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The Coast News Dec 13, 1951

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Array J ��� ?i  Provincial Libi  Victoria, 3. C  Phone your news or  orders to  jgggg^l^ Se*iagWSam^  ervice  ecember 17  GEORGE DREW, leader of the opposition in the House of Commons, has prompted a demand that the government review the  death sentence, later commuted; to life imprisonment, imposed on  Kurt Meyer, Canada's number one war criminal, for the murder  of vl9 Canadians. The former S.S. general was recently allowed  to go home to visit his family from a British controlled penitentiary  in Germany under a system which allows prisoners to go home on  leave from time to time. .Meyer was transferred from Dorchester  prison in N.B., to the German prison some weeks ago when it was  decided that he was the only war criminal in prison outside his  homeland. Drew protested that there should be no "intermediate  stage" of punishment for Meyer. "If he is guiltv he should receive  the punishment that goes with guilt of that kind. If he is noi  guilty he should be freed." ���      v  ;      ?^ptain Francis ?Drage}V J.K., has completely switched roles.  ,: Bong a ^fighter against eveiything to do with School Board  46,! the veteran?"<v?as, Monday,' requested to journey to Victoria  in c^er t<^"get  /:;?i9aic^ ':���%^T^y'"'1:>-,'���'���. . ���,-' '.',-'- ���'���������������, ���  '\iD.QiM}&J**^  Small and sparse attendance  at Board of Trade?meetings  was scored hy perrenial secretary James Drummgnd when  he lashed out at.. the ' general  supper meeting in Mariners  Cafe, Wednesday.  "We have to learn 'fo support ourselves,'* Mr. ^Drummond said, \* before We|can be  of any help in supporting outside organizations 6r'���jp,rqg���ects.,''  Mr. Drummond was^moved  to angejn when the expected  Boiard of Trade luncheon  ordered ..for 7% persons was  served to approximately??-��0,  "The guarantee tf^ the .proprietor of the cdfe ??has put us  in the position where we will  .have to dig down . into the  treasury to pay for this supper."  It isv expected;; th��t absent  members, will be?; assessed in  order to make; up the defecit.  P"vCQi3i&n -1 vf> ,***  because or?w:ater lack, that? I.** ��� ���*&*.$  on  the:  until a  woiildv: hiaive; to ?! insist'  school closing ��� dp>yn  remedy was found."  Mrs. MacDonald pointed out?  she, would request closure of;  the school next week, provided  ]/ no r improvement    had    been  made..  The   School   Inspector   had  been in touch with the Superintendent   of [Education,, who  in  turn, was to  get in touch,  with the Forejstry Department,  | co-o^vners;? of   the -: inadequateiH  water-sytem.?  : :v?;.v ,?; .-v.- :r:-y  !, This :was hardly good, enough  If or some members of tthe  Board>. " Send? Captain , Drage  to .Victoria; and let us "get this y  thing cleared up once and for  all,'' v said Trustee Norman  Hough.  j, Chairman Tom Humphries  ;was adamantHin? his???belieye  "that?, something has to; be  done' immediately. We have to  ha/ve.action, not just answers?!"  Mrs. MacDonald reminded  trustees that "these conditions  | have heen such for'nearly three  months. This, is a? ��brand new,  school, and   the^ ; present .but-  building   system   is- jusj--.not-  good enough."  In    eccepting    the,    charge,  *t\  This area : (Gibsons) is badly in need of. ai hotel  "You should have a slogan with which to sell the Sechelt     things that  Peninsula and ife beauty.  * "You must be tolerant of touri'sts and give nothing but1  courtesy. They are big business^ and the, means.; of putting many  dollars in youir pocket:  Transportation news, recently announced by Sechelt Motor  Transport, is both good and bad.  Authority has been granted the local company to operate a  through bus service to Vancouver via. the Quillayute.  Single and return fares will  be sold "for some time yet."  There will be no commuter;,  tickets on   the  Sechelt  Motor  Transport service.  Two busses will be conveyed  on each Quillayute run according to a new agreement with  Black Ball Ferries.  Busses will make four round  trips per day into and ret tumping from Vancouver.  It was hinted the. car ferry  will do awaj' with return tickets /and operate on single  tickets only. This will make  the return trip to Gibsons from  Vancouver cost $3.20. Faro  structure to various parts of  the Peninsula from Gibsons  has not been changed.  The    through    service    will?  commence    December   17,   .according to Transport Manager  0.  Lawrence. Final  authority  had still not been granted by  Public Utilities Commi?isioii at  the time of going to press. It  is believed  the   proper power  will be given the company despite-"teii or twelve letters-of  protest received by P.U.GV  -Slight   changes   have    been-  made in  the schedule  to  and\  from  Hopkins Landing.   Fur-s.  ther information   on  this  will*  be   found   elsewhere   in   this -.  issue.  Pulp Company Will  Donate Bridges  Howe Sound Pulp and Paper  Company (Port IVlellon), will  donate all the lumber and timbers needed for bridges on the  new portion of the Port Mellon-Gibsons roa'd to be completed some time next summer..  The announcement was made  by Port Mellon General Managers R. Paradais, when he  spoke to the Gibsons Boafd of  Trade, Wednesday.  Speaking extemporaneously,  Mr. Paradais pointed out that  Port Mellon had a monthly  payroll of $60 ��� $70 thousand  dollars per month.  "This     money     will     pass  through Gibsons," he said. "If  you  people ���> want" to brighten  up   your   stores,   make   them  competetive    with   Vancouver  in price and quality, there is  ho    reason    why   the    money/  should jnotv'stay .-'here.-"; V_,, '-���.  yy ���MyWe wanfr*' to^Hbe^ friendly ?���'  and  one. big community with  Gibsons," the  manager   said-  "It is up to each of us to help  the   other.   You   have   things  that   we   need   and   we   have  need. Let us  ^*j   miui  you  get together and prosper.  "The Sechelt Peninsula: is an  ?ideal  spot for mystery tours.  Drage' assured  "\ve  this  Captain  will  get   some  action  on  immediately." .     ,  He said he felt sure that  Victoria was not fully cognizant of all the details. He has  already made a cursory .study  of the/disputed water system,  which is also supposed to supply water to the new forestry  building at Madeira Park, but  doesn't:  Professor is Visitor  Professor M. M. -Maclntyre,  faculty of U.B.C.  visitor in the  lieved . Professor Maclntyre  will reside here. .       ���:.,  , was^a?recent  area.- It is  be-  ' starting at Vancouver  "The B.C. evergreen .playground, district should be  ^tressed as_ a year round tourist project, not just cater ing  to summer visitors. .  ? ? Tliese were ,ai few, of the  highlights from the Speech of  Mansell Millar, traffic manager Gray Line Sightseeing  Tours, when he addressed the  ; Gibsons ?Board of Trade at a  ���ladies'night and supper meeting in the Mariner.Cafe, Wednesday.   ....  Mr. Millar's company, a  subsidi'ary of vth e B.C. Electric  RaiilwayCompany^ sent out  =71,000 vpamphlets/ last year in  "order to try to .sell the Vancouver ,and district area to  Americans.  This recalls the' statement of  B. Birse, traffic man'ager for  Black Ball Lines, when he said  his company shipped out 500,-  000 pamphlets and folders advertising the'' northwest and  B.C.-: v " '.���    'yy'  The dominion government  spent $1,500,000 in tourist promotion, Millar said. "This  brought in a return of $271,-���  000,000."  "B.C. alone, spent $700,000  last year in bringing tourists  into this -country. The return  from this investment was $55,-  000,000. So you ^ caii see.'' Mr.  Millar said, "that catering,to  the tourist is a very important  (Continued on page 4)  (Sse Tourist Potential)  Fred Mutter Heads  Centre Unit  , WILSON CREEK;\:-- Fred  Mutter was elected ^president  of Wilson' Creek Community  Centre Association at the annual meeting, Wednesday.  Other" officers are, J. Whitaker, vice president; Mrs? J.  McNufct, secretary treasurer;  Mrs. H. Roberts, director; L.  ;? N. Cole, director; Mrs. A.  Johnston, director; Mrs. II.  MacLeod, membership convenor; Mrs. B. Wright, social  convenor.  ^Members heard that the  ."foundation has ��� already been  laid for the new Community  Hall. The site had been previously donated by Rpji F.  Whitaker. - " ;   ,  ���.,������-.-i   i. ���- ���,...-     i. ���  ....������ ���������-1     V- -  -    ���  New Public Health  Nurse, January 1  NeAv Public Heialth. Nurse  for this area will be Miss C.  Lysakowski, who will take  over her duties, January  1.  The. present, popular nurse..  Miss, Susie Jones will be leaving   for   California following  her resignation here.  Miss' Jones   has , been   here'  approximately   one year,  taking over the position of "Public-.  Helatli Nurse  on the transfer  of Mrs. Dorothy Dando.  School Board Handles  Many Subjects At Meet  A new run-off will have to��be built from the Egmont school  septic tank, according to word received from the School Board.  A report from Maintenance Man H. Chaster revealed  that  the run-off from the present tank~is insufficient. More than 400  feet of tile drain will be needed to complete the work.  Discussion    at    the    School  at  Board meeting centred around  repairs to several schools .in:  the district including Bowen.  Island which, according to W.  A. E. Davies, needed repairs  in the basement where a:-crack  "the full length of the basement wall," allows water to  seep into, the basement.  The $600 diching contract  done by A. E. Ritchey around  the outskirts of the Elphinstone Junior-Senior Highschool  will be paid following approval  from Board Chairman Tom  Humphries.  _Thp Board spent some time  discussing matting to be used  in" covering the hardwood floor  during public gatherings in  the auditorium.  Canvas*? covering suggestions  from IT. Cha ;ter were more or  less disregarded av said Inspector C. T. Ren die, "tliese  hard wood floors are made, to  stand ha I'd wear. Canvas .would  have to he thorough]y!j|clean  otherwise it would act in the  s-imc manner as an abratejve."  The Board sealed for the  maintenance man's suT<re;tion  that matting be used in the  aisles "during  mass meetings.  It will take 200 ton of coal?  per year to heat the new high-  school which will also use approximately $160 monthly* in  electricity. It is suggested that  it will take $50 per month to  replace electric bulbs in the  new school.  According to Architect HI  Cullerne the installation of the  Board's own transformers will  save $140 per month in electricity.  The scool will be equipped  with one microscope costing*  approximately $200. Perini��-  sioir to bu}r this was givea  School .Principal S. Trueman,.  when he applied to the. Board,  Monday.  Dome.rtie science equipment  will cost in the neighborhood  of $3,000, while industrial arts  equipment will take slightly  more than $5,000, according-  to estimates. "  Farmers' lnsft.tut-8 Msst  Annual meeting.and election  rf officers of the. West Howe1  Sound Farmer;"1' Institute will  take place January 7, according to.-informat'en given at the  rece'nt'genrral  meeting.  / ������ The Coast News   Thursday December 13 1951  ke Ooast Metus.  . I. Solarium  oes Big  Just over 30 miles from Vic-  ���     t.oria,   at  one  of  the   sunniest  Member Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association.  (Established .1945)' ,  Authorized as second  class mail,  Post  Office  Department,   Ottawa.  JWILLIAM   SUTHERLAND   ���   SAMUEL   NUTTER,   Publishers  f Published  Every   Thursday.  Rates of Subscription: 12 mos. ��2.00; 6 mos. ��1.25; 3 mos. 75c.  5c F*2r copy. United States and Foreign, $2.50 per year.  ^ Phone Gibsons 45  Box 6, Gibsons. British Columbia.  L^ditoriald  few Low in Education  .'Settling the financial responsibility for education in British  Columbia! is a task that is long overdue. The provincial govern-  saexit, which has taken the superios jurisdiction over the municipalities, must take the le'ad. ,For years the CCF has urged the  ^provincial, government to hold a provincal-municipal conference  to re-allocate financial responsibility for education and other  rgsrvices.  The method of imposing taxes in the municipalities is also  ���fjfae provincial government's concern, tho,ugh it continually turns  a blind eye to the wo}nst fault)?. As far back as 1928 the Weir-  Putnam Iieport on   Education   in.B.C. recommended   uniform  assessments throughout all districts in the province, to be carried out by trained assossors, under provincial direction. Much  4he same recommendations were m'ade by both Goldenberg and  Cameron in motfie   recent  reports.    But  the   government   does  exactly nothing labout it. As it is, one mnicipality will have a  low assessment and a high, mill rate. Another will have a high  assessment and- a low mill rate, that is in comparison with each  ��>tber. This makes a confusion and misunderstanding.  It is'COimMnation of all these problems, left unsolved by the  ���jproyinci'al government, that has brought about the disgraceful  situation around Salmon Arm, where certain groups of school  ���ehJM/rea are shut out of the schools, beca/use their districts have  im'bi paid their.share, of the sehool costs. The Arbitration*Board  stated that these destriets were not able.to pay their share.  The provincial government is the. parent body, and should  xnumediately put an end to the shameful state of affairs;, where  tlie children have lost six weeks of school alrelady.. The situation  5s partieulairly grave for Grade, 12 pupils,, who aire beginning to  JXmSkt if they can prepare for matriculation next June,-and do  aiofc want to spend another yelar after. thi�� one in preparation.-.:.  Th��y *""�� saying: "We'd better get a job and bid good-bye to a  mniversity course." .?:���:  'i       .- "l  Already a Texas radio station has been broadcasting aboiit.  fhe. place up in Canada whetre th�� people refuse to educate Hheir'  chEdren, though the schools and teachers are there. OneHvould  think the B.C. Government has had enough bad publicity recently. The sooner it remedies this situation the better, and proceeds  to the whole matter of the financing of education. ��� CCF News  Reader's Right  M&&OT, The News,  Sir*���  Wle would like through your  paper to express to our friends  zmd neighbors our appreciation  for their kindness to us in the  recent loss of our old and  ���valued friend, Phil Noel. Also  f.or the lovely flowers and  fielpful messages they sent. We  ijliave lived here such a shor^  <fime, but our friends have  ���made us feel that we are  among   friends.   We sincerely  thank them all.  Mr. and Mrs. Harry Rehshaw,  Gower Point Road.  Animal Pockets  Although rodents are capable of carrying food, nest  material and the like, other  than in their .mouths, Nature,  however, ' has- endowed three  North American species with  external cheek pockets as receptacles .for such things in  transit ��� the Pocket gopher,  Pocket mouse, and Kangaroo  rat.  spots    on    Vancouver    Island,  Malahat  Beach,  is  the  Queen  Alexandra  Solarium   fro  crippled children. Since, its establishment \ some  24 years   ago,  at the instigation of the Women 's Institute and with funds  supplied  ; by   many   organizations, the' Solarium has treated,  eared for, and brought back to  health  hundreds   of   sick  and  cripx^led    children    from    all  parts of British Columbia.  ���    Designed to capitalize on its  sunny   location,   the   Solarium  has a, unique' physical    plan,  quite unlike the -standard hospital. There are. wide verandas  ���    and   windows   everywhere   so  the   youngsters   get   as much %  fresh air and sunshine as possible. In most British Columbia  hospitals, 'the   average   length  of  stay  is  somewhere  around.*  ten days, while at the Queen .  Alexandra  Solarium  many   of  the children are under care for  several years, so the- Solarium  is  more   than  just  a   hospital  ��� it is both a home and sehool  for its' young patients.  To meet the medical and  educational needs of the children in, this 50-fied ���solarium,  there are five trained nurses, .  15 nurses' aides, a physiotherapist, and two teachers.  Four doctors are on the active  medical staff, in. addition,  there is a consultant staff of  24 physicians.  All necessary splints, braces  and other appliances used in  the treatment of the patients  are made in the splint-shop  which is attached to the Solarium. Thib s%j^is; well fitted  . with ntoderh?'machinery and is ���  capable  of  producing  exactly  >what is required J both i for inpatients/   and   also   for    out-  ' patients included in the " fol-  Nl6w-up''  treatment  alter  discharge, from ^he hospital.  ���''*���'   She; (dining):."Seems to me.  we don't hear as much jazz, in  the restaur ants."  He: '' No, ! and as a consequence we hear more soup."  An understanding wife is  the one who doesn't molest  her ' husband about money  matters when he is in a. bad  humor.  Trees Have Amazing  inc Power  There has been some amazing example of healing power  of trees. This healing growth  is known as the Callus or"  wound tissue.. Striking example of this was found recently  when a lojr was being turned  into lumber at Chemainus;  It recorded that in the early  part of the first world war, a  logger had placed an undercut in tlie tree then for some  reason bad left it. Thirty-seven'  years later the undercut haid  been rompletely healed in  with new growth; there being  no evidence decay in the particular region where the cut ,  was made. This can perhaps be  accounted for by the large  large exudation of pitch which  would" flow over the wound.  When thisvlog was cut? this  pitch' mark left the evidence  that another! ?jogger had been  there 37 years before.  rm  ���HOMEWARD BOUND  Now the wind blows bard  ��� , t  from the east-nar*-unt  ���)ur ship she sails ten knots at least  Huzza, w&r* homeward bound!  For over a century Lamb's Navy bit  been the call of those who know  good rum. Smooth and mellow, it is  matured, blended and bottled in  Britain of the finest DemeraraRums.  Lamb's Navy Sun  Th�� advertisement is not published or  displayed by the Liquor Control Board or  by the Govesrnment of British CoUimbia.  'An old sea skaxty  V"N.  TO A MILLION CANADIANS  Canada's  First Bank  '�����J/J*;iw..  "  "'At  ii  X  OF  USEFUL   STAPLE   SENSIBLE  NTREAL  *W��RK1��GvW.ITH   CANADIANS   IN   EVERY  WALK  OF   LIFE  SINCE   1817,  _   AP1Q1  Our shelves are s to cke di with a hundred different    |j  presents that are the answers /to your shopping g  problems for the man of the house. ',    ��  There is variety at reasonable p r i c e s here. There is..  service without pressure. Oilt jprioes compare with those   ��  of Jthe city, our service exceeds Vancouver's.    ?>  SHIRTS ��� Working or dress  BELTS - SUSPENDED  GARTERS i SUSPENDERS SETS  SCARVES       SWEATERS       SOCKS  A  :���������: i^mi SEE THE COAST  mv' size  Immediate Cash  Payment  L!  .     (Mill .at Gibsons,  B.C.)  Phone 82, or see Tffiax Propp, Gibsons, B.C.  NOW OPEN FOR BUSINESS  RADIO. ELECTRIC  SALES - SERVICE  New and used Radios  Electrical Appliances  Christmas Tree Lii  - ^ ?*.  Batteries  ���m.  ���yzyy^.-$f:^;.-  ,-ii.^ '���  Anything Electrical  Phone Sechelt 25-J  FOR ALL THE FAMILY  FOR THE MEN  T"  Nylon Shirts ��� Socks  Sweaters ��� Dress Shirts  Slippers ��� Dressing Gowns  FOR THE LADIES  Towel Sets ��� Sheets  Blankets ���Bed-spreads  Ladies and Girls Overcoats  Blouses ��� Panties  ��� Pyjamas  SHOP EARLY  i  aseiia d  Phone Sechelfc 43 ���  I  8  SCHOOL NEWS  by   ���  MAUREEN  ROSS  SCHOOL PARTY  The first school party for  the year went off with a bang,  especially for the Junior?. The  hosts were the .members of  "Houve A", and a fine of five  cems had to be paid by any  student who did not wear  ..green ��� the House's color.  Prizes for an elimination  dance went'to Betty Brown  and Mike Poole; Spot; dance  prizes went to Joan Reeves  and Billie Nimmo, Jeff Newman- and Sharon Tyson shared  eating a lemon, which they  were left with in a "Lemon"  dance. Square dances were  called by Edward Shaw, and  an ex - 'student of Gibsons  High.  Noticed at the [party was  Lin Johnson, one of last year's  graduates. It was like old  times having her with us  again. '  BADMINTON CLUB  Tuesday    afternoon,     after  school, are now taken by members  of  the new  School  Badminton Club, under the super- ..������?;  virion  of   Mrs.   Glassfprd.   So  far, quite a, bit of interest has  been  taken in  this club,  but '?  they have not elected an exe- ^  cutive yet. ������ ��� r     H  COMPETITION y  The schpol houses have car----'  rying on competition in volley J  ball    and    soccer, . and   .now;)*  something new has been add-?  ed.  The houses are each put-^'   ___V____  ting on 10-minute skits during!  BEER BOTTLES  one    assembly   meeting   soon.~v ���i-:���?   These skits, are to be  pidged:  and points given  accordingly.?:.  SCHOOL ANNUAL        .,.-, \  J  The Junior -.Senior High  School is working; hard', to put  through an annjial for this  term. The. annual staff has  been selected by Mrs. Day  with the editor and assistant  editor Betty Brown, and Eric  ' Lindwall, respectively; %  Thursday December 13 1951   The C> j*t .News  v.  m  GEESE  NOW  Avoid  last minute  disappointment i  ELPHINSTONE CO-OP  BUTCHER  ���a*r  FREE  DELIVERY  PHONE  GIBSONS 46-W  $��  Business and Professional  DIRECTORY  I  Please Clip This Directory Out and Hang By Your Phone  * For Reference  Will  call  and  buy for  cash,   beer  bottles, scrap metal, etc.  Calls  made   at  intervals   from  Hopkins tp Irvins Landing  R. H. STROSHEIN  Wilson Creek.  ELECTRICAL WORK  Sechelt School News  By /  WENDY  SMITH  :  ��� Lia-st week the boys had .a  ba'sketball game with the Residential School. The score was  .26-33 for us. Both teams have  been practising hard and the  game was * very good. Our  players weive: John. Clayton,  Don Heed, Jack Phjilips, Mike  . Jervis, Bernard Heskins, Cliff  Parish and Teddy Scott. Let's  have another gaime soon!  ^?    Thursday,   the   boy's" football team played the; Residential   School.   The1   game  Vafs  quite good with a score of 2~1  for them. The first two goals  were  made  in the  early  part  of the second half. The second  goal for the Residential School  was made just before the end-  of the  game,  and  was rather  a surprise���everyone, expected  a.-tie-ending.  The  teams  were  well matched..       '"���?'.���.  ���   The  (Student   Council   published its first newspaper this  week.   It   has ten  full pages,  complete with advertisements,  jokes,   illustrations,. :;iand  very  well written articles about the  sehool.   Jean   Scott . won   the  competition for. the best title  with ''Highlighter". We hope  to 'have an issue out every two  weeks.  Another hot-dog sale was  held on" Wednesday. We cleared $5.50 for the Student Council funds.  a spare . Oxometer hanging  around -in your attic, please  send it along and we'll try to  use it if we can.  Reliable  Electrical  Repairs  Appliances, Fixtures,  Radios  Washing Machines  Everything Electrical  Hearing  Aid  Batteries  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 45  FLORIST  y Flowers  for  all  occasions.  . We are agents for large  Vancouver florists.  Fast service for weddings  and funerals.  JACK MAYNE  Phone Sechelt 24 or write  P.O. Box 28.  GIFT  STORE  Headquarters   for  Wool,  Lotions ��� Cards  ? Toys  Miscellaneous  Gifts  GIBSONS 5-10-15 STORE  , Left of Post Office  Gibsons,  B. C.  PLUMBING and HEATING  SUNSET HARDWARE  ��� GIBSONS ���  Registered   Plumbers:  PLUMBING  Sales and Contracting        ^  Plumbing   Heating  and-    ^'^  and Supplies���' m^j:  ^  t��  *c~  REAL ESTATE  JOHN COLERIDGE.      ,  AGENCIES "*' 1  Gibsons and  District's Only'   /  Full Time Real Estate  Agent  ��� ������������-    i.niiMli      -    ���   ���..��� ,, .i-    ���,������      -     .���      ,-   ������������������       g  SECOND HAND STORE  Hardware ��� China  Tools ��� Furniture-  Household Equipment  Magazine ��� Books  WE BUY   TRADE ��� SELfc.  PENINSULA SECOND  HAND STORE  Phone Gibsons 99  TAXI  TAXI SIR?  call  BILL HUNTER  Sechelt 48  HARDWARE  KNOWLES SERVICE  HARDWARE  Phone 33 ��� Gibsons  B. C.  Builders' Hardware  Paint ��� Plumbing  ��� Appliances ���  Complete  Installation  Maintenance  Srvice  .  DELIVERIES  TO ALL POINTS  TRANSFERS - TRUCKS  HANSEN TRANSFER  GENERAL CARTAGE  Phone Sechelt 28  Sechelt, B. C.  TURKEYS  MACHINISTS  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  Precision  Machinists  Phone 54 ��� Res: 58  PLUMBING  Plumbing  and' Electrical  Supplies   Fixtures  Service  SECHELT ETTTT.DING  SUPPLIES  J. A. HAGUE  Watch Repairs  Engraving  ���  Ron son  GIBSONS.  B.C.  Parts  BUSINESS SERVICE  BUSINESS BUREAU  Complete   Accounting   Service  Income   Tax Problems '  S cretcrial WTork  Phone:   Sechele 55  SEE  THE COAST NEWS  FOR RUBBER STAMPS The Coast News  Thursday December 13 1951  ADVECTI/IN��  3  Wnes (15  words) for 35c 3  Insertions  (same  ad)  75c  Extra  words,  above   15-word  min.   2o  each   --.   Cash   with   order  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  3?/adies bedroom slippers, $1.87  and np. Fleece, fancy, and moccasins. Mens house slipper's  Komeo's. fleece moccasins and  felts. Also childrens, all styles,  for Xmas. Anderson Shoes,  ���-���Gibsons. tfn  'Millwood and sawdust, $8 per  load for wood; $6 per load  vfor sawdust. Old growth fir.  'Delivery to Hopkins, Grant-.  Iiams Ldg., Gibsons, Roberts  ���Creek. Phone 21 R-2. Ed Laid-  law, Roberts Creek. tfn  3VIayrath garden tractor with  attachments. Rides and drives  like a car, useful -on rough,  steep, narrow trails. V. A.  Awr'e.' Phone Sechelt 55-X  99  WANTUhPOlES PILES  FIRandCEDAR UNPEELED  If you have stumpage containing poles and piles, we will  make yjou an off er for it.  LIMITED  MANUFACTURERS  OF CREOSOTED   PRODUCTS  Tt. Trapp Road       N.W. 2565       New Westminster.  1  >9,  HOPKIS BUS  Lv Gibsons Thursday  10:00 a.m,  IsOO p.m.  Lv Hopkins Thursday  10:10 a.m.  1:10 p.m.  ANGLICAN       SERVICES  DECEMBER 16, 1951 ��� 3rd SUNDAY IN ADVENT  St. Bartholomew's Church    Gibsons  J* *  1.1.00 a.m.   .-..".......   Morning Prayer  11.00 a.m '-���'���.;.... v....  Sunday Sehool  St. Hilda's Church    Sechelt  1.45 p.m.    Evensong  1.45 p.m   Sunday School  St. Aidan's Church ... .,^............. Roberts Creek  2.0.0  p.m.   ..........   Sunday  School  3.15   p.m.   ..'    Evensong  i-S  Wm. McFadden  Optometrist  GIBSONS  Phone Gibsons 91  Office     Hours  9:00   am. to 5:00 pm.  Evenings by Appointment  Every day except Thurs. |��  Why go to Vancouver for  Optical Service^  McClary Electric Range, three  years old, only $125. L. We?:ton  Sechelt.  1930 Oldsmobile, ^a real good  buy at $115. J. S. LaBreche,  Gibsons.  1950 Meteor Sedan, 1200 miles,  all on paved road, $1850.00.  Apply Peninsula Motor Products, Wilson Creek..  1950 Hillmain, 6,000 miles.  Ri^dio and heater, white wall  tires, foam rubber seats, $1250.  Apply Standard Motors No. 2.  Phone Sechelt- 64. 102  WANTED  Reliable domestic help for  month of January. Apply Box  9, Coa.st News.  LOST '���������.���'  One brown wallet, containing  money and drivers license at  Granthams ���Landing. Reward.  Call Hopkins 74. Mr.si. George  Hopkins.  Date Pad  December 20,  cert in .Roberts  munity Hall.  School  Creek  Con-  Com-  Present Gower Point schedule to remain.  SECHELT MOTOR TRANSPORT  Phone Sechelt 36  Bir.tby clinic cancelled" for  the' month of December. "This  service will start again in  January.  December 15, Christmas party in Redroofs Hall, at 9 p.m.  <<  December 19, Hailfmoon Bay  P-TA childrens' Christmas  party in Mairiahn Hall, 4 p.m.  "Thev Choraliers" will present a Carol service in the Legion Hall, Sechelt, Sunday,  December 23, 7.45 p.m.  TOURIST POTENTIAL  (Continued from page  1)  part of oui'r economy. It is 'second only to the pulp and paper  industry, in JB.C." ;  The area should have a  slogan with which to catch the  mind of potential tourists in  the UnitedyStates.  He quoted Victoria and its  "Birds to . Victoria," also several south of the border.  rH?e   outlined ..the.start   of;  present, popular mystery trips  his    company    how    sponsors"  during   the   summer   months.  'These'Km^Q vV,ery   successful  both'  firilaWially and   from a  tourist pleasing point of view,,'' .  Mr. Millar !r^niarke?d.^?^^^^^-^: ? .   / '  .,?" GibsonlsP5'and/ vttie   Sechelt:.  Peninsula could well be a point  of call fbrv<tpurs of this sort  next summer.". .:  Like Bud,.Birse"of Black  Ball, Mr. ?Millar stressed the  pfoint |we. should .not worry  about our ijpadS;        ;  Sell the tlurist the4dea that'  these roads ;Jare-pioneers roads  ��� they arejini-terrible condition ��� thajt Jtltey^^ill shake  their y car^^^?;|pieces ��� ��� that  they will see She^ Ifinfe^t, scen^  ery in theflworld, and?  will lap it Jip.-; /M:?V.':  VDon't try an^?'sell  steak,'' wa^fhis theme, "sell  the sizzle'.''If..; -.^??-v-"'   '  He recalled time? when his  company V K^?. been   in, spots  where the service.was this and  that  and  horrible  and would*  probably    ^ liver  out of them, and properly  warned and expecting something different,. they thoroughly,enjoyed themselves."  He  warned  that  each '��� resi-,  dent of the-JPeninsulai must be.  prepared to  sell the territory  to visitors. .  ''You atiiei now on the threshold of- a terrific tourist business and it is up to each of^  you *to have these tourist-want  to iome back again."  "Your need for a hiotel  is  great,'' the   traffic man suggested. "Vancouver hais a hotel  shortage aud the outlying districts  should  take  advantage  of   this.   Many   people   could  easily,  be shunted   from Vancouver to prbsohs during the  holiday season if the right job _ ?  o| promotion was done."  ... ~  ��� Mr.    Millar ��� reminded    his  listeners that he had to sleep  on   the   Quillayute,   so   great -.  was the accommodation short-  ���  age here.  RUMMAGE SALE  and BAZAAR  C.Y.O. SPONSORS  SALE STARTS 2:30 p.m.  BAZAAR STARTS 8:00 p.m.  December 15  SELMA PARK HALL  The Bazaar will cover sale of aprons, home cooking  and entertainment.  ..  Funds will be used in defraying costs of C.YT0.  - activities throughout the Peninsula.  These are the funds which have backed sport and y*ou>;h  activity throughout the area during the last year.  myttftty&RttJttss&^ytty&ttJtt  -KNOWLeS^^^44ARDWAR���-  Phone 33  :Gitttecw!Bi;i'Bf.:G.-  I Christmas is  coming fast  FOR  Toys Tool  s  Pots Pans  SEE US  Year's Best Buy  Fully  Guaranteed  ��� Wrm da '"  I Late Gift Suggestions  ETCHED MIRRORS from; $3.05  ^-- Deliveries to all Joints ���  ; Terms  within  government  regulations.  .tiU ^  sservice  Objection to the proposed through-bus seryice of the  Sechelt Motor Transport and its slated Vancouver-Sechelt three  through trips.per day%has come from several sources.  First to object to the Public  rom  akes Gifts  inn  Thursday December 13 1951  The Coast News  SEE THE COAST MEWS FOB  Utilities Commission was Gib  sons and District ?Riaitepayers.  In a five point brief the group  scored lack of arrangements  for Gibsons and district passengers who would be unable  to get aboard the two busses  allowed on the Quillayute by  arrangemnt with Black Ball  Ferries.  Following is the brief in  full: ;  1 CURTAILMENT OF  SERVICE ��� .  -..- By the new proposed schedule, ��� the present number of  weekly trips will be curtailed  and reduced from four (4)  trips to three  (3) trips a day.  2 NO GUARANTEE OF  RETURN  The. Sechelt Motor Transport'  proposed new schedule of fees  are refusing responsibility . of  returning* passengers to point  of origin by requesting permission for ONE WAY FARES  ONLY.  3 INCREASE IN FARES  .The proposed tariff on the  route  which allows  for* ONE  .WAY FARE'S ONLY will in,.  crease the  rate for travellers '  between   the    Peninsula: and  Vancouver.  &; The Sechelt^ Motor Transport  service point of origin is pres-  .'ehtly Sech elt and it is understood that only Two (2) Busses  will; be allowed bn the "ferry  between   Gibsons  and   Horse  shoe Bay.  . THEREFORE ONLY 76 to  > 80 passengens can be transported each 'trip which is a  very small percentage of the  average passenge rtrip.  FURTHER, as the-point of  origin on the Sechelt Peninsula is Sechelt, the TWO (2)  busses allowed on the ferry  will have picked up the passenger carrying capacity before reaching Gibsons, so that  passengers travelling from  Gibsons and surrounding districts will not have the direct  bus service from the Peninsula  to Vancouver and as set out  in the proposed change.  5 POSTING OF NOTICES  IN NEWSPAPERS  Notice o f the proposed  change should have been publisher in the Coast' News, the  local paper circulated throughout the Peninsula and is more  of a local contact with passengers directly . effected by the  proposed change.  First Baby  The Kinsmens' Wives group,  an Organization made from the  wives of ���local Kinsmen, have  announced the donation of a  Baby Layette, to be given away  to the first baby born in 1952  in either Gibsons or Granthams area. j  According to the announce-  \ment, the layette will be on  display in local stores during  the next ��e.w weeks.  SECHELT. ��� Building of  the huge (aluminum refinery'ait  Kittimat already has had an  effect on this commnity..  First money take to come from  the new .booming camp was  literally blown in during thf  recent storm, which forced,  down.at Porpoise Bay a B.C.  Airlines plane, complete with  load of men from the Morrison .and Knutson camp.  There was no possibility of  the heavily loaded plane landing at Vancouver so the pilot  let her down on the comparatively quiet waters of Porpoise  Bay. The occupants were glad  to 'avail themselves of every  amenity, in the area, including,  the cats and sleeping acebmo  dation at', the Sechelt Inn.  "That is the first good effect Kittimat has had on us so  far," grinned Hotel Manager  E. Pearson.  tm������MI IIMIIlllllllllMlilwiwMM'��M������<"��"<111'11"! ������*��  FOR THE VERY  FINE$T  HARDWARE  CHINA and DRYGOODS  GROCERIES ��� DRUGS  FISHING SUPPIES  HOME ESSENTIALS  MURDOCH'S  MARINE SUPPLY  Pender Harbour, B.C.  s  U,  Si  SI  m'.  ��� :  ii  !HMiflnuiiiiiiiiHuaiiHnMiiiiHn��iiM  ���   We have an,exciting new line of  Table Lamps, ranging in price from  ;$3.9?5.,:?- ?:-  V  Thesel are easy to pay prices which leaves  you with money following  your Chnstmas Shopping at Gibsons Electric.  \f''yW^:.l^e'.'^'y:w^ty of attractive! and? useful electric appliances including  electric Coffee pots, Toasters (a wide range),' Tree. Ldgihts and Decorative;  Lighting.  Appliances range from $14.95 and are styled jfco suit every taste.  If we have not the article on our shelves that you want, we can get is  for you at !the same city competetive prices.  Come in and look \aro-und the store that can answer your shopping"  problem* '.'���.*  I     Give Mom a IS. 2 in 1 Washing Nacliiie $192.M    |  IBSONS ELECTRIC  ��� Phone Gibsons 45 ���  The Peninsula?s newest  Sechelt Automotive Service  JACK NELSON,  Prop.  at last  Economical Sturdy  Smart Transportation  *  This is the answer. Austin'A-40 and Austin utility  vehicles can give your pocket book a rest when it comas  to transport on the Sechelt Peninsula. Tested and proved  of outstanding value on these reads. We are proud to  help you with your problems;.  Call in and test-Srive these revolutionary vehicles  N0W-  Cut your driving costs in half,  ':������:: ^H *yoit ha^e to lose is ;yoigr present high cost of  motoring. Call and receive a demonstration that win convince you.  700 Canadian Dealers  assures .you of service within minuses; You have  little need for repairs with the Austin sturdily built  machine, but if you do ��� it's within shouting distance  fit all times.  GOOD CAR BUYS  Austin A 40  Briand new ��� Heater ��� 35 m.p.g.  Cheaper to license.  Austin Station Wagon  Seats fold down ��� Brand new.  Ideal for country driving.  Austin Panel Truck  Brand new.  Austin    2-ton Pick-up  This, is the new answer to all  ��      your pick-up and delivery worries.  USED CARS  Federal Truck,  5-ton  New tires ��� Good motor.  '47 Ford, 2-ton  Good condition.  $1710  $1810  $1510  $1200  $800  $450  '39 Ford Coupe  Good body. Good mechanical condition.  New paint job.  Ford V 8 $200  As is-  Essex Coupe ��65  Mechanic's special.  A SPECIAL BUY  Chevrolet Sedan  One owner :��� Wonderful condition.  Wonderful buy.'  ��� Plicae Sechelt tl ���  $600 j'he (..oast News  Thursday December 13 1951  ROYAL NAVY  DEMERARA    RUM  This advertisement is not published or displayed  by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  ROY WARD DICKSON  :tA l��UBh-a-mioute every Wednesday ntgnt  ?i��B the fabulous LUX FUN PARADE!  i��OY WARD" DICKSON, Canada'* "King  ,��f Fun", 1b bout for each half-hour program  Vf   fnn,   stunts   and   wonderful   prise*.  Dial 980 every Wednesday  night at 9:30 p.m.  FIRST WITH WE NEWS"  'teeing?  If you are on a  diet you have  likely   been   advised to eat whole   Tyi��  wheat.   Get   the \/f\  ;Vita-Weat habit.   f/  Make Vita-Weat  your daily bread.  FREAN'S  REG'O  100%  WHOLE  WHEAT  FREAKS  - SECHELT  BY ARIES  The medical health officer,  Dr Dunca'n McColl, was guest  speaker at the regular meeting  of Seciielt United^ P^TA.  Prompt    medical    attention  for    children   sufferingyi rom  sore throats was urged aiid the  various symptome of children's  ilinesses  were  fully  described  by     the     speaker,     including  scarlet   fever,   scarletin'a   and  mumps.  Also  a very   comprehensive commentary on dental  care and inoculations for prevention, of contagious diseases.  Cooperation with   the   School  Principal in  sending  children  home, was asked by the Doc-  ' tor, in as muc'h. as-to say that  . they were to be kept at i home  and not allowed to play with  other children  until "-all   suspicious   symptoms  were   over.  The Doctor also warned that  although these diseases appear  in  their  mild  form,   that  delayed treatment could lead to  serious   complications  such   as  heart palpitations, kidney disorders, eye troubles and other  factors. At the end of the program, Dr McColl gave a showing of colored movies, mostly  of lodal scenes: The May D#y  parade,    in    which    we    were  pleased to note Dorothy Morrison  and  Elsie  Turner*;   also  the   Ferry   Day   at   Gibsons,  where    m&tny    -local    friends-  were recognised; and a beautiful  reel   of   tihe-wedding   of  Gwlen Berry and Art Asseltfhie ;  - at :St* Hilda's Chruch; movies  from the air of Sechelt Inlet  and  many   other   places,  too  numerous to mention. It is to  be hoped that these films -will  be shown  again, as so many  people   have   not   seen, them.  , The   evening   closed with re-,-  freshments  being  served., Mr.  , Beit Lang,.. president,, was in  the4' chair.   r  Mr. and Mrs. Guy Powell'  and Elaine are in. Vancouver.  We) understand that Elaine  had a date to keep with Santa.  Mrs. R. D. Cooke and Susan  are. in Vancouver. Susan will  also see Santa Claus. ..,,  Surprise visitors to Sechelt -  were  Keith   Killick   and   son  David calling on parents, Mi*,  and Mrs. Stuart Killick.  A very successful tea was  held in Sechelt Inn by the Si.  Hilda's Guild, convened -by  Mrs. Alice Batchielor. Approximately $30 was* ralised for  church work in connection  with St. Hilda's Anglican  Church. Assisting were Mrs.  J. McCrea, Mrs. C. Lucken,  Mrs. W. B. Billingsley, Mrs. v  L. P. Scott, and committee;  members.  An   enjoyable   evening .was  spent at the home of Mr. and  Mrs.    Smith,    Marine    Drive,  when Court Whist was played.  Those   present   were Mr.  and  Mrs.  E. E. Redman, -Mr.  and  Mrs.  W.  B.  Billingsley, ^ Mr.  a'nd Mrs. Smith, Mr. and*Mrs.  F. French, Mr. and Mrs. L; F.  Scott   and   Mrs.   Mabel Ma,e-  Farlane.   Prizes were won  by  E. E. .RedmJan, L. F. Scott, Mrs.' "  M. MacFarlane and Mrs. L. F.. .  Scott. "'.���������  Amongst prominent Seciielt  people  attending the   Sadler's  Wells  Ballet   are   Mrs.   Stan  Palrker,    Mr.    and.  Mrs.    Jim  Parker and Miss Mary Parker.  Bill    Hunter,    our    popular  taxi driver, \ was taken ill a:nd  sent by ambulance to St. Paul's  Hospital. We understand he is  improving slowly. Hope to. see  him back soon.  The W.A. of tlie; Canadian  Legion, Branch 140, have just  completed a very successful  year. New officers are ^president, Mn?. Flora Turner; first  vice president, Mrs., C. Wheel  er; second vice president, Mrs.  C. C. I/uckeh; treasurer, Mrs.  Ruth Mitchell; secretary, Mrs.  G. Olson; Mrs. Rice, Sergeant,  at Arms.  Executive members are Mrs.  WT^' Uttley, Mrs. A. Johnston,  Mrs. G: Reid, Mrs. C. Prince  and Mrs. G. Gowland.  Use Coast News Classified Ads  PHONE: GIBSONS 76W  Mrs E. Nestman  IMMEDIATE SERVICE  Christmas is Right Around the Corner, and Lang's Dirug Store is your Headquarters for the gifts that please. At Lang's there's just the gift for  that special someone. ��� See our wide selecion first!  FOR HER  PERFUMES  Tiffany- ���  Black Narcissus  Adrienne ��� Chanel  Toilet Waters ��� Colognes  FOR HIM  Stuck Electric Shavers  Sunbeam Shavemasters  Yardley ��� Tiffairy ��� Adrienne  Brush, Comb & Mirror Sets  Shaving Sets ��� Brushes  Manicure Sets ���  Billfolds  Fancy Soaps  Boxed Stationary               ���  Cigarette Cases��� Lighters  JEWELLERY  Bridge Card Sets ��� Pipes  .������.������������  ..'...'���  '���'������'"     .                  \  Poker Chips ��� Lighters  Binoculars ��� Wallets  A  large selection of matching pendants and earrings,   brooches,   rhinev  stone necklets and wrist watches.  Cameras ��� Tobacco  CHOCOLATES: Moirs Black Magic Neilsons  WHERandDAD  Kiddies wQl  just   1 o v e tl$is  Viewmaster with Light  Attachment.  We haye a full.selection of all  the Childrens' Reels. This is  the ideal, younger set's gift.  VIEWMASTER $2.95  LIGHT ATTACH. $2.95  REELS V        .50  CHRISTMAS CARDS  Religious  General  Tags ��� Seals  Relative  Comic  Decorations  Cards by Box or Loose  We haye-'a complete range.  i MfiMl SIIBSCRIPTM is an ideal gift  AT  PIE S C fllPTlOU  ,5^;^-CJ^?A)^;f";:S^'S.  W.SECHELf (f & GIB50Nl��r  Phone 29 > Phone 52 Full Slate Of  enage Uffioers  Following is the slate , of  candidates who will run for  Village commission to be voted  on by ratepayers on the 15th.  For a two year term there  will be Mrs. E. Nestman, W.  Boucher and James Drummond. Two only of these candidates to be elected.  To fill the one year term  will be A. E. Ritchey and William Holmes. Only one of these  gentlemen will be elected?  ve  Madeira Park School may  be soon equipped with a $150  automatic panel for stopping  an6$ starting the present lighting plant.  Sehool Board, Monday, gave  the green light to an offer  from R. Lennox and MacJKen-  zie, Company for installation  bf the pianel.  The go-ahead is subject to  departmental approval from  Victoria.   .  SECHELT THEATRE  AVA GARDNER��� KATHERYN GRAYSON  .   \    HOWARD KEEL  in  "Showboat"  (Color by Technicolor)  c> ���        -       ���  Saturday,, December 15  7 and 9 p.m.  '���'   ' i        '        ��� ��� ' ' ii..  ALLAN LADD  '���������.in  "Appointment with Danger9'  ���   MONDAY   ONLY   ���  December 17  ..... 7 and 9, p.m.  JUNE ALLYSON ��� DICK POWELL  in  "The Reformer and the Red Head"  Tuesday, December 18  .   ..........    .   8 p.m.  Wednesday, December 19   .   8 p.m.  DON'T MISS THESE THREE TERRIFIC PICTURES!  UNION SPECIALS  ^GROCERY  Quaker Oats  Ogiivie Oats  : 51b.  '5 lb.  T.S.S. RED, and WHITE COFFEE  Grind your own blend��� Choice Bea.ns  Jap Oranges per box   .  .   Still a few left ��� Get them now.  BIG CHRISTMAS CHOCOLATE  SELECTION NOW HERE  SATURDAY  ONLY  BUTCHER  Fresh Picnics  50c  $1.29  ���8"  Frarckfurts  Swiss Premium  per lb.  per  lb.  Round Steak or Roast  "��" Good.  per lb.  Grade "B!  HARDWARE  Glass  cutting  done  promptly  Trays from  Enamel ��� Plastic ��� Glass tops  DRYGOODS  Womens'  Grenaboot  Pullover style rubbers��� Red  FULL LINE OF CHRISTMAS TOYS  AT CITY PRICES  42c  56c  98c  1.  85c  $4.75  NEW OPERATING HOURS  Now open, six days per week, except Sunday,  g    HOURS      :.������.     Monday ��� Friday ........ 9-6 p.m.  ^Saturday .............. 9-6.30 p.m.  :ore  YOUR RED AND WHITE STORE  Union General St  v     Phone Sechelt 18 |  Halfmoon Bay  BY Mrs K. RAVEN  Halfmoon Bay V.O.N, held  its regular monthly meeting  December 5 at the home of  Mrs. Tait. President Mrs. J.  Burrows in the chair.  Treasurer, Mrs. Carl Peterson, read her report revealing  that our 1951 quota is all paid  and the' recent bazaar was a  huge success, showing a profit  of over $150, and leaving a  very comfortable bank balance  to start 1952.-     ,.,  A special vote of thanks was  tendered Middlepoint members  by the president, for the  amount and daintiness of the  hand sewing.  ��� Mrs. Baird of Wood Bay  was also thanked for making  the lovely nightie and negligee  ��� it was the first prize in our  raffle and won by newly wed  Mrs. Frank Kingston: Second  prize went to Mrs. M. Kangas,  and the third, a cushion, was  won by Mrs. Peterson.  Mrs. West and Mrs. Adams  were the very busy convenors  for the evening. And Mr. and  Mrs. ?Burrows, Bill Raven and  Ken Anderson kept the Bingo  table busy.  ���  The   Halfmoon   Bay   P-TA  ' held its December meeting on  the 6 in the- school. President  Mrs. K. Raven in the chair.  Chief topic of discussion  was the childrens Christmas  Party. The date has been  changed from Saturday, December 21, to Wednesday, December 19, as it Was felt many  parents will be busy with last  minute seasonall chores on  Saturday. '  According  to-the  report  of  our treasurer, ?Paul Skytte, our  ' recent dance taaid? raffle shows  a clear profit of?oyer $170. A  regular    sit-down    Christmas  'Party with   jelly, 'ice   cream  and   cake-is p?la^i#d? try  our  convenors,..   Mrs. .J. Burrows  and Mrs. R. Laird:  ; -The'   only-   donation    asked  from. parentSi is a jello dessert.  Mrs.    C.   Stewart,    Mrs.  C.  Smith, Mrs, S. Moffat, Mrs. R.  Kangas  and yours- truly,   are  decoration   and   entertainment  committee,  with   as  many   of  thp   males   of   the   community  as can be fared, inveigled  or  trapped into helping.  Festivities will start at .4  p.m. jvith supper at 5 p.m. and  Santa arriving a>t 6 p.m.  It   was   surprising   to. learn  that'   we   have   65  pre-school  children in the Bay-area with  ,18up to Grade IV in sehool.  The turkey raffle was drawn  and the two lucky winners,  H. Mian son and T. Nygaard.  will be notified by mail. An  especial ''thank you" to Paul  Skytte 'for* his unflagging efforts selling raffle tickets.  That guy could sell snow balls  to Eskimos!  It was decided only one  hostess is necessary tat month- ���  ly meetings, and that refreshments be kept simple. The  hostess serving either sancl-  wichd's, or cake, and, coffee,  not all three. -  Next meeting, will be. Wednesday,    January    & ���. ?M?rs. C. "���  Stewart, hostess.  A surprise shower for. bride-  to-be, Mi?s- Alice Nelson, was  held at the home of her sister.  Mrs. Gordon King. Hostesses  were Mrs. H. Moffat and Mrs. .  R. Kangas. Many pretty and  useful gifts were received by ���  the guest of honor.  Bill Kolterman, president of  the Liberal Association, has  heard from Jame-J Sinclair.  MP., stating he wilL-be. in this  area January or February and  will let us know a convenient  date- for speaking.  There will be an open-h<>use  Christmas Party December lft  at  Redroofs  Hall,   at ..9' p.m'.  Thursday December 13 1951  Ihe Coast Neivs  TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY  Three piece chesterfield, wine  tapestry, reasonable. Apply  Gibsons 55.  ���iaii, You're Crazy  Forget your age! Ttiocsanda are peppy as 70. Try  * pepping up" with Ostrex. Contains tonic for nreakj  rundown leellng due solely to body's lack ot iron  whlca many men and women call "old." Tnr  Ostrex Tonic Tablets, for pep. younger fooling; thfij  very day. N��w " get" ���acquainted" &�� Oltftf 00ft  Vor sale at all drug stores every wbexe. �����  I  Greetings     Appreciation        |  At this season of She year it becomes.each of us to   ��  remember they who have been friendly and helpful. ��  The Art!i3te  Beauty Salon has made many friends   g  and friendly customers during the last year ��� we are    g  glad and proud.       ��� K  At Christmas and New Year we add our blessings i  and the total comes to, "thank you, and bless you all," a  this festive season. -s  ARTISTE BEAUTY SALON k  Mrs. V. R. SMITH |.  ^S^}S^^^S^^^^&S^^^^  I  I  I  FUEL FUEL FUEL  MILLWOOD  SAWDUST  - \  1  1  1  per load <gg  per load <gg  DRY WOOD  ���  GOOD WOOD  OLD GROWTH  FIR  Delivery to Hopkins ��� Granthams ��� Gibsons  i  Ed Laidlaw  Phone 21 R-2 Roberts Creek,  KITCHEN-SIZE FREEZER  HOLDS /%fo%? OF MEALS  SAViS^^ OF SHOPPING  ^&^I951, 7 GU. FT. MODEL TO  INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER  E5  iv  ?J?3f5  ���S3  ��  With Table Tsp and AH These  "BIG FREEZER" Arfvflfitofes:  ��� 245 lb. capacity ... stores everything  you need for dozens of meals.  ��� Freezes meats, fruits, vegetables,  other foods . .. buy in quantity.  ��� Freezes cakes, pies, breads .. . complete meals ... ready to heat, serve.  ��� Preserves seasonal foods at low  prices, the easy freezer way.  ��� Factory pre-set to ideal temperafur��  for year 'round freezing.  .75  $408  40*%  Qvcr-All Freeiing  Freezes food* an/  where oft all 5 io-  sidt surfaces! Add  or* foods ewily-  smywhere.^yttme.  fS��^  Bri-Woll CabiMt  Means dr\  floori. ���  too'   Doe> awa?  with   cxccsii.ve  momurc on cabi  on exterior.  No-Naite Operatic*  No f.in>-no belts-  no cpt-n moving  parti. Hcrmeticall}  scalt-d unit; quiet as  - an IH refrigerator  Firs small home or apartment kitchens!  Takes only 28 by 44 in. space! Now, bring  all the minute-quick convenience of  frozen foods���savings and taste-delights ���  right into your kitchen. Shop once a week  . .   cook double, triple portions .. . More  for meals in minutes anytime! Other^  sizes: 11.1 and 15.8 cu. ft.  Come in and see if today!  A family present that  will last for ever  CALL AND SEE THIS COST OF LIVING REDUCSR v  NOW ON DISPLAY AT  Phon^ Gibsons ��9 8  The Coast Now.*   Thursday December 13 1951  Britain's PRINCESS MARGARET ROSE shakes hands with GENERAL DW1GHT D. EISENHOWER, on her arrival at the General's  .headquarters near Paris. The Princess kept the General waiting 20  minutes for their date for tea. but only because her chauffeur took  a wrong turn on the road to SHAPE (Supreme Headquarters Allied  Powers in Europe). . ��� ,% ���  Public Meeting Will Clear  New- Transport Schedules  SECHELT. ��� In order to bring all the facts to the  people of the Sechelt Peninsula regarding new bus schedules  and the through system <to Vancouver, Sechelt Motor Transport has arranged for a public meeting to be held.in School  Hall, Gibsons, Monday at 8 p.m.  Authority, in the person of S. Black, one ?time member  of Public Utilities Commission will outline the program, and  problems to be faced in instituting the new system.  Mr. C. Lawrence, manager of the local transport company, will also be on hand' to answer all questions related  to his program.  Free transport will leave Sechelt at 7 p.m. and will  pick up on the way* calling at Roberts Creek at 7.30 p.m,  Reader s Right  JUS TRANSPORTATION  flditor, The News/  \\r.  ���  Herewith is copy of letter  written to Supt. (Motor Oar-,  riers) Public Utilities Commission in connection with proposed change over of bus  transportation f abilities .and  increase in fares by the rather  dubious method of only selling  a one-Avay fare ticket, as advertised in the Vancouver Sun  and Vjancouver Daily Province  of December 7.  Referring to advertisements  thiait appeared in the Vancouver daily papers of "December  7th, stating that the. Pacific  Stages were withdrawing their  busses connecting at Horseshoe^  Bay with the Black Ball Ferry, and that the Sechelt Motor  Transport w,a;s replacing that,  service with a reduced or curtailed time schedule, as from  'December 17, also that only  one way fare tickets would be  issued by the Sechelt Motor  Transport, may. I take this opportunity of making the fol-"'  lowing comments:  ONE  Advertisements of this kind.  thaft concern local residents  ought' to be  published  in  the  newspaper   serving   the  Sound Peninsula.  ported the application of the  ]oca;l transportation company  on condition: ��� " That the  travel interest of the people in  the Gibson's area be protected,  ;as well as those of the residents    throughout   the    other  . parts of the Howe Sound Peninsula." "We hope that this  has been  done.  , FOUR  Whether the -application, for  increased fares is made by a  local company, or a subsidiary,  or a company to become part  of the larger company, 1 consider that there should be no  departure from the usual pro!"  cedure, whereby the right to  purchase a ''return'.' ticket is  retained  in  the  regulations.  If an increase   in   fares, is  necessary, and that is a matter  of opinion, then it ought not  to be covered up by ���permission  being granted' to sell one-way  tickets only. The passenger  from and to Howe Sound Peninsula points .should have the  .rights as are in existence in  other parts.  ��� Robt.  Macnicol  local  Howe  TWO  The  tions,  ads. state that objec-  if any, must be lodged  with the Public Utilities Commission not later than Dec. 12,  only five days from the date  of the advertisements. If the  people who travel have any  interest to be protected, why  such short notice? It is noted  that the changes become effective only 10 days from December 7, the date of the ad.;.  THREE  When representatives of the  Sechelt Motor Transport discussed transportation with the  Gibson's Village Commission  and asked for their support,  there was no. mention of  increased fares or curtailed  ���service.  The Village Commission sup-  Board Repudiates  Favouritism Charge  Inglis Transfer .was hardly  backward in its'?:conciliation  of the School Board and 'one  of its employee's who showed  "favoritism" to other trucking firms. . '  Said Transfer President Erie.  Inglis, "Favoritism has been  shown but the Board may not  know of it."  The letter went on. to-request  a "fair share" of future naul-  ing and transfer work;  The Board will assure Mr.  Inglis of a fair . share -of all  transfer work but pointed out  that the . employee in question  was not showing favoritism  but acting on instruction from  the. Board.  It was pointed cut that the  transfer company had been in,  the habit of getting coal and  wood contracts which offset  any incidental hauling.  To clarify the transport questions  CHOOL HALL  ,.;��,..��(>-'  FREE BUS SERVICE  Lv Secfteft 7 p.nt.  Lv Roberts Creek 7.30 p.m.  This meeting is being called in order to clarify all questions related to the  proposed bus service wliich-will use the Quillayute f our timies a day*, to Vancouver. Two busses will be allowed on each trip, according to a contract now  signed with the Black Ball Ferries.  Guarantees have been given re "overload" facilities for both ends.  Come to the meeting and hear all the facts. Stop listening to rumors.   .  The meeting is sponsored by  Sechelt Motor Transport  PHONE SECHELT 36  JUST  LOOK AT THESE  BARGAIN OFFERS!  THIS   NEWSPAPER,   1   Year,   with  OFFER No. 1  8 MAGAZINiGS FROM?  GROUP B  OFFER No. 2  1 MAGAZINE FROM  GROUP A  2 MAGAZINES FROM  GROUP B  $4*75  *>FFER No. 3  4 MAGAZINES FROM  GROUP B  $435  ������������������*������vt������������**#���������������  ������������*�����������������*������������������  ��������*���������������*���������*���  ���������������������*������������������**  ��� GROUP A  Mark an "X" before magazine  desired  '.'  enclose list with order.  ��� Redbook   Magazine   ��� Coronet   ��� Magazine Digest   ��� Sports Afield .  '��� Screen Stories  ��� Field arid Stream,  ,��� True  Story   '���' McCail's Magazine     ��� Hunting & Fishing in Canada  *��� Senior Prom ... ;....  Q Modern Screen   ��� Flower Grower   ��� American Girf  !   ��� U.SV 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.  t Yn  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  tYr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  GROUP B  Mark an "X" before magazines desired and  enclose list with order.  ��� Maclean's (24 issues)  1 Yr.  ��� Canadian Home Journal  1 Yr.  ��� Chatelaine   .-...;.:...'. .........;..���........... 1 Yr.  ��� Family Herald & Weekly Star..  1 Yr.  ��� National Home Monthly  1 Yr.  ��� Western  Producer  1 Yr.  r~| Country Guide 2 Yr.  ��� New Liberty 'V:VT��-  ��� Free Press Weekly Prairie Farmer 1 Yr.  ��� Health  (6 issues) v  * Y^":  ��� Saskatchewan  Farmer 2 Yr.  ��� B.p. Farmer & Gardener ,  1 Yr.  ��� Western Farm Leader  1 Yr.  ��� Canada   Poultryman  1 Yr/  $ OMt More  te'Ai'MYSt  v-*"'tf.l  ���"Saturday Night (Weekly)    ��� Maclean's (24 issues)    ��� National Home Monthly   Q Canadian  Home Journal .*   fj Chatelaine ., ...  ��� Family Herald & Weekly Star ......  ��� Free Press Weekly Prairie Farmer  ��� New  Liberty .........  ��� Country Guide (2 years) ...  ��� Western Producer   j  I  V>OrOriGX    ������,*������.������������>���.������������������������������������������������*�����������������������������������������������������������*��  ��� Redbook  Magazine   ��� Collier's Weekly   ALL   MAGAZINES   FOR  ������������#������������  *���*������*������*���!  $4.60  . 3.00  .2.55  . 2.75  2.75  , 2.55  2.55  2.55  . 2.55  2.75  4.20  3.60  .5.60  TfflS NEWSPAPER, 1 YEAR, AND  ANY MAGAZINE LISTED  BOTH FOR PRICE SHOWN  Mark an -'X" before magazine desired and  enclose list with order. ���   f'  - .   >\ . ���  ��� Cosmopolitan  Magazine   :......... $4.60  ��� Woman's Home Companion 3.40  4.20  4.10  3.40  2.95  2.95  ,  ������������������������������������������������������������*  !������������������������������������������������������������������*�����������*����������������*���%�����  ���������������*���������*������*  ,..,..  ������������������������������������������������������'  ��� Magazine   Digest .  ��� Christian  Herald .  ��� McCail's  Magazine  ��� True Story .............  ��� Modern Screen?;...:..  ��� Popular Science Monthly  3.60  ��� Parents'   Magazine '.... 3.60  ��� Etude   (Music) ....4.40  ��� American Girl.; .-. ��������������� ��� 3.60  ��� Senior  P.rom  3./0  ��� Sports  Afield .........................'3.10  1   YEAR   UNLESS   TERM   INDICATED  ALL OFFERS ARE  GUARANTEED '  V  PLEASE ALLOVf 4to  8 WEEKS IFOR FIRST  COPIES OF MAGAZINES ro  ARRIVE!  HUiweoypotj mmvhm  Check magazines desired and enclose with coupon.  Gentlemen: I enclose. $.........,....... Please send me the offer checked  with a year's subscription to your paper.   ��� -  NAME    ��� ��� ��� ������������ ������ ��� ���������"  STREET OR R.R.  �� ...........v...-..:........���  POST  OFFICE  v ...   ��� ���������*���*�����������������������������������������������*���%��� i  1 fpSSR&SSSR&ttSSSG^^  ot ye  nsions  ductable  Thursday December 13 1951 The Coast News  9  K  I,  ���     I:  Peninsula's Larges  DOLLS TOYS LIGHTS  DECORATIONS  x  GAMES  TANKS  TRUCKS  { ��  SHELLCRAFT  TALKING DOLL  STATIONARY  PERFUME  NYLONS  65c   $1.89  V $2.75  Special     ��9#98  40c   $1.50   I  From  25c  $1.49"'.' |  -Open All Day-Every Day  V.  1 Dec. 17-24 Open to 9 p.m. \  " GIBSONS 5-10-15  (SA1MPWIE FLADAGER)  %  ::i.i,S.r'��,r,riS>&;;'  a;  ���'���?-' ; ��v  distinguished  product of the  BRITISH  11)1,1 \1 till  DISTILLERY  Co. Ltd.  ne  ISiS..  CANADIAN WHISKY  OISTIUEO MATURED  AND iOTTllO IN MHO  UNDER THE SUPERVISION Of  TH! CANADIAN  GOVERNMENT'  Htm MriSTMiNsrl* .- ��� <  FBI  vwtmfam TFMdA/4  ������������������������  ��� ������?���������<>���  THE BRITISH COLUMBIA DISTILLERY CO. LTD.  MEW   WESTMINSTER,  B.C  SCO-1-03  This advertisement is not published or displayed  by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia  VICTORIA. ��� Hesitancy on  the part of certain people who  will be entitled to Old .Age  Security payments to apply,  on the basis that monies thus  received are recoverable from  their-estate are groundless, W.  R. Bone, Regional Director of  Old Age Security, said recently. He was commenting oa. a  number of inquiries received  from the general public in this  connection and expressed the  opinion- that there are still a  considerable number of British  Columbians who are withholding their registrations for this  purpose.  ; When the Act was introduced in the House . of Commons1  it -was definitely stated that  these benefits will in all cases  be provided as a matter of  right to persons with age and  residence qualifications, without any form of mean gtest,"  he pointed out. "If anyone,is  delaying their registration because of the impression that  these payments are recovered  from their estate after death,  this view is the result of misinformation." '*���-  It is estimated that there  are 45,000 British Columbians  entitled to Old Age Security  payments which will begin in  January, 1952. To"date only  38,000 have registered.  Gower   Gleanings  BY GYPSY TONERS  The highlights of the week,  without? a doubt, was the informal court paid to young  Briaai Thicke, at the home of  "his grandparents, Mr��� and ?M?rs.  Harry  Chaster.  Mrs.  Chaster,  __]oo)^no^ very chic.in a* Princess.  Elizabeth   cocktail   sui^.   The  1 young guest of honor has been*  the  centre pf .attraction  ever  since his arrival on the?. Coast  from Jhis home   in   Hamilton.'.  Last  week he was  give:n vthe  names pf Brian?Ronaid -in??Stv  Jlelen's,' Ohiirchj;    Vancouver*  by   Rev.   Canon Wilson,  who  officiated at", the wedding., of  the baby's parents and granc��  parents.   MrH   James   Chaster  and. Mrs.  York Edwards, the  latter,   prior   to her wedding  recently, was the former Joan  Thicke,  were  the  godparents.  So between the wedding festivities,  at which Mrs, ponald?  Thicke wes matron  of  honor,  the.   christening   and   the   At  Home,   Baby   Ronald   sure  thinks this is a very busy and  delightful place to be.  , Another enjoyable event was  the evening party held-at Bon- ,  ��� nie Brook.Lodge. Mr. and Mrs.  Percy Farnsworth opened wide  their doors,, enticing . music  issued   forth   and   sounds   of  Jaughter and tripping feet told  the '-'.story- ��� t?he Scottish  Dance addicts "were having  a  fling! ?v '*-������  A dash to Vancouver- by the  ' J. D. Smith vs   to   leave  their  ���  list, with Santa. '  Mrs. F. J. Townsend planning .to spend the winter  months in Vancouver with  daughter Lena. We shall miss  her cheery smile and? saucy  chatter. ���  The A. B. B. Hill'* preparing to leave for Lumby on the  14ih. It will be? the deserted  village if we have maiiy more  migrations. However, the  ducks will soon be back to  keep us company. They are  already forming fours in the  Bay.  The Nanaimo Towing Co. Ltd.  Your Local Complete Marine TOWING SERVICE  AGENTS:��� .       '      ' '  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 Us Collect for Quotations  i t  Tractor Transport No.  V1  ��� especially equipped for  hauling oats, trucks and logging equipment by sea  Lo<? Towing .  Scow Towing Pile Driving  ���Dredging Wharf and Float Construction  Breakwater Construction Marine  Salvage-  Salvage Pumps  For Men Only  IRENES  again offers  PERMAIIZED SERVICE  in a wide range of useful gifts  FOR HER  LINGERIE ��� SWEATERS  HOUSECOATS ��� PURSES  HOSIERY ��� COATS  VANCOUVER PRICES  Free Gift Wrapping  AT  MO DRESS SHOP  ��� Phone Gibsons 35 ���  Shopping  In  Town?  ��� ���������>���������������   ir  so ��� ��� ��  DON'T  BE A  PACK  HORSE  have Vancouver stores deliver your  larger parcels to our warehouse ���  we deliver up to 109 lbs. for only  $1.00 in  Gibsons.  Ii M  l\(.l IN  OPERATING AS  Vancouver -Gibsons Freight Lines  . T. NAKKEN  MANAGER  Inglis Warehouse  SEE   :, .  THW COAST N^WS  CLASSIFIED  184 East 1st  VANCOUVER GIBSONS  ��� Pho^e Gibson* 50 or 36-C ���  'Large or Small ��� "We Carry Them All"  ^���-^���^4vt'.!v.\'tvVW!:>:,: This and   That  BY MRS NESTMAN  My column this week is going to be a little story on  something that is very topical  at this season of the year, my  small one came home a? week  ago, almost broken hearted.  She had been given the facts  in a hard way ��� there is no  such thing as Santa Claus.  After some very serious talking to her, trying to show her  the Spirit of Christmas in as  easy a way as I possibly could,  she herself lateii said:'-4! will  keep it inside of me, and still,  believe there is 'a Santa Claus.  Mom, will that be all right?"  That pearl of wisdom from a  child is something that has no  answer in this cold world of  ours.  Let   them   believe    in   this  spirit of C'hrisitm'as ���  Santa  Thursday December 13 1951  The Coast News '10  Use Coast News Classified Ads  Claus  Samtai  centainly there is a  Claus.    The    spirit,   of  Christmas   has   been   lost for  many a year now.  The birth  of the Christ Child, smothered  in  a  flood of  commercialism,  the   original   purpose   of   the  celebration  of  Christmas   lost  in the shuffle,, even to the extent of informing the child as  soon as they are able to know  the f&cts, that it's all a myth.  Let us go back .to the beginning, let us  believe in  Santa  Clafas,   that   Peace on  Earth,  Good Will to Men, surely it's  not   to late.    When  we   have  come to the state, w'heFe even  ���jR^hild has to keep its dreams  iriMts heart to keep them alive,  well,  we  have   certainly  gone  down a long way.  Nothing has made me more  ��ad in this happy season, than  to see the dreams of a! chiod  shiaittered. Children will find  out the cold, hard facts of life  joon enough. Let's help them  to keep their dreams as long  fis we possibly can. Let us give  thanks that we can still believe in the Christ Child's  birth, the Star of Bethlehem,  the Peace that we, find so difficult to keep in our heart���.the,.  love of our fellow men.  Christmas should be for children, let's keep them children  as long as we dam. It is no lie  to tell them there is a Santa  Claus, for there is. He is the  typical Christmas, a-S' alive as  when we tell them about Jack v  Frost, who will nip their fingers and toes, if they no not  wrap up wia.rm enough; about  their Good Guardian Angel,  who. is there but cannot see.  It it is going to be old fashioned to have such ideas, then  let us be old fashioned, maybe  NELSON ISLAND. ��� This  community's school may yet  have a school landing.  Children jump from the boat  to the beach and drift logs,  in attending school at present.  This .has long been frowned  upon by School authorities.  A float has1 now been towed  to Harding's Landing preparatory to installation at the  school portion of the beach.  The federal government,.following approaches by James  Sinclair, ��� ��� M.P., washed, its  hands of all responsibility for  installation.  The Board will attempt to  have the work done locally.  An explanatory plan may be  the means of the former owner  .. of the present schoo?l site getting his long awaited money.  Lack of proper survey with  legal, description had been  holding up payment.  Representative Francis  Drage, at a recent Sehool  Board meeting, explained the  inner workings of the explanatory plan and assured the  Board could release payment  on this, then have a proper  engineering, job done at a-  later date.  The BoaTd will  attempt  to  have this suggestion followed.  Beaver Facts  James M. Thompson-, some  years ago carried out amazing  observations of Beaver that  were held in captivity. It was  found t that both young and  adult beaver were especially  fond of fresh white bread but  would not eat stale or daavk  bread. Apples, carrots and the  bark of poplar, birch, willow  arid alder were all to their  liking. It was found, however,  that they would not eat the  bark of birch; aiders or willows when they leaf of bloom,  and when a stick of cedar was  placed in one of the pens the  beaver ate ��� none Of it, but,  peeling the bark from the  stick, placed it in their lodge.  It was believed that this was  done to act as germ exte.rmin- .  ator. It'was also found out  that the beaver would riot eat  any food that would not float.  we would all be the barrier  for it. Let's put '/Christ" back  in   Christrrfas.  ��� +  New SSieduBe Effective Decern ber 17  Lv SECHELT  6:00 a.m.  9:00 a.m.  2:45 p.m.  5:45 ��.m.  Lv VANCOUVER  I V-  7:50 a.m.  1:30 p.m,  4:30 p.m.  7:30 p.m.  i  ONE WAY and RETURN tickets sold  . -v-;.. ������'.������       *��� ��� ���'_���...-.������������        .'���..-���....  Sechelt Motor Transport  PHONE SECHELT 36  1  *s  x  SMART  He is phoning Sechelt 51 g  in order to make sure  that, store has its usual 1  oustanding display of  Christmas G i f t s. The  store with the choice at  the right price is  SUGGESTIONS for DAD  >   ��2  "-��Vs  Leather Brief Cases  H igh Quality Tools  Fishing Rods and Reels  Talking dolls, walking p  dolls, rubber dolls, plastic |  dolls, squeaking dolls���ini-:'|  fact dolls of every kind |  adorn our shelves.- ��  ����^v,  Vv  y* j��S  *&���  .^S  '*  as a buq fb a rucj  Winter holds no terrors for the home heatecfwith Standard Furnace  Oil or Standard Stove Oil. Carefully refined fo exacting specifiea'1  tions Standard Heating Oils burn with a clean, hot flame, give instant,  reliable heat and burn completely without waste.  Banish "high and low" temperatures in your home. Simply set the  controls. Your heating unit does the rest. Forget fuel worries.  Your Standard Heating Oil man keeps your tank at the safe level. ^  Give him a call. He's listed in the phone book.  We have the largest stock  at city competetive prices  in our history. Our.  shelves are loaded with  variety and usefulness.  Prom bicycles to gardening tools for the boys and  men, t o . revolutionary  electric stoves arid ranges  for the lady of the house.  If we \hayeri't got it���  it isn't ifforftr having.  SUGGESTIONS for MOM  General  Electric  Refrigerators  Electric  Ranges ��� Radios  Kelvinator   Refrigerators  Astral Refrigerators  Westinghouse   Food   fixers  Sunbeam- Morphy  Richards Toaster  New California Pottery  New  California Dishes        r  Lamps  of  all Descriptions  SmNMrtfl  HEATING OILS  ^r  i  MS :.&r


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