershed of said  :.;iia|iman   Creek   to   the   easterly  boundary of Lot 3008 (T.L. 3731P);  thence southerly and westerly along  she easterly and southerly bound,  r.ries of Lots 3008 (T.L. 3731P) and  ��007 (T.L. 3752P) to the south.west  oonanr  of said   Lot 3007;    thence  northerly     along     the     westerly  boundaries  of  Lots  3007   and  526S^  to   the  north.west corner   of  said?1  Lot   5266;   thence  westerly  to  the  south.west corner of Lot- 2529 (T.L.  6744P); thence northerly along the  westerly boundaries of Lot 2529 (T.  L.   6744P)   and   S.T.L.   30571-.12942P  "to  the  northJeast    corner  of   Lot  4684; thence westerly to the northeast  corner of   Lot   4683;    thence  southerly,   westerly   and  northerly  along  the  boundaries  of  said Lot  4683 to the north.west corner there,  of;   thence westerly to  the northwest   corner  of   Lot  4682;   thence  southerly   and  westerly   along  the  easterly   and  southerly   boundaries  of the north half of Lot 4681 to the  south.west   corner   thereof;   thence  southerly   and westerly   along the  easterly  and  southerly   boundaries  of Lot 4680 to the south.east corner  of aforesaid Lot 4679; thence north,  erly   to   the   north.east   corner   of  said Lot  4679,  being the point of  . commencement."  January 10, 1952.  Cnicil Logging Company Limited.  Sechelt, B.C.  Any submission in respect to  the above application must be in  writing. Not less than sixty days  after the first publication of this  "Notice of Application" in the Brit,  ish Columbia Gazette, the Minister'  of Lands and Forests may make  final disposal of the application  and, therefore, to insure consideration, submissions should be received by the Deputy Minister of  Forests within that period. However, equal consideration will be  accorded to all submissions received "  at any time prior to final disposal.  Submissions-should be 'addressed  to:  Deputy Minister of Forests,  Department of Lands and Forests.  Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B.C.  The ultimate in real Rye  Whiskies ���full-bodied, full-  favoured. Distilled* in the  -ancient manner and fully  ���matured in oak casks under  controlled conditions.  fROM   COAST   TO   COAST   IT'S  MELCHERS  Yen pay forage! See tkat you get it,  ELCHERS     DISTILLERIES^    LIMITED  nm  Gower   Gleanings  BY GYPSY TOWERS  A brand new year and a  brand new set of resolutions  to smash! The Point well  silenced with the snow, traveling very slithery, not many  gleanings to gather. The Jim  ?Dyke's still in Vancouver.  Thelma Nicholson spending  Christina's with her parents,  accompanied by Alex Gray.  Could there be a spot of romance  here?  The William Bow's back io  hold a little Scotch hop and  in to town again to celebrate  New Year's with the William  Gray's.  Don Poole home with, his  charming family for the holidays. A small gathering at the  Harry Chaster's. Mr. and Mrs.'  Winston .^-.Mair and Nancy  Jeanne visiting at Bonnie  Brook between exams. Mr. and  Mrs. Percy Fa'rn^.worth washing and polishing, hammering  and painting on one of their  cottages in anticipation of  their daughter Ruth and her  family expected shortly from  the East.  Not much else to report except to say,, will be glad when  Old Man Winter packs his  bag of tricks' and departs ���  prefer the snow that comes on  Christina/ cards. A pat on the  back to our whistling postman  ��� a) tough job well done. And  now to read the seed catalogues !  Z ���  f|Ws advertisement fo not published or displayed by theliquor  ConM Board or by ihe Government of British Columbia.  Halfmoon Bay  BY Mrs K. RAVEN  1952 got off to ai good start  at an impromptu party held  New Year's Eve by residents  of Halfmoon Bay.  For its success many thanks  go to many people; to C. Mc-  Dunnough, C. Chamberlin,and  W. Stewa'rt for keeping fires  going. To Mr. and Mrs. Charles  SteAvart for loan of th:eir record  player, to/Mite. Ralph Kangas  for numerous trips to Sechelt,  to Mrs. Miriam MeDmmough,  my co-hostess, aincl to my husband who.filled in Avhere ever  help was needed.  It Avas a lot of fun and Avell  worth the trouble.. Noticed  newly-wed Mr., and Mrs. ?Bob  Ford were there ��� good luck  and a> Happy. New Year to  yon both!  Happy > New Year also to  Hector Nelson, still- in Tran-  quille; to Mr. and Mrs. Tony  TchaikoAA'iS'ki, Tony is recovering from a ba'd bout of flue;  to Mr. and Mrs. W. Miller and  <Mr.- and Mrs. R. BreAvis in  Vancouver; to Mr. and Mrs.  Merrill Mense in Prince Rupert, and to Mr. and Mrs. Brian  Hanney, Mr. and Mr3. T. Roseboom, Mr--and Mrs. Jack Burrows, Mr/, and Mrs. Wr Scott,  Mr. and Mrs. Meuse, Sr., a:.id  others Avho were aAA'ay or  otherwise unable to attend our  party, Ave missed you. A Happy  NeAv Year to Father O'Dwyer  for donating use of the hall,  Avithout Avhich there would  have been.no party.  A collection amounting to  $16.21 to defray casual ex-  pensies, Avas spent thusly: hats,  noisemakefs etc., $7.68; coffee  etc., $2.23; light and heat $2;  cleaning up, $2; balance, $2.30,  sent to Father O'Dwyer to-  Avards hall  maintenance.  Have not got the names of  all visitors to the-Bay-yet/but:  during the holiday season ,Mr.  and Mrs. Vic Genberg of Cra-  crofts Island were guests of  Mr. and Mrs.- CeciJ Chamberlin. V. Baize of Vancouver  visited his daughter, Mrs.  Brian Hanney, and. little Shane  Welsh cameVto stay with her  grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. P.  Welsh.  OFFERS  CHICKEN DINNERS  EVERY SUNDAY  cater fo  DINNERS  LUNCHEONS  TEAS  Phone for reservations to  SECHELT 74  Mrs. L. W. Swaine  UNION SPECIALS  GROCERIES  Nabob Coffee  Ogilvies Oats  Gold Reef Apricots  BUTCHER  Legs of Pork  1 lb.  5 lb.  20  $1.03  49c  32c  .j  1 lb.  Smoked Picnic  Hams lib.  half or whole ;'  HARDWARE  8 lb. Sledge hammers  81b. Wedges  Peavies  56c  49c  /  Reasonable I 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..  r   YOUR RED AND WHITE STORE  Union General Store  Phone Sechelt 18 Ui  nze winners  onoonci  ender  Judging ��� of the Pulp and  Paper Industry's Annual Es-  ,say contest for British Columbia High School Students was  completed Friday .evening, it  was announced by Leander  Manley, Secretary Manager,  Western Division, Canadian  Pulp  and  Paper Association.  0\--er 4,000 students entered  the contest. Final selections by  the judges Avere made from 38  top grade essays in the Senior  Division and 28 in the Junior  ?Division. First, Second and  Third prizes' will be aAvarded  In ea'eh diArision_as folloAvs:  Senior Division:  first, June  M. Chapman, Courtenay, B.C.;  second,   Norma   M.   Richards,  ���"Vancouver, B.C.; third, Ronald  M. Jones, Courtenay, B.C."  Junior Division: First, Jo.  "Chilcott, North Vancouver, B.  "C.; second, John S. Mohler,  Peachland, B.C.; Third, Sally  Churchill, North Vancouver,  B.C.  FolioAving requests from a number of up-coast points the  Fisheries Co-operative Service of the University of British  Columbia Department of Extension is arranging a series of shori  courses in the fundament-ails of navigation specially designed to  assist commercial fishermen of Canada's Avest coast.  Plans  call for the  program     ~" ������  ranges from rules of the road  at. sea, through compass chart  work, to ship'.? track and fixing position. If time permits,  attention Aviil also be given to  some of the neAver radio aids  to navigation.  to get under Avay early in  January in the Queen Charlotte Inlandsj Avith one Aveek  courses scheduled at Skidegate^  and Masset. A third course  Avill be giAren at Pender Harbour.  Instructor for the course  Avill be Captain James F. Patrick, former examiner of masters and mates on this coast.  Capiain Patrick began his  career as an apprentice before  the mast and for man3^ years  serA'ed as first officer and  captain aboard the Empress  of Russia, and Empress of Asia  in the North Atlantic trade.  Each one, Aveek course Avill  consist of a series of ten two-  hour lectures.   Subject  matter  When the meek inherit the  eanh, Ave wonder Avho will  keep, the taxi drivers in line?  Thursday January 10 1952    The Coast News  Use Coast News Classified Ads,  ANGLICAN       SERVICES  JANUARY 13th ��� 1st SUNDAY AFTER EPIPHANY  St. Bartholomew's Church    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 Sehool  St. Aidan's Church   Roberts Creek  11.00 a.m   Holy Communion  2.00  p.m    Sunday   School  Canada in Review  Via Moving Pictures  The drama' of a year's progress hi Canada  during  the past  year is graphically   portrayed   in   Associated   Screen   Stuclio's  latest Canadian Cameo short.release-, Canadian Headlines of 1951.  Noav being released for year  end shoAA'ing throughout the  country, Canadian Headlines  of 1951 summarizes in 10 minutes) running time the exciting  tempo of (life in this country  in the. last twelve months.  Problems, of defence at home  aind    abroad    are    spotlighted  with    scenes    of    the    North?"  Atlantic   Treaty   Organization  ?members. ..meetmg. ..in ...jsolemn..  conclave in  dian troops  in faroff Korea.  SAvmg  Ottawa," as Cana-  into action  The Canadian  27th Brigade is seen embarking for Europe to bolster-  General EisenhoAver's forces  ���on that continent.  ��� Sports fans Avill thrill to  highlight shots of the Toronto  Maple Leafs and Montreal  Canadians battling for the  Stanley Cup, and the Regina  Rough Riders and their Ottawa  namesakes ' settling this year's  Grey Cup question in Toronto.  Signs of 'progress include  the opening of the Canadian  Broadcasting Corporation's  new Radio Canada Building  in Montreal, and shots of the  first oil pipeline from the lush  Alberta Oilfields.  One' somber note is struck in  Red Hill's abortive and tragic  attempt   to   conquer   Niagara1'  Falls in a homemade container.  Of interest to Canadians in  all Avalks of life are the scenes  of the whirlAvind tourv of  Princess Elizabeth and 'her  consort,, the Duke of Edinburgh, " from their arrival ot  Dorval Airport, Montreal, to  their 1 departure from St.  "John's, '''-Newfoundland.  RevieAvers. Avho have seen  Canadian Headlines of 1951  state that Director Gordon.  Sparling's perceptive handling  of a'ctioh, dialogue and background music has resulted in  a. reel that is jam-packed Avith  action, and Avith a Avide scope  cf subject matter.  This latest Canadian Cameo  short . subject is Associated  Screen Studios' fifth in their  Canadian Headlines) series.  NEWLY   OPENED  /ECUELT  UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT  Mr. and Mrs. R. Liste  SPECIALIZING  IN  BARBEQUED CHICKEN - ALL MEATS  ��       ���' t  t:A. La Carte Menu  LUNCHEON   SPECIALS   BREAKFASTS  AFTER   SHOW   SNACKS  Open From 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. Daily  Best of the Week  "You have the most comfortable tilt-back chains I have  ever sat in," I commented- to  the elderly propritor of a  homey little motel. She smiled  enigmatically as she thanked  me. Later.that evening I missed my trunk key which, had  been in my trouser pocket, and  I remembered the tilt-back  chair. I found my key under  the cushion ��� pins about 70  cents that had fallen out at the  same time. SeAvn to the bottom  of the cushion Avas this note:  All coins falling from the  pockets'of men sitting in this  .comfortable chair are donated  to the local orphanage to assist  children Avho haven't got it as  easy as you have.  , "The orphanage has 'heeh'���>,  doing pretty well on that  chair,'' my landlady told me.  "I urge every guest who stops  here to give his feet a rest.  Never found one yet who objected to this new kind of taxation.?1 -��� Reader's Digest.  Dresses Blouses Skirts Hats Handbags  RENE'S DRESS & STYLE SHOPP  PHONE GIBSONS 35  16=  =*l The Coast News    Thursday January 10 1952  By Andy" Paull  Chief Coquitlam William, reputed to be about 109 years old,  the last remaining link from the dayis when British Columbia  Avas a colony, Avas admitted to St. Paul's Hospital last Saturday  for a leg ailment. He is the chief and for ma'ny years Avas the  only occupant of the Coquitlam Indian reserves, just south of  the Colony Farm at Efssondale.  Wm. McFadden  Optometrist  GIBSONS  Phone Gibsons 91  Office     Hours  9:00   a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  Evenings by Appointment  Every day except Thnrs. ����  Why go to Vancouver for  Optical Service ?  SfeiUiisas  SECHELT THEATRE  WALT DISNEY'S  Technicolor Production of  "Alice in Wonderland"  FRIDAY ONLY ��� Jan. 11 ��� 7 and 9 p.m.  FARLEY GRANGER and ANN BLYTH    '  in Samuel GoldAvynte  "Our Very Own"  (Drama)  MONDAY ONLY ��� Jan. 14 ��� 7 and 9 p.m.  "Seven Days to Noon"  The British thriller that is breaking records everyAvhere.  Tuesday, January 15  8 p.m.  Wednesday, January 16  8 p.m.  HUMPHREY BOGART  in  "The  Enforcer"  Every bit as good a's "White Heat"  Thursday; January 17  8 p.m.  Saturday, January 19  7 and 8 p.m.  EMMY DEPENDABILITY LOE LIFE  IN THIS LIST OF  RECONDITIONED USED CARS  '51  Ford Coupe ��� Save  2800 miles  '51   Ford  Sedan  $500  24000 Miles  '48 Olds Sedanefte 26000 Miles  This vehicle is in beautiful Shape  '47 De Soto Sedan  32000 Miles  '51  Dodge half-ton Pick-up      4000 Miles  This unit is one of the finest buys��� anywhere.  SAVE WITH P.M.P.  Peninsula Motor Products Ltd  Wilson Creek ��� Phone 5-S  Chevrolet ��� Qldsmobile ��� Buick ��� Packard ��� Pontiac  t.  Chev and G.M.C. Trucks ��� G.M. parts-service.  He Avas present, at the approximate" age of ten," vdien  GoA^ernor George Seymour addressed 2,000 Indians and 85  Chiefs at the pioneer toAvn of  Sapperton, informing them  that the British Avere going to  adequately compensate them  for their country, AAdiich they  were then taken over its control and government, ,at the  command ���'and" promise of her  Majesty  Queen Victoria.  Chief Coquitlam William  spoke through an interpreter,  and related that' Avhen ' the  Avhite people, first settled  along the banks of the Mighty  Fraser, there Avere about 2,000  Indians residing on either side  curiously Avatching the developments, and the birth of a  neAv kind of life.  He told Iioav the Saspuatches  Avould uproot trees: Avhere the  City of ?NeAv Westminster noAV  stands, and Avere seen carrying  as many as five salmon on  ' each hand, and bales of smoked  salmon to their abodes in the  forest.  On other occasions the centenary chief would   relate   to  his son  Tommy Williams and.  daughter in laAv, that he later  heard from his elders that the  Governor had??promised to set  aside   a   fund; accrueing  from  the sale  of their former  possession!?, of all that Avas in B.C.  equivalent to one third of the  monies realized, that one third  Avould be  sent   to the   Queen  and one third?v^ould be used  to    run    the ^country.     (This  Avould have been af good Avay  of financing,  but  instead  the  country is in debt.)  He Avitnessed the trees Avho'se  boAvs kissed the waters of. the  Fraser  gradually  being chopped doAvn, he watched the gold  seekers as they went by water  or by land, and  admired the  river steamers that Avent at?' far  as Yale. And he lived to see  the railroad span the continent.  lie  told   his  listeners,   that  in the early days, the Indians  folloAved the movement of the  neAv  settlers,   and  very   often  his only companions, on his reserve    Avere    his    horses    and  coavs.  He  Avitnessed  Governor  Seymour give to Cheif Samel-  anohk a1 silver decorated staff  Avith a replica of the Crnwn of  Queen Victoria at the top. A  similar staff Avas given to another  cheif  domiciled  up  the  Frai?er and thait GoA*ernor Seymour named his father Captain  John. ';  A few years ago he was attached by an inmate of the  aissylum, armed Avith "a pitch  fork, Avho tried to kill him.  There is yet a hole in the top  of his head, Avhich bleeds profusely,. Avhenever he stoops,  and he lost, the sight of his  eyes from being jabbed with  the pitch fork, otherAvise. at  his age he is comparatively  strong.  A mysterious skin, disease  also afflicted him and-uoav he  looks more like a Avhite man  than an Indian, so much so that  the  U.S.   immigration,  author-  A postal, seiwice has been  operated since the earliest  daA^s of settlement in North  America.  his son, and Avhen they con-  ities refused to.admit him into  the U.S. until he returned Avith  -versed in Indian, the officials  Avere then conAdnced that he  Avas truly a native Indian.  '' Arp the Doe's sre+tm'sr along  ar>v better tha-> used io?"  "Worse. .They've, twin pews  in' church nOAv.";.,....,....  MONDAY  Jan. 14  TUESDAY  Jan.  15  We have a few bridge lamps and buodoir sets left  and to make room, for new stock we are selling these a(fc  reduced prices.  rs ���  Now is your chance to purchase these lamps at  exceptionally low prices. N  $pBpto$9i(!  6.E. Radios and appliances at standard prices.  Gibsons Electric  J  *������ Phone Gibsons 45 r-  -���fflViV   ���.[���!�����?;��;i'  TO OUR CUSTOMERS  The best of materials are used in pur products arid to be  fair to you and to ourselves, and in accordance with city  prices, we issue a slightly revised price list for 1952. '.  Porterhouse  Hot Dogs  Hamburgers  PLAIN BUNS  per doz  FILLED BUNS  Fruit  Chelsea  Clause  Cinnamon  Lemon Cups  Cream Cups  per doz  per doz  per doz  50c  60c  -. ! Prices as usual-on  Cakes/��� Slices ��� Pies ��� Bread  VILLAGE  ��� Plione Sechelt 49 ��� iig Brass Wil  nd Convention  The Honorable E. T. Kenny,  Minister of Lands and Forests,  ?Dr .C. T>. Orchard, Deputy  Minister of Forests, and the  majority "of the members of  the Legislative Assembly, have  accepted invitations to attend  The Truck Loggers' Convention, according to Association  president. J. W. Baikie.  "The forest industry is the  most important Avealth and  employment creating agency in  the Province," states Baikie.  "We believe that the convention will provide.the Members  of the Legislature with an  excellent opportuntiy to be��  come familiar Avith the problems facing industry."  The Truck Loggers' Convention, British Columbia.'a  largest assembly of logging  and. sawmill operators, meet?  January 16, IX, and 18.  Truck Loggerj Org  Public Eduction  A long term programme of  public educataioii Avith regard  to the value of forest management to British Columbia is  advocated by J. W. Baikie,  President, The Truck Loggers  Association.  "An over-all programme by  government and industry, corr  Thursday January 10 1952    The Coast News  related for maximum effect, is  essential if sustained yield is  to be achieved and greater  Avealth and employment are to  be created," he says.  "The public should be informed," states Baikie, "that  fire is the number one threat  to the groAving of trees as a  crop. It should be informed  that anything, such as fire,  which disrupts production or  threatens   our   future  forests,  has   an   immediate   and   long'  term effect on its1 livlihood.  "This suggested programme  of public education," Baikie  states, "should be under the  direction of professional foresters, educators and trained  public relations  officers.  >?  When you make popcorn  balls for children's party, the  kids will enjoy having raisins  in  them.  m  9  Spectacular ]Vcw  Du���il-ZRange> Performance!  ^resston  9  omes  t  and CoforIZtiseiiiftff$\  THE POWER rOV WANT      WHEN YOU WANT IT      WHERE YOU WANT MT  0 HIGH COMPRESSION ENGINES  Q ITOW DUARRANGE HYORA-MATIC  6p POWERGLIDE AUTOMATIC  TRANSMISSION* ,  Q NEW ECONOMY AXLE  Beautiful New Silver Streak Stylintf .{{jjjj       Pontiac *'8"  Choice of Deluxe Upholstery to Harmonize  with Body Color jjjjjj  Complete New Color Ensembles, Inside and Out  Choice of 6 or 8 Cylinder Engiaes  Twin-Duct, Built-in Ventilating System  Unmatched Record for Long, Trouble-Free Life  * Dual-Range Hy-dra-Matic Drive optional at extra cost on Chieftain        III:::  Series. PowerGlide optional on Fleetleader Deluxe Models at extra cost.        jjjj-:  Only when your own eyes have feasted on the  luxurious new interiors and color harmonies  * ::���::: 0f the great new 1952 Pontiacs wiU'you know  the full story of their beauty. And only your  own foot on the accelerator can demonstrate  the eager response of the high-compression  Pontiac engines ��� for horsepower has been  stepped-up on both the Pontiac "6" and the  Treat yourself, also, to a demonstration of  Pontiac's spectacular new Dual-Range Hydra-  Matic Drive*. Set it in Traffic Range, and feel  how the high-compression engine streaks you  out ahead. Then flick over to Economy Range  and relax in effortless, silent riding ease.  *  Or, if you prefer, you can choose a 1952  Pontiac equipped with silk-smooth Power-  Glide*���for Pontiac, and only Pontiac, offers  you a choice of two completely automatic  transmissions, combined with the new Economy Axle.  Above all, don't forget to check the  price-tags on the wonderful new ^:;,  1952 Pontiac line. In original cost,  as in all else, you'll agree that  "Dollar for Dollar you can't beat a  Pontiac." Come in and see for  yourself!  A GENERAL MOTORS VALUE  ^WW  >rs value        .-W:?yym  P-452A  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS Ltd.  Wilson Creek, B. C.  iaribr��oMar  |~_Vnk       ^"��e��a  ���v'wfcsgs;  **************  *<MHH 8;  The Coast News     Thursday January 10 1952  ee  ��he ��oast News  ���or  ���   i ���  ����*��  ijiiTOiuimimiiiiii1a1mMc��iijui^M��iiii<,ull,,1,,M,y,  FOR THE VERY    J  FINEST I  HARDWARE  CHINA and DRYGOODS  HI  Si  GROCERIES ��� DRUGS  I  IS1  FISHING SUPPIES  HOME ESSENTIALS  MURDOCH'S  MARINE SUPPLY  Pender Harbour, B.C.  mumnumwuMnw  &  SEEDS  THEY $��**/  SPECIAL   OFFER  Eddie's Outdoor  Perfection  Tomato is  Productive, Tasty  ... medium size  and high qualify  fruit. Order yours  now!  PACKET .25c-1/4 oz.85c-1 oz.$1.50  POSTPAID  Eddie's new FREE  1952 Seed  Catalogue and  Garden Guide  featuring all  species of .  Flowers and  Vegetables.  WRITE FOR IT -^z^mz  TODAY TO: ^^ j  EDDIE'S NURSERIES  W 4l5t�� MARINE DR. VANCOUVER BC  CAL GEORGE  (CASINO in the guessing game that offers  (listeners three chances each morning to  l��rto big eash prises. Cal George is host  fmr  these  twenty-five  minute  programs.  Dial 980 Monday through  Friday at 9:05 a.m.  FIRST WITH THE NEWS  S Corners Are  Slated For Dump  Dumping of village garbage  is still a long way from being  cleared up despite the fact  quite ai few progressive steps  have been taken by local  authorities.  I Commissioners were in receipt of a letter from the Der  partment of Health notifying  the desire to dump garbage on  the south west corner of Lot  902 (the S corners on the Sechelt Highway) would have to  be referred to the Department  of Lands who in turn would  confer with the Forestry Department.  NEW SCHOOL  (Continued from page 1)  erts Creek building which had  to be. reroofed within a matter  of weeks.  The struts and braces of the  immense building are revolutionary in design and art-  aimed at relieving stress and  strain not known in the older  type of construction.  One  of the  extras  supplied  by the contractor in order to  give a guaranteed job Avas installation of heavy waxed kraft  paper behind each sheet of ply-  board on the walls of the gymnasium. "This will assure non-  warping of the plywood," he  said. "It is just another touch  which   will   save   you   people  money in the long run."  Even the lumber on the  stairs its number. 1. "Despite  the fact this lumber will never  show, freeing covered with linoleum, we still used the best .  of wood."  The washrooms are built  with an eye to strong young  men testing their muscles on  everything movable or flimsy.  The tiling is of the finest  quality and workmanship. The  only poor piece of planning,  obvious to the visitors, were  the hundreds of students lockers which were made of wood  and, by reason of their construction will be bothersome,  if not actually dangerous at  times.  Heating is central and can  be cut on and off each portion  of the school from a control  panel in tthe furnace room.  An automatic, and revolutionary T.B.M. bell is situated  in the principalis office which  will regulate the class periods..  The library has adjustable  shelves and there is a workroom for the librarian for repair of books and equipment.  One room, complete with  sink and cupboards has been  set a'sicle for teachers as a  "browsing" room.  There is a room for medical  inspections and one for study.  Hardware throughout the  building is of the finest, and  each outside door is equipped  with a "panic" lock in case  of fire.  A semi circular concrete  roadway will be built in the  front of , the building wich  faces the Sechelt highway.  There is little doubt the new  school is of outstanding construction and workmanship.  Said one of the carpenters,  who no longer owes allegiance  to the school or its builders,  "there is nothing, slip-shod  about that building. The school  board can look forward to  many yearsof trouble-i'ree  use. I, for onej am not ashamed  to say that I helped to build  it." ,  The ratepayers of the Sechelt  Peninsula need not feel, ashamed of.saying they helped pay  for it, either.  *��� WWi^i^-wV.   ^WA'S   ��� ^���������J/","*!^  ���* Vrv��vyi\ <-hWW V^f WW V  L��v^WiiV^'%P/V/   '  l  ��� j-         i   .  \  * \  IN ALL THINGS  IS THE BEST OF RULES  *��  PLAUTIUS  ���l JVl-JVJ^l> V ��-v V-  w-evwwwv  THE HOUSE" QF  EAGRAM  n-  A J+P.       ^S ��^.v-��A^ ��. **  ��� *m. .-JW ��� AV^MI/JWAW^A  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.  $5  JUST  LOOK AT THESE  BARGAIN OFFERS!  THIS   NEWSPAPER.   1   Year,  with  ^���crec-D m      i OFFER'No. 2  ��"tR N0��   ' 1 MAGAZINE PROM  3 MAGAZINES FROM GROUP A  2 MAGAZINES FROM  GROUP B  GROUP B  OFFER No. 3  4 MAGAZINES FROM  GROUP B  $3.75  $4.75  $435  GROUP A  Mark an "X" before magazine  desired  enclose list with order.  ��� Redbook   Magazine   ��� Coronet    .....   ��� Magazine Digest    ��� Sports Afield   ��� Screen Stories   ��� Field  and  Stream   .'  ��� True  Story   ��� McCail's Magazine ....   ��� Hunting & Fishing in Canada ,..   ��� Senior' Prom ..   ��� Modern  Screen   ��� Flower Grower   ��� American Girl   ��� i^Si Camera Magazine.....   ��� Everybody's  Digest  '.   ��� Skyways   Parents'  Magazine  Silver Screen   ��  and  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  GROUP B  Mark an  "X" before magazines desired and  enclose list with order.  D  Maclean    1 Yr.  n    1 Yr.  ��� Chatelaine ...;../; .........................:.... 1 Yr.  ��� Family Herald & Weekly Star ........ 1 Yr.  ��� National Home Monthly  1 Yr.  Q Western  Producer  1 Yr.  ��� Country Guide 2 Yr.  ��� New Liberty ...:...............;..............  1 Yr.  Q Free Press Weekly Prairie Farmer 1 Yr.  n Health  (6 issues)  .?  1 Yr.  ��� Saskatchewan  Farmer  2 Yr.  ��� B.C. Farmer & Gardener  1 Yr.  ��� Western Farm Leader  1 Yr.  ��� Canada   Poultryman  1 Yr.  som MORE  RIAL BUYS!  O Saturday Night (Weekly) $4.60  ��� Maclean's (24 issues)  3.00  Q National Home Monthly :.,  2.55  ��� Canadian  Home Journal .2.75  ��� Chatelaine     2.75  ��� Family Herald & Weekly Star  2.55  ��� Free Press Weekly Prairie Farmer 2.55  ��� New  Liberty ?..... 2.55  ��� Country Guide (2 years)  2.55  ��� Western Producer ;.... 2.75  ��� Coronet ....: .  4.20  THIS NEWSPAPER, 1 YEAR, AND  ANY MAGAZINE LISTED  BOTH FOR PRICE SHOWN  Mark an "X" before magazine desired and  enclose list with order.  ��� Redbook Magazine  Q .Collier's Weekly  ���������*������������*�������������������*������*�������������������������������*�����������������������  V  ALL   MAGAZINES   FOR  3.60   5.60  1   YEAR  ��� Cosmopolitan  Magazine .........  ��� Woman's Home Companion ...  ��� Magazine   Digest  ............;.:.........  ��� Christian  Herald   ��� McCail's  Magazine   ��� True Story   ��� Modern Screen ��  ��� Popular Science Monthly ........  ��� Parents'  Magazine   ��� Etude  (Music)   ��� American Girl , .:..  ��� Senior Prom  ...  ��� Sports  Afield  .  UNLESS  TERM   INDICATED  ������������������*���������������������*���������  *��������������������������������������������������������������*�����������������������������������������������������������  ���������������*����������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*  $4.60  ,3.40  4.20  4.10  3.40  2.95  2.95  3.60  3.60  4.40  3.60  3.20  3.10  ALL OFFERS ARE  GUARANTEED  PLEASE ALLOW 4 to  8 WEEKS FOR FIRST  \' COPIES  OF  MAGAZINES TO  ARRIVE!  ,,..z.;.y.9 -��������� \-y.y -  Check magazines desired and enclose with coupon.  Gentlemen: I enclose $..............  Please 3end me the offer? cheeked  with a year's subscription to your paper.!  NAME ,..! ....,..��� ��� ������v r............^��.....--".��.��."  '"'L '������'"'. "'������'���X :  ���* ���-'���������"  POfeT ��� Oxx XOE   ����������� ���*.*������, ..���- ...�� ��� �������������� ������������ �����������������*������������������������������ ���������������  mmmmmmmammmuammmammaBsmmmamammmm

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