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The Coast News Mar 15, 1946

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Array Ming  PROVINCIAL LIBRARY  VICTORIA  Meets March 5  By Lester Peterson  j. The regular monthly meeting  of Branch 109 met in the Legion hall, Gibson's, on Tuesday,  : March 5, Reverend Snowden  \ presiding. The success of the  }��� last smoker motivated a pro-  I posal to hold another. The sug-  I gested date is March 28, with  j all Legion members invited to  I attend.  j; A most gratifying aspect of  | this meeting was the membership report. The number of new  I members sworn in at the com-  |mencement. of the meeting  ���swelled the total enrollment to  fpver one hundred, with a possibility of many more ex-servicemen yet to join the league.  '" \ group this size, non-sectarian  nd non-partisan, cannot fail  ito have a voice that' will be  jj'ieard on any matter "it wishes  o promqte. * 7  Two members of the local  were nominated delegates to at-  ;end the provincial convention,  jio be held this month, and bring  ^ack a report on any appropriate proceedings of the gathering.  poasi News Fire  pees Pearson  In Hero's Role  HOUR   AND   one-half  year-old  "h Kendall    Pearson    was    the  f|ero of a successful attempt to  |ave The Coast News office at  |_alf Moon  Bay  from  destruction  by fire; last  Monday.  An  ^erheated, chimney set rafters  hjthe frame building alight, but  ramage   was   no   great   dut  to  |ri>mpf ^ction.by* a;^ Voltinteer -  '"Jicket brigade.  /RAN FOR HELP  �� Kendall is the son "of Mr. and  Mrs. E. W. Pearson. His daddy  bs away for the day and his  Mother   had   taken   the   o'ppbr-  unity  of  cleaning  up the -of-  kie   Alarmed/ by   a   crackling  krerhead, she sensed the trouble  fhd sent the lad running up the  bad   to   the   nearest   neighbor,  Jhomas   Beasley,   whose   wife  !>med him in the dash.  IrOn   his   owiv   decision   then,  endall continued on up the  had^y seeking xnpr^ help. In  frort . order a bucket brigade  jtas formed to the salt water  yards away and the fore was  ought under control.  Neighbors  who  responded to  le   call  for  help   included   F.  Jbff, Mr. and Mrs. Beasle.v, Mrs.  Walker, W. Flumerfelt, Mrs,  pen r Flumerfelt,    Miss    Dolly  |dwardson and,Jim K'mg  "Seems we have to make our  }wn news around these parts"  Observed Mr. Pearson when he  ^turned from Vancouver that  |yening and learned ot the narrow escape his premises had  |ad. ��� ���'.������'���   '  ?   ������ .    z'-       ���       -:       .    "      ���  Render Harbour)  poinmunity Club  jlolds Meeting  |__E MONTHLY meeting of the  | Pender   Harbour   Community  Serving a Progressive   &   (^rowing  Area on B. C.'s  Southern  Coast  <~*r��ver.��   Sechelt.   Gibson's    Landing,  Port   Mellon,  Woodfi*bre,   Squamish  Irvine y   Landing,  Half Moon Bay  Hardy   Island. Pender  Harbour  Wilson   Creek.    Roberts    Creek  Grantham's   Landing,    Egmont,  Hopkiuls    Landing.     Brackendale  Cheekeye, etc.  PUBLISHED  BY  THE   COAST  HEWS,   LIMITED  Business Office: Half Moon Bay, B. C.      ^rational Advertising Office: Powell River, B.  C.  HALFMOON BAY, B..C,      Friday, March 15, 1946     5c Per Copy. $2.50 Per Year, by Mail  Vol. 1 ��� No. 28  Air Heroine  Edna   Belden,   R.N.,   R.C.N.V.F.  Who was personally decorated  by H.M. King George at Buckingham Palace and made an associate of the Royal Red Cross,  is now a stewardess in Trans-  Canada Air Lines.  Nursing Sis'ter ' Belden was  decorated for her bravery in  the disastrous Knights of Columbus fire at St. John's Newfoundland, y which claimed 100  lives. Many'of the injured $p).-  diers w,ere flown to hospitals  out of Newfoundland and it was  for her heroife work on thesf*  mercy flights; that she was decorated. /^  Miss Belden, who has just  graduated from the fifteenth  'Class of T.C.A. stewardesses enlisted in Toronto in 1942, later  serving at St. John'js Newfound-  land, Halifax, ahd .Greenock,  Scotla&d^ rrBeiGtigfr yeiOistment\.  Miss Belden resided at Port' Mellon, B.C., and her home is now in  Vancouver.  Seine Boats Seen  In Pender Harbour  THE M.V. "SURFCO" has been  - making the Jervis Inlet run  during ythe past week The M.V.  "Charkay" regular vessel on this  run is in Vancouver undergoing  overhaul.  The M.V. "Vanidis", Dominion  Department of fisheries patrol  boat was in the harbor early  this week. The Provincial Motor Launch No. 3 was another  government craft to pass the  Pender Harbour light during the  past week.  Several seine boats and packers were noted in the Harbour  during the week.  Bill Davis in his fish boat  "Lucky Strike" was the first of  the local fishermen to leave for  the fishing grounds farther  north. He expects to operate out  of Bella Bella and will be gone  for about three weeks.  Old-Timer Sells  Home to North  Vancouver Man  By Inez Willis  Mr. Fritiz Brynelson has solo  his lovely home site adjoining  the government road and wharf  in - Secret Coye. The purchaser  is Mr. Edward Green of North  Vancouver.  Mr. Green is planning on  starting a general store and  marine service in the near future and may also construct  tourist cabins this spring.  The residents of Secret/Cove  -.wish^to.., welcome, Jfc^ an&^ES^:  Green and to wish them igdoa  luck and success in their new  venture.  BURN IS DELEGATE  COMMITTEE REPORTS  uamish Trade Board  Elects Clarke President  THE REiGULAR meeting of the Squamish Board of Trade  was held Wednesday evening/March 6, 1946.  Election of officers for the coming year resulted as  follows:  Mr. G. S. Clarke is the new president, replacing  Mr. H^A. Munro; vice-president, Mr. H. H. Bailey and Mr.  J. R. Morrison is still secre-   ;���" ~~    ~       ~   ���  tary-treasufer. V  The executive council consists of F. B; Scott, H. St.  Graham, E. Garson, T.  Clarke, J. E. Aldridge, W.  Harvey, R. Burgess and G.  Modern Fagin  Deserves Licking  Says Judge Lennox  A  MAN   who   said  he   needed  money for shoes was told by  Aalten.   Four new members   Judge Lennox in County Coulfc  joined the board, namely C.  H. Smith, Fred Barnfield,  Les Moule and Alex MacDonald. y  General discussion of the  dire conditions and need of  gravel   on the   roads   took    pleaded guilty to breaking and  recently that he deserved a  licking for using a 13-year-old  boy to steal $39 from a school  principal's    desk    at     Gibsons  Frederick   Peterson,   24-year-  old    lumber    truck    swamper,  sons  resente  AT THE village commissioners meeting held on March 6  in Gibson's Landing, Mr. Robert Burn, village clerk, was  appointed delegate to attend the Royal Commission hearing  on Provincial-Municipal relations. The hearing is to take-  place in the auditorium of the Medical-Dental building in  -      : " Vancouver   on   Wednesday,  March 20, starting at 10 a.m.  The vilage commissioners  brief to the Royal Commission include the following  subjects: hospital assistance,, public services, health  and sanitation, garbage disposal, and a herd law.  New caretakers for the water  system are to be the Thorburn  brothers. They will start their  new  duties  on  April  1.  TAX  INCREASE  By-law number 65 of the  "rates by-law 1946", was approved, signed and sealed after  the second and third reading.  This by-law calls for an increase in the tax rate to 20 mills.  Extra money received from the  increase in taxation will go toward the erection of the new  municipal hall. Blueprints and  estimates for . ���, construction are  now being prepared.  BYLAW REPEALED  The trade and license by-law  was- repealed in.- ordervVto make  - way forrth^  by-law to cover new businesses  which were never in the old bylaw.  Ratepayers were conspicuous   by'' their   absence   at this  meeting   which    concerns    the  progress   of   their   community.  Next   commissioners   meeting  will   be   held   on   Wednesday,  March 20.  Hospital Question  Discussed by  Squamish People  Friday evening, March 8, a  public meeting was held in the  P.G.E. hall to discuss a doctor's residence with a two or  three bed emergency hospital  annex. The hospital committee  were laboring under the impression that a house was available.  However, events of the evening  disclosed that this is not altogether certain. The committee is going to continue with its  investigation and a questionnaire is being prepared by the  saiu committee to be sent to  every household. Iri this manner it is hoped to get the public's reaction and also hopes  they will be answered and returned prpi^tiy.,    r   y ���  ^*ub executive was held in the  feommunity hall Thursday evening, March 7. Due to the absence of the president, James C.  Ipameron, Mr. A. R. Dingman,  pice-president, presided.  ;, Among other business brought  before the executive a St. Patrick's dance was decided on.  The affair is to be held hi the  Community hall on Saturday,,  March 16. The meeting adjourned with the announcement  Df a general meeting of the club  l;o be held April 7 in the Community  halL y y  place.  Committee -Nlo. 1 reporting  work projects of the year stated  that completion of the road to  Britannia was still their prime  objective.  Some discussion on the responsibility of the board in the  recent straightening of the river  to prevent the river from breaking through its banks in flood  and washing out the townsite  of Squamish which is directly  below the weak place in the  former river bend, took place.  RESPONSIBILITY  It was pointed out that Board  of Trade's suggested straightening project was termed imprac-  (Continued on Page 8)  entering and Mealing the $39,  and was sentenced to 18 months  in Oakalla jail.  Plans Expansion  ANOTHER sign of the growth  around Gibsons Landing is  that the familiar old church at  the top of the hill is getting too  small for its congregation.  The church officers,, under  the direction of Rev. J. E. Snowden, are quietly going ahead  with plans for a Memorial and  Thanksgiving Chancel that will  increase the seating capacity.  Mr. E. J. Atlee, kindly offered  to contact most families in the  parish with the result that generous gifts of money and offers  of help in the ' actual work of  building were given;  The opportunity occurs for  anyone wishing to give any of  the various furnishings as memorials or thank offerings. Two  small stained glass windows in  the sanctuary are planned for  later on. Vestry space is allowed for in the plans, and it is  hoped to have the enlarged  church in full use this summer.  Offers of help, e?ther of labor,  furnishings or finance will be  gratefully received by th_\  people's warden, Mr. Charles  Robinson or any of the church  officers.  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 _&W., add 07 {o X,.W., add 05 to Half  Tides. -Tear Sechelt add 04 to H.W., add 05 to _i."W., add 02 to  Half Tides. Hear South Pender sutot. 16 to H.W., subt. 45 to H.W.,  suM. 40 to Half Tides.  SUN.  5:49  12.9 |  11:50  6.0  17:21  11.0  23:34  3.7  MON.  6:13  12.7 |  12:21  5.3  18:11  11.1  1  TUES.  0:10  .   4.5 |  6:36  12.4  i 12:53  4.6  | 19:00  11.2  WED.  0:46  5.4 |  6:58  12.2 1  13:25  4.1  j  19:49  11.1  THURS.  1:20  6.2 |  7:21  12.0  13:59  3.8  20:39  11.0  FRI.a  1:54  -  7.1 1  7:45  11.7  14:36  3.6  21:34  10.9  SAT.  2:33  8.0 |  8:09  11.4  15:16  3.5  22:40  10.8  Wafer Supply  In Selma Park  Is Discolored  By Mrs. W. D. Gilbert  The doings of Mrs. Jones and  Mrs. Smith faded into the background as March came in like a  lion and precipitated a landslide above the intake to the  Sechelt, Selma Park, water supply The residents regarded the  dark brown liquid that gushed  from their taps with horror and  dismay, while owners of wells  tried to commiserate without  looking smug, and no guest was  more welcome than the one that  arrived complete with a bottle  of clear liquid.  The local goldfish wondered  if a London pea-soup fog had  descended upon them and were  grateful for the lack of dangerous traffic- in their territory.  However ,as always, there was  a bright side to the murky question���one teaspoonful of tea was  enough for any sized pot, the  coloring being supplied free of  charge, and the children whose  natural instincts lure them to  wallow in mud puddles, were  able to turn the usual unwelcome bath into a pleasure usually denied them by unco-opera-  tive parents, and last but not  least ramy days were welcome  as there was no landslide in  heaven and the drops that descended were bright and translucent and made lovely tea! Page Two  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Friday, March 15, 1946  W&z ���oast Mjews  1  3 Lines  (15 Words)  for 35c     3  Insertions  (same ad)  60c     S  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���7 H.P. heavy duty Easthope  engine, $200. 2���1,500 gal.  steel tanks, $100 each. Charles  Sundquist, Kleindale, Pender  Harbour. 32  FOR SALE  TIRE BATTERY-and 3 electric  radios for sale, $15.00 up.  Sechelt Gift Shop, Sechelt. 1  FOR SALE  DEFOREST Crosley console  model 8-tube radio, beautiful  cabinet, perfect condition. Write  H.  Chaster,  Gower Point, B.C.  29  FOR SALE  TWO H.P. 2-cycle inboard motor with 6 ft. shaft and propeller, $65.00.   Reg Jacobs, Porpoise Bay, Sechelt. 1  FOR SALE OR TRADE  WATERFRONT    property     a t  Pender Harbour for property at  Westview. Ernie Rosenau, West-  view, B. C.            30  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.  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  GOOD   MEALS���quick  service,  tobacco, soft drinks.  SQUAMISH CAFE 32  FOR SALE  1929 CHEVOLET Roadster, $275  cash. Apply R. H. Hammond,  Wilson Creek. 28  MISCELLANEOUS  SAWS GUMMED, lawn mowers  overhauled and sharpened,  scissors, shears and knives  ground. Apply W. W. Burroughs, Westview, B.C. tf  CONNOR (NU-WAY HAND  WASHERS $36, IN STOCK���  Pender Harbour Traders Ltd.  Madiera Park, Pender Harbour.  tf  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.  Coast News subscriptions ���  $2:50 per year. See your community correspondent.   >  WE  BUY AND  SELL���  Rifles and shotguns bought  and sold also all kinds of used  goods, furniture, clothing, tools,  etc. Square Deal Store, West-  view, B.C.  FASTER BELIEF  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.  Eager Beaver  OUR NATIONAL animal, the  beaver, which is used to typify Canada, is quite a remarkable little > fellow and can be  easily den-esticated if one  knows his habits. Unlike the  muskrat, who lives in a burrow until ice forms and then  builds his lodge, the beaver lies  in  his  home  virtually  all year  'round.  Beavers have been ^aiown to  fall trees with diameters of 28  to 32 inches and the record  cut to be a Cottonwood of 42  inches diameter. To do this must  have taken the little workman -quite some time, since it  is computed that a beaver would  cut 9 inches during an eight  hour night.  SHOP by MAIL  from  Pom ell Stores Ltd  Powell River, B. C.  The north coast's Most Modern Department Store  EGMONT  , The fishermen of this district  are feeling cheerful these days.  Co-op final payment cheques  have arrived and have proved  to be very substantial.  The local fishermen co-op are  building a small home on shore  for their fish-buyer, also doing  quite extensive alterations and  improvements to their floats.  * *    *  Mrs. Viola Points has for the  past few weeks, had as her guest  Mrs. Brooke of Summerland  B.C. Mrs. Brooks is in love with  our district and is looking forward to a visit again next year,  when she hopes to have her  husband along to share her pleasure.   .  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Griffiths  were called to Vancouver by radio message because of the sudden death of Mrs. Griffith's brother, Mrs. Hugh Lyon who resides in jthe city and has for  many years been a prominent  figure in the Vancouver Pc��st  Office. Mr. and Mrs. Griffith  are expected to return on Thursday of this week.  * *    *  Mrs. George Kimberley entertained a group of friends at an  afternoon tea last Friday.  * *    *  Egmont cod fishermen made  a very successful bait hunting  trip down Sechelt Inlet to Porpoise Bay. They came back well  stocked for the opening of the  season. Early reports say the  fishing so far as only fair but  with true fishermen's optimism  they look for it to be better  shortly.  By H. W. BROOKER  J  ^*-  Ifs 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-Briefs.  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 al 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  This week's winner sent in  by-  Mrs. H. Ingram,  Courienay, V.I.  Make offers to Burns' and  Jackson (A-l condition  logging donkey)���? We are  specialists in general heartburn, bisma-rex, every  product is guaranteed order. Send sample you wish.  1  Your Ad-Briefs in  THE  Coast News  Dance enthusiasts of Sechelt  and adjoining districts took advantage of the hot music of  Virgel Lane and his thirteen  piece band last Saturday when  they played in the pavilion.  Virgil Lane and his boys certainly gave out with some good  music. It was a treat to hear  a band which played well and in  a smart showman-like manner.  The well arranged program  showed thoughtful attention to  proper band arrangement and  each number was carefully and  pleasingly presented. The band  was generous with its music,  and did not allow any lapses  between numbers. This was the  first time in Sechelt that we  have had a dance band that entertained the ears as well as the  feet. The rhythm section was  particularly good. Instead of the  usual boiler factory crashes one  generally hears, the traps were  handled with real musicianship,  and every tap of the sticks  meant something.  More attention to smoothness  and  accuracy   of  pitch  in   the  brass section, with cleaner at-j  tacks on all entrances where ?|  the Seconds come in with the J  firsts would assist in bringing!  this group out in the spotlight. $  Thank you boys and welcome J  back. I  The pavilion does not allow |  for showing off a group of this!  kind to its best advantage be-1  cause of poor acoustics, and!  small floor space. I  The tasteful decorations, clean.1  hall  and the arrangements forf  bringing in the band were dueM  we believe, to Mrs. Frederick-^]  son, hostess of Sechelt Inn.   Itjj'  is encouraging to note that wejl  have a few business people M  Sechelt who are looking aheadl-  and doing their best to improve!  things in general. ' i\  Let us all get behind the Se/  chelt   Community   Centre,   ancl  give Sechelt a chance to marc^f  forward.   We have been mark  ing time long enough. Have yor,  applied   for   your   membership!  card?   Or are' you going to b|  a fence-sitter?  GARDEN BAY  Visiting   St.   Mary's   hospital  this  week  have  been ,Dr.  and  Mrs. Monteith, accompanied by  their baby daughter Moira. Mrs.  Monteith,  formerly Miss  Milne  is the daughter of Mrs. Milne,  valued member of the staff at  St. Mary's.  *    *    *  Dr. Leo Friesen, medical superintendent at St. Maiy's hospital is taking advantage of the  vis^t of Br^ Monteith which has  enabled him to go north on* a  ctour iof the various logging  camps in the district adjacent  i.  to Pender Harbour. Dr. Friesen  is accompanied by Mr. W. Pieper  and they hope to be able to  give the members of the logging  camps some first hand information about the hospital insurance   scheme   during   their  tour.  *'*������*''������'.  At St. Mary's hospital on  Tuesday, March 5, .1946, to Mr.  and Mrs. Henry Gilbertson of  Wilson's Creek, a daughter,  -weighing 8 ios. 14 ozs. Both  mother and daughter are progressing favorably.  * *    *  The ladies auxiliary held their  meeting at St. Mary's on Friday,  March 7th, 1946., These ladies  are doing a highly commendable  job for the hospital and their  efforts are greatly appreciated  by the members of the hospital  staff.  * *    *  Her many friends will be  pleased to know that Miss Mar-  jorie Harris, who was admitted  to St. Mary's hospital on  Thursday, March 8, is progressing favorably.  DAVIS   BAY  MRS. GEO. CORMACK.  Correspondent  (]__���_���[��_____������_���____������_���__���_���__��������  TO AND fROM THE <2rTY  Jack Whitaker, Lorraine Rps)  Mr. J. W. Matthews and Dennii  Mr. L. Booth, Bill and Toil  Begg, Mr. S. C. Arbo. f  ��    *    * ���.    I  ��� ���-���'���.' \  Gardens are getting the oncc|  over these days, preliminary %  planning and planting. Sho^  drops are saying "goodbye" #f  dafodils are showing their yi  low buds. The air is scents  with fragrant violets and is ali^  with the songs of birds. Sp:  they say, is around the corn  7**��t+er construction at lower|  cost, LOXSTAVE HOMES  and Utility Buildings .avail��[  able now. Apply in writings  to Box "C", Powell Riye>:  News.  MacLeod Bros.  GENERAL STORE  PENDER HARBOUR  > DRY GOODS  >'. GROCERIES AND  MEATS  ) FISHING SUPPLIES  ) HOME OIL AGENT  ) INDEPENDENT  FISH BUYERS  Don't lose touch . . . Read the  News.  LAND CLEARED  For~ Estimates  Get  In  Touch  With  Jim   Morgan  HALF MOON  BAY  J  C-U. ���.  ~. Coastal Utilities! Co.  PENDER HARBOUR, B.C.  for  Radio and Electrical  \i  F. S. Brooks  Service  operated by  17 years experience Friday, March 15,1946 -  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  .Page Three  Serial Story  hy Aubrey Boyd  "There was a light-fingered  person on the ship," Rose said,  "who had come North to dip for  gold in miners* pockets. I suggested that he try Owens', and  so I obtained Dalton's own letter.'.  "Where is the letter now?" the  Judge asked when the hum caused by this strange admssion subsided.  "I still have it."  Judge Dugas   tugged  meditatively at the white linen neckpiece  '> under his chin.  i Rose continued' carefully. She  | had resolved to outplay Fallon  I'for the gold. If Owens had been  f:s dependable, she might have told  L:hm the truth about Fallon and  planned the counter-move with  hm. As it was, she laid her own  |t plans.  She knew���as Owens did not������  [-���that while Fallon could threaten  Ir.the rancher with exposure of the  fNevada crime, he couldn't carry  the bluff through without exposing himself as Reeves.  When  Speed  and  his  partner  | arrived   at   Skagway,   she   chose  f, them   On  sight   as  the kind  of  Weil sher Heeded, and made them  fa-' blind proposition to do a trafr-  [iing job for her^tfetfsistmg hi the  lliutention after they refused.  I;   Her account of what followed  | explained  several questions that  | had; puzzled them.    She ascribed.  I Owens'    death    to    fear.      The  (drunken   rancher   had   crumpled  under Fallon's threat, told every-  ;thing he; knew, and then between  fear of judgment and more drink  fe! drown his fear, had drowned  ItiMeelf.  f]                   | With Owens go$e, Ballon had  Jtried to hold Pete, believing she  [might know more than he had  learned from Owens, and realiz-  |ihg that she herself was a very  desirable; unclaimed prize. These  points Rose conveyed by suggestion    rather  than   direct    state-  :?  ?ment, but they were none the  ijtess clear. She ' described the  [peculiar turn that had thrown  ���Speed and Maitland. into a clash  faf their own with Fallon on the  trail, allowing Pete to win free  yover the pass. The first idea she  drew from this was that Pete  had taken them into her confidence, but���as she now reminded  ade and the court���if they had  been interested in the gold at  that time they could have killed  ^Fallon without incurring blame,  and with a big saving of trouble  ;to themselves.  ��  -On their return to Skagway for  | their horses and outfit,  she had  y been' all the more determined to  fuse  them  because  of their feud:  i with Fallon, and had tried to in-  ' terest   them   in   the   gold.     Her  warning  about   the   shell  dealer  (wag  due  to  a  tip   she  received  from  Lefty,   who had   shadowed  the man for her.    Remembering  yhw the stranger*had been killed  \ in  Carson,  she  suspected Fallon  of   having ��� prompted    this    ambush.  JOKER  "It was only two weeks ago,"  she explained, "that I Heard Of  their being held here for the  murder of a Siwash on Lake Lebarge   last   November.    ..33   knew  they were innocent; knew it, a-  inong  other   reasons,   because   I  had    Dalton's    letter to  OWens,  and a readable proof of who was  ���guilty.     There   was   a   joker   in  the game."  Wade stirred in his chair. The  crowd murmured, fearng another  objection.  "Part of Dalton's letter read,"  Rose quoted evenly, " 'You would  not know me on sight. I've been  living native style, to keep the  prospect and so on covered. Wait  at the head of Lake Lebarge till  the trail's clear after the freeze-  up. If we miss connections on  the lakes, camp there till spring,  and if you don't hear from me  before then, float, the outfit down  the river and then contact  the U. S. Marshal of the train  holdup. I mean Fallon. My motive is to see him ride into his  own   deadfall  and   laugh  in  his  face!"  Her eyes flashed at Fallon's  clenched hand. "If it takes proof  to open���" the low, vibrant tone  of the words seemed to fill the  room���it's in his hand. The  lucky, clover-leaf nugget. He  was afraid of Malohe's interest  in that piece of gold. It disappeared from the marshal's safe  when he left Skagway. A telltale bit of evidence he couldn't  leave at large. But a fascinating  keepsake he wouldn't destroy.  He's trying to shift it now! The  luck piece���the proof that outplays and hangs him! I>o I win?"  Her voice lifted with an indescribable taunting challenge.  Fallon  was   on   his   feet���savage,    hate-maddened,   yet somehow   still   commanding   himself  and   the   mute  attention of  the  Court.    "You'll hear my answer  now!" he said, in a hoarse, rasping  shout.    "If I hang, I don't  < ^swing^ alqne.^3^at  man-^ he  pointed at Speed in the dock���  "was the pardner of the stranger  who rode the bay.    I've figured  his   trail.    He's   thought   to   be  drowned off the George E. Starr.  He calls himself 'Speed Malone.'  Since    we'ire ~ talkin'    of    right  names, that man is Buck Tracy,  sometimes knowed as Buck Solo  ���the  most  notorious desperado  and gunman that ever come out  of the Northwest!"  While his hearers stiffened under the shock of the announcement he flung at them, he wheel-  on Rose with a movement as  swift as light.  "As for you, you b���-. 1"  he yelled���  Only one pair of eyes caught  the lightning gleam of the drawn  gun. There was a stunning double report. Fallon's gun went out  of his hand as if he had thrown  it away. With a blankly staring  look he sagged in a crumpling  fall, dropped by a bullet in the  brain from a gun which Speed  had jerked from the holster of  the belated police guard.  %t seemed that his body was  ��till falling when Speed jumped  the courtroom floor and leaped  for the open window.  The* fractional margin of another instant or of one wild shot  might have carried him through.  Then, with the river before him  and a long shore-line of wharves  and docked barges, there is no  telling what the'Mounted Police  might have had to write on their  lawless  man-getting  record.  But the  odds were too steep.  A gun crashed as his foot touched the sill, and Speed fell backward into the courtroom.  For an tttst'ftttt the court stood  dazed fcn the swirling smoke.  The bar of the prisoner's dock  broke in splinters; Maitland was  struggling in the hold of two  police guards to reach his partner.  Yet even in that frozen moment the wheel of justice turned.  Judge Dugas looked down on the  fallen outlaw with a curious stillness, and then at Wade, whose  response, though no one heard  it, was translated to the police  guards.  "Release   the  prisoner."  Half-lifting Speed out of a  widening pool of blood, Maitland  had a blurred awareness of Pete  on his other side. The outlaw  leaned against their supporting  arms, deeply breathing the cool  breeze from snowy peaks that  came through the open window.  "A doctor���" Maitland tried to  say, but his heart strangled the  words in his throat, and tears  rained on his partner's reddened  shirt.  Speed looked up at him mistily  and shook his head. "I don't ask  for no better run of luck than  this, Bud. Always figured I'd���  fall in some mountain pass alone  ���and here���'" He paused at  something beyond his power to  say. "We both got what we  looked for���and more���no'y not  where we was lookin'." His eyes  rested on .the" sun-burnished gold  of Pete's hair, and strayed back  to his partner with a ghost of hi&  old-time ruminating smile. "Gold  is where you find it, like-r-Steiii-  er said."  The strength seemed to ebb  from him; he looked dimly at the  wavering pools of light and shadow on. the waj.1, an& then Jn  wonder at a bright glory Of  cloud floating across the far  azure glimpse that showed thru  the *Window opening. It was as  if a mirage had crossed his eyes  in their last gleam of life.  But something of that same  tenacity of will which had held  Dalton against the cliff brought  him back for a moment, and Maitland heard him say, as he drifted  out on that last trail, "Give Rose  a   hand,   Bud*���she   run  a  great  THIS week we shall discuss  briefly the correct method of  feeding rabbits and the proper  foods to maintain good health.  ��� Rabbits should always have  plenty of water before them at  all times. They enjoy drinking  water and we have seen them  leave their food for a drink of  water.  In order to remain in good  health rabbits require to be constantly eating. This means careful attention to the hayrack  which should always be filled.  This supplies the necessary bulk  which "y concentrated foods do  not supply. Clover hay is high  in food value, but too much  may be fattening. Meadow hay,  alfalfa, and clover hay fed alternately gives a more balanced  variety for bulk and food.  FOODS  There are many commercial  foods on the markets, and we  fin$; rabbit ration (whole mixed  grains) pellets, and rabbit flak-,  ed mash (dry) keeps the little  fellows busy and interested at  - all times. Give only what they  will clean up in twenty minutes at each feeding. A small  piece of carrot is always enjoyed and beneficial re-nitrogen-free extract, and a splendid  conditioner.  GREENS  One must be very careful  when feeding greens, and always feed greens in very small  quantities at first, gradually increasing the amount, keeping  a watchful eye on the results.  Kale has the highest rating in  green foods for nutritive values.  However, rabbits enjoy a variety in greens as well as other  foods. One can easily determine  which food they prefer, as they  relish some and just nibble  others.  Salal, huckleberry, tree prun-  ings and: wiUow ;keep them busy  and happy.  SATISFACTION  One feels amply repaid for  careful attention when they see  their stock thriving and contented. Over-feeding is wasteful and may cause sickness and  eventually death,  due to fatty  bluff for ye. Tell her���I wa��  plumb wrong���about women. Tell  her���how much���I liked the singing."  THE END  deposits in the tissues.  Space does not permit a more  detailed feeding schedule but we  shall be glad to send a complete  list to anyone desriing fuller information on this subject.  Correct feedings mean larger  rabbits and finer pelts.  MEET YOUR FRIENDS  AT  Wakefield Inn  ���  SPECIAL BUS  Every Saturday Night  Leaves Gibson's ��� 6:30 p.m.  Leaves Wakefield���11:00 p.m.  Wilf Scoff  TRANSFER  "REDROOFS"  HALFMOON BAY  General Trucking  Let us help you solve  your transportation  problems!  Repairs to.  ���.���  ��� Typewriters  ��� Adding Machines  ��� All Business  Machines  Coast News Ltd.  THE  RED CROSS  CARRIES ON  Although the war is over the Canadian  Red Cross must not slacken its efforts  to provide food, clothing, medical supplies and services to those in dire need,  both at home and abroad. Every citizen  may help in this great work.  BECOME  A  MEMBER.  SUBSCRIBE $1.00 OR MORE. Four  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Friday, March 15, 1946 <i  _-  Pn^PQl Pi a Tit loggers are alrea dy biting deep into the giant fir shown  1 UlCul U la 111   here; xhe picture, taken near Jervis Inlet,1 was loaned  to the News by the Coast mission Society.  SCENERY AND INDUSTRY      Pictures Prove  Popular With  #���  By  E.  C.  HAVING been invited to express the views of the average citizen on this subject, I  try to give a word picture of  the region contigous to the head  of Howe Sound and the little  town of Squamish.  Little? Yes, at present, but  there is a great future in store  for it. What has it got? At  least two great assets, scenery  and location. As it is approached by water, one cannot help  but marvel at the great beauty  of the rugged mountains that  flank the sound. And as you  near the Squamish wharf, that  may'estic prak, Mt. Garibaldi,  stands out m massive grandeur.  A little to t''^ east, is that wond-  erous M?n <:u?m glacier in all  its- eyrf-'-rresting beauty, all  truly rrsut'ful, and unsurpassed by the Alps or other mountain areas as many who have  toured them wil vouch.  TOURISTS  They are an asset because  there are many thousands who  would be delighted to visit  these areas when the much-  needed and essential highways  are built to take care of the  post-war tourist business, one  of B.C.'s great industries, one  that will endure long after the  merchantable timber is gone.  As the natural gateway to Mt.  Garibaldi Park, and the skiing  areas therein, Squamish will  prosper and grow and become  widely known as the town from  which you may reach the  world's finest skiing in thirty  minutes.   . - ���.  LOCATION IS ASSET  Location an asset?   Yes.  Situated at the head of Howe  Sound, it lends itself readily to  harbor development, with a  river that could be so easily  dredged to accommodate deep-  sea shipping and take care of  the heavy freight that will  eventually be carried south on  the Pacific Great Eastern railway, the tide-water terminus of  which is Squamish.  There are large areas suitable  for industrial development, elevators, : coal bunkers and so  forth.  TIMBER  The billions of feet of good  timber which has not yet been  logged off assures Squamish of  many more years of healthy  business, and there seems to be  no good reason why more of  these logs will not be manufactured here iistead of towed  away for sawing.  So we have scenery and in-  dustrv linked very closely together in Squamish. We need  the highway from Horseshoe  bay to Garibaldi, Mr. Anscomb.  ____���____���___________������������������������___���_  SECHELT  Alice A. French  Correspondent  At the annual meeting of  Branch 140 Canadian Legion the  following were elected to office:  past president, George Batchelor; president, Fred Archer; 1st  vice, W. Elliott; treasurer, F.  French; secretary, W. J. Mayne;  executive committee, Sidney  McKay, Ronald Witaker, Tommy Turner, R. S. Hackett.  Master at Arms, Charles Prince.  Delegates to the Legion convention to be held in Vancouver    March    17    were    W.    J.  Mayne- and Francis French.  * *    *  Mrs. August Crucil Jr. has  arrived home with baby son to  be named Michael Geoffrey we  understand.  * *    *  Membership drive is now on  Sechelt Folk  THE NATIONAL Film Board  , pictures are proving very  popular in the Sechelt district  and the discussion period after  the show under the able direction, of Mr. Box shows the trend  of thought in these small places.  It is to be hoped that the audience will avail itself of this  period of debate, always remembering that dbeate is listening  to the other fellow's viewpoint  and not an argument.  It is our privilege in a democratic country to speak out and  have the courage of one's convictions, also to speak in the  meeting and not outside the  building after it's all over. The  centre meeting was well and  ably conducted by Mr. R. C.  Kean^ It was disappointing  however that there was such a  poor attendance for this. Mr.  Brooker, the chairman of the  committee was unable to attend  owing to ilness and *the secretary, Mrs. Alec Grey, had been  ��� called home owing to the sudden death of her father, Mr.  Johnson, but the meeting unanimously endorsed the work of  the provisional committee and  they were aske*d to carry on for  a few months longer. Mr. Box  address the meeting on community centre work of which  he knows quite a lot and his  advice was to carry on ai^d use  what is at hand and firs^t things  first and other things will come  in time.  for the Red Cross in Sechelt  ���watch "out for your canvasser  and give all you can so that  Red Cross may carry on in  tPeace as well as it did iri war.  -���<��'!  m  Compares Program to "Stock-Taking  Of a Second-Hand Store"  ASSAILING the speech from the throne as a "stock-takingl  report o^ a second-hand store," Herbert Gargrave, j  M.L.A. for Mackenzie riding, stated in his first speech ofj!  the new legislature that "this hybrid government has J  presented a program fitted for the needs of yesterday, notJ|  tomorrow." .    t     ' 1  In his address, Mr. Gargrave touched on the Cameron!  report, the Sloan report on forestry, the power commission^  the dominion-provincial enferences, the Workmen's Com4  pensation. acti the-condition    I am appealing to the govern-'  of roads in Mackenzie riding,  and the demands of labor.  Here are highlights from Mr.  Gargrave's speech:  The roads on the Sechelt peninsula are also in very bad  shape. There is not a community in the district that .hasn't  written me complaining of this  condition, and on more than  one occasion I am informed  cars have been stuck on the  main road. In most of these  areas the roads will have to be  rebuilt. They were never in-  * tended for the type of traffic  that now travels them, and all  of the patching up is only of a  ment to authorize this projects  I am told all through the distal  rict that the road won't be builtj  because I am an opposition^  member. That may be so, but jJj  doubt it, but if this is a con-|f  tributing factor, I would like toj  hear of it from the Minister.    H  i  GIBSON'S LANDING  By CLIF.    LEACH  Correspondent  ���3  I  J?  Mrs.   Bill   Haley  won   first!  prize at the social whist Mrs. Sicxl  Holland held in her home  very temporary value. The gov-    March 7. Consolation prize wen:  ernment should announce their    to Mrs. S. Miiligan.  policy   in   this   regard,   as   the *    *    *  present method of holding a bad  road together to make it passable is a waste of public money.  Before the government go hog-  wild building hundreds of miles  of new roadsj they should at  least put the present ones in  good shape.  Friday March 8, marked  start   of   a   four   table   mixed?  bridge tournament and was  in the home of Mrs. L. G. Har^  ris.  *    *    *  A military whist drive marked the occasion of the Canadian  Legion's 13th birthday on  th<  PORT MELLON ROAD  One particular project I wish    day the first. Top honors of  to touch on very briefly is the r enjoyable evening went lo M:  hardy old -i perennial,^,'thejiPort * Bill Malyea, "Mrs.   Edith Mae  Mellon road.  I assure the min-    Dougall,  Granny  McEwan  ister I will have more to say  on it later, but feel that the  members of the House should  know of the refusal of the government to assist industry in  this province. The completion  of the road, a matter of 7.3 miles  to be exact, would open up the  town of Port Mellon, with an  approximate population of 800  people. The pulp mill town at  present is only accessible by  water, with no doctor, hospital,  or drug store. The company is  planning the expenditure of a  million and a half in plant improvements, have offered and  still do offer to assist in a small  way in financing the road.  There is no section of road in  B.C. that is more justified and  Mrs. V. D'Aoust.  TR. GODFREY  AND COMPANY LTD.  ^GIBSOyS LANDING-  General Trucking  and Fuel  Sunset  GIBSON'S  LANDING  We Have a Full Line of  PLUMBING SUPPLIES  Order Your  FRIGIDAIRES  BEATTY WASHERS  WESTINGHOUSE  ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES  From Us Now!  Agents tor  CLARE JEWEL STOVES  j  _v Friday, Ma^ch 15,1946 ���  _ THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  .Page Five  SMART SUE SAYS.  MRS. W. D. GILBERT  Correspondent  Mr. and Mrs. David Rumley  and family left at the beginning  of the month to reside in rianey.  Mr. Rumley is- going to build a  boat and join the Fraser River  fishing fleet.  If You Wani  To Have Frfends  Standard Oil to  Handle New Product  e  Master Michael Wood, eldest  son of Mr. and Mrs. Ken Wood  spent a week in Powell River  with his grandparents, Mr. and  Mrs. G. B. Wood.  Mrs. A. Bruynell and her  three children, Paul, Allan and  Margaret, spent a week with  Mrs. Bruynell's mother, Mrs.  Geo. Colson, and young Allan  remained   to   spend   a   further  week with his grandmother.  *    *    *  <, Mrs. W. Creamer accompanied her daughter, Mrs. Ronald  McLennan to Vancouver.  i  Mr. Dennis Wood, company  electrician, fell 8 feet while doing repairs on a townsite pole-  line last Saturday. No injuries  are reported other than a nasty  shake-up, and he has returned  to his work.  I  i  i  PICTURE  SHOW  GIBSON'S HALL  Every Week. Watch for the  Posters!   Shorts,  News,   and  ' Feature Photoplay  Social Credit  Literature  and Meetings  ii-.ft  dyrfcN'  Write  Aji;U'i!  c/o 1005 Holden Bldg.,  >3  V  &  �����  ^  k  Wally Graham  Funeral Directors  Gibson's Landing  *�� * f  Caskets and Service  to suit family wishes.  r  I-  ^  GAS  [Che Standard of Qua\i^  Wilson (reek  Garage Lid,  Vulcanizing synthetic  tubes a speciality!  Automobile Accessories  and Repairs  YOU AREN'T a woman who  hates women. You like girls. It  would be fun to belong to a  club and travel with a mob. You  know, your gang, yours because  your part of it. You'd love to  have to a pal for secret-sharing.  You'd be inseparables, like plaid  shirts and blue jeans. But it  hasn't happened to you. The  girls don't like you?  I've a western dollar that says  -they do! Are you cattv? No,  never. A man-snatcher? Selfish,  nasty, loud, jealous? I can hear  you shout, "Wait a minute, you  aren't talking about me!" No,  you aren't any of those things.  I can't be that. But you're lonely.  A TWO-WAY ROAD  To have friends, you must be  friendly.   If you  pass  Joan  on  the way to school with a short  "hi",   you   can't   expect   her to  wait for you the next day. If  you poker-face in the halls, and  eat your lunch in an unpopulated corner,  no  one's  going to  call, "Won't you join us?" And  if the front door to your house  doesn't   spell   "Welcome",   you  won't find it written anywhere  else.  Start  with  Joanie down  the  street. She's a two-minute trot  ahead   of  you,   so   put   on   the  steam and catch up. Be friendly  with Joan as a beginning. Admire   her   new   sweater,   chin  about the team's champ chances  and  listen to  what she has to  say  about  everything.   Take  it  easy at first, but make it a habit  to walk to school with the neighborhood.   And   then   at   school,  look      approachable.     Defrost.-  Smile when someon'e eyes catch  yours;��And < isayy* "hello" -to the  gals who look as lonely as you  felt. Ask Marge to sit with you  at   lunchtime,   and   don't   rush  home from school as though you  were toting a time, bomb! There  are gals going your way���hitch  on. Maybe one of them's as anxious to  see the  show at the  Bijou as yoti are, so don't swallow your tongue.  BE A BUSY BEAVER  If your after-school hours  are consumed with home duties,  get involved in after-school activities. " There's always room  for one more, and that's you.  You'll meet lots of people you  knew hardly at all. And the  same thing will happen to them.  They'll discover you! It will be  hamburgers after game practice, or maybe lemonade at your  house. You and Susie and Jack  will run down loafers getting  news for the paper���and when  six feet hurt together, three  peoole are friends for life.  The trouble with you is you've  been waiting���just sitting back  in a corner marked private-rex-'  pecting a fairy to Cinderella you.  But real people don't work like  that. If you show them you like  them, you've unloosened the  magic! For no one can resist  being liked. You'll find .it easy  to like everybody generally, and  six or ten especially ... if  you'll just give them a chance  to like you!  JOHN E.  STEWART  BITUMULS asphalt,' emulsions, formerly manufactured  and marketed in British Columbia Limited, Leaside, Ontario, will be handled in future by  Standard Oil Company of British  Columbia Limited.  This was the announcement  made today by Mr. R. D. Baker,  Standard's president and Managing Director.  Mr. John E. Stewart, who has  been West Coast manager of  Canadian Bitumuls Company for  the past eight years, will be in  charge of Stanard's Asphalt and  Bitumuls Division.  All bitumuls asphalt emulsions will be manufactured in  British Columbia at the Stan-  oven Refinery.  Hospital Visiting  Mr. Brennan, general manager  of   the  plant   at  Woodfibre,   is  progressing favorably after a recent  lengthy  illness.  *    *    *  Mrs. Waldron is resting well  after a collapse at a neighbor's  house recently.  Local Irishmen are keeping  their day green with a St. Patrick's day dance in the Community Hall Saturday March  16.  Propaganda committees working for the good of the cause  remind all residents that help  in the form of an orchestra has  been provided from the near  suburb, Vancouver.  *    *    *  B. C. Pulp and Paper mill  will be closed at least another  week or ten days stated a company notice this week. It has  been closed some two weeks already through the current shortage of logs, and repairs have  been investigated in the interim.  3{* 3p 3JC  In spite of the size of the  Woodfibre townsite, the engineering department is running  out of storage room for its lumber and unofficial rumors indicate the department heads are  favorably eying local backyards  and  basements.  The lumber is being cut in the  local   plant   for   mill   extension  purposes.  *    *    *  Reason for long faces on the  Woodfibre children of today has  been traced* to the loss of- their  primary teacher, Miss Ada  Preiss, who is to be married  April 23.  She will finish the school term  however.  Gibson's Landing  Men Honored in  Latest Army List  AMONG the one hundred and  fifty sevent British Columbians who were decorated in recognition for gallant and distinguished service overseas with  awards of "Mentioned in Dispatches" were Gunner Robert  Murray Dickhout and Captain  James Arthur Quinn, both of  Gibsons Landing.  PRUITT JACKSON  PRUITT Jackson paid a flying  visit to Sechelt last week and  dropped in to see old friends.  Pruitt is a pianist with the  well-known Virgil Lane orchestra. It is a 12-piece band and  will soon be heard over the  radio. The band also makes records, one of which can be heard  on the juke box at Sechelt tearooms.  ERIC INGLIS  GENERAL  ' TRUCKING  and FUEL  Gibson's Landing  J  Of Red Cross  Irish Linen Hankies  hi Splashy Prints  EVERY one of the thousands  of service men, hospitalized in  British Columbia's eight military and DVA institutions receive weekly visits and supplies through Red Cross Hospital Visiting Comittees. No  matter what the request, if it  is reasonable and possible, the  Red Cross has found a way to  fulfil it.  In the past twelve months  more than $30,000 has been  spent in supplies that run from  writing paper, smokes and gum  to razor blades, books and  games. More than 300,000 articles have been distributed in  the name of Red Cross members of British Columbia.  No returned veteran ever  lacks attention for in every hospital where they are slowly recovering the Red Cross branch j^OR a dash o{ coIor to accem  in that district has its visiting f your fan costume, carry a  committee. By joining the Red spiashy printed handkerchief or tuck  Cross, you can be sure that this one in the pocket of your jacket.  service for veterans is kept op- These new designs are done in beau-  erating. tifully   harmonized   fashion   colors  and, best of all, they are printed on  line Irish linen! That means you will  Grantham s Landing find them a�� gnajng to the touch  -*   as they are delightful to the eye.  Guest House is -   Up To Date  Drug Service  to meet your needs.  LANG'S  DRUG STORE  GIBSON'S LANDING  Orders by mail or bus  filled promptly.  Vitamins, Winter Tonics,  Hot Water Bottles, Rexall  ��� Nose Drops, Rexall  Bronchial Syrup  City Service - City Prices  IIIIHIIII_l)lll_ll!ll-ailll-lllll_lll!!_llilHII!!_illll_l!ll��  Wm. McFADDEN  Optometrist  510   West   Hastings  Street  VANCOUVER  ���  at Gibson's  Landing  EACH  Friday and Saturday  Eyes Examined and Glasses  Pitted  DIVIDENDS DOWN  March dividend payments are  off 7.6 percent from the corresponding month of 1945, ac-  .-. cording to a preliminary estimate by The Financial Post,  ��� based on dividends already declared. March payments amount  to $27,177,558 as compared with  $31,290,447 for March, 1945.  Total 1946 dividends paid and  declared to the end of March  amount   to   63,727,519   against  $63,073,463 for the corresponding period of 1945.  Damaged by Fire  ABOUT $1,000 damage was suffered by the Grantham's Landing Guest House the night of  March 11, when a fire which  had started in the basement,  travelled along the beams and  joists supporting the first floor;  Mr. and Mrs. Steadman, who  operate the house, were awakened by the smell of smoke in  their bedroom and with the assistance of a neighbor, extinguished the fire by means of a  garden hose.  "Prompt Attention To Mail Orders!"  * RESTMORE. FURNITURE:  Beds, Springs, Mattresses  it General Electric APPLIANCES:  Radios, Refrigerators  &  Washing Machines  it FURNITURE: Occasional Tables, Cedar Chests, Lamps etc  DORAN'5 FURNITURE  WESTVIEW, B. C - Phone 230 Page Six  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C  Friday, March 15,1940  Jim Rennie, Corresponded  Mrs. Orval Fisher is enroute  for Ottawa where she will join  her husband for ah ��� extended  holiday.  Captain Fisher, who is an artist, is at present at work with  the Army Records Department.  *    *    *  Mr. Robert Banks late of the  MURDOCH  Marine Supply  ��� FRESH   MEATS  ��� HARDWARE  ��� SHELL OIL  ��� FISH CAMP  Pender Harbour  R.C.A.F. spent the weekend with  his parents at Tighnabruich. Bob  is busy at Art School and expects to make commercial art  his life's work.  * *    *  Miss Dot Gamer and her  friend, Miss D. Goloubef of Vancouver were the guests of her  grand-parents, Mr. and Mrs. Farrow over the weekend.  * *    *  Lieut. Parkinson and his wee  son from Moosejaw, Sask., are  spending a holiday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Parkinson, also at home from Vancouver is Miss Eleanor Parkinson.  * *    *  Mrs. McGowan and son HerTfc,  are back with us again and  have   taken   up  residence   per-  EXPERT WATCH REPAIRS  Also Clocks, Jewelery, Etc.  Workmanship guaranteed.  Moderate charges. Returned  fc>y registered mail 3 days  after received.   Mail to:  1031   Robson  St.,  Vancouver  LEIPPI'S JEWELERY  mantly. Herb "took" the cake at  the card party on Friday last.  * *    *  Mr.and Mrs. Steadman of the  Guest House entertained a few  Grantham friends at a Bridge  party on Friday March 8. These  were four tables and the evening proved a jolly one.  Prize winners were Mrs.  Jack McAlphine, Mr. and Mrs.  Tom Allan and Herb Otley. The  salad and tea which followed  were scrumptions.  * *    *  Soames Point is all ��a-hum"  these days to the sound of chain  saw and dynamite. Roads and  lots are being cleared on the  estate of Mr. Cox and soon  many   new   homes   will   take  shape.  * *    #  There are High'Jinks at Grantham community Hall on Saturday nights when the young folks  dance the light fantastic, square  dances are the fashion and M.  C. Bob Anderson calls the tune.  Tartan shirts are the vogue and  with a few "Kilties" present the  picture'would be complete.  B.C. AGRICULTURE  Great in War, Must Be Greater Still in Peace.  IN view of the unprecedented world need for foods of every kind, the  following information about British Columbia's egg- production will  be of interest.  Over six million dozen eggs moved in 1945 from,British Columbia  to Great Britain.  Special interest centered upon the record shipment of 90,000 cases  arriving there by refrigerator ship last December, and loaded in British  Columbia, climaxing with outstanding success a movement initiated in  March, 1944.  WHAT OF THE FUTURE?  Poultry officials expect that due to the firm export contracts for  1946 and 1947, there will be outlets for all eggs produced.  Prices for 1946 production have been set at 39c for top grade fresh  eggs at seaboard. 1947 prices' have not been set and will be governed by  competition from other countries.  In view of this general situation, consideration might well be directed  by present producers to the maintenance of present flocks, careful management and continued high quality of the product.  Prospective flock owners are strongly urged to discuss the situation  with departmental production officials before embarking upon any pro-  "'������������ i  gramme in order that they may have a complete picture of present  conditions and likely future trends.  DEPARTMENT OF  PARLIAMENT BUILDINGS  Honourable Frank Putnam, Minister.  VICTORIA, B.-C.  ?*..  ���#�����  81  SQUARISH  Mtfs. Ellen Harley  Correspondent  On Friday evening March 8,  1946, a meeting of the Squa-��  mish Valley Honey Producers  Association was held in the  Brackendale Hall. The speaker  of the evening was Mr. V. Thor-  gurson,  Apiary  Inspector  from  Vancouver.  * *    *  A very successful Dance was  held by the Basketball Club, in  . the Parish Hall, Friday evening,  '   March 8, 1946. Music was supplied by the local orchestra.  * *    *  The Rod and Gun Club held  their third Fishing Derby, Sunday, March 10. Lucky winners  were F. Van Horlick first; E.  Stathers, second and R. Chapman, third.  * *    *  Mr. T. A. Wotruba and son,  of North Bend, Washington,  were were guests of the formers sister, Mrs. R. McNeil from  Wednesday to Monday.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. J. Edwards returned recently from a two  months visits with their daughter in California.  * *    ���  Mrs. J. R. Morrison and young  daughter are spending a few  days in Vancouver.  , Mr. Jim Craigen of the Coast  News Publishing office at Powell River made a five day visit  with us last week. We hope  he departed with a favorable  impression of Squamish.  *      *      * :  Mrs. D. Kirkwood spent last  week in Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Harvey have  their two young grand-children  staying with them  at present.  Their son^ G: F. Harvey recently: discharged .after five  yeafsy in. tlie ^r^v^ohu^u_nd  is now stationed oh a radio station at Bull HartKMV  Mrs. E. tutin, her daughter  and twelve day old grandchild  flew from Los Angeles last Friday. &"  * *    *  The Credit Union have their  new office started,"the foundation being laid over the weekend. All labor is volutary.  * *    *  Schastian Edward, who works  for Watt and Hndrickson, loggers, had a very narrow escape  Saturday when he was hit by  the haul-back line which broke.  At first it was  believed his  neck was broken but after regaining   consciousness   he   suffered only shock and bruises.  '���::*'*.'*���  Mr. and Mrs. Alex MacDonald are spending a few days in  Vancouver.  The regular meeting of the  Parent Teachers Association was  held Tuesday evening, March 5,  1946 in the Parish Hall. Mr. E.  Tutin, gave a very interesting  talk on his experiences in the  Arctic while with the N.W.M.P.  displaying articles of clothing  worn.  Critic Forecasts  Bright Future    7  For Bill Thompson  A BRIGHT musical future was  forecast for Bill Thompson of  Stillwater, by CBR's critic, Arthur Benjamin when he heard  the youth's auditioii at the piano  recently. Bill had four hours',  tuition from H. M. Maihew_, Of  Cranberry Lake,: when he was  auditioned.r Mr. Benjamin's encouragement was: strong enough  to start /him 931 a four-year  course of! study. His parents are  Mr. and Mrs. William Thompson  of Stillwater.  _ By Adelaide  _  ONE   mother   writes   that   her  child has temper tantrums and  that she is unable to cope, with  them.  A tantrum is an attempt  on the child's part to gain its  own    way    and    consequently  should be ignored.  At the first  sign   of   the   child   starting   to  cry he should be put in a room  by himself and left completely  alone���with   no   audience ^nd  nothing to be gained by further  violent crying h_ will soon stop.  . Over tiredness and over stimulation are often the basis of a  tantrum and frequently there is  a physical defect as the seat of  trouble���if you suspect the lat- y  ter consult your doctor immediately.   Tantrums can be over- ,;  come  by wise  handling but if 'i  this   wise   handling   is   started   ;  in babyhood they will not de-   )  velope in the first place. /,  TREATMENT 1  Unfair treatment is another _ij  cause of tantrums���be sure your |  discipline is consistent���don't Jj  punish for something one day h  that you overlook the next be- J  cause you are busy or talking to |  a neighbor. I  Fathers and mothers must co- |  operate on their "do's arid |  don'ts" for their children. It is  not fair for the father to come 4  home in the evening and i_d-2|  mediately punish a cliild fdrl  something the mother has igl-1|  nored all day. A sense of frui- |$  tration will drive a child to the  extremity of a tantrum-���don't |  promise hirii something and then  not carry out your promise.  A  planned   outing   or   treart )|  may,  for  some reason  beyonB.  your control be impossible io |  carry "out;  it is therefore wisW|  to   never   promise   in   advande  wait  uittil ybti  are*  absolutely  sure that you can carry out yoiir|  ^promise before telling the child  of your inte'iitions.   Send your  problems to this column and w"e'  will do our best to help you.  i  GOLDEYES DISAPPEAR  Epicures are worried and experts puzzled; oyer���'���disappearance of goldeyes from Mantipba  waters, reports The Financial  Post. Last year's catch was the  secorid1 lowest on r%cord{ and  thus far no effective, means Of J  stimulating the birthrate has |  ��� been foun'&a "������.  Raise Chin-Chin Giant  Chinch ilia  for Pleasure and Profit  -TO    FimiB    STOCK  AVAILABLE  ANYWHERE  CERTIFIED   FEDI&HEES  BUCKHORN PARK  FUR FARM  "Animals of Distinction"  Sechelt, B.C.  JERVIS WATER  TRANSPORT  p��rlt>ER   HARBOUR  LOWING  AND  CHARTER  SERVICE  Operated   By  W. H. HEARD  PENDER   HARBOUR Friday, March 15, 1946.  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Page Seven  .^���M^^.  Inez Willison,  Correspondent  Mri and Mrs. / Eric Willison  spent last weekend with Mr. and  Mrs. Milton Brown, Gibson's  Landing: Norman Jergenson has  returned to New Westminster  where he attends high school,  aftera few days" at home..  Mr. Carl Larson returned  home from New Westminster  where he has been getting repair work done on his fishing  boat.  Mr. and Mrs, A. Rutherford of  Welcome Beach, were weekend  . guests at the home of the Wil-  / lisons.  I  Thomas  General  Merchant  Bus stop at Sports  Fishing Centre  HALFMOON BAY  Specializing in  Standard Oil Products  C\ mmZ mAm.    A J.1.��*__!_ -.���.  No matter what the disaster, the Red  U.U1CK AlienilOIl Cross is always early on the job  with supplies and services. Above,  a casualty of an explosion in Vancouver, received attention from  a Red Cross Corp member, within a few minutes of the tragedy.  ���.���>-!���-.. t !���  EXPERT  RADIO  REPAIRS  "Special   dept.   to   serve   out-of-  town customers . . . speedy service.  Battery  Sets converted  to  Electric.   Write  or Phone  B.C. EMCTBICAX. ____���____ CO.  1061 GranviUe-���Vancouver  rine 7435  K  ^BARNEY POTTS  and His Orchestra  featuring  ^ THORA ANDERS  "Song Bird of the Air"  ,WEEK H��TE  1VER.^HCE.  "plus--.  Wit**!  Water Safely  Is Stressed  By Red Cross  WATERPROOFING Canada is  to be undertaken by the Canadian Red Cross as they inaugurate their Water Safety program this year across the Dominion. With initial organization  set up in 1945, this year will  see the first of the Red Cross  - wotIt underlay irt order that  every child in Canada will have  the chance not only to learn  to swim, but to understand the  principles of first aid and water  safety.  CLASSES  This service, to be made  available to every Junior Red  Cross branch, will provide instruction for local swimmers  who will undertake to form  classes in their area. The Red  Cross will co-operate with any  other organization already operating swimming classes, or  will set up new classes where  desired.  MANUALS  Compilations of manuals for  ���both instructors and swimmers  is under way. Cards and buttons will be available for those  who join these classes and  crests for swim suits of instructors and intermediate and senior  swimmers will be issued.  It is proposed to hold a national school for directors of  each division in Toronto in May,  in plenty of time to enable  these directors to return to their  division and train their instructors for their summer program.  Shot From Rifle  Dispatches Huge  Cougar at Sechelt  A LUCKY shot from a .22 rifle  last week saved two Sechelt  Peninsula men from possible serious injury when they suddenly  encountered a cougar while  walking along a narrow trail.  The men were the Earl brothers,  re si dents of Agammemnon  Channel, which lies midway between Pender Harbour and Egmont. ,'���-���  They were heading for their  cabin on the higher levels when  their small dog, which had gone  on ahead of them, started yelping and running back down the  trail. At first the brothers  thought it was chasing a rabbit  but a moment later they saw a  large cougar come bounding  afer the dog.  So intent was the cougar on  its work that it failed to spot  the men on the trail.  Not able to get out of the marauder's way, the eldest brother  swung his .22 rifle round and  fired from the hip.  The shot struck the cougar between the eyes and it dropped  at their feet.  Measuring seven feet long, the  animal is one pf the largest eyer  seen in the Sechelt district.  The head has been sent to  Vancouver in order that the  bounty may be collected.  KLEINDALE  Mrs. C. Harper, Correspondent  Cook, Volen  & Co. Ltd.  Gibsons Landing  SAW MILLING  and LUMBER  Drop in to see us   fi  regarding your  LUMBER  REQUIREMENTS  Also if you have any  logs for sale���^"any  quantity."  Marjorie, second daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. Henry Harris, was  rushed to St. Mary's .hospital  on Frida'y last for an appendectomy. She is progressing favorably.  *    *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Archie West  have moved into temporary  quarters, prior to the building of  their new home here.  Ted Sunquist has purchased  both bungalow and smaller  house formerly owned by Mr.  and Mrs. W. Cameron. This property comprises several acres.  *    *    *  Mrs. Fred Sutherland and  Dorothy Robertson are visiting  friends in Vancouver and Victoria.  Mrs. Little, Correspondent  Mr. and O. C. Kleven announce the engagement of  their youngest daughter Evelyn  Bernice, of Pender Harbour, to  Mr. Leslie Budden of Butedale,  B.C. The wedding is to take  place at St. Mary's Chapel at  Garden Bay.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Whittaker  left Friday for Vancouver- where  they will spend several days.  Mrs. Norman Lee left Wed.  March 6 for Vancouver where  she will spend a few weeks.  * *    *  The ladies of the P. H. Badminton Club held a miscellaneous shower in honor of Miss  Jean Murdock who is to become  the bride of Mr. Ollie Stanley  March 28. The shower was well  attended by local people and  tea was poured by Mrs. A. R.  Dingman and Mrs. R. D. Murdock, mother of the bride to be.  * *    *  A successful social evening  was held Wed. March 6 in the  community hall given by the P.  H. Community club. Mr. A. R.  Dingham, master of ceremonies,  led in community singing with  Mr. Leonard Hambly accompanying on the piano.  Miss Jean Murdock rendered  two vocal solos accompanied  by Mrs. R. D. Murdock. The  children of the Kleindale and  Irvings Landing schools rounded  out the evening's entertainment  with recitations and songs. The  children from the Kleindale  school participating were: Dar-  rel Harris, Bennie Dubois, Laura  Dubois, Marjorie Harris, Velma  Harris, Winona Sundquist, and  Bonnie Harris. The chrildren  from the Irvings Landing school  who took part were: Nancy Reid  Jimmie Corbet, Lawerence Corbet, Fred Brooks Tom Palmer,  John Little, Sonny Reid, and  Billy Davis.  At the conclusion of the program refreshments were served.  * *    *  The regular monthly meeting  of the Auxiliary of St. Mary's  Hospital was held Friday March  8. Among business discussed it  was decided to hold their annual Daffodil Tea April 8 at  Donley's Landing.  * *    *  Word was received here by  Miss Edna Simmons that her  brother passed away Friday  morning, March 8, at his home  in Fredrickton, N.B. Miss Simmons left for Fredrickton immediately.  Born to Mr. and Mrs. Frank  Watson on Feb. 14, a daughter,  Valerie.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Ramsey of  Winnipeg, Manitoba, have been  recent visitors to their daughter, Mrs. J. Coleridge, returning to Vancouver on Friday of  last week.  * *    *  Sigmn. J. J. Cook, who returned on the Queen Elizabeth, is  spending part of his 30 days  with his grandmother, Mrs. E.  Cook..  * *    *  Mrs. Kay Fisher and Mrs. F.  Chester, Wally Miller and B. A.  Chadsey were among recent visitors to Vancouver.  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.  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. P. PIEPER  Irvine's Landing  Pender Harbour  "Your Western  Shopping Centre  if  QUALITY  MERCANDISE  LOWER  PRICES  BETTER  SERVICE  GUARANTEED  DELIVERY  WOODWARDS  MAIL ORDER SERVICE  Vancouver, British Columbia Page Eight  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Friday, March 15, 1946  The life blood of a paper is  news���get behind your local  paper���bring your news items  in.  & ��� II  i   rin  j   Enj  Enjoy Good Food at a  Good Place to Eat  Waltz-Inn Cafe  SQUAMISH  ) EXPERT RADIO REPAIRS  Your radio repaired in 48, hours  by our expert radio engineers.  We convert battery sets to electric.  Ship to:  B.C. ELECTRICAL REPAIR  Company  1061   Granville St.,  Vancouver,  B.C.  i  I   Garden  Bay Cafe  ��  SANDWICHES  SHORT ORDERS  DINNERS  WEEKDAYS:  11 A.M. to 12 midnite  SUNDAYS:  11 A.M. to 5 P.M.  BUS STOP HERE  Kleindale Pupils  Undergo Medical  Examination  The pupils of Kleindale school  attended at St. Mary's hospital  on Wednesday, March 6, 1946,  where they were given a thorough medical examination and  inoculation, under the program  instituted by Dr. Leo Friesen.  The children were conducted to  and from the school under the  supervision of Mrs. Harper the  schoolmistress- Transportation  was arranged through the generosity of Mr. Harris. With the  Kleindale school completed  there* now remains only the  school at Donley's Landing to be  attended to although it is hoped  that similar facilities can be arranged for the pupils attending  the Egmont school.  Vancouver Masons  Visit Garibaldi  Lodge Brothers  A SPECIAL Union Steamships  boat brought thirty-five North  Shore and Vancouver Masons  to visit Mr. Garibaldi Lodge,  Squamish on Saturday March  9th, on the occasion of the visit  of the D.D.G.M. There were also  present a number of Masons  from other parts. After the  meeting a very enjoyable social  evening was held in Parish Hall  where the ladies had prepared  a delightful salad and decorated  the tables in a very beautiful  and charming manner. The visitors returned to Vancouver at  the end of the evening.  FOR  SALE  _______________���_______���______*___*_��*  Turkey Poults and Eggs  for delivery in April, May and June.  Up to 300 Weekly  J. J. AUNE  WILSON CREEK  i_  Squamish9 s  Modern Service  yarwood Drugs  TOILETRIES  COSMETICS  PRESCRIPTIONS  FOUNTAIN  Pender Harbour Traders. Ltd.  Madeira Park, Pender Harbour  MERCHANTS and MARINE ENGINEERS  BTTXXiSX-TG  SUPPLIES  Plywood, Wallboard,  Roofing,   Shingles,  Cement  SASK and DOORS  NAILS  PAINT  and  VARNISHES  MARINE PAINTS  "Sea King" Brand  BUILDERS'  HARDWARE  PLUMBING  SUPPLIES  LINOLEUM  MARIN-:   PUMPS  "Jabisco''  ROPE and CANVAS  LUMBER  MARINE   ENGINES  (new)  Lauson, gas  Murphy���Deisel  Hendy���Deisel  MARINE   ENGINES  (Rebuilt)  MARINE  SUPPLIES  and  PISECING GEAR  by Lipsett's  I  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 toest supply  houses in Vancouver.  GOOD  QUALITY ��� PAIR PRICE  _______���_���_������-  These dainty little ladies with their soft brown eyes and gentle  ways were great friends of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Billingsley and  this picture was taken recently in their garden when they were  pajang the usual early call. However, someone with a yen for  mowich met them and the Billingsleys see them no. more���so the  moral of this lesson is���it is better to leave the wild animal in its  wild state lest by taming they become too trusting of the humans  who are not always to be trusted.  Locker Room Chatter  By  Jim  Drummond  One for the books���Gibson's  Badminton clubs were guests of  the Robert's Creek club on  March 6 and the tournament  results  were  rather scrambled.  Roberts Creek wonby games,  13-12, but Gibson's won by  points 308-302, - v  But to Gibson's disappointment, it had been pre-arranged  that the winner would be decided by games.  A lucious lunch was served at  eleven, then Gibson's headed  for home in C. Taurence's spacious bus.  BASKETBALL  On the afternoon of March 9,  the good ship Viking II, sailed  for Woodfibre with the local  hoopsters aboard. They had  challenged the recent losers to  the world famous Harlem Globe  Trotters to a fast melon game.  Played in Woodfibre's spacious hall to the accompaniment  of noisy onlookers, jumping in  the balcony. Woodfibre. came  put of .the first half with a ten  point lead. But in the second  quarter j Gibson's came through  to a 25-17 lead and thereafter  were not touched. The final  score was 48-35.  Again Drummond came  through to be marksman of the  night with a hot 18* points, followed by Bud Fisher of Gibson's with ��� 12 of the best. High  man for Woodfibre was Woods  with 11 points. Gibsons hopes  to have Woodfibre as guests pn  March 30. So look for posters  and attend a game worth seeing.  Browns Entertain  Brackendale  Friends  SATURDAY evening March 9,  ;1946, Mr. and Mrs. E. Brown  of Brackendale, entertained a  number of friends. The evening was spent playing various  games after which refreshments  were served by Mrs. Brown.  The guests present were: Mr.  and Mrs. E. Aldridge, Mr. and  Mrs. C. Lamport, Mr. and Mrs.  N. Barreau, Mr. and Mrs. W.  Thomas, Mr. and Mrs, D. De-  Beck,   Mr.   and   Mrs.   O.   Tru-  deau, Mr. and Mrs. E. Judd,  Mr. and Mrs. J. Riis, Mr. J.  Nuttin and Mrs. J.  Campbell.  IMPERIAL (GAS  STATION  LUBRICATING OIL  FIRE INSURANCE  F, B. SCOTT  Squamish  Social Evening  Held by Squamish  B.P.O. Elks  THE SQUAMISH Lodge No 119  of the B.P.O.E. held another  social evening, Thursday, March  7. Some twenty members wives  or friends were present. Bingo,  darts, bowling and a quiz contest made up the evening. Winners of the quiz were Mrs. R.  Chapman and Mrs. G. Turn-  quist. Dart winners were Mr.'  and Mrs. J. Hartley. Mrs. Stan  Clarke seemed to be luckiest at  Bingo. '?���  A sing-song, with Mr. Rube  Stockman at the piano wound  things up after which refreshments were served.  "News" Publisher  To Broadcast  Over CBR  AL ALSGARD, publisher of the  Powell River News, will be  heard for the next two broadcasts of CBR'S Neighborly News  broadcast at 10:15 p.m. on Mondays over the CBC's western  network.  "Neighborly News" is a regular Monday evening feature of  CBR, and deals with provincial  happenings as seen through the  columns of British Columbia's  weekly newspapers.  Board of Trade  (Continued From Page 1)  tical by some engineers and  when the public works Department followed the suggestion  nevertheless, had it failed, the  Board of Trade would have had  to share the responsibility of  failure.  Committee reported that the  Newport Hotel has just changed  hands; though the new owner  was not yet announced.  FIRE ALARMS  Fire Department Committee  reported that some A.R.P. equipment has been earmarked for  Squamish territory, and that  three alarms had bean suggested  to cost in the neighborhood of  $200.  It was pointed out that the  equipment that is to be sent is  not yet authorized- for shipment.  Fire department also reported  present Transporting equipment  in bad shape, that a new chassis for a hose trailer had been  selected but tires would have  to be bought.  It was also shown that the  present hall and lean-to were  too small, but extensions of facilities were being planned at'  practically no cost other than  material.  FIREMEN'S CLUB  Mr. Aldridge, speaking on behalf of the volunteer firemen^  had considerable difficulty get- j  ting clearance from the board  for a firemen's club. Some  board members took the inter-  pretation that the club would <  be trying to take over fire-fighting equipment. ,  Other members feared the  proposed campaign for funds to  supply comforts and equipment  to the firemen would confuse  the public when the board wish-  , ed to raise funds for fire-fighting equipment. '--%.  Finally cleared up that Firemen's Club vwould be entirely  separate from the ^ lire cl^afti  ment, j club being simply; a  means of the firemen sticking  together and procueing a few-  luxuries for themselves following a call at inconvenient hours.  INVESTIGATION  COMMITTEE  Mr. Ed Carson reported on behalf of village investigation  committee. '       \  The motion put that the report be laid on table for future  meeting, but Mr. Carson pointed  that, that is what happened before to attempts to get organized. "Reports were tabled, or  shelved, and never seen again."  "Too much work has been  done on this already and too  much has yet to be done to  have this effort shelved indefinitely."   .  Mr. Carson told the meeting  that the committee had in its  possession a book giving the pros  and cons, and statements and  figures of every incorporated  area in British Columbia," many  of which are not as large as  Squamish, nor as densely populated, nor with the taxation  resources, that Squamish is already using."  Hospital committee reported  that a general meeting would  be held that week and fuller  report given then.  The welcome home committee  reported discouraging reception  to its efforts and meetings.  BRACKENDALE REPORT  A report from Brackendale  stated that the roads were imr  proved but still "pretty darn  rough". Upon request, another  letter was sent asking for gravelling, "eight inches of it in the  hope that we might get four."  A request was incorporated  in the letter asking for hard  surfacing. .  A late report stated tha the  W.I. were soliciting on behalf  of the Punch family, and the  board granted a $10 donation.

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