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The Coast News Oct 30, 1952

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 Provincial   Library.,  Victoria*   B.   C.  Phone your news cr  orders to  Gibsons 45 W  Sisth Year of Publication* Thursday October'30, 1952    Vol- 6 - W       Published in GIBSONS, B.C.     Serving the Sunny Sechelt Peninsula  ILO Aids El Salvador Handicrafts Industries  .[���In,an effort to provide higher living standards for its people, the  ?! Government of El Salvador requested technical assistance from  the ?U.N. and its specialized agencies. An outgrowth of the agreement.signed in 1951 is the Guscatlan Valley Demonstration Project  which has been described as an international laboratory for the  study of social, economic and technical problems. Experts sent by  one of the participants, the International Labor Organization, are  : ��soncerned with improvement of working and living conditions in  {handicrafts industries. Shown is a vendor of clay jars, production  of which is an important handicraft in this Latin American country.  Local Logger  Seriously injured     For Hallowe'en  !^v?A-seribusya#c^  /Jnearpy   proved  fatal,   occured  |pn  Thursday   mprnipig,   when  '. Norman  Johnson,   partner  in  ]the - Uinjiversal Timber Co- was  - badly -injured  while  working  at  Hillside-   Tfre   heavy  mist  vet the time prevented tne men  ���working, with him from seeing  ?? exactly how the  accident, occurred, but it is believed .that  ,a log rolled, on Johnson, crushing him. beneath it. ;  Mr. Johnson's injuries were*  of a  serious mature including  a shattered and broken shoulder, broken arm, shattered and  broken, wrist and crushed hanrd.  Rushed to Gibsons by speedboat the injured man was given  emergency   aid   by/the^  local  -doctor and rushed to St. Pauls  .Hospital     in     Vancouver     by  /Graham ?s    Ambulance,    which  ��� travelled on the ferry to Horse--  shoe ?Bay.\;        !  At present, Mr- Johnson's  condition is reported as "fairly  good-"  WILSON CREEK BOY  IN BICYCLE ACCIDENT  Eddie   Lemieux,    a   twelve  year old boy was -/'found lying  unconscious   in   the   ditch   at  \ Wilsofni Ci^ek on:ithe night of  Saturday, October 25vTt is be-  ; lieved ihat ?Eddie hit ai soft  |;shou|der; inv?the road and was.  thrown frOin his bike. In falling^ he hit his head on a rock  and wats kpnocked unconscious.  He was found rby people pass-  ing&? ?ih>  a v car   and? taken  to  Sechelt,    where    he ���"{ received  mfedrcail attention.  He  is now  fully recovered.  SPECIALTY SHOP  OPENED HERE  Mrs.. Nina Jonies has moved  into    the  ' building ; ob    the  Sechelt   h i g h w ay  ?formerlyy  known as Lowe's Wool; Shop-  Here Mrs- Jon ies wiili open on  Nov-   1st '4 * Nina V   Specialty .  Shop''? selling ladies ready to \  wear, novelties, etcV  ?M?rs-; Jones "was.formerly a  resident of Golden B.C- where  she operated- a similar shop-  Good luck to Mrs- Jones!  ��� t\,-.  XyZZ^ijo:t|i^p||^^��&-??yand'' '��� -sane"  ,.;.Halloiwe'eni is 'forecast by the  : Kinsmen Club of Gibsons with  completed   t plans    for    three  ��� *'- parties .iWHhe kiddies to 'be  held' on iFriday, October 31.  , Parties will be.held in Gibson, Roberts Creek and Port  Melloni with a good attendance  expected at each party. The  ^ Gibsons party will start at 6 ;30  and run for two hours. There  ���'.-will be food, candies .and pop  vfor  all   the children   at   each  .  of - the parties- . ~>  A dance for the teeki'-a.gJe  crowd is planned for Friday  night, starting at 9 p-m. They  wiillv also ��� be served refreshments).  Prizes will be in abundance  at all three parties, costume  prizes and collection prizes-  All those who participated  in the sale of Shell Out tickets  will be eligible for the draw on  two bicycles,? a boy's anid a  girl \s. These bikes will be purchased after the "drawing in  order that the winners will  receive the right size bicycle.  These parties are made possible by the public's buy in g"of  Shell Out tickets, which were  limited to "one sheet per child  for selling. The Kinsmen hope  ���that the; general public will  help them to Help Kiddies.   ~V  local Boys tp? Sail  For Tropic Ports  Bill;"' Wessman   aind   Harold  Robinson,. employees   of   the  Black Ball Ferries have been  given  ia; six   month   leave7? of  ^abseinlcer The boys are bound X  for Montreal where they will?*  board ;' a   deep-sea/ i   freighter,  preferably one sailing f0r: the ���  tropics./ '   >   ���  Haarry and Bill- left Vancouver for.the East by train on  ;/.  ^fonday the 27, a'nd aire due in  iMonti'eal around November? 15*,-������' ;;  :so vviil have  ample, time   on  ���the; way to.follow their plan'  of .visitang, relatiTes of Harold   '..  who liive in Saskatchewan-  legion LA. J  Discuss Problems  Fifty guests sat 7 down to  lunch at the. Legion Hall when  fhe L-A. to the Sechelt  Canadian Legion entertained  the first vice president and  zone commander of^Provincial  Command Mrs. Francis Harris.  De^.gates were?, received  from Pender Harbour, Gibsons,  Roberts Creek and -Mrs. Madge  Hairnis of Vancouver who was  the first ProvincialSecretary  and was a guest -as was also  Mrs. IWa'ISs of ^lission City  Auxiliary- -Xr  A very   instructive meeting  , followed the luncheon, with  questions being discussed about  L.A- policy. Captain Andrew  Johnston President of the  Legion Branch called in during  the afternoon and ran into a  barrage of questions peftaining  to the Department of Veteran's  Affairs and Veteran's and  Widow's pensions;- :  .Mrs. Frank French acted as  Standard Bearer for the day,  and presented Mrs. Harris with  a1 corsage from the ladies.-Mrs.  Harris, complimented the Sechelt L-A. for their splendid  gathering,    the   first   of ��� its  "kind they have held and she  hoped  it  would  tie  the   fore  �� riinner of majny more to come-  r Mrs^ Fliorence  T^  ??de��iitv^f the iZA::vpresi^ed- ?for  the day's session; v  More Progress on  Port Mellon Road  News of the!��� development of.  - the Port Mellon-Gibsons road  has not greatly changed from  the previous report published  two -\yeeks ago but \york on  the road is progressing well  at this time.  ..(The Department of Public  Works reports, that if the  we/aAihEr continues to' remain  favorable, work should advance  rapidlj-*-  There are approximately  two males of gravel base from  Port Mellon south and the  remainder of the distance to  Hopkins Landing is roughly  graded, with the exception of  approximately two thirds of  "a mile, which has proved to be  very" difficult goimg.  There are still several Cul-  vets and one Pile Trestle  Bridge to be laid and if work  is permitted by the weather to  continue at it's present rate,  the road should be opeai^ to  tra ffvfy. by spring.  Minister of Fisheries  To Speik at Sechelt  Thursday, .November.'J^th is  ���the date of the Public Meeting  at which James Sinclair wi-ll  report to the- people of Sechelt.  The meeting ?is to be: held in  the Legion liall at 8^m.i;  ���!.'���-      ��� ������.'���.���-''���"* ��� --������ y  X-\Jimmy Sinclair, MP for the  Coast-Capilano    region,     was ,r  forraerly??*assista.nt to; the Minister .of, Fihiance, and recently  Avafl    appointed    Minister    of  /Fi;sl?eries. ..;.?;  .-   ' yZZ.^,:,'.  :   This .will%e hr's first appear-   ;  ;.a^|e.e?Ton the Peninsuliai since his  promotion   to  federal   cabinet  minnster-   It is  hoped   that  a  large crowd will turfeii out to  hear "Jimmy".  nited Church  ened at Roberts Creek  On Sunday afternoon, October 25, a number of happy people  were gathered together for the occasion- of the .official opening  and dedication of the new United Church of Roberts Creek. The  service, conducted b\ the Rev. H.J. Beva'n, was o'ne of simple  dignity- Rev- R.R. Morrison, who read the service, was the representative of the Presbytery of Vancouver-    Rev-   Morrison  recently   re-  Sechelt Woman  Perfect Driver  A -blow to the /traditional  male point of view on "women  drivers" will be the kiniowledge  thaft it took one of our local  ladies to be acclaimed "the  perfect   driver' '���  Mrs. Jack Redman of Sechelt  was driving the family Dodge  in Vancouver during the five  o'cl/ock rush hour on Monday,  October 27- With her were her  mother ajnd aunt. While driving, she noticed a car following close behind her- As she  turned off Broadway onto  Alma, the other car pulled  along-side with sirens screaming. Mrs. Redman pulled up  jand two policemen aj-ighted  from the car to stand beside  the bewildered woman. While  she wandered uneasily 'whait  horrible crime she had beeiir  guilty of,, .two,,other men got  out of the pbliee 'car. These  were a representative of the  Vancouver Junior Chamber of  Commerce, and ai reporter from  radio stationr;?CKWX--'rv:v-v?:''  Mrs Redmsf:; was then 'informed that she had been  followed- from Broadway and  Granville to Broadway and  Alma. All of this distance, she  had proved, to  driver,   coming  for lights atnd pedestrian lanes,  making the correct signals and  generally following the regulations of good driving-  As a part of the JC program  to promote better driving, Mrs.  Redman was presented with  a certificate bearing the ststmp  sided at Kamloops and now  makes his home at Davis Bay  where he is living in, retirement-  Ins his sermon-. Rev. Morrison  spoke of the church as the  House of God and. reminded  the comgregation of the right  spirit of the worshipper who  comes to meet with God.  In a brief address. Rev. H.J-  Bevan gave an account of the  steps which bad led to the congregation being in- possession  of an adequate church and  thanked all who had in any  way helped in- the work.  The ideal weather made it  possible for many people from  Gibsons' ajnd) Selma Park to  attend the ceremonies and the  first "service was heard by a  crowd which filled the chureh  to capacity- Evidences of the  jii^t pride of the group in their  new church were the white  flower�� on the communion  table and the colored blooms  on the organ acd window sills.  Music was provided by Miss  Margaret Melntyre v ���/ *&$^/ the:  organ. "   ;���  After the service, tea was  provided by the Women "s Association and Mr- Morrison had  ���th ei oppoirtuncify ofc. ren owing  old friendships "'with members  from two former congregations  who were present.  The   opening   of   the   new  be   a  perfect    church was a pleasant event in  to   full  stops    the life of the United Church  in this  district- An  invitation  to  shtfire in   this fellowship  is  exteiidiid' especially  to   those  .who   have   no    other    church  home- The church is centrally  located and the service is held  each Sunday afternoon at two  o 'clock.  of Chief Constable Walter  Mulligam and the Junior Chamber "of Commerce- Besides this,,  she was given tickets for a  chicken dinner, theatre tickets-  and a safety sticker for her  windshield. All of this being,  recorded by the CKWX mike.  Later cm, alt 8 p.m., the interview .was broadcast, and Mrs-  Redman heard herself speaking over the air waves.  Seventeen? drivers were  followed before the p"erfect  driver was found- Some of  these seventeen proved to be  such poor drivers that they  were also given "tickets", but  svot of the congratulatory sort-  Mrs, Redman has been driving for twenty four j^ears, six  of which she has spent living  in Sechelt.  LOCAL MEN  START GRAVEL BUSINESS  Two Peaiansula residents Mr.  G. Reeves and Mr. R. Spencer  have opened a- gravel pit in  this localiity under the name  of Reeves Spencer Gravel.  The new business will be  ���supplyipig* sand and gravel for  all. typ^R of bualding needs in  the area. The owners have a  new hydraulic loader and feel  that they can fill a need of  the builder in this area-  The sale of sand navi.iack  and road gravel'will be handled  by  Gibsons  Building. Supply-  Peninsula Nurses  Sechelt PTA Guests  Miss Brunio Facchin Public  Health Nurse and Miss Isobel  Angus VON Nurse were  gufcst speakers at Sechelt  t.Tnited PTA meeting ; last-  week.  A", very  comprehensive!  re-  pryvt   from   these   two -young  ladies was heard with interest  by a representative gathering  .and.' many    ��� questions-    were  esked   regarding' deinltal   care  and children's ailments.. "With  the aid of charts Miss Facchin  explaiinted   the   scope    of   her  work-  Miss  AtnRus  reported   1824  visrHs in 1951 *  Her  work  she  said  was  with   the   aged  and  chronically   ill  patients,   mat-  emfity care, mother and baby  service   a,vnd   general   nursiing.  All these  under the direction  of  the  fam^.y  phylsic-ian.  Two resignati'-ns from officers of the. PTA will be  filled by Mr- Ralplf McGregor,  ways and mea>.~/3 and Mrs.  Ralfph McGregor to take over  th e pro gr a m con v eno-rsh ip.  Mrs. A��<te Fremch will set as  Hist^irianv  !MW   Jack   Redman,   Presi-  doixt,  p!re.s.!ded   and   ?ft'-v   sn  enjoyable    mectij*^    refreshments were served- The Coast News      Thursday October 30, 1952  (Established 1945)    ,  Published by Sechelt Peninsula News. Ltd.  Member B.C. Weekly Newspaper Advertising Bureau  SAMUEL NUTTER, Publisher  Published every Thursday at Gibsons, B.C.  Authorized  as second  class mail,   Post  Office Department,   Ottawa.  Bates of Subscription: 12 mos. $2.00; 6 mos. $1.25; 3 mos. 75c.  5c per copy. United States and Foreign, $2.50 per year.  Phone Gibsons 45W  Box 6, Gibsons. British Columbia.  it  itonal5  Courtesy, Teen-agers and Mutts  Once again the students of our ?High School have been taken  to task, this time for impeding motor (traffic along the highway-  There can be no doubt that the accusation is correct- The  students admit willingly enough that they have caused drivers  to slow down.- The question is, is it .justified?  In the first place, is not the motorist often slowed from thirty  miles an hour to tne fifteen at which rate he should, by law, be  passing the school? In the second, are none of the adults who  have taken sides against the youngsters in this case guilty of  the same offense, on the main street of Gibsons? Does a day go  by during which some driver, is not impeded, by pedestrians or  other motorists, who insist on holding theik* conference in the  traffic lanes? Children can be taught rules, but the value of a  precept v-anislies in the presence of-contrary examples-  The charge that some youngsters are insolent is of course  of a more serious nature. The very fact that it is serious, however, calls for precise documentation before accusations are  made and sides taken. If they are no better thatoi we are or were,  they are certainly no worse- Any adult, motorist, or otherwise,  who remafins eolnjvmced of the fundamental fact does not suffer  ���anduly at the hands of the younger generation, who are taking  their standards from his.  Readers Right  3EJBGION REPLY  Editor, The Coast News,  Sir: ���  This branch of the Legion  ta/kes great exception to thev  filthy innuendoes cast upon  Veterans, by the writer of the  letter who hasn't enough..An>-  testinal fortitude to sign his  name, but uses the no!nl-de_  plume "sourpuss". Is offering  one's life as a service to the  State somtliiing of a very dubious nature? Im case "sour-  puss" does mot know, I would  like to inform him, that only  men who volunteered for iactive  serVice clnywhere, aire Vl^blei  for the various programmes  regarding pensions etc. What  use the State made of-these  men was of the State's own  choice���the . men themselves  ihad no option! but to do as  ordered-  Does ''sourpuss" realize that  pensions for all oivilians- over  70 with no means test, pensions  for judges, M.Ps., diplomats  would not be possible without  the Volunteer ex-service man,  for the simple reason, there  would be no government to  have enacted the laws making  these pensions possible.  Did ^sourpuss" ever hear  Borden's famous speech at .  Etaples? Does ''sourpuss''  know that under the Bill 181  a veteran who tries to earn a  few dollars, to help himself  buy a few clothes for instance,  becomes a criminal unless he  notifies the Government and  has that amount deducted from  his '$1^.65' per ,,day ?  ?Evidently ��� *' sourpuss" ' h as a  greaTt deal to learn, or could  it possiby be he happens j;o be  one of those odiferous people  known as'a 'political Heeler"?  E.G. Sergant,  Secretary,  Branch 109,  Canadian Legion-  CBU "BEST STATION"  Editor, The Coast News,  Sir: ���  Your "iffy" editorial is  somewhat intriguing;  How truthfully you state;  "We are still able to publish  what we like, as long as it is  in good taste."  I recall submitting a letter  that you, Mr.'Editor stated was  "a darn good letter" but it  didn't grace your columns.  Your highlight is" Everyone  knows that the government  radio station, CBU is not the  most popular station in Vancouver". Let me remind you,  that 'your dodge is^ as old as  the hills, writing a> statement  purporting to be fact, that you  know is not fact. The writer  for one believes CBU the best  radio in Canada.  Dave Rees  MACNICOL AND VETERANS  Editor, The Coast News.  Sir: ���  Refering to a letter signed  "Sourpuss" published in your  issue of October 23. The anonymous signature may be quite  appropriate in. so far as the  writer .of that comunieation  is concerned, but 1 am going  to depart from my usual custom  of not replying to a letter in  the press unless the writer has  the courage to sign his name,  ��o here goes-  Your    correspondent    states  that I am a professional veteran, whatever that may mean-  From the year 1919, after returning from War 1, I served  in an honorary capacity within  the   veteran   movement   until  about; thje   end   of   1927,   and  again,  sinjee Sept-  1948 In  a  similar capacity. In the intervening years I-was an official  of a veteran group at a very  modest sallary. Had I become  a   professional    politician,    or  seized the more than one opportunity   of   obtaining   a   good  goverment   job,   I   would  have    beem   ioi   an    excellent  financial position today. However, in so far a's a government  job was concerned, as I was so  closely    connected    with    the  veteran movement,., it had its?  price   and   I   was   not  willing  to pay that price, but preferred to carry on doing what I  could to improve the lot of the  sometimes 'forgotten' veteran.  Imt great part, Canada owes  its outstanding position today,  as one of the greatest trading  nations  in  the  world,  to  the  efforts of those who fight our  wars,    and   the   others   who,s  during a time of hostilities, do ~  their   bit  in  the  factory,  the  shipyards and on the farms.  We lost over 90,000 dead in  two  wars,   and   erfisted   oyer  one million and a half of our  younger ?��� generation   in  these  wars. In peace time some people  do  not  jlike  you   to   mention  these matters- It pricks their  cohscienice-   i '"'.'���  "the. best that. Canada can  offer the rank and file of the  peo"ple who are growingvoider  today, isr veteran or old age  pensioner oh the means test,  $1-65 per day.  At the same time the present  government, as represented by  the Hon. Mr. Sinclair and the  Honj. Mr., Campney, two - new  cabinet ministers, had ho hesitation in, improving pensions  of Judges, granting pensions  after only ^five years\ overseas  service to ?temporatry officials  of the Department of External  Affairs; intereasing the renu-  merations -of the members of  Pension Boards and other Government Commissions; and at  the last session of- the. House,  of Commons, passing in only a  nine day period, a generous  pensions scheme for defeated,  sick, or tired members of parliament. Three, thousand a year.  for life, no me'aps test, granted  at any age, and the ver'y 'most  they can* pay Vis $5000 or thereabouts for aVpehsion that? would  cost the ordinary citizen, at  age 60, in the neighbourhood  of $39,483-00 if purchased  through the governments' annuity procedure-  I do mot believe that the  people grudge all those things  done to better the conditions  of those who serve Ca/cada, but  why the "mean, niggardly haggling when dealing with tlibse  who appareently do not come  within' the privileged circle?  It is generally agreed that  $2.00 per day asked for by the  veterans on war veterans allowances, is a very reasonable  request, and still away below  the amount required for decent  subsistence in British Columbia-  I have no hesitation in again  asking Mr. Sinclair, and would  now add the name of Mr. Camp-  cey, both of these two gentlemen, representing B.C. in the  Cabinet at Ottawa, do they  agree that? the Basic: ratei of  war veterans allowance should  be raised to two dollars per  day or sixty dollars per month?  Can war veterans or old age  pensioners live "on $1.65 per  day?  Robt- Maenicol"  KOLTERMAN  SAWMILLS  Halfmoon'Bay  Rough 6V Planed Lumber  Halfmoon   Bay   7Z  Phone  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control  Board or by the Government of British Columbia  Winter Needs  ;V .-at     y.  Sunset  Hardware  ������������'���     ��� ��� ��� ��� ' ���.    ��� '���.     .' ���8'  Stoves:  Oil, Coal, Wood, and Electric  ~,-"'. ���-*'���    ���   '.'-'."'���'  .     ...��"���.  Heai^s:..;..-;-*^.^  Oil, Coat, Wood, and Electric  Stove Boards:        4  in assorted sizes  Stove Pipes:  and sheet metal sundries  Y  Felt, Rubber, Plastic  easy for the householder to instal and guaranteed  to do a job of insulating  Choose your Christmas Present early  use the SUNSET HARDWARE Lay-trway PfenV  A srcaH deposit will hold any article in our store  until Christmas.  Sunset Hardware  Phone 32 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  IS  r���C /ALE  Tenders are invited for the purchase of the buildings on  the Silver. Sands School site-.  Tendeies, marked "Slver Sands Bidldings", will be received till 1 p-m- on Monday, November 10, 1952........  The highest or any tender will not necessarily be accepted.  The Board of School Trustees _  District No. 46 (Sechelt).  EVELOPED through atomic energy, New RPM Motor Oil is truly the gem of all motor oik. Actual tests  prove it doublet engine life between major overhaul periods. At all''Chevron Gas Stations   ���  \'5\ DANA ANDREWS  Authentic adventures of an undercover  agent for the F.B.I, are portrayed by  Dana Andrews who brings you the story  of Matt Cvetic. This dynamic series  of dramatizations is titled ?"I Was a  Communist for the F.B.I."  Dial 980 every Tuesday  at 9:00 p.m.  FIRST WITH THE NEWS  re you  We can supply men and  material for any job  Carpenters  Plumbers  Electricians  Painters  Sechelt  Building Supplies  ��� Phone Sechelt 60 --  FOR THE VERY  ;"   "FINEST'^'!':*  HARDWARE  CHINA and DRYGOODS  GROCERIES ��� DRUGS  FISHING SUPPLIES  HOME ESSENTIALS  MURDOCH'S  MARINE SUPPLY  Pender Harbour, B.C.  ICICUS  team  ". .. in a chocolate flavoured  sandwich. That's BOURBON  . . "���'-. one of : Peek ?' Frean's  Famous * ENGLISH Biscuits.  Nice ?for afternoon tea'.. .'.  at meal time . ,. . any time.  In "Evercrisp" moisture-proof  airtight packets.  And try Vita-Wtat .-. .  tybelt whtat in dtlichtu.  trisp thin waftrs. >  ~       MAKERS OF  4qw��u ENGLISH Buc4*iii  This Plot of Ear til  ��� By SANDY LOAM -^  TIDYING UP  For the next month we  should be cleaning up; putting  all weeds and dead stalks etc-  on the compost heap; feeding  rhubarb and asparagus; an 1  generally getting the garden  in shape for the winter, while  vacant spots can still be sown  to fall rye and vetch.  It is good to. move most small  fruit bushes and shrubs now,  replanting in soil enriched with  manure or coiflpost including  some leaf mould and turfy loam  if you can. New raspberry beds  can be made now, but spring  planting is more usual- Outings of reeci? currant and'gooseberry bushes should be planted  firmly in the sand.  BLUEBERRIES*  Several people on the Peninsula are putting in a few blueberry bushes. It is well to note  that two or more-vairietes must  , be included for pollenization-  They make quite ornamental  bushes as well] as supplying  fresh berries for pies, and may  be planted among other shrubs  if their soil requirements are  met. Our own have suffered  from two dry summers, but we  have found screened rotten  wood and sawdust the best  diet. We planted in peat and  leaf mould, adding the rest as  a heavy mulch- They also need  regular  watering   during   dry  Pender  Harbour  By SARAL  Indian Summer is still with  us, it seems as though the rain  clouds are by-passing this  regiom, viand although it is  pleasant, rain is badly needed.  . Eveml. though the long fishing  strike'is ?over lack of rain can  close the area to nets.; Many  wells are dry here, and others  are perilously close* to it.  The   Don   Cameron's   have  returned from a/ month's vacation    in    Saskatchewan,    and  report having a. wonderful time  Certainly,   all  three   of  them  look very fit-  Mr. and Mrs- J. Maag have  returned    to    their    home   im  Everett,     Washingtcni, v after  spending a few days with Mrs.  Maag's    mother,    Mrs.    Alice  t)avis,-isftthi'gain  Harbour,   and  visiting with other members of  their family and friends .  ���  Men  of post.. 112,  Canadian  Legion have been  busy painting the interior of the "Hut"  and putting a front porch on  name.  Latest  addition   to  the  hut is a really splendid little  library   containing    one    hundred   B o o k - of -1 h e   Month  arid best - seller selections, all  gifts from members and supporters.  Ladies of Post 112 will journey to Sechelt by chartered  bus on Tuesday Oct. 21- occasion being the first get-together, . sort of Peninsular "  Covention,- of the Legion L. ���  A's of the Peninsula-,  Miss. Peggy Cameron- has returned from an extended visit  to Winnipeg, where she was  visiting with relatives.  Mr- and Mrs. Gray of Madeira  .Park   have   returned   from   a  motor  trip  to  Calgary  where  they had gone to attend their  son's wedding. ?  Mr. and Mrs.- Norris Phillips v  left this week to take up resi-  '  dence in Vamicouver- Mr-  andx  Mrs. J. Reid are in the process  of building a new home in the  Slough���it    will    look    quite  smart and bright,-too.  Two new families? will shortly  take up residence in; the Harbour���''Birdie'' didn't know  the names yet���probably by  next issue.  spells.  Many new varieties are being  grown on the coast. Worth trying are the ihuge Dixie and the  finer flavoured Stanley and  Crarlotte, while good old st-  andbys' are Rancocas, Rubel  and Pemberton. The bushes'are  very long lived, although slow  coming into full bearing. The  smallholder with -a peaty soil  and lots of moisture would find  a steady market at his door  for all the blueberries he could  raise.  LATE PLANTING.  For those who like to take  a chance, planting broad beans  anid multipliers appeals; even  early peap may sometimes be  nursed along for a very early  crop- Welsh onions new re-  p la n t i n g in new soil, while  chives and horse radish should  find a corner at this time.  Most perennial flowers can  still be divided, or yo.ung plants  given their permanent homes.  If making a new bed for flowers, while it is good to make  it a's rich as possible, remember  that all flowers like their goodness added from the top.  Some plants make a better  root system in a, lean open soil.  We have found young lavender  plants with roots twice their  height, flourishing in almost  pure sand.  Halfmoon  Beams  hy F-  Cormack  HALFMOON BAY  We were sorry to lose two  of our beginning pupils, Barry  Mervyn/ who is now attending"  school in Vancouver, and Gary  Simpson, whose family has just  left for Powell River.  John and Margaret Pemble  are very happy these days and  for a very good reason. Their  mother and new baby brother  are now, home from Vancouver.  Gary King has now joined  the ranks of bowlers. He had  his first game at Sechelt with  Gary Hantney. He won too!  Susan and Carol Laird spent  a pleasant weekend at Selma'  Park visiting their friends,  Sharon' and Jannice Stewart.  Grant Hanney celebrated his  eighth  birthday  recently-   Hi��  The Coast News 3  Thursday October 30, 1952  ��� ������ ��� '    ���  '  -���������        -���' >���-��� ���        -    ���������' �����������*  dinner guests were Jimmy and  Tommy Burrows.  - We are all very pleased with  our school improvements this  year. The inside painting has  brightened our room considerably and our new porch will  help to keep it clean. We also  have a new bridge with hand  railings across the creek in the  front of the school..  Optometrist  GIBSONS  Phone Gibsons 91  Office     Hours  9:00   a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  Evenings by Appointment  Why go to Vancouver for  Ootical Service?  & W. M. BONE  Chartered  Accountant  1045 "West Pender St.  VANCOUVER 1, B.C.  ��� TAtlow 1954 ���  DANCE  Roberts Creek Hall  Evan Kemp & The Trail Riders  Monday, November 10  From 9,30 to 2 Sponsored by VON  X17TE all dream of the things we want... maybe a house ... a refrigera-  ���V tor?,    . a fur coat.... or a business of our own. At any rate, something  worthwhile.  If it's worthwhile wanting, it's worthwhile saving for. Here's a  eimpte���and profitable���way to save. Buy Canada Savings Bonds.  Depending on your pocket-book, you can buy $50, $500 or $1000 bonds,  which can be purchased on convenient terms through your company's  Payroll Savings Plan, or at any branch of The Bank of Nova Scotia.  Take the first step towards making your dreams come true. Buy a  Canada Savings Bond! As little as $5.00 will start you on a $100 bond.  Canada Savings Bonds (Seventh Series) yield 3.44% when held  to maturity . . . and can be cashed at any time if you need the money.  Ask for more details at any branch of The Bank of ?Nova Scotia.  ������-'...-'"'' "*���  The Bank of Nova Scotia  .��v Your BNS Manager is a  good man to know. In  Squamish and Woodfibre  he is M. O. Colwell. 4  The Coast News     Thursday October 30, 1952  Use The 'Coast News Classified  For   your  rough   lumber   re.  quirements, Call or Write  Crouslen Lumber  'Sechelt, B.C.  ANGLICAN CHURCH  October 26, 1952  20th Sunday after Trinity  St. Bartholomew's   Church  Gibsons  11.00 a.m.  Sunday School  3.30 p.m. Even Song  St. Hilda's Church ��� Sechelt  11.00 a.m. Evensong  1.1.00 a.m. Sunday School  St. Aidan's Church  Roberts Creek  2.00 p.m.  Evensong  UNITED CHURCH  Gibsons:  9.45 aim. Sunday  School   /  11.00 a.m. Public  Worship *  Roberts Creek:  2.00 p.m. Public Worship  Selma Park:  3.30 "p.m. Public Worship  Port Mellon:  7.30 Friday Evenings  An invitation is extended to  all who have no other church  home.  PENTECOSTAL  - TABERNACLE  Sunday Services:  9:45 a.m. Sunday School  11:00 a.m. Devotional  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic  Prayer and Bible Study  Wednesday 8 p.m.  Young People's,    Friday, 7:30  Wilson Creek  2   p.m.  Sunday   School  Evangelistic   Service  Tuesday 8 p.m.  Roberts Creek  Service  Monday,  7:30   p.m.  St. VINCENT'S MISSIONS  October 26, 1952  Holy Family ��� Sechelt  9 a.m.  St. Mary ��� Gibsons ��� 11 a.m.  ALITY  PRINTING  FOR  AIL  PURPOSES  November 2, 1952  St. Mary ��� Gibsons ��� 9 a.m.  Holy Family ��� Sechelt  11 a.m.  Keep the  Sabbath Day Holy.       Come to?Church on Sunday!  The Coast News  CLASSIFIED  FOR SALE  FOR SALE  "Leaving district. Must sell at  sacrifice 30 ft. X 8 ft. beam troller  or work boat as is. First $375 takes  it or will trade for car. Also numerr  ous othey articles all "sacrificed.  F. Williams "Brynmawr," Bay  Road, Gibsons. tfn  Hough and  Planed Lumber  Phone ?Halfmoon   Bay   7 Z  KOLTERMAN SAWMILLS  Halfmoon Bay  One 2-man McCuliough Power  Saw. S. A. Rhodes, R.R. 1,  Gibsons. 43  OYSTER BED  for sale or long term lease. Contains approximately 32 acres.  Box 17, Coast News, Gibsons.   /  .   "      44  House and two good view lots for  sale $2760 on easy terms. Totem  Realty,   Gibsons   B.C.      Phone   44  Double barrel shotgun, Damascus  Steel, in good condition. See ���  Henderson,  Wilson Creek.  44  Troller 30 x 8 x 4 in first class eon-  ���ciition !thjroughout. Gurdys etc,  Heavy duty 8 Easthope, $1500.00  Apply Box 18 Coast News, Gibsons,  British Columbia. 44  Boy's Sidewalk Bicycle", good con.  tlitiqn. Phone 118, R. Hunter  Gibsons.. 45  Newly built 2 room cottage. Nicely  finished inside and out. Built in  cupboards "in both rooms. Good  stove Included. Must be moved off  property. Reasonably priced. Apply  to Mrs. P. Doxsee, in the Bay,  Gibsons. 44  Aider  wood,  $10.50  per  cord;   Fir  wood $11.50  per  cord, delivered.  E. McCartney.  R.R.  1.,  Gibsons,  Phone 20 L tfn.  FOR   RENT  FOR RENT, Four rooms and utility,  full plumbing, electricity, unfurnished. Appy Mrs Wheeler Granthams  Landing.  FOUR   HOUSES   FOR   RENT   ���  See Totem Realty, Gibsons B.C.  The  Coast News  ���fis^Tf^^attB^^'r^  c^stj-^wKsg^i-*-^  At Hopkins. Six room house, large  living room with fireplace, three  bedrooms, modern plumbing and  Pembroke Bath. $35. Phone West  Vancouver, 1407L1 or see Maclaren  1651 - 24th St. West Vancouver.  tfn  WANTED  Wanted to rent a piano,..-for good  home, no small cluldren. P.O. Box  462, Sechelt,  B.C. Mrs. HI. Pearl.  Wanted* one reasonably priced milk  goat. Phone collect, Mr. R.N Smith,  FAirmount 6160 week days during  business hours or write 633 West  8th. Avenue, Vancouver, 9  WORK WANTED ~~~  Spray and Brush Painting; also  paper hanging. J. Melhus. Phone  Gibsons 33. tfn   1   m iil.. i .ii'ir ii         '      T~~���~**"���������^������������������  Dave Gregerson ��� Licenced Elec.  trician.. Madeira Park;. Pender Har- ..  bour.       _    '-'?" -y    tfn  WATCH REPAIR 'x��� All types of  watches and jewelry repaired. Reliable, fast/efficient. Union General  Store, Sechelt. tfn  Use The Coast News Classified  Date Pad  October 31 ��� Sechelt PTa Annual Hallowe'en Party. Come in  costume. Indian Residential School^  Hall���loads of fun 'Prizes' 'Treats'  7 to 9  October 31 ��� Sechelt, Dance in  Legion Hall at 9:30 p.m.v  November 2���Gibsons at Legion Hall a delicious hot turkey  supper at 6:30 p.m. and show at  7:30 p.m. by St. Mary's Altar  Society.    . :;  November 3 ��� Gibsons at the  home of Mrs. Sergant, 2.m., meeting of local; association Guides and  Brownies.-    '  November 3 iVr Gibsons at Institute Hall a general meeting of  the Farmer's Institute at 8 p.m.  November 7 ��� Gibsons. St. Bartholomew's W.A.. Christmas Bazaar  tea home-cooking at 2 p.m. in the  Parish Hall. "  November ?f id ��� Roberts Creek,  another off the splendid VON  dances at 9:30^-Evan Kemp and  his Trail Riders means good music,  always a good time at a VON  dance.  November 18 ��� Gibsons, regular  meeting WI., 2 p.m,vat Mrs. .1.  Baines.        1  .,;.f /, \  November*. 18 ��� Gibsons  United Church W.A. sale of  work, etc.?/���?';'?*���?  November 12-~Gibsons Legion  Hall���O.E.S. annual fall bazaar,  needle work, home cooking,  white elephant sale, fish pond,  post office.  November 21���Roberts Creek  St. AidansW.A. in church hall.  Fall bazaar: sewing table, home-  cooking,  Christmas cards, etc.  "':'���: ���    fey rX:\  November: 21 ������? Gibsons, 2 pjn.  W.I. Xmas ^ Bazaar^  Noyember|l7 ��� Selma Park Com.,  anuhaty Cefttre,?; Tea and Bazaar  2:30 to 5:00..ZX  Novem^rlO; ������ Sechelt Legion  Hall 6:30 pjn., annual Reinemr  brance Day dinner for members of  Branch 140 r&nd Wives and members  L.A. 140 and; Husbands.  Each week we will feature a real  good buy ��� it^wlll pay yon to checK  these as they appear.  A Christmas Present Worthwhile--  Give them a good building lot $350  on easy  terms.  FOR RESULTS LIST YOUR  PROPERTY WITH  ,;:.i��� the������  Totem  Realty  Phone Gibsons 44  Halfmoon Bay  hy P-  Cormack  The Viiisit to the district last  week of the TB Mobile Clinic  was    much    appreciated,    ra.l-  though the inclement weather  -and. scattered area conspired to  prevent some from taking ad-  v&Mtage    of    this    wonderful  service.    The    four    Redroofs  iadies   aetijnig'   as   dlerks  were  Mrs- H-R, Pearce, Mrs. C Smith,  Mrs.   W,   Mailller  and   Mrs.   P.  Welsh/They enjoyed a welcome  mid-morning    cup    of    coffee  served by Mrs. J. Cooper and  a  delicious jufiich  at  moon  at  the hionie oi Ivlrs. P- Welsh.  Mrs. A. Hamniej** of Welcome "  Beach   is  visiting   her   eldest  sen in Vancouver, for  a  few  weeks?  Away to the fishing, grounds '-'���  for the tniext month oi\ so, on  the seineboat "Sea Luiok" is  Mr. Jack Burrows-'Best of "sea '  luck" to you, Jack.  Powell River Company tim- ,  ber  surveyers  are  at   present  back in the hills here, lobking  over the limits.  The Aninual "School Trustees  meetmg held in the school Cni  the evening of the 20th was  poorly attended. These meetr  ings are arranged throughout  the Peninsula? by the Trustees,  to give an laiccount of their  stewardship, elect a representative and ainiswer questions  regarding the disposition of  sehool tax money. It is very  difccouirajging for them when  the response is so poor- The  meeting, chaired by Trustee  Mrs. McDonald of Madeira  Park, elected Mrs. R. Cormack  as the 1953 representative-  After adjouitniment, refreshments  were  s e r v e d by the  present  school   representative,  Mns. Q- Burrows.  ?Returning home last., yseek  after visiting her?vtiahghter,  Isabel,, at Weleome?BeaJeh^ w*as  Mrs. Isabel Christie of GhlM-  wack, ������.:'���"-��� ���.."��� '���;���'���'���' :::"'-  / We are pleased to report  that Mrs. H- Hunt of Vancouver  b.a& completely recovered from  a fa 11 sust aiued at her home at  Redroofs   a'? couple   of,?? ?weeks.-  a'go.  Oini leave of aihselnfce/frdm the  Rotter Logging Co., is HaroLd  Willis, who with*.-'Mts- Willis  is on a month's holiday in the  States. ;,-.?������  ' 'Very successful'\ ���:' \ya�� the.  verdict regarding the first of a  "series of PT^l card parties,  which were held at the home  of Mr. airiid Mrs- F.W- Kolter-  man last week- Prize winnens  were Bill; Kolterman,- Mrs. C-  Smith and XFris^XJorginsew.  The 'next party wil be held in  Redroofs Hall, the date to, be  anniounced later oin<-  We are sorry to lose to  North Vancouver, a well-known  .young couple, Mr*./..and. Mrs-  Frainik Kinigstojiii and their baby  son. -*Mns-. Ki n gist on) is the  daughter of Mr. and Mirj;. J&fXk  Burrows- ' ,     �����������...  Work omi re-bfuiilding the  go ver ment wharf at Vau croft  is proceeding according to  plaai- It is gratifying to Half-  mooini bay residents to know  that this difetriet is supplying  the materials to the contractor.  Mrs. W. Aberhart of Calgary,  who has been tlie summer guest  of her d a ugh t er, Mrs- Jim  Cooper of Redroofs, left last  week to speirjd the winter- with  her daughter, Mrs- C- Mc-  Nutt of Calgan**- Mrs AbeT-  inafrt's late husband, wais W.  Aberhart, the first Social  Credit Premier of Alberta-  Overseas Parcels  Deadline t>ate  ���',....        Eurp|��e November 17,  United Kingdom November 21,  Our shelves are stocked with the necessities  for that overseas igift parcel.  We will gladly assist in your selections p'f fine  foods from our complete stock.  Parcels wrapped for mailing free of charge  Have your parcels securely wrapped here by us  ready for xcflfong free of charge.  Howe Sound Trading Co. Ltd.  ��� Phone Gibsons 39 ���  Playing- at both Theatres  Monday and Tuesday November 3 and 4  "LYDIA BAILEY"  Thrilling' Outdoor Southseas Adventure  (iibswis Theatre *f Seebeli; Theatre  Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, 8 p.m.  ? Friday and Saturday;    \    7 and 9 p.m-  Wednesday a^d, Friday  NovemWer 5th and 7th  GORDON McCRAE  .DORIS   DAY  'TEA FOR TWO"  Thursday and Saturday  Novembea- 6th and 8th  "SCARAMOUCKE ��  STEWART GRANGER  ELEANOR   PARKER  Wednesday and Friday  NQ^einber 5th and 7fc3n  STEWART GRANGER  ELEANOR   PARKER  ���'SCARAMOUCHE"  Technicolor  Thursday and Saturday  November 6th and 8th  Z:XZ}'ZZDOS^'.bAT':Z:y.ZZ  v        JACK   CARSON  . -     all star cast  IT'Sv;A- CfREAJ?: FEELING:  Technicolor Musical No Privacy For Love  STEWART GRANGER is all set for a love scene with  Eleanor Parker during the filming of M-G-M's Technicolor picture, "Scaramoiiche." Trouble is, Cameraman  Charles Kosher has to interrupt with his exposure  meter to make sure the "set" is lighted properly.  SELMA  PARK  by H.I.L-  The regular binaiiiess meeting  of the Selma' Park Communiit^  Outre was held in the hall on  October 21, with piresicleiit Mr.  Bert Sim ini the chaiir.  The maill business discussed  inicluded the 'two atfcLitiOirial  street lights, promised by the  Power Commission a year and  a half ago and stiJl not installed, and the coming Bazaar  and* Tea in; the Community  Hall, oinj November' 17. ?Mrs G.  jColsojn is ,general convenor  ?and all don4tioais may be. handed to her.  .?':,.. Mns. M. Lavesay has returned  vfrom a, two month visit with  jher   daughter >in  Lethbridge,  ���Alberta^.,  ;" A pleasap.t evening was spent  lat the recent Whist Drive held  in the Community Centre on  /Saturday, October 25. High  score w i ni ii e r s were Miss  Blanche Stoeiklie and Mr.  George Batchelor, consolation  prizes went to Mrs- C. Wheeler  and Mr. J. Hasken. There will  be atDiother Wliist Night in the  Hail bjnr November 8.  Mr. and Mrs. Deworth aire  enjoying * a visit . from their  niece, who hes just returned  from two years spent in; New  Zealahid and is now en route  to England- *  HALLOWE'EN PARTY  . The Del^encier evenving circle  of St. HilM's Anglican Church  entertaitned the Sunday School.  children at a. Hallowe 'en; party  with thirty chBLdren attending.  Decorations were in the Hallowe'en motive, with Witches,  Jack O' Lantern aind yellow-  a;hd  blirbk  decorations;  SPECIALS  Wr  GROCERIES  CRISCO   .."1 lb: tin 39^  3 lb. tin $109  1 lb- ALLSWEET, plus 3 rose pattern tea spoons  all for 89^  Large selection of cut peel, glazed fruits, cherries,  raisins, dates and nuts for your Christmas Cake  DRYGOODS  NYLON BLENDED KNITTING WOOL,  (Favorite Shades)  1 02.  29^  HARDWARE  AIR TIGHT HEATERS  (3 sizes)   .,'  A full line of plastic Wear  .New china display at prices to suit the smart shopper..  ��� y:z!zzZz^  Friday and Saturday only   v  EMPIRE $ACON..        ...   .:.   .;. ceflo y2$ If lb 240  STANDING RIB ROAST?.. :Oanada choice A 1 lb. 030  UNION RED AND WHITS STORE  G  enera  St  ore  Phone Sechelt 18  The Coast News 5  Thursday October 30, 1952  town  o a a  Orv Mose*rip's high single  in the Sechelt Tenpin League  last week, puts him in a finst  place tie with Tommy Reynolds who rolled a 225 on  ThasQ-ksgdviig Day. Orv took  high three with 535 while the  Viiilage Centre team chailked  up 1680.  GIBSONS MIXED: Mary  So,Mk 260���643 for high single  and- high three. Gordie Mooney  262> Don Mejjmos 596- High  Team:  Dawson's  Taxi  2389-  SECHELT SPORTS CLUB:  Ev Smith 198���484. Bill Wood?  221 high singlje ./wjth Frank  Yates 595 for high three. High  team; Pinlieads 2334- (Capt.  L. Ctrucil).  PENINSULA MIXED: Doris  Rusk 220���478. Leo Hadeaus  261���637- Utoion Store Team  2477-.  BALL AND CHAIN: Terry  Delooilg    205���468.    Charlie  Stewart  2161   for fliigh  s��ingie ���  with   Don.   Caldwell   656   for  high three.  YOUNG PEOPLES LEAGUE  Karen Stockwell 183���ITeather  McColl 403- Teddy Scott 232���  Ha-rry Poirbes 498. Pratt's  Brats 1551 for high team.  1951 PREFISCT SEDAN, 7000 miles, like new,  top condition. Drive it, buy it $ 950.00  1950 METEOR COACH, radio, heater,   1925.00  1950 HILLMAN SEDAN, radio, heater,    1050.00  1949 INTERNATIONAL % -1 ton Panel.  Low mileage. Painted your color choice 1075.00  1934 PLYMOUTH COUPE. Radio     175.00  Terms ��� Trades ��� Cars Sold on Consignment  Phone Gibsons 48  OVERDUE  Have You Purchased Your Radio Licence  The obtaining- of new Radio Receiving Licences is  mandatory on April 1 or as soon thereafter as possible-  Undpr the Radio Act, 1938. the Department of Transport  is not only required to collect the licence fee from all radio  owners but may prosecute where necessary to enforce  the Act.  Warning is given that investigations and prosecutions  have already commenced in cases where Radio Receiving  Licences are overdue through neglect, misunderstanding  or wilful intent-  DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORT  Ottawa, Ontario  JUST  LOOK AT THESE:  BARGAIN OFFERS !*  OFFER No. 1  8 MAGAZINES FROM  GROUP B  THIS   NEWSPAPER.   1   Year,   with  OFFER No. 2  1 MAGAZINE FROM  GROUP A  * MAGAZINES FROM  GROUP B  OFFER No. 3  4 MAGAZINES FROM  GROUP B  $4*75  $4-35  GROUP A  Mark an "X" before magazine desired and  enclose List with order.  ��� Redbook   Magazine    1 Yr.  ,��� Coronet    ....  1 Yr.  Q Magazine Digest  1 Yr.  ��� Sports .Afield  1 Yr.  Q Screen Stories  1 Yr.  ��� Field  and  Stream   '. 1 Yr.  ��� True  Story  1 Yr.  O McCail's Magazine  t Yr.  ��� Hunting aV Fishing in Canada  1 Yr.  O Senior Prom  ..................;.....  1 Yr.  ��� Modern Screen  1 Yr.  ��� Flower Grower  1 Yr.  ��� American Girl  1 Yr.  ��� U.S. Camera Magazine  1 Yr.  ��� Everybody's  Digest   1 Yr.  ��� Skyways  1 Yr.  ��� Parents' Magazine   1 Yr.  ��� Silver Screen   1 Yr.  L  GROUP B  Mark an "X" before magazines desired and  enclose list with order.  n Maclean's (24 issues)    1 Yr.  ��� Canadian Home Journal   1 Yr.  ��� Chatelaine     1 Yr.  ��� Family Herald & Weekly Star  1 Yr.  ��� National Home Monthly   X Yr.  ��� Western  Producer  1 Yr.  ��� Country Guide 2 Yr.  ��� New Liberty   1 Yr.  n Free Press Weekly Prairie Farmer 1 Yr.  ��� Health (6 issues)    1 Yr.  ��� Saskatchewan  Farmer   2 Yr.  ��� B.C. Farmer & Gardener   1 Yr.  ��� Western Farm Leader  1 Yr.  ��� Canada   Poultryman     1 Yr.  SOME MORE  REAL BUYS!  fj Saturday Night (Weekly)  $4.60  ��� Maclean's (24 issues)   3.00  ��� National Home Monthly 2.55  Q Canadian  Home Journal 2.75  LJ  wndttHdirVv . .........���...........,......*.....��.�����.���,.��������������*������������*���.��� Aa/3  Q Family Herald & Weekly Star  2.55  Q Free* Press Weekly Prairie Farmer 255  ��� New  Liberty      2.55  ��� Country Guide (2 years) 2.55  Lj wV��5iv��n  r^roouCvi   *...,.��� �������������������������*���������*������*�����������������������*������* *i/d  Q Rtdbook Magazine ...,-r.. 3.60  ��� Collier's Weekly 5.60  ALL   MAGAZINES   FOR   1   YEAR  TUTS NEWSPAPER, 1 YEAR, AND  ANY MAGAZINE LISTED  BOTH FOR PRICE SHOWN  Mark an "X" before magazine desired and  enclose list with order.  ��� Cosmopolitan  Magazine $4.60  ��� Woman's Home Companion 3.40  ��� Magazine   Digest    4.20  O Christian  Herald  4.10  Q McCail's  Magazine   3.40  Q True Story 2.95  ��� Modern Screen 2.95  Q Popular Science Monthly  3.60  n Parents'   Magazine 3.60  - -'   * 4.40  3.60  3.20  3.10  ��� Etude  (Music)  Q American Girl .  Q Senior Prom ...  D Sports  Afield  .  UNLESS   TERM  ������������������*������������  *������������**����������������������**������������������������������������������i  '���������������*������������*�����������*������*  >����������������������������������������������*���'  INDICATED  AlX OFFERS ARE  GUARANTEED  PLEASE ALLOW 4 to  8 WEEKS FOR FIRST  COPIES OF MAG A-  ZINES  TO  ARRIVE!  Check magazines desired and enclose with coupon.  Gentlemen: I enclose $  Please send m-e the offer checked  with a year's *u<bscripfcion to your paper.  NAME   ;   STREET OR R.R.  POST OFFICE  ...  HHHE The Coast News    Thursday October 30, 1952  By students of Elphinstone Junior-Senior High School  Editor in Chief: Celia Flumerfelt       News Editor: Donna Bingley  Social News Editor:  Vera Bursey       Sports Editor: B.J. "Woods  The Sports Beat Council Notes  by Roy Duncan  SOCCER GAME  Aided by Mike Poole's two  very timely counters, Gibsons  gathered their second win in  as many starts over the Sechelt Bra/ves in a soccer game  played at the Elementary  School ground  on Oct.* 19.  Poole scored the only tally  in the first on passes from Roy  Duj:.ean and Bob Douglas-  Leslie Adams, the Braves star  centre forward, scored two  quick ones in the second half.  ?Poole tied the score with his  second goal; he was fed by  Steve Littlejohn and Bill Douglas. Jack Nestman put in: the  winner on alniother pass from  Steve Littlejohn. Ted Hume  put the game on ice with a  long shot that fooled goalie  Peter Harry; on a pass from  Jaok Nestman-  Games will be played alter-  natly at Gibsons and Sechelt  just about every Sunday.  HOUSE SOCCER  House B'.s girls soccer team  won a game over House C by  a 1���0 score. B.J- Wood scored  the  lonemaker  As far as boys soccer at noon  hour goes, it has turned into  a grand game of shinny.  BADMKNTON  The badminton seems to be  flowing along very smoothly.  Badminton has been changed  ...from Monday to Tuesday, so  the? Sechelters may play the  games-  BASKETBALL  Th girls basketball team-  lost one of their top preform-  ers when Marie Van. Skiver  left school. The team previously suffered the loss of two girls  via the graduation last year.  HOUSE LEAGUE  VOLLEYBALL  On Wednesday the Junior  Boy. 's Volleyball score was a  tie between. House B and C,  14 all. The Senior Boys of  House B won their game over  House A   21���9.  On Thursday, House A and  B Junior Girl's score was a  20���20 tie- House C Senior Girls  won a good game over House  A with a score of 21���16.  House Party  A school party, sponsorer by  House "C", was held on Saturday, October 18, in the school  gymfniasium, at 8 p.m., and was  a big success. Approximately  200 attended the party.  While some students were  dameing on the gym floor,  Others bowled in the grade 12  club room, with Bev Kane,  Vera Manton, and Eric Lindwall, in charge. A. Roulette  Wheel run by Don Head, and  Chuck Robinson, and the "I  Dood It" game,, by Roy Dun-  Can, that took place on the  ��tage. Bingo, rum by Celia  Flumerfelt- Ping Pong also  was pllayed.  ^Refreshments were served  at 10:30 by Celia Flumerfelt,  Bev. KaJriie, Vera Mantori, Don  Head, Eric Lindwall said Chuck  Robinson-  JPrizes were won by Lorne  Mc?Kibbeni atatd > Keith Head,  Yvonne Gary and Iris Sym-  ehych, for the most points won  at different games during the  course of the evening.  Mr. Peers was our door-man  for the evening; and" MT.vGJarke~  the d'air/ce floor matriager.  The first joint meeting of the  PTA and the Elphinstone High  School Students Council took  pl;8��e in the Roberts Creek  Elementary School on October  21, 1952. The meeting was  opened by Mi's. Reeves, president of the PTA This was followed by the introduction of  the Student Council to the  PTA by Mrs Hilliar and the  reading to the Student Council the funictions of the PTA-  Following this the meeting was  handed over to . the president  of the Studein/t Council Eric  Lindwall. The Council then  proceeded to hold their weekly  meeting to show the PTA. how  their meetings were conducted  at school. The auction was  postponed till the first rainy  day and will be holding the  gym during lunch hour. The  Council asked if they would be  able to- counsel the PTA in any  school problems they had. The  PTA said that they would like  to help ini a,ny way possible  during this panel discussion.  The PTA also said that they  would be very happy to send  a representative to the council  meetings in the future.  Port Mellon  by * Helen  Stewart and  Vera Swanson    v  Therev will be a. Halloween  party on Friday, October* 31,  for everyone from two to sixteen- Refreshments will Lb  served after the prizes ha\!  been awarded for the best  entries.  The grades from 4 to 8 are'  taking badminton, in their  Physical   Education  period.  The blackboards in the activity room are to be covered  in murals, drawn by the grade  eight students.   They  will   be  1 Calmadian  Industries.  2 The seven stages of man  (taken from all the "Worlds  a Stage")--       .X  , 3   Science illustrations-  BOWEN ISLAND  We have three new pupils  in the Bowen Island School.  They are in grades two. six  and seven'-  As I See It-  by Eric Lindwall  Have you ever been in the  frustrating position of musician  (I use the word freely) at a  fashion show ? You play and  play, tryilnig to catch glimpses  of the models ��� and failing.  1 was in just that position a  while ago. at the V O N Fashion Show.  I was asked to play "in a  quartet. And, picturing myself playing two or three short  selections and then lolling* in a  corner (or should I say, drooling in a' cornier) starng at the  cur various young models the  rest of the evening, I accepted  the offer eagerly-  Yes, when I arrived at the  door of the gym that night  waved at the cashier and entered, I was feeling quite elated-  Paying no moniey and getting  a ring-side seat right next to  the dressing room door!  Soon the prognaim began. We  were given: the sign to- play  an$, the first model stepped  onto the stage. I stared, lost my  place in the music, reluctantly  tore my. gaze away from the  girl and back to"the notes. After that, all I got was a worm's  eye view of the models' shoes  ias they passed.  The only bright spots, of the  evening were Mrs- Smith's recitation and watching a couple  of girls get plastered with  some goo that was guaranteed  to make any skin look beautiful.  Oh well, it wejs all for a good  cause,   anyway.   But   still,   I  would rather donate a pint of ���  blood- ��� you can at least look -  at the pretty nurse, then!  Special Movies  By: George Williamson  A special school showing of  ..' th e motion. - picture ' * Tembo''  for students of the High School  was giv|ni "cinV Friday October  24. Some of the students who  saw the show Wednesday night  asked ?Mr. Trueman if he would  get Mr. Gordon West to^ give  us a spec-iatt showing. Mr. West  wiillamgly gave us the ..showing  with a large number of students  turning out.    ;  "Tembo" stars Howard Hill  who is famous for his art in the  use of. the bow and arrow-  Tembo is a', thrilling story of  hunting in Africa with only  a bow. Walt Disney's ''Water  Birds''' wiais, ajlso shown, and  proved to. b'e a fine piece of art-  GIBSONS SCHOOL BRIEFS  Mr. Rendei the school inspector  was with us for a "couple of  days and is expected back  ajrain soon).  Rare Beauties?  George Williamson^  Were these girls the ^rare  beauties of the school that took  part ini the ?Pashion Show^or'  were they picked because they  suited  the   ocasioln  the   best?  WelT whatever they were and  no matter how they were picked they were a group of very  pretty   girls.   To    quote   ?M?r.  Peterson -who said, '' We don't  realize  how  /really  beautiful  some of these girls in the school  sire." _. ,';-  These girls did very well  even if they have never done  any modeling before (is that?  not right girls?) Some of the*  girls modeled as many as six  different outfits-  -It was amusing also to watch  two of our dignified young  ladies in grade 12 get plastered  on the gym floor during the  intermission, wheini;';Mrs. McDonald gaive a beauty talk on  cosmetics.  There was also a very lUcky  student at the Fashion Show  who worn!-a $22-00 make - up kit.  The girls that took part in  the Fashion Show were:  Karen] Stockwell, Heather McColl, Aden e Hicks, Jac Johnson, Vera Man t o nj, Celia  Flumerfelt.  Make ��� up   Models:   , >Valer5eJi  Speck and Betty Gray  JPor the music we were honored with "another of our talented students, Eric Lindwall,  who is one of Mrs- Melntyres  trio. The school secretary Mrs.  Vietch   also   modeled   in. the  Fashion Show.   v   - '  GIRLS HOLD SHOWER  A. group of girls held a  shower at the? home of Arlene  Hi'cks for Frankie. Stewart -who  ���left our school .approximately  three years ago. There were*  many loyely 'gifts* brought by  nineteeni quests invited- It was  enjoyed by all-  For Student Athletes ������-������-.-������  SOCCER,   BASKETBALL,   and   BOWLING   SHOES  Howe Sound Trading Co. Ltd.  BICYCLE GA UNTLETS for cold weather, with Scotch  Light strips for SAFETY in night riding.. . .$1.95  Sunset * Hard ware  ANNE'S FOR ANYTHING  Including Hawaim Hamburgers and delicious  Hot Chocolate  Anne's Coffee Bar  US FCl^  Badminton Raquets, Birds, etc.  fes S  nowies oervice  Hard  ware  Students:  Girl's   Saddle   Shoes.;.. .'.; . y. .$6.34  Girl's   Loafers...:................... $4-74?  Full line of party) shoes at economical prices  Boy's   Oxfords.  J.:. fZ. /.$6.99  RUBBERS OF ALL TYP3ES  J  s  Gibsons  Formerly Anderson's  Shoes  YOU CAN BUY YOUR BONDS-for rmh or by instalments-  at your neighbourhood B of M branch  ��,-^  >\,- -  WORKING WITH CANADIANS IN EVEBT WAL�� OF LIFE SINCE 1817  Gibsons Branch: THOMAS  LARSON, Manager  Sechelt (Sub-agency); Open Tuesday a��d Thursday  Port Melloni   (Sub-agency); Open   Friday  DI7BS snners of this weeks  4 Theatre Tickets  R- Chaster, R.R.1 Gibsons  G.A- Kym, Sechelt  usiness and Professional  DI RECTO RY  Please Clip This Directory Out and Hang By Your Phone  For Inference  APPLIANCES  SUNSET HARDWARE  GIBSONS  , Agents for  RCA Victor  Records  Columbia Records  Frigidaire  Ranges and  Refrigerators  Beatty Pumps and  Equipment  P.O. Box 149 ��� Phone Gibsons 32  BLASTING  Rocks ��� Blasting ��� Koadbuilding  JACK CAMPBELL       ���  BLASTING  5308 Pr. Edward Ave., Vancouver  .���-���'������"��� FRaser 3831 ���  Fully   Licensed,  All -Experienced  Men. :������_"  iBEER BOTTLES  Will  call  and  buy for  rash,   beet  bottles, scrap metal, etc.  Calls  made /-at  intervals   from  Hopkins Ho Irvine's Landing  R. H. STROSHEIN  WUsan Creek.  i���LEANERS?  PENINSULA CLEANSES  Cleaners for the :Secnelt ;  Peninsula.  ? - ? ������ 'Phdhe's-; '���+'���;��� .���'���'  Olbwns 100 ��� Sechelt 45 J  ELECTRICAL WORK  Home and Industrial Wiling  Electrical Heating  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  ). Phone 45 ���  Appliances  ���  Fixtures' ���  Radios  Member   Electrical \Heating   Ass-n.  Washing Machines  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       -  Sr"rB..C-  KINDERGARTEN  STRATFORD  KINDERGARTEN  s    ��� at  STRATFORD   CAMPSITE  Roberts Creek  Residential and  Day Pupils  Opens September 15th  H. Galliford ��� R.R. 1, Gibsons  Phone 22 A  GIBSONS  KINDERGARTEN  Reopening  Sept.  8, 1952  Information ��� Miss WM. New  or   Coast   News  Telephone  Gibsons 64 S 4  MACHINISTS .��    *   ������'..-<���<��������� ���������-.        ��__   HILLS MACHINE SHOP  Mobilized Welding  Welding anywhere ��� Anytime  Expert Tradesmen  Precision  Machinists  Phone- 54 ��� Res: 58  NOTARY PUBLIC "  Ci JOHN COLERIDGE  ���   *'    ���Gibsons'���'-"��� 'v .  Office 37 Res. 116 W  OIL BURNERS ~       ~~"  C & S OIL BURNERS  SALES  and SERVICE  "W. Swain D.  Currie  Ranges,   Furnaces,' Chimneys  Cleaned  used ranges for sale  AUTHORIZED KEMAC DEALERS  ���  Sechelt 74 ���  PLUMBING  Plumbing  and Electrical  Supplies Fixtures  Service  SECHELT BUILDING  SUPPLIES  RADIO  SECHELT  CARTAGE  "ML"   HEMSTREET  Sawdust ��� Wood ��� Coal  We haul anything, anywhere, --  anytime  Phone Sechelt 97H     - Sechelt, B.C.  HARDWARE  KNOWLES SERVICE  (HARDWARE  Phone 33 ��� Gibsons B.C.  Builders' Hardware    "*- -  Paint ��� Plumbing  ��� Appliances ���  Complete* Installation  Maintenance Service  .  /deliveries;  mto.all:points?. .;  Sechelt Radio & Electrical  Appliance Service  Radio and Refrigeration Repairs  W. G. EORTT  Telephone Sechelt 25 J  REAL ESTATE and  INSURANCE     '   X'  JOHN COLERIDGE  AGENCIES  Gibsons   and   District's   Only  Full  Time. Real Estate and Insurance  Office Since' 1948.  Phone Gibsons 37  SECOND HAND STORE  Hardware ��� China  Tools ��� Furniture  Household Equipment.-  Magazine��� Books  WE BUY ���.. TRADE ��� SELL  PENINSULA SECOND  HAND STORE  Phone Gibsons 99    ^  TYPEWRITERS  ./���  Typewriter Sales and Service  /\V-VR^ingtbh Rand Agent  ������������������   48 - hour service  Colin "Vvlnffrave       Granth.79L  Gower  Thursday October 30, 1952    The Coa-yt News  ...^-..,   ���w.B.v.IT,.wpl��lii.in.iw>ii|i ���mill  .u.anjjiii^Mjj.iiwwwi.iw^  is  By GYPSY TOWERS  The highlight of the week  was the popularity of the com-  mejat made in last week's  Gleanings to. include the driver  in- the Black Ba|Ll Ferry fee.  Many   volunteer   eMorsations  ~~of the suggestion ^eame  from   local residents but many more  from non> residents who use the  ferry to visit frie��|ds, relatives  and the Peninsula itself who  would like to make it a weekly  event instead of monthly if the  fare was more in keeping with  comparable dista/njces serviced  by other ear ferries. Just passing alojng the pulse of the  people!  Into town to attend the Annual Ball at the Georgia Hotel  of the Scottish Country Dalnice  Society are Mr- and Mrs. W.  Bow- On the mend and picking  up dizjily is Mrs. F.W. Dawson,  - now at home. Also up and very  much around again is ?M?rs.  Harry Chaster after her bout  of measles. Congratulations to  the iadfies of the Anglican W.  A. who made such a success  of the Thanksgiving Turkey  Supper which was an overflowing sell-out.  The Misses Docherty's of  Granthams paying one of their  rare visits to the Point to spend  the day with Mr. and Mrs.  James Beaton- A vociferous  greeting by Sahdy proof of  their welcome.  In�� town for a few days shopping and visitimg are Mr- and  Mrs. Pete Nicholson. Mr. N.  T. Hill- doing a little baby sitting in North Vancouver for  three weeks. Otherwise a very  quiet and peaceful week in the  lush green Baitiana Belt-  laniniuji  iBSmmmM]' '  mm Hi [yi(r^������-- ��� ���   '      ���    n'" ���'      ���"'   '" '   ' ' " ( '      " mm.  i?ULIJ?UiU"l?LLU ILl'lJ l  For Your  ESSO and ESSO EXTRA gasoline  ESSO furnace fuel oil  ESSO heating oils and  MARVELUBE motor oils  See your Imperial OH agent,  Reg. Godfrey, Phone Grantham 56  IMPERIAL  ���SSO) IMPERIAL   OIL   LIMITED  PRODUCTS  "-���-.������;~ "���; fyWtytieW' ' "���"'  . Mr- and Mrs. Drummond are  enjoying a holiday on Vancouver Isiajnid. Mr. and Mrs. Percy  Leach are visiting in, Victoria;.  Mr! and. Mrs. Donaldson have  returned from their holiday in  Victoria and way points- Congratulations to Air. and Mrs-  Roy Evans on the arrival of  a little brother for Allatni.  Welcome to the Cook family  who haive come to live on the.  Fletcher  Road,  and  the  Germaine family in the Greenwood  residence.   ������. -     "  "Of interest especially to the  friends of Mr. and Mrs- Frank  Bushfield, is the arrival, of a  new grandson, Paul Andrew  ���Fountain, on October 20, iin  Yakima-"Washingtoiri'.  Mrs. I- Fyvie of Victoria is  visiting Mrs- Hague in Gibsons  for  am:  indefinite   period.  Mrs. Gordon Hopkins of  Hopkinjs Landing entertadi'ned  the Grantham *s Group of the  United Church W.A.? on, Monday October 20- A: .pleasant  afternoon ivas enjoyed;  Over one hundred people ejrti-  joyed a turkey dinner vat the  Anglican Church HalRGibsojiis  on Thursday evening October  23. Afterwards some fine films  were sho^n? ;.i  About five carloadsM people  fr^m Gibson Memorial United  Church went to Roberts Greek  Sunday* afternoon October 26,  to share m the dedication service of the new United Church  there. '-*       -  \ When, Joseph Jefferson, the  noted" actor, was past; 70, he'  sudiden/ly acquired a" strong  "excdtement for gardetn&iig. One  .day a friend arsked i^him the  reas^h,- for his new-found en-  thusfiasm.  /"The saddest thimiar 'in' old  age," Jefferson? replied, "is  ihe absence 'of expectation-  Now a garden, is- all expectation  and you get a lot of things  you dclj't expect, too"  WATER reveals  whisky's  true flavour  Put Seagram's "83" to the water ;  test. Water, plain pr sparkling, reveals a *f  whisky's true-, natural flavour  and bouquet.  Seagrams "83"  ^Sanadiah *Wtu4fy  0*r Seagrams w^ Sure  S-43IBC  J  This advertisement is not published or displayed by  the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  Color  Harmony  Demonstration  Friday Nov 7 th  ��  AT  Gibsons  Electric,  Featuring  Pratt & Lambert  COLOR SCHEMES FOR THE HOME  See the low cost of  Todays modern applications 8  The Coast News    Thursday October 30, 1952  'rincipa! Discusses   Police Court Ne  Warpath Gal  LOucatEonai system  At a recent meeting of the  Gibsons PTA,. Mr. G-R- Watts,  Principal  of the  Gibsons  Elementary    School,    gave   an  Shteresting     address    on     tlie  Educational System of Today.  The greater part of Mr.  Watts' talk was based on the  Department     o f    Education's  philosophy  of educaton today.  There has been much criticism  pf  today's  education   by  business men, the public and the  educators-  Much  of this criticism, Mr- Watts  felt was due  to a lack of understanding of  the fundemental principles on  which  today's  educational system has been built. There is no  doubt that education has changed radically in the last fifty  years,   and   the   changes   have  been caused by several factors.  The   woirld   has   become   more  complex and living has become  in some ways,  more   difficult.  More is know about child psychology and the psychology of  learning  than   was - previously  know;  more   attention   is  paid to individual differences  in children and the curriculum  is adapted to these differences.  The attitude toward discipline  has changed; social and^moral  aspects  of   education1 are considered ;  and  th-ere  is greater  equalization     of     educational  opportunity-   while   the   value  of health  training,   citizenship  training, and education for the  use of leisure time are recognized and due attention given  them, the "Three R's" receive  adequate   measure    of   stress-  Time allottments for these school subject's are'laid down in  the    course    of    studies    arid  followed.  When   criticism   is   directed  towards today's'education and  its  products,'  one ���.-������noteworthy  fact  is  being  overlooked,  Mr.  Watts  felt,   and   that   is   that  higher education is no longer  the  preroga/tive  of  the   privileged   classes  but  is  for Hhe  messes. The broadening of educational borders has inevitably'  made manifest a wide range in  final accomplishment.  That in  itself  is  no   condemnation   of  the system; it is at fact which  it is beyond the powers of any  educational  system to  rectify,  amd must be accepted.  Tin Sechelt Police Court,  Magistrate Andrew Johnson  halnlded down the following  decisions- Roman A- Liste,  of Selma park Was sentenced  to 60 clays at hard labour for  failing to obey a court order  for the maintain enee ��f his  family.  WiMiam Lomas, 60, of West  Seen elt  wai fined  $15.00  and  cohts  for -beimg  drunk  in   a  public p'lace.  Ba-rry D. Palmer 21 of Gibsons    was   fined    $75:00    and  p.osti * fcfr   driving   wjhile   his  condition    was  -impaired    by  alcohol.  Arnold  F-  Fisher  24,  of   Gibsons   was   fined  $15.00  anid   costs   for   exceeding ,-the  speed limit on the highway-  Mrs.    Muriel   Johanson    of  Sechelt   was   acquitted   on   a  charge of dniviiug without due  care  and attention.  Making Masks  Fun for Children  A seasonable occupation in  Gibsons Kindergarten this  week has been the making of  masks- Boys and girls at school  love masks, but in Kindergarten we are not. all quite sure  that we do. Some masks can be  pretty scarey to little people,  even im daylight. So, remember  that Ha Howe en night, please,  big sister and brother.  It's a big help to make our  own ma.sks. Then we see them  grow, and know they are just  paper, and paint or crayons-  We have fun using our scissors  and making the faces as pretty  or funny as we can. We can  put them on, and see how we  all look.  I like, to see a funny face-  Or at pumpkitoi up "in "a tree.  Because I know its Hallowe'en,       ,  And you can't scare me!  OPENING  lint's Specialty, Shop  Saturday November 1.  Novelties etc.  0PEN1N6 SPECIAL  FlanheS Skirls      $4.^5  Located on Sechelt Highway  (Formerly Wool Shop)  BARBARA RUICK, who sings  nicely on the record platters,  gets her first important screen  role in M-G-M's "Apache War  Smoke," meaning there's Injuns  around up to no good.  Sechelt  WI HAVE LESSONS  IN FLOWERCRAFT  Spring returned to Gibspnrs  Tuesday afternoon, October 29.  Outside the day was dull and  chilly but " not inside the  Anglican/ , Church Hall. The  ladies of the W.I. were making  beautiful flowers under the  direction of .'Mr. Eland from  Bedford Leather, Vancouver.  The materia.! being used was  Pormosan    Wood   Fibre    (ice  PUBLIC MEETING  H  ear  The Hon. Minister of Fisheries  / ���   ��� ���  -������..���      ���'��� v ���  James Sinclair, M. P.  -���"V ������  Report to the People  Sechelt Legion Half  Thursday* Nov. 6  8 p.m.  ���Auspices Sechelt District Liberal Ass'ft  Com-  every  1911.  them,  By ARIES  to see an old timer  oi-*?(3e in a while here. Saw  Normaini Burley who was waiting for a plane to pick him  up at Porpoise Bay, where he  was en route to ?Rodoiida Island. The Burley "Balmily are  weiY known hereabouts. Had  the B-C- Fir and Cedar  pajny   and   stayed  here  isummier  around  about  'There   were   three    of  Normaii:!, Martha, and Helen,  igtfll now married with grown  families.. Martha is now Mrs.  J. Cre?igtiton and Helen is IVlrs-  Grimmett- We had a nice chat  about old times.  Mr. and Mrs. Peter Watts,  Caroline and Shirley were  down from Clowhom Palls  stayifnig with Mrs- P. French  for the week end- They like  it very much iat the Falls,  where.- Mr. _Watts is at the  .Power iPlant.  Mr. Fred ?Millsi is. away on  a hunting-.'.-trip north of Bella  CoOla, we hope he has good  huntingv'ahJd brings back a  Moose or two.  Fairs pec ialsr  35 OLDSMOBILE Sedan       32500  42 PACKARD 6        '     ,   ' Sedan     $895-00  (perfect condition)  38 HUDSON Coupe       195 00  36 DODGE Coach       22500  36 DODGE   '���                      '                      Sedan       195.00  And many more cars on pur Sales Lot  ALL CARS LICENSED  Gib  Car Sal  sons A^ar oaies  Ross Roth Phone Gibsons 102W  box flower fibre) "which made  the flowers appear fresh and  gay- Perhaps we 'll see samples  of these flowers on sale at a  W. I  tea-  --  y   -v Wt^yk  xW*^                  ~r.~  ���             ...���':V.-:           '.^^ki  V>y:y \ ��� ~^����zjm8m ^X't  xa9^^|^H^^^^^^H^^k  Cement  Navijack  Sand  _'���  .\y,::^-yZ ^  From the new Reeves SpenScer gravel pit, Cribspns  SALES HANDLED BY  Gibsons Building Supplies Ltd.  PHONE GIBSONS 53  Overseas Parcel Deadline  Europe November 17, ��� United Kingdom November 21,  Select your- parcel .and have it wrappedand mailed by us  No charge for wrapping  See our display of suggested parcels- We will glalcKiy assist in your selections ,s  Suggested Parcels  (For Thrifty Shoppers)  fOf lb.  parcel  $3-78  lib Butter  Vz lb. Cheese  2 Soup Mix  2 Jello Puddings  1 lb.  Sugar  1 Box Oxo Cubes  1  |lb.  Raisins  1 lb. ^Dates  1 tin Hot Chocolate  1 tin Prem  1 lb.   tin Xmas Cake  15  lb.  parcel  $6.73  1 lb. tin Xmas Cake  1  lb.   Crisco  2 tins Meat Spread  2 Soup Mix  1 lb. Rice  ;   2 Jello Puddings  .1 lb. Butter  1 tin Chicken  1 tin Lunch Tongue?  .1 Cake Mix  % lb. Coconut  1  lb.  Raisins  . v  Yz lb.". CheeseV -������������]           -'-  "L '���. 1 lb. Bates  I lb. Sugar            '?������:_?  3 Hot Chocolate Drinks    .   1  ��� ���. ������:���   .���<'���' ���          -..                           '��� jf  20 lb.  parcel  $&\04  yyfc'. ibX. Honey V'V. .���'-  1 Almond Icing  Preserved Ginger  - 1 tin Lunch -Tongue  1 pkt. Swiss Cheese  1 tin Half Chicken  1   Cookie  Mix   .  ;.l lb.- Rice  1 Cake Mix  1 Xmas Cake  1 lb. Butter  1 tin Strawberries  1 tin Hot, Chocolate  v:lFudge Mix -'X' -.'-������^?.   '���  .-  X lb. Raisins*. ..-/.-rV:^')..?���...  t lb. Dates:  ����.    .'       ,                       "���.���.���>-.  .���>"                            .. '?     -*':  GIBSONS  PORT ME1XON


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