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The Coast News Feb 7, 1952

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 \  yyrn/y "dlAL \  I    urn u xi^v    i  Victoria,   B��   C.  Phone your news or  orders to  Sixth Year of Publication Vol. 6-6V Thursday February 7 1951    Publis^d in (HBSONS, B.C.    Serving the Sunny Sechelt Peninsula   : --l ; : ; : ���_������ :���; : ;��� .A... I"--" ' - : i .. -   6 ���  Feat of Engineering  id.dle is near in-  sir faces lifte"!  pected-;?to  taki  if rom sijftO: eight weeks to complete. The photo shows thev front part of the ship being 'floated to, n  ] position '30 feet from the stern half.  Village Truck, One Year   Micheal Wliittier  ,-..,'������    :yyyLyZy-?Z'Zk+-^y:,yz'Z:^;U... <-' -    '.y.yy.Zy yr I*. r:��~,:il^.-~?vv.^r  ���&jj��m3&&  It could well be the  to the Village of Gibsons  bought last year, "now you  The truck will- be sold to-the  highest bidder, according^ to  instructions pa'ssed. by a majority vote at last meeting - of  council.  Commissioner William Skellett was the only one who  stuck to his guns by voting no  on the selling motion. Commissioner? Macnicol refrained from  voting.  ��� No information has been received in regard to the $2000  garaige ..and toolshed built at  the- village pump house site  last fall. ���<" .  The village has only a few  picks and .'���shovels.,-to-its credit.  It is expeete'd some dispensation will be'made with the  shed. ;  This ends a long drawn  battle,of words which started  when last year's commisssion  defied public opinion, and the  advice, on and off the record,  of expert?. The public, back-'  ing the petition circulated by  a' prominent business man,  were ignored in the council's  urge to buy the truck which'  wa's. to be used in. conveying  circus barker's cry when it comes  and the three ton dunip truck .they?  &e'e it, now you don't."  hauling  potholes  garbage  in /the  water pipe,  and filling  road. ' ���'���',.  The water  by law had hot  then been  even written while ��  there is still no garbage bylaw.  Rising in indignation, the  thre'e new members of the  Commission, - Commissioners  ���Ritchey,. Boucher atid :?E)runj-  mond sejtAn -motion ?ihe-fo&eels ;  whichlpve led��� to tdisposal? of>  the truck. v?y?       "V  Actual' figures discloseytlie  vehicles has cost the village,  more than ' $5 per hour ivitli-  out. 'including the' driver's  wages for the time it  in operation. P.U.C. r  this type truck are  more than $3 per hour.  Mrs. T  cads  ��� Auxiliary  PENDER HARBOUR,���Mrs.  A. Tripp was. elected president  of the - St, Mary's Hospital  Auxiliary during the annual  meeting in the Club Hous,e,  January 9.  Othei* officers are, Mrs. M.  ? Hambly, first vice president;  Mrs. Wilson, second vice pres-  iclen;. Mrs. R. Murdoch, treasurer,., tlie secretary will be  elected' at the. next meeting.  . Retiring president was Mrs.  Bell^ who gave her report for  the year which showed a membership of 31, and a< total disbursement for the year of  $1,149-'  '   yr'ryyyyy .?:;>- v   ,  The* meeting showed appre-,  ciation.   .for    the    president's  work during her two'years of  office by voting  unanimously  on a motion of thangs.  Mrs. Cole, matron of the  hospital, thanked members for  the fine work done by the  auxiliary, which included. conversion of the heatings plant  and the buying of draperies.  ' ��� Tea? was served during? the  meeting.  >  has been  for  slightly  'Mr. and Mrs. H. Bartel celebrated their -fifty-ninth wedding-anniversary on Wednesday.,' .'February 67 The occasion  was marked by , visits from  theirv many friends to partake  of tea. '   ..      ���  SECHELT. ��� Teen - aged  Micheal Whittaker hafs  emerged as 'the fast thinking  hero when local firemen turn-  ead out in answer to an alarm  recently.  Smoke, forcing its way  through ��� the windows and  doors of the Mrs. J. Steele  home, was first indication that  something was wrong. Young  Micheal "with commendable  promptness aiid efficiency,''  turned in the alarm and firemen under Fire Chief Fred  Mills and Assistant Chief  Harry Billingsley held the fire.  C.N.IJv Drive Is  Moneyed Success  More than $550 was raised ,  by local persons headed by  William Lissiman during the  recent fund drive on behalf of  the Canadian National Institute for thei Blind.  The drivie, slated., for two  'weeks,' ran into a1 much longer  term owing to the "continuous  flow of money."  One direct result from .this-  "amazing sum," is- the home  teacher now attending braille  and handcraft classes he-Id at  the home of Mrs. R. Telford,  every second wee-k.  'Said, Mr. Lissiman, "the  results irom such a drive and  the generous donors are wide,  and reach into every home  Avhere blindness* or restricted  eyesight prevails.  . "These classes are open to  everyone who is a member of  the society or is in need bf  aid."     . r       ,  Further information can be.;..  had from ?Rlrs. N. Hough 'who' ;���  was one af1 the driving forces v"  behind the fund raising  campaign, or Mr. Lissiman.    ,     '  f  The King is Dead  As he lived, so did he die . . . quietly.  King iGeorge the f^I died quietly in? his sleep Wednesday, morning, and lb is with the deepest and most  profound sorrow we pay tribute to a great King.  In his own quiet way, our lajie ruler passed through  our lives and left an impression of dignity and kindliness on every person.  Called unexpectedly to rule his peopler iGeorge the  VI, aided by his charming Queen, manfully and with a  sense of obligation it will do us well to ^emulate, took  over the onerous reigns of office guiding his people-  through one of the worst wars in history. Always an  example of strength, this frail man grew above his own  physical weakness anid by mianner and example, backed  by an indomnitable heart, set the example of fortitude  which is without parallel in our time.  This courage it was, that made him resume bis duties  to the people when he should have rested. That great  heart brushed aside objection to his working with the  clear cut "it is my duty."  The British Empire lost a great leader and the world  an even greater man in the passing of our monarch. Our  sympathies go out to his queen and the royal family1.  The king is dead . . .  Long Live The Queen  Eric Inglis is Again  Chosen To Head Legion  R: M. Inglis  was   returned   as   president   of   Branch   109,  Canadian Legion during the annual meeting, Tuesday.  y~~zy~~~~~jy^~T~~���-���yy^~r.. u .As. in. the case of, all ..other'  Neighbors  ,    loud    in  the Volunteer  their  Fire  efficiency,    "they  praise  of  Brigade's  were there with 800 gallons of  water and 1000, feet of hose  stretched out within five minutes-," were also grateful to  the Whittaker youth.  The fire did little damage  and was confined to the starting point, a wood and coal  heater which had blown its  door open when Mrs. Steele,  was  temporarily   absent.  Mrs. Wallis  Heads  Council  Mrs. II. .Wallis was  elected  president    of    the    Peninsula  ! P-TA     Council     at   a   recent  annual meeting  of the  newly  formed group.  Others    officers    who-   will  guide   the   destination   of  the  gOArerning  body  are:  Mrs. V.  Reid,  vice president; Mrs.  Hough,  secretary;   Mrs.  C.  Lucken, Mrs. A. Simm and  Trueman, officers at large.  ', This is the first meeting  its kind, and was born of last  year's plan Jto set up the Pender   Harbour  to   Port  Mellon  ��� governing  body  with   a   view  to coordinating all P-TA work*"  in that area.  The group considered a request from elementary teachers to hold a sport or field  day in the summer time.  Plans are now under way to  have ihe U.B.C. players sponsor a play "on or-around'May  16."  Consideration was also given  to the idea of opening.-Elnhin-  stone"���" Junior - Senior- II i pr h  "School, the new wing of the  Sechelt School and Madeira  Park' School at the same time.  N.  G.  S/  of  officers,    the    president    was,  'returned by acclamations-  Other officials re-��tewing;  their positions are: secretary,:  E. G. Sergant; treasurer,. A. ���'.-  Burls; chaplain, II. N. OswaileiiV  auditors, W. B. Clendenning  and R. T. French, and ser-  gcant-at-arms, G. Begg.  D. Herrin and A. Goostrey  were elected first and seconcfc  vice presidents. L. R. Peterson.'  will fill the newly, created*:  office of assistant secretary..  Executive -for the forthcoming year will consist of EL  Doren. R, Fitchett, N. MacKav  J. L. Gordon and C. Robinson,  Zone Council members are;  E. Mainwaring, R.B. MacnieoL,-,  A. 0. Burls, D. Herrin, and.  E. G. Sergant.  Committee     heads     include-  A.  Goostrey, junior auxili.ai*y;V  R. Fitchett, entertainment; N.  MacKa'y; building; Bev. II. N..  Oswald,   sick  benefit;   and  A-  Mainwa'ring, membership.  Secretary E. G. Sergant, irt'  his annual report, urged that  the efforts made last year to>  provide two scholarships h&  continued, and Auditor W. B..  Clendeniiing commended the"  the. Branch for retainingr its  sound financial position during:  the past year, despite the loss  of cabaret revenue.  Big Sum Raised  At Firemen Tea  Sirfcere thanks for the su import received was voiced by  Mi ;s E.. Drummond, spokesman for the ladies who recently sponsored a tea and sale of  home cooking in Gibsons  Ohnreh Hall in aid of the Volunteer Firemen.  "More, than $100 was raised  in one afternoon." Miss Drummond announced. "I am very  grateful, on behalf of the menr  for the very fine and spontaneous turnout." 2-  The Coast News    Thursday Febrtfaf-y T 1951  jems  Member Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association.  (Established 1945) ^  Authorized as second class mail,  Post  Office Department,   Ottawa/-  WILLIAM  SUTHERLAND   ���   SAMUEL   NUTTER,   Publishers  Published  Every  Thursday.  Rates of Subscription: 12 mos. $2.00; 6 mos. $1.25; 3 mos. 75c.  5c per copy. United States and Foreign, $2.50 per year. V  ^ Phone Gibsons 45  Box 6, Gibsons.  \  BritfsSs Columbia.  iionaid  Tee iiuicli \nnm  We hopB^Biutisfe Columbia's liquor commissioner V^ Eate-  mg to what James- Sinclair, M.P., for Coast-Capillaaio jbaditb) saty  about the refusal of liquor control bolards to import C'alifbmaat  wines. *    ,  Mr. Sinclair said that tin* refusal violates the spirifc eC fc  ��� mternfaitional trade agreements made at.-Geneva,' Anneoy^ a-ndl  '.iorquay,   agreements designed?  to . incneaise ��� the flow off g��od& ;  In.fcween nations, and from-which C'anadiai, and particularly/M��'.,.. '  have already benefited immensely.  Canada obtained ve^y substantia* U.S. tariff feduietiojis-, oiv.  California wine tariffs||%ut the dirop in,. Oanaidian: tariffs? was-.  meaningless^ because the:;??pir^incial liqjaor commissioner* arbi-~  traa-ily decided California wines shouM nM foe. sold in pBov?iiaciaIl  liquof|storeS'. '  '"' . ,  JjEJis is not an issue of B.C. wines wrstss Califorxsikj wfrres;.  ��r ^^*h?^ we want a'ny wines at all.  >-* ?|pie issue is whether the representa&esc .of the ' pa��R%. ih> 4  tiiis^sase the Federal Government* decide national polsey^vOiV&������..  ii dleided by a group of civil servants wfioy In his cp.se;.have���  not even offered any explanation for their tefc&E'embargo agiaihsfe  the product of .a good'neighbor? x .;.  As The Province has pointed out be;rW~tt^well^rgemizedl  combine known as the Association of ProvinciaJ  Liquor Gbmy  missioners, without. reference to Ctoadiams -ar iiije {legislators;  we elect, has 'established what it is plelas.e# to <rall;''policy7''-Shi? .  the provinces of Canada. ;  Weshave been told pointeclly that: despite the ?aigr^em^itts?of!:.?  the Federal Government* and public pxi?*tieisit%::,..tfalei.\ iEiquo^ owirH-h;  missioners know bes-t. .  ; ��� ���      :    '        '.'���':' ���' J-      '   ='"  The liquor commissioners ;h&ve become too   big" fo*" tlieiir*  boots. It is time the provincial governments trimuied, theira dbwnc  to size. ��� VaEE��aa,Ter Daijly ?PT.o-vim5��  Readers Right  DISAGREES WITH P.U.C.  E.litor, The News,.  rith great disgt3D^that "^  I Head\the    Public    Wplities  l:biumiss^a  turned  dojvpi the  ojtae.lt ?Mmor Transput fare  ��F   -  the Gib-  ^ yers'-'Asso-  Ldividu-el who  10  cent  fare  'A \reWago  Mr. Lawrenee  ry'th in your paper laibou.4 the  ft- "ne&se in   parts,   labor-   and  ff;5or things. We have1 all en-  ���1r;yed    better    service    every  vVr  and   with   the increases  au.l-ed since 1939 it is only fair  iVt   he    should    have    been  granted an increase.  Suppose Mr. Lawrence never  ���   T Inink yi  ^o:is District  ch;iion.^:.^  ^b^ectieilvfl  took over this bias s&r^icev i&-  Is possible thaib' today -we-wocfild  not hare, a service-of: &��y tFPe-  Now, it is-possible that Mr.  Lawrence will sell! his bus  (rvsee and another company  *\^i$jd. buy it and? .raiise.' the  f are^i|^jDie:.r cent,. Illbe the- B.C.  Eleictric^N��dk)ne\  So by. l^teK IfQi cents and!  putting it mllglar.' pockets, ift  might be - that we are . only*  miaiking a bigger- hole with  which/we* could lose more.  Stores ��� can / maike do^cbfe  profit a>nd! all' kinds of Hux-  uries go> up artd no one does a  thing 'about it, but an Ikoniest.  man wants only (a 10 cent. m-:  crease; and the people jfeave the  gfciar to kick about, this;.  "People should Avake up and  pay where it is. needed and not  where* there is no need.  ��� Mr. and Mrs. James Szabo.  Reader's Right  AREA'S BAD ROADS .-}  Editor, The News,. ' j  Sir: ��� "/'''���  Not long ,ago an article sp��  peared in your paper where an:  official of Black Ball Ferries,,  at a meeting in' Gibsons, made  -: a'';..'sA&tement to which I take  exception.. It ��� was; to the effect  that we, on the Sechelt Peninsula, should give more- consideration to accommodation and  attractions for tourists,, and  not so much agitation? for  roads. I , think the stalement  was made.under the impression that we had good^ roads  up here, and complete' eleetric  power. I quite agree, we' should  have more tourist attractions,  but first-we'must have the  Halfmoon^ Bay cut-off through  and our roads' straight en edi out  before the B.C. Power Commission will run a line up here.  ^ \Yould ? you, as a tourist,  ���drive the second time over our  goat trails? Would, you want  to come up here and use coal  oil for lighting? We have battery radios and outside plumbing. (That is the, little Chic  ;Sale outside the big house.)  We get:'waiter from a well of  "the creek. We have no showers  and no hoX waiter, except what  you heat In-the kettle. I could  mention a few more items we  could have .if we had power,  and the whole tiling boils  ���down to roads.  We have talked with tourists who have arrived here yia  BLalck Ball. Invariably they  moan about rock, bruised, tires  and broken springs plus a general shaking' up. ?lVIany claim  they will never come bac?k  again, while others ; say they  will only return when the  roaYis arevfixed.  One ?Jruek, rup;;:?here;-recently ,  :" f f Om "i^n^io^ caliy"  burettor from off its mounting  (��ii the side! of the block.  With, costs of repairs for  lineal car owners ranging from  $150 to $200 per month, I  ftfhink it's time that we get  (organized in loud protest to  i:he Department of Public  "Works.-   -���..... ^'   ���'',���.,;'  We arev still looking-for the  ^irst? partv of that one million  'dollars' which was promised in  ;your pa.pef of ten months ago.  Let us have roads so we can  have power and the tourist  attractions.', and accommodations which will make them  happy, and makei them come  back tenfold.  Good   luck   to   Black-   Ball"  Ferries and the rOad program!  -- F. W. (Bill) ' Korterman  a'  An 8-hdmes tree  A tree with a butt diameter  of 12 feet.and a length of 278  feet, produced; 105,000 board  feet or enough lumber to build  eight houses.  r^r��f(r<Mrf-^j  FROM MOTHER IMF LA.W  Editor, The News,  Sir:,���";-:'?'"-        ' ' ������   Zy\   -?���  Who is this ne.w" correspondent',  Eric   Thomson  at   Fort  'Mellon, reporting on the Burns;  Night? Is.he a local man, who  has been-hiding his light under  a   bushel,   or  some   newcomer  .just, through: the milf with h^s  moth?er in'lja.w?    ^. ;  What a pity we M.I.Lrs are  not organized, he''d see the inside  of   libel   court in  short  order ��� that is, if he has not  already seen  one. But  in  our  disorganized state we can only  feel sorry for his inexperience',  and hope, that ere long he wifl. ,  h��aye  the   opportunity to   dis-v?  cover that   the   Howe   Sound '  Mothers in Law are In a class.  by themselves when  it  comes  to  amorous   demonstration . of  affection.  .   ���Ardent Mother in Law  ���Man, You're Crazy  Forget your age! Thousands-are peppy at 70. T^  r pepping up" with Ostrex. Contains tonic for weak;  rundown feeling due solely-to.body'a lack of Iron  which many men and. women, call .* ola." Try  Ostrer Tonic Tablets forpep. younger feeling, tma.  ���very day. New'vget acaualnted" slie.roto VHh-  Soc sale at all drug storea aveorwhere.  ..���UJMUMIUUIUlniMHI  'si  FOfi THE VERY  FINEST  HARDWARE  CHINA: and DRyfeoODS  G;&pCSRIES ��� DRUGa  FISHING SUPPIES  HOME ESSENTIALS  MURDOCH'S  MARINE SUPPLY  Pender Harbour, B.C.  ���HUMMmniiiiMiiicinM��nni��nii��"nw��"  J �����������>''  .?^-  ^��,>\  YOUR CHOICE  OF 2 RIAL RYE WHISKIES  of (inequality ond priced to suit your pocket  Yottpayfor age! See tbdtyom get it!  '"V *y?m.  ^"���i  for  lodging  MININGr AN�� CONSTSUCTION "  - .������ Put more tools ou the job���  3CHRAMM specify SCHRAMM Tractor-  Compressora or towing type  models. Capacities 60 ��� 600  Air Compressors.  NORTHWEST  Skovtels and Cranes.  E1MCO  Eoeker Shovels.  dependable .loading��� .of  .'. nd, rock and gravel for  ntner or contractor....  "' ^eed, power and tonnage  at new, low cost.  ��� We Service What We  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.WIHG tip  General Machinery Dealers  5 YEARS OLD  A REAL RYE  WHISKY, specially selected fdr  its full body and  exquisite flavour  from old reserved  stocks.  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  1"  A fine quality  Real Rye Whisky  made from choice  grains including  specially selected Rye Grain.  Fully aged and  matured in oak  casks.  4 YEARS OLD  .11.  ����  1383 Hornby Street-  Vancouver, B. C.  TAtlow 1564  FROM COAST  TO COAST IT'S  M 1LC H E R S    P 1ST I L L,;E^J"JE: S ^    L | Ml T E D  This fidvertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.   - SECHELT  BY ARIES  Aj/v]^TA;; meeting last "^hurs-  ; ?day night, j ;���  The /members, were   given .a  terrible' fright;        <v  For -in 'Walked a stranger, so  fearsome iaihd bold,  The   hearts   of   the   audience  were stricken  stone-cold.' .  He    srland  at   them  all  with  .        baleful  redeye  And one or two women wished  they could die.  And one near   the   door, rho'  crippled at that,  Got  out  of the   room  in  two  ���seconds flat.  The -screams from the women  and laughter from-men  s  ?M?ade  this leilpw mad ��� he  won't come'again ���  For after all, he should have  received an ovation;  We're told he was head of a  Mouse delegation.  A very successful meeting  of Sechelt P-TA was held in  the . scho 1 with Ben Lang,  president in tlie chair. Various  matter; were discussed, the  most important being the state  of the roads, and ��� the effect  the   constant   shaking   up   in  travelling back and forth will  have on thevhealth of the children. Dr Duncan ?McColl, the  medical health officer, strongly urged that P-TA take this  matter in hand with view to  letters being sent to Minister  of Public Works and supporting the School Board in this  matter.  Guest speaker J... C. Ham-  mett, personnel manager for  Home Oil distributors. His  subject was how modern youth  is handicapped, and he pointed  but the young man of today  does not give of his best; just  enough to get by. He stressed  Thursday February- 7 1951    The O.ast JVews  3  the fact the schools do not  prepare youth in a way to  meet problems which confront  them in making.a living. Refreshments were; served under  convenorship of Mrs. Carol  Forst.  Mr. and Mrs. Harry Sawyer  are back after a long vacation  spent in Kamloops, Summer-  land, Vernon, and way places.  Well, they really get around  in the navy. The very handsome sailor seen recently in  Sechelt was Charles Walls of  C.H.M.S/ "Ontario".   He is  a  brother of Mrs. Joe Gardiner,  and spent a few days with the  Gardiner family, and is very  popular with Joe, junior., and  Cookie. He had been to Australia, Panama, and various  places. Come again, sailor!  Notice James. Sinclair, M.P.,  our popular member in the  Federal House, will be with us  on February 8, in the Legion  Hall. Hope it will be good  weather by then, and a good  attendance, as Mr. Sinclair ��g  always worth  listening to.  '"��.*)iV*T��>.  A GENERAL MOTORS VALUE  The dynamic darlings pictured here  are the 1952 Buicks.  They have the mightiest engines in Buick  history.  They have the biggest brakes of any  postwar Buick;  They are the quietest cars that Buick  ever built.  They have the richest fabrics and smartest tailoring that evtr graced a Buick's  interior.'  <��� '        ���' .'"-..���.���      i 'v ���  .They have the greatest amount of usable  trunk space since spare tires moved off  the front fenders.  They have the most superb ride in  " Buick's history.  They have the finest carburetors that  Buick research has ever devised.  A".  rV  '&  And with all their power, they deliver  more miles per gallon.  1 {  But that is not all.  For those who wish it, there is a brand-  new version of power-steering on the  ROADMASTER series that works like a  helping handf-gives you the same sure  feel of control you have always known,  but never takes more than four pounds  of effort to turn the wheel.  You'll find a host of notable features  in all Buicks���ROADMASTERS, Supers  and CUSTOMS too ���plenty to make  them, as always, the standout buys in  their fields for ride, for comfort, for  style, for room, and for power.  Come in ��� look this triumphant trio  over ��� and you'll decide that now is  the time to put your best foot forward  and own a Buick.  Equipment, accessories, trim and models  are subject to change without notice*  iwxa&ws.  MI 52 A  '*v  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS Ltd. Wilson Creek. B. C  m The Coast News      Thursday February 7 1951  ���FOR  SALE  WE HAVE a wide range of  ���battery radios from .$10 to $50.  Bee   them   on   display   at   our  stor-e.  We  accept trade  ins.  Gibsons   Electric   phone   45  One only 3 H.P. Hiiskie drag-  saw. Engine without frame,  $75.00. Apply John Mellms,  Grantihams  Ldg. 7  *m.��� i  ���    ;        .   i���i.i .��n ���_..��� ������    i   ���-.���.  Alder wood $10.50 per cord;  Fir wood $11.50 per cord. E.  .McCartney, R. R. 1, Gibsons.  Phone; 20-L 8  1952 Morris Oxford. ��� A new  ��� ear with only 1800 miles. Good  ���.reason for selling as this is an  ideal family car. Terms arranged. See. Sam Nutter, Coast  Jtfews. tfn  .1950 Auto  cycle.  $175. ��� Phone  ILawrenee. Rouse, Sechelt 59-M  '     . 8  LOTS. Ten down, ten a. month,  this to  allow  people  like myself a chance to have a home.  You. don't   have to buy.   See  'fhem centre Selma Park with  " good  Ocean  view.   Al^o  bush  -wood,     gravel,     and     cement  building  blocks.    Thos.   Snod-  ��� grass, Selma Park, B.C.  .7  ONE solid oak bureau. Two  beds complete. Box 2, Gibsons,  B.C.  LOST  LOST January 22 Tine and  wheel, size 750x17, blue; aOso  one set, chains; one brown overnight-bag between Sechelt and  Wilson Creek. Notify McMillan  & Bloedel, Wilson Creek, B.C.  PERSONAL  IF YOU intend buying baby  Chicks and Pullets this year,  write for catalogue of breeds  and prices to Appleby Poultry  Farm, Mission City, B.C.  13  LEGAL  SHIPPER NOTICE  This notice is further to official  press releases made to cover an  application to file a revised time  schedule, on behalf of the under,  signed carrier, to show Saturday  service cancelled.  The carrier has found that there  is not sufficient freight offered on  Saturdays to warrant the schedule  run.  The   proposed   effective   date   of  this change will be; subject to con.  . sent of  the  Public  Utilities  Com.  mission ��� February 18th, 1952.  HANSEN'S TRANSFER  Sechelt,  B.Q.  /  UNION SPECIALS  GROCERY  Sugar ��� granulated  Aylmer Baby Food  TO OUBiAit  Perfex Bleach  10 lb.  3 for  16 oz. 20^  .BUTCHER '  (Loin pork chops���roasts     lib  Pork shoulders i lb.  JFresh picnics  li.egs of Pork i lb  Fresh hams  Eversweet rindless bacon 2 Pk-  $1.19  15c  32 oz- 34c  55c  39c  54c  63c  .HARDWARE  Turpentine  1 qt.  50c  Bone China ��� Cups and' saucers   $1.25  Sleeve iron boards 79c  HMRTOOODS  TM xange of mens work gloves including WATSONS  Muleskin lumber lii'rts _ $1.79  *&**'  v  NEW OPERATING HOURS  ���Now open six days per week, except Sunday.  iSOUES Monday ��� Friday ........ 9-6 p.m.  Saturday .... .\ :...,��� ��� ��� 9"6.30 p.m.  YOUR RED AND WHITE STORE  ion General Store  Phone Sechelt 18  This and That  BY MRS NESTMAN  Congratulations to Mr. and  Mrs. ?pick MeKibbin on their  new daughter. On a quick trip  to Vancouver for an appendix  operation, Bill Melyea, and  Lome MeKibbin. Home again  and feeling yiery well after her  short stay in Vancouver Hospital is Mi-;.. Joe Sehutz.  Away to town for the next  feAv weeks, and a "lady in  waiting," is - Mrs. J. Sehutz,  and I am "baby sitting" for  the while. No danger of getting rusty in this business.  A beautiful day greeted the  ladies who put on the tea and  sale of home cooking in aid of  comforts for our local fire  laddies, and a reward for their  efforts was the packed hall, a  wonderful turnout, and most  heartening to all who worked  so, hard for his affair. They  took in more than $100.  Congratulation to Gilda and ;  Sylvia, who won the first prize  in the, A.C.T. amateur hour  contest held here a week or so  ago. They will take part in the  finals in Vancouver later.'We  sure wish them ail the success  . in the world, and' hope, they  make the grade down there.  Going to miss "Buck" %and  "Pete" around the cafe. Certainly not going to be the same  anymore, but that's. the' way  it goes, I guess. New faces are  welcome, true, but we do miss  the old ones. Joe Fitchett back  to hospital for another operation, but the news is1 good,  and we hear he will soon be!  home. You can't keep a good ,  man down, and Joe has got  lots of fight yet.  Well, the Groundhog, didn't  see his shadow on Groundhog  day,- so they tell. me. Wonder  if it will work out the way it's  supposed to. News from Miss  M. Dobie, that Miss: Fanny  Grant/-and the'���', "Doherty" ���������  sisters, are'all enjoying a very  fine holiday in Santa Barbara.  Lovely weather, lovely scenery ��� everything lovely.  Took a quick trip to Victoria  last week, sat in the lounge  and listening in a sleepy-sort  of way ��� relaxing of course  ��� to conversations from the  Prairie people all around mo  talking of crops, etc. It.got to  the stage, where, if some one  had talked to me, I'd have gone  into peons of praise about the  ]l 3 acres of stump-land I ha.ve  in the offing, and the. thousands of dollars! was going to  make out of the timber that  isn't there, of course.  Sechelt School News  By WENDY SMITH  Two concerts were held within the last two weeks to raise  money to buy pencils and  scribblers for the childrtn bf  Greece. The proceeds* about  , $12, will be sent to Vancouver  to be added to collections from  \pther  schools.  .Eight girls, Karen Stock-  well, Heather McColl, Doreen  ?Hanson, Mardi Power, Wilma  Luoma, Gloria Rolfe, Georgina ;  Walker and Wendy Smith gave  a" skit, "The Shooting of Dan  McDrew." Directed by Mr.  Peterson.  The Residental School held  a boxing bout last Sunday evening, the only entries from our,  school vwere Rennit Lumsden  versus Ray Pinchback. Their  bout was ai,draw. Other members from the village would be  welcomed by The Sechelt Boxing Club..  Mr. \ Peterson's room, Division III, held a carnival, on  January 29. They raised $9;50  by bringing things from home.  Several girls., sold ea^ndy. cookies and freshie. The money  will be to buy library books  for the" school.  JAMES SINCLAIR, M.P. ��� GUEST SPEAKER  IN BIS NOW REGULAR  Report To The People  BAL'S HALL,  GIBSONS ��� FEB.   13  Meeting Opens 8 p.nfc sharp  Spwis��reil fey Gitas Liberal Ism  Business and Prcfesslan  D I RECTO R Y  Please Clip,This Directory Out and Hang By Your Phone  For Reference  BEER BOTTLES  Will  call  and   buy for  cash;- bee*  bottles, scrap metal, etc.  Calls   made''at  intervals   from  Hopkins to Irvins Landing!  R. H. STROSHEIN  Wilson-Creek.  BUSINESS  SERVICE  BUSINESS BUREAU  Complete   Accounting  Service  Income   Tax Problems  Secreterial Work ,  "* Phone:   Sechele 5&  ELECTRICAL WORK  Reliable  Electrical Repairs  Appliances, Fixtures,  Radios  Washing Machines  Everything Electrical  Hearing  Aitl Batteries  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 45  MACHINISTS  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.  GIFT STORE  Headquarters  for  Wool,  Lotions ��� Cards . Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  GIBSONS 5-10-15 STORE  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B. C.r  HARDWARE  KNOWLES SERVICE  HARDWARE  Phone 33 ���' Gibsons B. C.  Bonders' Hardware  Paint ��� Plumbing  ���- Appliances ���  Complete Installation  Maintenance Service  .  DELIVERIES       '  TO ALL POINTS  vHILLS MACHINE SHOP  Mobilized Welding  Welding anywhere ��� Anytime:  Expert Tradesmen  Precision  Machinists  Phone 5* ��� Res: 58  PLUMBING  Plumbing and Electric.*!  Supplies   Fixtures-  Service '  SECHELT BUILDING  SUPPLIES  PLUMBING and HKATING  SUNSET HARDWARE  ��� GIBSONS ���  Registered  Plumbers  PLUMBING  , ���  ��� ��� >  Sales and Contracting }  Plumbing   Heating  and  and Supplies  HEAL ?ESTATE and?  'INSURANCE;' .' '', ?  ���MM... ...������ '��� ���   -...���      I    V ���������-.��� ��� I U���        '.!��� I ����� '  JOHN COLERIDGE  AGENCIES  Gibsons   and  District's   Only   Full  Time Real Estate and Insurance  v Office Since 1948.  '���_____ _ ���>'  ���������'."���'    '    ���" ������ ���-^ *!>  SECOND HAND 'STORE ^  x   .; Hardware ��� China.  Tools'-��� Furniture  Household Equipment  Magazine ���-Books    ;  WE BUY ";__ TRADE ��� SELL  PENINSULA SECOND     j  HAND STORE ~  Phone Gibsons 99  TAXI '���'.������������.   '������;������ ���������.������'"������ ���  TAXI SIR?;     "  -   Z '.'���'������    ��� caii?;????;;?.Z ������-'���-'.  BILL HUNTER  .'���;   Sechel$:48;;'vgv ;;.  :^AT;ca;;REPAIRS:;..:-.'- ��� ,f>        .  J. A HAGUE  ,Watch Repairs  Engraving��� Ronson Parts  GIBSONS.  B.C. Solarium Patient  Thursday February 7 1951    The Coast News  5  Inventory  iici  Commencing  Thif��  Quarter  ON   VARIOUS  LINES  TO CLEAR  Knowles  Service Hardware  Plione 33  *  DON'T  MISS  Expert  BEVERLY hails from Vancouver. Her stomach disorder has  been cureld. A" carefully regulated diet, rich in proteins, together  with prescribed vitamins and plenty of fresh air brought forth a  marked improvement very quickly. In four and one-half months  little Beverley is ready to return home. Care with her diet should  keep her the picture of health that she; is today. Although Beverley's stay wa��* a short one, most-Solarium patients are long-term  Gibsons, B.C. cases, requiring long months and sometimes many years of treat-  ' ' ment before cure is effected. It is this long-iterm care is such a  * '    ��� " drain on Solarium finances, arid the reiarson why the Solarium  must have the generous, support of citizens in every;-ar.ea of the  Province. The Solarium has served children from 266 commim-  'ities of tlie Province and more than 1S00 little ones have returned  to'their   homes,   either "greatly improved or completely-cured.  ��� B.C. Hospital   Insurance,   Service gives partial coverage for a  '-period of thirty days following admission. It is for the additional  months and sometimes years of long-term treatment that your  ^ help is asked.  -ThevSolarium Junior League is sponsoring its.  Thirteenth Annual Shower of Dimes throughout the month of  ,February. Donations ���  large  or.smlall ��� will be  gratefully  received. The address is Solarium Junior Leaigue, Box 27',. "Vic-  1 DAY ONLY  Feb.   2.2 ��� Tuesday  >  The World's Leading  European Built  toria, B.C.  NECCHI  say "NejtU'e*  The Sewing  Machine that's  almost human!  ��� ��� ���needs no  attachments!  ����� SEWS ON BUTTONS! * SEWS ZI6-ZAG1  .-�� MEMDS-DARNS! * MONOGRAMS! * EM-  ���ROIDERS! * BLIND STITCHES! * MAJUS  ���UTTONHOLES! .* SEWS STRAIGHT, REVERSEI  " Th* Nccchi DeLuxe tpaedi up sewing. Nation-wide service. Guarantee bond with  each machine. Part* always available.  Choice of handsome cabinets or portables.  Mrs. R. Cotton Now  ." t     ���  Leads Legion W.A.  -< ROBERTS CREEK. ��� Mrs.  R. Cotton was elected president of the W.A. to Legion  branch 219 during the recent  - annual meeting.  Other officers are: Mrs. II.  Kennedy, second vice president; Mrs. R. Hughes, secretary treasurer; Mrs. E. Wallis,  social convenor; Mrs. P. Edmunds, membership convenor:  Mrs. F. Skinner, standard  bearer; Mrs. 'Gr. MacFarlane,��,  publicity, and Mrs, R. Hughes,  sick convenor.  The ladies^ are planning to  help the branch with the new  hall. " There are a great number . of things . needed there  yet," said publicity director  Mrs. Edmunds. "We need  more help and anyone interested in furthering this worthwhile objective should get in  touch with Mrs. Hughes.  Refreshments were served  the ladies following the elections.  .Warning issued  Local Pensioners  GIBSONS. ��� A warning to  pensioners who obtain medical  help from local medical practitioners, has been issued by E.  Sergant, secretary of Legion  Branch 109.  "It should be brought to the  attention of persons on pension  or obtaining W.V.A. that they  must immediatejy notify the  Treatment Division of the Department of Veteran's Affairs  when they have been treated  by their local doctor.  ?M?r. Sergant pointed out-that  many i pensioners have trouble  getting payment for local��  treatment from the Department because of the delay in  notifying the< Treatment Department. ,  "If the veteran wishes to  have his doctor's bills kept  clean he had better get in  touch with the authorities immediately following local treatment," the secretary said.  ANGLICAN       SERVICES  FEBRUARY 10��� SEPTUAGE'SIMA SUNDAY  St; Bartholomew's Church   Gibsons  NOTE  Manufacturers guarantee fully  backed by Good Housekeeping  Institute.  11.00 a.m.  3.30 p.m.  St. Hilda's Church  1.45 p.m.  ?..        1.45 p.m.  Choral Communion  .. ...  Evensong;  Sechelt      Evensong  ....    Sunday School    v:  St. Aidan's Church  ".'..'.. Roberts Creek  11.00 a.m. '.  Holy Communion  2 00   x).m.   .........   Sunday   Sehool  All Services will be Memorial Services for our late< King.  /  ���#��  'He's got a lot behind him ... and a lot  , still ahead, now he becomes manager of  his first branch.  Years of work and study and growing  responsibility have prepared him. He saw  a lot of Canada as he moved to different  branches. He got to know the people in  farming, suburban and industrial  communities, and how they use the bank.  Now he takes over fromthe man who  moves up... and the road to the top is  open for both of them.  Call upon the manager of your chartered  bank. You will find him experienced,  understanding, eager to serve you.  One of a series  by your bank  <&���2��s�� The Coast News'   Thursday February 7 1951  The Nanaimo Towirig ? Co; - -Ltcli  Your Local Complete Marin�� TOWING SERVICE  AGENTS:���  '���'.".��� "'" r  Pender Harbour:. Bill  Donley���Phone:  Sechelt  11S2  Gibsons. Rjpg.  Godfrey���Phone:  Granthams  56  .  Nanaimo: Phone 555���Night: 1497 or 305  Vancouver: Phone PAcific 4553 ��� PAcific 6825  Phone Us Collect for Quotations      '  ti  Tractor Transport No. 1" ���: especially equipped for  hauling cats, trucks and logging.equipment by sea  Log Towing Scow Towing Pile Driving  Dredging . Wharf and Float Construction-  Breakwater Construction Marine Salvage  Salvage Pumps  '  THE 1952 BUICK features handsome restyling inside and out and is available in three series  ���: Roadmaster, Super and Custom ��� including 14 models. New for 1952 are the sweepspear  and rocker panel moldings, a redesigned front end in the distinctive Buick styling and rear  fender ornaments that enhance the beauty ^of the long, flowing fenders. Four horsepower  ratings and four wheelbases are included in the three series. Buick's automatic transmission,  Dynaflow, is standard on the Roadmaster and an option at extra cost on the Super and Custom.  New and bigger front wheel brakes are also featured on all models, while new body insulation  reduces road noise. A new four-barrel Airpower carburetor is featured on the Roadmaster only  and Power Steering is optional at extra cost on this same series. Shown here is the Custom  Deluxe four-door sedan.  Much Ado  BY   CHERRY  WHITAKER  * It is quite possible that,  with a fiendish chuckle Mother  Nature may tjirow us right  back in the ice-bin before the  end of March. At the moment  there a're indications, that  spring is about to emerge. The  pussywillows are popping and  the flowering wild currant is  sprouting. The 'air is softer and  even with a cold, you can.  smell things growing. Perhaps  it is only a false alarm, but  the hope that "springs' eternal  in the human breast," takes  all upward surge to remove a  little of winter's lethargy. You  know, that-the bad days don't  last forever, and that it's possible to think constructively  about plans for summer.  Gardening tools do a perceptible jig whenever you walk  by the corner in which they  are stored; paint brushes  bristle with a silent plea for  action; hou sehold appurten-  ences stir uneasily beneath  their accumulation of winter  grime; articles which have  been falling gently out of overstuffed cupboards, start leaping out with a virulenc.e and'  alccuracy somewhat astounding  to the casual passerby.  Children break out in a rash  of tree-climbing, puddle jumping and  all types ofmuscular  ajctivity.  They  also  develop  a  violent allergy to chores. Mexican   jumping   beans  may   be  interesting to Watch   but   the  waste of energy is heartbreaking to the non-conscious adult.  (This reaction is probably due  to an unconscious envy of the  tree-climbing,   puddle-jumping  juniors rather than  any deep  rooted    belief * in    their    offspring's shiftlessness.   Though  it would be most undignified  for one of my years to do so,  I confess that I'd much rather  climb trees   than   clean   cup-  boards.r I  might  even stretch  the confession a bit, amd admit  that   dignity    and    cupboards  could go hang if I thought I  could    climb  a tree.,   without   .  breaking my neck.)  'Ones of   the  most   engaging  aspects about "spring but not  quite spring" is that you don't  have enough energy to do the  things that your reviving spirits say need to do be done. You  coast along in a state of'mental  animation    knowing   that one  fine day the body will be ready  to  catch up with  the will to  do,  but not yet. ��� definitely  not yet. The sap has not started to run, so it's futile to try  rushing any fences.  About-to-be-spring is a time  for consolidating the firm, but  slightly  neglected  resolves   of  the new yejar. Time.to sort out  the  fiajct  from  wishful  thinking,   to work out a practical  plan of action that can be carried out without the assistance  of two extrai feet and another  head.    You   fee!   that   things  could  be  better,  but  you are  thankful that they aren't any  worse than they are. And with  the   assurance    of more,   blue  skies and sunshine it's impossible to entertain gloomy forebodings about the future.  Fall and winter have their  attractions; spring-around-the-  corner has an added attraction^  iil~ that beneath the aroused  will to do things lies quite  satisfaction of just being.  Yesterdays woes and cares recede below the surface of conscious thought ��� the problems  of   tomorrow are too   distant  Another  distinguished  product of  The BRITISH  COLUMBIA  DISTILLERY  Co. Ltd.  The British Columbia Distillery Co. Ltd.  NEW WESTMINSTER,   B.C.  BCD-1-07  This advertisement  is not published or displayed by  the Liquor Control Board or by the  Government of British Columbia.  ,  to be-r worrisome. To breathe,  smell and see the first faint  touches of spring brings . the  quiet happiness that is contentment. For the day, at least,  we, feel "That all will be well  f0,1- us all, and of such a kiaid,\  that all who do not sigh for  the moon will be well content."  Producer of Sugar  An acre of good forest land  ���will produce more sugar per  year than an acre of sugar  beiets. Wood sugar, however,  is not'sw'eejt. Wood sugar is  glucose or dextrose. In Europe  this sugar is fermented into  feeding yeast (50 per cent of  concentrated protain) and is  used principally for cattle, hog  and poultry fodder.  ������'��������� ���������-T ���" - ;,-���'     :������  HAVING A PARTY?  Let us supply all your party food needs*  ,s  SHEET CAKE  FANCY CAKES  ANNIVERSARY CAKE  WHOLESOME BREAD  SANDWICH BREAD  BAKED BY A MASTER BAKER  VILLAGE BAKERY  PHONE SECHELT 49  ��� ?.-��������� -.��� ....-v  ���-. 1  don't forget to enter  The Students' Slogan Competition  ,'... * ��� ������ *  \    ��� ;������. ���    i . '?  "'���-'- v ���    - ���     ���     v :'-.'.������ ..;"���'��� " .^ v    .;..���_.        ..;../ ���;  Win a 1952 Bicycle or Radio  ���       ��� * -        ��� ������"������".��������    ..'���       ���"���������....:���?��� . ���"'    -"      ������   ' '.'  :      ��� ���'������.-. ���       .   '���. ./.,        .v..-   : ...:   .��� , ,;/���.. v,.   ������  ���"..', ���"   ��� \ ������ *"> "  ������:'*. -.. ���.      ;   * '������"'���    " -..  ' *" ���   v  ^ ���.-".'���',��� ������.,_'- -    yt' ���-' t.-  lake up a simple, catchy slogan to fit flBrlirffl  ALL PENINSULA STUDENTS ELIGIBLE  :\    . ��� ��� * . ��� ���        ,      ��� ' ��������'.���_���  Send AH Competition Entries To  PRODUCTS Ltd.  Chevrolet - Pontiac - Oldsmobile ~ Buick - Vauxhall - Chev. & G. M. Trucks  ��� Phone Wilson Creek 5-S ��� SECHELT.���-Western Manufacturing Sales sawmill which  has been closed since l>ecember 22, may still remain shut down  for "an indefinite pariod."  All    over    lowered    lumber    . : ���" ; ���-  prices h'as been given as a  reason for closing down the  50,000 feet per diajy unit, which  was in the, habit of employing  approximately 40 local men. *  There is still more than half  a million feet of lumber statek-  ��� ed in the yard a,t Porpoise Bay  which "may be quite difficult  to sell under prevailing condi-  tioins.,,      . : :  One lumber man, not connected with the $300,000 plant,  contends that recent large  foreign orders received by,  Canada, m[a(y well.be the answer ��o many of the smaller  ���sawmills which, . atfter. buying  their logs on the open market,  /find a blaeklog of lower priced  ���siding on a lumber declining  market. The logs were bought  at the|peak price. ��,  One, authority "contends some  ���smaller sawmills may well go  under, during wh,a!t operators  hope is a temporary slump.  Very few sawmills operate  on the Sechelt Peninsula and,  while the price of logs may  affect local operators, it is  hardly   expected   the    lumber  * drop will make much impres-  ���sioin here.  Local Patients  Gain From Drive  - Funds raised by the Associated Canadian Travellers by  means, of amatuer hours, such  as the recently completed show  on the Peninsula is spent in  this area, according to a release just received from the  Travellers/, ��  Nine patients have been  treated for arthritis during  the last two years. All these  have lived on the Peninsula or  Bowen Island, said local Kinsmen, co-sponsors of the fund.  The show, 'also broadcast  over CKWX, featured local  talent] witlh help from three  Vancouver semi-professionals,  who helped entertain the capacity audience in the Gibsons  School hall recently.  The Sanitary Beg  Close study by v naturalists  ; show us that our bees are a  very sanitary lot. If a bee  should die in onebf the hive  cells, he is instantly pushed  out by his fellow workers- and  then the dead atmosphere in  the cell,is aired Qut by two of  the little creatures standing at  the doorway using their wings  as ventilators.  Thursday February 7 1951     Ihe Coast News  Use'Coast News Classified  %  PHONE: GIBSONS 76W  Mrs E. Nestman  IMMEDIATE SERVICE  ^������fy *r��y wi  ,^'  \*.  <*  MEN WHO THINK OF  TOMORROW PRACTICE  MODERATION  TODAY  4  Hew Idiperial Oil  Refinery TO Be  luiltSoon  One hall. 'million, construction  program at Imperial Oil's loco  refinery will begin early this  spring, it was announced here  today by Charles Scrymgeour,  superintendent of the refinery.  Preparation of the site will get  under way within the next few  weeks and erection of the new  equipment will start in the fall.  It is hoped the work will be  completed in the late fall of  1953. The enlarged refinery  will process crude oil brought  from. Alberta by pipe line.  When the expansion program is completed the refinery  will have a capacity of 22,500  barrels a day, compared to  12,(f00 barrels a 'day now. In  1915, when the refinery was  built, daily capacity was 1,000  barrels.  The new equipment will replace most of the existing process units. It will include a  fluid catalytic cracking unit,,  with a; capacity of 7,500 barrels a day. With a 'cat cracker,'.' gasoline of higher quality  can be obtained from the crude  1 ...oil.,- ... ":....;...;v.:.-..,?.?     . .  Other equipment to be erected includes atmospheric and  vacuum distillation units, a  gas recovery unit and a treating plant where various products will receive ? their final  processing. All of the process  units will be operated from &^  central control room which  will contain the latest type of  instrument panel. The refinery  will also have a new technical  building.' . :.������'���*. ..  ���'���' By early 1954 Ioe.p "will be  producing, for thewesst eqast;  motorist, gasoline made from  Canadian crude oik Other  products will include heating  oils, asphalts and bunker fuels.  The refinery will serve British  Columbia west of the ?Rockies.  Tenders for the construction  of the new plant will be called ,  for soon.  ���*  Wm. McFadden  Optometrist  GIBSONS  Phone Gibsons 91  Office     Hours  0:00 ^a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  Evenings by Appointment  Every day except Thurs--  Why go? to Vancouver for  Ontical Service? :  THE HOUSE  OF  EAGRAM  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  Are You Between  65and  a?  Starting January 1, 1952, the Provincial Government will join with the  Government of Canada in paying an  allowance of $40 a month, called Old-  age Assistance, to persons between the  ages of 65 and 69 who indicate need  by passing an eligibility test  In Addition:  To qualify for Old-age Assistance,  you must be between the ages of  65 and 69; have lived in Canada for  twenty years; pass an eligibility test  and have proof of age, residence  and1 income.  the Provincial Government will pay to those who  qualify, up to $10 monthly as a cost-of-living bonus, and Health Services which include  the payment of B.C. Hospital Insurance premiums and co-insurance, medical, optical,  drug and, limited dental cafe. To qualify for the Health Services and cost-of-living bonus,  a person must qualify for Old-age Assistance, and have a total yearly, income* of not  more than  $ 720 if single.  $1080 if taarried and living with spouse who does not qualify fbr Old-age Assistance.  $1200 if married and living with spouse who also qualifies for Old-age Assistance.  A person, must have lived in B.C. for^hree years immediately prior to his application to qualify for  the cost.of.Hving1 bonus, and one year for the Health Services. ���  *Total yearly income includes Old-age Assistance, other income, and an amount based on a calculation of assets (home, property, bonds, money in bank, etc.).  For full particulars, visit your local Welfare Office  THE SOCIAL  THE DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE  Government of  British  Columbia  HON. A. D. TURNBULL,  Minister    \ .  .. E. W. GRIFFITH, Depu-y Minister 8  The Coast News     Thursday February 7 1951  Date Pad  4?  Robert Macnicol will be a member of the oommitteie representing the Canadian Legion which recently wrote a brief ufging  increase in disability pensions presented tojai parliamentary committee last year, and is now engaged in preparing a brief on war  veteran's allowance which will be given a promised federal  House of Commons committee to be used as a guide.  Following  is   the   statement     " "  issued by Mr. Macnicol to the  press:  This committee, composed of  Alfred Watts, dominion president of the Legion; B.B. Titus,  K.C., and Professor C.B.'Lumsden. M.M.. as chairman, is re^  viewing all matters surrounding, the passing of the War  Veterans' Allowance Act in  June, 1930, and improvements  made from time to time. Commencing with a payment of  $20 a month tor ,a: single veteran   and   $40   to  a married  Gower Gleanings  BY GYPSY TOWERS  The rains have just about  washed out the Gleanings for  this week, but the spots of sun  have brought forth the violets  and primrose's, much to the  delight of Mr. .and Mrs. James  Beaton, who took a dash up to  the Point with a carload of  odds and ends preparatory to  their return to Gower on the  7. Accompanied, by Sandy, the  cairn, who made no bones  veteran; the current payments    about his delight at once more  are $40 single! veteran or  widow and $70 per month for  a married one.  Taking into consideration  the sustained high cost of living and the increases granted  ������ to disability war pensioners,  and to a certain group of  widows, as from January 1st,  this year, it is expected that  the Canadian Legion will press  for not only a substantial increase in the maximum income  permitted recipients of war  veterans allowance/.  There will be the closest cooperation between the Leigion,  and other veteran bodies in  connection with these requests,  but it is likely that each veteran organization will present  its own brief to the parliamentary committee.  It is rumoured the government proposes to revamp the  War Veterans' Act to some  extent, if this is so, it is expected that the veteran groups*  will insist upon retaining the  fundamentals  intact.  of' the   "Ac?  A small town is the one  where a person knows whom  not to offer a sociable drink.  ramping    over   the   sands   of  Gower.  Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Coles  a're visiting'at Stron lochie ���  longing for the day when they,  too, can join the happy colony  of beJac'h dwellers. Mr. and  Mrs. William Bow popping in  to town for the Lady Aberdeen  Ball.  The Jules Mainil's commuting to the dentist, still finding  time and energy to entertain  at dinner and canasta,.  Alan Nevin 's recovery, from  a bad case of 'flu in the rather  sIoav   stages,:  Most motorists toying with  the idea of attaching pontoons  to their vehicles to help them  negotiate the Gower Point  Waterways! And with that the  sun comes forth.  Community Church  Service  Interdenominational or community church service on behalf of the funeral of the late  King George VI will be held  in Parish Hall, Gibsons, Friday, February . 15. A further'  announcement will be made  'next week.  John Fz Fair lie  Natural Resources Meet  To be Held in Vancouver  Future possibilities of the' coal, petroleum and natural gas  resources of Western Ganadai will occupy an important place in  the agenda' of the Fifth Natural Resources Conference of British  Columbia, which is "to be held February 27, 28 and 29 in the.  Empress Hotel in Victoria.  A panel of four speakers who  are   recognized  authorities  on  the development  of these   resources  will  occupy  a  prominent   place in. the   agenda of  the    Conference    on,    Friday,  February 29. They will include  John  F.  Fairlie,   manager   of  the Coordination and Economies department of.Imperial Oil  Ltd. of Toronto; J.D. Lineham,  Assistant    Petroleum     Comptroller of  the Provincal  Government; R.  S.  Davidson,  Industrial . Analyst  of . the B.C.  Electric; and Dr F. W. Gray,  Consulting Mining Engineer of  Victoria.  For this year's conference  officials in^ charge are seeking  the widest possible representation of organizations concerned witiu th e c on servati on and  utilization of aill the natural  resources of B.C! The conference agenda will y .include a  wide range of subjects? for  panel discussion which will  embrace virtually every phase  of the natural resources of the  Province. -  Formal opening of the Conference will be  conducted' on  Wednesday morning, February  27, by Hon, II. R. Bowman,  Provincial Minister of Aerri-  culture, after which the Conference will resolve into discussions and. debates under the  various headings dealing with  the natural provincial wealth.  Kinsmen Wives Whist Drivie<  Friday, February 8 ��� 8 p.m.  at the home of Mrs. E. Drew.  Everyone /welcome!  February 11, Liberal mating, Halfmoon. Bay, Redroofs  Hall ait 8" p.m.  February 13 at 8 p.m. Halfmoon Bay P-TA at school.  February   13 at   2. p.m.   St.  Hilda's  chelt.  Church meeting,   Se-  Mayrath Garden tractor ���.���.with  attaichments: Rides and drives  like car, useful on rough steep  narrow trails. ' V. A. Owre.  Phone Sechelt 55. ���  1937 Chev truck with hoist,  $250. 1934 Chev engine in very  good shape. Vanshiver Corner  of North and Reid Road$ Gib?  sons.  ���a***^  Small bakery and coffee bar-  in .Victoria^ $1200,  Write fo?r  particulars to 1275 Oscar St.^  Victoria, B.C.  Xi  BUSINESS SERVICE ���  B.W .MJBmE  v      Chartered Accountant  '  1045 W. Pender St., Vancouver, B.C.  Phone TAtlow 1954    v  February 15, Valentine Tea  in United Church Hall Gibsons. "'  February 15 at 8 p.m. Whist  drive- in new hall, sponsored  by W.A. to, Legion branch 219,  February 16 Valentine Party  at Halfmoon Bay.  February 22, Mother and  Daughter banquet, Sechielt.  ���- February 29 in Legion Hall,  Sechelt, Choraliers' Concert at  8 p.m. ,  March IS, Sechelt Legion  Shamrock tea at 2 p.m. in Legion Hall.  Kinsmens Wives whist drive  at Mrs. E. Drew's February 8,  has been cancelled. New date  will be announced.  ^  ?���'���.:���";1S ���"-���'''"���"  Canada*  wMir  TO A HIL110H CANADIAHS  AD.1IS3 .  Bank: of Mo^reaSj  WORKING WITH CANADIANS  IN  EVERY WALK OF LIFE SINCE  1817  > upw(����||f wm  Sechelfc (Sub-Agency); Open Tuesday and Thursday  Gibsons Branch: fy. THOMAS (LARSON, Manager.  Port Mellon (Sub-agency)/ Open Friday  ffSsfcv  JUST  LOOK AT THESE  BARGAIN OFFERS!  THIS   NEWSPAPER,   1  ^r-r-r-^ M      V OFFER NO.  2  OFFER NO.  1 ! MAGAZINE FROM  3 MAGAZINES FROM GROUP A  2 MAGAZINES FROM  GROUP B  GROUP B  $J.75  $4.75  Year,  With  OFFER No. 3  A MAGAZINES FROM  GROUP ��  $4.55  GROUP A  Mark an "X" before magazine desired  ' enclose list with order.  ��� Redbook   Magazine   ��� Coronet    ., ? ...'.   ��� Magazine  Digest   ��� Sports Afield   ��� Screen -Stories ...........  ��� ^Field  and  Stream  ..;   ��� True  Story '..  ��� McCail's Magazine   ��� Hunting & Fishing in Canada    ��� Senior Prom   ��� Modern Screen ..  ��� Flower Grower   ��� American Girl   ��� U:S. Camera Magazine  ��� Everybody's  Digest .....  ��� Skyways    ��� Parents'  Magazine  ��� Silver Screen    .%���������  and  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  \ Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1, Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  GROUP B  Mark an "X" before magazines desired  enclose list with order.  ��� Maclean's  (24 issues)   ��� Canadian Home Journal ....................  ��� Chatelaine   ��� Family Herald & Weekly Star......?."...  ��� National Home Monthly  ��� Western  Producer ....!....].  ��� Country Guide ..  ��� New Liberty   ��� Free Press Weekly Prairie Farmer  ��� Health  (6 issues) : ........?...   ��� Saskatchewan  Farmer   ��� B.C. Farmer & Gardener ..................  ��� Western Farm Leader  .?.......:.....v  ��� Canada   Poultryman  ..?   and  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  -.1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yn  1 Yr.  2 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  2 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  mlOME MORE  iZRlAl BUYS!  ��� Saturday Night (Weekly)  ��� Maclean's (24 issues)   .......  ��� National Home Monthly .,  Q Canadian  Home Journal  ��� Chatelaine    .".   ��� Family HeraldT& Weekly Star  ��� Free Press Weekly Prairje Farmer  ��� New   Liberty  ............... :....  ��� Country Guide (2 years)  ��� Western Producer   ��� Coronet   .....,:..   ��� Redbook  Magazine   ��� 'Collier's Weekly   ALL   MAGAZINES   FOR  all offers-are  . guaiiante;ed:  THIS NEWSPAPER, 1 YEAR, AND  ANY MAGAZINE LISTED  BOTH FOR PRICE SHOWN  Mark an *'X" before magazine desired and  enclose list with order.  .��4��v  . 3.00  2.55  2.75  2.75  itar ....  2.55  Farme  2,55  2.55  '$:&'-,  2.55  ' ���!.���   V?' '."��� ;  2.75  4.20  3.60  5.60  1   YEAR  ��� Cosmopolitan   Magazine  ....  ��� Womar��s Home Companion  ��� Magazine   Digest ^..;..;.?...........  ��� Christian  Herald^.,  O McCail's  Magazine  ��� True Story ;.?? :.........,  ��� Modern Screen .......:;..*.....,  ��� Popular Science Monthly  ��� Parents'   Magazine   ...........  ��� Etude   (Music)  ��� .American Girl  ��� Senior  Prom  .  ��� Spprts 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  ^"^^^^���^^i^  PLEASE ALLOW 4 to.  8 WEEKS FOR FIRST  COPIES OF MAGA--  ZINES   TO  ARRIVE!  BBEBKSBSSECm  Check magazines desired and enclose with coupon,  ^  Gentlemen: I enclose $............?... Please send me the* offer checked  with a year's subscription-to your pape?r.    .;���?.���.?'?.��� ?:v?v.  NAME :...   STREET OR R.R.  POST  OFFICE  ..

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