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The Coast News Jan 24, 1947

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 I     GIBSON ^LANDING ��� At  the  secono!/ahnual meeting of the  Community ' 'Memorial    Recreation /'Society,  Leslie  Peterson  was 're-elected   president   and  Clifford Leach, secretary. Vice-  presidents   electee!   were   John  Beytramand Jim Carson, and  /Wtss    Margaret    Wagner    was  '.jchosen treasurer.  j      Mr. Leach reported the  So-  y . <ciety, since receiving its charter  ,iast-May, had acquired a lease  3ah. two'acres of playground property from the Anglican Church,  ���iaiKt through the co-operation of  /village   residents   had-   largely  cleared and levelled it.   In ad-  edition, it had sponsored all rec-  / reational activities of the community since its formation.  Serving a Prpgressive and Growing  Area on B. C.'s Southern Coast.  Covers Sechelt, Gibsons Landing,  Port Mellon, Woodfibre, Squamish,  Irvines Landing, Half Moon Bay,  Hardy Island, Pender Harbour, Wil-  ,son Creek, Roberts Creek, Granthams Landing, .'���Egrr_bntIv Hopkins  Landing, Brackendale, Cheekeye, etc.  nrBIISEBD BY TEE  COAST NEWS, LIKITED ; Y  Business Office: Half Moon. Bay, B. C. ISTational Advertising* Office: Powell River, B. C.  Vol. II ��� No. 2S*M  HALF MOON BAY, B. C,   Friday, January 24, 1947       5c Per Copy. $2.50 Per Year, by Mail  ^S. O. 1PUBQIS  lent  WINONA   Sundquist,   youngest  y daughter   of < Mr. ;* and   Mrs.  >    Charles   Sundquist,   broke   her  arm January 13 while walking  Zin their backyard.  Y   y-     *���-*.     *  I y Mrs. Ted Sundquist is ill-with  .  ya touch of pneumonia.  ,3: Z .���������-; ,.<-:.<*,:.f ���" *; -.-./:��� :��� *  i |y Mrs. Kilborn of ��� Irvines Land-  ZYing. left; for ��� Vancouver "Sunday  f Z^fbrya ^shbrt visit^; Mrs; Kilborn  ,.;.-; recently built, a^new home at  , f I^yihe's Landing and so expects  i jy^ be %^r_^ ��� ���:'���'  \\'l% -;L^ieyZ^K���^jeyyYpf,., Pender,  Z .���':. Harbour left iSunday f or a new  YY job he is to work <m, the; Union  y Steamship boat "Lady Cy&thia.''  *    *    * .  ', Ted Wray of Hardscratch  | Pender Harbour recently .ran  '*' into a boom of logs in Pender  SECHELT���Site for a new mill  at Porpoise Bay is being  cleared by the Osborne Logging  Company bulldozer, under the  operation of William "Rocky"  Henderson. This is planned as  a double mill, combining a circular saw mill with a Swedish  gang saw.  Ted Osborne pf Osborne Logging. Company and Norman  Burley of B.C. Fir arid Cedar  Company are installing the  mills.  HALF MOON BAY  MRS. R. MOSIER  Correspondent  A   NUMBER   of   the  members  from the Bay attended the'  fifth annual meeting of the Roberts Creek Credit Union Monday everiirig at Gibsons Landing.  Instructive arid interesting  talks were, given by President  Robert Burns and Managing  Fiejtd Director Jack feurns.  Mr/ E. W. Parr Pearson was  nominated to the board of directors for a three-year term.  Attending the meeting from  here were Mr. and Mrs. C.  Schaldempse, Mr. and Mrs. F.  KoIter^riVl^ R. Mosier, Mr.  E.", Parr-Pearson   an#   Mr.   E.  . -Lewis."-' "���"  *    *    *  Mrs. Nelson of Springhill,  Nova Scotia had a piea$ant  birthday surprise January 17,  when her daughter, Mrs. Gor,-  ^^^^^t^&^^^^Tii^^^hs'ji^ ____sSt.'aS3Sssa::  helt P  B  ensnsusa i\oaas  Disgraceful77 Shape  sank the bbat but no great damage could have been done  as  ���   "The Little Poacher" is up and  about again. *  *    *    *     "  |       A baby son was born in St.  1 Mary's Hospital here ,to Mr. and  , Mrs. Pete Klein.   This wee one  - makes    three    sons   .and    one  i, daughter for Mr. arid%Mrs. Pete  [ Klein of Kleindale.  ��������������� - **.*���-...  ! Mrs. Henry Harris left for  Vancouver last week with her  eldest daughter  Vilma y "w^hb is;  iy going to school in Vancouver.i;  I ;;������' *    *.-��� #���'���-,... ��� ���;."  i���}-'��� Leonard Dubois bf Irvine's  ' Landing spent the New Year's  ; hblitiay herewith Mr. and Mrs.  :, z Harris arid family.       -    :  ,--. ''������yyyyZ'y^:..: ..;*.   *  ��� ���*;:  ...".' .:   ;,.  Mr, arid Mrs. Kenneth Thum-  erfelt   and  son  Jimmy  .visited  >   the home here of Mr. Zand 'Mrs,  ;Oy Dubois over the weekrend  and were indeed very welcome  visitors.  A baby daughter was born to ���  ��� Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Green of  y Irvine's Landing: recently in St.  Mary's    Hospital    here.      This  makes a grand surprise for Mr..  Yand Mrs. Green's two little boys,  a first sister.  *    *    * _  .  y   Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Reid also  received a bundle frorrv heaven  in the form of a baby daughter.." . : y.'y  jj. ?Jc sjc  Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Jeffries  of Egmont, B.C., were recent  visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Roy  West when they brought their  little daughter": Laura to St.  Mary's Hospital pere with an  aifected ear.  ���������'���. f.   '*:'"Z*'     ,Y:yZ-,-...  Z Mr.   and  -Mrs- YHarbld >Wray  ahcT Granny Jeffries were also  recent ..visitors pf; Mr. and Mrs.  Roy West.   - "���  "     'ry': ' ' ��� z:y.y-  Halfniobn'^y.  lone  SECHELT���Condition of Peninsula roads has become so  serious that residents are organizing volunteer crews to  make impairs. An appeal for aid  from the minister of public  works has been made, but it is  feared that the roads will become almost impassable on the  Peninsula as soon as the thaw  hits.  Trucks   and   cars   in   Sechelt  i   - .      ���   ��� ���  ^���n   ii   i     .       ii        ��� ������ii.m-i- ..Minn  ���������   ���     -ii      ii ... .._i    i_,i   ,ni  Pair Celebrates 40th  Wedding Anniversary  GIBSONS LANDING���Mr. and  Mrs. J. Connor, formerly of  Vancouver, recently- celebrated  their fortieth wedding anniversary here with relatives and  friends.  Prior to his retirement a year  ago Mr. Corinbr was eriiployed  by the B.C. Electric Railway  Company for 35 years.  Struck by Spring  SQUAMISH -- Henry Nygard  ,A was the victim of an accident  while repairing a car January  12. A leaf of the spring he%as  "working on flew out and struck  him in the face. Several front  teeth ^tvere kriocked out and his  ja\7 brpken in three places. He  was.taken-to Vancouver on the  ^ter^TO"5^^ J  to be doing well.  Mr. E. Parr-Pearson and Mr.  R. Laird returned home Saturday after a brief visit to Vancouver.  �� *    *    *  Visitjng in Vancouver are Mr.  ancl Mrs. F. Lyons and Mr. Bob  Thompson of Welcome Beach.  *    *    *  Two new cases Of chickenpox  are reported in the Halfmoon  Bay district this week.  l> Vjai^aitg-aj-i'^'O--'  Inez  Willison,   Correspondent  MR. J. GREGSON is a patient  at St: Mary's hospital, Garden  Bay,   :  :, ������'  Mr. and Mrs. Rarnsey. have  returned; from Vancouver where  they spent the holidays.  Miss Ethel Jickel has returned after spending the holiday  with her sister at New West?  minster, Mr. and Mrs. Iypr B.  Jorgenson. ;     y   "  Miss Ida Jorgenson also Edward, and Norman arid Mr. and  Mrs. Elrrier M. JbrgensohZhaye  all returned from their holiday  at San Francisco, Calif.  Mr. Edwin Willison and ^iil  Craighead iiaye lefty^ ym-  cbuver on business.      Z      y   Y  '..������' '    \ '���'��� .���'; p-   -:;*Vy *y . :: -.-���Z'-'yi.Zxy..   -;  A party was held at the home  of Bill Craighead Saturday evening, Jan. 4. Ariipng th^jgu^ts  were Mr. and Mrs. M. Jbhn&cp,  Mr. Gray of Victoria, Br C^ ai^qi  Mr! arid Mrs. Eric Willison.  After;a nice holiday visit atZ  Secret-^ove, Mr. and Mrs. M.  Jojir^sohyhave left for Washing-  Ztoii. P.C. ���  FART MELLON  GRACE  WIREN  Correspondent  wnmmmHmmmmmmmmamemmmmmmi^mmmmmmmK  BEFORE she left Port Mellon,  Mrs. Streeter, who was official  school trustee for several years,  visited the school to say farewell to the children. She received a great ovation from the  pupils, who are really sorry to  see their frierid depart. ,  *    &    *  Barry WiUiamson and Ranae;  Wiren, accompanied by their  trainers, "Brownie" Brown and  Bob Scott, visited the Junior G-  Meh's Club in Vancouver, and  won the decision over their opponents, each by a T.K.O. Bob  Scott won" in the first round by  a K.O.  *  *    *  Harold Stewart, who was  seriously injured by a dynamite explosion on January 3, is  recovering in hospital in Vancouver. Mrs. Stewart, who had  accompanied him on the plane  to Vancouver when he was injured, returned home this weeki  *    *    #  'The children have had their  first ice-skating in Port Mellon  this year. The ball field was  converted into an outdoor rink  arid great fun was had there.  Sleigh-riding dowh the old  Thorriboro logging Voa^ was  popular, but has been stopped  by the recent rain,  Students who came home for  the Christmas holidays return-  Zed to schpol last week: Eleanor  :Arrowsmithj 'Jack Wiren and  Bill RazzelL to Gibsons Landirig,  arid Bruce Campbell of Hillside  to West Vancouver.  are forced to dodge mud holes  in the roads by using boulevards  and foot paths along a quarter  mile stretch through the village,  thus forcing pedestrians to walk  on the roads.   ,  Herbert Gargrave, M.L.A.,  was aproached on the subject  when He attended a recent  Sechelt Improvement Association meeting. While stating that  nothing could be done at the  present time, he promised all the  help he could give in the matter.  In a letter to E. C. Carson,  minister of public works at Victoria, Mr. Gargrave pointed out  that the cost of upkeep of automobiles in the Sechelt district  is out of all proportion to other  districts, because of the "disgraceful condition of the roads."  "Broken, springs and axles are  everyday occurrences," he said,  "and at one time during the  holidays every taxi in the district was in the garage for repairs, leaving the people with  no public  conveyance for two  Y He urged the minister to make  available additional money and  machinery for repair work to  these roads.  .In   reply  .to   his   letter, Mr.  Carson said''-that more machin-  shapb.' lie stated, however,  that reports from his department did not indicate-, that  Peninsula roads were as bad as  Mr. Gargrave suggested.  Members of the Truck Owners' and Taxi Drivers' Association in conjunctiori with the  Sechelt Board of Trajde have decided to send a delegation to  Victoria to confer with Mr. Carson on the matter.  Four Reach Boom  When Boat Sinks  PENDER    HARBOUR ��� Four  persons safely escaped onto a  boom of logs when the small  gasboat, "Little Poacher," hit a  boom near here last week and  subsequently sank.  Two women on the vessel,  Miss Blair and Miss Wray,  escaped uninjured, but the two  men, Ted Wray and Bruce Mcintosh, sustained heavy bruises  from the impact. It is reported  that Wray, owner of the boat,  was knocked unconscious for a  few minutes when hit by the  wheel of the craft.  The two men were sent to  hospital, but soon released.  Another boat rescued the four  from the boom after they had  spent a short time there. The  "Little Poacher" sank soon  afterward.  R�� Keisf Passes  GIBSONS LANDING ��� This  community lost a respected  citizen in the passing of Richard  Keist at St. Mary's Hospital,  Perider Harbour, on Wednesday,  January 15.  ' Intesment took place in Vancouver.  Saves Building  GIBSONS LANDING���Prompt  action on the part of  George Frith in spreading the  alarm, and on the part of Eric  Inglis in responding to it saved  a tenement building owned by  C. P. Ballentine of Vancouver.  A smouldering . chimney fire  in the apartment of JMr. . and  Mrs. A. Lane ignited a wooden  partition at 3 a.m. Wednesday  morning. George Frith, aroused  by smoke, telephoned Fire Chief  Eric Inglis and then delayed the  fire burning in the partition by  the use of a carbon-dioxide extinguisher.  Once the fire-hose was coupled to the hydrant the fire ^as  extinguished w i t h o u t much:  damage. Eye-witnesses at the:  scene of the incident stated that  if the blaze had not been caught  whn it was, it is likely that the  building would have been destroyed, ^.y ;���������   ' Y'Y-' .  Bank Changes  Operating Days  GIBSONS LANDING ��� The  Bank of Montreal will be open  for business at Gibsons Landing each Tuesday and Friday,  commencing Tuesday, January  21.  ;  J. Henniker, in charge of the  sub-agency, here, states that tl^  ed-.-.at the request of the Idea*  Board of Trade. The object of  the change is to have the bank  open on the days when it ^m  give most effective service $0  business men and residents oi.  the district.. :    *  Ratepayers Term  Elections Unfair  GIBSONS LANDING ��� Ratepayers here have sent a letter  to George Weir, minister <&  education for B.C., protesting  what is termed an "undemocratic" method of electing school  trustees.  School district No. 46, including Gibsons Landing, covers the  area from Bowen. Island to Pender Harbour. Of the 17 trustees  elected for this district, ten are  in an advisory capacity while  seven are active trustees. The  latter are chosen by members  of the board.  Election results showed that  Gibsons Landing residents gave  83 votes to D. G. MacDougall, 63  to J. Filley, 50 to G. Mardin.  The latter has been chosen by;  the trustees for three years as  chairman of the board. ;  According to ratepayers, such:  an action is "undemocratic"1  since Mr. Mardin polled the;  lowest number of votes at elec-1  tion time.  JlHfHan ?OT3?3XAOHd Page Two  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Friday, January 24, 1947  lEhe Coast Kjeius  il  ^m  3 Lines  (15 Words) for 35c     3 Insertions (same ad)  60c  2xtra words, above 15-word min., 2c each. Cash with ordei.  Notices,  Engagements, Marriages, Deaths, etc., 75c insertion  r  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.  WANTED  JERSEY   heifer   or   cow   fres*i  . now or soon.  Also 10-ft. row-  boat in good condition.   E. M.  Manfield, Hopkins Landing.    24  WEDDING   STATIONERY  ___ ' *  Engraved or standard wedding invitations, announcements. Also wedding cake  boxes, complete with cards, 95c  dozen. The Coast News, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  FOR SALE  18 H.P. PALMER engine, 6 years  old.   A-l condition, $400.   Apply D. Mackay, Pender Harbour.  27  ��������- ���      ��������   -' '��������� ������ ���      i ��� -        in ii mi.        ii    -mil ,wmm  FOR SALE  SPARTAN range with sawdust  .* burner. Henry Dutz, Wilson  Creek. 24  ������" ������.I.  -i     ��������� .I.,.  .,       ,,     i.   ���.,.,,  _���,__;.  KEYS TO  ORPER-.  All kinds of keys made to  order. Send sample you wish  duplicated. Muir's Hardware,  a|j Powell River (Westview) B.C.  OIL BURNERS  QUEEN wickless oil burners and  also    forced    draft    burners.  Tommy   Thomas,   Selma   Park.  Phone Sechelt: 25  �����'"��� ��� i. ������    -, |'| ���...llll I .1 .        I  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  1931 ESSEX sedan, good tires,  ; ;motor. Recently overhauled.  Paul L. Skytte, Halfmoon Bay.  25  FOP. SALE  FOUR FT. water wheel, 3-inch  *.  shaft    and    bearings: Herb  Stockwell,  Sechelt. 1  .^      ��� FOR SALE  BATTERY Radio,' Spartan 5-  ��� tube. Roy Wallis, Roberts  Creek. 25  FOR SALE  SOPRANI Accordion in beautiful condition, white set with  rhinestones, 120 bass, switch  case, $350.00. Write Mrs. J. E.  Anderson, Hopkins Landing.   25  ��� ��� ���.���i   --��� i i... ���-       i-.   ���-.   ���������     i i    ���_.���  FOR SALE  LARGE size Coleman Oil burning  circulating  heater,   12-in.  pot burner. Box X, Coast News.  25  REFRIGERATORS  SERVEL kerosene-operated refrigerators in stock. Operates  for a few cents a day. Tommy  Thomas, Selma Park, Sechelt  phone. 25  RADIOS  NEW R.C.A. Victrola combination in stock, also Stewart-  Warner, Stromberg-Carlson and  Marconi battery and electric  models. Tommy Thomas, Selma  Park, SecheltZ phone. 25  So far there have been no  cases of chickenpox in Kleindale, but we all have pur fingers  crossed.  ���������������                                 I          . .  ...     ..���..������           ..   .,    -K  .������;    ...   ;:;   ���J  Liter kwMm  General  Store  ���*!?������  Pender Harbour  *  ��� -   ���         fc        ��� _  Groceries ���  Drygoods ���  - Meats  -Drugs  Fishing Tackle  Hardware  Independent Fish  Dealers  Home Oil  Products  SHOP by MAIL  from  Powell Stores Ltd  Powell River, B. C.  The north coast's Most Modern Department Store  Mrs.  Ellen Harley  Correspondent  FRIDAY  evening,   January   17,  Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Morrison  entertained    the    members    of  Mackenzie's^ staff and their husbands, wives, or friends at,then-  home.    The evening was spent  playing various games, singing  and    dancing.      A    blindfolded  boxing bout between Russ Lamport and Cleve Dawson provided many laughs for the spectators.    Delicious  refreshments  were  served  at midnight after  which   dancing   was   resumed.  Among those present were Mr.  and Mrs. D. Kirkwood, Mr. and  Mrs. R. Lamport, Mr. and Mrs.  j.   Harley,   Mrs.   M. Hamilton,  Mrs. A. .Fraser, Mrs. M. Hunt,  Dr.   MacDonald,   Mr.   D.   Gear,  Finn   McRae,   Cleve   and   Bill  Dawson, Bryce Morrison, Jack  Stathers,      Bob      McCormack,  David   Morrison,   Barry   Hunt,  Margaret   Knox,    Pat    McCormack,   Kay   Cole,   June   Hunt,  Viola  Halvorson,  Hazel Julien,  Tess Martin.  On the occasion of her fifth  birthday Friday, January 10,  Beverley Thompson entertained  a number of her young friends.  Among those present were  Edith Marchant, Marilyn Cow-  dell, Wilma Jordan, Diane Carson, and Sheila Nygard.  *    #    *  Mrs. E. Carson, Mrs. C. Smith  and Mr. Calvin Smith spent a  few days in Vancouver last  week.  LET US LOOK AFTER YOUR  WE RECOMMEND THE FOLLOWING .CHECK-UPS:  *fc Check * all radiator hose, water pump and radiators.  ^f Tune   motor,   test   battery,   check   gerierator   "and  starter, focus and test air lights.  -jjf Complete lubrication (prevent unnecessary wear). .  ^ Check heater efficiency (for your comfort).  <& Examine Brakes���adjust if necessary (for safety).  HOME OIL PRODUCTS  ECHELT GARAGE  Les Young, Proprietor  Hillfs Machine Shop  ; GIBSONS LANDING  Precision Machinists  Marine and Automotive Repairs  Arc and Actelyene" Welding  Oil Burners Installed arid Repaired  A modern machine shop with a lathe of 24-inch swing  at your service. Special attention given to fishermen  and loggers. Let us repair your breaks and give you a  break..' .-''.' '   ���     Z-.'Y V ���   -  COME IN AND TALK OVER ZYOUB PROBLEMS  * ?���  unr-.  V'-'.'" ��� v. '  ;.��i i  POWERFUL  Vancouver's CKWX fakes pleasure inannouncing a great  new increase in its operating power.  ���������'���'���/' /   y y -y ���  ���   ' ��� .- : ���    ��� ''������������     ':.'������'.���������':' ���'      '.. ��� '       ���������'���' ''������������  At 8 30 p.m., on Friday, January 24th, ihe new CKWX ,.  transmitter, powered by 5000 watts, will go on the air  with  an inaugural program of special interest to every  listener. .     . >  *      f      /  CKWX   extends, a   cordial   welcome   to  the   many  new  listeners who will hear the station for the first time, and  hopes   that   all   willjffind   increased   en/oymenf  in   this  stronger, steadier radio voice.  r1  A ��� f .:"- Friday; January 24, 1947  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Page Three  For more than 5G years,  UNION has served the  coastal communities of  British Columbia with passenger and freight  transportation, z  *  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 Why te-  cliffe or Horseshoe Bay.  SECHELT STORE  Shop at the Union!  Large Stock of  General  Merchandise  Meats and  Vegetables  School Boots for Girls  and Boys  SECHELT INN  Excellent Pining Room-  Tea Rooms, soft aftiksf1  light snacks. Roller Skating Rink. Friday evenings. 7-11 p.m.���Dancing, Shows , at the Pavilion.  '���^"^fli  ���  For. information, call or  phone Mr. R. S. Hackett at  Sechelt Store, or Union  Steamships, Vancouver.-  WAMsips  oooooococooooociooooottoti  Don't Let Those  Jim Rennie, Correspondent  SORRY WE have been under  the weather for some time,  but we are hoping that the sun  will shine again and that it is  not too late to wish the editor,  the staff, the scribes and all the  readers of the Coast News a  prosperous New Year.  *  *  In the New Year's mail there  was a nice message from Mrs.  Braefield of Stockport, England,  in which she says:   "I get the  Coast News every week and it  keeps   me   in   touch   with old  friends and happy memories of-  Gibsons   Landing."     Also   one  from Mr. and Mrs. Matthew in  Texas   to   say   they" read   the  Coast News from cover to cover.  And from Mrs. McGill on the  staff of thfe Marpole Infirmary  to  say the  Coast News  keeps  her in touch   with   friends up  arid down the coast.  ���������#������    *  ' Mr. and -Mrs: Lorne Kennedy  of Miami, Manitoba, were the  guests of Mr. and Mrs. Neill  Lowes for two weeks. Mr. Kennedy   is   the   nephew   of   Mrs.  Lowes arid of Mrs. Farrow.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. R. Norris have  taken up their residence in Mrs.  Chambers' beach cottage.  * *    *  Nurse   Ryan    of.  Vancouver  was the guest of Mrs. Chambers  over the holiday season.  * $    *  Mrs. Walter Chambers is entertaining    her    mother,    Mrs.  Macquarie from Vancouver.  * *    *  The severe cold spell has  again brought to the residents  of Granthams Landing the fact  that this part of the world has  ceased to be just a summer  ��m& ^^^opjula^on.,has ,iri^  creased 75 per cent and in the  majority of the houses water is  .led in with pipes exposed to the.  elements with resulting inconvenience #and * hardships, y r The  water system which is powered  by Rams has given wonderful  service in days gone by, and was  well suited for summer camps  but is inadequate for the changing times.  Now is the opportunity tor*  public spirited property owners  to find ways and means of turning an unorganized district into  a municipality. In this respect  the districts of Granthams  Landing, Soames Point and  Hopkins Landing c<fhld very  well work together. The fact  that the Indian Reserve lies between Gibsons and Granthams  seems to preclude any co-operation toward that municipality.  *    *    *  Men   of   the   A.O.T.S.    held  their first monthly dinner of  the year at Gibson Memorial"  Church Hall on Friday, January  17, at 6.30 p.m. Although the  roads were bad 19 members  came out to make the evening a  social success.  Business of the evening consisted of the apointment of Mr.  Ross as vice-president to fill the  vacancy in retirement of Mr.  Don Smith. The works committee composed of Messrs.  Bushfield, Mitchell, Banks and  Lowes reported on improvements to the kitchen and installation of .a new stove, a gift  from Mr. and Mrs. R. Parkinson of Granthams Landing,, and  a hot water tank, a gift from Mr.  and Mrs. Mullett of Granthams  Landing; and our new secretary,  Mr. Marshall, being a plumber,  was the right man in the right  place to put them together, as  his donation.  Entertainment consisted of  the showing of pictures of Powell River "River of Paper"  which was enjoyed by all.  Thanks are due to the Sechelt  (Continued on Page 6)  ON THE  ROAD TO PORPOISE  BAY  i  these aie LOTS mi out el the way  IN PRICE NOR LOCATION  These are the choice lots in the Union Steamship  Subdivision at Sechelt.  Only a few minutes' walk to stores, post office,  bus line and wharf.  Don't delay in making your choice.  Call  E. PARR PEARSON  Gulf Coast Manager, Halfmoon Bay  or  CONSOLIDATED BROKERS LTD.  942 West Pender  Vancouver, B.C. PA3348  Get You Down!  See us for satisfactory relief from colds in the  head, throat and chest.  L  iJkJtG*S  MKIJG   STORK  GIBSONS LANDING  0*M*tanB*��BB^M*��.  .���<J--��MI��^��I  Drainage aid Dyking in the  VALLEY  t^py^::y-?y -   sr '#  f^RAINAGE and dyking operations and maintenance in the Fraser Valley are both under  the supervision and control of the Department  of Lands and Forests.  Over 140,000 acres of the most valuable,  productive farin lands of the Province are well  protected by a system of dykes. These are supervised and maintained through a Commissioner  who, together with his staff, works under this  Department. AH told, there are ninety miles of  dykes maintained, and twenty pumping plants���  with a capacity of 900,000 gallons per minute���  are operated in conjunction.  I u  t V  DEPARTMENT   OF  LANDS   AND   FORESTS  PARLIAMENT BUILDINGS  VICTORIA, B.C.  103 Page Four.  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Friday, January 24, 1947  ���nt,  Sates for  by British  The British Columbia Power Commission advises  its customers in the Sechelt Power District that reduced rates are now in effect, -The revision conforms  to the policy of supplying electrical energy at cost  under rate schedules which will encourage the use  of modern household appliances, and is made possible at this time by thi receittly-in^reased generating  capacity of the Sechelt #lant.  com  new r  j  cations of service cAnYb|  sion's collecting of f ice$ *|  eve*1 a summary of the|  new prpvisidns compa^  effect reveatls:  1. Abolition of $h�� 25fe|  2. Discontinuance of $5  i  <m  >��l  ':*!������'  (Applicable to lighting and .      (Applicable where 4)���&kfe.  ^fdlfiiry %i^iiifc^.) range is inStalteS.)  First 40 kwh. @ . _���,���__��� 12c First 60 kwh @ ^..^^.^$M'  Next 120 kwh. #'_.:_:_  . 2T# N&t 180 kwh. @ . ���_���-_^_;;#&*  Excess kwh. @  8/10c        Excess kwhu @ . _1__,:Yf|tiOc;  MINIMUM _._____^___ . |2.00 MINIMUM   ^1^0  , .. Les^ dii^iint for prompt payment, 10^?  for'^h'lfew. ilic^^ 60 kwh..  # the serond rateV a^  liSL  +  DEMAND RATING 2 KW.   /  60 kwli. @ _���_~_ 12!c  Next $2Q p$h* J@ -  - ----��   4c  Excess! kwh.  @  ��� ������ %c  MINIMUS*   -__-- ^ $2.00  DEMAND RATING 3 KW.  First 90 kwh. @ _��� __._1.__- 12c  Next 180 kwh. @ ���_���__.. _.   4c  Excess kwh. @ _��� ��11_L_ *fec  MINIMUM ���_��� ���_������___ $3,00  Less discount for promtp payment, 10%  For each kw. increase in demand add 30 kwh. at the first rate and 60 kwh.  at the seccmd rate, and add $1.00 to the minimum monthly charge.  DEMAND RATING 4 KW-  Moiihl|f geryic^ Ct&i?6 #.6oi  .first 20(1 kwh. M:~^-~---* n  liext. 200 ��� kwh. @ :y:.���^_k__m^l^  Excess kwh. @;y:.____Y_^Y__^��^^ \  ��� - MINIMpt"^ $4$  For each kw.increa_^ in deiaanc|  , and add $1.0(  :y Available to residential-  May 1st to  Dl&AND ^  Afliuial Fixed Cha^Y$12.0JC  kwh. per season  Next M6 kwlfc pir _&akm@ 21  Excess kwh.  @ ._  -^3M  MINIMUM per season ^ $12;  Less discount io Friday, January 24, 1947.  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Page Five  teons Landing, etc to be Reduced  i Power  schedules for $M dlassifi-  ieto at any of the Commis-  highout the District. How-  re client features of the  jwitk those previously in  ('..  '    .    .   ' '    .     ��� >   .       ...'..':���   ������     ���:     .���-'���    ���  "'...���'-���'      ���������'���'    '���'���   .-: '..' ��� '. -������ '."''  Ithly meter rent,  connection charge.  3. Discontinuance of $1.50 reconnection charge except where previous disconnection made because  of non-payment.  4. Abolition of surcharge of 10% payable on all service bills unpaid by due date.  $. Introduction of prompt payment discount of 10%  allowable on all bills paid by due date.  6. Extension from four months to six months pf the  period during which summer service is available.  $?*<%.> .���  I DEMAND RATING 5 KW.  0 Y Monthly Seryice^Ch^rg�� $5.00  Fir.it 2m k*h. @ y  ^^^-     3c  t Next. Wb-:Mifc ��� (��:- .i^JL ���_���, > 1 tee  Excess kwh. @ ���j__-_���^-^_���-   Jfcc  pt payment, 10%  LOO to tSe monthly service charge  e first And second rates,  ^e minimtitti bill.  otoimercial consumers from  [0th (6 months)    ,  II   Aiinual Fi^d Charge $18.00  f First 150 kwh. per season @    12c  ?;Nes& 450 kwh. per season @ 2J&c  f-Excess kwh. @ _^_���_,_____   ^_��c  S   MINIMUM for seasttit y _- $18.00  rript payment, 10%  For each kw. increase in demand add $6.00 to the annual fixed charge  f&t the season and add 50 kwh. for the season at the first rate and 150 kwh.  for the sieason at the second rate, and add $6.00 to the  minimum biJl for the season.  Benefits undfcr the new rates to be rfec^ived by typical residential  consumers are appkreiit frdm the following- table:  Demand  Mohlftly  Former  Present  Monthly  Annual  in kw.  k'^rh. ���..  . Charge...,.  Charge  ;   Saying  Saying  2 kw.  ' ��� ������ 2CT.  f ?j65  $2.16  t  .49  $5.88  99  40  4.45  4.32  .13  L56  V  60  05  4.77  1.68  y   12.96  ������99  100  8.25  5.67  2.58  30.96  3 kw.  ��� ip  8.25  ���7,38  .87  10.44  ' 99.  ISO  11.25  8.51  2.74  3J2.88  ������     W  200  14.25  9.63  4.02  55.44  J99   .  3CH)  20.25  10.96  9.29  111.48  4 kw.  400  26;25  14.62  11.63  139.56 1Page Six  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C  Friday, January 24, 1947  ROBERT BURNS will for all time occupy a  warm spot in the hearts of most people. He  came fron peasant stock, he spoke the language  of the common people, and more than any other  writer of his time he spoke for them. In his  poemsj epistles and epigrams 'are contained  bristling satires and indignation about those  conditions which twist and warp the lives of  the less fortunate.  Robbie Burns was born in a mud hut January 25, 1759.   He died of rheumatic fever and  tuberculosis at the early age of 37.    He grew  up during an intensely stormy period of the  world's    history,,   when    the   great   struggles  against feudalism and intolerance were surging.  Burns   hailed    the   French    and   American  revolutions, and was deeply saddened by conditions in *his Scotland.   There the peasants were  driven from the crofts and landed areas, many  of them to die in cities or in ships on the way  to America.    Reformers or anyone who voiced  opposition to the small, remote governing class  were labelled Jacobins  dangerous revolutionaries and seditious plotters.   Burns-saw an extensive spy system by which the government  tried to weed out all sympathizers with France  or    America.     Liberal-minded    people    were  arrested, accused of treason, sentenced to death  or the penal colony.  Thus it was that Burns wrote from the fulness of his own experience and from the depths  of understanding and emotion. He uttered the  despair of the Ayrshire pasants and his was a  defiant shout in a most reactionary period in  Scottish history. He was the champion of the  oppressed and of liberty. He spoke with curled  lip about the princelings of pomp, "the knights  wi' garters."  But he also could sing sweetly, with infinite  tenderness and lyricism, of nature's beauty, and  his beloved Ayrshire.  The poems bf Robbie Burns will never be  outdated so long as the human heart will respond to love, justice, tolerance and the brotherhood of man.  In defence of the liberal and the reformer  he wrote, and it is as true today as then that  A man is thought a knave, a fool,  A bigot plotting crime,  Who for the advancement of his kind  Is wiser than his time.  In Lighter Mood  ���Best of The Week  . "Why so sad?"  "My friend just got run over by a train."  "Gee, that's tough."  "You said it.  He was wearing my best suit."  *        *        *  "I hear you've got a new lollypop invention."  "What makes you think so?"  ���   "My father says you just made  $500  on a  sucker."  INSENSIBILITY  .1 hear a soft voice whisper, and I know it calls  to me,  But faint it murmers through the miles between;  I see a pale star tremble where it silvers 'on  the sea, ..:,������..-  But bridgeless are the leagues that intervene.  I feel the waves of darkness rise and overflow,  the day,  And sense the tints that touch the eastern sky;  I love the willows whisper as it lures the)breeze  astray,  And yet its voice is not for such as I.  I scent the musk of flowers that each new day  brings to view,  r And call an answer to a twitt'ring bird;  I list the lonely waterfall that dies and sings  anew, -.'*���'  Yet in my heart I know I have not heard.  I dream the dreams of emperors, and I live  their conquests o'er,  And in my grasp I hold the stars and moon;  I pause to gather garlands that a world leaves  at my door,  And yet I know that I shall wake too soon.  Quelqu'un.  The Second Freedom  THERE APPEARED in ohr office yesterday an  almost unbelievable document, a folder relating instances of the flaunting of civil liberties and private rights such as might have been  applicable to Nazi Germany. Private citizens  were dragged from home and office and thrown  in filthy jails and held incommunicado; property was confiscated and left in open trucks in a  rainstorm, destroying its value and defacing  important records.  Where did this happen? In Quebec. We were  going to say "in Canada," but that comes a  little hard,'under the circumstances.  At the back of it stands Premier Maurice  Duplessis of Quebec, as big a minor-league  Franco as has yet been seen on this continent.  He h^s appointed himself persecutor of the supporters of Jehiovah's Witnesses, whom he counts  as mischievous heretics. True, the Witnesses  are not popular in Quebec. They oppose with  vigor the teachings not only of the Roman  Catholic church but that of most organized  Christianity.,.  But in spite of that, Duplessis has been justifiably rebuked from all quarters for his Fascist  deeds. He has been rebuked strongly by an in^  fluential itoman Catholic weekly, The Canadian  Register; he has been condemned by a leading  Quebec political figure, they Hon. C. G. Power,  himself a Catholic. But that is nothing to this  pint-sized King Herod.  GIBSONS LANDING  Les  Peterson,  Correspondent  aanH_a_nHMMaMBMM_a_M��ai^naH_��Mai  GIBSONS LANDING ��� Jimmy  - Drummond spent the weekend at his home at Gibsons.  Jimmy expects to turn out for  One of the Basketball teams at  U.B.C. where he is taking first  year Arts.  *    *    * .  Mr. and Mrs. J. Connor entertained a large group ot  friends and relatives at their  home in Gibsons Saturday evening, January 11, in celebration  of their fortieth wedding anniversary. Cards and games were  enjoyed, and the refreshments  were    highlighted by a lovely  wedding cake decorated with  the same ornaments that were  on their first wedding cake.  Prior to th.eir residence here,  Mr. and Mrs. Connor; lived in  Vancouver, where Mr, . Connor  retired last year after 35 years  with the B.C. Electric Railway  Company. : v;    ,  . ������ *   *,   *; ....... ���  At the ann.ual meeting of the  Community ; Memorial Recre-"  ation Society held in the School  Hall on Tuesday, January 14,  Les Peterson was re-elected  president and Cliff Leach, secretary. Vice-presidents elected  were John Bertram, and Jim  Carson, and treasurer, Miss Margaret Wagner.  Cliff. Leach, gave a brief report of activities of the society  GIBSONS  5-10- 15c Store  An Ever Changing  Line of Goods  Come In Often  You Will Find City Pirices  _n  HILLTOP  CAFE and STORE  JUST  THE   SPOT   FOR  A SNACK  Operated by  Carson-Peterson Trading  Co., Ltd; '  GIBSONS  LANDING  during its first year.   Since receiving its charter last May it  has  acquired the  lease  tp the  playground  property, from- the  Anglican Church and with1, the.  assistance of some of the local  residents   succeeded  in  largely  clearing it of stones.    In addition the society has sponsored  all. recreational activities of the  ebinmunity during -the past sea-*;  son,    softball,    basketball,   and  badminton are carried on by the  society  itself,  and  Teen Town  functions are sponsored by it: .  *���*,.*  The   cold   weather   and   impending loss of the enthusiastic  basketball    coach    have    dealt,  body blows to sports activities  here.     Badminton   has   had   a  very poor turnout so far during  the   new   year.     The   loss   of  Richie Norris, who plans to take  a leadership course in physical  education at U.B.G., for the remainder, of the basketball season, has necessitated restricting  practices   to   Thursday   nights  only.  Davey Galvin, E. and G. Log-  gnig Co., Toba , Inlet, is still  being put up with by Jack  Mayne. However, it won't be  long now until Dave is wending his way to God's country,  solicitude and his own little  room.  (Continued from Page 3)  school board for the use of their  projector and to Mr. Trueman  ���for his services as operator.  Community singing was led  by President Fred Howlett with  Mrs. H. Breaden at the piano.  A vote of thanks was passed  to the ladies of the W.A. for the  cooking and serving of a delightful dinner. The meeting  - adjourned by singing the National Anthem.  Lois River Dam  Making Headway  THE LOIS* River dam project is  progressing favorably, according to construction officials,  with work a little ahead of  schedule. With completion due  this year, the permanent dam,  built in 1939-40 will be brought  up to its full power capacity.  A 25-rfoot raise, in the water  level of the dam will be effected when the work is finished,  and y/ill necessitate moving the  town up the hill a distance of  500 feet ahead of the water.  A reaactionary is anyone who  talks about real wages.  THE  Sea Breeze  Beauty Parlor  Gibsons Landing  is able to offer you a complete line of beauty services at prices to suit the  family budget.  ��� Machine Permanents  ��� Cold Waves  ��� Haircuits      \  ��� Scalp Treatments  ��� Fiii�����^W$^ ir:^*-'f5  ��� Individual Styling  Operator-^Elsie Inties ,  'M.'^ti  If your car is not  ;v.r anning right,  'bring it in and let  us check it oyer  for you.  Wilson Creek  Garage  Ltd.  Home Oil Agents  Synthetic Tubes  Vulcanized  DID YOU EVER STOP  TO THINK?  Meats Makes  the Meal!  Every housewife knows,  She builds her^ meal  around the meat. For a  good selection, buy with  confidence at . .." .  KENNETT'S  MARKET  Gibsons Landing  ^  Beasley's  General  Merchants  * '"���;  We Have a Good  Selection of  ��� - - . .-���..-  General  Electric Radios  Standard Oil  \ y ���'        '. .   ���  Products  bus Stop  halfmoon bay  1^  General Store  ?���'���*;   at the Wharf  Halfmoon Bay  GROCERIES, MEATS,  FRUITS, VEGETABLES  Ch9 Standardol (tataty  FULL LINE OF  HOME OIL PRODUCTS  WHEN AT THE DOCK   ���'  REPLENISH YOUR STOCK  Agents for  B. C. AIRLINES  Make applications for  charter service  For Better Health  HARLEY C. ANDERSON  NATUROPATHIC PHYSICIAN  OFPICE HOITRS:   Mo��., Wed., and _Fri. only���9 a.m. to  5 p.m.  Open Evenings toy Special Appointment  Three Years on  Staff of Keystone Hospital, Chicago  y   (A Surgical and Physiotherapy Hospital)  Box 15, Gitosons landing, B.C.  DIET  MASSAG-E  - ELECTROTHERAPY  ahd  Anatomical Adjustments  NOTICE:   My office wiU fce closed.from Dec. 24 to Jan. 2 Friday, January 24, 1947  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Page Seven  GENERAL  Charges Moderate  Workmanship  Guaranteed  JOE CONNELL  PENDER  HARBOUR  i6B :  ��*  TWO MILK GOATS  FOR  SALE  W,   HUNTER  Box   31.   Sechelt,   B. C.  Apply  MURDOCK  Marine Supply  ��� FRESH ME ATS  ��� HARDWARE  ��� SHELL OIL  ��� FISH CAJiP  Pender Harbour  Selma Park  Hairdressing Shop  A Complete  Hairdressing  Service  ���   .;���'���  DOLLY  JONAS  Phone for Appointments  "REDROOFS'^  JIALFMOON BAY  General Trucking  Let us help you solve  you* tratiijsportation  ,   probfemS!     r * ���  R.  CRICHTON  HAWKSHAW  Correspondent  Hi, Folks! the first on the  agenda this week is that our  mill superintendent's wife and  friend have returned after a sojourn of 1xh months in Arizona  and California. Sybil was visiting her mother, sisters, daughter, son and grandchildren,.  Having that much visiting to do  does take timer���it was -grand  fun, though, wasn't it Sybil?  / *  *  1YBAH  TOA HIUIOH CAMDIAK  Bank ofMontreal  GIBSONS LANDING! B.C.  Sub-agency to  Carrall and Hastings  Sts.  Branch  VANCOUVER, B. C.  Change of Service  Following a recent canvass of local opinion days  and hours of opening are now:  TUESDAY ��� 10:45 a.m. ��� 2:30 p.m.  FRIDAY ���  10:45  a.m. ��� 2:30 p.m.  We trust the. change wi 11 be satisfactory to al I:  Ask for our booklets, "Your Bank and How You  May Use It" and 'Services of the  Bank of Montreal",  We offer our sincere sympathy to our nurse and friend,  Jeanette Wallis, on the loss of  her dear mother.  * *    *  In a, recent edition I mentioned that "Winter Cometh."  It did, with icy vengeance. The  ones that got out this past week,  very likely curiously wondering how" the rest of the camp  lived, found that icy conditions  were predominant throughout,  on! spot as bad as the next. The  weatherman and the company  working together with rain and  gravel, have now made walking  and bicycling conditions better.  * *    *  The result of the crib match  between Bill Lewis, Gordon  Dickie, Bob Alexander, and  Louie Lauridson that I mentioned last week was that Louie  and Gordon won with something  to spare from Bill and Bob.  Saturday evening, January 18,  tlie Townsite Players Club, under the auspices of the Ladies'  Aid,    presented    four    one-act  plays: v'Tma Fool,"  "A Lady  From  Budapest,". "Last   Flight  Over," and finally "Courage Mr.  Green," this last being a comedy  written by a Canadian.   Firstly,  I wish to say, that frorn comments I heard, everyohei enjoy- ,  ed all of the plays ahd that all Y  ���jthjJB players acg^nttied* themselves *  admirably,   Second,. ,a few per- :  sonal  thoughts, .remember   I'm  no critic.   Larry Stewart, in my  qjpinibh,  gets the "Oscar."    He  was;;Mr.   Greene !' in "the play .-,  "Courage,   etc."     I   wonder : if  someone will hang a "Milquetoast"   on   him.    Mrs. Louvain  Sherriff -wras Mrs. Greene trying  hard to portray Larry synony  mously   with *;. a .. "Portuguese- -  Man-of-War."   Even John Mc-  Kichan as   the   burglar   didn't  seem to want to threaten Larry  too fiercely.  Little Tommy McLeod in  "Last Flight Over" had everyone sitting on the edge of their  seats, he stole the show from his  elders and if he continues will  be starting a collection of "Oscars" l^imself.   Also in this play  THE UNITED States Pacific  Coast Association of Pulp and  Paper Manufacturers announced  a 10 per cent "cost of living"  increase for 15,000 employees in  35 Oregon, Washington and  California mills.  John H. Smith, association  president, said the increase was  a voluntary contribution of employers, made with the understanding it would not change  the basic contract.  The wage scale in the present contract, not open for renegotiation until June 1, provides and average $1.40 an hour,  Smith said.  BOWEN ISLAND  PEARL   PUNNETT  Correspondent        .  THE COMMUNITY Club held  atfwhist drive and dance on.  Saturday, January 18, in the  Lower Dance Hall. Top score  cards for whist wei*e held by  Mr. Slim Simonson (playing  ladyX and Mr. Ed. Lawrence;  Mrs. L. M. Lee and Mr. Jim Mc-  Kirdy held the. lowest scores.  Two new officers were elected  in place of two retiring members. Mr. Hector Laurence was  elected president following Mr.  C. Black; Miss Lois Dadds was  elected ,a member of the entertainment .committee, taking the  place of Mrs. J. McKirdy.  *    *    *.-.,.... ., ,���  Mr. and Mrs. Bill Jewitt who  have been living on Bowen  Island since last spring, recently  moved to Porteau. Bill was  with the Howe Sound Ferry Co.  while he was here and is now  working on the Water Taxi Service.  '!/������:  :* ���:' ': #<  ;We hopie Mr, D. Hardnag wW  came  home  last  week  with  a  bad ear will soon be able to return to work.  *    *  Mrs. J. McKirdy has been ill  for a few weeks but we are glad  to report she is feeling  betteir  now.  Mr, J. H. Ashcroft is spending  a two-week vacation visiting  friends in Victoria and Nanai  mo.  * ��� *    *  The folk on Bowen Island had  a hard . time ^convincing their  city friends that this little island  had no snow on January 12 or  13 when the Vancouver wea^-  therman recorded a snowfall pf  eight inches.  "Mac" Knight was well cast in  the role of the father. He had a  beard that any sailor would  envy. Space is short to mention the other portrayals but all,  as I've said, acquitted themselves admirably.  Thirdly and finally, the music  supplied by the Minaty Bay  orchestra was a delightful interlude between acts. The stage  manager for the-entire production was Mr. C. G. Sherriff.  * *    *,  Cheerio for now. .-������.'  From  Whistle Punk  to  Push  In Half an Hour at  WAKEFIELD  Cookhouse Across the  Street  W J. MAYNE. Co-respondent  THE P.T.A. of Sechelt, B.C.,  held a most successful meeting this week in the Legion Hall.  It was decided to purchase an  electric gramophone for the use  of the school children and the  instrument will be kept * at the  school. Clothes dryers wiH also  be installed for the children to  dry out clothes.on wet days. The  meeting is going to submit a  brief to Hon. E. C. Carson, minister of public works, Victoria,  B.C., on the terrible state of the  roads. The school bus has a  terrible job trying to get along  on them.  Equipment for making hot  lunches for the children will be  installed immediately and the  facilities of the travelling library will be made use of. Next  meeting in February will be in  the form of a social in order to  raise funds for the betterment  of the school children."  * *    *.  The Canadian Legion is holding the first whist drive of the  year on Monday," January 27, in  the Legion Hall. Good prizes,  refreshments and the admission  is only 35 < cents.    Let's all go  and have a good game of whist.  * *    #  A smoking concert will be  held on Friday, January 31st,,  in the Legion Hall, Sechelt, B.C.  The young veterans are putting  this show on and we know it  will be a great success. A large  crowd is anticipated from our  own branch and some of the old  soldiers are coming from Gibsons Landing Branch No. 109.  We certainly will be glad to see  them and will do all we. can to  give them a good time. Don't  forget the date you veterans���  January 31.   It's on a Friday.  Snobbishness is a show of  fear nad ignorance by people  whose vanity exceeds their  worth.  510   West   Hastings  Street  VANCOUVER  ������  at Gibson's  Landing  EACH  Friday and Saturday  Eyes Examined and Glasses  Fitted  Dr. Leo Friesen  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  ERIC INGLIS  GENERAL  TRUCKING  and FUEL  Gibson's Landing  ���"**���<        "V--    '*-���  "Prompt Attention to Mail Order si"  * RESTMORE FURNITURE:   Beds,. Springs, Mattresses  it- GENERAL ELECTRIC APPLIANCES:   Radios,  Refrigerators and Washing Machines  * FURNITURE:   Occasional Tables,  Cedar Chests, Lamps, Etc.  DORANS FURNITURE  WESTVIEW, B.C. ��� Phone 230  I  Beatty Appliances  making for better  living.  Enjoy the Comforts of a  Beatty  Automatic  Pressure Water  System  You can't beat the Beatty Automatic Water System for  carefree living. This one features a 25 gal. galvanized  tank and is for <use with ordinary plumbing. Complete  with all necessary pump, tank and fittings included.  UNSET  HDWE  GIBSONS LANDING  ���_* Page Eight  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Friday, January 24, 1947  1  i  ���  I  i  i  i  ���  I  i  I  I  i  i  i  i  i  I  i  i  I  ���  i  i  i  i  ���  i  i  i  i  i  ���  i  I  1  The Wartime Prices and Trade Regulations (Order in Council P.C.  8528 of November 1, 1941) established basic period maximum prices  for goods and designated services. These regulations were passed  under the authority of the War Measures Act and continued in force  under the National Emergency Transitional Powers Act, 1945.  From time to time these basic maximum prices have been varied or  the fixed maximum has been suspended in the case of particular goods  and services by Orders issued by the Wartime Prices and Trade Board  under the ���authority of the above Regulations. A few days ago a substantial number of suspensions from price control was announced.  Summary of  I believe it is desirable therefore that a summary should now be  published of jhose goods and services on which a legal maximum price  remains in force under the provisions of the Wartime Prices and Trade  Regulations so that all citizens may be given an opportunity to inform  themselves of the law.  The complete price control regulations are contained in Wartime  Prices and Trade JBoard Order Np. 6&�� which is available to the public  at any office of the Wartime NE?i5|ees and Trade Board, anoV ip which  reference   should   be  madefor exact details.       /-^r^rTS-T^   ^^ jK ^~*���,..__       /OSL-d���13 , S  Minister of Finance.  - GOODS AND  Under Wartime Pricei ,and Trade Board Order t?o. 684  FOODS  ��� All Hours, flour mixes and  meals.  ��� Yeast.  ��� Bread, bread rolls, biscuits  and bakery products.  ��� Processed cereals, cooked or  .uncooked, .including breakfast cereals, macaroni, vermicelli, spaghetti, noodles  and other alimentary paste  products.  ��� Rice.  ��� Pot and pearl barley.  ��� .Shelled corn, but not including popping corn.  ��� Dried peas, soya beans, dried  beans except lima beans and  red -kidney beans.  ��� Baking powder.  ��� Starch.  ��� Sugar, sugar .cane syrups,  corn syrups, grape sugar,  glucose.  ��� Edible molasses.  ��� Honey.  ��� Maple products���1946 prod-  confectionery   and  - ��� ��indy,  caramel.  9.���Teai' Mjffee, coffee concentrates.  ��� Cacao,bfcans, coobja butter.  ��� Cocoa and chocolate and  beverage preparations 66k-  taining cocoa or powdered  milk.. s        '������-.' '-C  ��� Soft .drinks and soft drink  concentrates, except mineral,  sparkling or spring waters in  their natural form.  ��� Malt, malt extract, malt  syrup.  ��� Vinegar.  ��� Black pepper .and white pepper, and substitutes contain-  ingjolack or white pepper.  ��� Butter.  ��� Casein.  ��� Cheddar cheese,. processed  cheese and cream cheese.  ��� Concentrated milk products  of all kinds.  ��� Ice .cream.  ��� Prepared salad dressings;  salad and cooking oils.  ��� Salt.  ��� Fresh apples���1946 crop. ���  ��� Raisins, currants, prunes,  dried dates, dehydrated apples.  ��� Tomatoes, tomato sauce,  tomato paste, tomato pulp,  tomato "puree, .tomato catsup, chili' sauce, when in  hermetically sealed cans or  glass. '  ��� Canned pork and beans,  canned spaghetti and canned  soups.  ��� Canned corn, canned peas,  canned beans excluding the  lima and red kidney varieties.  ��� Canned apricots, canned  peaches, canned pears, canned cherries, canned plums.  ��� Fruits and vegetables in the  two preceding items .when  frozen and sold in consumer  size packages.  ��� Jams, jellies, marmalades.  ��� Meat and meat products,  'hot including game, pet  foods, and certain varieties  of cooked and canned meats  and sandwich spreads.  ��� Sausage casings, animal and  Artificial.    '   y .      *  ��� Live arid dressed, poultry;  poultry products except cer- ,  tain varieties of canned poultry and canned poultry sandwich spreads.  '"'  ��� Eggs in the shell; egg3 frozen  or powdered.  ��� Canned salmon, canned sea  trout, Canned pilchards.  ��� Edible animal and vegetable  fats including lards' and  shortenings. "  CLOTHING  ��� Men's, youths' and boys'  ��uits; pants, cbatsJthd other  clothing except fur coats.  ��� Fabric capsY:"  . ". '  *" '  ��� Men'., youths' arid boys'  fW^i��iiang^ai/^pw*:4hirts,  collars, blouses, underwear,  pyjamai,' ru&ht shirts ami  dressing: gowns.  ��� Women's, misses', girls', chil- (_  ' dren'sand infants' garments i  of all kinds (except fur coats) !  and of any material (except ���  pure silk).  ��� Brassieres . and foundation  ganhentsy ���-       ���'������'���  ��� Women's, misses', girls' and  children'^ accessories ias-follows: dickies, bibs, halters,  neckwear, collars, cuffs and  aprons.  ��� Children's and infants' head-  wear of all kinds, except  misses' millinfcry or hats  made from fur felt.  ��� Knitted wear of all kinds for  either sex, including undergarments, outer garments,  hosiery, stockings, socks and  hcadwear, but not including  pure silk garments, silk stockings or women's and misses'  millinery.  ��� Handkerchiefs.  ��� Work clothing, including  aprons,, for either sex.  ��� Uniform's for either sex.  ��� Sportswear for either sex,  but not! including bathing  suits and bathing caps.  ��� Rubber clothing, rubberized  clothing, waterproof, showerproof and oiled clothing,  except specialized industrial  clothing. -J,  ��� Gloves, gauntlets, mitts and  mittens of all kinds for either  sex, except those designed as  specialized sports equipment  or for specialized industrial  uses.  ��� Diapers and diaper supports.  ��� Footwear of all kinds, and Of  any material.  HOUSEHOLD AND OTHER.  TEXTILES  ��� Auto and travelling rugs,  awnings, bath mats, bedspreads, blankets of all kinds,  canyas fronts, card table  covers, comforters, curtains,  cushion forms, dish cloths,  dish towels, drapes, eiderdowns, face cloths, hammocks, lunfchebri sets, mattresses of all kinds, napkins,  pillows, pillow cases, pillow  forms,   quilts,   sails,   sheets  (including rubber and plastic  coated sheeting afiidwer c\ir-  tains, silence cloths, sleeping  bags, swings, table cloths,  tents, throw-overs, towels  wash cloths, window blinds,  window shades.  ��� Slip" covers "��� for furniture;  covers fof baby carriages,  bassinettes, cribs, cushions,  mattresses; ironing .boards  and toilet seats.    ���  ��� Pads for baby baskets, baby  carriages, card tables, chairs,  . ironing  boards,   mattresses  and playpens.  ���^Sags for household use, gar-  iJEgent bags, haversacks, .dunnage bags. ������;  . ��� Tarpaulins ��� arid other pro-  $<^ve <:bveVihgs e^'canvis.  .��� Scrap fabric*; including Jusefl  ��� Floor rugs and mats chiefly  jsf cotton.  ��� Table and shelf oilcloth.  DOMESTIC FUELS      ^   "  ��� CooJYooke aiid briquette*.  ��� Wood fuels, sawdust' and  charcoal.  HOUSEHOLD EQUIPMENT AND  SUPPLIES Y^  ��� Cooking stoves and ranges,  but'not including rangejttes.  ��� Electrical and gas refrigerators..''  ��� Washing machines.  ��� Furnaces, firje-plaCe heaters  and other .heating equipment  except portable ielectric beaters.       ������"���'"' ~-'::-'-\     Y'-"'-  ��� Jacket heaters and other  .water heating equipment. ^.  ��� Pluriibingandsanitaryequip-  ment as follows:    "/'.Y  (a) All pipe arid fittings of a  *    type arid size suitable for  installation in -domestic  heating or water systems.  (b) All   equipment   known  commercially as "plumb-  .   ers' br^ss"i ���>-������������������  (c) Other plumbing and sanitary equipment as follows:��� bathtubs, closet''  bowls, cojrimodes, closet..  seats and hinges, chemical closets, closet tanks,  household-water softeners, .household y*a,ter  storage tank's, lavatories,  laundry tubs, septic  tanks, sinks, shower  baths, soil pipe and fittings, wash .basins.   .  ��� Domestic sewing machines.  ���' Soap and 'soap compounds.  MOTOR VEHICLES AND ACCESSORIES, BICUUS  ��� Motor vehicles, including  parts and accessories, as'follows: passenger motor vehicles designed to carry less  than ten persons; motorcycles; trucks and trailers  used with trucks. .  ��� Automotive truck bodies*  ��� Pneumatic tires and tubes.  ��� Storage batteries, except for  specialized industrial uses.  V  ��� Bicycles,  sories.  parts  and  acces-  ,   CONSTRUCTION PRODUCTS  ��� Lumber of all kinds.   ���  �� Mill work    suchz as  sashes, windows, stairs .arid  gates.   ���- ���������-' *���"���'���'.  ��� fjly wood ^and veneers.  ��� Pre-cuV lumber products designed for use in residential  or farm buUttirigs, but riot,  including! fully pre-fabricat-  ed buildings.  ��� Gypsum board and gypsum  lath, /";���'.'"' v--rv-i:  ��� WaUboards and building  boards/ ��� ��� y"yy;.Y-.  ��� Insulation products, biit. not  including   pipe   and   bpilfer  ., coy&rinf|s. ' vV ���  ��� Builder*' lime and plaster.  ��� C^^;iron:#pil pipe. \v  Y  .'....��� N^ils,;"staples, rivets^ ..bolts  aria.nuts."": '���' , "'���''".';^ ���  ��� Builders' hardware andloc.ks.,  ��� B^uilding > ,wiresr ;aTjd/' wiring  devices-for fesideritjal-build-  yirigs,.'"';:'i:'''i���.'.;"   y'Yryy.r.Y '/���; .  . AGRICULTURAL MACHINERY,  IMPLEMENTS, EQUIPMENT AND  SUPPLIES  ��� Practically all items o.f farm  machinery, including planting,  seeding and  fertilizing  . equipment, plows, tillage  implements and cultivators,  ; haying, machinery, harvesting machinery, tractors, wagons, dairy machines arid  equipment, sprayers arid  dtist^r's."' ���'  ��� Articles of barn and barnyard equipment; '  ��� Incubators, brooders, poultry feeding, and. watering  equipment; y  �����* ���.Stationerygas engines.  ��� Beekeebers'supplies.-  ��� Harness 4nd harness hard-;  .ware;   '  ��� Barbed wire and other feric- '  ���Trig wireyand fences.:  ��� Hbrsfcshotsy arid horseshoe  caulks and nails.  ��� Binder twine.  :;���   ���Wheelbarrows. y  ..- ��� Feeds arid feed products of  all kinds except horse meat,  pet' foods, "straw, clam shell  and-poultry grit.  ��� Agricultural limestone, hy-  tirated   lime   and   chemical  ' fertilizers of all kinds.  ��� Gopher poisons.        ;  ��� Seed -beans arid seed peas.  ��� Grains as follows:���- wheat:  barley; oatfe;, flaxseed Vbuckwheat; rapeseed; sunflower  seed; grain screenings.'  RAW AND PROCESSED  MATERIALS  ��� Basic iron and steel products  and alloys, including pig irori,.  cast iron, scrap, ingots, bars,  "plate, "rods, arid wire.  ��� Primary, secondary .arid fabricated mill forms of the  following non-ferrous metals  and their alloys; aluminum,  antimony, copper, lead, nickel, tin and ziric.  ��� Tractor distillates and gas-  '  .bline. '    ; y...   :���:.���>.-  ��� Crude rubber, synthetic rub-  ;ber .arid lattices, reclaiinhed'  rubber.   ',;  ��� Basic incfusftrial or agricul-  ���    tiifal chemicals.        ������������������"���  ��� Dye'stuffs; pigments arid oxi-  &*&: ������'.'.'''���'  ��� "Pfiastic  Sheeting  and  other  plastic   shapes   for   futher  processing.  ��� Crushed or .burnt li.mest.qric.  ��� All fats intiYctfls, 'iricludirig  Vitamin 'A oils, i>f aninial,  /vegetable or marine origin  but ,-jjiot".including'cj^lUver  Ml when bottled for sale at  .     VetsSVv--';' ���:������::��� ^i'z'.   ''^OY-'T  ��� Natural Mcurringanimal and  vegetable waxes, but" rio^ iri-  ��� y-^��t^'|��t_i^-'^^:-^:>::';:,'  ��� jgyijiiB'^J^bki; gluf|s and adhe-  sjyes.;" '";'.'. .." * .-","���' yv:::.  ��� Starches  ��� '^kirikiridsbf knitted or woven  .: -yM^iy- e^^Yjwi^Y^lk:.  : ,'a;f^TOC)?'v' -���'���:-;*-'--.-i. :S-: �����:���':-��� '.'���;. -\xfi. ���  ��� 'Bdbbinet, dreis and curtiain  '��� 'rte^^and nttt^:Z'zz':-'-'y>:..  pyre'silk, .fpr the kr?ittw*  . arid' weavirig- of fi-brics.. ��� -\:Y \  ..* ^FVatjtSrl (ri^iiralySridi".-��yn-  ^hetic) e*c*pt P^e^ilk ^fibres  usetf in "the manufacture -pf,  yarns ancl threadsi andwlsste  products from processing.  .��� .Sewing, embroidery arid ,cro-  fcftet y^St thrfcad.s.and floss,-  '-.'��� foixptpmi'.&iW. ''���yTz^r;/''  ��� Rtibberizfed, aplastic arid  other coated fabrics.'  ��� "Elastic  yarns,  fabrics,  arid  ,���   webbing." yyy.  ��� Cotton, wool or hair felts.  '��� ":p)oym arid /ea|bers 6iiit,ript  JricliidJrigdecOrative fe'athers.  ��� Hides and skirisjrom arilrri-  als, reptiles ?or fish, of^type  brdirifirily processed for use  ��� as a leather: ��� "��� ������'���'���_'-  ��� 1+c at h> r.s and s yn t h e t i c  leathers of all kinc|s! ..  ��� Sheepskin shearlings; tanned,  biit riot further-processed  than 'combed or sheared and  coloured on the flesh side.  PULP, PAPER ANO PAPER  PRODUCTS  ��� Pulpwood.  ��� Wastepaper.  ��� Wood pulp, except  (a) dissolving grades,  (b) "alpha" gradesof bleached sulphate,  (c)"]Duracel",..  ,(d)jg'roundwood and unbleached sulphite grades  sold;for the manufacture  ���of newsprint Or hanging  paper.  ��� Newsprint paper except  when sold by manufacturers  thereof.  ��� Certain paper products of.  book, writing, light weight  and specialty paper mills,  such .as bond and stationery  paper, duplicating paper,  book and writing paper,  Bristols, uncoated blotting  paper, coyer paper and most  papers for converting purposes, yy zy.    "'��������� "���";.- ���-.  ��� Papers used for converting ���  or  printing  purposes made  wholly qr';|>,3rt!y '<>f bleached  or  uribleacheii^���-jKraft   pulp  and ��� jljirfift'.waste.  ���. Pai>er- ''"board   used   in   the  ._ manufacture of solid fibre or  corrugated shipping cases.  ��� Box board grades of paper-  board; except for wrapping  riewjiprin^ paper or rriakirig'  neWsprih.t cdires.  CONTAINERS AND PACKAGING  MATERIALS  ��� Containers,  packaging   and  wrapping .devices of a type  . usedHor thi sale or shipment  of products, when triage in  wh'^fcbr in part'frorii'wood,  XP&mh.^A' tejttile, Jabrteqr  solid or corrugated fibre  board, and partitions and  interior parts used in con-  j unction therewith..-.  ��� Multiv^all iiacks; '������;"  ��� ^'Corrugi^:Y^r'y,solid Vifibrifr-'  board'sheets ^r^olls'used for  wrapping or packaging.  ��� Cotton cordage.   ' y  ��� Transportation of goods and  services associated therewith.  .-���Warehousing; dry storage of  gerieral .merchandise, and  household" goods other than  wearing apparel; cold storage/including rental of.lock-  ers and ancillary services;  such as processing charges iri  cold storage plants.  ��� Household laundering rser-  ' vices! Y'    .- ���'."  ��� Supplying of meals or refresh-',  ments for consumption on  the seller's premises, the  supplying of beverages (except alcoholic, beverages) by  pur veyors.qf meals or. refresh-  mentis; the r supplying "of"  meals with sleeping accom-  ' nidation.,, for a cbn>bined  charge, but riot including  the supplying of meals,  rfcfreshrnerits or sleeping ac-.  cbmmodation by an employer to his .employees,  directly or through a servant  or agent.  ��� The service of printing, the  packing or .packaging or any  .   other manufacturing process  in respect of"ariy goods subject   to  'maximum'   prices,   -  when perforriied on a custom  of commission basis.  USED GOODS  ��� Scrap goods, except scrap  rubber and wiping rags.  ��� Household mechanical refrigerators, stoves, ranges and  other   cooking   or   heating  -appliances, electric- washing  'machines,- domestic';sewing.  ;ymachinc;S.  ���'Bicycles. Y        -  ��� Motor.vehicles as follows:���  passenger .motor vehicles designed to carry less than teh  persons; trucks of all kinds;  trailers ii$ed with trucks.  Any material shown above processed for incorporation into, or any fabricated component part of any of the above goods is subject tb maximum prices.  Also ariy set which contains an article referred to above is subject to maxiimum prices even though the remainder of the set consists of articles not referred to.  ; .���", '. ' ��� .''''/''"��� "      ���. ������-.'        ' . ��� ���  The foregoing is Wily a convenient summary of Board Order No. 684.lt does not givetheiuU legal text. For ^11 det��ls^-the WxcJ^e* t^^*rV  ��. COBDOM, Cb��l����i_n.  ������ !.Y ' '    W��rtta����P'ri����yi'ndTr��d�� Board.  . -. * - !'Jy>l   ^ *'   :   1 ��� -- -^       ...- ,i. ^-./      ; .  I  f  I  ���  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I'  I  I  1  I  I  I  ���  I  1  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  CUP  THiS  AND  KEEP fOR  Em REFERENCE   HH��BH��HfflfflKl.,#


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