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The Coast News Mar 1, 1946

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 ibson's Lan  I. Holds  irihday  THE Women's Institute's 20th  birthday party was held on  February 21 in the Legion hall.  Nursery rhymes were the theme  for costumes. After a grand  march, there was a parade before the judges.  Winners were: Mrs. Bob Graham, prettiest; Mrs. Wm. Haley,  cleverist and Mrs. Sid Holland  as funniest. Prize for the best  costumed   guest  went   to   Mrs.  Home. A remembrance gift was  presented to Mrs. W. A. Ross  whose birthday is on the same  day as that of the W.I.'s, and  a presentation was made to the  retiring president, Mrs. H. B.  Metcalfe. The Uphill and Downhill groups provided one-act  skits.  Future meetings of the  Women's Institute  are to  be held  ' on the third Tuesday of every  ��� month   in   the   United   Church  5 hall.   Transportation   from   the  meetings will be provided. All  through   this   month   members  are asked to hold mystery whist  , drives in their homes proceeds  Agoing to the building fund.  Is  I, the W.I. house going to be dona-  ! ted to the fire brigade.?  Mrs Fredlerickson  ^Clearing Property  I At Sechelt Inn  I THE CLASHING of steel and  L heavy timbers heard around  f Sechelt last week, was neither  invasion, battle nor the * return  of Paul Burt^an. It was t\e  .! determined effort of a small  I woman called Mrs. Fredrick-  I'son, Of ytheinri; prbpoi^ yworkV  PROVINCIAL LIBRARY  VICTORIA  Serving- a Progressive   &   Growing  Area on B. C.'s Southern Coast  Covers   Sechelt,   Gibson's   Landing,  Port   Mellon, Woodfibre,  Squamish  Irvine's  Landing, Half Moon Bay-  Hardy   Island, Pender  Harbour  Wilson   Creek,    Roberts    Creek  Grantham's   Landing,   Egmont.  Hopkin's    Landing,     Brackendale  Cheekeye, etc.  PUBLISHED  BY THE   COAST  NEWS,   LIMITED  Business Office: Half __oqe. Bay, B. C.      national Advertising Office: Powell River, B.  C.  HALFMOON BAY, B. C.     Friday, March. 1, 1946 5c Per Copy. $2.50 Per Year, by Mail  Vol. 1 ��� No. 26  visitors   this  ., summer.    ;     -  {. The operations On the grounds  adjourning the inn, are reported  progressing according to plan  and recruits are reported to  have been enlisted from guests  interested in the good of fhe  [..cause.  p; Planned for the conquered  I territories are shuffle board,  ihorse-shoe pitching, swings for  J the children, ping-pong tables  ! and a few odds and ends like  I chairs and lawns.  j Residents have expressed  s-hopes that it may be the fore-runner of many larger improve-  f ments to come on the Union  ^Estates, properties, for' hotel  /.guests in the past have mentioned the lack of spare time  ^activities. ��� .    .  G. L. Hen Has Egg  To Cackle About  i ONE   BRITISH   Columbia   hen  is going all out for peacetime  r production.  Last week she laid a six-ounce  egg for Robert Hinsche of Gibsons Landing.  After reading a story about  a chicken laying , an egg  weighing four ounces���a record  there���he decided B. C. should  not be one to fall into last place  in the egg production field.  The egg, which is one of the  "smaller-big' eggs, was the only  one suitable for mailing.  Coming Events  March 2 ���Roberts Creek,  Player's Club presentation..  March 2 ��� Sechelt ��� Virge  Lane's 12-piece orchestra. Dance  March 6���Pender Harbour���  Amateur Night and community  sing-song.  March 9 ��� Sechelt ��� Roberts  Creek Player's Club.  Roberts Creek  Players Are on  Saturday Night  OPEN   night   of. the   recently  formed Roberts Creek players  club present two comedies and  a drama on March 2 in Roberts  Creek and March 9 in Sechelt,  according to  an  announcement  of the club this week.  Opening ^ number, on the program is a light comedy, "Four  for Bridge", featuring Ruth  Foley as ��he hostess, Carol Forst  as the 'blonde', Elsie Carlson as  the 'brunette', and Leora Flumerfelt as the housewife.  The drama, with the creepy  title "The Spider" has some promise of a mild spine chiller,  and considerable talent is ex-  Dected of G. Kynoch as Jason  Harridew, Madge Newman as  Sara Meggs, Albert Weal as Jim  Meggs, Bill Coughlin as Matthew, and Blanche Waters ajs  Josie White.  The closing comedy on the  evening's entertainment, entitled, "Spy Me This One," has  Rita Foley as Evelina, Jessie  Hughes, as Hannah, Blanche  Waters as Susan Price, Carola  Forst as "X", Gwen MacKenzie  as N.S24 Katinka, Elsie" Carlsen  as Op 3 1-2, and Leora Flumerfelt as 'Blank'. ........V'w--;  Cougar Refuses  To Play With  Maynard Dubois  COUGARS are bad, big cougars  are worse, and big codgars  after the same lunch you are  about to use yourself create an  experience one doesn't soon fpr-  get.  Maynard Dubois of Kleindale  stepped between two logs to  pick up his lunch after a full  morning's work on his logging'  claim one day last week. Hearing a nasty yowl, he looked up  to see the overgrown pussy-cat  not more than ten feet from the  same lunch, and entertaining  thoughts similar to own.  Using his old school rugby  tactics, Mr. Dubois quickly passed to the rear, around behind  the log, and out to-the front;,,  Mr. Cougar was unimpressed  and stood his ground.  Reverting quickly to a game  of hide and seek, but keeping  the log between him and the  possible fur rug. Maynard was  pleased to note the kitten  wouldn't play childish games  and with a patting- snarl it  stomped away in disgust.  BIRTHS  BISSONETTE���To Mr. and Mrs.  R. E. Bissonette, Selma Park, a  son.  KING--To Mr. and Mrs. W.C?  Jervis  Endorse  met Loggers  ospita  erne  LOGGERS and camp crews of  the Niemi Logging Company  at Jervis Inlet have signed up  for the Columbia Coast Mission's hospital scheme . 100 percent, according to a news release from Dr. Leo Freisen, who  recently visited the logging  camp in company with William  Pieper of Irving's Landing.  During the visit, Dr. Friesen  explained to the loggers the.  broad principles of the hospital  insurance contract. The benefits to be derived from membership in the scheme were acclaimed at the meeting and all  members of the logging organization joined en masse.  Basically the scheme works  similar to the principal of an juT-  surance firm, whereby a large  number of people . contributing  regularly to a central hospital  pool, are assured of constant  hospital service.  NEED MORE MEMBERS  pital free to give the best service it can. "The treatment expenses would be covered by the  income from other members."  When queried, the doctor  said that roughly it could be  called a co-operative hospital  scheme.  "In the army we never worry  about cost," Mr. Freisen said,  "we find out what service  a man needs, and give it to him.  One of my first patients here  was a young logger. I knew  that he needed a certain set of  treatments and hospital service.  When he was being discharged  from the hospital, the secretary  presented him a bill of $240. No  logger can afford that more  than once a year at the very  most, yet who is to say that he  won't be back next month with  an entirely different trouble of  suffering from blood-poison or  accident?"*  Under the scheme now in op-  "However" warned the doctor*    eration he pays only the month-  'it needs 1000 members to get  the best results, and when you  realize we only have around 300,  you appreciate the work that  has yet to be done to put this  thing on a paying basis."  In interview with a Coast  News reporter, Dr. Freiseji  pointed  out  that ,the viawerage  ly bill and a reasonable fraction of the medicine. The  scheme covers the doctor's and  hospital charges  For the information of those  interested in this scheme, the  rates are as follows:  Single person, $1.25 pjsr  tnpnth; parried y, couple,   $2.50;  :ar^;r��p6rted^as^  :i��rMle#m^f*^^  ^iwy'tfrt��if   yffiffiwntic^Tn  ^yf^/i^)r^ * W;in^ ��rW^ w c,i^fl��1v ��n��/ic    ?j.uu per montn.  able iri- preisentatibh"* arM great JEFFERiEfe-^Ti6 .^^^yfaxiS^-M^ "   is faced when he suddenly needs  hopes have been expressed f<*r Janes  Jefferies,  Egmont,   an  8  the club's first public perform- pound  son  at St.  Mary's  Hos-  ance. pital, Feb, 12.  and   is   unprepared  PROGRAM STARTED  Garden Bay School  Children Inoculated  treatment,  for it.  "But if we can get 1,000 members to subscribe a small amount  monthly, (from one to five dol-  dars depending on service, coverage and support), the basic  operating expenses of the hospital will be covered continuously and this will leave the hos-  Betailed information .as to the  Hospital Insurance Scheme may  be obtained at any time on application at St. Mary's Hospital.  It should be noted by those  wishing to take membership:  that the next period commences  on April 1st, and new applicants should apply 2 weeks prior  to this date.  Mrs. W. A. Houston,  Aged 75, Passes at  EIGHTEEN   school   children   from   Silver   Sands   school  received preliminary innoculations  last week in the   Brackendale  first part of a recent program started by the staff of Garden  Bay hospital in an attempt to provide modern medical protection to children of school age.  The staff of the hospital expressed great appreciation  to Mr. Scrtt of Wilf Scott's    ���   Transfer for his efforts in  transporting the children  from the school to the hospital and back to school again.  It is understood that this one  step was but the first'of a series, and already plans are underway to treat children from  schools in and around Pender  Harbour and Jervis Inlet.  The hospital staff pointed out  in interview that their time  and euipment is quite limited  for work of the scale such as  they have recently taken on, but  expressed hope that most of the  schools in their area could be  served in the next two or three  months with careful and full  co-operation of school boarcls  and transportation facilities.  It was pointed out that the  only feasible way of doing the  work is to bring the whole  school population at once to the  hospital, as individual innoculations would run a very expend  sive bill.  In some cases it may be necessary to serve one or two of the  more isolated school districts  from'the Coast Mission Hospital  boat, but it is understood that  this craft already is Overtaxed.  Innoculations of this nature  are usually for diphtheria, typhoid or scarlet fever, and if  plans of the hospital reach  maturity it is expected that  children from this area wtfl receive protection from these  scourges.  HONEYMOONING at Hardy Island during the past two  weeks have been Mr. and Mrs.  Richard B. Burgeson of Geneva,  Illinois. Mrs. Burgeson is the  neice of Mr. Chris Sandvold,  with whom they have been visiting.  On Friday, Feb 15, 1946 at  her residence Mrs. Rose Marie  Houston, wife of William Houston of Brackendale passed away.  Mrs. Houston was seventy-five  years of age. She was born on  Vancouver Island but had been  a resident of Squamish Valley  for thirty-two years.  She leaves to mourn her passing her husband, three sons,  Fred and Ernest of West Vancouver and William of Hope;  three daughters, Mrs. eJ. L. Cor-  res at Hollyburn, Mrs. S. Olsen at Brackendale and Mrs. C.  Van Horlick at Hope; 27 grandchildren and 10 great grandchildren.  Use the Ad-briefs . . . for pror  fit and satisfaction.  WEEKLY  TIDES  In response to requests from casual travellers and fishermen, we are starting a weekly record of tides for the sand  heads in the strait of Georgia.  Near Squamish add 06 to'_C-W.��� add 07 io 1..W., add 05 to Half  Tides. Near Sechelt add 04 to XE.W., add 05 to I��.W., add 02 to  Half Tides. Near South. Pender subt. 16 to _E.W., suet. 45 to K.W.,  subt, 40 to Kalf Tides.  7.7  6.7  13.3  13.1  13.0  12.8  12.5  Sunday  6:06  13.2  11:44  Monday  6:32  13.3 1  12:20  Tuesday  0:15  2.6  6:59  Wed.  0:56  3.4  7:26  Thursday  1:37  4.6  7:57  Friday  2:20  6.0  8:29  Saturday  3:12  7.5  9:04  16:49  11.7  23:35  2.0  17:44  11.9  .  12:58  5.7  18:41  12.0  13:39  4.6  19:42  11,8  14:25  3.7  20:48  11.6  15:15  3.0  22:02  11.4  16:12  2.6  23:30  11.3  S. W. Benn Passes  Away Feb. 15th  Stanley Willard Benn, aged  78 years, passed away at his  residence on February 15. He is  survived by his wife and three  daughters, Mrs. T. H. Ramsay,  Salmon Arm, Mrs. A. Davies  and Mrs. A. Ford, Biggar, Sask.;  two sons, Percy in Vancouver  and Ted in Powell River. Fun--  eral service held in the United  church February 16, Rev. Moore  officiating. Interment Sea View  cemetery.  Shipping Light at  Pender Harbour  Besides the regular U.S.S. Co.  S.S. "Lady Cynthia', Captain  Naughty, and the Jervis Inlet  Water Transport boat, M.V.  "Charkay", with skipper Harvey Heard at the helm, the only  other shipping of note during  the past week to enter and  leave the Harbour was the Dominion department of public  works boat M.V. "WaldrondO"  and the camp tender "Kauka  Lam" from the Jervis Inlet Timber Co.  A large number of fishing  craft and other smaller vessels  passed the Pender Harbour light  at regular intervals throughout  the week. Page Two  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  .Friday, March,!, 1946  Wxt (Boast $jeius  1   SQUAMISH  3 Lines  (15 Words)  for 35c     3  Insertions  (same ad)  60c  Extra words, above 15-word min., 2c each. Cash with order.  Notices,  Engagements, Marriages, Deaths, etc., 75c insertion  LITTLE ADS - - - BIG RESULTS!  FOR SALE  1 CHESTERFIELD; 2 chairs,  2 dining room tables, 4 beds,  1 buffet, several small chairs  and tables, 2 -dressers, studio  Couch. Mrs. Carl Larsen, Secret Cove. 27  ] FOR SALE  WESTINGHOUSE 7-tube radio,  push-button dialing, first-class  condition. See Eddie VanHuzen,  HOtel Rodmay or phone 3161. 26  FOR SALE  $60 cash���New DeLuxe Chesterfield bed, maroon color. Mrs.  Wm. Meredith, Roberts Creek.  26  i i '������������  FOR SALE  1946 Marconi radios. See and  hear them today at Tommy  Thomas', authorized Marconi  Sales and Service, Madeira  Park, Pender Harbor. 32  WEDDING   STATIONERY  Engraved or standard wedding invitations, announcements. Also wedding cake  boxes, complete with cards, 95c  dozen. The Coast News, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  FASTER  RELIEF  From     ACID     DIGESTION,  HEARTBURN.        BISMA-REX,  75c   and   $1.75.       Lang's   Drug  Store, Gibson's Landing, B.C.  MARINE   REPAIRS  We are specialists in general  repairs, electric and acetylene  welding. Westview Machine  Shop,  Westview, B.C.  Coast News subscriptions ���  $2.50 per year. See your community correspondent.  PICTURE   FRAMING  Send your enlargements, photos, certificates to us for expert  framing at low cost. Prices before job is done, if you wish.  Cranberry Hardware, Powell  River, B.C.  __      FOR SALE  1929 CHEVOLET Roadster, $275  cash. Apply R. H. Hammond,  Wilson Creek. 28  ��� ��  CONNOR NU-WAY HAND  WASHERS $36, IN STOCK���  Pender Harbour Traders Ltd.  Madiera Park, Pender .Harbour.  tf  ���������-��� III      ������!   Ill��������� II   !������        III!      PHI-   I       I   I1II1I.III������MIW1*   ���>_���������  WE BUY A$i_>< SPLL���  Rifles   and   shotguns   bought  and sold also all kinds of used  goods, furniture, clothing, tools,  etc. Square Deal Store, West-  view, B.C.  . KEYS TO ORDER���  All  kinds   of  keys   made  to  order.    Send sample you wish  duplicated.     Muir's   Hardware,  at Powell River (Westview) B.C.  Order your receipt books,  business forms and job printing from the Coast News. Notices and circulars a specialty.  CARD OF THANKS  WE FIND it impossible to express our appreciation to you  for your overwhelming warmth  of assistance*  Our losses are small compared  with    the    understanding    6 f  friendship we've gained through  you.  The Marchant Family.  RAWLEIGH'S  GOOD   HEALTH   PRODUCTS  F. LaSeile, Dealer  Every product  is  guaranteed  to give complete satisfaction or  no sale.  SHOP 3Y MAIL���YOUR  PURCHASE-WILL BE MAILED  POSTPAID  Writ* Box 553, Powell River.  tf  NOTICE   OF  APPLICATION  FOR CHANGE OF NAME  NOTICE is hereby given that  an application will be made  to the Director of Vital Statistics for a change of name, pursuant to the provisions of the  "Change of Name Act", by me:  Jasper Mallory Daniels, c-o Mc-  Leod's Store in the city of Irvine's Landing, P.O. in the province of British Columbia, as  follows:  To change my name from  Jasper Mallory Daniels to Allen  Farrell. My wife's name from  Elizabeth Daniels to Celeste  Farrell. My minor unmarried  child's (children's) name from  Mallory Darrel Daniels to Bar-  rie Farrell; from Jerome Leonard Deniels to Rob Farrell; from  Wilfred Patric Daniels to Keray  Farrell.  Dated this 8th day of February, A.D., 1946.  *       "M. Daniels"  SHOP by MAIL  from  Powell Stores Ltd  Powell River, B. C  The north coast's Most Modem Department Store  own en  nion Progress  THE BULLETIN shows the progress made by our Credit  Union to December 31st, 1945.  Our financial statement at that  time, compared with the same  time'last year, is as follows. .  Year ending December 31st,  1945, share capital $5228.65; 1944  $1,240; shares withdrawn $109.50  1944, $40; balance paid up $5,-  119.15; 1944, $1,200.  Total loans made $6,825; 1944,  $1,025; loans outstanding, $3,-  187.13; 1944, $861.99; number ol  loans made 44; 1944, 4; total  membership, 83; 1944, 42.  The above comparative statement clearly shows a progressive Credit Union. Now we will  shpw you our earnings for the  year:  Profit and loss statement:  Stationery, stamps and supplies, $69.48; miscellaneous expenses, $10,93; Cuna insurance  premiums, $42.47. ,  INCOME  Interest received, $275.30; interest on victory bonds, $2.50;  entrance fees, $20, making a total of $297.80. ,  This shows a profit of $174.92  plus 27 cents from 1944 making  a total of $175.19.  We have come through the  first complete year with a profit of $175.19. Now, what shall  we do with it? The following is  the suggestion by your directors: ,  The act requires 20 percent to  be set aside for a reserve fund,  $35.04; five percent as an educational fund to promote Credit Unionism, $8.76; 1 1-2 percent guarantee on deposits, 88  If s Fun  ENJOY THESE  Chuckle-Ads  Win a free show!  1. Read the Coast News ad-  Briefs   on  this  page  and  select one full line {not just  part of a line) from three or  more separate Ad-B r i e f s.  Combine these lines into one  laffable paragraph like the  one below.  2. Clip   out   the   ads   from  which each line is taken  and paste on a sheet of paper  with your name and the completed Chuckle-Ad.  3. Mail   or   send   it   to   the  Coast News at Halfmoon  Bay, or c/o your local correspondent.  4. If  the  winning  Chuckle-  Ad is accompanied by an  order for a regular Ad-Brief,  prize will be doubled.  Costs Nothing to Enter  FOR SALE  50 laying hens with  brick-lined firebox  Wm. Meredith, Roberts  Creek.  Your Ad-Briefs in  THE  Coast News  cents. We will pay back to our  members,   who  have   borrowed  from us, an interest -rebate^  equal to eight percent of interest paid, $22.02; and to all our  members who held paid-up  shares, 3 percent of their investment, $107.85. Leaving a  balance left over of $1.24 to  start the year 1946.  The above statement is recommended by your directors and  will be divided as shown, subject to your approval.  PROTECTION  .We would like to draw to your  attention that all the protection  we have been able tb offer you  in 1945 has cost us $42.47 for  the 10 months, or an average of  about $4.25 per month. The  benefits of thise insurance on  your savings and to your loans  has been explained in previous  bulletins, so we will not go into  that at this time.  Our second annual meeting  will be held in the parish hall on  Monday, February 18, at 8.00  p.m. Please make a sincere effort to attend and invite a  friend. The following is our  program:  Roll call of members, reading  of minutes of last meeting, report of directors, treasurer's report, report of Credit committee, report of supervisory committee, reprt of special committee^ new business.  ELECTIONS  Election of two directors to  replace J. Castle and E. Antosh. Election of three members  to; the-Credit conimittee; repiac-I  ing E. P. Yarwood, R. Faruqar-  son and R. Watson. Election of  three members to the supervisory committee replacing R.  Chapman, J. A. Sidsworth and  J. B. Foston.  Question period: Now then, all  of you who have any question  to ask, please feel free to do so,  we will welcme all of them,  and think we will be able to  answer them. Adjournment. As  a special treat, and through the  courtesy of Miss Joan Mathews,  and Otto and Emil Branvold, we  will be able to see some of the  beautiful scenes in Garibaldi  Park in natural color movies.  KLEINDALE  Mrs. C. Harper, Correspondent  Capt. E. S. Wilkie, of Vancouver, spent a few days here last  week preparing a site for a  home on his newly-acquired  land.  * *    *  Charles Heid and Mrs. Louis  Heid Of Enterprise Valley are  home again after several days  spent in St. Mary's Hospital.  * *   *  Charles Sundquist has returned after a short visit with  friends in Vancouver..  r  Repairs to  ��� ��� ���  ��� Typewriters  ��� Adding Machines  ��� All Business  Machines  Coast News Ltd.  correspondents  by MRS. O. DUBOIS  I have this paper all summedup,  The reason, .its not big.  There   must   be   lots   of   news  around,  But   correspondents   just   don't  dig.  Or is it the paper shortage,  I'd hate to believe that,  The Coast News gets thinner,  While sitting, we get fat.  We  want  to   write   about  the  chap,  Who's   doing   well,   is   in   the  dough,  But  his  success, in the paper  musn't be.  He dosen't want his creditoos to  know.  He let a few bills slip by unpaid,  When he wasn't making much,  i,  Now if they find out what he's  got  He'll surely get in dutch.  If we don't write a column good  In every single copy,  Our readers say my, oh my,       ^  Isn't she getting sloppy.  And if we stick our noses out,  And really dig for news.  They   say   "tut-tut   you   nosy  thing."  (So why wear out our shoes) ?\  And so we fall back on the guy, j  Who is really in the know. 1  And then we find, with worried J  mind, I  His ne,ws just isn't so.  Ile'll tell Us how late last ni_fht  John Jones had lost his boat,  But when we see the craft aU->  <\Tig&.rj'y+:::-r::yy-   -V  It kinda gets your goat.  Or we hear of someone in St.  Mary's  sick,  (Oh my, what a pity!) <  We go to.town that very same  day,  And we see him in the city.  Walking down the pavement  As healthy as can be.  And I think of my friend back  . home,  Who made a fool of me.  But still we can't let our paper  down,  Matter not the circumstances,  We'll  .write    about   the   little  things,  And take all sorts of chances.  Don't let .this stop you; all my  friends  From being a correspondent.  Write your news, what can you  lose,  Don't feel (like me) despondent.  Don't lose touch . ... Read the  News.  Better construction at lower  cost, LOXSTAVE HOMES  and Utility Buildings available now. Apply in writing  to Box "C", Powell River  News.  ERIC INGLIS  GENERAL  TRUCKING  and FUEL  Gibson's Landing Friday, March 1, 1946  .THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  .Page Three  Ceiling Prices  Laid Down  SOME confusion appears to  have arisen locally over the  ceiling prices established one  month ago by the Fuel Controller at Vancouver.  In order that this may be  cleared up, the News presents  herewith, the official order:  BUSHWOOD  Old growth, Douglas Fir, in  stovewood lengths, $9.75 per  cord delivered to consumer. All  other species in pole wood sizes  in 4-foot lengths, $8.00 per cord  delivered to consumer.  MILLWOOD  Fir slabs and inside blocks  14 inches and 24 inches, 50 per  cent dry, $7.00 per cord.  MILLWOOD  Fir millrun, 14 inch, $5.00 per  cord. Other than fir millrun, 14  inch $4.00 per cord.  SAWDUST  Delivered in bulk or in bags  and placed in buyer's bin or  storage place on his premises,  fir, $5.00 per unit and other than  fir, $4.00 per unit.  Delivered in bulk to buyer's  premises, fir, $4.50 per unit and  other than fir, $3.50 per unit.  Thomas  BEASLEY  General  Merchant  Bus stop at Sports  Fishing Centre  I_A__^^  Specializing in  Standard Oil Products  EXPERT   RADIO   REPAIRS  Special dept. to serve out-of-  town customers . . . speedy service.  Battery  Sets  converted  to  Electric.   Write or Phone  B.C. ELECTRIC Al. REPAIR CO.  1061 G-raaville���Vancouver .  MArino 7425  T R. GODFREY  AND COMPANY LTD.  General Trucking  and Fuel  Wm. McFADDEN  Optometrist  510  West   Hastings Street  VANCOUVER  "'   ���-..-.  at Gibson's  Landing  EACH  Friday and Saturday  Eyes Exammed and Glaasee  tfitted       ��������� r,'-  Mrs, Ellen Harley  Correspondent  Members of MacKenzie's Staff  Hall held their February meeting Wednesday evening at the  home of Mrs. Alex MacDonald.  Eleven members were present.  A social evening is being planned for the latter part of  March.  * *    *  Mrs. M. Hunt went to Vancouver Wednesday for a few  days visit.    *  * *    *  On Friday evening, February  22, 1946, Mrs. A. E. Burnett, Jr.,  entertained at a dinner in honor  of Mr. A. E. Burnett Sr., who  celebrated his eighty-fifth birthday. Mr. Burnett's daughter,  Mrs. Herb Gardner and son  Donnie of Vancouver were out  of town guests.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. B. Dean and  Daryl went to Vancouver Monday morning to spend a short  visit with Mrs. Dean's parents.  * *    *  Mr. Ernie Naud had the misfortune to have his horse slip  and roll on him last Saturday.  His leg and ankle are very badly sprained but no bones were  broken.  * *    *  Mr. W. Seymour had liis hand  crushed badly between two logs  Sunday of last week. First aid  was administered by Ed Antosh and Mr. Seymour went to  Vancouver the next day.  The stork paid a surprise visit  to Mr. and Mrs. W. L. King, of  Brackendale, Monday morning,  February 25, 1946, leaving them  a baby boy.  * *    *  A number of Squamish poys  are expected to arrive in Vancouver Monday morning from  Overseas; Among those ; will' be  Ken Jamison, Bill Manners,  Cameron Magee and Colin Nicholson.  * ��    *  Mrs. C. Jamison, Mrs. W.  McCush and Mr. and Mrs. D.  Mariners went to Vancouver to  welcome the boys home.      .  * *    *  Mr. Laddie Antosh of Ester-  hazy, Sask., is visiting his brother, Mr. Ed Antosh just now.  Laddie has recently been discharged from the army after  serving four years overseas.  * *    *  Captain and Mrs. Faulkner  and nephew and neice of Vancouver are spending a few days  with Mr. and Mrs. A..Lassmann.  Captain Faulkner jiist returned  from overseas.  ��� ���*    *    *  Mr. and Mrs. F. Robinson left  Monday to spend a few days in  Victoria before returning to  their home at Red Willow, Alberta.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. C. Harrison, entertained at two tables pf bridge  on the Occasion of their fortieth  wedding anniversary, Saturday  evening, Feb. 23, 1946, The  guests , present were ~$r. and  Mrs. R. McNamee; Mr. and Mrs!  C. X.amport and Mr. and Mrs.  R.  Caldwell.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. C. Schoonover  celebrated their forty'ninth  wedding anniversary Thursday,  February 21, 1946. Congratulations were received from many  friends and acquaintances. Mr.  and Mrs. Schoonover have lived  forty-one years in Squamish  Valley.  Man-o-war,   contrary  to  th��r  notion of many,  never ran in*  the Kentucky Derby; in 1929 the  first   of  his   sons   to   win  the  Derby was Clyde Van Dusen.  ONE OF the important items in  raising rabbits as a paying  hobby is the building of a suitable hutch or pen.  A comfortable pen makes for  the contentment of the rabbit.  We should bear in mind when  building a pen, that plenty of  light and' fresh air as well as  ample space for exercise is necessary. The following brief description will enable the beginner to start off right.  Pens should be 4'x2'x2\ Covered with one inch wire on all  sides, top and bottom. 3-4 inch  wire for the bottom of the pen  is preferrable, but one linch  wire serves well enough during  the present wire shortage. A  tray to catch the dropping under  the pen may be made of galvanized sheeting or some other  waterproof material. This system is a real time saver in cleaning ahd provides very healthy  surroundings   for   the   rabbits.  The tray may be movable or  placed on a slant so all refuse  will fall into a trough along the  front or back of the pen.  These are numerous ideas on  this subject, and the writer will  give more detailed information  on request.  For those wishing to raise rabbits but have very little space,  an excellent method is to build  your pens on the tier system,  That is, two or three pens, one  above the other. It is amazing  how many rabbits can be cared  for in this manner with only a  few minutes daily attention.  The famous chin-chin giant  Chinchilla of gray with blue  underfur makes an attractive  and valuable pelt.  It is very interest to watch  the changes in fur texture and  coloring when the pelt is priming.   There  is  always   a  ready  market for chin-chin pelts as  these furs when velvetized by  the fur trade, closely resembles  the genuine chin-chilla.  VAMCOUVsRS  r <j#��t   ^o5> rm ^m&*&i  KMrts/K****^ ��*����*#,  fr*"~*  ���"<*  ^ BARNEY POTTS  and His Orchestra   .  featuring  ^ THORA ANDERS  "Song Bird of the Air"  !��EK KITE  COVEkCHCE;  IpfTAX  '������..,''   .'.- ���*���'���  .free/  'V.  I  Citizens' Health & Accident Association  553 GRANVILLE ST.  VANCOUVER, B. C.  PA. 3574-5  This is a message of importance���Read it carefully!  __ri___________________�����_____-_������_-��-�����Mf��W-��-^  Dear Sir or Madam:  If you become sick or meet with an accident, who will pay your  hospital and doctors' bills? Who will provide for your family or yourself  during those payless days?  If you have the necessary pay cheques to take xare of such emergencies���don't bother reading this letter any further���but if you have not,  arid are interested, we will be glad to show you, without any obligation on  your part, how for a feW cents a day you can have full protection against  terrors, horrors and risks of sickness and accident ruinous days.  There is not the slightest obligation on your part���you don't have  to send one cent���or to promise anything. All we ask you to do is to fill  out this coupon below and MAIL IT TODAY.  Don't put it aside to. "think it over!" Your health we cannot guarantee, arid recent events have forcibly demonstrated how the most unforeseen accidents can happen. So find out how you can set your heart and  mind at rest by acting today���tomorrow may be too late.  May we suggest again that you mail the coupon now?  Yours very truly,  CITIZENS' HEALTH & ACCIDENT ASSOCIATION  P.S.���Remember it is better to have protection and not need it���than to  need it and not have it.  NO AGE LIMIT   .  CLIP THIS COUPON   Citizens' Health and Accident Association  553 Granville SL, PA. 3574-5  VANCOUVER, B. C.  Name  Address  City  Phone  Number of Persons in Family  DELAY CAN BE COSTLY Page Four  .THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, RG.  Friday, March 1, 1946  Every fourth person in British  Columbia was a Red Cross  member in 1945. Membership for  Canada is one in every six.  Mrs. L. Davis, Correspondent  JERVIS WATER  TRANSPORT  PENDER   HARBOUR  TOWING  AND  CHARTER  SERVICE  HILLS OF THE B. C. COAST  by Nora McQuarrie  Arthur    Nicholas    was    seen  around the harbor a few days  The snowcapped hills their treasure hide,  last week. From all but those who care,  *    *    * To search for hidden bays and find  Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Root are  The beauty hoarded there,  staying pro-tem at the Garden  Bay Lodge. Mr. Root, B.C.L.S.,  The jealous sun may try to steal  is surveying property for Mr. G.  Their crown in summertime,  ���  Operated   By  W. H. HEARD  PENDER   HARBOUR  Lyons.  * *    *  Mr. Charles Trunk, who had  been visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. W.  Potts has left for California.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Bill Sinclair arrived home on the good ship  Hoo Hoo after a visit to Vancouver  * *    *  Mrs. E. Crush has returned  from Vancouver where she has  been with her sisters.  * *    *  But down their sides like molten pearls,  It floms in liquid rhyme.  And so the vain hills are bedecked  In jewelled waterfalls,  Whose singing voice is echoed in  The many wild bird calls.  Small islands like lost fairy lands,  That float in sheltered straits  Are stepping stories to fairer lands,  Where greater beauty waits.  And though you've travelled many lands,  Wibert Edwardson is reported And wondrous sights can boast  j-IUHIIIIHI  to   have  arrived  Tuesday.  in Vancouver  You'll never find a fairer land,  Than our own B. C. coast.  Up To Date  Drug Service  , to meet your needs.  LANG'S  DRUG STORE  GIBSON'S LANDING  Orders by mail or bus  filled" promptly.  Capt. H. H. Sparling, M. C.  returned to Nanaimo Wednesday after a 96 hour leave from  his post as army examiner.  *    *    *  Mr. MacMillan, salesman for  Bearing    Supply    House    Ltd.,  Smile Awhile  ROYAL MAIL  King Arthur:  'How much wilt thou take for  toured the harbor Saturday and  that suit of armour, Lance?"  Sunday.  *  Vitamins, Winter Tonics,  Hot Water Bottles, Rexall  Nose Drops, Rexall  Bronchial Syrup  City Service - City Prices  lllliaiiliBiBIIIIBIill-illlHIIiaillHIIIISillllHIIIIB  Mrs. Floyd Davis, and wee  daughter Sharon, are visiting in  the city.  MacLeod Bros.  GENERAL STORE  PENDER  HARBOUR  > DRY GOODS  > GROCERIES AND  MEATS  > FISHING SUPPLIES  \  HOME OIL AGENT  I  INDEPENDENT  FISH BUYERS  Named to commemorate V-E Day,  sponsored by American Rose  Society, this glorious symbol of  . peace should find a place in every  Ca:<jdian garden. PEACE ROSE has buds of golden yellow, each  petal edged with pink, developing into large, very double blooms  with the irridescent tints of dawn, on long, strong, straight stems.  Eddie's Nurseries are licensed growers of Peace Rose.  TREES ���  SHRUBS ���  FLOWERING PLANTS  These are our specialty and we have a wide variety in quantities  to complete any garden plan. Consult us on your planting problems.  We shall be glad also to send you our 1946 GARDEN BOOK  which gives a mass of information on shrubs, trees, roses, etc.,  including full details of Peace Rose, lists many varieties and includes  valuable gardening advice compiled by experts.  Sir Lancelot: "Four cents an ounce, Sire. It's  first-class mail."  HIGHLAND FLING  A spinster, whose heart was in good works,  happened to be on the dock when a transport  full of Highlanders began its journey to France  on D-Day.  To a cute-looking flapper who was waving  the Highlanders a cheery good-bye, he said:  "I think it's a shame to send all those Highlanders to France. Whatever will the poor boys  do there?"  "What'll they do?" replied the flapper. "Ain't  you ever been out with a Kiltie?"  ONE FOR ALL  A passenger on board ship found that he had  left his tooth-brush in the washroom. Returning  to recover it, he found a man using it.  "Sir," he exclaimed in amazement, "that is  my brush you are using!"  "Oh," replied the man apologetically, "I'm  so sorry. I thought it belonged to the boat."  PAGE G. B. SHAW  "What's your name?" asked the Colonel of  the new recuit, just arrived at Aldershot from  his native Glasgow. "Pa'erson, sirr," said the  private. "What did you say your name was?"  the Colonel asked again. "Pa'erson," repeated  the lad, "with two t's, sirr."  HOW TO GET SLIM  The veteran felt that he was getting too  stout, so he consulted his doctor.  "The finest, way to get thin," the doctor told  him, "is to shake the head slowly and deliberately."  "How often should I do that?" asked the vet.  "Every time your pals ask you to have a  drink," replied the medico.  Noted in Passing  Coiumous wrote in his log-���*fThis day we  sailed west because it is our course." Today  the trick is to stay on the beam.  * *    *  If you are going to be proud of the work  you did yesterday, you must do good work  today���for today will soon be yesterday.  * *    *  Love isn't what most people think it is. A  man doesn't really begin to live until he has  experienced the joy of doing nice things for  others.  * *   * ���/  You can't win today's game with yesterday's  home-runs. '  * *    *  When you like your work you can be sure  that you will be successful in it.   ,  * *    *  The  future belongs to those who prepare  for it. *���        ^ ...   .  * *   * ��� ~~    .  When you're thinking of quitting in a work  worth your effort, cajl on your reserve courage  and use it.  WE HEARTILY congratulate the hospital  staff on their announcement this week  of a big increase of membership in their  hospital benefits plan.  Sufficient reasons are given in the story  of the plan accompanying the announcement to make all residents in the area  served by this all important link of humanity not only once, but repeatedly of  what they can do unitedly to help themselves in the line of medicar service.  Too often these days do we hear com-  * plaints of inaction on the part of the government (and many of the complaints are  quite justifiable), but it does us good to  take stock once in a while to consider our  own lackadaisical attitude towards our  problems.  ; Medical and hospital service is a prime  essential in this area. United, we can  lower the costs of service to the level of  average (and below average) pocketbooks.  By the simple step of inquiring into the  plan proposed by the staff of the hospital  at Garden Bay, and signing the pledge  membership card we can ensure continuation of the plan.  Without Wax  By H. W. BROOKER  X  '%  TIME AND again, attempts have been made in  the   Sechelt  district  to  ogranize  a  group  of  citizens in some particular club of interest and  benefit to us all.  What  happens?   After  a  flurry  of  meetings i  by well meaning people, the majority of these  clubs gradually fade away and are heard of no '  more.  Why?���Lack of unity and understanding between the leaders and the members is the  general cause. In most cases we elect a few  people to office who have had no previous  experience in leadership or organization. -This  thoughtless and foolish^practice alone is enough  to jeopardize any organization. Then again, we  have "seat warmers", those of us who take no  ' active interest in the meetings. Oh yes, we  enjoy criticizing the general plan of things, but  are not offering a helping hand by assisting  and working along with our fellow rnembers.  Taking a part in any group is a serious matter,  and every person ,in or out of office is responsible for its success.  The -following pre-requisites are most important to all of us who are sincere in building  a group of people into a useful and happy  band of co-workers, social, educational or recreational.     '  1. Belief. Genuine belief in the organization  makes for success in the contact with others.  2. Confidence. An important element iri personal influence is confidence.  3. Enthusiasm.  4.1nsight.    The   control   of   others   demands  ability   to   penetrate   their   motives,   and   discover their talents.  5. Co-operation. Permanent influence over  others flows from the enlistment of their  strength.  6. Self-mastery. The secret of controlling  others lies in the moral mastery of self. If we  are not masters of ourselves, how can we  expect to lead or guide others?  How much we achieve in developing a real  community in Sechelt depends upon how much  we deserve one. This truth embraces many  things which the objectors will not see. Too  many of us mistake what we desire for what  we< deserve.  Yes, we desire a community centre. But do  we deserve one?   Think it over.  In taking revenge, a man is but even with  his enemy; but in passing it over, he is superior.���Anonymous  ��ke Coast Jfews  Published Every Friday  .. by  The Coast News Limited  Registered  office���Powell River,  B.C.  Business   Office���Halfmoon  Bay,  B.C.  Entered at the Post Office at Halfmoon Bay  as authorized second-class mail.  A.   H.   Alsgard���President  E. W. Parr Pearson���Sec.-Treas.  FREE PRESS IS THE PRIVILEGE  ~    OF A FREE COUNTRY Friday, March 1, 1946  -THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Page Five  Two Red Cross nurses travelled more than 4,500 miles in B.C.  last year visiting their outpost  hospital patients. This is a Red  Cross service for pioneer and  isolated districts in Canada.  WITH YOUR SPORTS REPORTER  For    Estimates  Get  In  Touch  With  Jim   Morgan  HALF MOON  BAY  v  vs  r  r  HOWE SOUND  TRANSPORT  Gibson's Landing  CHANGE  IN TIMETABLE  Effective Feb. 16th  ���- Weekdays ���  Lv. Gibson's Landing 7:55  a.m. and 4:00 p.m.  Lv. Fisherman's Cove 9:10  a.m. and 5:10 p.m.  ��� Sundays ���  Lv. Gibson's Landing 7:55  a.m. and 3.50 p.m.  Lv. Fisherman's Cove 9:10  a-m. and 5:10 p.m.  Objections to this Timetable  may be filed with  Public Utilities Commission,  Central Building,  Victoria, B.C.  StandardojQ.ua%  Wilson Creek  Garage Ltd  Vulcanizing synthetic  tubes a speciality!  Automobile Accessories  and Repairs  Social Credit  Literature  and Meetings  Write  c/o 1005 Holden Bldg.��  Vancouver, B. C.  **wm  J  Wally Graham  Funeral Directors  Gibson's Landing  f i *  Caskets and Service  to suit family wishes.  NOT  MUCH  in   the  way  of  events to talk about down  here this week, but Powell Rivfer  sport teams are still breaking  the lines.  Ye editors drop a tip my way  that Pender Harbour Badminton club held their monthly  American tournament Friday,  Feb. 22. Prizes were taken by  Elsie Lee and Jim Cameron.  The Powell River high school  received it's severest jolt in  years when it was knocked out  of the Vancouver tournament  in the first round.  Powell River high school  dropped a heart-breaker to old  rivals Duke of donnatight, be  ing 41-39 against P.R. at the last  bell.  Vancouver Gibson's, leader in  its circuit, took the All Stars  21-20 in a weird game that saw  P.R. 10-0 ahead at the end of the  first quarter.  The high school game was  particularly tough because the  team was making a name for  itself in the school league, taking easily all-comers to date except the Duke of Connaught,  (which was defeated only in the  finals by Vancouver College).  Till ye sports reporters up  and down the coast awake and  send in those reports, we'll call  it time for the night.  V.O.N. Axillary  Valentine Tea  Very Successful  A VALENTINE tea, sponsored  by Sechelt V.O.N. Auxiliary and  held in the team room recently  was very successful, the sum of  $40 being realized. The decora-  . tion followed the usual Valentine motif and the High School  girls acted as serviteurs. /  Genevieve Wood, Yvonne  Brooker, Elaine Gowland and  Margo Vint wore red heart-  shaped caps and aprons. The  Committee consisted of Mrs. Abe  Gray, Mrs. R. Molloch, Mrs. G.  Powell, Mrs. E. Clayton and  Mrs. Froom. The president of  the group, Mrs. C. Arnold, extends thanks to all those who  so kindly donated cakes. Also  they V.Q.N, board for the Cutex  set which was won by Mrs. Utt- ,  ley. The Woman's Auxiliary to  the Legion for baby outfit won  by Mrs. A. Grey and glasses donated by Mrs. Froom. Also to  Mr. Fred Archer who was a  very great help at the time.  Provincial Bodies  Endorse U.B.C.  Memorial Plan  ENDORSEMENT of the $500,000  University of British Columbia War Memorial Gymnasium  Campaign sponsored by a joint  studentralumni committee has  been pledged by nearly every  recreational and service organization in the province, according to Frank Turner, secretary-  treasurer of the UBC Alumni  Association. The campaign has  entered its third week.  A circular letter petitioning  support to the gymnasium campaign will be sent out to ajj  provincial legion branches* by  the branch 72, University branch  Canadian Legion here by president Tony Greer, and second  vice-president Grant Livingstone.  The 162nd battalion of the  First World" War has requested  brochures and information on  the drive.  Ed Temoin, vice-president of  the B. C. branch of the Amateur  Athletic Union of Canada, passed a resolution at a meeting  "moving the support of all athletic bodies in the Amateur Athletic Union providing complete  support for the University of  British Columbia gymnasium  drive."  The motion was carried unanimously.  Safe-Crackers  Unsuccessful  Using tools, which they had  taken from the establishment's  hardware department, would-be  cracksmen last weekend made  an unsuccessful attempt to force  open the Powell Stores office  safe.  Entrance to the store was  gained through a broken win-  down facing the alley between  the Government building (which  houses the local Provincial Police office) and the store itself.  Tools used in the attempted  safe-cracking, which was discovered by Manager A. H. Florence when he opened the store  Monday- morning, included  drills, hacksaws, a hammer, a  punch and a crowbar. The  cracksmen apparently tried to  drill into the front of the safe  and, failing thai, dragged; the  safe away from the wall and  tried to jimmy the back off with  the crowbar.  This too, was unsuccessful,  and the yeggs, either giving it  up for a bad job, or possibly  being scared off by the night  watchman, made their exit  through the delivery door at the  rear of the store.  Apart from the tools," nothing  in the store was touched, but a  cash drawer in the office was  pried open. Several dollars in  coppers was left untouched, the  men apparently being after bigger loot.  When contacted by the News,  local police officials stated that  it did not appear to be the job  of professional safe-crackers.  The matter is being investigated.  Vancouver Boy  Is Sought Here  The Powell River and District  Red Cross branch has been contacted today by parents of Robert Martin, 13, of Vancouver,  who has been missing since  Ictboer 29. The young lad, who  left for school the morning of  Oct. 29, has not been heard of  since then and a reward of $50  has been posted for information  leading to the boy's whereabouts.  Parents of the boy believe  that he is vjorking on some  farm and have extended their. ���  sarch to include rural areas and  industrial towns such as Powell  River.  When last seen the boy was  wearing a red shirt, wine colored sweater, brown windbreaker  with blu checks, black denim.  pants, black shoes and socks. He  is five feet four inches tall.  Anyone seeing the lad is asked  to phone the local police.  ROBERTS CREEK  A. N." COTTON, Correspondent  Mrs. J. Kirkland is spending  a month in Vancouver.  Mrs. Peter Edmonds is reported to have been quite ill, and  Miss Shirley Edmonds was badly burnt while lighting a gas  lamp.  Mr. Brewis reports a number  of sales on the Elphinstone Bay  waterfront', there should be a  lot of building activity in thfct  area this spring.  The W. A. reports another successful meeting, the ladies are  getting ready for their next Bazaar.  Activities around the Community hall reported at the Elphinstone Bay Farmers Institute  meeting. The players were  granted permission to instal a  new curtain or folding doors for  the stage, and the Boys and  Girls Club to build a locker under the apron of the stage for  their equipment. The Hall board  would also like to have the hall  painted as soon as funds are  available.  The Gulf Mainland Co-op  Association held their second  annual meeting in the Roberts  Creek hall on Feb. 19. The meeting was very well attended and  a number of plans for expansion were discussed. Mr. C. F.  Haslam was in the chair, and  the new director elected, was  Mr. F. B Montieth  Two Assistant  Resident Managers  Named by Company  An official announcement by  Powell River Company today  appointed two new assistant  resident managers. R. M. Cooper  will be in charge of mill operations and manufacturing while  J. A. Kyles will be in charge of  the townsite, offices, etc. Both  of the appointees are on the administrative division.  Our criticism of others is usal-  ly just building up our own  ego.  PICTURE SHOW  GIBSON'S HALL  Every Week.  Watch for the  Posters!   Shorts,  News,   and  Feature Photoplay  MURDOCH  Marine Supply  ��� FRESH   MEATS  ��� HARDWARE  ��� SHELL OIL  ��� FISH CAMP  Pender Harbour  SECHELT  Alice A. French  Correspondent  The whist drive, held by Sechelt branch Canadian Legion  hall are growing very popular.  Mrs. Frank Oliver of Selma  Park won first prize (ladies),  Mrs. J. Seely consolation. Mr.  Roy Erickson, first gents; Mr.  J. Seely gent's consolation. The  next whist will be on March 20.  Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Mayne have  been general conveners.  MEET YOUR FRIENDS  AT  Wakefield Inn  ���  SPECIAL BUS  Every Saturday Night  Leaves Gibson's ��� 6:30 p.m.  Leaves Wakefield���11:00 p.m.  c. u. c.  Coastal Utilities' Co.  PENDER HARBOUR, B.C.  for   ,  Radio and Electrical  Service  F. S. Brooks  operated by  17 years experience  Pacts  of friendship  will  not  last without acts of friendship.  Win a bet and the other fellow  loses. But win a friend and you  both gain.  Sunset Hardware  GIBSON'S  LANDING  We Have a Full Line o��  PLUMBING SUPPLIES  Order Your  FRIGIDAIRES  BEATTY WASHERS  WESTINGHOUSE  ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES-  From Us Now!  Agents for  ��  . Page Six  .THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  .Friday, March 1,1946  EILEEN SMITH  Correspondent  The Anglican  church held  a  congreational social on Monday,  February 18. After a report from  Mr. Atlee on the Chancel fund,  members played cards and sang  songs. Soloists were Mrs. H.  Cole and Mrs. W. A. Finlayson.  Louise Husley of the co-op  staff injured her back in a fall  at the store and will be confined to bed for a few days  Night basketball isn't new; th^  first game to be played at night  using electric lights was be$*  ween Quincey Illinois and Fort  Wayne, Ind., in June 1883 .  The heaviest weight ever lifted overhead by any man's  hand was 382 pounds.  "Prompt Attention To Mail Orders!"  it RESTMORE FURNITURE:   Beds, Springs, Mattresses  it General Electric APPLIANCES:  Radios, Refrigerators  &  Washing Machines  it FURNITURE: Occasional Tables, Cedar Chests, Lamps etc  D ORAM'S FURNITURE  WESTVIEW, B. C. - Phone 230  MR. AND MRS. A. B. Root,  ' parents of the world travelling William Gordon Root, Vancouver Daily Province war correspondent, are at present visiting Garden Bay, where Mr.  Root is assisting on surve ywork  in connection with a subdivision  being planned around the Garden Bay cafe and beer parlor.   .  Their reporter son has recently  completed a world tour which  started last year with the Victoria legislature coverage. Then  he reported on the military disturbance at Terrace B. C, about  a year ago. Mr. Root Jr. had  only a 40-minute notice to prepare himself for the airplane  ride to Terrace to observe the  disturbance.  COVERED CONFERENCE  Next stop on his tour was the  job of covering the Dominion-  Provincial conference at Ottawa  last year, after which he trav  elled to Quebec to interview  early repats.  There he joined a party of  three newsmen and ten military  officers for a survey trip over  the battlefields of the world. He  went from Labadour to Scotland to England, (including one  night in London); then continued on his special plane, over  France and Italy, with - some  stops around the Mediterranean  and into Cairo.   '  Continuing to India, the  party had a chance to observe  native problems in Karachi and  Calcutta. (Bill Root apparently  had little sympathy with the  professional beggars, who swarm  on the streets and slept in  doorways to make sure they  would be on the job early next  morning.  SAW MANILLA  "Manila was pretty well  bombed to pieces," reported  Mr.   Root's  son  as  their party  passed through that city on &��  tour that took in Tokyo and the|  British hospital cases on Guam,!  where Bill Root has some very|  interesting interviews withj'j  Pacific force patients that got|  the rough end of the fighting.^  The tour ended when they re-;|  turned to Manila for a second!  look at the city. 'f  Bill returned to  Canada vi&H  San Fransisco after several stops*  at  Islands  and  stations   acros  the ocean. At present he is re4  ported    covering   the   Victori^  Legislature, now in session.  Mr. Root Sr. has been sur^i  veying British Columbia fofl  forty years. His son, by the waj-J  is Vancouver born and bred, aniii  was educated at University c|  British Columbia where he wojft  the Big Block, an annual recogr  nition to outstanding student  atheletes who are examples <tj  the rest of the students iri erfi  deavour. '1  B. C. AGRICULTURE  Great in War, Must Be Greater Still in Peace.  Our  TO be truly great, British Columbia's 1946 Production Programme will  see the production of those foods for which there is the greatest  world need.  Direction in that production comes from two world-wide bodies:  (a) The United Nations Relief and Rehabilitation Administration,  an emergency organization which is attempting to supply  all immediate and pressing needs for food;  and  (b) The Food and Agricultural Organization which is a permanent  body and plans future food production and distribution on  a world-wide basis.  Reconciling the direction given by these bodies with export credits,  trade agreements and firm contracts, the pominion-Provinciid Agncul-  iural Conference at Ottawa in December last made certain recommendations which summarized are:   ,  5% increase in Dairy Butter;  2% increase in Milk;  100% and upward increase in alfalfa, alsike, and red clover seeds;  and, for British Columbia, 1,000 acre increase in potato planting.  During the war British Columbia gained for itself a good name for  top quality seeds, foods, and all produce from its farm^ and orchards.  With a forward look into future years and bigger business, every agriculturist, every citizen should work to ensure that this high standard is  maintained.  PiCRLIAMENT BUILDINGS     ft     VICTORIA, EC  Honourable Frank Putman, Minister.  ; j  79  -  \   ' "in  DAVIS   BAY  MRS. GEO. CORMACK,  Correspondent  Miss Wilma Ross celebrated  her 21st birthday Saturday  evening February 16, at the  home of her mother,, Mrs. C.  Ross���and a welcome home for  Cpl. Dennis Matthew.. Dancing,  toasts to the two celebrants, and  refreshments, made up a very  pleasant time. Invited guests  were Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Turner, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Matthew., Miss Dorothy Matthews,  Cpl. Dennis Matthews, Mr.  QeOrge Kynoch, Miss Winnie  Browning, Miss Mildred Mills.  OUt-of-tOwn guests were Miss  Phyllis Henderson of Vancouver   and   Mr.   Geo-   Turner  of  1y,est Vancouver. Miss Lorraine  RossJ was also home from" the  city for the event.  Miss Marie Brewer, Vancouver, was a guest of her parents,  Mr.   and  Mrs.  W.   E.   Brewer,  Davis Point.  ������������**'*  Mr. Brookman and Mr. Thos.  A. Wright of New Westminster  were busy Over - theweekend  clearing on Mr. Wright's Davis.  Bay property.  SELMA PARK  MfcS^W^ i>. O^BERT  Correspondent  Spending a week with Mr.  and Mrs. A; M. Howell was  their daughter, Mrs., A. Home  with her two little girls), and  Mrs. Jv Rutter with her small  son.    - ���        * "���    -:'-.-   ?;���:���������  l^Lr. T. Newman of Vancouver, recently returned from Holland, has been staying with Mr.  an4 Mrs. R. G. Howell. Mr.  Newman and Mr. Howeil were  regimental comrades serving  overseas with the Queen's Own  Cameron Highlanders.  ��� #���   *   *  , "Visitors to Vancouver last  weyek were: Mr. and Mrs. J. Mowatt, Mrs. Donald Mcintosh and  baby daughter Bertha and ty[r.  C. Thompson.  *    *    *  Mr. Fred Frewin, aged 66, one  of the Selma Park's 'pld-tirners',  died in Shaughnessy Military  Hospital in Vancouver on February :21st, Mri Krewin a. native  ofy Wales,\jsii0"aveteran of the  1st World ��� War came to this  country a$ a yoimg nian and after fesidinjg in the. interior of  British Cri^riipia for, aynumher  of ��� ye^rs::cameVto-^ehna;. P^k  more than twenty yiarsagb^y  ..:.'-V �����'��� ;'������:       <*".':. :��!.:.-��� *>���: ���     ������ ������'."���  Mr. Basil Nicholson who is  still serving with the Nayy was  home for two or three days  leave last week.  Our CfaUdreii  .;���-.���   - ��� :���.    ;.-::���.-..'..���--. , ���    y     /tf  MANY adults today are gouf  from drug store to drug stoij  and doctor to doctor seeking f  cure for insomnia, the cause #  which  in  many cashes  can  1|  traced   back  to   poor   sleepirj,  habits iri childhood. From a ti_V  infant every child should ha$  regular sleeping hours and urif$  a    child   reaches    school    a*}'  should have a nap in the afteji  noon   and  twelve   hours   sle$j  every night. The afternoon n��  with the older child often pr|  sents difficulties. He should i\  put to bed in a darkened roo|  with no toys or books, with t|f  exception perhaps of a favoiijl  doll or stuffed animal, and im  that he must be absolutely quM  As every pre-school child neej.  this additional rest, with qui  ^re_f_xi|^^-Ur^und_hgs'' he   wjs  sleep. Too much excitement fej  fore   bedtime   wil��   prevent |  child    sleeping���sleep    immel  iat�� after a meal is! bes�� as &  then the child has had an c|  portunity to quieten down aft{  exciting play. A lhild should rk  be played with just before gj)  ing to bed, this will over excfl  him and  make sleep  diffici|i!  Relaxation may be aided by|  slow,  warm bath, and, if c<8  enough, by a warmed bed a|  a   ho,t   water  bottle.   A   chi*  should never be sent to bed as  punishment as he will then-a;  sociate going to bed with beir  naughty. Letting small childr<  stay up later for some spec:  occasion or because some spe]  ial person is there may seem t  vial at the time but it all. acL��  to poor sleeping habits and t||  tempation   should   be   resiste|  Send your personal problems |  this column and we will do op  best to help you. 4  Use the Adr-briefs . . . for prC|  fit and satisfaction. :\\  Will Scott  "REpROOFS"  HALFMOON BAY  General Trucking  Let us help you solve  your transportation  problems!  I Friday, March 1, 1946  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C. _  Page Seven  Power and Performance  USE YOUR McCOLl - FRONTENAC  CREDIT CARD IN U.S. A. TOO!  McColl-Frontenac and Texaco Credit Cards  are how honoured both sides of fhe bofder by  more than 50,000 Texaco and Red Indian  Dealers in all forty-eight states of the  Union and coast-to-coast in Canada.  You'll find Texaco and Red Indian Dealers  ready, willing and able to serve you with the  host in petroleum products and services.  IT'S here again ���Texaco FIRE CHIEF ��� the gasoline  of world-wide fame -r- and it's better than ever.  Yes, it's a new Texaco FIRE CHIEF gasoline ��� im^  proved for quicker starting, quicker warm-up, faster  power delivery . . . the best Texaco FIRE CHIEF  gasoline that ever came from any pump.  Stop at your Red Indian dealer today and try a tank*  ful. You'll like it 8  McCOLL-FRONTENAC OIL COMPANY  Offices in Vernonl, Victoria and Vancouver  it  8^:  WC-10 Page Eight  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  Friday, March 1, 1946  British Columbia has 96 Red  Cross    branches,    15    working  -.committees and in 1945 had 245,-  489 members.  Building- Problems  Solved  Buy a  "LOXTAVE"  HOUSE  NO  DOMINION  LICENSE  REQUIRED  No w'aiting for materials. Ask  the man who owns one. Your  prder shipped complete in  less than two weeks. The  most sturdily constructed  home on the market. See one  at Trail Bay, Sechelt: "Wood-  haven Cottage".  Summer Camps  Utility Buildings  and  Garages  Designs, Plans and Prices  mailed to prospective customers, on request:  Write to  H. E. Wood  Sechelt  Local Agent for  Loxtave Prefabricated  Buildings  Mrs. Little, Correspondent  The Pender Harbor badminton club held a barn dance recently which was a financial  and social success.  * *    *  The community club is having  a community sing-song Wednesday evening, March 6. A  special attraction of amateur  solos and recitations will be presented by the school children  of Pender Harbor and Kleindale.  * *    *  WIND DAMAGE s  Several trees along trails  joining the separate communities have been blown over in  recent gales, necessitating minor  cleaning operations.  _ ..BUSINESS TRIP  Mr. Jim Craigen of the  Coast News staff made a short  visit through Pender Harbor  enroute from Egmont to Halfmoon Bay.  WELCOME BOYS!  Local boys recently returned  home from Overseas include  Edward Roberts only son of  Mr. Roberts of Lily Lake, Madeira Park, and Archie Nichols,  just back from overseas, who  is visiting his sister here, Mrs.  Frank Silvey.  Roberts Creek  PLAYERS  Roberts Creek Hall - March 2  Indian Residential School,  Sechelt - March 9  Pender Harbour Traders Ltd.  Madeira Park, Pender Harbour  MERCHANTS and MARINE ENGINEERS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Plywood: Fir, Balsam, Cottonwood.        ��  Wallboard: Masonite, Insul-  board, Donnaconna, Insulating Sheathing. .  Roofing:  Asbestos Shingles,  Asphalt  Shingles, Rolled  Roofing, Building Papers.  Cement, Lime, etc.  SASH AND DOORS  NAILS  Machine and stove bolts.  Carriage bolts. Drift bolts,  Lag screws.  PAINT AND  VARNISHES  Sea King quality. Turps and  Oil.  Brushes and Scrappers.  BUILDERS HARDWARE  PLUMBING SUPPLIES  Fixtures. Pipes and fittings.  LINOLEUM  MARINE  PUMPS  "Jabasco"  LUMBER  Standard Vancouver mill  products. Rough- and Dimension. Shiplap and  boards, planks, timber and  siding. Finish. Shelving.  Mouldings and Gutter  Shingles.  MARINE ENGINES  (new)  Lauson, gas _ to 2-| h.p.;  Sheppard Diesel, 8 to 60  h.p.; Murphy Diesel, 90 to  150 h.p.; Hendy Diesel, 190  to 600 h.p.  MARINE ENGINES  (rebuilt)  We are associated with marine engineers in Vancouver  and can offer first class gasoline marine engines ,to suit  your requirements and  which we will guarantee.  MARINE SUPPLIES and  FISHING GEAR  by Lipsett's^ ��  MARINE PAINTS  "Sea King"  Rope and Canvas  STOCKS CARRIED  We carry stocks of most items.   Ask us to submit  quotations for your requirements.  You will find our  prices compare favorably with city prices.  We hold dealerships from some of the best supply  houses in Vancouver.  GOOD QUALITY���FAIR PRICES  Open Letter  Whiskey Slough,  (Pender Harbor),  Feb. 28, 1946  All 'Members of Parliament,  Ottawa, B. C.  Attention  Jimmy   Sinclair.  Dear Sirs:  Yesterday was my mother's >  birthday, and she lives at Halfmoon Bay which is about 30  miles south of Sechelt, and  10,000 miles from Ottawa. I ^m  not a very well man and do not  like to move around very much,  otherwise I should have gone  down to see her, or written a  letter and walked over one of  our provincial government trails  two miles to the nearest store to  mail the letter. However, the  letter would have had , to go  from the store across a half mile  of water in the most magnificent harbor in the world, and  waited for the Union boat to  Vancouver.  After the letter had come out  of the Union Boat office in Vancouver, it would have gone  through all departments of the  Vancouver post office, and then  it would have been put back  on the boat for Halfmoon Bay.  The postmaster at Pender Harbour sent it to Vancouver y because it had one of those three  cent stamps that somebody inflated one cent a coupla years  ago (personally, I don't care if  it was a.cent) so long as I/get  what I want out of it; but more  of that another time).  Anyways, it would have taken  at least two days and maybe a  week for my mother to get her  letter, and that would have been  too late because I didn't remember it was her birthday yesterday until the day before.  Besides, she can't read.'  Gentlemen, I wish I had a  phone. If I had a phone I could  have phoned my mother to wish  her happy birthday, but yl  haven't a phone and neither has  she. We don't own postoffices  or hospitals or stores and they  are the only ones allowed to  have them down here.  Now, I could have gone to the  store and phoned to the other  store across the harbor and they  could have phoned to Sechelt  if the line wasn't down again  and nobody was using it, and  Sechelt could have phoned to  the store at Halfmoon Bay if all  eight of the phones that Halfmoon Bay is allowed to have, *  were not in use (because of  course they are all on one line,  and you can only use one at a  time, if the lines aren't down.  I don't mind paying the 30  cents or so for the thirty mujes  or so the message travels and  I don't mind the five cents  Halfmoon Bay store might  charge for sending somebody to  the top of the twb-mile-long hill  to tell my mother that she is  wanted on the phone, but I do  wish that she' was allowed to  have a phone, even if it is out  of order half the time. .  I guess the people up here  can't get phones, or phone service. You know why, don't you  Jimmy? You said in a letter to  the Coast- News last fall that  you had told somebojdy or other  in Ottawa about it and that they  had made you a lot of promises'  or something, and I see that  they are now putting in a new  line.  But gee, Jimmy, I wish they  would put in some new phones  too, and the kind that you don't  have" to wait till nobody else is -  using it, and that when it is  your turn you don't have, to  crank your arm off to g��t Sechelt to go anywhere.  Yours respectfully,  Henry H. Howling.  Mr. and Mrs. Stolsky and two  children stopped in at Secret  Cove enroute to Vancouver  from northern points.  * *    *  Olof Larson left for Vancouver  to  visit  Mr.   and  Mrs.  A.  Larson.  * #    *  . Business and pleasure were  well mixed on a recent trip to  Vancouver by Mr. and Mrs. Ivar  B. Jorgenson. The Secret Cove  couple returned last week.  Norman Jorgenson has returned   to   New  Westminster  after  spending   the  weekend, at   his  home in Secret Cove.  '���*,���'��������� *    *.   *  Mr. Frank Cummmgs of Vancouver spent the weekend with  Dr. W. Ewens.  SJC 3|C *t-  The young folks from Jor-  genson's camp enjoyed a speedboat trip t6 Egmont last Sunday. Trip reported a bit rough,  which only added 'to the fun.  Occupants of the boat included  Miss Ida Jorgenson, MissMable  Griffith, Messers Edward and  Elmer Jorgenson.  * *    *  Edward Jorgenson has returned home after a few days in  Vancouver on business.  Eric Willison has returned  from business in Vancouver via  Gibson's Landing where he stopped in to help celebrate Mr.  Robert Hunter's birthday. y  * *    *  Adolf Anderson has left for  Vancouver on business and as a  guest at a friends silver wedding  anniversary celebration.  The new world will consist  not so much of doing new things  as of a new spirit in all the  things we do.  EXPERT WATCH REPAIRS  Also Clocks, Jewelery, Etc.  Workmanship guaranteed.  Moderate charges. Returned  by registered mail 3 days  after received.   Mail to:  1031   Robson  St.,  Vancouver  LEIPPPS JEWELERY  Raise Chin-Chin Giant  Chinchilla  Rabbits  for Pleasure and Profit  _TO    FINER    STOCK  AVAILABLE  ANYWHERE  CERTIFIED    PEDIGREES  BUCKHORN PARK  FUR FARM  "Animals of Distinction"  Sechelt, B.C.  ie it it  [IMPERIAL]  DEAIEP  ."The new system" we need  most is a new nervous system-���  nerve to do what's right;  ESSO GASOLINE  MARVELUBE  OIL  Get the best out of your  high-speed motors!  Fill up here with Premium  Ethyl Gasoline. Hose delivery from float to boat.  W. _\ PIEPER  Irvine's Landing  Pender Harbour  " Your Western  mnmwrit  The problems of tomorrow are  the mistakes of today���that we  haven't put right.     .    ���  ���e  //  QUALITY  MERCANDISE  LOWER  PRICES  BETTER   .  SERVICE  GUARANTEED  DELIVERY  1  WOODWARDS  MAIL ORPER SERVICE  Vancouver, British Columbia


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