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The Coast News Nov 12, 1953

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 Victoria,  B,  C.  Phone your news _&  orders to  Gibsons 45 W-'  Seventh Year of Publication v��l- 7 ��� No. 45   Thursday, November 12,'195$.published in GIBSONS, B.C.       Serving the Sunny Sechelt Peninsula  Mme.: Pandit.Takes Over as Assembly President  lew Owners fFor  Sonnie Bros  ge  jfe-&f&if&::��^  The meetings of the United Nations General Assembly will now  come to order when Mme. Vijaya Lakshmi Pandit, of India, raps  the gavel. The new president of the eighth session is shown M&eiv-  ing the gavel from retiring president, Lester B. Pearson of Canada.  United Nations' Secretary-General Dag Hammarskjold looks on.  Mrs. Rankin To Act  As High School Principal  .. The regular meeting of the School -Board ofSeenelt District  No. 46 was held oh Monday November 9th, Mr.Funnel! in the  chair. Transportafioii^roblems again took up considerable time and,  following, a report by Mr. Humphries on a meeting between) the  transportation committee and> representatives of the bus company,  some recommended adjustments were approved.  It was reported "that school  Mr. and Mrs. ";WQF. Vernon,  parents of Ron W^^Vernon df  Gower Point, haver^conipleted  the purchase of the % ell known  hostel, Bonnie Brook Lodge.  Mr. and Mrs. Vernon have  been residents of Ne^y Westminster, where Mr. Vernon was a  Druggist, Now retired, they are  moving out to mak^'their home  in Gower. For the Resent, Mr.  land Mrs. Vernon Will occupy a  suite in the lodged with some  plan for the iuture| of building  a small home for themselves.  The Lodge will hot be operated, Ran states, as a^ "Lodge" in  the future, but will be made into  suites for summer r.r&ritals.  At present, shubbery and  other plants for r Ihfe grounds  have arrived. Guiti|re of these  items has long; been*a hobby of  Mr. Verrion- yaiidlje hopes to  have plenty; bi sc��pe for its  practice at Bonnie _5rook.  el rare  SZ6HS  icgass nere  In response to a number if questions asked regarding the c_x_e  of aged people, and what was reasonably considered as providedt  for them, Coast New�� wrote a letter to the Minister of Health aa_L  Welfare, last week. In reply, a letter from Mr. Lundy of that Be-  partment, advised that Mr. Sadler would call at the Coast Nckskb  Office on. Monday, and would give what ever Information possIM��.  that would provide us answers to questions.  To meet Mr. Sadler, Mr. Os-  parties are being resumed at the  Elphinstone Junior Senior High  'School, the first party of this  - season being the Sadie Hawk-  ins party on the evening of November 10th.  ,    The Board heartily-approved  ! the sponsorship by .the teachers  ren who, under present regulations are compelled to attend  .the school at Irvings Landing,  to be transported by the school  ferry to the Madeira Park Superior School was granted. This  matter was investigated person,  ally by the Board's'Half Moon  Bay  membdr,   MrJy   Cormack,  New Church Hal!  Helps Sunday School  Mi_. T. RobiiliaraJ Superintend  dawt of, the St. Hilda's Church  Sunday School, reports that the  enrolment has doubled since  last year, and now stands at 70  cbiidrerr, with fc teachers.  , Tfcve baby class, "u^ taught by  Miss Averil Lucken, the four  arid five year old chjfoiren�� by  :*and :&te&$wwnfe^  Jithe presentation" by'professional/Jtrail   over w��ich   these' young  children had to walk from their  company of-Shakespeare's 'Macbeth' in the High School Auditorium on Friday, November 13.  The performance for students  wil be ini the afternoon and transportation ���> for senior students  from Sechelt and Roberts Creek  ���Hvill be provided by the Board.  It is also expected that a group  of selior students from Madeira  Park will attend. A further performance for the public will be  given on the evening of the same  day.  The Board were sorry $0 hear  from Mr. Trueman that" it will  be necessary for him to have  ieave for a few weeks for  the purpose of having am operation on his knee and they approved the arrangements he  suggested for taking care of his  home to the Irvings Landing  School created a particular  hardship.  . ���' ' Arising out of a circular received from the- Department of  Health a letter will be sent to  (Con'ton Page 5)  See School Principal  Pender Credit Union  Moves To New Quarters  The Pender Harbour Credit  tfnibn moved on November sixth  to their new location at Madeira  BarkJ  The Directors and the Membership have felt that JMadeira Park  is 'the more suitable location for  their business,' and Mr. Tyner,  Sechelt Volunteer  lire Brigade Acts  the Treasurer, advises that the  duties at the school during his big step has finally been accom-  enforced absence. Mrs.   Rankin    plished.  will be.acting principal during  .   this periodyy'.'-���'::: y;:  It was reported that the dental  program under Dr. Crowley was  progressing satisfactorily and  further assistance froin Dr.  Miller of the Department of  Health is expected when he  visits the district later *��� in the  year. With his assistance it is  anticipated that the- entire district will be covered before the  end of the school year in June  1954.  Many details  arising  out of  Mr.  Chaster's report  on main*-  tenance   work   at  the  various  schools   were   considered   and  various suggestions for improvements wereappioved. J^merou  suggestions  ar||ing' out ofL ^ie.  rie^_ent^:a^uai:-''' meetings   were  also considered and appropriate v  actiontatai. One of these suggestions was that in 1954 the .<  ���annual report of the trutees be r  published in the local priess at  the time of the publication of  the notices of. the dates of the  annual meetings, and this was  /approvd.::       ������'���t- y:'yyyy: y ^ :  The   request'from   Madeira1:  Park to allow five small child-  Mrs. F.J. Mills teOches' the  seven year olds, and Mrs. T.  Robilliard the eight and nine  year olds.  ,,,. Mrs. D.T.R. McColl has a Bible  class of 17f members of the age  of ten years and older. Last  Sunday 50 of the total enrolment attended.  The teachers are finding the  new church hall is making it  much easier to teach their classes. The, members of tse congregation have been donating their  time to the building of the hall,  which has a full basement and  furnface, so the place is vwarni.  The main floor is 24 feet by  48 feet with a kitchen built off  the main part. Some of the furnishings have already beem donated and will soon be installed;  The Bible class and their  parents were entertained by  Mrs. McColl at a belated Halloween party. This was the first  social event which has been  held in the new hall.  Thursday, at 12:2J p:_a. a fire  alarm was turned in on a fire at  the home of Mr. and Mrs. Roy:  Erickson, On the main street in  Sechelt.  The fire was caused by an over  heated garbage burner in the  kitchen. Woodwork had caught  alight, and the fire had gone up.  I into the attic. Damage -was"mostly  from ^watery >aS'Hhe^fh^viwa_V;p_t ���  ; x��uty so .promptly/ ���  All member^ of the Sechelt;  Volunteer Fire Brigade answered '  the call within a couple of min-  rutes;  Some firemen removed  all  .  furniture from the  house, while '���  . the. others trained hoses on the  fire. The hydrant at the Shell  Oil Station corner was used.  The .hoses were transported on .  .a truck; which Jack Nelson has.  loaned , to the Brigade temporarily..  Editor Takes A Break  The editor of the Coast News,,  Mrs. D. Wortman, is attending  the annual convention of the  B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association. She hopes to absorb,  from the exchange of ideas and  discussions of problems, something that will be of benefit; to  both the Coast News and the  area whicbf it _erves.  From Thursday--till Saturday,  newspaper people from all over  B.C. will be : jur attendance.  Duringthat^^^e,%e-Priii^_Jhop  at the Coast News will be closed.  wald, of the St. Bartholomew's  Anglican Church, Mr. Bevan, of  the Gibsbns Memorial United  Church, Dr. Hugh Inglis of Gibsons, and Dr. McColl of Sechelt,  and Mr. Graham, of the Graham  Ambulance service, were asked  to attend.  All these gentlemen had questions to ask, and situations to  have clarified. Mr. Sadler, and  Miss Reid, from the Department  of Health and Welfare, Vancouver, gave information relative  to the points at issue.  This information is presented  here as briefly, and as clearly  as possible.  The Federal Government has  passed Acts which govern its  own Old Age Security Contributions, and which enable the  Provinces to make 'additional  assistance to' the aged and to the  Blind.  For persons over seventy  years of age, there is a payment  of forty dollars a month which  v applies to .everyone, regardless  o^ yfinvai_cial circumstances. To  thosO who haye no other means,  further financial assistance may  y-fb^$^iven^:;anl^ycfer^  ^tar-' than ^nlanciel" may;  be  provided.   ;  For persons over sixty-five  years of age, under Old Age  Assistance, who have no means  Of financing themselves until  they reach Old Age Pensions  years, 'the Province may grant  a monthiy amount "of. $40.00,  plus, if required, $10.00 Cost of  Living Bonus. The person who  has need of this assistance may  still be ini receipt of $10.00 per  month from any other source.  Should this person be in receipt  of more than ten dollars from  private sources, however, the  cost of livin bonus would be  reduced by that much.  In other words, to qualify for  this assistance, the person of  ,sixty-five to seventy years of  age must not be in receipt of  more than $720:00 per annum,  including the amount of Government assistance.  Any person who receives  Social Assistance (This includes  persons in receipt of Old Age  Pensions who are also ini receipt  vided.  (In order to  qualify _��_~  the provision of these auxilliar^r-  services, iand for the ambulaascer.  service,  the recipient may? stofc  have   over $250:00 cash. asaes&s.-  If he does, it is deemed that be*  is capable of providing for ______  self.  In the matter of funeral serw^-  ices provided, where necessaarsv  the Government will pay for a  'minimum service', unless sostte-  nelative or other person vafc___-  .teers to  provide for same.  c_r  unless a member of the fe__f_y>"  with whom the aged person bras;  been living is well able tod�� sao~  . In the matter of income um__3r  Social Assistance, if one rnembe_r  of the family has been in recei_Mt  of an income of $720.00, uricfer-  this plan, and the married partner attains the age, the inco _a_t-  is not doubled to $1440.00, Ijufi:  is increased to $1320.00.  Where a person ini receipt ��f:  these benefits has a home, fxrer  percent of its assessed value is;  considered   as   annual   inco_E_et_  and the amount of the subadisrjr  allowance; is correspondingly reduced./In other';words,; _hea_s^--  tional ten; doUars per montls is-".  ^reduced^by;-'one^tw^fth of ��6��r  . five -percent^���W-:''f'-the'':'assessed''���  value of the home. If-there is ��  considerable amount of casta las?,  the Bank,  five percent of* .____?  is   considered    to   be   mrvssaK  income.  In the matter of selling a fiornei..  and re-purch'asing for a ___-=?  amount,, the selling prioe is r_����-  considered income. But ��_ sr  home owner sells for part casfe-.  and the balance in monthly pay���  (Con't on Page 5)  See Welfare Officials.  Sechelt PTA  Sponsors Concert  What is expected to be _=_!_&  of tbe brightest evenings o�� Qbc:  forthcoming concert season iss  the concert sponsored by tE_��  Sechelt PTA, to be held in" tfee  Canadian Legion Hall on Sin-day  evening, December 6th.  The  "Choraliers'%  who feare  and still are making an envia__��_r  of the Cost of Living Bonus) name for themselves, will be re-  receives a  Medical  Card.   Pos-   sponsible   for   the   program   c_V  eesion of, and ��� presentation of  this card, entitles that person  to a Doctor's attendance. This  may be the doctor of the persons  own choice. Such Drugs as the  Doctor may prescribe are also  provided. Special drugs, such as  choruses, solos, both voca_ aswfi  instrumental, and featuring a-  newly formed musical sfc_d_r'  class from the Sechelt Elemeiit---  ary School. ;/  The aims and objects o$ _is^  Choraiiers  are to devote iSteir?  Fred Mills; Fire Chief, says the  water tank for the new truck is  nearly built,, and they should  have a properly equipped fire  truck in about a week.  The firemen wish to thank the  telephone operators for the  speedyand- efficient way: in which  they sound the siren and relay  information on the location of  fires.  Cortisone and Aureomyecini are time and talents to sucfe wo___y-  still on the special list, and the causes  in  the  communitfes? &&  Doctor is required to. contact the Cancer drives, VON,, ancf ���tb__*~  Medical   Director   before    pre-, murity   Efforts,^of ;> whicft   rae^^  scribing same. .PTA;';'musrt'.'���^y^^^i^^^.y-'^--  , 'Hospital    services.  are    also essential unit.";       H^'pr  provided.  In  other words,  the       The entirely new; typ-' 0f '~P*p~  Province pays the Hospital Int gram to be presented wr_f*co_i���  surance   Premiums    for    these sist of songs from South Fteeaflc?^  persons.  Auxilliary Services, such as  surgical supplies, artificial  Jjimirjs, heading ��id& dentures  and eye-glasses may be provided  upon the recornmendations of  tlje attendant physicians.  Ambulance service, in emergency, as recommended by the  attendant physician, will be pro-  Carousel, Oklahoma, and? o_ier~-  popular well known songs:  It is hoped that the pu&ficr of'  Sechelt and surrounding areas^"  will make a special effost tsy-  attend, and welcome-thfs forty"  voice ��choir, thereby ensuring  a financial success to the efforts?  made by the PTA in its curreat:;  drive for funds. The Coast News    Thursday, November 12, 1953  ORS  her  (Established 1945)  Published by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.  1  kite  Member B.C. Weekly Newspaper Advertising Bureau  SAMUEL   NUTTER,   Publisher  DO WORTMAN, Editor  Published every Thursday at Gibsons, B.C  Authorized as second  class mail,   Post  Office  Department,   Ottawa,  Rates of Subscription: 12 mos. $2.00; 6 mos. $125; _3 mos. 75c  5c per copy. United States and Foreign, $2.50 per year.  Phone Gibsons 45W  Box 128 Gibsons British Columbia.  C^ditorlald  Public apathy  It has been borne in upon us that ithe Public has neither  thought nor worry nor praise, for those who handle its affairs.  By the Public, we mean John and Joe and Dick and Fred, as  well as Harriet and Lucy and Joan. You and You and You.  Everybody's business is nobody's business.  A small percentage of the public were sufficiently concerned as to cast Itheir ballots in the recent Provincial and Federal elections, in the choice of the persons whom they would  employ to manage the larger affairs of the nation and the  Province. At that itiime, we thought that perhaps when the  problem came a little closer to home, more people would be  interested in affairs that concern them as closely as the identity of tthose who have the governance of their children's well-  being in hand, through the Schools. We thougrt that when it  came to spending money, the results of which are immediately  apparent, the people of the disjtlrict would turn out for the hou^  or so that it took to hear the various reports and fto elect representatives. AH over the Sechelt: Peninsula, the attendance;  at these meetings, in spite of good weather and plenty of notice,  was so small as to be negligible. .������>.:���'��  Is it that the people just do not care what happens to their  money, or who says how it. shall be spent, or who shall be a  part of the School Board which, decides who shall teach their  children, which dentist shall be employed to care for their  teeth, who shall look af!ter their general health and well being?  Are the people afraidT to voice their opinions, or is it that  they have none?    "     *  ���������������;H- \ty%y'  y-y^yyyy^^  Coming closer to the point, in Gibsons itself, the only  settlement that has yet advanced to this stage on the Peninsula, there will soon be nominations for and election of Village  Commissioners.  The Court of Revision on the Voter's list sits at ten a.m.  on November 16th.  Nominations will be received for Commissioners on Pec.  3rd, from ten in the morning unltil noon. Voting will be on Dec.  12th, from nine in the morning until seven in the evening.  If you never attend meetings of the Board of Commissioners, if you never even read the reports of their work, you  should still take part in the nominations and in /the elections  of the officers who will serve you on this commission.  Nothing can ever be achieved by sitting down and letting  someone else think and work for you.  Generally speaking October  was more pleasant than usual,  although we received a dash of  most types of the elements, including the first frost of the  seasoni. Most unusual was the  dense bank of fog which rolled  over the. area on the 28 th, slowing traffic operations considerably. Most certainly this is the  month for fog, but it usually  has the decency to confine itself  to the Georgia Straits area.  Below norm'al precipitation  was recorded for October as was  the case in September. Rain fell  on 15 days during the month but  was of ia showery nature, and  temperatures were comparitive-  ly mild on the average.  Here then are the facts and  figures as recorded, together  with the comparative figures for  October 1952 in brackets.  Total rainfall, 2.91 (1.75). Days  with rain, 15 (7). Greatest rainfall in 24 hours, .68 (.81). Days  with fog, 2 (5), Mean tempera^  ture, (8 a.m.) 51.2 degrees. Mean  temperature, (8 p.m.) 53.7 degrees. Number of days with gale  force winds, 1 (0).  Hallowe'en  In themain, we are pleased  at the decrease in reports of  malicious damage occuring on  the Peninsula. Some reports  have come in, however. Sechelt  reports fences pulled down, and  other minor annoyances' caused  through wjarped ideas of amuse-  ment. ���_,;!/ ^  Roberts Creek so" far "Has not  Reported 'anything of-~a serious  -     . ��������� - '.        _' '  -nature. ^  Gibsons   reports   mail   boxes-  wrenched from their posts, fence  palings' torn   off;   and   another  which could have resulted disastrously. ""   .  The window in the basement,  ory^^^'^^^i^y^tyi^ ^ited ������  'Church   yifas ^fbrcelavotit Of -its  cas%;'merirt; yyand   f^recrackers  tossed inside; \Only tHrqujgh the  best of luck} fire was not^started  fby this moronic ytrick.;^his viras^y  !not the w<pk of small chftdreri.  /They  cbu^i  nolvhave; torn the  ���window out. '' '  Pender Harbour s��> far reports  no serious damage. Most of the  pranks there were of a purely  humorous nature.  Standard Motors  Opens In Sechelt  The Standard Motors on the  south-west corner at the cross  roads of the Main highway and  Porpoise Bay Road at Sechelt  was opened on Saturday, October  31,   1953.  The station is not quite finished, but the management decided to open it for the convenience of the motorists and others.  The building, designed by Mr.  Reg Jackson, and built by his  firm of Sechelt Contractors Limited, is 80 feet by 80 feet, a floor  area of 6400 square leet. There  were 1500 bags of cement used  in the floor and footings, and  3000 pumice blocks used in the  walls  and   partitions.  In the area is office space,  show room with a curved counter  and space to display two cars and  accessories. The show room has  408 square feet of plate glass in  the windows. Next to the show  room and office are rest rooms,  which will be accessible from the  highway by tourists and motorists.  The car repair department has  three  hoists,   one  of  which  is  a  twin post. The heavy machine  shop is a space .44 feet by 30 feet,  and equipped with a five-ton  overhead crane. The paint shop  is separated from the rest of the  building by a pumice block partition, and is equipped with a large  ventilator  to  carry off fumes.  Four large doors giving access to the building are operated  by compressed air. The centre of  the roof is supported by 12 inch  by 12 inch posts bolted to the  cement floor. The roof is sloped  to the centre with a pitch of 5  inches, with a single drain pipe  in the centre to carry off rain or  moisture. . ;  .     ',  The wood burning furnace has  the furnace door built into the  rear wall of the building, so that  the stoking can be done from  outside. Fuel can be taken direct  from the wood pile to the furnace.  The building will be painted  in the Chevron colors of cream,  green, and burgundy, and will  not have the usual service station,  signs, but will have two copper  signs carried on steel masts on  the corners. The two gas service  pumps will have clustered flood  lights mounted on their tops.  All this will make for one of  the most modern and attractive  buildings in Sechelt, and the  owners are to he congratulated.  Our Sechelt Correspondent  "Aries" has some justifiable  complaints to air this week, so  we are giving this space to them:  First, says Aries, there are  people who abandon dogs in the  village. The matter of ownerless  pups has always been a sore spot  in small communities, and apr  parently Sechelt is no exception.  According #o this correspondent,  the d��gs are put Out of cars and  simply left behind. Cats are not  immune from this inhuman  treatment either, apparently.  . The matter of Halloween  damage to the fences next to  the Legion Hall raises Aries ire.  It is felt that under the circumstances, the .degradation should  be repaired by those Who deemed it "funny" to wreck the  property.  The third is rather a-larger  matter, .and one calling for different action. 'It concerns the one  time plans for tlie establishment  of a steami laundry, where well  trained young Indian girls might  obtain steady employment and  perform a ^mucb>-needed service  for the Community. Our correspondent feels that at the moment  all the employment presently  available to these young women  is the seasonal hop picking or  the canneries. Any comment,  ���Sechelt?;i I  Gibsons Briefs  Friends of Miss W.M. New  will be glad to know that she is  settled in Vancouver, in charge  of the Kindergarten held in St.  Patrick's Anglican Church. Our  good wishes follow her.  Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Deans have  recently returned from a trip  to Galgary and Winnipeg, visiting friends of former years.  Rev. and Mrs. Frank Bush-  field home again aftr a month  in Yakima, visitieng their daughter, Mrs. Fountain. On our  Canadian Thanksgiving Day,  young Paul Andrew Fountain  was, Christened by his grandfather, following which there  was a quiet tea with a few  friends at home.  Mrs. M. Kidd of Victoria  staying with Mrs. Telford, who  is convalescing after eye surgery. Mrs. Trueman is home  again, too, Both, we hope, are  on the way to complete recovery.  \ M.  Chartered  Accountant  1045 West Pender St.  ��� TAtlow 1954 ���  VANCOUVER 1,-B.O.  SEE   HASSAN'S  For  Fall Fishing Supplies  Be  Heady  For  Cooler Weather  :   . With Clothing  And Boots From  HASSAN'S  Store  r      Phone  11-U  PENDER HARBOUR  Have Your FALL PERMANENT  Expertly done at  Ivyette s  Beauty Salon  Phone Gibsons 92 R  For Appointments  ���B~~~~��"  ~9~a-a  Our Service Is  Quick  Our Work Is  Ouaranteed  RICHTER'S   Radio  Will Buy Used Radios  Or Accept "Trade-Ins"  Phone Sechelt 25J  Elphinstone Bianch, V.O.N.  ��� i/i^'e ���  tRIG IN&-IS' 0RGHETRA  Sat. Nov. 28th  ROBERTS CREEK COMMUNITY HALL  .... Admission $1.00  < ���������.7FmdBwf6iV'6:N:Csir,  : a  .^\>^  RYE  Aristocrat  Anniversary  Viscount  Melchers Special Reserve  GIN   London Club London Dry  insist on  8 years old  5 years old  4 years:old  3 years old  ������;������ AND;- :..  DUALITY  BRANDS  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  tij.\xX<tf\WZ**trtJ*** jyg��gssgB_����j^^  Union  GENERAL  STORE  SECHELT, B. C.  Thursday, November 12, 1953   The  Coasts News  *  AT   OUR   HARDWARE  DEPARTMENT  ��_-K *_��  BRA  l-FSl  $1-39  GROCERIES:  See our Assortment of ;  "HUNTLEY & PALMERS BISCUITS  In Tins, at City Prices  MEATS: Saturday Only  POT ROAST of Beef, gr. 'A' choice .......... lb 48^  ROUND STEAK, gr. 'A' croice .............. lb 65^  Watch For Thursday's Meat Specials  On The Butcher's Blackboard.  By ARIES  Witches, Goblins and Black  cats were much in evidence at  the Teen Age Halloween Party  held in the Legion Hall, and  sponsored  by Sechelt PTA.  First prize went to Joy Middle-  ton, Peasant Girl; second Prize  to Irene Tyson, Funniest Girl;  Two prizes to Karen Stockwell  and Nona Pratt, Girls dressed  as Boys. Prizes in novelty dances  and games, Raymond Stockwell  and Georgina Walker, and Bernard Mulligan and Buster Salter.  Judges were Mr. Jack Whitaker,  Mrs. D. Stockwell and Mrs.  Grace Cooke. Music for the  dance twas supplied by Jack  Whitaker and Maurice Hemstreet.  Something out of the ordinary,  in the way of Halloween Parties1  was held in the elementary  school for the pupils. More students than ever 'before participated in the costume parade.  The party was well controlled,  and serving of refreshments  made much easier by co-operation of the committees under the  convenorship- of Mrs.. Edna  Wakefield. ;  Prizes were awarded as follows, Division 4 Grade 1, Red  Riding Hood (Joannef Nygren),  Daniel Boone (Jimmy Stock-  well). Division 4, Grads 2 and  3, Spanish Lady (Bernace Little),  Gumdrop   Tree   (Chris   Smith).  Division 2, Grades 3 and 4, Bo-  peep (Lucille Nadeau), King.  Neptune (Dick Billingsley). Division 1, Grades 5 and 6, Black  Cat (Mardi Walker), Red Devil  (Mark Steele).  Judges were Mrs. Wakefield,  Mrs. T Middleton and Mrs. D.  Oike. The Party was sponsored  by Sechelt PTA.  The De-Pencier Evening circle  met at the home of Mrs. Winni-  fred Toynbee when plans were,  discussed for the forthcoming  tea November 24th. There wiH  be many (articles for sale, including a table of home cooking.  The Executive Committee of  St. Hilda's - Church met at the  home. of Mr. G.H. Findlay,  Church Treasurer. Mr. Jim  Parker gave a very glowing report on the advance made on the  New Parish Hall, which is almost completed. The committee  was informed of the visit of the  Right Reverend Geoffrey Gower, Bishop of New Westminster,  on November 22nd. The Church  Committee will entertain for  His Grace, and Anglicans please  note, all are asked to come and  meet the Bishop. There will be  Communion Service.  New neighbors in the Village.  Mr. and Mrs. J Rabbas and  daughter Patsy have moved in  to Lynn Cottage, formerly occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Cecil  Henderson. We hope they will  foe happy here with us. Mr. and  Mrs.    Henderson , with    Hughie  --%  VAUXHALL ��� Britain's finest and most  popular low-priced car ��� is designed to  give you satisfaction at all times and  sayings in all ways ��� and it's built for  Canadian roads and conditions. It's a  family car, with lots of room, too, for  everyone. Yes* you'll save on the Vaux-  hall's already-low price, and you'll also  save with VauxhalFs well-known economy  of operation.  Looking at Vauxhall fr6m the standpoint  of buying price, of operating cost, of service, and of trade-in-value, you'll agree  that Vauxhall's the buy - you save when  you buy a Vauxhall.  m//m�� gaiore-first casr^Ew^om-MAtMBWticE  *��&i$S  SAVE ON FUEL-Vaux.-  hall's "square" engine  gives extra miles for  every gallon ��� as well  as outperforming and  outlasting conventional  engines.  SAVE ON SERVICE -  Parts, and service  depots right across  Canada are at your  call ��� but performance  records. prove the fine  craftsmanship of this  great car.  ������"vK:W:��$&&s:*x  SAVE WHEN YOU  TRADE IT IN - The  dependability, plus the  popularity, of Vauxhall means-you get a  higher trade-in when  you decide you want a  newer model.  ���^Stf:  F��Aru^MiQm~too  FU LL FIVE  SEATS ��� Vauxhall gives room  to spare for five  big   people.  LARGE LUGGAGE SPACE -  .room to spare  for family luggage   on   short  ��� or long trips.  FLOATINGRID-  ING COMFORT  New springing  and shock absorbers give you  "Vauxhall  Glide".  APPOINTED IN  LUXURY-Vaux-  hall's styling  is created by  top-flight de^  signers.  SAVE ON LONGER  LIFE ��� Vauxhalls are  built to high standards  of craftsmanship which  keep your Vauxhall  running smoothly and  quietly for years and  years.  NIMBLE IN  TRAFFIC-  Quick acceleration and short  turning radius  make it a joy to  drive.  gMfflM&W  TIME-yOU SAVE  WH��M <jOU Buy  V-853C  nsuia  s  ;re@l  and Lynne have moved to Lynn-  dale. Cottage near the Shell  Service Station. A short move  but a slightly larger home.  Taking a rush trip through  Sechelt on his way to "Vancouver  Bay was Mr. Arnold Gustaveson,  son of Mr. and Mrs. Eric Gustaveson, well known to old  timers here.  ary's Hdsplta  It is reported that Dr. Hichens  and his wife are getting nicely  settled at Pender Harbour, and  show every sign of becoming attached to the place.  The hospital shows nine adults  and three new born patients in  occupancy, 'with klist of twenty  maternity patients arranged for  at present. .--.;..  Hospial facilities, including  those for anaesthesia, are being  improved.  The Women's Auxiliary has  donated to the Hospital the sum  of three hundred dollars, a most  timely donation. It is understood  that they have raised a further  three hundred dollars through  their bazaar.  The B.C.H.I.S. 1ms become insistent on the collections of old  accounts due the Hospital, so the  Board has begun a campaign urging all persons who have account-  to make a real effort at settling  same.  The Chairman of the Board  urges that^all who have accounts  which may be in any way in dispute, should meet with the Board  and 4 a settlement may be arranged. Also, for large accounts,  he states that if these concerned  should meet with Board members  and make arrangements for per-  " iodic smaller payments of these  accounts.  That Port  Mellon Road  On Wednesday morning this  reporter took a trip on the Bus  to Port Mellon and return. The  Port Mellon Road, which ought  to go down in song and story, i9  passable. There are several places  where, despite the grading of two  days ago, the 1ms was in low  gear, due to roughness and holes.  It took the full schedule time  to make the run, with the briefest of stops at the Port Mellon  end.  There was equipment employed  by the Government working on  the road, and the grader, with  Milt Brown at the controls was  also on the scene. As yet, according to the Department of Public  Works engineer, Mr. MacKay, the  Government has not yet officially  taken over, but he is just awaiting word as to when this formality  will be performed.  Gibsons Library  Has Wide Selection  The Gibsons' Public Library  now has a fairly wide selection  of both adult and juvenile books,  about six hundred volumes in  all, and more are on order.  The Library, located in the  premises of.N.R. McKibbin, adjoining the Post Office, is open  from two to four p.m. Tuesdays.  Plans are now being made to  open on Saturdays as well  during the same hours.  Since Provincial and Municipal grants are intended for  book purchase, the Library requires a membership fee of fifty  cents. This fee allows all members of a family to take home;  both adult and juvenile books  for a year.  Juveniles who wish to borrow  books should call at the Library  for a parental consent form.  FOE QUICK SALES  USE THE COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED 4  The Coast News        Thursday, November 12, 1953  ��� ii  HELEN THORBURN, bowling  *______ Lang's Drugs in the Com-  ____e__ial League, last week rolled  v_t_e -aighest scores for women  ��__ace Sechelt Bowling Alley  _2gs___��_t, -a total of 810 for three  ;i_s_i_s, and a single game of 351.  31er games were 218; 241, and  JS&X. Congtratulations  from  all  -��___& howlers.  -Aiidy Leslie of the Sports and  t_3__-_nercial ���'League   ihas1 ffive  -stars to date with scores of 264,  j2��__, 270, 308, and 253.  __L Fladager,   Gibsons Mixed  _C____rue, is next with four stars  ���mUh. scores of 330, 253, 259, and  Cower  Cleanings  Jby Gypsy Towers  3ira. W.A. Tolmie has been  ���^^ying one of her periodical  --����-__�� to the Wiliam Bows,  ^E2___ing the most of the time  between showers to get the  .gajsien settled for its winter  .siege while here. Hosts stand  .laghast at her energy.  -A little bit late biit it was  __&__her boy for the Stanley  _Seatons of Toronto, son of Mr.  :s__d Mrs. James Beaton of Graig-  *w_an. Glad to report Mr. Beaton  :��_c~, making good progress, but  3��_t_l having to take things very  ��__E__tly.  Sorry to report Mrs. E.W  jDswson very much under the  weather.    "  The W.A. Bazaar in which  3___ny Gowerites participated, a  Inxge success both socially and  __aa_Lncially.  -The Jules Mainils taking a  -respite from their labours iand  visiting Mr. and Mrs. S.A Port-  ecus in Vancouver.  _8_r_. Pat Mcintosh up to con-  _ii_^e with her Dad, Mr. Hamilton  -*_.   the   Read   Road,    over   the  Jjiatchering of their pet cow.  '��ur sympathy goes out to Mr.  -_a__. Mrs. Fred Earles in the loss  __: their largest and shiniest  3_��M fish. Hear now that the last  ___me has been dispatched and  '��ye trust there will be no more  ...__3invited intruders.  :The showery weather of the  ' _a__st week has not done anything  :'Ietf xrur neglected and forgotten  'Gower Road and Beach Esplanade. Where oh where are our  :sr��s___ men and machines? Looks  '_s 11 they liad hibernated for the  winter to keep out of the ruts  :_.���_��� puddles leaving them to the  unfortunate  motorists   and  taxi  <_r__vers who Have to travel this  \��_s__erabl_ highway (pardon me,  xoad).   and   chance   the   broken  -springs, rattles and bumps.  Port Mellon Mixed had four  new names for the star list, Buck  Woodside 267, F. Gallier 262,  B. Jamieson 278, and L. Breedy  268. Gibsons Mixed had two new  stars, G. Wilson 274 and Jo  Davies 270. Commercial League  two stars Jack Nestman 254 and  Ossie Hincks 252. The Sports  Club one new star, Bob Lemieux  268.  TEN PIN LEAGUE:  M.   Hemstreet   184,   R.   McGregor 495.' Crucil's 2142, Nelson's 23 points.  LADIES LEAGUE:  Eve Moscrip 605 (232), Do or  Dies 2197. Do or Dies and Pin  Ups tied With 22 points.  COMMERCIAL LEAGUE:  Helen Thorburn 810 (351), J.  Nestman   672   (254).   Peninsula  r Motors  2539,   Perilinsi^la  Bldg.  25 points.  SPORTS CLUB  Peggy Doyle 222, P. McKenzie 738 (308). King Pins 2638,  Holey Rollers 26, Polecats 23,  D-8's 211/2.  BALL AND CHAIN  Eve Lucken 225, Eive Moscrip  608, Bert Sim 697 (256). Crackpots 2475, Wildcats 23 points.  GIBSONS MIXED:  Stars to B. Swallow 252, 250  R. Gray 252, 257; F. Crowhurst  253: J. Davies 526: L. McKay  222. B. Swallow 712; R. Gray  257: Shell Oil 2518. Co.op 23  points.  ..      J   #���   ��� INI ' "���!��� -.1       ��� ������  I   I....   ...   ._������-.,   Selma   News  ����������_���_���_���M______OH__  Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Prendergast  and family left at the weekend  to make their home in Vancouver; after living; here for eight"  and a half years. Mrs. Prendergast was a Board member for the  local VON Branch, and has taken  an active part in training the  Brownies. Mr. Prendergast was  an original member of the Sechelt  Volunteer Fire Brigade. i  This young couple are going  to be missed in the community,  but their friends and neighbours  extend to them best wishes for  their happiness in their new  home. Mrs. Prendergast said they  will be back to visit, so we shall  not lose touch with them altogether. \  Mr. and Mrs. Leo Nestman.  have moved into the house formerly occupied by Mr. and Mrs.  Fredericks:  .Mr. and Mrs. Jack Morrison of  Sechelt have moved into the  house Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Pearl  occupied until recently.  Selma Park Community Club  members are busy on the final  details for the Bazaar and tea at  the Community Hall, November  16. The drawing for the turkey  will take place that afternoon.  by Madge Newman  Guess who ��s back at the  Creek. None other than the  Kleins, Vivian and Joe, from  Vanderhoof to spend the winter  iri    the    Sunshiie   Belt.    Their  AT HOPKINS LANDING  If you are looking for something very exceptional in  OUTSTANDING PROPERTY, Here It Is.  300 FT. FRONTAGE ON PORT MELLON ROAD,  225 FT. Depth, GENTLE SLOPE TOWARDS BEACH  ACCESS TO MIDDLE ROAD.  Water, Lights and Phone Available.  The view of the Sound with the glorious mountain  peaks in the background is indeed beyond adequate  description.  What an ideal homesite, or subdivision, and to be  sacrificed at  $2200.00. Terms, $500 down, halance  $40 month. '  NOTHING LIKE  IT AT TWICE   THE PRICE.  TOTEM REALTY  Gibsons  once -..court -news--  In MAGISTRATE JOHNSTON'S  COURT  (Stolea  Goods   Cost  Plenty)  In Magistrate Johnston's  Court, having been found ^guilty  of theft of goods amounting to  more than. $25.00 Thomas Sidall  of Vancouver was sentenced to  sixty days  imprisonment.  The theft here referred to was  one of a quantity of 'copper  wire, the property of the Howe  Sound PujLp Ltd., wjhich {was  removed from Port Mellon, and  sold to a junk dealer in Vancouver.  ; Norman Edgar Walker, of  Sechelt was found guilty of driving while his ability was impaired by alchohok and was  fined $75.00 and costs. Siv bottles of beer were forfeit to the  Crown,  Ida Shirley Saukovyoiff, of  Roberts Creek, was found guilty,  of driving without due care and  attention, causing damage to the  car she was driving estimated at  $200.00 was fined $25.00 and  costs.  Paul Dennis Johnson,- an  Indian of the Sechelt Band, was  ordered interdicted due to to  excessive drinking.  For having parked his car  in a non-parkirig area in Gibsons  to wit, in front of the Coast  News Office on the wrong side  of the street,, from. Friday till  Monday, cost Gordon John Ny-  kirk $2.00 and costs.  friends here will be glad tosee  them.  door between the 16th and 20th  will be a member of the Teen  Town Club, soliciting dimes for  the March of Dimes campaign.  This money will go to the Crippled Children's Hospital, toward  alleviating pain for some little  sufferer. All wrapped up, it  makes a satisfying Xmas gift.  AC 1 Roy Wallis, following a  month's leave wdth his famiy  here, has left for Portage La  Prairie, Manitoba, to continue  his training in mechanical aeror  nautics.  One more practice for the  String Orchestra before putting .  it's best foot forward on the  stage of the Community Hall  on the 21st. Miss Jerry Jervis'  best foot will be snugly shod  in a walking cast, but it will  \ e there. So. must we all as, in  addition   to  hearing  some  fine  music, we shall be contributing  to  the Fire Hall) or Truck aid *  Equipment Fund, for which the  concert will be a benefit.  The Naylor family has left the  Creek for Crescent Beach.  Chuck Oldershaw is ill in VGH  and Mr. Hoggan has entered a  nursing home in Vancouver.  The VON Board is sponsoring  the danee on (the 28th.  GRAVEL  DUMP TRUCK  FOR RENT  By; Day, Week  Or Month.  PEN MOTORS  The  Canadian  National   Institute  For  The  Blind  Peninsula  Branch  Although,. Canada's fisheries,  coastal , and fresh water, . are  ' among the most extensive and  most productive in the world,  Canadians are not big eaters of  fish, according to the American  /Can Company, which developed  the modern fish can for canning  salmon and other sea foods. This  country stands 13th in a list of  the world's top fish-eating nations.  THE  \Jm IN  Relies on your assistance  to make "Existence" into  "Life" for our sightless  ones.  Please Send or Bring Your  Contributions To:  Mr. T. Larson,  Sec. Treas.  c/o Bank of Montreal  Gibsons.  C.N.I.B. PENINSULA BRANCH  No Need To Go Further  Than SUNSET HARDWARE For Your  Real Bargain Buys!  \   We Offer //FRIGIDAIRE,,  At SAVINGS As High As $100.��  Here are our  NEW REDUCED PRICES  A.S. 61 FRIGID AIRE  x\.o.     oo,      ......... . . .  D.kD.    OO    ..... ..'   M.S.   86 /.  / ...  JLys. ��� k_? ���   %j \J    ���������������.������*���**������������  D.S.  106   $234.95  $259.95  $279.95  ($309.95  $349.95  $379.95  $419.95  BUDGET TERMS AVAILABLE,  If You're Contemplating    A Refrigerator For  Christmas. COME IN AND SEE US NOW.  Always A Better Buy At WELFARE   OFFICIALS  Continued from page 1  -' ments, these payments are considered     income,     within     the  mean ing of the Act.  After  much  interesting  discussion upon points relating to  "the care  of the aged or those  without incomeB   incapable  of  earning, and what services are  provided by the Province, Mr.  Sadler promised that Dr_i Inglis  and McColl would be in receipt  of letters authorizing  them 'to  order Ambulance service where  it   was  deemed  necessary.   He  assured Mr. Graham that -where  the recipients of ��� these services  came within the jurisdiction of  the Province under the Old Age  Assistance,  the accounts would  foe met by the Government.  Copies of the information re^  lating to the Act were to be sent  to Mr. Oswald and Mr. Bevan^  and to the Doctors. The.request  of the Coast News for copies of  the Acts and other relevant information was agreed to also.  Both Mr. Sadler and Miss Reid  seemed anxious to have as much  information as possible made  available to as many as possible.  To that end, there will be further publishing of similar details  from time to time.- Readers ar��  invited to ask questions.  SCHOOL PRINCIPAL  Continued from page 1  all teachers and other employees  of the School Board suggesting,  that they take an X-Ray test  for T.B. In the case of new teachers and other employees the  Board will call for medical certificates showing freedom from  T.B. and physical fitness.  Possibly owing to. th fact that  watchmen were employed at the  larger schools on the night of  Halloween no serious damage  was reported. Despite this precaution, however, 21 fence posts  were torn down at Madeira Park  and four windows were broken  at the Elphinstone Junior Senior  High School and Gibsons Eiev  mentary School.  J; An artistic design for a sign  showing the name of the school  was submitted by the Shudents  Council of the Elphinstone Junior Senior High School and the  Board agreed to provide the  material for this sign if the  students (would fabricate and  erect it. ���  Negotiations are still in progress for the rental of a hall for  the Physical Education program  ,at. Madeira Park and the Board  agreed to share the cost of a  sewing machine with the PTA  of Madeira Park for use in Domestic Science teaching.  CHANGE  OF HOURS  FOR  LAWYERS  AT   GIBSONS.  Mr. Oliver, of Oliver and Millar, lawyers currently working  in Gibsons, at the Totem Realty  office, will be in the office on  Saturdays, from ten to twelve  in the morning, instead.of Tues.  associate will transact their  legal business  at that time.  Advt.  Le��a!  LAND   ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Purchase Land.  In Land Recording District of  New Westminster in Blind Bay,  Hardy Island.  Take Notice that I, Chistopher  K. Sandvold, and I, Lena May  Sandvold, of Hardy Island, B.C.,  occupation Trapper, intend to  apply for permission to purchase  the following described Lands:  Small Island commencing at a  post planted at the S.W. corner,  100 feet North of post on Lot  S548, thence 400 feet North,  thence 200 feet East, ther^e 400  feet South, thence 200 feet  North, and containing 2 acres  more or less. Small island pasture for Goats.  Dated  October  15,   1953.  .,   C.K. Sandvold,  L.M. Sandvold.  Hardy Island, B.C.  New members for the Gibsons  Volunteer Fire Brigade this  season so far are George Meads*  Bob Nimmo, and Bill Scott.  These boys are a welcome addition to the Fire-fighters.  The replacement of the Pump  and Motor on the Firetruck have  greatly added to the efficiency  of th,e apparatus. The Smoke  eaters worked for two evenings  putting this in shape, and are  pleased with the improvement.  The Firemen are keenly; appreciative of the interest shown,  by local residents, in their work  of fine prevention- and control.  Letters of appreciation and  thanks have been received, so  it's not all smoke and. flame:  On Monday * (night, . Firemen  from Port Mellon are attending,  with a view of giving mutual  aid between the two communities in cases of extreme need.  Port Mellon hlas two machines,  one of which may be made available, with crew, in real emergencies. ���-  The boys report outside work  on the Building has-been completed for the year.,; From now  on, the work will be of a train-  ANGLICAN CHURCH  Nov.  15th,  1953  24th, Sunday after Trinity  Service of Remembrance  St.     Bartholomew's     Church  Gibsons  11   a.m.   Remembrance  Service  11:00 a.m. Sunday School  St.   Hilda's   Church   ���  Sechelt  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  1:45   p.m.   Remebrance  Service  St. Aidan's Church  Roberts Creek  1:45 p.m. Sunday School  3:15 p.m. Remembrance Service  The local Branch of the Can.  Legion and Auxilliary will parade to the respective Churches,  The, Preacher at all ^Services  will be the Rev. W. Valentine,  M.C.    -  St..   VINCENT'S:  MISSIONS  St. Mary - Gibsons - 9:00 a.m.  Holy. Family ��� Sechelt  11:00 a.m.  UNITED CHURCH  Sunday School  Gibsons ��� 9:45 a.m.  Public   Worship   ���   il:00   a.m.  Roberts Creek ��� 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek Sunday School  11:00 a.m.  Public   Worship   ���'3:30   p.m.  Port Mellon, Sunday  : 7:30 p.m.  BETHEL   CHURCH  Sechelt  Legion   Hall   road.  2:00 p.m.  Sunday School  Gospel Service, 3:00 p.m.  PENTECOSTAL  TABERNACLE  Sunday Services: \  9:45 a.m. Sunday School  11:00   a.m.   Devotional  7:30  p.m.  Evangelistic  Prayer and Bible Study  Wilson Creek  2 p.m. Sunday School  Evangelistic Service  Sunday   7:30   p.m.  Tuesday   7:30   p.m.  Young People's, Friday 7:30 p.m.  Roberts Creek  Service  Monday,  7:30  p.m.  Wednesday 8 p.m.  Young   People's,    Friday,    7:30  POWER COMMISSION  BORROWS  TEN MIX/LION  Guaranteed by the Province of  B.C., the B.C. Power Commission  has borrowed in New York, Ten  Million Dollars, bearing four percent interest. The Bonds are for  a thirty-five year period, and are  supported  by "Sinking- Fund."  Principal and Interest are repayable in United States funds.  The Commission receives $99.60  in U.S.A. money per $100.00 net.  The British Columbia Government News says "It isv> understood  that the B.C. Power Commission  will not need to seek, lenders, in  the open market for many months  to come."  Ed's Note: It is doubtless .in  this manner that the Provincial  Government is able to show no  increase in Provincial Borrowing.  An extremely interesting form of  "Pay as you Go."  ing" nature, reviewting pressures,  first aid, and theory of fire-  fighting. New members wiil be  taking their initial training.  Interested people are invited,  {to come in on Monday nights  and say 'Hello', and "give a look-  ^see'> at what the boys are doing.  i -  ���   _������ ii i -__�����_���-��� ,!��������� i    i     i >i.__-_yy>-----_i-i ������ i___--____-___>  Date Pad  Nov. 12 ��� Roberts Creek -  Order Eastern Star fall bazaar  Masonic Hall 2:30 to 5.  Nov. 15 ��� Listen to radio  station CHUB 1570 on your  dial, 5 to 6.  Nov. 16 ���- Selma Park Community Hall, 2 p.m. tea and bazaar.'  Nov. 17 ��� Gibson's: WI Meeting Mrs, Marsdeh's.V  Nov. 18 ��� Gibsons Socred  WA meeting at Mrs, Jean Wyngaert. .2 p.m.  Nov. 20 ��� Gibsons School  Hall, W I Bazaar, 2 p.m. free  taxi service from PO.  Nov. 20 ��� Gibsons United  Church Hall 10 a.m. Kinsmens  wives holding, big rummage sale.  Nov" 20 ��� Robert Creek, St.  Aidaiis fall bazaar, 2 to 5  Nov. 20 ��� Gibsons School  Hall WI Bazaar,  2 p.m. -   '. .  Nov. 21 ��� Roberts Creek  String Orchestra at Roberts Crk.  Nov. 23��� Wilson Creek  Community Centre,. Tea and  sale of work, 2:30 p.m.  Nov. 24 ��� Sechelt, St Hilda's  Guild Fall Tea, Legion Hall, 2  to  5.  Nov. 28 ��� Roberts Creek Hall  VON Dance, proceeds for VON  car fund.  Dec. 1 ���- Gibsons United  Church   WA   Bazaar.  Dec. 5 ��� Hopkins Landing,  Community Hall Association,  Grand Christmas Fair, home  cooking, sale toys, fancy work,  white elephants, gam.es, -coffee  bar, country dancing, fun for  all.*1 '  Dec. 6 ��� Sechelt Legion Hall  PTA presents Choraliers at 8  p.m.  Every  Tues.  ��� 2  to  4  p.m.  Gibsons Library in R. McKibbii's  office.  Sechelt Legion Items.  Nov. 15 ��� Church Parade,  1:30 p.m. St. Hilda's. .  Nov. 17 ��� Regular Monthly  Meeting.  Nov. 28 ��� Social Evening.  Do not forget the Mothers  Auxiliary to the Cubs, meeting  every 2nd and 4th Wednesday.  Contact Amy Blain, Hopkins  128 J  THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL -���  Right here in Gibsons, nearly  all cleared- fine view- close in-  this lot is a bargain $450 cash.  Thursday, November 12, 1953  The Coast News  5  FOR INSURANCE  OR REAL ESTATE SEE  Totem  Phone Gibsons 44  Evenings  95J  Member Association of B.C.  Real  Estate  Agents.  "She can't spend this���it's registered in my name,  M  Due to the Newspaper Convention  The COAST NEWS PRINT SHOP  .    Will Be Closed Nov. 12, 13, and 14th.  Messages May Be Left  With Mr. Fred Saunders At the Office  On Thursday and Friday.  Office Closed Saturday, 14th.  The Coast News Classified  "The Little Ad. That Gets Big Results"  RATES :< Minimum 35^, First 15 words.  Each extra word 2^. (1 issue)  Add 10^ for Coast News -Box No.  Rates decrease with additional insertions. Ad must be  in by 5:00 p. m. Tuesdays for current issue.  Write, or Phone Gibsons 45 W.  FOR SALE  FOR   SALE  Summer Special, Fir - $10.00  Cord. Alder - $9.00.  J. Srmd & J. Renyk. 21 J.     tfn  Large cleared lot on Porpoise  Bay Road, at Mill Road junction.  Apply Chuck's Motors, Sechelt.  tfn  Inlaid  Linoleum  or  tile,  for  floors, sink tops,  etc. Qualified  Lino layer at your service.  Phone Sunset 32 Gibsons.  Good Wood and Sawdust, Old  growth Fir and Millwood, Dry  Fir Sawdust, . Joe Rushton,  Phone 91 R Gibsons. tfn  Rough  and  Planed  Lumber  Phone   Halfmoon   Bay   7 Z  KOLTERMAM SAWMILLS  Halfmoon Bay  Chickens for canning, six or  ���more, 35c lb. dressed. F. G.  Wyngaert, Gibsons 107 H.      45  LISTEN FOLKS TO RADIO  STATION CHUB 1570 ON  YOUR DIAL EVERY SUNDAY  AFTERNOON 5 TO 6 ��� ITS  YOUR VERY OWN SUNSHINE  COAST BROADCAST ��� DO  NOT MISS IT ��� ITS- GOOD.  TOTEM   REALTY,   GIBSONS.  Christmas Cards, full line of  Toys, big and small; Scotch wool  Sweaters, better Dresses to  clear. Skirts, Blouses, Bunny  Bags, warm Underwear for  women iand children. Sam  Fladager, Gibsons 5 and 10.  WHY NOT BUILD YOUR OWN  HOME? we have fine building  lots from $175 up on easy terms.  Totem  Realty,   Gibsons,   B.C.  Large size Oil Heater, Coleman, good condition, $65.00. L.  T. LaFond, Hopkins Ldg. phone  Hopkins 124. 56  Turkeys, fresh from .farm.  'Aune's   Turkey   Farm,   Wilson  Creek. Phone 5 W. 50  WHY PAY RENT? all you  need is $700 dollars down and  you step right into a neat furnished house, balance $35 mo.  Totem Realty, Gibsons, B.C.  INSURANCE  Fire - Auto - Liability. Prompt  courteous service   .  Totem   Realty,   Gibsons.  tfn  WATCH REPAIRS  One Kemac Burner, used 6  months. $50. House 68, Port  Mellon. 46  Fast, -Accurate, -Guaranteed  Watch reparirs. Marine Men's  Wear,  Gib:-:ons. tfn  Breeding stock - Geese - trios  Chinese, $12.00. Box 22 Coast  News. 47  FOR  RENT  New 3 iroomed house, full  plumbine. $35.00 month. R. M.  Kellv, RR 1 (North Rd.) Gibsons.  48  WANTED  TO BUY  WATCH REPAIR - All types  of watches and jewelry repaired. Reliable, fast, efficient.  Union   General   Store,   Sechelt.  tfn.  WORK   V/ANTED  A piano*- must be reasonable  cash. Contact Mrs. R. H. Hammond,  Gibsons B.C. 46  l\??i,re ir.aere'i.ing part-time  work. Please contact Diane  Laird, Phone Hopkins 73 R.  Spray and Brush Painting; also paper hanging. J. Melhus.  Phone Gibsons 33. tfn y���������" T""*riLTiri  S  The Coast News     Thursday, November 12, 1953  ^ISNIOR BOYS' SPORTS  By Billy Nicholis  l?or  the   second   Sunday   in   a  3ssa_r the boy's soccer team from  -S_ri__o~is went down to defeat at  <��be  hands  of  the   Sechelt   Resi-  _teas_ial   School.   The   final   score  ____{ _hr_e to one for the Braves,  S&s-i the score  does  not  indicate  rH-e trend of play. Gibsons completely   dominated' play    in    the  :_5xst Sialf, but were sadly lacking  3S��Ting   punch   in.   front   of   the  .^oal.   In  those    first    forty-five  _s_In_tes,   Sechelt   had   but   five  direct shots on goal.  All the scoring came in the  second half as the two teams began to open, up and play good  soccer. The Braves scored first  and had a short-lived one to nothing lead before outside-right  Daye Lucken tied it at one to one  on a long shot from the wing.  From then on the Braves settled  down to play good ball and were  rewarded when they scored two  beautifully executed goals to  clinch the: game.  Steve Littlejohn was the standout for the losers as he played a  steady, heads-up soccer game. It  was his first game after almost  a year's lay-off.  STUDENT'S  COUNCIL SALE  This week, because of the  Ridgeway being closed for repairs and remodelling, the Students Council has taken over to  sell coffee, doughnuts, pop and  the like to raise more funds for  the printing press which the  Students Council is purchasing to  print the school annual.  crtA  jDelieve it or not, you'll likely earn more than that  during your working years.  So the big question is:  How much of this will still be yours  when you retire?  You owe it to yourself to make sure you keep enough*  Bank a regular amount from each pay  from now on ��� ��� ��� at the B of M.  And hold on to a worthwhile share of  the fortune you will earn.  Bank of;Montreal  Gibsons Branch: THOMAS LARSON, Manager  Sechelt (Sub-Agency) : OpdpTuesday & Thursday  o.i��o9  HOLIDAYS  The students are happily rejoicing two broken weeks. The  weak student will need crutches.  The Teachers' Convention  breaks the first week of November and the second week has  November 11th, Armistice Day,  extracted from it, besides this  "Macbeth" will rest students  from classes, the afternoon of  Friday the 13 th, providing a  study for  those interested.  STUDENTS' COUNCIL NEWS  Students'   Council   says   funds  for   our   printing   press   are   increasing steadily. The Sadie Haw-  kins' Day will be held Nov. 10.  MACBETH  It's the final plea of all interested kids, that your parents and  friends, turn out for a good 8how  and a big help to all students.  HALLOWE'EN  DANCE  The Kinsmen Club and PTA  sponsored an enjoyable teen-age  dance last Saturday night. Participants were collected from Sechelt, Roberts Creek, Wilson  Creek, Gibsons and Port Mellon.  Eric Inglis, "tootled the tunes,"  and when the "hoofers'' felt hunger, pangs coming on, they dug  into hot dogs, doughnuts, and  coffee;  dancing ended at twelve.  HALLOWE'EN  PARTY  The Kinsmen sponsored another Children's "do" in the  school hall, for the Elementary  pupils.  Bikes were awarded to Jean  Baba, grade six, Roberts Creeks,  and Terry Rhodes, Gibsons, grade  two, in the shell-out ticket draw.  There were many beautiful costumes, ahd: piles of food were  devoured. Reports say all. children had a swell time, thanks to  the Kinsmen.;;'Cl'ub and the PTA.  BIOGRAPHY  Born in the small town of  Webb, Saskatchewan, Mrs. Rankin completed her grade two  there before her parents moved  to Victoria. She completed elementary and righ schoolng there  plus two years at Victoria College, to complete her teacher-  training she attended UBC for ^  another two years.  Mrs. Beatrice Rankin, as" we  know her now, taught first at  Dew,dney elementary High, and  Sechelt elementary high. Now after following her special courses  of French, Math and Physical  Education she teaches these here  at Elphinstone^  Mrs. Rankin teaches grade XI  The Lancaster Company  WILL PRESENT  SHAKESPEARE'S  AT THE  instone High School  AUDITORIUM  - Nov. 13 at 8.00 p.m.  Adults. $1.00 Reserved $1.25  Students Showing at 12:45 g.ih.  Business and Professional  BRECTORY  Please Clip This Directory Out and Hang By Your Phone  For Reference.  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING   .SERVICE  All Types of Accounting Problems  "'..' Expertly Attended  Gibsons:  Mondays   &  Fridays  Sechelt: Tuesdays & Thursdays  Sj).   FASRNI  Gambier Barbour  BLASTING  BLASTING  ROCK, HARD-PAN, STUMPS, ete.  Also  Road Work  Fully Licensed and Insured in B.C.  JACK CAMPBELL  5308 Prince Edward St. Vancouver,  B.C., Phone FRaser 3831  BULLDOZING  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  GIFT STORE  ^ Nqtionsw~:yC^rds. ,r-;.Toys':. y:  Miscellaneous  Gifts  GIBSONS 5-10-15 STORK  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.C.  Headquarters  for  Wool.  MACHINISTS  arid is  vice-principal.  Garden Club  The United Church Hall was  transformed into a "Bower of  Chrysanthemums" when the  Gibsons Garden Club held their  Annual Parlour Show of blooms.  "Standing room 'oriiy? was the  eventual slogan as the hall was  soon filled to capacity with  flower lovers and growers of  plant life.  Some very choice large "Connie Mayhews" were much admired, these came from, the  garden of Mr. D.G. Smith, GOw-  er Point Road who has long had  a hobby for 'Mum Cultivation.'  Mr. Chatt, our genial Past-  President had some fine specimens too, as also had Mrs. A.  Mainwaring. A keen interest  was shown in Mrs B. Night's  'Atomic,' Dave Donaldson had a.  large selection of various varieties, Judith Anderson, a very  sweet yellow Pompom, seemed  to be the general favourite,  Elspeth, Valentine, Barbara, Typhoon, Sweet Briar, iand a huge  Cactus Pink were only a few of  tlie exhibits donated by members.  A very pleasant '���'evening was  enjoyed under the Chairmanship  of the Club's President, Mr. A.  Andrews.  Refreshments were served by  Mrs. Mainwarimg, Mrs. Warwick  and Mrs. Knight, bringing to a  close.a most successful year f^r  the Club and as Mr. Chatt reminded  us,  the  sixth  year we  TRACTOR   WORK  Clearing1 - Grading -  Excavating-,  D-4 & D-6   Bulldozing  Clearing  Teeth  A.E. RITCHEY,  Phone   GIBSONS   86  i.i ���        ��� ���        ������ _-..- . _ -...-  CLEANERS  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula.  ��� Phones ���  Gibsons 100 ��� Sechelt 45 J  HILLS MACHINE SHOP  Mobilized Welding  Welding anywhere ��� Anyttn_��  Expert Tradesmen  Precision  Machinists  Phone 54 ��� Res. 78  PLUMBING  MARSHALL'S    PLUMBING,  HEATING  and SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 64S, -�� 104, - or 33  CYCLE REPAIR  have   had  Gibsons.  a   'Mum   Show'   in  fl  SELMA   CYCLE  Member of Cycle Trades Assoc.  Bicycles: New  & Reconditioned  "Lay Away" now for Xmas  Lawn   Mowers  Sharpened  Repairs to all wheel goods  CITY  PRICES  SELMA FISHING RESORT  Phone 69 M  ELECTRICAL WORK  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Appliances  ���   Fixtures  ���?  Radios  Member   Electrical   Heating   Ass'n.  HYDROCRANE SERVICE  Hydraulic  Clam Shell  Excavating  Ditching  Gravel  Loading"  R.C. RITCHEY  Gibsons 107 M  NURSERIES    THOMSON'S NURSERIES  Ornamental  TREES AND SHRUBS  FRUIT TREES - ROSES  R.R, 1 Gibsons/ on Sechelt1  Highway  JOB PRINTING  COAST NEWS  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone Gibsons 45 W  Letter Heads, Statements  Tickets, Cards  Neat, Individual Styling.  -  SECHELT CARTAGE  SSS&a.   M.  HEMSTREET  Sawdust ~ Wood ���- Coal  We haul anything, anywhere,  anytime  Phone Sechelt 97H ...   Sechelt, B.p.  USED FURNITURE  Washing Machines  Dressers ��� Chesterfields  Ranges, All Type-  Beds  ��� Tables  ;���  Choirs  We Will Buy, Sell or Trade  Have Your Oil Burners  Serviced Now  C & S SALES & SERVICE  eho&e 30 3 Sechelt rmn���n"ir-  oberts Lree  by Madge Newman .  Well! So now the Badminton  Club is on the spot. So rapidly  has it risen to fame for its intellectual and erudite discussions  during the intermission "mug up"  that seekers of truth and information pay for an evening's game  merely to bring their problems  for prognosis.  One such was put before the  able athletes last week, and,  justifiedly,   they   felt   they   had  scored a botanica victory when,  among them, they advised that  the subject under discussion,  namely the 'Monkey Puzzle Tree',  Araucaria Imbricata, a tall, Chilean pine, has interwoven  branches so crowded that it puz-  gles monkeys to climb it. Also,  they informed their questioner,  its nuts are edible and its; timber  highly valued. The timber is hard  and durable and takes a fine  polish.  The Monkey Puzzle Tree, they;  said, must not be confused with  Lecythis Ollaria, the most gigantic trees in the ancient forests  of Brazil. For that matter, neither   should   it   be   confused   with  Attalea Funifera, which, as everyone knows, is the stiff fibre obtained from the leaf stalks of a  South American palm, and is  commonly called Monkey Grass.  None of this information was  satisfactory, however, as the  question concerned, particularly,  a matter personal and private to  the tree, that of propagation.  Such, at least, was the opinion of  the players as they abandoned  the subject and went on with  their games.  Thursday, November -12, 1953   The Coast News  T  Fine Household staples  at "TASELLA"  WOOLEN   BLANKETS:  Grey,   Red   Green,  and  Pastel   Shades  From $10.50 to $19.95  BED   SPREADS:  Chenille and Others  $6.95 To $23.95  A good Assortment and Variety of Pillow Slips,..  Flanelette and Cojfcton Sheets.  Linen and Lace Table Cloths, Bath MaJt Sets, '_  Curtain and "Drapery Materials.  The Tasella Shoppe  The Masonic Ball held in the  Roberts Creek Hall on the 23rd  was tops in fun and entertainment. Nearly 200 guests danced  to the music of Eric Inglis' Orchestra. Caterer was "Ole" of  Black Ball Ferry fame. Mrs. Doris  Drummond won the door prize,  The children's ��� Hallowe'en  party went over with a bang or  six. Transported there and back  by Aleck and his trusty school  bus, the children, pre-school and  up to and including grade six,  played games, held contests and  watched fireworks. Some costume  prize winners included Susan  Kennet, Sheila Smith, Karen and  Bonnie Porter, Lorraine Danroth,  Phillip Reeves, Greg Russell,  Georgina Service and Beth Jack.  The lucky winner of the draw was  Louise Blomgren who is now the  richer for one wrist watch.  Phone 29 J  Sechelt  SIgn up as a partner !  <r  This is your chance to become a partner in the world's  fastest-growing concern, with a turnover running into  billions of dollars yearly! Assets include almost unlimited supplies of raw materials .. .timber, minerals, oil... fast-growing  industries, transport, and power systems, millions of acres of  real' estate, and a nation of aggressive, pioneer-minded citizens  equal to any challenge. It's the world-famous concern of  Canada Unlimited.  You become an active partner in this concern the moment  you buy your Canada Savings Bonds. And, as a partner, you  receive a share of the-earnings in the form of interest on  your investment.  This issue of 3^ % Canada Savings Bonds matures in 12  years, but you can cash yourBonds at any time at their full  face value plus interest.  : ��� -..-,.      -. .."���>: _     c'       !.!.  ancaster  �����*>  Buy CANADA Savings Bonds at...  The  BANK of NOVA.. SCOTIA  Your Partner in Making Canada Grow  Ian Thorne, L.R.A.M., L.G.S.M.,  who directs the playing of Macbeth in its showing at Gibsons on  Friday is a graduate of the Guildhall School of Music and Drama,  in London. Following his years  of professional experience in  England, he came to B.C. four  years ago, where he has been  directing, acting and writing ever  since. He is recognized as one of  the leading figures in Canadian  Theatre.' In addition to "directing  the Play, he takes the part of  Macduff.  Doug Haskins plays Macbeth.  He is well known to both theatre  and radio audiences, playing the  jester in Tobacco Road, Laehie  in the Hasty Heart and others,  and on the radio being heard on  the Stage series, Ford Theatre  and others in star roles.  Ian Dobbie as Ross plays a fine  part. He, too, is no stranger to  the footlights. He has been senior  director and chief technician  with the Totem Theatre for years.  Those who saw No Exit, or the  Man Who Came To "Dinner, will  remember him well.  Wally Marsh, who has starred  in many Coast Theatre productions, such as Pasadena Playhouse, Totem, and Theatre Under  the Stars, and is heard weekly in  The Carson -Family and Vancouver Theatre, over CBC, plays  Banquo.  Monica Dudley, who is one of  the most experienced actresses in  Canada  today,   plays  Lady  Mac-  - beth. Hers is a wide experience  on the stage, in movies and on  radio. She has been leading lady  with the York Theatre and the  Lancaster Company, and is fre-  uently heard over the CBC Trans-  Canada network.  Patricia, Leith, as the Gentlewoman, brings a delightfully  fresh appeal to the role. She isra  Canadian, who has studied ; in  England, played from coast to  coast in the U.S.A., and has  graced many roles for the Lancaster  Company.  Derek    Redfern    is    a    young  NEWSPAPER CONVENTION  This week editors of British  Columbia's hometown weekly  newspapers are meeting in Vancouver for the 35th annual convention of the B.C. Division,  Canadian Weekly Newspapers  Association.  Unlike   many   other   conventions, this annual meeting of B.  C's country editors is an occasion for-serious business. True,  it affords us the opportunity of  enoying   a   "break"   from   the  year-round weekly grind of publishing a newspaper and operating a commercial 'printing  establishment.   But  apart  from  the social functions, the convention is more than just a gathering of men and women in the  same trade. It's much like "going  back to school'', for the three-  day, business sessions Will deal  With   the   varied   problems   of  small-town publishing. There we .  are   able   to   resolve   many   of  those problems by learning how  Jothers: under    similar    circum-  stances overcame them. /  And whit does all this mean  to our community?, >   ���,;  The net .result is that a weekly,  publisher com^-horne with new-  ideas and 'better;' methods, which,-  when' applied, make.for am improved newspaper and ..a still  better servictor ythe cbrnmunity  he serves, "As someone once?  observed, theVloc&l newspaper  is the voice of the community.  Without a good town, a news-'  paner can't be much. By the  "same token a good newspaper  jhelps tpvni'i|ke;for a better town.  The Coast News is proud of  " its role in the life of the Sech/elt  - Peninsula district. We aim to  keep on improving our service  and being deserving of the com-  'munity's support.  actor, a graduate of Pasadena.  Playhouse and of the College s_f  Broadcasting of Motion Pictures/  in Toronto. In Hollywoodr a.e  starred in Loves Labour Lost suoM  Doomsday. His own latest plffiy--  World Between, was broadcast:  over CKWX last May. He plays--'-  the part' of  Seyton.  David Conway, also, is an. ac��<wr "  and author combined. His cIcvbb  Revue,   Canada   2053,   which,  hm-  directed in Harthouse Theatre? mr  Toronto, earned him considerable-  praise. He wrote both the script  and the music for this. He pIaye_T'  with the Norwich  Shakespeariass.  Theatre in England, and in Win���  nipeg's   Dominion   Theatre.    His-  role    on   Friday   night    is   Thes-  Doctor.  KOLTEf-NSAN  SAWMILLS  Halfmoon Bay  Bough & Planed Lumhesr  Phone   Halfmoon   Bay   72*  W. McFadden, D.G.  Optometrist  GIBSONS  Phone Gibsons 91  Office     Hours  9:00   a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  Evenings by Appointment _,  Why go to Vancouver for  Optical Service?  m  m  Check With  MURDOCH'S  For  OILSKINS - SLICKERS  GUM BOOTS  G��t Your  Supply   of  AMMUNITION  Here. It's C.I.L,  COLD  START?  QUICK   START!  With  "SURE FIRE"  STARTING FLUEEF  For Diesel or  Gasoline Engines  &  MURDOCH'S  Marine Supplies  Phone 116  PENDER  HARBOUR  don't miss a thing in  Witt (ikmst Nevus  ^tvQ  ���tfV  A*c*  -jjtV  oi  "J0^"   ^_uc  ^ *&**  o^YiO*5 **'��*&*  WiH.'  ,*T  v^X^t7^  vf *^_ ** C<: 8  The   Coast  New?    Thursday, November 12; 1953  &m8mm?mm^miimmmmmmm^  oast News An  We have heard the first two  half-hour broadcasts dealing with  the Sunshine Coast,-and on Sunday last, the first hourly program.  Halfmoon  Beams  Hi there, Grace Rutherford in  hospital in* Vancouver! 'We hear  that you have .your operation  safely behind you -and are doing  nicely. Keep up the-good work,  we're all pulling for you.  In the bowling news, last week,  we see that Mrs. "Pete'! Tschai-  kowsky of Redrooffs chalked up  a gold star in the Sports Club 5-  pin league, by bowling 260. She  Is a member of the "Holy Rollers"  team.  Returning from interesting  holidays last week were Mr. and  Mrs. Bill Miller of Redrooffs, the  H. Taits of Half Moon Bay and  Mr. A. Hanney of Welcome Beach.  The Millers enjoyed life near  Kamloops on the cattle ranch of  Mr. Miller's uncle, Mr. and Mrs.  Tait took a leisurely trip to the  Okanagan via points in the U.S.  Mr. Hanney, after an operation  in Vancouver convalesced at the  home of his daughter in Kamloops.  Mr. and Mrs. Tom Barrow have  closed their summer home at  Redrooffs for the season and  Will spend the winter at their  home   in  Vancouver.  Mr. J. Hood of Vancouver has  been a house guest for two weeks  Ot Mr. and Mrs. A. Menzies of  Redrooffs.  Ray Cormack of New Westminster week-ended with his  parents/Mr. and Mrs. Bob Cormack at Welcome Beach. The.  Pon McDonalds drove, up to Redrooffs with him for another  weekend at their summer cottage. These cool evenings makft  them really appreciate the beautiful stone fireplace which Don  has constructed in his spare time.  Remember the kiddies on Friday, November 20th. Support the  PTA by attending their Social  evening at Redrooffs Hall at 8  p.m. on that date. There will be  cards, bingo and refreshments.  Proceeds are for the children's  Christmas tree.  Mrs. W. Meikle, president of  Elphinstone Branch of the VON  attended the VON Provincial  Conference at the VON Headquarters in Vancouver last week.  This mild Fall weather brings  reports of many flowers blooming out of season in gardens hereabouts, violets, yellow broom,  dogwood and mock-orange. We  even picked a couple of strawberries at Welcome Beach.  Mr. J. Cooper and Mr. J. Dona-  hoe were both in Vancouver on  business last week.  The local VON group will have  a luncheon meeting at the home  of Mrs. -A: Menzies on Tuesday,  Nov. 17th at 12:30. They will  complete their sewing for thei't  sale of work.  _... . . ,_f^r-i��**_f*i^' ��� ���;'   '&%��� ��� **-*"V i  i  SPECIALLY  PRICE**  BTHELENB - GLYCOL  ANTI-FREEZE  $3.75 A GALLON  CHUCK'SiWOTOitS  Phone54 W Seeh��-t  We listened with interest to  the program, and "to they.placing  of news items, music and advertising.  It seemed to us that with the  news items as supplied by the  Coast News, the Peninsula's one  organ for gathering and supplying  news on the Peninsula, that_the  program was stretched a little  thin. This may be because it was  the first one of an hour's length,  dnd that following programs will  be a bit 'meatier'...  , It should:;be remembered that  so far,.-there bave��beiien no additional items, brought:yin or phoned  in, that itiight.be added to the  news and. stories. Such items -will  be welcomed by both the Coast  News ^at Gibsons and Mr. E. W.  Pearspn at Sechelt,the bead of  the Publicity for, the. Sechelt  Board of Trade.  Station CHUB has announced  that it will-welcome items of interest in the. way of historical  background of p la c e names,  stories of interest about people  in the area, and descriptive material in connection with the  Peninsula. Coast News is willing  to see that any of this material  reaches the station CHUB.  There is another consideration,  to be thought of. Support of your  local paper will increase its support of CHUB. The two organs  working together can be of inestimable value to an area like  the Peninsula.  Your Newspaper,, which is still  a young and struggling one, needs  all the local support it t;an get,  and it gives full value for all  support received. There is not an  area in Canada so small, or with  so few industrial sources of support, that has a weekly newspaper, no matter how' small.  Coast News is here to help the  area to grow, and hopes to grow  with it. To do this, it needs the  active support of the community,  in order to in turn forward the  development of the area.  We do no ask support as ��� a  favor, but vIike any other community service, from hardwares  to chimney cleaners, from carpenters to churches, we solicit your  business and give value even as  they do. Often it is not a value  that can be wrapped up and handed over the counter, sometimes  it is.  If you like CHUB as a service,  and wish to keep it and have it  improve, remember the active  part Coast.t News is playing, without charge, and help us to help  CHUB.  i  Memorial I  Observance Services  From Port Mellon to Pender  Harbour!, (on. November 11th,  there were services in churches  and Legion Halls, to mark this  Memorial Day.  Veterans -and others interested  in marking one more year of  memory formed up and paraded  to their places where services  were held. Periods of silence  were held, padres spoke, and  parades left for^ cemeteries and  other points where memorials  have been erected, for; the playing of the 'Last Post'.  Afternoon, gatherings and evening dinners markedjthe happier aspect'*6f thecDay,t'Of which  as we go to press, reports have  not yet come in.     ",   -      !  StdreVs and business places  have (JTspiayed.; the��r ; wreaths  and other decorations, and the  Poppy of remembrance is widely  worn. :'.���-���'  An unusual window that  came to notice was that of' the  Sunset Harcflwafe, /where ome  panel was completely draped  in sombre black. Against this  drop were small colored wreaths  at each side. Two large brass  shells stood next. A 'tin hat* and  the label from a food parcel  addressed to a P.W. camp in  Germany came next. The one  bright spot in the window was a  colored portrait of Queen Elizabeth^ in state regalia in�� the  center. '.'      '" %-*w'y'-    \. ��� -  ..brilliantly white enamel that stays  white. Dries with a sparkling porce-  lam like surface that's easy to dean  as a piece of china. Keep kitchens,  bathrooms, refrigerators, sparkling  white with DULUX Super White.  **'  _v->-JJ_"'  If Yon Haven't Used  .��v     "Speed  Rubberized ifese WaCP&int,,  YOU HAVgA PLEASANT SURPimE ^  v      "WE GARRY THE ST6CK"  1  Gibsons fitiilding m\  Gibsons 53  If the rollicking voice and  hearty humor of Gracie Fields  delight you,, then you are due for.  a pleasurable treat for the next-  several weeks. Radio Station  CKWX reports a ��� new_ program,  with Gracte Fields, the Four Keynotes, and Vancouver's own Ber-  nie Bradej�� to M:C. the show. The  time for tins is 6?30 plm.1 Sun-'yyy  days. ; . -��� ���   .��������� y;-  They also advise,us that'"Iti-.  formation. iPlease" will  be heard  starting Thursday,  Nov.   12th  at  9:30  .m.  Clifton; Fadimah will be M.C.,  with the witty and sparkling regulars, John Kiernan and Franklin  P. Adams. Their first well-known  guest will be Fred Allen, Thursday this week.  MAKE YOUR APPOINTMENT  FOR YOUR  CHRISTMAS PERMANENT  NOW  WE HAVE JUST UNPACKED A NEW LOT QF  Smart Comfy Wool-Lined Slippers,  Figured Satins, and Kiddies' with Knit Cuffs.  New Plaid Overboots in Browns and Reds  That Fit any Size of Heel. .:,  MasLean's Shoes  Phone 111 H AT Gibsons  See us at NINA^S SPECIALTY SHOP    'W  Wed. sNov. 18th aft Garden Bay  For Selma Park Shoppers  Thursday,  Friday & Saturday  T-BONE and Sirloin Steaks ................  lb 69^  LEAN STEWING BEEF or Mince Beef .".:', Y 45*.  pork chops .'..................:. ....;.���"���.;���" #65*  ORANGE MARMALADE, 4 lb Tin.  ..........  60*l  Phone Sechelt 76 :  Free Daily Delivery at 4:00 p.m.  -<~!j:  TRANSPORTATION  ���mmmwmmwmmwmammmmmmm^mmmmmmmwmmmmmmmmmmmmwmmjmmmmmmmm  +mwumwmmmmcmmmwmmmmwmmmmmmmwmmm*mwmmmwmmmMmmmm^mm*mm  '39 Chevrolet Sedan .."..........  '37 Plymouth Sedan ..   '37 Pontiac Sedan ..............  '38 Hudson Sedan   $295.00  $295.00  $29$.00  $ 95.0fr  I   V   *  SAVE 100's OF DOLLARS ON THESE DEMO'S  '53 VAUXHALL 6 Cyl. Sedan, 4000 Miles >:  '53 BUICK V-8 Hardtop Riviera >      "  TRUCKS  *l���f�����������������-____���    .  WE MAKE YOU A BETTER DEAL  '51 FARGO half ton Pick-up, New Motor,  $1395.00  ��� ��� ��� ���  $1195.00  New Paint, Can't tell it from new  '50 GMC half ton Pick-up,     '  Only 16,000 Miles. New Tires ....  >47 FORD half ton Pick-up,  A good little truck .-..,.:';' $ 495.00  '46 GMC 3-Ton H.D.  4-5 yd. Gravel Box and Hois#, New Motor $ 695.00  MAKE US AN OFFER ON THESE:  ��� ���������-���������v,47/yBp^  .'   '5O'Mer0ur^^:|n,n.''  tt  The Name Thai-Meant A &W$ Deal  Phone 5 S ; Wilsoa C*��_lc  //


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