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The Coast News Dec 1, 1955

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 Provincial Llbr^rj  Victoria,  B.  C��  Pub&shed' in   Gibsons.  B.C.  ".  Volume 9, Number 47  December  1, 1955.  Serving ihe Growing  Sunshine Coast  From  Squamish  to Pender Harbour  Representatives    from    -the    for  definite information    that    Norman Hough, Mrs. D:Wort-  schocl attendance areas from  Bowen Island to Egmont met  at the" Sechelt ^Inri, Sechelt,  last Thursday,  to  elect . trus-  he could relay to the residents  there. He was informed that  the Board was aware of the  increasing population in some  areas,, and that the. board had  tees and  to  outline  problems     the. matter of transport under  A A- }'���  ':%  advisement. He spoke of -the  Union Steamships .cars which  were/run along thebeach road,  and which picked up., school  .children,    without. , additional  P.C. CENTENNIAL 7 COMMITTEE: Pictured above is the committee responsible for the  commemoration of British Columbia's centennial anniversary in 1958. Established by provincial governmentappointment the cc^m^ several preliminary meetings to organize various sections of the province for the 100th birthday which is expected to  be celebrated througoiit the Province^ The^'committee is known as the British Columbia Centennial Committee with offices in the Parliameiit Buildings at Victoria. The members from  left to right, are; T.R;B. Adams, New,W of Agri-  /Culture; Aid. T. F. Orr, Vancouver; L.J. Wallace, Victoria; Dr. Malcom McGregor^ Vancouver;  iion.rR. J. WiUistoriv Minister of Education; E.F. FoxrVancouver and Willard Ireland, Victoria.  XX   of the Various; areas. ..-.-:.  \       Increased ; classroom    space  A;'was the theme of almost    all  at.this meeting chaired by Mr.  Thorsteinsen,      inspector      of    charge  to the board  schools for the    Sechelt    and  -Powell River districts.    '������.-'  . fender Harbour representatives Mr.    Spicer    and    Mrs.  man.  Roberts Creek: Alfred Funnell  and  Mrs.  M.  Haslam."  Be wen Island: Gordon  Vietch. \ .  Halfmoon Bay: Mrs. Burrows.  Irvine's Landing:    Mrs.    NV  Lee.       '���".���'  Egmont: Mrs.  V. Phillips.   ���  .Gambier Island: G.O. Fahrni.  Nelson Island:  Paul   "Harding..-;.;    -  Pender Harbour.. R.W. Spicer,  Mrs.   R.F.  Donley. ;  ' Seohelt:  J.   Mayne, Mrs.:;D.  Smith, Mr. Charles Stewart,   ���  Appointed representatives  were: Vancouver Bay, Raymond Meaden; Britain River,  V.J. Ramsey and Port Mellon,  Mi's. Swan.  Minutes from various school  meetings reveal the following  recipe for staying you rig J  '..--:' i  To be young at heart one  must be limber, loving and a  little looney was the advice of  Clarence Forsberg. s pe c i al  speaker from the Bellingham  Kiwanis Club sit the Gibsons  Kiwanis club first birthday  anniversary. Mr. Forsberg is  minister of Garden St. Methodist  church in Bellingham.  The event was held in Danny's Dining room, Nov. 22  with 46 present including  guests and wives of guests  and members. A special steak  dinner; was served. V  During the. evening  flat cake was brought to .the  head table with one candle  burning, brightly ��� which  President Harold Wilson blew  out with great ease". The cake  was made and. presented to  the club by Bill Smith of the  Village Bakeryt at Sechelt.  Later it was carved and distributed.  Mr. Forsberg took his theme  a  able to fight pressure to conform ��� simply;because everyone else did the same thing. He  thought it would be better  if everyone could be himself  or herself and to stand out and  be different when it is, necessary and as long as it was  right. / y  Speaking of conforming he  mentioned pressure from children, forcing parents to conform because "that was what  other parents Were doing."  He did not agree with this at-  required to live away from  home to take advanced schooling. Mrs. Lee of Irvine's Landing and Mr.  Harding  of Nel-  sure to get away from having-   son Island supported this view.  to conform. , Mrs. Wortman    of    Gibsons  As an example of what   he     presented the view of Gibsons  Furnaces in. various schools,  were, discussed, also the  "sweating" ceiling in. the Egmont Quonset-type school, the  _ . play area in the Pender Har-  Dctnley were particularly vocal    ^ superiCir school>  and the  ra  their demands    for    more    flwt' at Nelson Island.   In the  space. ���They said it was; doubt-��� latter case the. secretary, Mrs.  ful if the   .ratepayers    would    BurnSj was.asked to write the  support a bylaw for anything    local    representative    of    the  tt   Ii*!1 a hi8h    SCh0��\   J* department of   public    works discussions took place. ���      -  this   they  were  supported   by with a vlew to obtaining assis- Pender Harbour    ratepayers  Mrs. .^mmps    from    Egmont, tance  in replacing the    float, discussed the possible buUding  who cited the number of Eg- sinCe it was used by the gen- program,  with  a view' to ob-  mont students    of    highschool eral pUDiic.  grades,  who  at   present  were        ���,.       ,    '.. ^    ,  .  The election of trustees resulted in Mr. Funnell, Mr.  Hough and Mr. Humphries being re-elected for two-year  terms and Mrs. Donley for a  one year term, completing the  office vacated by; Mr. Bristow.  Mr.  Funnell,     chairman    of  taining more and better buildings.  Irvine's landing discussions  were centered around power  for the school and expressed  dissappointment that the wiring had not yet been installed.  Bowen island people want  more land clearing, and    they  ��� ���  --w.    ���<- u���   v u  ��. +wrt       ���*"���'��� *.,   a "��� "���'     *-     ���    have asked   questions relative.  was driving at he told of the ratepayers   that    more   . space    the .board, spoke of the many    to transportation *nd mileages'  latest TV pressure to conform was  infinitely    preferable    to;    problems facing    the    trustees     allowed,  which    resulted     m     various, classes held on  the shift sys-  hemes   haying  TV  aerials  in-/ tern,  and   expressed for them  stalled without any TV inside/ the opinion  that it. would  be  the house ���-  just   sci people V better ,.t0 buildt enough rather  could conform, to  the "gener-7 than/have too little space.  ally accepted: thing    -.  must have  a  TV."  not the least of 'which was  the lack of interest shown in  almost all the attendance areas.  It was his view that those  who are interested enough to  Sechel ratepayers are.   anxious to     obtain     mere    land,  three.acres next to their pres--'  ent lease.  School attendance is  up   12  y��u!       The    representative     from    be members of the PT'A groups percent,   teaching    staff    now.  Bowen     Island     Mr.     Veitch    in all areas should  be     suffi- totals 46,   and   the   area   now r  Rev.    Canon    H.U.    Oswald.,   brought Up the matter of trans- ' ciently   interested    to    attend has ��� a  new  inspector,   accord-  thanked Mr.  Forsberg  for his-    portation,    with    the    request    the  annual meetings,  to  elect inS to the Trustees', report, at  entertaining speech with well-  :,,.:;;:;,/ tinder andvurgedv^gam  __4 _��_���.%#   __<-<i_-%_-J for both Mr. Oswald and Mr. " *  Many attend Forsbera to be outlined  OES bazaar  Introduced by worthy matron, Mrs. James Drummond,  Mrs. W. Freeze, Grand Secretary) of Grand Chapter of  British Columbia, Order of the  Eastern Star, opened the tea  "A Formula for Staying and ��� bazaar given' by Elphin-  YoungV and from it delivered stone Chapter 65, OES,at .the  one of the brightest and easi-     School   Hall  Nov.   24.  their representatives to the  beard, and to find out how  and why: their money;-'almost  a third of a million dollars,  was being spent.  Mr. Funnell spoke    of    the  the first of the annual school  CContinued on page .7).  est-to_take speeches delivered  recently in Gibsons. He mentioned an old sea captain's  recipe for staying young. It was  be limber, be ."loving and a  little; looney.  He look the first, be limber,  and urged that'we loosen up  our mentality and thinking  and break but of the regular  pattern of life. We should get  beyond the same people and  the same thoughts. New concepts should be reached along  with new thoughts. >��� Lots of  people, he argued cannot bring'  themselves to admit there are  new thoughts.  for both Mr. Oswald and Mr.  Forsberg.' '  -���;/  During the evening President .  Wilson explained the reason St. Mary's Hospital Society few who turned out at Gibsons,  Gibsons,was able to get Mr. will hear an account of the about 30 including board mem-  Forsberg'was because this Ki- . stewardship of its officers at a bers, four at Roberts Creek,  wanis district is the only in- meeting Dec. 11 at 2 p.m. in and less than adczen "at Sechelt  ternational district on the Madeira Park Community hall. , Mr. Thorsteinson gave a  continent and'the interchange Chairman Johnstone of the brief resume of their duties to  of speakers therefore a fairly board and Ian Woodburn the their areas, and to the board  simple matter. administrative manager will members , with the advice  Chairman Wilson comment- give an account of their oper- that while they acted on being on the first birthday cf ations over the .last year. The half ?_ their own areas as rep-  the Gibsons Kiwanis Club re- meeting is expected to be an resentatives, they were now  fine work the OES does in its minded his listeners that' all interesting one because the members of the central group,  cancer; project and reminded the charter members of the year's operations have caused and must enlarge their views  the guests that in buying goods club have remained as mem- considerable concern to .offi- to see the needs of the whole  at the bazaar theyi were contri.    bers  and  they  deserve     great, cials.  How   the    matter    was district   and    act    impartially  credit for the work done dur- straightened  out  will be    ex  ing the first year of the club's plained in  detail. well  as  their  own  attendance  existance. ���            -                 '       ,       Chairman  Johnstone    hopes area.  "We should go    on    to    do there  will  be  a  wide    repre- Mrs. West served an  excel-  bigger  and  better  things.   We sentaticn  from  all    over    the lent \ lunch     in     the     dining  should make  this  a Peninsula Sunshine Coast and would wel- room of the Sechelt Inn.  Mrs. Freeze spoke     of    the  buting greatly to a fine cause.  She remarked that the local  chapter 65, for size, age and  membership, was second to  none in its contribution to this  great work.  On the door was Mrs. L.S.  Jackson and the raffles were  handled by Mrs. C. Brook-  man, Mrs. V. Franske and Mrs.  H. Metcalfe. Mrs. J. Drummond  and  Mrs.   G MacDonald    sold  Kiwanis Club. There are many  fine chaps outside of Gibsons.  Our motto is 'We Build'  through fellowship and spiritual understanding. It is the individual .effort that upholds  the principles of the club"  Mr. Wilson thanked all for  the fine support theyi had  given him.  come the attendance of parties  from all sections of the district.  44 Attend  story period  An experiment is under way  at the Gibsons Public Library  where on Saturday mornings,  stories are react to younger  children.  One group, up to eight years  attends at 10.15, when Mrs.  McKibbin reads stories. From  eight years and up gather at  11 a.m. when Mrs. Wortman  reads.  The first Saturday saw 16  far the good of the whole as children present and 44 attended the two periods last week.  The two readers hope to interest others in the idea and  to take over on the odd Sat.  It is also hoped arrangements  will be made so the children  can take out library books at  this period.  Representatives    elected    at  district,   m e-e t i n g s     were  Gibson:  Thomas  Humphries,  year the secretary, Pat Mc-  Callum reported tangible evidences of the clubs activities  were  assisting    two    families,  cards and Christmas wrappings  He explained, how the great,   and Mrs. M. Campbell presid-  leaders of events managed  to     ed at. the  gay Christmas-tree  get themselves out of the rut    with its secret gifts. l  of life and do things. Nothing Tne stalls  and who  was in  was accomplished by    remain-     charge were:   _an_y,   Mrs.   C.  ing in ami    To    be    limber   ' Anderson; home cooking. Mrs.  meant a loosening up    which     T. Moshier, Mrs.    M.    Woods  was one of the items in    the    an<* Mrs.    P.    Doyle;    Plants,  recipe for    being    young     in    Mrs-  O. Skinner; baby    wear,  heart. , Mrs. R. Gumming; aprons, Mrs.    victims of    firse,    aiding    the  To  stay  young     one    must    E. Shaw and Mrs. M. McLeod;     VON with proceeds from a ball  have  a loving    spirit.    There     pillowcases,  Mrs.  J. Newman;    game with   the hint that  an-  fancywork. Mrs. D. Jonas; other might be coming up on  grandma's attic (white ,eleph_ Jan. 1, flood relief for vic-  ant), Mrs. J. Wardil; dolls' tims left without clothing and  clothes, Mrs. A. Gordon and footwear and the most tan-  Mrs. Pearson. gibie of all the building of  Mrs. E. Parker was in charge the Gibsons Public Library,  of the kitchen with Mrs. H. Mr. Wilson added the assis-  Wilson assisting and seryi. tance, granted Art Thomson, an  teurs were Mrs. J. Mlyroie, art student now well on in  Mrs.  M.  Swan.   Mrs.  B.  Ran.  Garbage fee to be raised?  Tuesday night's Village Com-    ary   garbage  collection   equip-    to  consider  soon   the  installa-  mission   meeting   advised   Edward Rhodes, garbage collectcr  Outlining   the   achievements    that   -n view Qf the  financial  of the   club   during    its    first  condition of his operations the  ment.  Mr. Ritchey added that    ticn of a new tank  this was an initialcost only and Commissioner   C.P  to that would have to be added maintenance and wages.  Chairman Drummond at the  only thing he could do is    to    end of an hour-and-a-half dis  raise the rates in order to con  Ballentine moved a motion that the  highways department be informed the roads department  should   have   an   active  assist-  was the human tragedy of  the person who walls himself  in. The sluffing off of old  grudges was necessary. The  biblical "Love your Enemies"  meant somthing if the mind  could only grasp its meaning.  On the subject of being a  little looney. Mr. Forsberg  was at his best because he was  tinue.  In explaining his situation  to thfr commissioners, Mr.  Rhodes  said, he   had  made   a  able to  bring out    his    point     kin, Mrs. E. Moscrip, Mrs.  E.  better. It was necessary to be     Wakefield  and Mrs.   C.   Coe.  Orrly  three  more  issues  o  The  Coast  before Christn  his  young career  in Los  Angeles,  a  lad   who was     given  cussion told Mr. Rhodes that %ant tc see that road conditions  it was up to him to try and % are maintained in the event the  make the collection and dis- roads foreman is absent. The  jjosal a paying proposition be- motion was carried,  cause the village unfortun- On receipt of a letter from  ately could not offer any assis- Premier Bennett at Victoria  survey among the 124 clients tance. requesting local action regard-  he has in Gibsons and found .<It looks like j will haVe lo ing S_D Day or Safe Driving  that two-fifths of that number fold up because t will only Day, instituted for the purpose  would drop garbage collection, gQ deeper in the hole if I con_ of having one day nationally  another    two-fifths     wouldn't    tinue)��  Mr.     Rhodes    replied, in which there will be no traf_  Commissioner. F.  Crowhurst fie    deaths,    the    commission  reported   on   the   water   situa- passed a motion supporting tlie  ticn and said various leaks had move with the hope that Dec  tine pointed out that perhaps    been cleaned up following the 1 will be a deathless or    ac-  the  only solution    would    be    heavy frost which  burst vari- cidentless day.  pay   anyi more  and    one-fifth  wduld  pay  more.  Commissioner  C.P.    Ballen  fine assistance by the Kiwanis     the passing of. a bylaw making    Qus pipes. One tap on the In-  club.  In Case of fire, a , smoke-  filled room may be more safely crossed if a wet cloth is  wrapped, over nose and mouth,  crawling on hands and knees'  will help to prevent the danger of being overcome by  smoke.  A federal civil defence  garbage collection compulsory dian reserve bn- a meter was cheque for $91.75 was receiv-  and the letting of a contract found fully open with n0 one ed as part of the cost of the  for the  collection  and dispos-    |n the house. How long it had     new motor for the fire truck.  al.  Commissioner Ritchey produced a clipping which  reported Ladner will place a  bylaw before it voters at the  next election for $40,000 to  cover the purchase of necess-  been running that way  is hot A building permit for a  $200  known. garage was granted  Miss  F.S.  Owing  to  one of the tanks Grant,  showing leakages after repairs Accounts   totalling     $1*71.58  had been  made Commissioner were  ordered   pai.     of   v.aich  Crowhurst declared it would be $79.56 was .or ro.-. J and $57.  advisable for the    commission 02 for the  water  ciep:>rt:ni:n'_. Coast News Dec.  1  1955  doast Menus  Published  by   Sechelt  Peninsula  News  Ltd; N  every Thursday, al Gibsons. B.C.  FRED  CRUICE,  Editor and Publisher  .   DO   WORTMAN.  Advertising  Manager  Member B.C.   Div.A Canadian Weekly Newspaper  Association  Box 128. Gibsons B.C. Phone 45W  Authorized Second Class Mail, Post Office Department- Ottawa  Rates of Subscription: 12 mos. $2; 6 mos. $1.25; 3 mos. 75c  United States and Foreign, $2.50 per year. 5c per copy  1955 style  In spite of all the money spent on education,, special days  must be held to impress people with need fccr taking greater  care of themselves and saving their own lives.  This might read strangely to some people but when one recalls the huilaballoo made about education for everybody and  the raising of the age so as to keep children in school longer  somehow makes one wonder whether intelligence got lost somewhere in the rush to spread education ever the widest possible  area. ..'.������-  S-D Day prompts this bit of writing and if you do not know  what S-D Day is it is Safe Driving Day and falls-on Thursday  Dec. 1. Perhaps we should add in case any historians of the  future will be reading The Coast News, that this S-D Day  occurs   during   the  "enlightened" year- of 1955 anno domini.  Here are some facts sent out witk data about S-D day: The  traffic accident problem is a national one; almost every person  has a neighbor, friend or member of a family injured in a  traffic accident at some time "*��� and��� the traffic problem is  with us every hour of the day; '.'������'������  Considering all the cash spent on education, future historians  will wonder what kind of sense came out of our educational  system when we were, able to solve the A-bomb and H-bomb-  mysteries and develop.automation in our factories but we had  to hold S-D Days to help educate us to save our lives.  .We have learned to save time by. using this or that gadget  but we have, not learned how to avoid the terrible traffic toll,  2586 traffic deaths in Canada last year.  Maybe life has become cheap ���_ too cheap.  Music in schools  An all out campaign to gain public support for a school of  music at the "University of British Columbia has been launched  by d special committee of the Community Arts Council of  Vancouver.  Close to-500 citizens throughout the province have been  asked to assist in the campaign, aimed at convincing the provincial government in Victoria of the need for such a school  at U.B.C.  More than 1,000 copies of an extensive brief outlining this  "grasss roots" movement have been distributed to key 'citizens throughout B.C. *'.'���"'  These representatives are being urged to circulate the briefs  to their friends, clubs and', organizations. The Community Arts  Council hopes those contacted will petition Minister of Education Ray Williston in Victoria by letter asking for the establishment of the school.  In view of the fact- there; is a movement on foot to have  music in Gibsons High School the above should prove interesting to those supporting the movement and should offer  them strength in their endeavors.  To some people music is as necessary as meat with a meal.  It will do no youngster harm t0 be able to play an inusti-ument  or just read music. .  Perhaps the present day trend for an - average child may  have too big a hold on some people and they are like the  mother who was worried because her youngster preferred to  play the piano instead of going out to join the gang raising  cain. Some children raise cain in their own peculiar fashion ���  on the piano, violin or what have you. Long 'may it continue.   j  - o  LIFE IS BEAUTIFUL, ONCE  AGAIN.  Apparently members of the roads department crew for the  Sunshine Coast read The Coast News editorials because after  last week's issue that came out on Thursday there were piles  of sand deposited at various hills on Friday, for use in the  event of slippery road surfaces; Motorists thank ycu, roads0  department employees.  Calling attention to the  .- steady...depletion of-world ^sup- \  .plies of raw materials, . the  1955 Canada Year Book says  that the development of Canada's north is a challenge for  today's Canadians.        '  In a special article, officials  cf the department of northern affairs and natural resources intimate that only the  barest start has been made in.  meeting the challenge of that  development. "Only the first  faint imprints of civilization  are beginning to appear in a  land that is left almost unmarked by its generations of  shifting, nomadic people," the  article states.  Pointing out that the shortest air route between the  United States and. Russia is  over the Canadian north, tlie  article goes on to say that the  Geo-political position of the  Northland makes it--a factor  of significance in world affairs  and predicts that its develop-  - ment-will follow unprecedented courses "because the frontier is being tamed by an adullf  country with all the 20th century techniques behind it; because it is the aeroplane and  not the covered wagon that  penetrates the u h'mapped  places."  The accent on .the North  is a recurring one in the  latest edition of the official  government record of Canadian  progress and current conditions. In a 7,500 word article  on Canada's commercial fisheries resources, the official  view is expressed that "the  greatest opportunities for expansion of the fresh water  fisheries lies in > Canada's  northern areas." The article  notes that "the Yukon and  Northwest Territories contain  two of the earth's largest lakes '.  and tw0 mighty rivers, besides  literally    thousands of -lesser  waters, many of-which have  not been explored," and that  "on the northern edges of  the continent is the Arctic  coast, which extendi roughly  3 0,000 miles from the _ering  Sea to Hudson Strait."  Besides containing revised  basic textual and statistical  material, almost every chapter carries material of tropical  interest. A survey of scientific  and industrial research in Canada, including research in  the atomic field, for example-  shows that Canadian industries now possess research, fa.cil-  lities, some of them quite extensive.  More than 360 of,the member companies of the Canadian  Manufacturers Association tb-  ciayV maintain labratbrZies, in  Which over 3,100 persons are  employed in research, testing  6f control. While the main  bulk of industrial .research ih  th�� past has been done under  government auspices, the current Canadian pattern of research indicates that a steadily increasing portion of this  work is'being undertaken, by  industry.  Of, particular interest in the  light of .current discussions of  a national health plan is the  Year Book's review, of the  preliminary results of the  Canadian / Sickness Survey -  the first nation-wide study of  the prevalence cf illness in  the general population* of Canada. The'survey .. shows that  almost 40% of each dollar^  expended on health by Canadian families is ��� spent for  various medical, hospital or  combined prepayment plans.  Direct payment for physicians'  services take an estimated  .23.5%   of  the   family     health  dollar, direct payments for  hospital care .12.4% .and/Vdeti-  tai services 8.8%. The survey  als0 provides such information as the . average number  of days sickness per year per  Canadian and the number of  calls made by    doctors    each  " year per 1,000 population.  The 1955 Canada Year Book  is available from the .Queen's  printer in Ottawa at $3.00 a  copy jn a cloth-covered edition. Orders for copies should  be made out to the Receiver  General of Canada. By a  special concession, a limited  number of paper bound copies  is set aside for school teachers  ' and students arid ministers of  religion. These may be obtained'  ,at the reduced price of $1.50  and should bes ordered from  the Dominion,- Bureau of statistics iii Ottawa.  LETTERS to EDITOR  Who Pays For  Advertising  ?  ���NOT the newspaper reader,   because    he  saves  both  time and  money  by  shopping  the wide selection of honest values offered  through the advertising columns!  ���NOT   the advertiser, because advertising  always returns a profit when it is used cor--  rectly and consistently!  ���NOT  the publisher, because of the hundreds, of firms who profitably   invest  hundreds of thousands of dollars in newspaper  advertising!  The business which the non-advetiser loses  pays the cost of advertisng and ALSO  returns a nice profit to .the fellow - who  does advertise! HOPING for more business is not as effective as inviting more  business!  EVERY LINE OF ADVERTISING  IN THE PAPER IS PAID FOR BY  THE FELLOW WHO  DOESN'T ADVERTISE!  (Reprinted from Editor & Publisher   magazine  August 9, 1952 issue.)  SAND   ON   HILLS  Editor: Herewith some facts  in answer to your editorial  of criticism in- regard to the  local department of highways.  1. Your supposition that the  men went home after 4.30 and  left the- poor defenceless cit-;  izenry to their own defences!  against the elements is, like  a lot more of that editorial, in  error.  For the record, one three-  man crew worked sanding local hills until 9.45 p.m. At, 2  a.m. another crew, complete  with mobile shovel and truck  went out sanding hills and got  back to bed 5,30 in the morning. One other three man  crew miade it in for supper  at 9 that night. They all had  already done one day's work  at Mission bridge attempting  to keep the traffic flowing.  2. For the edification of  armchair critics it is useless  putting sand on a hill when  it is snowing, but we do just  that quite often in a vain attempt to* help, to even the  smallest degree.  3. Your suggestion that the  foreman. being on holiday  would materially alter conditions here . is also wrong. We  have a very; capable relief  foreman with more than forty  years local experience. This  local unit of highway workers  have in their care more than  $80,000 worth of equipment,  it is hardly likely that foreman Art Pilling would leave  that without some supervision.  4. It may be hard, to believe but on the night in question snow was falling in many  places other than the. Gibsons*  hill.  Rat Portage hill had to be  sanded1 twice that night! Davis  Bay hill had its quota of tangled cars and trucks.' ISfearly  a foot of show fell in the Port ���  Mellon area and there was a  seven-mile-long tie up in the  Fraser Canyon with only eight  inches of snow. That tie up  involved buses, cars, trucks  and trains. Add to that, .that  there are approximately, eight  weekly newspapers covering  that area and you can imagine  how tough it must be for the ���  department's men to handle  all that blame.  5. At one time this fall we   ���  had sand On the Gibsons Hill  in readiness for such an emer  gency but most of it had been  used for starting cuttings, filling window�� boxes, cement  mixing and for following the  ��nhous,e. broken pup*  6. Now may be a good time  t0 point out that road foremen as members of the civil  servants commission are forbidden to take part in letter  writing to editors or ih any  public controversy. Sniping at  them is somewhat unfair. There  are lots of targets for " the  willing gunners, they'are the  officials in Vancouver, New  Westminster and Victoria.  These officials of the department can and will answer  your questions. Go to it and  happy hunting.  W.A. (Bill) Sutherland  Editor's note: The editor and  the general public can thank  Mr. Sutherland for his spirited  defence of the roads dept.  However the base of Gibsons  hill was the real bottleneck  but the roads department did  net even check on the situation by telephone tQ find out  if help was needed. Once  again it can be pointed out  that organization is, a wonder,  ful thing. The roads department draws deserved thanks  elsewhere on this page for the  haste in which sand was placed  on various hills shortly after  the storm.  NEW CENOTAPH  Editor:. Though your . valuable paper, I would like t��  say a few words about the  new Cenotaph at Roberts  Creek.  Reading an article concerning this Cenotaph, in The  Coast News, I was surprised  that no mention was made of  the person who was largely  responsible, for this worthwhile  project." I am referring to Mr.  Robert Cumming, president of  Roberts Creek Branch of the  Canadian Legion. Without his  tireless efforts, and leadership  we would not have a Cenotaph  in Roberts Creek today, and  he certainly has congratula_  tions  coming to him.  Also Mr. i Barnes deserves  praise for the wonderful -job  he made in building this Cenotaph, it is the work of a real  artist and something Roberts  Creek can be proud of. So  hats off to these fine citizens!  Jen. Monrufet  Junior; may acquire disease  germs from a child who is  sick, if he takes bites or licks  from the other youngsters' candy or cone. Sharing comb or  towel .may:',' spread'X: skin V-.dis-.7i  ease germs........  B. W. M. BONE  Chartered    Accountant  1045   West Pe_.de* St.  TAtlow 1954  VANCOUVER 1,   B.C.  Only 31? mothers died as  result of delivering the 435,142  infants born in Canada in 1954,  and the rate per 1,000 live  births dropped to a hew low  of 0,7  HAVE MONEY!  More than 105,000 Canadians are assured of having  more money through their  Investors Syndicate Plans.  For full details contact your  Investors representative:  y  Write or Phone  NEVILLE ASTLEY  District Manager  503-640   W.   Hastings  Phone   Marine   '5283  Vancouver 2,   B.C.  INVESTORS  Mutual  of Conodb   l>mit#d  NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS  Sealed tenders will be received' up to. nojon(P.S.T.) Dec.  14th, 1955, by the undersigned for the conversion Van-  painting of/Ranger sth: Bldgs.,  at Sechelt, B.c: 7  Plans and specificationsVnj^y  be obtained iroai. ;the district  Forester,    'Vancouver,;;.; /������Foj^ss.  V- -Ranger* /Sechelt 7oir7'':thj^>|ui^^  aigriecf upon a <-^cw_t o_!^$fb  refundable upon Vr��ti__^:of  plans and specifications i_  good' condition within thirty  days of the date of opening of  tenders,    r . ���  Tenders will not be considered/unless made ou| on  the  . form supplied and signed, and  a deposit of 10% of the tender  is enclosed, payable to/ the order of the minister of finance  for British Columbia, which  shall be forfeited if the tenderer declines to enter into  the contract when called upon.  7 to do so. Cheques of the unsuccessful tenderers will be returned when the contract/��� is  awarded. '  No tender shall be considered having any qualifying  clauses whatsoever, and the  lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.   .  Tenders must be submitted  in the envelope marked"Ten-  der for the conversion ar_d  painting of Ranger Station  Buildings at Sechelt,, B.C."  ; CD. ORCHARD,  Chief Forester and Deputy  Minister of Forests.  //Nov. 21st,/; 1955.^;:,..';,..;,',/...,V./V .  ~} Parliament  Buildings,  Victoria, B.C.     .  ^EM_����  Be sure fo  drive carefial  on  December 1, 1955  THE INSURANCE AGENTS'  ASSOCIATION  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Christmas Cards  A Good Selection  available  at  To fit  your purse -Editor: In the/ Nov.. 15 issue  of your paper you refer to a  dispute concerning granting of  a land-use permit in Shoal  Bay for the booming of logs,  and'/-the'' apparent misconception by at least   some    meoi-  KEEPS UP WITH  SEASONAL CHANGES  FOR THE  Commercial F-shem.an  GEAR  FOODS'  PENDER   HARBO UR  Phone 3F  bers of the public as to the  position and powers of the  Board (o f Commissioners in  that regard. '"    .  Reference    to    this    matter  was made at the last meeting  of the Board arid it was    directed that steps be taken   tb  correct  such    misleading    as-;  sumptibrisi Perhaps    a    means  to that would be to  publicise  some established facts:        .-  'The granting,    or   renewals  of  such land-use permits  or  foreshore leases,    is    entirely  under the control of the Provincial Government. The  usu-  %al custom is that    on    lands  within or shores bordering/on,;  municipal areas    the ���   opinion  of  the Municipal  Council     is  asked  before   action is taken.  This procedure seems to have  always been followed in. cases -  bordering  this Village  except  in the case of the land.use permit   now  under   discussion.   I  You risk loss unless you  are fully v covered by Fire  and Casualty insurance.  See that you have  Omplete Protection.  N. Richard McKibbin  Phone 42 (Gibsons. ��.C.  Over 20 Years   .  of Insurance Experience  SECHELT POWER: DISTRICT  Customers in Hopkins Landing area are  requested to send remittances for light  accounts to: ,  B.C. POWER COMMISSION,  SECHELT B.C.  We no longer have a Collection Agent at  Hopkins Landing. If you find it convenient to  pay your light bill in person,    the  Sechelt  Office, or the Bank of. Montreal in Gibsons  will be glad to serve you. ,  S.B.  Howlett,  District Manager.  POWER  H  ave   7ou  a  PROBLEM?  Consult  LAURIE SPECK  YOUR  ACCREDITED  &BUK&tt  DEALER  SERVICE  HEATING, AIR-CONDITIONING  Phone     GIBSONS     149  with...  BLACK BAIL  10 Fast Trips Each Way Every Day  VANCOUVER-NANAIMO  Fastest Across the Strait  DEPARTURES EVERY TWO HOURS ON THE  EVEN HOUR, 6 A.M.-MIDNIGHT  FROM BOTH HORSESHOE BAY AND NANAJMO  IV. of 6 am, 8, 70, 12 noon, 2pm, 4, 6, 8, 10, 72 mid.  Pacific Standard Time  " Black Ball Vancouver City ferry termioal is at Horseshb*  Bay, West Vancouver, 14 miles from downtown Vancouver  via Georgia St., Lions Gate Bridge and West Shore Driva  NO   RESERVATIONS REQUIRED  Passengers���Automobiles���-Trucks  believe the government has  full power to grant or refuse  a permit or lease regardless  of the opinion expressed by  the. municipality, but this  point has not arisen locally;  ih.a few cases where the board  felt that some modificationVof  :" the terms ��� would be in : the  public interest the government  has given, effect to the opinion  7of VtheV Board.       ���-���-. ������.-.-  There  is no  record- in  this  ; off ice ais Ifo when theVuse per-  jmit for; log booming in Shoal  Bay . was -first; granted;;    How-  .ever, 'it.^was   "in    effect,    evidently in. good    standing,   tin  ;  Qctober;Vi950, Jwhen that area  carne rimder , mi_iicipal   juris"  .���������"V^tibn.7;lVam: not aware of any  serious objection having  been  raised up..tothat time, though  - I .personally had. been a property  owner  in  the bay    area  for some years.. ;.r<  However, later. objections  apparently were made, hearings were held by the government,'and some rulings made.  In none of this was any. reference made or consultation  with the Board of Commissioners. r,yT.  Finally, on Sept. 20, a delegation from the logging interests attended a meeting of *  the board and placed the matter before them. The board  evidently felt that, no matter  what- opiniojiS; they -might  privately "hold, there' hadnot? v  been' sufficiently complete eyi-  dence placed, before the board  to justify any board action.,  To attempt to get clarification  as    a    governing    body  tion, and to  state their posi- V  with   riparian    interests,    the  following letter was despatched: . ...  "Hon. R.E. Sommers  Minister of Lands &   Forests  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  Dear Sir: ;' ,,.v������'"'���'  It has been brought to the  notice of our Board of Commissioners that your office  has, or is about to, refuse to  renew a foreshore lease,. - or  land use permit, of temporary  tenure, formerly held by a  group of local logging operators under trusteeship, we  understand, of Eric Inglis, TFred  Holland and Robert Younie.  The purpose of the lease, or  use-permit, has been the booming of logs.  This area is within the  boundaries of this Village Municipality, as extended by Or-  der-in-Council, in 1950. The ���  lease appears to have originally been granted prior to  that date. ���        .  ,, It has been the practice of  your office in any case involving foreshore leases, or  land-use permits, within this  Village to refer such ques- .  tions to our board for their ,  opinion before taking final  action. While your- office, of  course has the final decision  they4 have usually acted, upon  any recommendation made by  our   board     in    any    specific  case. This practice seems to  have been' mutually satisfactory.  However,' in the case referred to above our board does  not seem to have been infprm-.  ed .of any developments .lead-"  "ing up to the7 apparently :impending refusal to renew.  Without having knowledge: of  the data' On file at your office our board at this time  would riot presume to offer  ���any definate opinion as to the  desirability, or. otherwise,.'. of  renewal..  However, we would beg to  submit the following for your  consideration:  1. The foreshore  lease,    or  Use permit, has been a source  of  some  taxation   revenue  to"  this Village..      .  2. The logging industry  has been for many years, and'  continues to be, a major  source of local income. Debarment from booming grounds  seriously affect this business'  and the welfare of those engaged:  3. The Board of Commissioners have not thus far  found the use of the booming ground in any way detrimental to municipal interests  or advantage.  We would therefore respect-  fullf suggest" that no final action be ''taken in this matter  until vfullvj rinformation, ybothv  for 'Slid* against, 7�� be comes  Available. Vv7 ; y:,  ..'...,  Yours   very   truly  ROBERT    BURNS  Clerk"  In  reply to the above    letter  the board was     informed  cf a date for a hearing of the  application 'to  be held at the  School Hall. The    clerk    was  ins_r.ucted'to attend that hearing, in order    to    report    on  proceedings; at least one Commissioner was  also in    attendance.  The reports    of    these  men, combined . with , a transcript furnished by the government agent of stenographic  notes taken at the hearing has.  been submitted to the board  for  their   'study._    ....  It is thus.--quite evident that  ' any statements made. charging  ��� the Board of Commissioners  with support of either side in  the controversy are very misleading. The board has not  done so thus far. Neither has  is expressed any opinion as  to the soundness of the various allegations, some of them  quite irrelevant, made at the  hearing. Quite possibly, as a  body concerned with the  interests of all the rate,  payers of the village it should  do so; but this should be done  only after careful assessment  of the worth of all the available evidence.  The customary! method for  expressing the board's opinion  in matters of this kind is in  reply to the formal inquiry  from,the Department of Lands  & Forests. In the case of this  particular permit, no such inquiry has ever been received  Coast News  Dec.   1   1955      3  by the board. Possibly before  final action is taken    by    the  ,  Department such> inquiry will  be received, but so far it    is  not to hand.  ROBERT BURNS  ��� -���   ��� Clerk  ^imt&U  BY  filBMS ILORIST  Corsages  Wcdclifigs  Funeral  Designs  Plants  owers  by Wi  ire  JOHN J. DUNKIN  Doctor oi Optometry  906  Birks  Building;  VANCOUVER, B.C.  Place   Your  . CHRISTMAS ORDERS  EARLY  Carole "Bralcstad  PH0NE   109M  GIBSONS  "���(��� -. ,      u .  Don't Say Bread  Say  "McGAVIN'S"  Norman Stewart  Local Sales Rep.  RE. 1, GIBSONS  Phone Gibsons 67 A  ��*�����*���- n��n��  ,^_S����-w-wi����^5^"��^��^*����w*t",","*V  ���������-��-��-_>-. tinmnut -��������inimim  A   Bike   For   Christmas?  See the Many Models in  Our Show Rooms!  Wagons  CHOOSE EARLY TO  SAVE   DISAPPOINTMENT  FOR YOUR YOUNGSTER!  Priced From   $19.95  Up.  Buggies - Tricycles - Bicycle Accessories  SECHELT CYCLE  BICYCLES - NEW & RECONDITIONED - SECHELT  Egmont  BY  MRS.  G.   McNUTT  The cold|J and storm which  struck the coast Nov. 10 covered windows with wind-blown  salt spray, broke up floats and  wrecked skiffs. Some took  thier boats to the store docks  while others spent sleepless  nights worrying about moorings and frozen ropes.  Loggers who went to town to  wait for the ground to dry re-  turned to find their beat, truck  and tractor engines with cracked blocks arid heads because  they had  not been.drained.  The Blais family on Almos  Island lost their home in a  fire. They left to visit the  store and en the return found  nothing but a smoking ruin.  A collection has been taken up  to  assist them. :  John  Hedley   was  a  recent  visitor from. High School  and  Mrs. Hedley accompanied him  to Vtowm Tom    Peddie    went  .down at the same time.  PRE-CHRISTMAS  Dross SbIb  at *}tette&  Just in Time For The Early  Season's Festivities!  The Smartest of the  New  Season's Siylings  in   Bengalines,   Taffetas,  Brocades,  -Chrome-Spuns, Tissue Failles, etc.  V Many other of the Newest  Materials.  Prices from $10.95 to $19.50  Thurs-  Fri.   &   Sat  Dec.  1,   2,   3  iiii6<i��i-ai-iii��  CHIMNEY   FIRE  A chimney fire at Mane  Ward's home was dealt with  promptly by the fire department and was put out in about  20 minutes with no damage of  any; consequence beings report,  ed. The fire occurred shortly  before 5 p.m., Nov. 23.  DON'T FORGET THE KINSMEN'S  ' * ' 7 '  . _^i_4_ V;      .::y  NEW YEAR'S EVE  BALL V  Reserve Early - Avoid Disappoiiifepiferi  This Year Bigger & Better!  Gibsons  School  Hall  -  Admission  By  Ticket Only  ��� t~  Contact' Local Kinsmen or Phone Gibsons S6T .4      Coast-News Dec.  1   1955  Garden Bay  By Judith Fletcher  Mr. and Mrs. Don Hay ward  have left Pender Harbour for  Hope B.C. Where they will  live.  Mrs. Don Dillabough is  spending some time in North  Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. George Has-  kins of Sakinaw Lake have  moved 'to Westview, B.C.  < where Mr. Haskins has entered the  real estate business.  Mr. James Cameron has re  attle Coastguard after    riding  out the gale. He reported    a  lively experience but was uh- "  harmed. He    was    towed    to        ,     .        ,      ^ ,,, -.'���������    ,  ��� .,        ���   ,, . .���  ���, ���    Last week we left the reader  Friday   Harbour,   provisioned ��� , . . ���_    , .      -.        ,    .  and   refuelled   for   the   return watcbmS ^^ ^vel alonS a  and   retueued   tor   tne   return beJt towards  th      battery    of  trip to Penaer  Harbour. ^,      ,.- . T17,   ,   ,      ���  * pulp digesters.  What  happens  Mr and Mrs. Peter Trappitt to thcse chips follows:  of Gunbcat  Bay have return- -_    .  w ,    .   ..  ,    ,A ,.J    .. Having reached the     diges-  ed after spendmg the summer , ,        i���,v  - j      ���_  t t     ai       r r by  climbinS  upwards    it  at _angiey,  _.u. seemed several hundred    feet,  Mrs. A.  Littlehailes  of    Ir- one landed on a    wide    plat_  vine's   Landing  is  spending  a form with the tops of the di_  WM Preserver,,  few  days in Vancouver  Dr. Burns, School dentist  is giving school children's  teeth a check in Pender Har-  gesters emerging through the  floor. It was explained here  that all operations were automatic, a preview of what  automation means.   The    man  bour  district  Mrs. Dick Wise is spending looking after the digester con-  turned from Tokyo where he a few days in Vancouver vis- trolled the start, flew and  represented Canada on the iting'her sister. -. stopping of the chips by push-  N.i.-th Pacific Fisheries Com_ ..Mrs. Isabelle Milvain is in button. He knew .'to within  mi.-sion meeting. Mr. Cameron Vancouver en a short visit. 100 pounds what weight of  spei.t a couple of days in Hon- ���  If you possess a washable pleateij!  skirt which is not permanently pleated,  do this: After;you have washed ana  rinsed it, shake it well and then let it  drip dry. The pleats will usually fold  Into place, aiv_ ironing will be easier.  oLn.    on the return trip.  Mr-. "Pat Cotton of Sakinaw  Lodge has left for a tour  of ^  the  Southern States.    On her '  way heme she  will visit   her  brother in Edmonton.  ���    Mrs.    Fraser    Duncan    and  children have returned to the  Harbour  after a brief visit in  Vancouver.  Mr. Harry Wise spent a  couple of days in Vancouver.  The many Pender Harbour  freinds of- Mr. Dick Crummy-  will regret to hear of his sudden death in Ashcroft, Nov.  13. Mr. Crummy .spent ..the  last two years surveying the  Kleindale to Earl's Cove high-  screened chest. The . pulp is  pumped, into the stock- chest  of the "blocks long" machine  whiph  makes  the  pulpy mess  Mr.  Merle Kenney has left    chips he. had in the digester.    into a board  that  can    stand  for Vancouver where he  will    Having clamped down  a    di-    terrific pressure,  spend the winter. gester ready for ��� operation he        The pulpy board comes over  Mrs. Harry Reiter of Pen- pushed mere buttons which a huge drum with most of the  der Harbour is also Visiting put in the needed- chemicals Water sucked cut and passes  Vancouver. . for the' operation.  The digest-    through rollers which squeeze  Miss    Norma    Gourley    and    er had  about    four-and-a-half    out more water  and ,compres-  Miss   Dorthy    Ncrris    of ' St.     tons  of   chips  in'- its  innards...   Ses the pulp dnto a continuous  Mary's hospital spent  a    few    Steam is added at 100 pounds  days  in  Vancouver. pressure  at 300 degrees fahr_  Early closing of camps on enheit-for about three-and-a-  Jervis Inlet brought a large half hours and 2,000 gallons  number of loggers to Pender of black liquor are vadded  Harbcur on their way to Van- along with 3,000 gallons of  couver.    ' white  liquor,  which  normally  The Pender Harbour Board should digest anything not'as  of Trade thanks members., and . strong as the digester..  non-members fpr the wonder- Next step was the blow  fui support given before and tank, where, after the digest-  after the" annual '.dinners It er is taken off pressure, the  was due  in no  small  part tci    chips are blown into by steam.  was so successful.  way.  He was   one  of the  or-    tneir  efforts, that the ...dinner    the  mix is then, moved along    along  ganizers of the Pender"   Harbour baseball club.  Mrs. Cedric Reid has returned from a four months  visit in the Old Country.' On  the way home she visited  friends in Nova Scotia. .  Mervin Reid, 17 year old  owner of the gillnetter Kenneth caused considerable anxiety during the recent storm.  However he turned up -. at  Patos Island base of the    Se-  sheet 112 inches wi'de Vweighr  ing 700 pounds per 3,000 feet.  The squeezed .pulp travels  along the machine at the rate-  cf 300 feet per minute which  results in about 257 toes "of  pulp board every 24 hours.  Following the pulp along  the "length7of this machine is  an experience by itself. The  temperature at... the starting  end is mildly warmish with  high humidity but as one gees  to the washers where the  black liquor is recovered and  the pulp fibre washed, to remove any liquor. Uncooked  chips are removed also and  sent, back icr recookirii". This  is done with the aid of sceens.  air .the pulp   passes     through  the     temperture    rises  MENTAL  HEALTH  ,. Cost per patient day in Canada's mental institutions in  1953 reached a record $2.70,  17c above the preceding year's  $2.53  and more     than    three     , ,       _, ,.,������,,    xt^t   a     ���-,��� ������,-.  ,  times the   1932    figure    -The    |our washes. The pulp>is then    lanes  VON Auxiliary will be.  conveyed to storage tanks. U_1J   "���    'IA   "A   ruri~~  ^���---"-  VON wi  hold party  The  next meeting  of Head-  greatest increases have been  evident since 1945, during  which the cost per patient dachas risen  150%.  //  Gibsons Hardware  Suggests You     Shop Early  for  Christmas!  J. V/ Y &���   We have a fine assortment of  Small Toys "Stocking Fillers"  DOLLS, TEDDY BEARS,  WAGONS, TRICYCLES, SCOOTERS.  In ELECTRICAL HOME APPLIANCES, 'choose from  KETTLES, IRONS, STEAM IRONS, TOASTERS,  automatic FRYING PANS!  Larger Appliances: Vacuum Cleaners, Radios.  Come ^n and Afa^e your Choice EARLY.  We will Hold your Purchase till Christmas.  The density storage tanks  are 50 feet tall with a 28  foot diameter and. hold 75  tons of pulp: a "batter" that  would make most cooks marvel at its immensity. These  tanks are used as storage between the pulping and the  finishing in order to keep an  even. flow and thus avoid shutting down in the event of a  slowing down at one end tithe manufacture.  held Dec. 14 at Miss Fannie  Grants home and will be in.  the form of a Christmas party.  Members are asked. to make  hats for a Fancy hat competition and to bring a gift valued at 25  cents.  The Nov. 23 meeting of the  auxiliary was held in the home  of Mrs. N. Mackenzie with 11  members and ��wo visitors present.       ��� ��� ' v   ..��� -.- ��� .������������������      ������������,.������  The treasurer reported    the  proceeds from the Chrysanthe-  The pulp  is   then run,  and    mum Tea totalled'   $76:50.   * A  the Kiwanis and Board of  trade party following the various guides almost had to do  the same thing, into an unscreened stock chest and:from  motion was passed to send a  cheque for $100 to the Elphinstone  Branch   of the VON.  The Headlands Auxilliary is  very grateful    to . the    many .  and so does the humidity.  The tons of pressure on the  pulp as it passes from section  ~ to section under 91 rollers is  increased, compressing a quarter-inch blanket of pulp into  a sturdy board approximately  bne-sixteeneh of an inch thick.  , But to continue along the  "blocks long" machine One  approaches the finishing end.  Passing a hot box which puts  to shame all other hot boxes  where yards and yards of  continuous pulp board is carried up and down on spindles  set maybe three inches apart  until by the time it reaches  the final spindle it is pretty  well dried out and can face  the outside gaze cf onlookers  as a solid board. As it emerges  from the hot box it comes under knives that cut it simultaneously into 30 by 30  sheets and in piles of 450  pounds no more, no less. It  is automatically moved down  to the.shipping room where it  is pressed, packed and wired 7.  ready for shipping.      ': * '  This. appeared to be the end  of the trip ���, apparently;. But  it was apparent only because  the parties had to back track  to a point where the liquor  was recovered from the pulp  mix and _ , diverted . towards. ,  tanks'-for recovery operations.  This comes under the heading of chemical recovery.. departments where the spent  cooking solutions are regenerated through a complex chemical process involving evaporation, and the burning of .certain residues, dissolving /the  ash' which is treated with  quicklime and then recovering  the quicklime for further use.  It appeared as one went  along that the *only part of  the tree so far not used was  the leaf but Dan Williamson  the manager was of the opinion something may be done  about that scon.  There are four departments  in the recovery section, the  evaporators, recovery boiler,  causticizing plant and the  lime kiln. To run oyer them'  quickly, which 7is easier done  on paper than visually, the  spent cooking liquor with up  to 15 pbiinds of solids arid 85  pounds of water is reduced to  eight pounds of water and 15  pounds of chemicals which go  to the furnaces. ,  These furnaces do a double  duty. The spent cooking solution is burned and the-molten  ash runs down, popping as it  hits a tank of water where it  dissolves into green liquor.  The other',duty of these furnaces is .'to provide steam, used  throughout the" plant.  In the causticizing process in  a series of tanks quicklime is  added to convert the liquor  into an active cookiufg solution  again and'* if starts Von its journey! back to the cooking digesters but before this happens the  lime is ; reconverted to quicklime in a kiln which seems  miles' long arid is forever turning. '    . ��������� x--<: .  In case one, haying reached  this point, can stand some  more .detail .'about:,, the.,- .plant,  ten 'million gallons, of water  are used a day . in the mill  whichis.���;enoughvforVkrtoWn of  34,000 people. Three large  oil-fired ... boilers - along with  the recovery boiler, supply  millions of pounds' '���" op'. steam  for .mill  operations.    ���'".  .=  The mill produces.2,000 tons  of pulp board daily on a three  ��� shift' basis, during '.which, huge  qualities'. of chip, water, oil  and chemicals, are used. The  pulping mill is regarded as a  conservation agent because it  uses materials^ which were  previously burned as waste.  Thus ends a trip through the -  Port Mellon Canadian Forest  Products mill. The management should provide roller  skates, rest rooms here and  there for the weary, escalators  for climbing and firemen's  poles for descending. It would  cut the length of trip -- or  would it? Most would linger  longer at various interesting  points.  HEAVY  2-DRUM DONKEY  Blocks and.Line 7  CHEAP for CASH ;  Kjeld't^aiilkon  Porpoise Bay Rd. Sechelt  In Spite of Christmas Preparations, we  are istill prepared to serve your  regular    HARDWARE NEEDS    promptly,  Phone 33  Gibsons B.C.  M_>^"^^____-:^?��?i?i|^^^^:.}7:7?5^*^^_^--~"????s'  Your  Choice  of  BIRDS   LIKE   THESE  there t0 the screen room.; The people who helped to make  screerif -remove the dirt and* the Chrysanthemum xl'ea sue-  other . materials. .A centri,- eessful by donating home cepk-  fiigal force pushes the V pulp ing-so generously. Anyone in-  through screen plates and un- terested in helping the VON  necessary materials are drawn can join the Auxiliary. .  off.',This goes- on, through A fully dressed doll will  three types of screens but the be raffled before Christmas  consistency of the plup is re-j ��nd will be on display, in a  duced from nine to one per- lceal store. Mrs. W. Davis  cent so it can pass through and Mrs. H. Marshall will be  the screens. in charge of this project.  Bys devious routes the party As there were not sufficient  next approaches  the    deckers; members in Granthams Larid-  which take the  thinned  solu-t ing to form an auxiliary, some  tion  and by suction   take out new members .have-joined-'the  some of the water s0 that the: Headlands Auxiliary. Proceeds  result is a    solution    running; raised     by     the     Granthams  about four percent.  The pulp Ore-top" at the Chrysanthemum  goes one way and the    water Tea were $17.46.    A    motion  another. No energy is wasted: was passed for this money to  in this mill until the last lit- be held in trust by Mrs. Wal-  tle bit has been, taken from it. lace to carry on further money  The water goes back into the: raising   projects  in  their  dis-  unscreened stock  chest where: trict or until such time as an  it continues on its cycle    be- Auxiliary is formed in  Gran-  tween the decker and the uri- thams Landing.     -  FRED WELSH  Sincerely regrets, owing to pressure "of ������B.iissinfes'-;  in Vancouver, that he will not ��^ able to bring tp  Gibsons Western Canada's finest sales arid service  ��rganiza-ion. However if we caii b^ erf seri. ce to  you please call Tatlow 12^1J anytime.    '  Fred Welsh Home Appliances, Ltd.    ; ;  733 Beatiy St., Vancouver; B.C,  DONALD DUCK  By Walt Disney  IF  YOU  ORDER EARLY!  Don't Disappoint your Family, your Friends  or Yourself.  Jimmy Suggests: Turkey, Goose, Duck,  Chicken or Christmas Ham!  ELPHINSTONE  CO-OPERATIVE STOR  Store - 46R  HERE WE ARE, DAISY, REAPV TO  SEAL OUR CHRISTMAS CARD6.  WE'LL 36 LICK1H1 TB TOO,    :  'CAUSE BACH amSTMASSBAL  WE USE VBr?S 7W�� ROMT j  AGAINST TB.  PHONES:     Butcher - 46Q  �� Ccpyrigk l��S  Wak Dia-ey Prodectioas  World Sights Ramrd  The SECHELT TELEPHONE EXCHANGE has  Openings for more   Operators.   Employment   is  . ; now available for Girls  SINGLE or MARRIED,        16 to 35.  For further information on this attractive work,  telephone Sechelt 101, or call' at the Sechelt  Exchange and talk it over with the Chfef Operator.  Buy ChrfoCeMa Seoh  BRITISH   COIUMBIA  TELEPHONE   COMPANY Coast News Dec.  1  1955  BY MRS. A. A. FRENCH  committee    is    conducting    a,  survey of Sechelt    parish   to7  ascertain how many Anglicans  there are  in. the parish.    All  denominations are welcome as  the church is looked upon  as  Roberts  BY   PHYLLIS M. HODGSON   thing stopped forl  the    Grey  Geofrey,    Son     of     Cherry  Whitaker is in St. Mary's hos-    a community church.  pital for minor surgery.  Dick  Derybavack  is in  Sechelt  once more after    many  year's absence.  -���   St. Hilda's Anglican church  Mr.-and Mrs.: Leo Johnson  have.visiting them Mrs. Horace  Johnson, mother of Mr. Johnson and Mrs. E. Berson of  Campbell .River, mother of  Mrs. Johnson.  Mr.   and  Mrs.  Leo Johnson  7\:-.Mrs. Francis. Thain of Belleville Ont., is the guest of'Mrs.  R. Macnicol for a week or so.  Miss Jean Griffin' of Vancouver visited her sister, Mrs.  L, Arthor for a few days.  Among the Grey Cup supporters from Edmonton"" was  Roy Reichelt  and  son    Billy.  Cup activities.    On    Saturday  BY MRS. M. NEWMAN  The OES   were    forced    to  cancel a   social    evening    on  morning several    T.V.    coffee    Nov. 19 when  it planned    to  parties were arranged to watch    entertain Brother Masons. Ar-  the spectacular parade in Vancouver prior to the Grey  Cup game.  Friday was a full and busy  day at the Wyngaert home,  when Mrs.    Wyngaert    enter-  rangements had been made to  bring a group of 19 De    Mo.  Mr. and Mrs. Rackett came up  to the Eades home the next  day to spend the weekend  with them before going on to  the Island on their wedding  trip. Mr. and Mrs. E.J. Shaw  had also planned to attend  the Armistice Day wedding.  Teen Tbwn    young    people  held  a dancing party at    the  lays who    were    to , put    on.   Legion Hall on Nov.  18 when  Professional  ACCOUNTING' SERVICE a '  ���   PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING VSERVICE  All Types  of; Accounting  Problems Expertly Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  -'.:-���������;���'���"������ " -::-":Sechelt:-^:^3^:'  ���Office Open 9  a.nw^5:pintv.  Daily  Phone Sechelt 98F  ���~   Of_TTnsuranCe;   ���  lorne blain   ,  Representative  Continental  Life  Insurance-Company-  Box  188   Gibsons, XB.Q,  Phone Gibsons, 82G.  BICYCLES,   BABY-BUGGIES"  SECHELT   CYCLE  Bicycles. New & Reconditioned  Repairs to All Wheeled Good*  Saw Filing  Lawn  Mowers  Sharpened  Phone Sechelt 95M       .  BUILDING SUPPLIES  GIBSONS ���;..:���  :  BUILDING    SUPPLIES  .      LTD.  "WE    CARRY   THE   STOCK"  Phone Gibsons 53  held a party on behalf of the    They spent the weekend with    ��*��** a family dinner party  Holy Name Altar Guild    and    R6y's parent.,  Mr. and    Mrs.    *n !>��n0r    ��f    *er    husbands  birthday. The dinner was preceded by open house in the  afternoon. Ih the evening. Rev.  and Mrs. Stronstad who were-  celebrating their wedding anniversary, joined the Wyn-  gaerts at a Tupper ware.party  a  wonderful evening resulted    Harry Reichelt. Mrs Reichelt's  -R-llQ-ft-^C-Q   ITlH    ^^ various card games    be-     brother,   Harry   Pateman   was  _LJ> il_lllt?0_>    <fJ.JLU    jng played. Mrs. Jack    Evans    also  a   weekend  guest.  one cf their most impressive  degrees. These boys are popular and kept busy with engagements and it is doubtful  if the opportunity to have  them will come again, in the  near future.  The Roberts Creek Elemen-  Gibsons,. Sechelt and Port Mellon Teeners were guests.  COLD? Brrrr!  was at the piano.   Those pre- Mrs.  J   Warwick    spent    a  sent were    Mrs.    E.    Berson, few d    s in the city    visiting  Mrs. H  Johnson, Mr. and Mrs, her son andyfamily.    ,-.  W.J.  Mayne,  Mr.     and    Mrs.  Jack Evans, : Mrs. F. French,  Mr. and Mrs. F. Wheeler,  Capt. and Mrs. S. Dawe, Mr.  Frank Parker and Mr. , and  Mrs Tom Duffy.'  Mr.  T.J. Cook has gone to  Pender Harbour  to  stay with  Mr.  and Mrs.  Gordon  Porter    visited    Gibsons,    saying  McKenzie. Thirty    guests    en-  goodbye J;o their many friends    joyed the evening which con.  where  they  will  make    their  before leaving for Calgary  home. Since leaving here in  September they    motored    to  eluded with  the cutting of    a  large birthday cake.  Miss Joanna  Ritchey    spent  his daughter and her husband,    Red  Deer,  Alta.,   where   they   ^e weekend with her parents  ��� *��� Mr.  and Mrs, A.E.  Ritchey.  Dick Reichelt and Vic Met-  Mr. and Mrs. Henry -Whitaker.  Mr! Cook was one of the first  settlers here 60 years ago and  ���continues to take active interest ih activities of the district.  Wilson Creek  BY MRS. D. EHICKSON  attended their son's 7wedding,  then en to Calgary, S.wift current and Mo9se Jaw to . visit  Mrs.  Porter's, father.  Mrs. F.. Goodwin visited her    m    , .    .    ���.  daughter- Mrs. R. Emerson for    ^aylcr were m ..Vancouver for  a  short while.  calfe   were in   Vancouver    to  attend the Grey Cup  game.  Mr.     and     Mrs     Grimwood  Mrs; Gordon    Phillips "and  small   sens,    La    Verne    and  Gordie have left  for    Pentic-  Mr. and Mrs.-Terry Jackson    ton to visit Mrs. Phillips father.  of Naniamo spent last Sunday  with Mrs. L.S." Jackson and  other relatives.  Mr. H.. Roberts will be leaving, .shortly for.; treatment at  Shaughhessy Miliitary hospital.  Jack Whitaker,. popular local . 7resi<_etit will sail, on the  new luxury motor vessel Oron-  sayi  for     Honolulu,    Dec.     6.  Mr. and Mrs. Nissen and  ���three children from Stewart  were visitors in Gibsons; They  were entertained on Sunday,  at the home of Mrs. N. Ber-  dhal.  Mrs. J. Marshall Sr., has  returned from a visit to her  daughter    in    Seattle.    While  chelt, no  score and  one with  demonstrated   by  Miss  Kitty . Gibsons,  3-3.  Parents  are being begged for    soccer    boots  for  Christmas presents..  Cubs and Scouts do not miss  ��� any. meetings and investitures  take place as   the boys    pass  their  tests. "  Edward Shaw celebrated his  21st Birthday Nov. 19 with  a rousing party at the Legion  Hall.  . y ' .-.:���-  There is good attendance at  Stratford    Kindergarten,     the  little tots braving the elements  daily in the warmth of Bob's"'  taxi. A. new    room   "built    on  the schooi. makes an excellent  lunchroom".    This'.   fall,    Mrs.  Ruth Mitchell has been  assisting  Mrs.  Galliford   and  Mrs.  Orcharde-    also     instructs     a  weekly dancing group.  "���   Miss Jo-Anne Reid of West  Vancouver    was    a    weekend  visitor atVthe  Newman ' home.  Among disappointed would-  be travelers to the    city    on  BY R. F. KENNETT  Bitterly cold Squamish  tary School boys are busy winds, accelerated by a surge  practicing under Mr. Jones cf dry arctic air, poured down  direction.and have played .two mainland inlets plunging tern-  Soccer games, one    with    Se-  peratures to their lowest November readings in nearly 50  years.' _^eedless to say, ��� this  deep.freeze blast-followed rapidly on - tlie heels of flooding  rains earlier in the month,  which also reached record  proportions.  The cold hard facts tell the  story  here on  the .. Peninsula.  .  High      Low  the funeral of a close friend.  Earle Binqley, formerly  with Imperial Oil of Gibsonsi  has ��� returned from, hospital,  minus a knee cap. He is able  to go about on crutches, and.  says  he  feels     much     better.  Nov.  10  51.0  36.9  Nov.  11  37.2  17.3  Nov.  12  19.8  11.2  Nov.  13  22:2  10.0  Nov.  14.-  21.7  9.8  Nov:  15  :   27.1  11.7  Nov.  16  ���   31.3  22.4  Redrooffs  Fortunately," very little  snow accompanied the fridgid  onslaught, and humidity ranged as low as 40%- keeping  road surfaces dry and free of  ice here on the peninsula. By  /Wednesday.temperatures mod- .  erated  somewhat, but  in    the  BULLDOZING  BUILDING    BULLDOZING' While away he expects to take  CONTRACTING some good color photography.  Ran  Vernon.  R.R.   1,  Gibsons    His return will -be awaited be-  BY PAT WELSH  A scene reminiscent of the" Armistice Day, were Mr. and' interim woodpiles and oil bar-  Antarctic was witnessed at Mrs. R.J. Eades who were to reis had taken quite a beating.  Redrooffs during the recent take part in the P. Rackett- On the optimistic side, ,,we  there she welcomed , a new coid spell. Grace Woods wedding.; Mr, may now look forward to a  grandaughter.                                       The bay was frozen solid for Eades as toastmaster and Mrs. mild  winter,   it can't get any  Mr.  and Mrs.  Jim    Thomas    a depth'of a quarter of a mile Eades  as Matron of    Honour. colder,   ' V .     '  have  bought   the   Kari    home  Phone  26Q  cause of his willing'assistance    on  Cannery  Rd.  TRACTOR    WORK  -Clearing, Grading, Excavating.  D6 ^ Bulldozing  Clearing Teeth  ARCHES   FOR   RENT  Av E.  Ritchey  Phone Gibsons 86R  in community events. .  Several local young men are  striving to cultivate beards  for the annual Klondike night.  It is-reported after a quick  survey that practically no encouragement is . being given  the idea by either families or  Earle Bingley is up and  around after a second operation on his knee.  Mrs. N. Berdahl and Nanette were visitors to the city  for  a  few  days.  Russell Marshall of ^ San  Francisco   will   be     the     bass  CLEANERS  friends. In spite of    this    the    soloist at the Georgia Auditor-  PENINSULA     CLEANERS    beards ,are doing  as well,   as    ium  Vancouver Dep,  6 ..and .7.  Cleaners  for the   Sechelt  Peninsula .;;  ;:' "':'Pi!bnei''V;-' .������  Gibsons  100  PLUMBING :  MARSHALL'S  PLUMBING  V HEATING &   SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 104 or 33  RADIO  jfttCHTER'S   RADIO -r- TV  SALES md SERVICE  Speedy, Guaranteed 4 Work v  SALES ON EASYTERMS  Phone SECHELT, 6  Notary Public      ..  Legal   Documents   promptly  \ . attended to  i    W.J.   (Jack)  Mayne.  Phone 24. Secheli  B.C.  GIFT STORE "" '  Notions���Cards-���Toys  Miscellaneous Gif_��>  i|   THRIFTEE   STORES  '        Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.C.  '-'��� Headquarters For Wool  ELECTRICAL WORK  ���ome and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  V GIBSONS    ELECTRIC  ; Phone 130  7     Authorized   C-E  Dealer  Radios, Appliances, TV Service  V ~~~^mfNG~~  (Commercial & Residential  V Electric  : Space Heatin_r  Anywhere on the Peninsula  PARKER and SIM  ELECTRIC  Parker's   Hardware  -Sechelt  51   ���   75Q   Evenings  can- be expected;  When Handel's Messiah is presented. ,.Mr. Marshall. is. .the  son. of:,Mr.  and    Mrs.  ' James  and crews of the tugs who put  in for shelter were able to walk  from their moorings across tlie  ice to the  store.  Blocks of ice and miniature  icebergs combined with the  frozen spray made a wonderful picture. It was amusing to  watch the gulls sliding along  the ice trying to keep their  balance, then tucking one cold  fopt underneath their bodies,  then the other, in: an effort, to  warm them. ���...'-  ^      ,.     *  Several persons tcok snaps  of the picturesque scene, v  Mrs. E. Klusendorf and her  WANT ADS  CARD OF THANKS  FOR SALE  matic to  55,000 from    69,000.  FLAT IRONS  Canadian   manufacturers   of ' Marshall  of  Gibsons.     .  flat irons  made close  to 500,        Mr, and Mrs. C.W. Lock were  000 last year,-a small increase in Gibsons v i s it in g their brother Mr. Joe Duff have re  over 1953. Output of the daughters, Mrs. A.N. David- turned from a trip to Califor-  steam type rose sharply to sen and Mrs. Ed. Husby., be- nla and Idaho.. . They report  235,000 from 160,000 but the fore leaving for Mexico to having a marvelous time, but  automatic type fell to 208,000, spend the. winter,  from 252,000,    and    non-auto_        Mrs.    J.    Harrison    arrived  home from hospital with a  baby, sister, for Lief and Gregory. "'������������: yy.-y-.,   - y,���  Mrs. Cogswell, r mother of  Mrs. Harry Corlett has taken  over the; former Corlett: >home  with  the; intention  of settling    patient at Shaughnessy    Mili  in Gibsons. ' tary Hospital, underwent sur-  Monday .Nov.; 21. was open gery. on his eye. He is progres-  hcuse. at the Sargeant home, sing favourably.  The occasion was Mrs. N. Sar- The Don Macdonalds and  geant's 81st birthday. Among guests recently���; wondered if  the numerous S: gifts was a , they w4:��ld reach their homes,  lovely, birthday ca_e from Mrs;: They made several attempts to  Jean Wyngaert. , ���    catch, buses, and   when    they  -.     rr    *.      ,-,_���__ In EriSland everything stops     did.succeed in   catching    one  mumty  Centre  Chris mas Jea    for; teaV    In    Gibsons    every,     the ferry  was laid up  at the  and bazaar, Community    Hall ���.��--'  2 p.m.     ��� y3i.   . . .���,.���'.  ;���  Another Poppy Day has  come and gone, and I would  like to thank the ladleg who  collected, also.' the public for  their generous support. The  results of Poppy Day were  very encouraging. Thanking  you all.  Daisy Crowhurst, Convener  DATEPAD  Dec. 1, Gibsons: Thfe United  Church W.A. bazaar and tea.  Church Hall.  Dec,. 1: The Canadian Legion whist arid cribbage will  be played in the Legion Hail.  Everyone welcome. Gibsons  Dec.  2:  Selma Park    Comr  are glad to be home again.  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Clay-  dori are in Vancouver for a  couple of weeks.  Pat and Marilyn Cooper  week ended with, their parents  "the"' Jini Coopers.  Mr. Frank Lyons who is  a  B.C. Fir and ,Cedar Lumber  Co. expresses, its thanks and appreciation to the Sechelt. Volunteer Fire Brigade and those  citizens who  turned     out    to  help with the fire    at'    their    beach cottage, $4525.  mill at Porpoise Bay recently.        Roberts Creek,    4%    acres.  The Management, B.C. Fir and   -nJce location, $750 FP  Cedar Lumber    Co.,    Sechelt.        See us    before    buying    it  TOTEM FLASHES  5 acres, small heme furnished, year round stream thru it  heavenly spot, only $375<0  terms.  Granthams, good building  lot only $275.  $1,000 down buys you 3  bedroom home, good furnace  very comfortable, $785/) full  price.  Roberts Creek, $125 an acre,  several properties.  Roberts    Creek,      furnished  NOTICE  v You Supply the wo��l, \I  will knit your Indian Sweater  for .$15. Phone 84X, Gibsons  HELP WANTED  - Dec. 2: Maderia Park Community HalL 7.30 p.m. bingo  carnival, door prizes.  Dec. 3: Gibsons School Hall,  Gibsons Dance Group open  house all invited 10 a.m. to  1 p.m.  Dec. 5 Gibsons Parisih Hail,  Farmers' I n s t it u t e general  meeting at 8' p.m.  Dec. 6: 7 p.m. Danny's Dining room Kiwanis dinner  meeting,  Dec.    7:     Sechelt.     Turkey  MACHINISTS  HILL'S   MACHINE    SHOP    BinS�� at Legion Hall  Mobilized Welding  Welding Anywhere ~- Anytime  ���V ��� ���'���;. Expert   Tradesmen  Precision    Machinists  PhoneV54 Residence  152  Dec. 7: WilsOn Creek, annual meeting Wilson Creek  Community Centre Association  election of officers,    8.    p.m.  Dec. 9: Sechelt, Indian Residential Schof'l/Hali    8   .p.m.  FURNITURE v.7-7  7- :'.--.   ^   .   ���   .,..    ...,  CandyS SALES, SERVICE    M^s.  Orchyde's  concert,    aid  Agents For  Propane Gas  I Combination  Gas Ranges  Sale?  and  Installations  -: Free Estimates  Electric and Gas Hoi Plates  FURNITURE  . LINOLEUMS  Phone 3  Sechelt  REFRIGERATION  V    REFRIGERATION  SALES and SERVICE  ' Commercial -��� Domestic  25 Years' Experience  !       A. M.  CAMPBELL  SECHELT 83Q  cancer  Dec. 15: The meeting of the  L.A. Canadian Legion will be  held at the Legion Hall, S p.m.  Everyone welcome. Gibsons  Dec.  22:  Sechelt,   Fireman's:  raffle draw.  This,, weeks .special:   Lovely.  5 acres, stream running through  it, small home; furnished, full  price only $3750 on terms.  Harold Wilson  T  ealty  Phone   Gibsons   44  evenings  147  Church Services  December 4,  1955.  ANGLICAN  2nd Sunday in Advent  Si. Bartholomew's.     Gibsons  11.00 a.m. Choral  Communion  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  Si. Hilda's, Sechelt  1.45 p.m; Evensong  1.45 p.m.  Sunday  School  St. Aidan's. Roberts Creek  11  a.m.  Sunday School  3;15 p.m. Evensong     >  St.  Mary's, Pender Harbour  11.00 a.m. Divine Serviee  UNITED  Gibsons  . Sunday School 9.45  Public.  Worship,   ll^p. a.m  Rb berta Creek .2p.m.  Wilson, Creek  -.-.    Public Worship. 3.30 p.m.  Port   Mellon  Commjjnity. Church  9   a.m.   Hcly   Communion  1st 2nd and 4th Sundays     ���;���'���  t   .Served by United Church  3rd  and  5th by Anglican  ;    ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt,    9 a.m.  St. Mary's. Gibsons. 10.30 am.  Port  Mellon,   first  Sunday   of  each, month  at 11.35 a.m.  PENTECOSTAL  10 sign. Sunday  School  11  aim. Devotional  7.30     Evening  Service  ,7.30 Wenesday Evenings  8 p.m. Friday night  other end.  They finally made  it.  Bingo night in the Redrooffs Auxiliary to St. Mary's  , roofs Hall Nov. 25, by Red-  Hospital was well attended,  Mr. Jack Burrows in charge.  A table of seasonable, articles was on sale and soon  disappeared.  Two beautifully decorated  Christmas Cakes were won by  by Mrs. Jack Burrows and  little Gary Simpson.  Refreshments were served.  Members of the Auxiliary than  ^Members of the Auxiliary  thank Mr. and Mrs. J. Cooper,  who .kindly donated the use of  the hall and kitchen. .  In Vancouver to visit her  dentist was Mrs. Tag Nygard.  Mr, and Mrs. Pete Jorgensen  and Frank are in town book-  -ing passage fcr a trip to Denmark.  :> Mrs. Pete Meuse spent a  few days iri town shopping,  and has returned.  News has been received of  .the serious illness of. Don. Macdonalds well known summer  resident of Redrooffs. He is  in hospital at New Westminster. ' ,  ���'��� Hospitalised at St. Mary's,  Garden Bay.- is Mr. W. Kolt-  erman of Halfmoon Bay. At  last report  he was improving.  EMPLOYMENT  INFORMATION  DO YOU NEED HELP?  DO YOU WANT WORK?  Place your   Requirement-   for  Female  Help- with  WHITAKER  & REYNOLDS  Cherry Whitaker's  Office  Box  126,    Sechelt'  Phones:  days,  Sechelt   63.  evenings,  81R  or   78R  WORK WANTED  will  save you money.  Better buys always at  TOTEM REALTY  Gibsons B.C.  ~~r~T'       WOOD~     ~  Alder or Fir  Also Slab Wood  SERVICE FUELS  Ran Vernon  Phone Gibsons 28Q  HI FIDELITY SYSTEM  A good low - priced    system  Phone  76M  Gibsons 47  Piano,    excelent     condition.  Gibsons 7.76M  Spray and brush painting;  also paperhanging. J. Melhus.  Phone   Gibsons   33. tfn  FOR  RNET ~  For Rent ��� Gower . Point,  attractive one bedroom home  furnished, fireplace, beach location, only $50 a month  Totem Realty Gibsons.  INSURANCE     ������  Fire, Auto, Liability. Prompt  courteous service. Totem Realty. Gibsons. tfn  ^ORDONAGENCIES  Sechelt  REAL   ESTATE  and   INSURANCE  Phone  53F Even-ngs   and  Holidays    81M  REAL ESTATE       ~  Turkeys and roasting chickens for Christmas. R.W. Ver-  aon, Gower Rd. Gibsons 26Q  Piano for-, sale; good' condition, Mrs. R.W. . Vernon,  Gibsons  26Q      ' 47.  Buy the world's finest knit-  ing yarns by mail. Today  Kend 10c for 200 fringe samples. Eleanor Violet, 2588  Alma Road, Vancouver 8 (47)  See our Used Oil Burning,  Coal and Wood Burning Ranges. Parker's Hardware, Sechelt tfn  "'HI W REiCORD SYSTEM"~  2 speaker enclosure recora  r.-hanger, diamond stylus. Record cabinet. Original value  $550 Sell for $195 Phone  76M   Gibsons . 49  Gibsons Since 1945  John Coleridge RsaJtv  The  Oldest  Established Office  (Immediately South ef the  Post Office)  Notary Public  Sales,  Conveyancing,   Management   Agent  for   the   Official  Administrator etc.-  Connection with important  Vancouver Realtors.  Local Office DVA and VLA  FOR  SALE  ���   XMAS TURKEYS  ROASTING CHICKEN '  R.W. Vernon      Gibsons 26Q  Heavy two drum donkey,  blocks and lire. Cheap for cash  Kjeld Paulson. Porpoise Bay  Rd, Sechelt, B.C. 47  One   McClary   rangette   $15 :  and one old-fashioned    Beach  electric   range  $10  Phone  Se-  chelt 47M. 48  1952 Two-man I.E.L.' Power  Saw. 4 ft. bar. A-l condition.  Reynolds,  Wilson Creek.  WATCiT'REPAIRS  Fast, accurate, guaranteed  watch repairs. Marine Mert'3  Wear, Gibsons. tfn  Watch  Rapair:  All types of  watches and jewelry repaired. t  Reliable, fast,  effipierit. Union  General  Store   Sechelt. ,    fefn 6     -Coast News Dec.   1  1955  r - * -      j . .-   ��� ���������  - _' ,:������ . ���'     ���  Where to Eat  m  Gibsons  I4���m-A-Ge_-  Coffee Shop  Offers Lunches,  Snacks  Good Home-Cooked  Meals  Convenient,    Pleasant  Below Post Office  ANNE    GARY  TRY   OUR   SPECIALTIES  "WHERE  QUALITY  COUNTS"  Phone GIBSONS 140  a  Fisheries of the North Pacific ocean were discussed at  length by representatives of  Canada, Japan and the United  States in Tokyo recently. The  week long second annual meeting of the International North  Pacific Fisheries Commission  concluded its sessions Nov. 15.  The commission's committee  on biology and research met  in Tokyo a week before the  formal opening, of the com-  mis_mn's;-lmeetin_.. tb:. review  the 1955 research programs by  Japan, United states and Canada through the co-ordination  of the commission. The  committe reported to the  commission that the pro-  gramsproduced much valuable  information to aid the commission in the discharge of .its  <f?umt��i  &  <zM&xijlin   <l/^i^axd  thank   insix  manu   fxi&izai.  fox  a  czTfafxhu ana <^Suaa��.i��fuL yLfzax  on ms-ix flxit HSuiine-n c^f^nluexxixaxa  a��   Q/l/iqaias,  <Snos  <Stoxe.  <~Szen��,Lt  ]__>���_.   4;  7955  timpgifr-i-t-  *im9mmttsss&  FROM  CHRIS'S  A LOVELY GIFT of LASTING BEAUTY  responsibilities under the North  Pacific Fisheries  Convention.  Progress was made in developing ways of catching and  tagging salmon on their way  to sea. A search for characteristics'of Asiatic and American  salmon by which they can be  distinguished on the high seas  is showing promise. Examination of scales to determine  the years spent in fresh and  salt water, studies < of bone. ;  structures,, ��� measurements and  chemical "composition are already revealing differences between stocks that spawn in  Various areas.  Fishing by research vessels  has greatly increased the knowledge as to where the various  salmon stocks occur in the  high seas, research vessels of  the three countries cb-operat-  . ed during the year 7 in' t&fe  greatest single pceariqgraphic  survey? so far, providing: a  background for distribution of  the stocks.  Next year the search Vfor  means of distinguishing the  various salmon stocks will be  continued and intensified.- "In  the largest co-ordinated program ever undertaken, research , vessels of the three  countries will catch samples  of salmon from the entire; area  where they occur in the North  - Pacific and the Bering Sea.  These will be compared with  samples from fresh waters* tb  show where the stocks from  the various river system go  to in the sea.  Oceanographic surveys will  show how salmon distribution  is influenced by temperature,  currents and abundace of food.  Against this background movements will be studied by more  intensive tagging of large and  small salmon.  The entire program will be  co-ordinated by common planing and by the exchange of  material, information and technical personnel where possible.  Canada will spend much more  effort in money, men and  ships  next year. .  The three countries  it    was  Charming Necklaces.  Ear-rings.  Bracelets   and Rings  That add just thai touch! D I I'l  Rhinestone and Baguette Bracelets and Necklaces _J_| 11K   __l Qt% _'  BLACK DIAMONDS mounted as EAR RINGS, BROOCHES  HAND-PAINTED CLOISONNES _        L I  And Other Truly Beautiful Pieces: Gold, Silver, Pearl.      IO  DTdilCheS  Men's Cuff Link and. Tie  Bar  Sets *  Fine Watches by Le Roy for Ladies  A   Varied Display of Fine Gifts  CHRIS'S VARIETY SHOPPE  PHONE SECHELT 96  ^_S_!-*_--?*!?*������T_i���^*  !!!^.l���!l,n.,_[*n!_,,!!l,',>**n'*nii  nram_-_.��-*  UNION  RED & WHITE STORE  The Largest Food Store on ihe Peninsula  *.;      . With the Widest Variety  Phone Sechelt 18  FOR FREE DELIVERY  UNION STORE  TURKEY CLUB  Christmas  Saving Plan  B.C. HOME GROWN BIRDS  All Or. A^withV "Canada Approved" Stamp  All Weight Ranges  Full Lines of All Types of Poultry  Featuring  Burns  Oven  Ready  or. Regular  Turkeys!  Guaranteed Satisfaction - or  Your Money Refunded  Free  Turkey  Recipe  Books!   ii I, i  r -  Order Now For Christmas  noted at the commission meeting, were keenly aware of the"  need for adequate conservation measures on the high  seas and in the ^spawning  areas. Representatives of the  three countries are also aware  of the dangers of over-exploitation by the taking of  immature fish and indiscriminate catching of various stocks  of salmon.  The CommissiCin's review r&V  yealedV conditions of the Convention ar�� being _dhered7 to  satisfactorily. There was every  evidence of full co-operation  by the signatory countries to  fulfill the terms" of the treaty  to insure continued maximum  sustained productivity of the  rich fisheries resources of the  North Pacific.,  The Canadian delegation attending the meeting were. G.  R. Clark deputy minister of  fisheries, Ottawa;, James Cameron, Pender Harbour; J.M.  Buchanan, Vancouver and R.  T. Hager,.Vancouver. Accompanying them as tecnical advisor were Dr. A.W.H. Needier,  director and Dr. R.E. ^Foerster  of the, Pacific Biological station at Nanaimo. J. Watson,  parliamentary assistant to the  ' minister of fisheries was a  special adviser.  ' same offence.  George Hall, of North VanT  couver 7   for -double    parking :  near  the  church   ������corner.7 in  Gibsons .was    fined    $2     and.  costs.   -7 y ���       V-" ���.-��� ���'.',   .:__ .  ��� Sixty miles-an hour    in    a  20   mile zone  at Selma   Park"  brought a fine    of    .��35    and  costs to Ralph Gordon Becker.  Ivor Bastien    Jergenson    of  Wood Bay, for failing toi complete   an  accident report  was  fined $10 and costl..'  Katheryn Strike of. Vancou-,  ^ ve'r  parked ��� illegally in    Gib-  ;7sons was assessed'$2 and costs  .   Patricia ���  Anne    Ordano    of  Minstrel Island received    one  .year's suspended sentence <fol_-  lowing a charge of   obtaining  goods with a worthless cheque.'  WATCH THOSE DAHLIAS  A lover of dahlias has turned in some advice to The  Coast News for those persons  who have dahlia in their gar  den. This lover of dahlias suggests that owing to the frosts  rwe Have, been having,it would  be wise ta dig them out 1 now  and check to see of they have  suffered damage. _ - 'J  AUTUMN WEATHER  calls   for  NEW  FALL CLOTHING  for FISHERMEN  PenderHarbour  Carres a Full Line of  Rubber CfoffslitK.  JACKETS,  7v''7v;v;.;etc_-v  GROCERIES  \.'.-..'VPhw-iiu:;'-:7":  Pender  Harbour  Police Court  in. Magistrate Johnston's  court, Mrs. Virl Smith of Gibsons paid a fine of $2 and  costs for illegal parking on  Marine Drive.  Anthony Paul Sutton of WiL  son Creek, charged with driving without due care and attention, was defended in court  by Mr. A. Fripp, barrister of  Vancouver. He had driven his  car-off the,road near. West  Sechelt, causing damage of  approximately $700. Though  he maintained he was temporarily blinded by the lights of  an approoaching car, he was  found guilty and fined $25.and  costs.  Thomas Lyle Pearson was  fined $50 and costs for joyriding. within the confines of  Port Mellon, using someone  else's car without the permission of the owner. A juvenile was placed on probation   in  connection  with    the  Till The Holiday.  re have an Excellent Plan  To Help  Christmas  Shoppers  Make an Early Choice of Gifts  afld Lay Them Aw^y .to EScIclXp  At Their Convenience s  ���ins- mat art  UPractical  For Personal,  Family  or  Home Gifts  We Invite You to Shop at  Parkers Hardware  Phone 51  Sechelt  Christmas Cards?  a new assortment  at varied prices  Marking a new high of  $1,192,967,000 in assets The  Bank of Nova Scotia's annual  statement for.the year ended  Oct. 31, shows a record V increase of $167,610,000 in -deposits by the'public.  This growth is reflected on  the assets side of v.;"j statement by an increase in loans  other than call, of $105,703,  000 and in securities cf $4i,  946���000 over last year's '"'fig.,  ures.  The balance sheet reflects  the increased activity of the  bank across Canada during  the past, fiscal year, which-has.  seen the opening of 34 new  branches.  Total deposits now stand at  $1,120,934",000 with call loans  at $81,690,000. The bank's  liquid position continues strong  with cash resources standing  at 15.81 per cent of public liabilities and quick assets at  50.35 per cent.  Profits, before depreciation,  and taxes, amounted to \$7,  664,000, an increase of $633,  000 over last year. Provision  of $1,362,000 was made for  depreciation on bank premises  and $2,800,000 for taxes, leaving a net profit of $3,502,000 '  Dividends and extra distri- ���  butions to shareholders, including one of 20 cents declared.  October 18 last, amounted to  $3,000,000, or $2. a share.  The balance of $502,000, when  added to undivided profits,  brought this account to a total  of $1,027,000.  Just Ml  Daintily Figured Taffetas -r Smart! V  Jewelled Brocade ��� Different.  Florentine Bengaline ��� Crisp,  Colorful  Shirred Taffeta "������' But Swish!  ��� ��� -    i���       ��� ���'���������, ','   * * " '���..'���������*.��.  Delightful Chromespun, Strapless ��� M���m-m  Charmingly Youthful Styles and Newest Fabrics  TASELLA SHOPPE  Phone 29F ��� Sechelt  __SC!>_m_v  �������#  <aht (Eoast Neru  s  AWARDED SILVER CROSS  Mrs. Florence Bourne, formerly of Gambier Harbour,  wife of the late Edward Allen  Bourne has been awarded the  Silver Memorial Cross. ; The  card enclosed with the award  read: This Memorial Cross is  forwarded to you by the. Minister of national defence 7 on  behalf of one who died in the  service of his country. Mrs.  Bourne's address is 1645 A  Yew St., Vancouver 9.  S3i>-,,.-_, __���_,  PHILCO -2132"  PHONORAMA ACOUSTIC  LENS  360 CHASSIS  POWERFUL   TRANSFORMER  Functional   ' Modfern     Cabinet  We  are Prepared; fox  CHRISTMAS T-V SHQPPIN&  WE HAVE DOUBLED OUfc FLOOR-  SPACE TO GIVE YOU STILL  GREATER VARIETY OF CHOICE!  NO OTHER CENTRE CAN APPROACH  Our DISPLAY for VARIETY & QUALITY  TY MODELS ON SHOW WITH  PRICES STARTING' AT $229.95  ;   Special Offer:  FREE T-V LAMPS  Your Choice with Each  T-V Set Purchased  From Now Till Christmas  MONTHS GUARANTEED FREE SERVICE  FREE HOME TRIALS  TRADE-INS ��� TERMS  YOUR T-V CENTRE  'S  RADIO  T-V  Phone 6  Sechelt WHEN THINGS  GO WRONG  There are days when everything seems to g0 wrong. The  common saying:. "It never  rains but:it pours," must have  had its brigin in such circumstances. On such occasions we  5ay>^T-.-_ is my bad day.'*  : We know that sometimes  the trouble is in ourselves.  When we are 0ut of tuhe with'  other^ people, we have a right  to b^^t^i��oiis of our attitude.-Shakespeare makes Cas-  sious say - "The faults, dear  Brutus,. are^ not in our stars  but in ourseiveis."; We blame  others for our misdeeds.  But there are occasions when  we -ar& confronted ��� with' _tii_  at-bnsVthat get us down, when  I.O.O.F. Sunrfiine Coast ,  Lodge No.76 meets Gibson's Legion Hall'-2ndarid^  4th Friday each month.  WINTER CARE  FOR YOUR  CAR or TRUCK  WATCH THAT  BATTERVr  Donyt let Cold Weather  Destroy your Pleasure  or your Efficiency  McCULLOCH  SAWS  WELDING  SOLNIK  SERVICE STATION  Phone 85T  Sechelt  one event after another piles  up until we have our backs to  the wall. Under such circumstances we can but summon  our courage and by the grace  of God do our best.  Several years ago; a squadron of the British Navy lay. at  anchor in  a fine natural harbour on the east coast of Scot,  land. The ships were being refuelled before proceeding elsewhere. Unexpectedly a    storm  arose and its fury was    such  -that the naval    ships    chafed  and fretted-at their moorings,  chains were snapped and in a  few hours a    great   deal    of  damage was done. The hurri-^  acahe came frcaii the east aind  ; for. a time it looked as if the  vessel would be dashed- against  the rocks. ' "There is only one  .thing to do," said the    com-  ���': mander, "we must put out to  sea and face the storm."    So  the ships ��� faced the hurricane  and found safety    by ���'��� doing  what at firstAseemed a    foolhardy thing.  We often hear people talk  abovUt a sheltered life,; a life  where one is shielded and pro.  tected from unpleasent experiences. Actually there is no such  thing; If one does try to avoid  danger and difficulty, disaster  is sure 7to follow. ,  In Pilgrim's Progress. John  Bunyan tells of Mr. Timidity  who was always trying to  avoid taking any kind of  risks. He spent his life waiting until he was absolutely  safe and sure about everything before he made a move.  The result was that instead of  being safe his want of courage  was his chief undoing. Most of  the difficulties we meet could  easily be overcome if we were  brave enough* to face, them  squarely.       y  There is a good illustration  elf this in the Old Testament.  As the Israelites approached  Canaan spies were sent out to  view , the land and to make a  report.    They    returned     and  , made their report    to    Moses  and Aaron. They said it was  wonderful land with abundant,  water and fertile soil. It was  V a land of wheat   and   barley  and such fruit    as    they    had  y never, -yhe fore seen. They  brought a cluster of grapes so  large that it required two men  to carry it. So far it was a  magnificent report but they  added: "We were not able to  go against the people for they  were stronger than we ��� We V  saw giants, the sons of Anak,  and we were in our own sight  as grass-hoppers and so we  were in their sight."  Braver men spoke up and  urged a forward movement,  such men as Joshua and Caleb.  So the Israelites entered  the land and possesed it. And  just here. is an interesting  thing; nothing was ever seen  or heard of any giants. No  doubt there were    some   tall  " men there but their size was  greatly exaggerated. In the  eyes of the timid spies fear  magnified difficulties. They  were fearful with.nothing to; be  afraid of.; Joshua, like, the  British Naval commander,  knew that the way out of  danger was to face and conquer it. There is truth in this  old  verse by  Aaron Hill:  Tender handed stroke, a  nettle,  And it stings ycu for your  pains,  Grasp it like a man of.  mettle,  And it soft as silk remains.  Our  quotation  to-day is by  St. Paulrl can do all    things  through  Christ who   strength-  eneth me.  TRUSTEES  (Continued from Page  1)  meetings held in Gibsons    on  Tuesday Nov. 2  The total enrollment of the  Sechelt School District is now  1248, just 100 percent greater  than in  1946.  Inspector Thorsteinsson has  been appointed to the Sechelt  and Powell River school districts replacing Mr. Rendle,  Who lias been transferred to  the Frazer     Canyon,    Merritt  and Princeton districts.  The business of, the past  year was condensed in the report, but included the elections of representatives and  trustee. Mr. D. Macklam of  Port Mellon resigned in January?, and was replaced by  Mrs. Swan. Mr. Davies of Bowen Island resigned in April  and was replaced by Mr.- J.  Mayne.        v  Terms are now running out  for Mr. Funnell Mr. Humphries and-Mr. ..Hough.  The 1955 budget required  $347,120,- of which government  grants covered $207,099; miscellaneous revenue, $9,710,  and rural taxation but $130,  311. The 1955 assessed values  in the. Sechelt District total  almost twelve and three quarter millions.  A list of improvements to  the various areas were given,  including grounds at the Pender Harbour and, Elphinstone  schools, chemical toilet and  Storeroom facilities at. Nelson  Island, washrooms tiled at  Pender Harbour, and supplied  with hot water at Elphinstone ���  play area at Sechelt lined, and  wiring for, Halfmoon Bay.  Almost $5,000 was Vset aside  for equipment.  The urgent need for an extensive building program : was  stressed in the report. Overcrowding was reported from  most schools, turning into  classrooms of facilities intended for other student use was  described, including the stage  and student activities rooms,  student rooms, etc.  The board hopes that a bylaw covering facilities will be  ready for submission soon,  in  ���order to proceed with building  early in   1956.  7 A brief mention was made  of the convention of trustees  in Qualicum in September,  and the topics under discussion there.  The dental program was reported again  in operation.  The board thanked the Parent _ Teacher. association for  their help and, co-operation,  for their arranging sports days  and talent nights, and for  their supplying books , and  equipment for student use.  MR. J.S. LOUTIT  Mr J.S. Loutit, 57, brother  of Mrs. G. S. Hopkins of Hopkins Landing, collapsed and  died in a friend's car in Vancouver on Mon. Nov. 21. Cause  of death was a heart attack.  Mr. Loutit, well known in  the Hopkins Landing area,  was city ticket agent for the  Canadian National Railways,  with "whom he had served for  i nearly 35 years.  He was a member of the  Point Grey Golf Club, and a  veteran of World War One,  in which he served with the  U.B.C. Battalion.   ..  He is survived by his wife,  Constance, his Mother, Mrs. J.  I. Loutit, a daughter, 2  sons,  ��� a brother, four sisters and two  grandchildren.;  Mr. Loutit was well known  in Hopkins Landing, where  he was a summer visitor.  Coast News Dec. 1 1955      7  on Nov. 17 in the Vancouver  Hospital.  Wife of the late William  Roden Orde, Mrs. Orde leaves  a niece, Mrs. C.E. Young, of  Port Huron Mich., and many  friends in Hopkins Landing  neighbourhood. Mrs Orde had  recently made her home at  4550 Belmont Ave., Vancouver.  The funeral service was  held Monday, Nov. 21 in Center a*id Hannah's chapel, Rev.  G. Turpin officiating. Burial  was made in Mountain View  Cemetery.  MBS. CM- ORDE  Mrs. Gertrude Maude Orde,  88  of Hopkins Landing,  died  PETER DAY  Mr. Peter Day, a resident  ofSt Vincent's Bay for more  than. 40 years .died in his sleep  at St. Mary's hospital, Pender  Harbour.  Mr. Day was over 80 years  Gild and had logged and trap-  ued on the coast-for half a  century.  He leaves a sister in . San  Francisco, a nephew in Egmont and a nephew on Lulu  island;.  Gome and See  For EVERY CHILD  from 1 year to 100  We have A TOY,  A GAME or a  CHRISTMAS GIFT  of INTEREST. FUN  or BEAUTY! -  Cards - <Jif t Wrap - Ornaments - Novelties  Chris's Variety Shoppe  Phone* Sechelt 96  We are Pleased to Congratulate  JOHN & KAY WOOD  -    On Their Own New Store  And Wish Them Every Success!  ��� ������> ��� ^  DECEMBER 9 & 10  FRIDAY  SATURDAY  AT OUR NEW STORE LOCATED JUST 2 DOORS SOUTH OF THE POST OFFICE  A PRIZE EVERY HOUR ON THE HOUR 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  PLATE SCRAPER ~~ ~  ROASTER  Wooden   handle:  first-grade rubber  Reg.vi9c Mp  Special ea. i-Llf    ,  TABLE CLOTH  Bright, colorful plastic in  i       yellow, green   or  blue  Reg. $1,297        .  Special ea.  GRAND DOOff PRI2ES  To  Be  Drawn   for  at   5   p.m.  Friday and Saturday  BED LAMP  Will hold  15-lb turkey or  two  6-lb.  chickens.  Aluminum 18" oval  Reg.  $4.25  Special ea.  $3.19  MUFFIN PAN  Twelve-cup aluminum.  Lonjg lasting, strong,  V easy-to-clean.  Reg!  $1.10  Special ea.  CARVING SET  84c  Stag handled knife, fork and  steel.    Packed in an  attractive, sturdy case;  Reg. $10.95  Special set  $8.50  Cake Plate  12" clear  glass  or serving  tray, with  lovely  pressed  fruit design.  Regi 55c  Special ea.  Bon Bon Dish  fs/i"  clear glass, to match  cake plate and fruit bowl.  Reg. 29c  Special ea.  GIFT GLASSWARE  nfJjL  9c  9c  Fruit Bowl  11"  clear glass  to match cake plate.  Reg. 55c  Special ea.  Celery Tray  9" length.  Clear glass  pressed design.  Reg. 29c  Special ea.  Christmas Tree Lights  A��_j*   __��_*.--��� -.  15-light indoor set  Bulbs burn separately.  CSA approved.  An outstanding buy.  Reg.  $4.40 set. {9 M  Special set <PtJ.vi|  8-light Universal indoor set.  CSA approved. Real value.  Reg. $1.20 set Mp  Special set vvv  Headquarters  For  Christmas  Gift  Shopping  Phone 32  Gibsons  Colored bakelite, air-cooled  design. Colors: pink, green,  walnut. With cord and switch.  Reg. $2.35  Special ea.   -  $1.89  WARMING PAD  A quality pad with 3-position  switch; lew .medium and high  Removable cover for washing  Reg.  $6.95 frC   J JJ  Special ea. ^uttu  BAROMETER  Mahogany finish; brass trim  3W  clearly  marked  dial.  The ideal gift for the  most discerning man.  Reg.  $6.25  Special- ea.  $4.44  XTENSION CORO  Ju��.-t the  thing  for those  Christmas, "lights, decorations.  6-ft.   cord  with   triple  tap.  Seg. 79c CQk      *'  Special ea. dOu  9-ft.  card  with   triple tap.  Reg. $1.00 lh��  Special ea. #vv  This  is  a   quality hack   saw  ivith adjustable tubular frame  Reg.   $2.75      '  Special ea.  J.   iidllli-   -  $2.19  5 Piece  SAW SET  1 cross cut; 1 back saw;  1   keyhole;   1  metal  and  1 pruning saw7 The ideal  set for home use.  9c  FLASHLIGHT  2-cell spotlight. Chrome  plated metal case,  3-position  _*__'./ switch, An excepticnal  buv at this low price.  Reg.  79c  Special ea.  Reg.  $1.50  Special set  SEE THE MANY  Not Advertised  Specials -.I*  BY   CHUCK  TOMPKINS  The Grey Cup is over    and  will remain in the West    for  another year. It was, without a  doubt, one of the greatest ex-  ibitions ever given of. Canadian football and the stars  of. the game were pretty well  the players the experts had  figured on.        .  A good word should be given' to the CBC for the very  fine job it did of photographing the game. It was by far the  best game I had.ever watched  on  CBC  -TV.  ;"Sugar" Ray Robinson ���  "Bobo" Olson fight is" coming  up. Dec. 9 and I sort of think  _hat Sugar Ray has enough  left to give Mr. Olson a bad  time and maybe enpugh to  beat him. Olson didn't look  ve'ryi good in his last fight  ..against  Giambre s0. it   .could  be that Archie Moore did hurt  him in -their ^tussle lasjV spring.  I imagine a lot 'of' people  have ��� been reading about the  mix-up ih operation of Little  League in ^e States, and some  of the repercussions have also  hit Canada. I cannot understand why grown men cannot  keep ambitio.us ideals out of  sport" that has been organized  for ycuth and youth.alone.  Gibsons Orphans won their  first game of the season Friday night as they downed the  Elphinstone Cougars 40 _- 27  in a good clean game. The Cougars are a .greatly improved  team over last-year and it was  not until the-last quarterVthat  the Orphans were actually  able to feel that they had the  game in the hag. Whitaker of  ��� the Cougars with 15 points and  Drummond of the Orphans  "with .12 were the nights top ���  scores.  The  Softball  dance  was    a  successful    affair    Saturday  night brut "..the  League Execu- '  tive was conspicious  by  their  absence.  is delayed  . John Wood advises that the  grand opening of the new  hardware store will .how be  held Dec. 9 and 10, with an  opening sale and the giving of  many prizes, one each hour  en the hour all day, and one  at five o'clock each afternoon, Friday and Saturday  next week.  Due to a 'delay in the work  on the interior of the. store,,  and to the difficulty of obtaining Workmen last week,:  the interior'will not be completed in time to open as  . scheduled.  Due toi. tlie unexpected delay, customers at the new John  Wood Hardware . will beriifit  through the arrival of many  more items for Chi-stmas^shopping".    ��� ��� '������"      ._ -''y.'-'y '  ,:'������:  nMlMtlllinillB. W>.M^*>*��atJM**��M.^^�����t����WOT*.to..Mlt..*.M.��lt.*JiMJM.MMJ*Mfc.l*it.r����.��fc..���Wt����.��..��._  SHOES,  MacLeans  t  for  SHOES, SHOES!  1  if  PHONE 6  GIBSONS  ��MiHrt��f��irHiinmiiit��^  TVcatA^^  C��bf  SNUG-FIT 4*4 <Ui��� evta&U* {ecttmto.  �����' Firs snug to exclude drafts  and dust Only  Fits casements too      <j��i 95  Inexpensive, Natural 3_p'iece  Tan  Colour ���e^  Will   not   stick  to,   or      ;  discolour, painted doors  Unaffected by Zero  Temperatures  NHA Approved  OBTAINABLE AT:  GIBSONS BUILDING  SUPPLIES, LTO  PHONE GIBSONS 53  Roberts Creek  hears UN talk  Bud White and Dave Sherman of Port Mellon, students  at Elphinstone High V School  provided an interesting { program for the Roberts Creek  PTA meeting in Nov. 24. These  boys, were at their best in spite  of a poor, attendance. Members and guests were enthus-  ��� iastic in their praise for" the  wayi in which the boys handled  the opportunity given them  by the Odd Fellows to take  part in the universal young  people's trip to the UN headquarters in New York.  Mrs. Flumerfelt will convene  a Valantine Dance in Febuary.  It was voted to hold the annual Carol songfest in the  school some' December evening.       .  Chairman Mrs'. Jack advised  the meeting -that something  new is to be tried out by the  National Film Board; with its  first showing at the Legion  Hall on Dec. 12. The. film,  adult material and controversial, will be followed by discussion., Mr. Carlson will lead  the discussion. Sid Butler will  be in charge of the film.  Mrs. CF. Haslam reported  on the Talent Night meeting  and Mrs. J. Newman reported  on the VON Board... meeting.  The year's budget was drawn  up on the board by Mrs. A.H.  Weal for members approval.  Ten dollars was voted to the  UN  Children's Relief Fund.7  Joyce Hahn'"has .been in  show, business since .she was  four. For some years now  she's been heard on"A Date  with Fred Hill" on CBC Dominion, andi,. is now featured  on television's Cross Canada  Hit ;Parade."This variety series has Austin Willis as emcee,  Bert Niosi's orchestra, vocalist Wally Kosteiy and a well-  known   guest.  Wed.  9.00 p.m.  Power cuts  There. will be power inconveniences for residents of  Granthams nad Hopkins Landing also West Sechelt for the  next few  days.  Starting Dec. 1 and through  the following week the West  Sechelt line will be out for  tw0 hours each morning and  two hours each afternoon,  Steve Howlett, B.C. Power  Commission manager in this  district announces.  A circuit is being added at  Soames Point to provide added capacity for Granthams  and Hopkins Landing area  and a circuit is being installed in West Sechelt area to  expand present facilities to  take care of the Pender Harr  bour.area.  BY  CHEHJ^y; WHITAKER  >;   Top news 6f> the week comes ;  from the;Tehpin Leagiie Whenv  Bernie Duval rolled-250 to set  a  new   high  single   record  -  erasing Nevi Baldassi's .248.  . Tenpin    League:     Bernie  .  Duval 566-250.    Nelsons ' 853  for high  single  and. 2421  for  high    three.    Mike    Whitaker'"..  rolled.-a 215 star game for Inde-  pendants. ��        ^  . Gibsons Mixed: Bud Fisher  chalked up a high 328 with  Earl Bradshaw taking , high  three honors., at ,639. Doreen  Crosby rolled a 700 high*three  >:218-250-232 with 250 for high,  single. Imperials rolled a big  1062. team single. Mirabilia  rolled 2871 for team high 3.   /  Sechelt Ladies: Lee Redman.  251. Elsie : Johnson 607. Gut-  tersnip's 932. for high single  wih Greenhorns .; .heading; the  team totals with 2427. "'  Pender ���  Harbour:     George : '  Kearley 608-256 for high sin- .  gle   and   three.  Peg Pockrant  574-226 for- the women.  .....Port Mellon:    Ernie ' Hume  blasted a 296 for men's high  single with Chris Johnson recording 643  high three.  Peninsula Commercial: Doug  Morgan topped tlie men. with :  8      Coast News Dec.  1   1955  *-  -        " -A*- f A   .������'.   -:���--���      .,-*���       .  682-266��� while^ j_elen Thorbhrn  led  the women with  686-2567  for high three. and. high single,  Village. Bakery    tearniV rolled^  27d3��� including . a    1007    for  team honors.  Sechelt Sports Club: Andy  Leslie rolling 292 and 246 for  two games caused some interested speculation as to "what  his three game total might  have been had he. been able to  bowl the three games. As it  was. Chick Moorhouse took  high three with 63(9. Wemen's  high three-and single went,to  Cherry Whitaker .with 648-  252. 2777-1058 were... ���; chalked  up to the Holey Rollers -for  high team single   and throe.  To all bowlers, who. have  just cause to be somewhat  irate about the .^missing scores  please, direct your fire at this,  reporter and not, the Sechelt*  Bowling alley _or The... Coast  News. The Omission wassail  mine. From "_ow^: on rthere  won't be .a_y.-v-imiis'ses.,.,}wind.  weather .and. the :vagaries of  human nature notwithstanding.  Replace blown fusesV^th  new ones of the same ampere  rating. Don't pverftise. Never  place pennies or;>tin'fc41': behind  dead onesi-v  LARGE LOADS  $7.50 DEL. GIBSONS  $8.00 OUTSIDE GIBSONS  FIR SAWDUST  $6 50 DEL. GIBSONS  $7.00 OUTSIDE GIBSONS  LIINBER Co Ltd.  PHONE GIBSONS 151 01 1S5  Kiwanis notes  Last Sunday\Pat McCallum,  secretary and H. E. Wilson  President; attended a one day  training , session of all . clubs  in Northwest at North 7 Van-  couver.  Meetings from now on will  officers and members of the  be arranged and conducted by  club in turn. This will give  every member an opportunity  to express his ideas and. gain  experience in leadership.      V  This coming week will be  in charge the secretary Pat  McCallum his" guest speaker,  Monty Meek, born in Africa,  will give an interesting talk  on that area, elephant hunting native customs and folk  lore, all from personal exper  iences, having lived there  many  years.  The following week, will be  in charge of George Hopkins.  His guest speaker4 will be Lee  Streight of the Sun.  Tuesday's meeting, in charge  of Rae .Kruse, was enlivened,  by a talk on the Sloan Commission's inquiry into forest  management. Mr. Ed. Johnson  was the guest speaker.  THIS  CHRISTMAS  Has  a  Gift for  Making People  Happy!  y       xJht AjSxQokkoK  -MODEL 21-TC-179  Fine   Contemporary  Styling  Thrilling'Performance r  Exceptional Value '���  , Spot-Illuminated  Tuner-dial, r  3-Point   Tone  Control  Phono-Jack and Switch  "DEEP   IMAGE"   Console  only $359.95  (similar  to  illustration)  HOWE SOUND TRADING CO. LTD  PHONE 39     ���     GIBSONS  running  Jim odvertitement it not publithed or ditplayed by the liquor Control Board  %., <"��� h tte GoKtrnmtnto/JBrilith Columbia.,  &_&&___..'.        RECORD LOW NUMBER  Despite an increase in 1954 .  over 1953 of more than 18,000  live births,  932 fewer infants  died in their first year of life  than in    the    previous    year,  13,841    versus     14,764,     thus  establishing a record low rate  of 32 per  1,000    live    births.  The  Canadian rate has    been  gradually reduced  from    over  100 in  1923 but the most notable gains   have been     made ;  during the lart 10 to 15 years ���  during which    the    rate    has :  been cut in half.  Does

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