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The Coast News Nov 15, 1946

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 .ON NOVEMBER 18 at Robert's  Creek and November 20 at  Gibsons Landing, the Everyman Theatre will make its, first  appearance before an audience  in a community hall* presenting  "The Importance of Being  Earnest."  Rehearsals conducted on the  floor of the hall with benches  and imagination for props and  background, will at last have  resolved themselves in an ascent  to the stage proper,- with; the  imagined surroundings, materialised in a medley of blacj^ and  white decoratiork, throwing into relief the 'spectrun^-hued  gowns of Edwardian days'.  The simple, white-painted  furniture, the dove-grey curtains and theswhite^ Accessories  phhctiiated with black is the  ei&exSfiat'" color scheme of the  stylized letting, designed by  Sydney Risk.  * Theatrical symbolism rather  than realism is the medium used  in the portrayal of this comedy  of manners. This is exemplified  in the particul^ly strikirig instanceoi the green carnations  worn by John Worthihg and Algernon Moncrieff, a reference to  the Wildian artificial refine-  nieht. Symbolishi includes the  theory that actors will convey  to the audience a greater fcon-  cepion of atmosphere and more  completely furnished surroundings than is merely suggested  by the fewest possible groups.  Cbming to the footlights are  yoiing actors from all parts of  Canada, united in their desire  to bring theatre to the Canadian  people. It is their sincere de-  Sire that in presenting heir plays  at pOi>tdar prices through the  lour ^Westfern provinces, they  will -hegiving Canadians the  ;y$Ppof!^^  Serving a Progressive and Growing  Area on B. C.'s Southern Coast.  Covers Sechelt, Gibsons Lianciing,  Port Mellon, Woodfibre, Squamish.  Irvines Landing; Half Moon Bay,  Hardy Island, Pender Harbour, Wilson Creek, Roberts Creek, Granthams Landing, -Bgraont, Hopkins,  Landing, Brackendale, Cheekeye, etc.  PTra-.__3_Z.-2> BS" SHE  COAST ITEWS, LISnTBD  Business; Office: Half .Soon Bay, B. C. National Advertising' Office: Powell Blver, B. C.  Vol II ��� No.^�� 4  HALF MOON BAY, B. C.      Friday, November 15. 1946     5c Per Copy. $2.50 Per Year, by Mail  !��W IWSM  Hope Fades for Missing Man  Lost In Gale Two Weeks Ago  .j This hew^Borh:��_nlcV of ^Canadian theatre .has > found' its  first hohie at Gibsons Landing,  and will not be a little loath to  leave , these beautiful natural  surroundings; To each and every  one of the Everyman players,  On their four and a haK-mohth  tour, Gibsons Landing will be  fondly remembered sas "home".  THE "Kitemat Queen", Chartered QCA plane, landetl,on  Powell, Lake yesterday; with  padlyrmjured Edward Fowler,  40v, logger of the B. C. Prgdhcts  camp, Britten River, Jervis Inlet. ���  y. Fowler, whose home is 2332  Bhrhis^ Street .yahcouver, got  hisieft foot.mangled in the gears  of a diesel donkey ehgmb at' 9  o'clock; yesterday mofhihg.  While working on .the engine  his foot slipped, >ahd_ In leaning  over he accidentally turned on  the;,air operating the gears.  ;. .The mercy plane, piloted by  ^illiam, .McLeod and with Dr.  W. ,R. F.. Groves, aboard, was  Held in Vancouver until 3 p.m.  because of fog.  Dr. Warner and nurse went  by boat from St. Mary's hospital, Pender Harbour, to attend  the man until the plane arrived.  Landing at Powell River with  the injured at 5:30 p.m. yesterday, the plane was met.by Dr.  O. O. Lyons. An ambulance  conveyed Fowler to ; hospital,  where he was found to have a  compound fracture of the left  leg and ankle, as well as internal  injuries.;,; ,yy;y-,^..:. vr:.* yYYy;y,, y <���...  z0��ig0o0^^  \fc*'��6ar��\[ zy>'-\ ' ���^- 'y' -Wz'^"  GRANTHAMS LANDING���JRte-  ceritly added to the resicient  list here are Mr. and Mrs. Bush  and family, Mr. and lVlrs.-B,Hill  and family and Mr." John A. Fox,  brother' bf Mrs. Hill.  .:..:3|i\ Fox and Mr. Hill are  partners in the fishing smack  "Foxhill" that they have rigged  up for the shrimp trade.  There fs a great demand for  these spiderr-like denizens of the  deep .and previbujs to the war  the ;tMde .w|s'y mainly in the  hands; of ; Japanese" fishermen.  For beginners it requires courage and initiative to make a  start. Breectihg, grounds have  to he located and as the nets  have to be attached to a heavy  weighted beam and trolled  along the sea bottom the men  have to get to know their location and depths by constant  castings which are often accompanied by broken gear and loss  of equipment.  Good prices and tales of big  catches are the lure of shrimp  fishing, and like gold digging it  has, its. "big strikes" and its  disappointments. Howe Sound  boats take their catch to Port  Mellon where a small co-6per-  PENDER HARBOUR ~- Hope  has been abandoned for the  Safety of Mulbert Duncan, 23,  young Pender Harbour fisherman whose boat was swamped  in a gale on Wednesday, Oct. 31.  Duncan was last seen about  four miles off the south end of  Hbrnfey Island. His brother  Thorne, who was. having trouble  '.. with his own boat,. is ,the: Jast  ! to havt_ieehLM^_tbert. He1 noticed the Redwing heading for  Shelter. a$ jQualicum Beach. His  o#ti craft th&ti required attention, aiic_ . when he lool_��d again  the "Riedwihg" was hot iri sight.  The  storm  drove  15. Pender  Harbour boats to.shelter at  Qualicum.    Twelve    reached  there   safely   and   two   others  .  found shelter at another point.  Mulbert Duncan leaves a wife  and two young children at Pender Harbour, lie is believed to  be the ninth man lost from that  point in recent years.  Returns to Norway  SECHELT���H-tHvic   Frederick-  son, who has assisted his wife  ;���  in looking after the Sechelt Inn  and Tearoom for several years,  ,::h:hX��$  MR. AND MRS. Paul Drenka  would like to thank all, their  kind friends for the. rioyeiy re-.  ception which was given, at, the  homk of Mr. and Mrs, Al Hen-  drecsoh, op their return to  SquJimish, Fridiay, Nov. %,  Building  Drive Is Launched  for Hospital Staff Quarters  PENDER HARBOUR���Following a directors' meeting of t^e  Pender Harbour Hospital Society a drive was launched for  the building of staff quarters at  St. lV-afy's hospital. Plans have  already been approved by the  provincial architect.  Object of the drive is to collect all commitments. Promised  money must be in before the  order can be issued for, a start  on the building.  Since niany who had previously withdrawn money offered toward the project have^ now  reconsidered the directors are  hopeful that the objective will  be reached.    ,  SE0H_^^*-THigh requiem Mass  f^Alfonse Baptist was cele-  briifife|^lFather Campbell at  the |i|^i|t Catholic Ch^ch  Vesteiliiilhe popualr 16-yfeai^  old boy wasi the son of Tony  Baptist ' and ^passed away last  Friday at Sa|di&;    Y  His, death^ciame as,a shock to  Ins many friends in the surrounding area.  Youth Problems  Aired af Forum  SQUAMISH. ��� The ���U n i t e d  Church Service last Sunday,  November 3, took the form of a  Forum. Mr. B. Webster opened  the discussion oh "Youth ahd  its Present-Day Problems." He  said that juvenile delinquency  weiit back to adult, deliquency  and presented an urgent plea to  the older people to make adequate provision for .youth in the  church and community.  His remarks and comments  were followed with keen interest b^ theY large congregation  present.  .Thq^ who too_��_part in the  >cussiqns w^ere Mrs. Webster,  !;��� Valdel Mrs. Harris, Mr. W.  Manson,  Mr.   Peter  Weir  stiid  . Constructive, suggestions dn  reefeaUc^h1, edhcatioii, jihd a new  study* # the Bible M Kteratujre  and the yirHluenc^ Of the home  were piat;y_tor ward.  6n S^&y^'Nbvember 17, at  the usiaal evening service, a  memorial service will be held  for the late Mr. John Bruntjen.  prawn and crab meat;  Announce frT^***  AN ENGAGEMENT of local  interest as announced this  week when the plans were made  known for the spring wedding  bf Mae Eleanor, Youngest daugh-  ter,o��Mr, and Mrs. Archie Mun-  roe, 3669 West Eleventh, Vancouver-; to M^., Gordon Shugg,  second son of Mr. and Mrs. Wil-  liah> Shugg of Kelowna. Parents  of the, bride-to-be are. former  resiqerits, of Britannia townsite.  lytiss. IViiinroe is a graduate of  University of British. Columbia  and : Vancouver General Hospital, while the groom-elect,  served overseas as a flying officer with the R.CA.F.  Machine  GIBSONS LANDING���The Hill  Machine Shop, owned and  operated by George Hill, son of  Mr. Andrew Hill, who retired to  Gibsons last summer, will soon  be in operation here.  . George Hill took his apprenticeship at Ramsay's Machine  Shop, in Victoria. Here he  learned the , machinist trade,  and at the same time pioneered  in oil burner design, installation  hey -.tpyNeivyYofk 'wi^re he will  boafcl; ��.S.. Dfoltingham which  ���ie^[ye^';f0t Swedeh oh the 20th.  Oh f eachirig there, he will probably continue h-s trip' by train  to Norway. He will be more  than welcomed by his relatives  and friends when he arrives  horhe for he is taking many gifts  with him. Included are numerous items of food which have  not been seen in his homeland  for a number of years.  Veterans Observe  Remembrance Day  GIBSONS LAISTDING ��� Fifty  veterans of both wars gathered at their hall, Monday afternoon, to take part in the Canadian Legion Remembrance Day  Service.  Earlier, officials of the Legion  had placed a wreath at the Cenotaph in Seaview cemetery. Mrs.  Shaw, of Roberts Creek, with St.  Bartholomew Church Choir, led  by Wm. Haley, took part in the  ceremony held here.  Later in the evening Legion-  aires and their families and  friends gathered in the Legion  Hall for a social evening.  Drenka-Matthew  Wedding iri City  VANCOUVER. ��� The wedding  of Jean Ann, second daughter  of Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Matthew  of Vancouver, and Paul George,  eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. J.  Drenka, also of Vancouver, took .  place Wednesday evening, Oct.  30. The Rev. Andrew Roddan  officiated at the ceremony in  First United Church, Vancouver.  ^Qie^ij^ ,.  ly blue.' dress and wearing a  steel grey cdat and hat and a  corssige of gardenias and b-Cby  rosebuds, was given in marriage  by her mother.  Mrs. V. J. Waston of Victoria,  sister of the bride, was matron  of honor, and Mr. Pat Brennah  of Squamish was best man. A  reception was held at the Palo-  mar Supper Club.  Mr. and Mrs. Drenka will take  up residence at Squamish.  John Bruntjen - In Memoriam  By J. F. Jacobsen  IT WAS A severe shock to the  people of Squamish to learn  that John Bruntjen had lost his  life in an accident while at work  in his lumber mill on Nov. 7.  John Bruntjen and his wife  and two children came here to  live two years ago. For several  years they had lived in the  P.G.E. country around Green  Lake where Mr. Bruntjen had  established himself in the lumber business as partner of Mr.  Dennis DeBeck.  The Bruntjens bought a house  here and the transformation of  that house from a drab looking  place to the most well kept and  pleasing home, and all of it done  and servicing in British Colum- by John and Mary Bruntjen  bia, working on what became  known, as t^e Ae^ Burnef. Later  he moved toy Vancouver and  worked with Boyle Brother Diamond Drilling Company, work-  i|ig up .to;, tgol room foremafr.  "^hile :wi^thfs firm he als<?: did  gi^traet, installation, ^bn_^ruc-  iipn and repairing in many mills  in.andpsit; of the city.; X>uring  the. war he did work .for Boeing  A^c^aft at their Goal Harbor  themselves, soon won them the  admiration and respect of the  people of Squamish who realized  that the Bruntjens were a definite asset to our communiy. .  As we came in closer contact  with John Bruntjen we learned  to know him as a,quiet, unassuming and humble man. He  worked :-��xeepjtipnally hard,. in  his business; but lie could still  fisd time to give ,his y neighbor  a hand or to put his shoulder to  ���Y;Mrv Hill-brings to Gibsons' all any worthwhile community ef-  th6 experience he gained while fort. Somehow or other you  engaged, at these various jobs, could always count on John  plus a complete line of tools and Bruntjen. Rarely will you find  machinery.  won the affection and respect of  so many people.  John Bruntjen was a true  gentleman. During the troubled  years of war when our minds  and hearts were subjected to  propaganda unfavorable to the  people of certain countries, we.  who knew John Bruntjen,  realized that he was a living  symbol of that which was good  and just and true and honorable  in the German people. John  Bruntjen was a credit to the  people from whom he came,  and he proved himself the very  best citizen of his adopted country.  John Bruntjen became a  director of the Squamish Credit  Union, and his fellow officers of  that organization deeply regret  the loss of so able to colleague.  The people of Squamish and  the people along the P.G.E. line  will long remember John Bruntjen. Our deepest sympathies  go out to his widow and two  small daughters.  VIHOIOI/V  a person who in such short time^^ nvi0NIAoad Page Two  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C  Friday, November 15* 1946  tsfke (Boast Mzws-  LEGAL NOTICE  3 Lines (15 Words) for 35c     3 Insertions (same ad) 60c  Sxtra words, above 15-word min., 2c each. Cash with order.  Notices,  Engagements, Marriages, Deaths, etc., 75c insertion  LITTLE ADS - - - BIG RESULTS!  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.  connor/nu-way hand*  washers $36. in stock���  Pender Harbour Traders Ltd.  Madiera Park, Pender Barbour.  tf  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, rB.C  .'l.iHV,"."iTlrtl. ,  fa'-. Ui.  WEDDING STATIONERY  Engraved or standard wedding invitations, announcements. Also wedding cake  boxes, complete with cards, 95c  dozen. The Coast News, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  MARINE   REPAIRS  We are specialists in general  repairs, electric and acetylene  welding. Westview Machine  Shop, Westview, B.C.  MISCELLANEOUS  SAWS GUMMED, lawn mowers  overhauled and sharpened,  scissors, shears anvd knives  ground. Apply W. W. Burroughs, Westview, B.C. 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.  FOR  SALE  EIGHT-PIECE pre-war dining-  room suite, $150.   Apply Mrs.  Chambers,  Granthams Landing  Store. 1  FOR SALE  KITCHEN RANGE, sawdust  burner   attached.    D.   Kline,  Wakefield Inn. 17  PERSONAL  DROP By and see our Budgerr-  gars, commonly called Love  Birds; also canaries. An ideal  gift. All colors, different prices.  Make her happy ���buy her a  "bird. Kleindale, on the highway. Mrs. Dubois, Pender Har-  foour. t.f.n  WANTED TO RENT  'GIBSONS Landing, 4 or 5 room  house,     unfurnished.      Fully  modern.   Apply  Mrs.  W.  Gair,  .Port Mellon, B.C. 16  MISCELLANEOUS  RADIO repairs and service.  W.  G.   Fortt,   c/o   Wilson  Creek  Garage Ltd., Wilson Creek.    16  FOR SALE  5-ROOM house on main highway at Roberts Creek, 5 acres  of land.   Ligh and water.   Mrs.  A. Brines, Robert Creek. 5  WANTED  WANTED to rent, place with 4  or 5-room house and shack,  or will buy on monthly payments. Write Frank Stone,  Gibson Landing. 1  FOR SALE  NEW 4-ROOMED bungalow,  electric lights, verandah,  painted and decorated. 300 ft.  from beach, excellent view, 1V_  acres. Passenger and school  buses pass door. Immediate  possession. $2,750.00. Mrs. Mills,  Sechelt. 18  FOR SALE  BARREL  CHURN,  size No.  7,  for two to four cows. Sell for.  $5.00.  Mrs. Louis Heid, Madeira  Park P.O., B.C. 18  FOR SALE ;  CIRCULEX Therapeutic unit,  Bodiflex model with 110  volt D.C. motor. Slightly used.  Original price $200.00���sell for  $150.00. Mrs. Louis Heid, Madeira Park P.O., B.C. 18  LEGAL  NOTICE  I HEREBY give notice that I,  Frederick George Cook, Half  Moon Bay, wish to purchase un-  surveyed land bounded as follows:  Commencing at the South  East corner of Lot 5861 being a  point on high water mark of  Malaspina Strait, thence East,  North and East along the southerly boundary of said Lot 5861  to the most Easterly South East  corner of said Lot 5861, thence  East 15, thence South 10 chains,  thence West 32 chains more or  less to high water mark of Malaspina Strait, thence Northerly  along said high water mark to  point of commencement and  containing 26 acres more or less.  Frederick George Cook,  Half Moon Bay, B.C. 17  ^  1  SHOP by MAIL  from  Powell Stores Ltd.  Powell River, B. C.  ^Maw^%i-MME._<����a_aMa_M<t_#������0^g>i>^��0^ja_^^t<^^  The north coast's Most Modern Department Store  2*  _  Notice of Cancellation  of Reserve  NOTICE is hereby given that  the Reserve established under  authority of Order-in-Council  No. 1653, approved December  9th, 1943, notice of which was  published in the British Columbia Gazette of December 16th,  1943, is cancelled in so far as  it relates to the following described lands:  Lot 1882, Group 1, New Westminster District, being an Island  situate in Welcome Pass near  Half Moon Bay, containing 8.8  acres.  160 acres of unsurveyed land  adjoining Lot 1169, Range 3,  Coast District.  GEO. P. MELROSE,  :",:'.y-;. ^^Deputy-Mkiister;  of Xahas.  Department of  Lands and Forests,  Victoria, B.C.,  <  October 4, 1946. LDS-142  FOR SALE  ORANGE-CRUSH   cooler,   2nd  size.   Metal septic tank.   Mrs.  H. Sparling, Garden Bay Lodge,  Garden Bay. 5  TRADE OR  SELL  WILL TRADE or sell 1931 %-  ton Ford truck.   Tires in good  shope.    Box F, Coast News   5  SECHELT  W J. MAYNE, Co-respondent  ANOTHER whist drive in aid of  the Cancer Clinic will be held  on Saturday, Nov. 16, at the  Selma Lodge. Good prizes for  the winners and all the money  is needed for a worthy cause.  Let's all  go  to  this big  whist  drive. ,  .....*������.*...  '���;:-��������� PJans are going ahead for the  big New Year's Eye dance at  the Dance Hall, Sechelt, under  auspices of the Canadian Legion  branch 140 and the W.A. The  orchestra will be first class and  a good time is promised for all.  Notices will be posted in due  time telling you all about it; in  the meantime get ready for the  big night, Tuesday, Dec. 31.  Make up a party right now.  ���  ���*��� .-'*.. .*������,���  The Western Academy of  Music has already started a  class for children playing the  guitar. * This is a splendid opportunity for the children to  get together and learn a good  instrument as well as a good  grounding in music. Get in  touch with the teacher each  Tuesday afternoon.  * *    *  The ladies of St. Hilda's Guild  will be holding an afternoon tea  in the Sechelt Inn, Tuesday,  Nov. 19. During the afternoon  they will have a sale of Christmas gifts. They anticipate a  good attendance.  * *    *  The Union Steamship's S.S.  Cardena, usually on northern  runs, made a special trip to  Sechelt on Armistice Day. She  called in at Roberts Creek and  Gibsons Landing on her return  to Vancouver.  Mental Health  TRUE HAPPINESS, say Ottawa health authorities, calls for  ; more than mere brawn.  Brain,  too,  must  be   employed.    The  Department of National Health  ��� and Welfare, -m  a  statement,  'comments on the inter-relation  ; of physical and mental health.  No  matter how   muscular. or  strong a person,? such attributes  of mind as self-control and intelligent direction into acceptable   activity   are   required  to  ensure true well-being.  By Larry Stewart  THIS  WEEK  has  been  rather  quiet,     with    everyone,     no  doubt,   preparing   for   the   big  Armistice   dance  sponsored  by  the Legion on Saturday, Nov. 9.  The dance in question proved  a huge success, what with door  prizes, spot dances and Joe Dunbar as a very capable master of  ceremonies,   everybody   seemed  to be enjoying themselves immensely.     By   the   display   of  poppies,   the   school   girls  had  done   a  very  thorough   job  of  selling    them.      The    Rhythm  Revelers did  their  usual good  job   in   supplying   the   music,  while lots of pre-thought and  work had gone into the decorations.  The Legion is to be congratu-  '' ' liftetf^'oii-va ������ very ^worth-while'  effort.  * *    *  The latter half of this week  saw the children enjoying a  holiday, while their teachers attended the annual convention  of B.C. teachers. Bet the kids  hope the teachers make this a  weekly affair.  ***������'.  The Western Academy tfJof  Music started away with ten  students at their weekly guitar  classes last Friday. We hope to  see them stay in our community  and wish them every success.  * *    *  The community church experienced a near-capacity attendance for the Armistice service last Sunday. Rev. Mr. McKay delivered a very appropriate sermon in his usual capable  manner.  Here's a National  Health Note  KNOWLEDGE may be power,  but, from a nutritionist's '-point,  of view, it is useless unless it is  put to practise. "Your _ body,  can't rebuild and repair its natural wastage on knowledge  alone, "declares a medical man  in the Department of National  Health and Welfare, "Food being the keynote of good health,  the wise person not only learns  the science of nutrition but  abides by its cardinal rules." To  assist those interested, the department has issued a free booklet entitled, "Canada's Food  Rules."  In the Dry Belt���From an unreliable source we hear it is so  dry down in the Dakotas that  the few bullfrogs which haven't  croaked can't croak.  Dr. Lea  B.A., M.D., L.M.C.C.  PHYSICIAN AND  SURGEON  603 E. 15th Ave.  Corner of Kingsway  and 15th Ave.  VANCOUVER, B.C.  Phone FA. 3150  Perennial .Prohlerr^The *rea  problem concerning your leisure  is how to keep other people fron  using it.  Another Difficult Job ��� The  man who split the atom ha_  been married. Now he will have  to split his income.  Not Indispensable-^-Tins is a  world where everyone is wanted, but no one is wanted very  much.���Dean Inge.  yEorry-morjB f>than^5&s, years, :���  UNION has served the  coastal communities of  British Columbia unth  senger  and freight  transportation.  *  Daily sailings to Howe  Sound or Gulf Coast  points'via Union ships  as per schedule. Regular  and special trips via  Howe Sound Ferries departing from Whytecliffe  or Fisherman's Cove.  SECHELT STORE  General Merchandise  including  Provisions, Shoes/  Hardware, Drygoods/  Patent Medicines,  Fresh. Meat, Fruits  and  Vegetables  always available.  Large Supply  of  FISHING   TACKLE  SECHELT INN  Excellent Dining Room-  Tea Rooms, soft drinks,  light snacks. Roller Skating Rink, Friday evenings. 7-11 p��m.�����Dancing, Shows at the Pavilion.  ���  For information, call or  phone Mr. R. S. Hackett at  Sechelt Store, or Union  Steamships, Vancouver.  oooooooooocooeMjiciocieoniinrift  Ross Anderson  DRY CLEANING  SERVICE  SELMA PARK  A quick pick-up and .delivery service from Hopkins Landing . to  Half Moon Bay.  DROP US A LINE ��� SECHELT PHONE Friday, November 15. 1946  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Page Three  c��me  ROBERTS CREEK���A pretty  wedding was solemnized here  last Saturday when Nina, the  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. S. J.  Shurry of Roberts Creek, became the bride of James M.,-  son of Mrs. J. R. Shearer of Vancouver.  ���After the ceremony, performed by the Rev. Gibbs, the couple left to spend a honeymoon  at Sechelt Inn. Mr. Shearer has  recently been discharged from  the British Army, in which he  served for three years during  the war.  Dry Reading Unnecessary ���  Newest is the invention of  waterproof books, which may  be perused while lying comfortably in the bathtub. A welcome  step in these days of so much  dry reading. .  St. Aiden's W.A.  Afternoon Tea  SALE   OF  FANCY   WORK,  APRONS, NOVELTIES  Saturday, Noviriber 23  at  Kewpie Kamp  Roberts Creek  I  Wm. McFADDEN  Optometrist  510  West  Hastings Street  VANCOUVER  at Gibson's Landing  EACH  Friday and Saturday  Eyes Examined and Glasses  Fitted  Ladies of St.  Guild Tea  AND SALE OF  CHRISTMAS GIFTS  Afternoon in  SECHELT INN  TUESDAY. NOV. 19  Bring a Friend!  Beasiey's  General  Merchants  STANFTELD'S  RED LABEL  UNDERWEAR  Now in Stock  *     ... ������  GENERAL EIJECTRIC  RADIOS  SjtfMald Oil Products  '      'Ly* :':Vy;  BUS STOP  HALFMOON BAY  SQUAMISH-���Tuesday evening,  Nov. 5, the Parent-Teachers'  Association held its regular  monthly meeting in the school.  The main topic of discussion  dealt with the canteen. A great  deal of time and effort has been  given by the committee in  charge and practically all the  work so far has been done voluntarily by members of the  P.T.A..   ��� t      -  A number of men removed  the partition dividing the room  and the ladies, with their scrub  pails, brooms, etc., have succeeded in changing the look of  the place.  The stove has been gratefully  donated by.the United Church  Ladies Aid and tables and  benches were bought. It is  hoped that everything will be  in order to open Nov. 12���  The price of tickets for soup  and cocoa has been raised to six  for 25 cents tentatively for one  . month,* as the costf of,,materials  has risen since the canteen was  installed two years ago.  The membership committee  reported a paid-up membership  of 95 with others intending to  join. This is the largest membership in the history of Squamish P.T.A.  The prize for the highest number of members represented  went to Mrs. Hopland's room.  It was a subscription to a  "Magazine of Children's Activities"; the travelling picture  went to Mr. Warr's room for  November.  After the business part of the  meeting was finished, Mr. White  gave a very interesting talk on  "Some of the Aspects of Education."  Bazaar Io Aid  Cancer Institute  THE ladies of Selma Park,  working for the''B.C. Cancer  Institute, have just dispatched  their first consignment pf several hundred dressings and  bandages for the use of out  patients attending the clinic.  This a c i v e and interested  group of women working under  the guidance of Mrs. Neal of  Selma Lodge are planning a  monster bazaar in the Canadian  Legion hall on the afternoon of  Dec. 5th. Tea will be served.  There will be a sale of novelties, toys, knitted goods and  many useful articles suitable  for Christmas gifts. A "hard to  get" stall, weight guessing competition for a Christmas cake  and a raffle of a lovely doll,  beautifully dressed. Tickets are  available at any of the three  stores at Sechelt, Selma and  Wilson Creek. The objecive of  the bazaar is a bed for the new  Cancer Institute.  SIGHT FOR SCHOLARS  EYE-SIGHT which requires  correction may account for  poor grades of some school children, doctors declare. The department of, national health and  welfare, Ottawa, has pointed  out that low standing in class  does not necessarily indicate inferior intellect. The department  urges the co-operation of teachers and parents with the family  physician to ensure that children are given a fair chance,  through adjusted r eye-sigjfrt  where necessary,, to' study and  to avoid eye-strain.  Speaking of,Jbuyers' strikes,  we suppose if the worst comes  we could wear overalls. Our  daughter does.  SUN  WED  THURSDAY  NO  LONGER VALID:  ALL SUGAR, BUTTER AND  COUPONS UNNUMBERED AND BEARING BEAVER DESIGN  io  4  II  18  25  5  6  19  26  13  20  SUGAR-PRESERVES S33  BUTTER COUPON B31  MEAT COUPON M58      Valid  14  MEAT COUPON M59     Valid  21  27  SUGAR-PRESERVES S34, S35  BUTTER COUPON B32  MEAT COUPON M60    Valid  23 BUTTER COUPON B33  MEAT COUPON M61     Valid  FRI  I  15  29  SAT  16  23  30  ^?l^s ^a���   Veteran Labor  Survey Planned  THE ODD Angle in the Salmon  . Arm. Observer relates a good  yarn . .Y>-.��� practically a ��� dream  come true for any angler who  has lost tackle among this district's tangled lakebeds.  Says the Odd Angle:  "When fishing off the mouth  of the Adams river a few days  ago, Albert Bedford caught a  large silver, and in his method  of catching it lies a tale for the  book. The fish was not caught  on his hook, but a long piece of  line it was trailing from its  mouth became entangled in his  line and the silver literally  hanged himself.  "Mr. Bedford was accompanied by Bill Akeroyd who  vouches for the accuracy of the  story. He was permitting his  line to drift with the current  when suddenly he discovered  that he had snared something.  It Was not a strike, but certainly  there was something on his line.  "He reeled in until the first  swivel of his leader reached the  tip of his rod. He could not  believe hi^ eyes. There was still  a lot of line in the water and  there surely was a fish on the  end of it.  "Finally, with Mr. Akeroyd's  aid, Mr. Bedford managed to  get his catch ashore. It was a  silver about two feet long, with  a black japanned hook embedded in its mouth and trailing  some gear and about 20 feet of  line.  "Apparently the fish had been  dragging the line for some time  and was virtually starving. The  black enamel had been worn  from the hook in its apparent  desperate attempt to get free  of the gear. As evidence that  it was on the verge of starvation, expert fishermen. claimed  that a fish of that proportions  should weigh in the neighborhood of seven pounds, but when  Mr. Bedford put it on the scales  its weight was found to be just  over three pounds.  " 'When we tried to eat it, the  silver was as tough as shoe  leather,' Mr. Bedford said."  SANITARY GARBAGE  WARNING that scavengers are  a menace to public health has  been issued by the department  of national health and welfare,  Ottawa. In a call on all houses  holders to deposit their garbage  only in substantial containers  which can be kept covered, the  bealth authorities point out, that  strays, including such notorious  carriers of disease as rats, more  easily attack loose garbage, or  material discarded only in P&oer.  parcels or cardboard cartons.  We Are Not Amused ������ Few  things diminish our respect for  a critic so much as reading a  book he was unable to put  down.  By Government  A NATIONAL survey has been  undertaken by the Dominion  department of labor, to assemble authentic information on  future employment opportunities for university-trained personnel in Canada, it was announced by Hon. Humphry  Mitchell, minister of labor.  This project was made the  responsibility of the department  of labor by a recent cabinet decision on the need for information in counselling the many  veteran students now attending  or about to attend university.  In addition to meeting counselling needs, the results of the  survey will be used in dealing with the question of future  employment possibilities for  veterans and younger civilian  students.  To assist in making this study,  an interdepartmental advisory  committee has been set up,  headed by Arthur MacNamara,  deputy minister of labor. On  the committee are representatives from the department of  labor, veterans' affairs, reconstruction, national defence, national health and welfare, the  civil service commission and the  national research council.  In view of the particular problem involved in studying veteran employment opportunities,  it is proposed to concentrate  first on needs for personnel who  will complete their university  training in the years 1947 to  1951, inclusive.  The project will involve the  study of information gathered  from employers of university-  trained personnel, including the  federal and provincial governments,  and from various  pro  fessional associations connected  with self-employed groups. The  facts assembled will include  the present needs for professional and.- technical. personnel,  and the expected requirements  for replacement of retiring personnel and for expansion purposes.  The labor minister, in making  this announcement, emphasized  that all information furnished  by employers will be regarded  as strictly confidential.  A GOOD OPENING  An ambitious young man  heard of the death of the junior  partner of ,a big firm. Being full  of self-confidence, he hurried  to the offices of the firm.  "How about my taking your  partner's place?" he asked.  "Excellent!" said the senior  partner. "If you can fix things  with the undertaker."  W. P. PIEPER  GENERAL STORE  IRVINE'S LANDING  PENDER  HARBOUR  Dealer in  U.S. Electric Light Plants  (now in stock)  Fairbanks-Morse Electric  Light Plants  Briggs-Srxarion Motors  Gasoline Driven Water  Pumps  Thor Gasoline Driven Wash  Machines  Radios  Oil Heaters and Ranges  Complete Stock of  Pipe Fittings  Pender Harbour Traders Ltd.  Madeira Park, Pender Harbour  MERCHANTS and MARINE ENGINEERS  BUHDING  SUPPLIES  Plywood, Wallboard,  Roof ir*grf ������ Shingles,  Cement*  SASK anfi 900BS  HAXXS  PAINT &n&  VAStNXSZtES  IffABBSTB FAINTS  "Sea King" Brand  BXr_I-D_.&S'  SULBDWABS  P__TJ1__BINO  SVIPVImTES  I-IWOIiKtrM  BEAB-ITB PTTMPS  "Jabisco"  ROPE and CANVAS  -.tTMBSB  ____BX&_-  ZSNCIX-TSS  (new)  Juauson, gas  Murphy���Deisel  Hendy���Deisel  aa^JKtsrs Y-worinss  (Rebuilt)  StrePX-CBS ana  PISHING 60B_U��  by Lipsett's  STOCKS CAttWXBX*  We carry stocks of most items.  Ask us to submit quotations  for your  requirements.    You  will  find   our prices  oompare  favorably  with  city  prices.  We bold dealerships from some of th�� best supply  houses la Vaaoouver.  GOO�� QtTAXiIT? ��� 3PAIR XTOXCS  _���_ Page Four.  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Friday, November 15. 1046  Reaction to the Citizens' Forum broadcast of Oct. 29 is worthy of more than  passing note. "Are Strikes Necessary"  was the topic for the broadcast, and it  drew hot discussions among forums across  the province.  Reports just tabulated by the B. C.  secretary indicate general feeling is almost  unanimous that strikes should not be prohibited by law, under present conditions.  Forum opinion was equally divide^ on  the issue ''Would the winning of union  security make for industrial peace?" Half  are convinced the answer is "yes", the  other half feel, "no, there are other factors involved".  Promotion of labor-management councils to effect healthier industrial relations  is generally suggested. Some forums  recommend compulsory arbitration; the  extension of P.C. 1003; others feel improved relations would result from recognition of unions by management on one  side, and on the other by a broader view  ori the part of labor toward its responsibilities to the whole econoniy.  The late Qctpber forum shows an almost equal split in public opinion on a '  topic that is in the forefront today, tfiitil  a definite policy,^acceptable to the vast  majority of Canadians,1 is arrived at there  would seem little hope for any lasting industrial peace. And until such peace is  effected we will only be stumbling along  the road of progress.  Press is Applauded  A SPEAKER at the Board pf Trade meeting  recently had some things to say which fell  pleasantly upon the ears of reporters. It was  during a discussion on publicity, which touched  at times upon censorship, prepared statements,  and incompetent reporting.  "I don't like 'prepared' statements" this*  speaker said. He pointed out that he placed  little value upon news stories which obviously  were the work of an organization's mouthpiece  or "prepared" by its secretary. "I want a reporter's version of the facts . . . not a hand-out.  Sometimes they may be a bit biased, but it is  ���easy to judge the facts for oneself."  Continuing, the discussion led off into the  value of publicity for community organizations.  Another speaker opined that people "might  think the Board of Trade is the only organization in town, judging from the publicity it gets.  My own organization does just as much community service, but you never hear about it."  (This speaker was not barbing this newspaper. He blamed the public relations policy  of his own organization which barred the press  from its meetings.)  And another Board member pointed out his  belief that the ability and success of the Board  was in large measure due to its public relations  policy with the local press over the past ten  years ... a policy of frank discussion and  freedom, with the right always observed to  speak "off the record" when a reporter was  covering the meetings.  It all added up to a heart-warming bit of  applause for the efforts of local newspapers,  which have consistently tried to build community organizations by honest, factual reporting of  their activities. And it gave some measure of  encouragement to the local paper to know that  in most quarters its effort was appreciated,  although not always supported.  TEXADA NARRATIVES  9  Published Every Friday  . .....    -.  ....   by        . ... ,.,    .  The Coast News Limited  .1. "... -. ��. ���.....;���.   Registered office���Powell River, B.C.  Bud_i��a  Offiee---lH_eJiLmoon Bay,  B.C.   ���������  Entered At the Post Office at halfmoon Bay  as authorised;second-claas?n��i]U v  '' Xrifc* Al��i^  ����� W. Parr Pearcon--S��c.-Treas.  A FREE PRESS IS THE PRIVILEGE  OF A FREE COUNTRY  B.C.'s PRESS PARLIAMENT  (Vancouver Province)  THERE WAS a time when the experts on trends  professed to see the end of the small weekly  newspaper in Canada. They forecast the day  when great metropolitan dailies, delivering  their wares by fast boat and airplane, would  cover the dominion like a tent/ and the small  town newsppers would bow themselves out.  The years have proven how wrong those predictions were. Instead of losing ground, the  weekly newspapers are expanding with the  communities they serve, and growing in stature  and influence.  Just how much the weeklies have progressed  was demonstrated at the recent meeting pf the  B.C. Division of Canadian Weekly Newspapers'  Association at Harrison Hot Springs. Editors  from all parts df B.C. exchanged ideas?and:experiences with a vijgor and insight which showed how closely they understand and translate  community problems and opinions.  Actually a meeting of the weekly newspaper  association has come very close to being a sort  of press parliament for British Columbia, a parliament whose debates and decisions the elected  i^gislatbrs would at times dp well to. heed.  Country editors have a habit of reporting On the  crops," the condition of community pocketbooks  and, most important, the complexion of community ideas, with ah accuracy no other agency  can achieve. ,  And iji this unparalleled reporting they illustrate why the weekly press always will be  supreme in its sphere. They show how the  cprnniunity newspaper is both recorder and  generator of community spirit and progress?  meeting place and market place for farmer,  merchant, business man and all those they serve  throughout the countryside.  HELP US PUBLISH A GOOD NEWSPAPER  (Comox Free Press)  EVERY   WEEK   there  are  many interesting  items of news throughout the district which  never reach the local newspapers���in fact, it  occasionally happens that we read pf some local  event for the first time in the daily papers.  .  Blame for this, if it can be labelled blame,  rests riot with the newspaper but with the  general public, for it is impossible for any  paper, large or small, to coyer an entire district without some help from its subscribers  who, while they are the peopie for whom the  news is written, are also the pnes *who make  news.  items missed out are not. usually of major  importance, but they form part of the general  picture. Quite often they are of the unusual  variety which make the most interesting reading.  So, in the interest of all concerned, including yourself, do not hesitate to send any news  items you may know in to your local paper.  By so doing you will not only be assisting us,  but helping, as well, to construct a more attractive presentation of our community life for both  local and outside readers.  Jfiqyor Aaron Harovitz has challenged all  mayors in Canada to run a race against him in  the main street of his home town, Cornwall,  Ont. Their Honors Cuthbertson of Brockville  and McKnight of Prescott have already picked  up the gauntlet. But it seems that most mayors  axe better running for election.  THE  OLD FISHERMAN  I used to be a fishernian,  An' now it ain't much flin,  To watch the fishin' boats pull put,  When fishfn' days are done. '  There's  rheumatism  in my bones,  But in my blood, the sea'  Keeps  |ouhdi_i*,  lashin*  at  my  soul,  Teplague the* heart' o'ih&.     f     '*''*  I want to take the..wjiee} ajgaia,z' '������:  m join -th^hi^. $0%, --^  An* feel the gold Um  Once mpre  But I must sit upon the dock,  An* watlth the sea an' skyf  An' live upon my memories,  Until the day I die.        -  ���'     ���    r']"z- . 'Arry'Ofebs.  mm  A  SAWMILL  at  sea  was  the  picture presented on the blue  waters of the Straits of Georgia  one July day in 1899.  Just as the' barge and its  bulky passenger were being  readied to leave Cumberland  for the mill's new home at Van  Anda, a young man hurried; to  the foreman, asking if he might  jbin the mill's crew. The foreman agreed to hire him. Thus  George McLeod, a young Nova  Scotian of a large family,''felt  anew youth's thrill in the ��� face  of a hew adventure, whenr the  sawmill's barge, carrying him  too; was borne over the waters  to Texada Island.        *'���.?.  .. . t, .  George McLeod worked for  awhile in ttie sawmill as it  straddled the cireek s^illmg into  Van ?^da;Bay. Soon; however,  ther rnincis attracted his attention. Ever since; mining r Jh|is  been the theme of hi^ life,  though in years when mining  activity ebbed low, he diverted  his energies into a variety of  channels.  In the early 1900V some of  Van Anda's mines closed down  for shorter or longer periods.  Several of the more ardent  miners had been studying  Poole's book on Queen Charlotte  Islands, Written some twenty  years earlier. Descriptions' of  mining prospects and workings  brought the. Van Anda men to  the; conclusion that the: Que^n  Charlotte formations were similar to those of Texada. With  work slacking off,ythe men planned an immediate personal investigation of the properties  described by Poole.  With a sixteen-foot, clinker-  built rowboat, a sail and what  provisions (tinned and dried)  could be stowed, Jim Raper,  Billy Law, William Stromberg  and George McLeod set out on  a July day for the north. Their  hours of rowing when the wind  failed them, their 'lift" across  Queen Charlotte Sound in the  hold of a small freighter where  the chief item of freight was a  terrified bull, their muscle-  straining row across Hecate  Strait, experiences with the  Haidas, shipwreck, these were  noted simply as part of the  prospector's lot. Of such ordinary moment were the several  trips to the Queen Charlottes,  that native souvenirs of argil-  lite, bone, <metal, etc., were as  casually distributed to friends  as the pieces had beeriYacguired.  About 1905 George McLeod  bought out Jack McRae?s drug  store ��where patent medicines  gave the title to the store that  sold stationery, tobacco, candy,  gifts, etc. Prescriptions were  sent to Vancouver. As town  photographer,^ Mr. McLeod recorded many early activities of  the small settlement such as  mainland picnics, the official  opening of the hospital, the new  ' church, and the mining operations. Y  ���������������  A few years ago, an American-yacht whistled one morning  just outside of Van Anda Bay,  a small boat took McLeod to it  and northward they steamed. A  group.of wealthy business men  desired responsible advice concerning -some minrngw prpspects  that took them throu^" the  Aleutian^ into Bering* Sea's  tumultuous waters. Never had  the "Straits of Georgia begun to  equal the dismal atmbsphefe or  the mountainous = waves" that  tossed the luxury craft like a  splinter. Even the Japanese  floating canneri.es, large enough  to accommodate their fishing  boats at night, "were often swallowed from the view of those pn  the passing yacht.  George McLeod is retired now  at Van Anda. He still does a  little bartering, some fishing  and hunting, gardening, and follows as keenly as ever his favorite hockey or ball teams, or  wrestlers. But above- all, his  life is still part of Texada's mining.  ���Violet Seaman.  Sechelt Badminton  Club Starts Season  OFFICERS have been elected  for the 1946-47 badminton season. They are Mr. R. C. Kean;  president Mr. D. Simnirig, vice-  president; Mrs. J. Redman, secretary-treasurer; Mr. R. D.  ���Kean, captain; Mr. C. Royal,  vice-captairf; Mr. R. C. Kean,  coach; Mrs. R. Clihe and Mrs.  H. Brooker, social committee.  Club members are Mrs. Dora  Doyle, Mr. A. Forbes, Mr. and  Mrs. D. Simning, Miss M. Wood,  Mrs. McCulloch. Miss Pat Bryant, Mr. Jpe Archer, Mr. Larry  Evans, Mr. Jack Redman, Mrsi  D. Erikson, and Mrs. F. Mills.  Anypne interested in playing  wpuld be welceme to come and  join the�� Sechelt Badminton  club before Dec. 1. Qames are  every Tuesday at 8 p.m. in the  Sechelt Pavilion. Come and get  your exercise and have a good  time.  i.      h       i t*   is-  All Reasonably Priced!  PORPOISE   BAY-���Beautiful   waterfront   lots.    Good  anchorage from $160 up.  SECJfflELi: TQWN^$--Gopd business and residential  lots���reasonable prices. ,  GIB$ONS   LA^INqr-3five   high   elevation   lots   for  "'*"���'~^~!^^tial'';anc(J business.   Prices $350" up.   -  ���  -f .�����> C. ���.*? ������-" "w  GOWER POIOT���3 lots���$400 each.  Good beach over  1 acre each lot:  CALL  v'i/i  & MUR FE4g��^M  Gulf Coasi Mai_ag��r, Halfmoon Bay  *-    y     y^zmttr--^. �����������������������.���..������.���.    ,,    ":    "  ;-V OR  BROKERS LTD.  942 Wirt'Pender Street   J*   BeCe  r ,AA.V.,^>.A,.-.^^^  **���&&:  ���-���i---? ? �� :~ -T C -.7  'TW  T Friday, November 15, 1946  THE COAST NEWS. Halfmaon Bay, B. C.  Page Fiw  s^rTSv.��.>  Eleanor Shaw, Coxrespondeni  I A. K. WRIGHT has taken  oyer the management of the  Gulf Mainland Co-op.  ""'  y ���* '  V' * " *'  Mr. and Mrs. D. Boutilier  have bought %Lr. W. Woofs  Koine.  '"'"'" . *    *    *  Mrs. J. Kirkland and Shirley  spent a short visit in Vancouver.  Mr. ancl fl��rs. J. Graham and  their daughter were the week  end   guests   of   Mr.  and Mrs.  Shaw.  *    *    #  The father of Mrs: E. H.  * Heron, Mr. 3F. Fotheringham,  who arrived from the east two  weeks ago; passed away suddenly on his way to Vancouver.  Mrs. Heron is the teacher of  East Roberts Creek School. May  we extend our sincere sympathy  to her.  The St. Aidian's W-A. is  planning a tea for Saturday,  Nov. 23, to'be'"helt) at the |Cew-  pie Kaimp, Roberts Creek. Many  things that the members made  will be on sale, such as fancy  work, aprons and novelties.  They hope to have a good turn  out.  Always Something Doing ���  The undertakers who during  the summer make a living off  the fellows who handle empty  revolvers, in the winter depend  upon those who prowl where  they think the ice is safe.  Did you know that* fish find  their mates by color and behaviour.  ^rftf ff> .f'f.rs ��yrry**r rtn'^v &*rnTv!>Ttr*m  r  I  .if  I  I  I  I  I  I  ��  I  1  L  To the Citizens of  The Peninsula  ��� The University qf British Columbia  it^f*^ tQ yptf or  your sons and daughters!  Recently the University of British Columbia embarked upon  an intensive campaign to build a living memorial to those  who did not return ... gave their lives for our way of living.  This niemorial will also be a step to improve the "way of  living they fought for" . . . a training centre for future  physical culture leaders who will help "Build a Better B.C.'5  ��� Make the U.B.C. Memorial Gym  "your" Memorial to those who sacrificed so much in World War II.  I want to Help  <<My"V.&.C.  War Memorial  NAME  ADDRESS  Enclosed please find  rny cheque or money  order for  9-  ri_%*^SM^ '  An (rfficial receipt will be mailed to you.  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  t  i  J  U.lJ ^ A v ;-j-^  t*.  BBC Comedians  Topnotch BBC comedy stars Kenneth Home and Arthur Askey, left  and right above, headline the big half hour variety show to be  heard this Sunday, November 10, at 7:30 p.m. PST, in which  Britain salutes Canada on the occasion of CBC's Tenth Anniversary celebrations.  It will be heard nationwide on the CBC Trans-Canada network.  Producer Says  Console Radio  Year Away  IT MAY BE a year or more before Mr. and Mrs. Powell  River can get that big postwar  radio they've been dreaming  about.  A. H. .Ginnan, president bf  Canadian Marconi, said last  month in Vancouver that a few  mantel radios aire being produced, but console models will not  be available until wood cabinets  can be made.  "Cabinets are produced on a  seasonal plan by furniture  makers," he explained. "iSut  there is now. such a shortage of  furniture the manufacturers are  not making cabinets. Their  price for a console is almost as  high as our ceiling price with  radio installed."  Mr. Ginnan blamed strikes for  slow reconversion iri the Canadian radio industry. Supply 'of  radio tubes was most acutely  affected, he said.  Right to frequency modulation circuits���the modern miracle of "F-M"���are owned by  Canadian Marconi, but are not  being monopolized, he added.  Sets are already in use in Canada, particularly for police  radio.  Installation of the first microwave relay set in Canada to  handle overseas messages for his  company will take place shortly,  the radio executive said. The  relay will eliminate delays and  maintenance troubles between  receivers and transmitters at  Montreal   and   impulse-stations  more than 60 miles away.  Development of television in  Canada will be slow, Mr. Ginnan believes. -He expects most  television broadcasts will be  "piped" in to Canadian stations  from the United States, although  there may be a few programs  originating in Canada.  NONCHALANT  The mistress of the house entered the dining room just as a  burglar was in the act of purloining the silver.  "What are you doing?" asked  the lady. .  "I'm at your service, madam,"  replied the thief glibly.  Selma Park  Hairdressing Shop  *  A Complete  Hairdressing  Service  *  DOLLY  JONAS  t  Phone for Appointments  MURDOCH  Marine Supply  ��� FRESH MEATS  ��� HARDWARE  ��� SHELL OIL  ��� FISH CAMP  Pender Harbour  Worn Oat or Broken  Parts Are Risky .. .  Let Us Fix Them for. You NOW!  ��� Complete Automotive Repairs  ��� Synthetic Rubber Vulcanized  ��� High Pressure Greasing  ��� Dominion Tires and Tubes  ��� Fine line of Accessories and Parts  HOME OIL PRODUCTS  Les Young, Proprietor Page Six  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B, C.  .Friday, November 15. 1948  PEARL   PUNNETT  Correspondent  A WHIST drive and dance was  presented by the Community  Club on Saturday, Nov. 9, in  the lower dance hall. Prizes for  highest "scores were taken by  Mrs. K. M. Rodger and Mr. W.  P. Smith. Mrs. B. Weston and  Mr. P. Wood held the lowest  scores. Mrs. G. Ward won the  raffle, a box of chocolates, donated by Mr. Matthews. Dance  music was very kindly supplied  by Miss Gloria Knight.  * *    *  A Remembrance Day service  was held at the Cenotaph on  Monday, Nov. 11, conducted by  Mr. Arthur Todd ,president of  the Canadian Legion, Branch  150. A short address was given  by Mr. Dave Trieson. A wreath  was laid by Mrs. G. Ward, secretary-treasurer of the Women's  Auxiliary, B.E.S.L.  * *    *  Mr. W. P: Smith is leaving on  Thursday on a visit to Calgary,  r where   he   will   spend   a   few  months with his son-in-law.  * *    *  Our best wishes to Miss June  B. James on her recent engagement to Mr. Donald E. Macey  of Vancouver.  * *    *  Mrs. R. Boud has returned to  the island after spending a few  weeks in  Vancouver  with her  daughter, Mrs. Watson.  * *    *  Week-end visitors to Bowen  include Miss Naida Graham,  Miss May Paton, Mr. Cairns Tor-  bet, Ml. Cyril Harding, Mr. Ted  Bolton, Master Bobby Boud, Mr.  and   Mrs.   Dill;   Mr.   and  Mrs.  Skinner and Miss Johnson.  * *    *  The monthly meeting of the  RECALLING the ages during  which the sick were treated  as objects of horror and disease  was shunned, public health authorities at Ottawa stress the  modern approach to illness���  study, treatment, and, most of  all, prevention, where possible.  Since most diseases can be  cured, the Department of National Health and Welfare reminds Canadians that prompt  medical attention is the answer  to disease. The department also  issues a reminder that the more  we forestall disease, the less  we will have to cure it.  WINTER SPORTS  .ANNOUNCING that free copies  are available, on application,  of its booklet, "Better Health  Through Skiing," the department of national health and  welfare suggests to Canadians  that they begin, now, planning  their personal programme of  winter sports activities. The  department comments upon the  all-year-round sports facilities  in Canada and on the value of  some form of recreation at all  seasons.  r  GUARANTEED  Radio and  Appliance Repairs  A. W. Alexander  R.R. No. 1, Gibsons Landing  Shop located in old Shoe  Renew* Building  Mail Enquiries Given  Prompt Attention  I  SECRET COVE  Inez Willison,  Correspondent  Mr. Oliver Hanson is a patient  at the Vancouver-General Hos-  iptal where he  has undergone  an operation.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Lang from  Prince Rupert stopped in at  Secret Cove for a few days on  their way to Vancouver.  , y      *    *    *  Bill Craighead and E. Johnson  have  returned from a  holiday  in Vancouver.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Eric Willison  spent Friday visiting with Mr.  and Mrs. Bob Hunter at Gibsons Landing.  * *    *  Mr. Vernon Green is home  for a few days after his recent  illness.  Women's Auxiliary to the Canadian Legion, Branch 150, will be  held on Tuesday, Nov. 12, at  the home of Mrs. G. Ward. A  new member will be introduced  in the person of Mrs. McLeod.  Mr. and Mrs. Fred Billington  are away on two weeks' vacation.  Frigidaire > . .  The Very Best  CHRISTMAS  PRESENT  Model   S61.  Only   Model M16.  Only   $250  $295  See These Models  at  HDWE  jg ������-.,.^v'v #vW-.'  GIBSONS LANDING  MRS. O. DUBOIS  Correspondent  MR. FRED Klein announces the  marriage in Vancouver, Oct.  7, of his older daughter, Mildred Evelyn, to Mr. Frederic  Raymond Faurnier, eldest son  of Mrs. Ethel Fournier of Amity,  Oregon. The couple will reside  in Oregon.  *  *    *  Mrs. Harold Wray of Egmont,  B.C.-, spent a week here visiting  her niece, Florence Dubois. She  also visited Vancouver during  her stay, accompanied by Mr.  and   Mrs.   Oliver   Dubois   and  baby Marlene.  * *    *  A Hallowe'en party was given  by Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Dubois  in the form of an indoor weiner  roast. Twenty-three persons  were present: Mr. and.Mrs. C.  H. Sundquist and daughters  Winona and Alma, Gordon and  Harold Klein, Mr. and Mrs. Ted  Sundquist with children Keith  and Sharon, Mr. and Mrs. -Maynard Dubois with family, Leonard Dubois; Leona, Violet, Doris,  Laura Dubois and the two  younger boys, Bennie and Rodney. A good time was had by  all with plenty of good food and  much to the children's enjoyment, fireworks.  * *    *  Miss Mary Lowen, Kleindale's  school teacher, left yesterday  for   Vancouver' to   attend   the  teachers' convention.  * *    *  Mrs. Fred Myers also left on  the   down   boat   yesterday   for  Vancouver for a short visit.  * *    *  Louis Herd bagged one of the  biggest deer ever shot in the  valley for quite some time here  last week. Bennie and John  Klein also got a1 big one at the  same time. The deer are quite  plentiful and so are the hunters  here.  * *    *  Winnie Sundquist, while out  for a walk this week, was stopped by a deer crossing the road,  and before she had begun to  walk again a very large cougar  ran across the road also, after  the deer.  * *    *  John Klein of Campbell River,  was up for a few days visiting  relatives, accompanied by his  nephew, Bennie Klein.  That Doctor  By CHACK-CHACK OF  SUMAY  TO THOSE who might say that  I have acted as a doctor, I say  I  have  acted in place  of that  man who was miles away.  Yes, I have done work which  a doctor does, but if you asked  me how I would would do it a  minute before I was doing it,  I could not tell you. I can say  that I do not like blood or hurting any thing. I am no hunter,  hate the job of killing a rabbit  or chicken, but I do %ese things  and forget them as soon a| I can.  I cannot yet rememj&ir that  young fellow who said, "It's my  left one, but shake it for it's the  one you saved for me."  Nor do I remember much of  what happened to that mother  who brought her big girl aboard  Chack-Chack and  said,  "Skipper, I want you to meet.your  own  girl, for thisr is  she who  tried so hard to kill nie. and  herself."    It was days before.I  could really believei that girl to  be that same wee thing which  would have caused her mother's  death as well as her own, if I  had not acted in the place of  that man who was miles away.  Then what could have happened to the one who had the  two charges of shot spread over  By ELSIE KORHONE  ON NOVEMBER 5 the Howe  Sound United School hejd  open house for visitors from the  locality and more distant points.  Visitors were received from 1:30  to 3:40 p.m., but classes went  on as usual to show visitors our  regular procedure. .  With the helpful aid of some  of our High School girls and  teachers, tea was served in Miss  New'S;room for approximately  30 visitors who were still at the  school at that time.  PARTY AND HOLIDAY  November 6 witnessed the departure of most of our teachers  for North Vancouver, where  they were scheduled to attend  the Teachers' Convention. We  were sorry to .* see them leave,  but glad to have two extra days  holiday. This gave us a long  and most"welcome week-end.  On the night of November 6  a party was held in the School  Hall for the students by the  members of House A. A variety  of games and, dancing helped  put the evening over quite satisfactorily j"but we are sor$y"that  all those expected at the party  were not able to come. Sincere  thanks go out to those who gave  their time to plan this party.  SPORTS NEWS  Practice makes perfect even  in basketball, the players here  say, as they climb every Monday  and Thursday night up to the  school hall where they get  plenty of it. Thanks to Ritchie  Norris and Les Peterson for  their coaching on basketball  angles the girls and fellas are  getting ahe_ad fast. Next week  it is hoped'* that teams will be  picked to play Port Mellon in  the near future.  : > ^      y    ��  FROM THE SIDE-LINES  Let's see what's been buzzin'  among the crowd:  It seems that last Monday  night after basketball Mary  Slinn had a hard time to keep  her dogs rfom barking. The  moon was bright, but was he  barking at the moon this time,  Mary? Oh! What did mom say?  Did you notice, girls, how  Eleanor's head turned towards  the window in Library period  as something buzzed by fast?  But then, Alan was running at  to sppeed.  We're all wondering where  George Gibb picked up that  lovely shiner. It's fun making  up though, George, so even if  the little heart-throb swung  that off, it must have been  worth it.  his back and half his arm blown  away, if I had not taken but  that lead, trimmed up the arm  and rowed him to Gibsons to get  to town, and that doctor who  said to him, "Go back to that  fellow who did you up so well.  I can't do anything noTy."  I didn't like the job of digging about for that 22 bullet in  that foot, but I found it and  took it out. Nor did I like putting in those ten stitches in that  leg which got Opened up by the  very first pile in Roberts Creek  wharfr Nbrthat hook which  had to comevback the way it  went into my boy the other day,  but I did it.  Now then ���you don't like  that. I did it. vDo you?-So let  me tell you that I did not one  of these things, but He whom I  call Old Whiskers did each and  every one, and that's why they  never gave the least bit of  trouble or worry to. any of us.  Old  Whiskers will. give you  or me the power to act in place  ��� of any other person who may  be miles away.  L. H. ROBERTS.  IGNOMINIOUS IGNORAMUS  An East Side pantsmaker,  who has become quite a figure  in the movie-producing world,  was recently selecting a chief  for his scenario staff. The producer insisted that the successful applicant must'be a college  graduate. He looked with favor  upon one applicant, and asked  if he had had a college education. He received an affirmative reply.  "Show your diplomas," demanded the producer. The applicant tried to explain that it  was not customary for college  graduates to carry diplomas  around with them.  "Well, then," demanded* the  producer with just a slight  sneer, "say me a big woid."  HEALTHY WEIGHTS  DECLARING that there is direct  relationship between healflh  and weight, the department of  national health and welfare advises everyone to find out how  they "stand on the scales bf  life." Depending upon one's  type of body structure���height,  biiild, etc. ���-there are ideaL  weights. The department '���stales,1  further, that it is better for a  young person to be overweight  than underweight, but that putting on weight is a more serious  matter for older people.  ERIC INGLIS  GENERAL  TRUCKING  and FUEL  Gibson's Landing  GIBSONS  5 -10 - 15c Store  An Ever Changing  Line of Goods  Come In Often  You Will Find City Prices  LAIRD'S  General Store  at the Wharf  A  Halfmoon Bay  GROCERIES, MEATS,  FRUITS. VEGETABLES  FULL LINE OF  HOME OIL PRODUCTS  WHEN AT THE DOCK '  REPLENISH YOUR STOCK  Agents for  B. C. AIRLINES  Make applications for  charter service. Friday, November 15. 1946  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmwn Bay, B. C.  Page Seven*  . SOUTH   KORTRIGHT, N.Y. ���  Women of the Axis countries  are awakening slowly from the  lethargy   induced    by    Fascist  ; propaganda and totalitarian  control, according to reports  brought to the International  Assembly of Women by delegates from Germany, Japan and  Italy. Re-education and the  establishment, whenever possible, for friendly contacts with  women of other nations is the  only answer to their present  need, it was agreed by these  representatives.  In a press conference at which  Dr. Gabriele Strecker of Germany, Signorina Anna Lelli of  Italy and Hari Matsui of Japan  , described the situation m their  countries, it was evident that  the extent of wartime control  over the thinking of the people  is reflected in the pace of the  present recovery.  In Italy, where there was a  T R GODFREY  AND COMPANY LTD.  GIBSONS LANDING "  General Trucking  and Fuel  ���>��� :,:,yri|'  TRANSFER  "REDROOFS"  HALFMOON BAY  General Trucking  Let us help you, solve  your transportation  problems!  vigorous underground movement in which Signorina Lelli  was active, the women are  forming associations designed  to improve conditions generally.  The National League of Italian  Women, which she formed in  June, 1945, and in which she  heads the international relations division, has a long range  plan for the re-education of  women in civic principles and  community life with the aim to  re-establish principles of fairness, truth arid love for one's  neighbor.  Welfare work is being carried  on as a means rather than an  end, because, she explained,  'while persons are hungry and  ill-clothed it is impossible to appeal to their intellect and  hearts.  Before the war, Signorina  Lelli wrote a plan of international education which was  one of the reasons for her imprisonment in May, 1941. Later  she was released, but was arrested again and interned in  Tuscany for anti-Fascism. She  escaped, crossed the lines to  Rome ahd there worked with  the Partisans and became adviser lecturer and special guide  for the education branch of  British army.  FALSITY IN HISTORY  Terming history badly taught  "a nest of hatred," she described  her plan for beginning the  teaching of both history and  geography in the elementary  schools so that children will  grow up with a knowledge of  the. whole world as it is. Later,  If they desire they can specialize'  in the study of their own or another country. Those who had  excelled in their work on a  country of their choice would  be awarded as a prize, a three-  month visit in a camp there in  i which they would meet those  from other countries who had  won similar prizes.  Dr. Strecker whose attendance at the conference* was facilitated by the American military government, and who is the  first German woman to come to  the United States as a visitor  since the war, cited the false  teaching of history and geography in Germany as part of  the   background   of   the   war.  Logger Slashes  Foot With Axe  Mrs. Ellen Harley  Correspondent  AFTER CUTTING his foot with  an axe yesterday, Robert  Christie, 22, partner in Butte  Inlet logging firm, was brought  65 miles by speedboat to Powell  River. Suture repairs were done  by Dr. O. O. Lyons and the lad  is reported resting quietly in  hospital.  b_l^-W_*B___^___-^____^_i_^_-_-��*^__rf^  Announcing  Change of Management  Gulf Fuel and Barge Co.  New Operators:  JACK CAMPBELL ��� BILL DOIG  Successors to Roy Walker  Specializing in Haulage of Logging Equipment. Coal.  Trucks, Lumber. Etc.  Power Crane Equipped Barge  For Convenient Loading and Unloading  For Information  WRITE, WIRE or PHONE  GUm FUEL and BARGE CO.  101 W.1st AVE.  VANCOUVER  Fair. 2020 or Fiaae* 5518  *&mnt0mt*0i  i*^n��*a_-t0a^fH  Last Thursday, November 7,  the "members of Mackenzies  staff gave a farewell luncheon  at the Waltz Inn for Mr. Rod  Farquharson and Mrs. Rose  Lamport who have left the employ of Mackenzies Ltd. Mr.  Russell Lamport, who left a  month ago was unable to attend  the luncheon. Eleven members  were present.  Mrs. Lamport was presented  with a silex coffee maker and  Mr. Farquharson with a wallet  as tokens of appreciation for  their loyalty and general interest in the store.  On Friday evening, November 8, a social evening was held  in the Parish hall by the St.  John's Anglican Church Women's Auxiliary to welcome and  meet the Rev. John S. Twining,  I.T.H., the new rector.  Rev. Mr. Twining just arrived  from Montreal where he was  assistant at the Church of the  Ascension during the past year.  Before going to Montreal Mr.  Twining served at Christ Church  Cathedral, Vancouver, and in  the parishes of Cloverdale and  All Saints, Alta Vista, Burnaby.  He is a graduate of the Anglican  Theological College of B. C. His  home is in Victoria. He will  be rector of the Anglican congregations at Squamish, Woodfibre and Pemberton Meadows.  * *    *  During last weekend a marked improvement was made in  the post office. Seventy-two  new key boxes were installed  and another wicket made. Our  postmaster has the interests and  convenience of his patrons at  heart and hopes that these improvements will enable him to  give better service especially  during the Christmas rush.  . .<' V' '..���'-.    * ..*]���  * .'.'"'���    ,y  We have been informed that  the local dairy operated by  Messrs. Cooper and Wright has  installed milking machines.  * *    *  Mr. J. R. Morrison and son  Bryce, made the mid-week return trap to Pemberton last  week.  * *    *  Miss Norma MacDonald of  Williams Lake paid us a short  visit last week. Her grandmother, Mrs. I. MacDonald accompanied her on the return  trip to make an extended visit  with the Alex  MacDonalds.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. F. Kirkpatrick  and son of Vancouver are visiting with Mrs. J. Knight over  the weekend.  * *    #  LAC. A. J. Lassmann is spending his last leave in Squamish  before leaving for Calgary  where he has been posted.  * *    *  Among those who took advantage of the Armistice weekend to visit friends or relatives  are Ruth Morrison, Beverley  Quick, Lorraine Smith, Colleen  Brooks, Mr. and Mrs. John  Knight, Mr. and Mrs. John Hutton, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Her-  ron.  * *    *  Mr. Rod Farquharson has  taken over the management of  Tom Sing's store. It; will be  know-i as the Squamish Cash  Market in the future. We wish  Mr. Farquharson every success  in his new venture.  Mrs. Keith Kennedy, one of  the English war brides who  joined her husband a few ,  months ago. wishes, to thank  everyone for the kindness shown  her since she arrived in Squamish.  Jim Rennie, Correspondent  THE WEATHERMAN was good  to us over the Remembrance  Day holiday., steamers and  ferries being taxed to the limit  taking care of the unexpected  crowds.  There were many^ pleasure  cruisers in the sound which,  with the bright sunshine, reminded one of mid-summer.  Granthams had its share of  week-enders, among them being the Stevenson family. There  -was Vic and his friend John  Ellis, Joan and her friend Doreen, and it was like old times  hearing the bugle call them to  the cookhouse door.  * *    *  The teaching fraternity were  well represented by Miss Betty  Turnbull and friend, Miss  Fotheringail, Misjs Rachel Henderson, Miss Grace Jamieson of  Soames Point and Mr. and Mrs.  Bert Wales and Ted Parry.  * *    *  Mr. Alex Smith and Miss  Dorothy Smith were at Soames  Point over the week-end, and  Mr. and Mrs. Walter Chambers  had as their guests Mr. and Mrs.  Prior from the Cariboo who,  by the way, were on a honeymoon trip.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Jack McAlpine  are visting Vancouver and are  the    guests    of    Mr. and Mrs.  Vaughn Moore.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Neill Lowes and  grandchildren     were     holiday  visitors at Vancouver.  * *    *  Miss   Dot   Gamey   and   her  THE "IRON Man of the Hoh,"  famed for his legendary feats  in the Olympic mountains and  for surviving a she-bear's attack, died in Port Angeles,  Wash., last month.  John Huelsdonk, 79-year-old  former lowan who homesteaded  on the Hoh River in 1891, earned  his "Iron Man" title carrying  such items as cook stoves over  Olympic mountain trails on hist  back for construction crews.  He did this not for bravado  but for two men's pay during  the short working season so he  could put his four daughters  through college.  It is told that once a forest  ranger met the barrel-chested  settler with a cook stove on his  back, trudging down the forest  aisle.  "That must be quite a load, eh  John?" the ranger asked.  "Well," Huelsdonk replied, "it  isn't so bad, only there's a sack  of flour in the oven that keeps  shifting around and unsettling:  the load."  friend, Pte. John Evans of Ab-  botsford,   were   the   guests   of  Miss Gamey's grandfather, Mr.  Farron, at Granthams.  *    *    *  Mr. Otto Geirsh and his crew  are making good progress at  the wharf and now that they  have received another scowload  of timbers expect to have everything ship-shape within ten  days.  "Prompt Attention To Mail Orders!"  ir RESTMORE FURNITURE:  Beds, Springs, Mattresses  ir General Electric APPLIANCES: Radios, Refrigerators  &  Washing Machines  it FURNITURE: Occasional Tables, Cedar Chests, Lamps etc  DOR AN S FURNITURE  WESTVIEW, B. C. - Phone 230  LOOPIN   Z,  J AGGE.R8  SERIES  A BOO***3*  FOS-  .. ____.. t������*  IK*.****'*     *_           ^Y  ���^ K&1B** Vage Eight  THE COAST NEWa HaMmoon Bay, B. C.  R. CRICHTON HAWKSHAW  Correspondent  THERE WAS a good turnout on  Sunday, Nov. 10, when our  padre, Rev. A. MacKay held a  Remembrance Day service at  10.45 a.m. for the Beach and 7.30  p.m. for the mine. He had arranged for Mrs. Margaret Punter, the soloist at First United  Church and her accompanist,  Miss Helen Shaw, who is secretary to Dr. R. Roddan, to be  with us. Mrs. Punter sang "In  Flanders Fields," and "If Christ  Came Back." I am no music  critic but I'd say her voice was  Superb. Miss Ruby Horton also  6ame tip With them, she is on a  year's furlough from missionary  work.  Mrs. Punter is no stranger to  Britannia. She lived here, at  the Beach as a child, her father,  Mr. Morris, worked in the mill  and was instrumental in obtaining the first piano for the  church.  Rev. MacKay gave a fine sermon, stressing the comradeship  that servicemen gain. As I  have said many times, 'No matter what class or creed one. is,  if you have been a serviceman  you have something in common  that no one can take from you."  * *    *  The high school girls and boys  sold poppies for us on Saturday  at both mine and Beach. They  did a fine job and we of the  Legion appreciate their helpfulness.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Browning  entertained Mrs. Punter, Rev.  sind Mrs. MacKay, Miss Shea,  Miss Horton and others for dinner and a splendid musical evening on Saturday, Nov. 9.  * *    *  My better half went down to  Seattle, Wednesday, Nov. 6,  leaving Vancouver at 8 a.m. and  returning at 10.30 p.m. A bus  was chartered and 37 of them  had a marvellous day of it. Too  bad that no men are allowed.  From what I heard I'd like to go  myself.  * *    *  I can now announce that the  Ladies' Air are told their  bazaar on Friday, Dec. 13; being opened officially at 7.30 p.m.  As in the past there will be lots  of lovely home-made things to  buy and an evening of entertainment, so make a note to attend.  * *    *  We welcome back Elof and  Betty Marison, she is one of our  British brides. During the  "strike"   they were  visiting  in  Alberta.  * *    *  Ensign L. Efren Jr., of the  United States navy, dropped  over from Woodfibre, where his  ship was in port. He took a  quick run up to the townsite  Sunday evening. Monday morning he had a chance to go  through the mill and then returned to his ship at noon.        %  MRS, R. MOSIER  (��ori  Cafe  Pender Harbour  under  New Management  u,  rs;  open  7 a.m. to 2 p.m.,  5 p.m. to 12 midnite  Come in and get  acquainted with  CAM" and '^FtlE'V  in.ni iii^iii   mii  BOB HOPE has set a new record in radio when it comes to  gag insurance ... he how has  eleven writers working on his  weekly radio stint ... in Hollywood they call them the "I:  Hope, I Hope, I Hope" boys . . .  but in spite of their efforts  Hope's current series lacks the  sparkle of his former days. ...  ��� Tony Wohs, once the most  .popular of all radio commen  tators specializing in homey  philosophy, may soon stage a  comeback ... he's been in retirement for several years but  many will remember his "House  by the Side of the Road,"  Vera Vague; wacky comedienne who is hot as screwy looking as she sounds, came out on  top in the recent campaign for  mayor of San Fernando Valley  ... she topped such contestants  as Wendell Niles, Tommy Dor-  sey, Bob Hope and Bob Burns to  oust incumbent mayor I_d.  Everett Horton.  off Mike  Joan Davis had the most unusual give-away stunt of the  year lined up for her return but  had it nixed by the net because  it was pure luck with no skill  attached . . . which made it a  lottery . . .plan was to place  five one-dollar bills in circulation round the country . . .  serial numbers would be read  on the air and the holder of  each bill would get a $1,000 cash  prize. ���>  The Northern Electric Hour,  one of Canada's better airers, is  back for a second season ...  CJOR Mondays at 8.30.  Opie Gates, talented maestro  on the Parkyakarkus show, is  getting a chance to prove his  worth as a comedian . . . the  show could stand one!  The Rudy Vallee show is on a  week-to-week basis as a result  of it's not-too-happy beginning.  PROGRAM NOTES  Kenny Baker, star of ABC's  "Glamour Manour" has a new  transcription program which  may be heard on CKWX Monday through Friday at 12.15.  One of the best trios in the  business . . . the King Cole  Trio, has a hew series on NBC  each Saturday at 2.45 p.m. . . .  the trio is heard weekly on the  Kraft Music Hall with Eddie  Duchin. ,  Another afternoon cross-the-  board airer is the Tommy Riggs  show . . . heard Monday through  Friday on ABC-KJR . "'. . program, a situation fun show,  stars Tommy Riggs and his altar  ego "Betty Lou" with the Page  Cavanaugh Trio and Judy Ste- .  vens . . . time is 1 p.m.  Rounding out sin all-star Wednesday evening is a new ABC-  KJR feature, "The Affairs of  Ann Scotland" . . . Arlerie" Francis the "Biihd Date Girl," is the  star, playing a femme "private  eye" . . . time is 6.  STARBIOG  >  What is.this Henry Morgan  like-���the brash young man who  has been injecting originality  into radio with his wit and  sharp satire? Interviewing  Morgan" i�� life t&kiiig a, ride on  an intellectual merry-#bVround  with a calliope thrown in for  laughsr-or, if he happens to be  busy aiid doesn^t feel ii__e talking, like; going, thrbtJ&li a revolving dooif iiitO a vacuum.  Like aH humorists, he is a  seriOuS-minded ydu'rig man,  with a haifrtrigger ..spring on  his mind ready to release satire  sharp enough to punch holes in  all and any stuffed-shirtism . . .  he's   good-looking,   with   blue  eyes and brown hair ahd rhifjht  be taken by unsuspecting souls  for what he likes to call "the  average man" . . . a bank clerk,  an accountant, an advertising  man . . . that is, until he opens  his ..mouth ��������� . .then, it's every  man for himself. , ���, ���.  When asked about hobbies he  says  flying   arid   tropical   fish.  When asked what kind of tropical fish,  he  replies,"The live  ones".. ...the dead. ones he do-  .,. nates to a mouse, named Gabriel-  :.    Recording to Morgan, he was  _ born of mixed :parentage���-man  and ;wprnan---on. the day before  April-Fool's Day,, 1915 "-,:,.,',., a  native New Yorker,, he started  poking ftiii at radio years ago  whefc, at the age of 17, he went  to workasYa page boy . ... later  he   b^daihe  ah announced  and  toured   rhjany   eastern   stations  . . . fiiially one rii^ht he was  assigned to a dance band "remote". . . ". .jjjie was required to  s;ay '*_?his j^gfam corftes td you  front the So and So Tavern, 45  i��iinutes   frbm   Tirhes Square."  He didn't think this quite accurate,  or  made  sense,  so  he  added  "if  that's  where you're  starting from, or if you have a  motorcycle with a triple overdrive."   ...  WOR  decided  to  give    Morgan   a   once-a-week  program on which he could do  all the kidding he wanted . . .  later  it  went to three-a-week  and then to a six-day basis . . .  after   a  row  with  the   station  executives he went on the air  and auctioned off the whole network, station, vice-president by  vice-president, for $83, including goodwill . . .the announcers  he    sold    in    pairs    "so    they  wouldn't he lonely" .... . early  yi 1943 he went into the army,  and late in 1945 got out. . . for  the entire "year the ABC president tried to get Morgan to do  a comedy show, finally he did  ._. .on Sept. 3, 1946 . . . after  three   broadcasts    Henry   was  given another target for his satiric jabs ... a sponsor.  He has one rigorously severe  critic���himself ... ^hen he gets  off a sour gag he tells his atidi-  ence to tune in another station  . . . if the net work would permit it; he would bring a set into  the studio" and try to get a  "good" program himself, for his  listeners.  TURNTABLING  Dick Haymes and Helen Forrest join to give you "Something  Old,   Something Jtfew,"   backed  by "Why Does it Get So Late So  Early?" . . . oh Decca . . . also  for the same firm tehre is an  album by the Ink Spots ... .features  their  most   famous   hits  including   "Whispering  Grass,"  "If I Didn't Care" and "Maybe."  Columbia Nhas Les Brown doing   "My   Seranade,"  with  the  flipover "The Best -Man'' ....  oh the vocal side is Dinah Shore  asking "Who'll Buy My Violets,"  plus "I May Be Wrong" . . . also  Frarikie with the oldie "Begin  the Beguhie," with the turnover  "Where Is My Bess?" . . .not  the   traditional   Sinatra   but  a  welcoriie chaifge Of pace.  COMING UP  Freddy Martin'.. "Save Me a  Drearh"; Les: Brown's "See What  a Kiss can, Do", Evelyn Knight's  "Land of Dreams"; Cohneei Bos-  well's "Ote Buttermilk Sky";  Jimmy Dorsey's "Atfache; Serenade"; Benny ^ob^man's  '-That's theyY Beginning of the  End?'; . Charlie Spivaies "So  They Tell Me?'  MR. GEORGE Fiddler injured  his neck while working on  the boom last week. He dislocated two or three vertibraes,  which required! chiropractic  treatment in Vancouver.  * *    *  Miss Emma Ek arrived home  Monday from Vancouver where  she was attending the teachers'  convention from Nov. 6 to 9.  "#     *Y  * . .  Mrs.- Stan Ross, of Aldergrove  is the guest; of Mr; and Mrs. J.  C. Gardner for the week.  * *    *  Mrs.. Ethel Mosier of Vancouver has .been visiting her son  and daughter-in-law, %.,i and  Mrs. R. Mosier, for the pasV ten  'days.'::      .;'..���*   ���  Y '������  * [. * '. *  Miss Laverne  Anderson was  up from Burnaby to spend the  week-<,hd    holiday   with    her  .mother and step-father, Mr.- and  Mrs. F.W. Kolterman.  ,���   '���,.-,:���������.:., ��� ,*_  *.   *     ���,...'  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. B.  Sands from Saturday to Monday  were Mr. Bert Duffy of Vancouver and Miss Shirley Tatem of  Winnipeg.  * *   "'*  Other visitors hi the bay over  the weekend were Mr. and  Mrs. N.: H. MacDonald, visiting  Mr. and Mrs. H. Tait, Mr. Doug  Beasley visiting Mr.  and Mrs.  Tho. Beasley.  * *    *  Home from school iri Vancouver,   Messrs.   Doug   King   and  Stewart Alexander.  *.   *    *  Mrs. Vera Head entered Saint  Mary's Hospital, Sunday, where  she will be a patient until sometime before Christmas.  Friday, November 15* 1946  Richard Laird, ex-airforce-  man at Halfmoon Bay, has been  appointed local afjent for the  B.C. Airlines Ltd. This company .was pr^anied byy a group  of   veteran   an^ofcemeis;   Soon  after the war wai. over, yUsiiig  one passenger Lus^combes aiid  five-passenger .Norsmat-s, they  oj&xaite /��. charter service from  Sea Island.  *  ..A( group of the boys from  Haltmqqn^Bsy joined in with  the PehderyHar^r branch of  .the, Cdi^diari Legion to celebrate Arhjistice! Dky. The .party  frdm the tfey; Was rhade up with  ���the' fMldwingf __&iuii_ Lyons,  Tommy RossV ^teen* Cassidy,  Richard Laird, the father and  son te,am, Roberts Sr. and, Jr.  Tliompso^ andL ^rnie Pearson.  Th^y .made their way by fc_Cf and  a fislidn^'t^t;ltb':v-��^es. Lafta-  ihil CpiiahtHiiiy Hall where the  a_!faije was-held uhtil the mm  Hblirs bfytHe morriihg. Don't  aiiy of yburfeildws tell your  witfes'f-iat ybu 'got honie early.  -;��-  GENERAL  BLACKSMITHING  Guaranteed  Charges Moderate  jqlE CONNELL  PENDER  HARBOUR  It's Going To Be  WARM this  WINDER kt  WAKEFIELD  A Good Cook Keeps Our  COFFEE SHOP  Customers Well Fed  ^.t-  Pender Harbour  Meats  Drugs  Drygoods ���  Fishing Tackle  Independent  Dealers  ���  Home Oil  Products  n  .1.'. ���-_������.  THE EVERYMAN THEATRE  Weste!rn Canadian Repertory Company  presents  "THE IMPORTANCE OF^ BEING EARNEST"  One of the Funniest Comedies of the Last Fifty Years  Roberts  Creek.  Community Hall���Monday,  Nov.  18th  Gibsons Landing, Community Hall-���  Wednesday. Nov. 20ih  A Professional Stage Production  piWHIIHIIHIIIHIIIiailllilllHiliHIIlHIIIII  1     Get Your...  MM!  IIHIHWHIHi  %  ^���_  m- y>  f. .^.w>'   J.  i  i  i  gibsons mmem  RexaU No^e and Threat  Aspirin Tablets\:^l-l~l��l.  Dettol Antiseptic  ^ 50c      I  Did you know that birds, find  their mates by sight and voice.  Same as man.  b  Wampoie's Cod Liver Extract  ���Lysol L,/,v:y'�����___:.___.y.Y.Y  Rexall Penetrating Li_iime_tt 1_  Yiek'r VaW Rulr ^_ - .������:-������,���::������  18c, 29c, 79c   50c, $1.50  $1.00  1. \  35c, 65c, $1.25  _____ 35c, 60c ^  V  l![_il!!ii1l!!!HIil!SIII!HI!!i_l!!W!IHtllB_l!!l_inifllll  !l��11II_BI!l!ia!!fiai


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