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The Coast News Apr 11, 1947

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 VICTORIA  -i.  r.-,;jyV-i,  *��8r��l*d��,tl^j^,i^^*��s^nt��  Hopkins  y I^^fiaarmne, BragU^gtjle, Cheekeye, etc.  'efeaiveasid Growing's .Southern Coast.  Covers   3ecl*eH,  Gibsons   Landing,  f iRPfS J&@0fo> Woddfibre, Squamish,  ?,lMlfe&cL^ndlng.|Half  Moon  Bay,  Hardy Island, ^"enfler Harbour, Wilson   CreelCp-i'Kp^eBts   Creek,   Gran-  PTTBX.ISHED  BY THE   COAST  NEWS,  -.IMZTED  Business Office: Half Moon Hay, B. c. National Advertising- Office: Powell Stiver, B. C.  Halfmoon Bay, B.C.Friday, April   11,  1947  5c Per Copy, $2.50 Per Year, by Mai!  Pictured above is a 1,500-horse  _ power diesel road engine of the  type which will be tested early in April under actual traffic conditions by the Canadian Pacific Railway. The locomotive can be used singly or in connected units of two or  three, developing full 4,500-horse power in the latter case.  Future of the steam-powered "iron horse" in Canada may  well depend up on results of these tests. The Canadian Pacific is already turning heavily to use of diesel locomotives  for yard use throughout the system.  KLJEINDALE  By MRS. O. DUBOIS  ���a_aH_B_-___M__Mi__a_--n_a_-_aBM  THE RED -Cross bazaar at  Kleindale .school last Friday  was- a huge success, everyone  contributed, freely and everything was sold. We are hoping  to have another bazaar before  the school holiday the end of  June.  * *    *  Young Dickie Klein, seven-  year-old. son of Mr.- and Mrs.  Pet;e Klein, was burned quite  badly on the hand when he fell-  into the burning embers of an  old bonfire this week, Jaut he is  able to go to school again now.  *      *       * - .    '        ;'\-   '  Binnie Klein brought ^his'logging equipment in from Vancouver this week and it is said  he is starting a logging1 operation in. the1 near vicinity. At  present he is clearing some of  his property ori the highway in  Kleindale.  "-    #    *    ��-.  A new and welcome resident  of Kleindale is Bill Hawcrqft  and family. They moved in one  day this week in their new  home," located close to the Pender Harbour oyster'beds.  * * ' *  Harold - and Gordon Klein,  sons of Mr. and Mrs. ^Norman  Klein, .were transferred from  Kleindale school this-week to  Irvines Landing school.' Their  many little friendsare sorry-to  see them'have to leave: z>  ���^ *    *    *   V  Wilfred Harper has started a  new logging operation hear here  on the highway -close-rto. Madeira Park. :.: ~:yr .  HALF MOON BAY  By MBS. R. MOSIER  VISITING for a few days at  Redroofs last week were Mr.  (George Nairn of Vancouver,  and Mr. William Barcley of Victoria. Mr. Barcley is the brother of the late Captain Arthur  Barcley of Redroofs and recent-,  ly returned from England where  he has been living for the past  year.  * *    *  Rev. Allen Green arrived  Sunday aboard the John Antle  to conduct an Easter Service in  the Half Moon Bay School. The  service was an inspiring one,  and' there was a good. attendance despite the heavy rain.  Mrs. G. Spence and daughter  Grace arrived Friday from Van  Anda-for a visit with their many  friends here.  . *    *    *  Mr. and Mrs. W. Kolterman  had as week-end visitors the  latter's son and daughter, Miss  Laverneand Mr. Ken Anderson,  and   Miss   May   Klock,   all   of  -Burnaby.'"  .**'���*  The Alexander family were  all together over the Easter  holiday; Mr. Alexander was-  home from Salmon Bay, and  Stewart home from Vancouver  College.  * *    *  Also home from school were  Mr. Don King who attends Vancouver Technical School, and  Master Bobby" ��� Kilgour from  Vancouver   College,    and   Mr.  Gordon Head frfcm Mission City.  * *    * -  Mr. W. B. Foley spent the long  week-end in Seattle'visiting his   ���    ,    *-_._   -.  __. :���-.'-  ���__.   i      " *     *     * ;-.*,.   ^   ���~���;*~.i   *���.~j   *_   1 j  uesfions Listed  or  Cancer' Program  THOUSANDS of British Columbians donated approximately $287,000 in 1946 to the  first annual "Conquer Cancer"  campaign; thousands of others  are interested in the fact that  definite steps are being taken  to combat this dread disease and  would be willing to assist it  they felt certain that progress  is being made.  During the last two weeks in  April a drive will be made to  raise $300,000 in British Columbia and already certain questions are being asked again and  again. Here are some of the  more commonly repeated questions:  Q.���What organizations are  backing the "Conquer Cancer"  campaign? . '.  A.���The B.C. Cancer Foundation and the B.C. branch of the  Canadian Cancer Society.    -  Q.���What are the normal  functions of these organizations?  A.���The B.C. Cancer Foundation is concerned with the  working of its treatment and  diagnostic unit, the B.C. Cancer  Clinic in Vancouver. The aims  of thei B.C. branch of. the Canadian Cancer Society are primarily educational and organizational and teaching by lectures, motion pictures and other  media lay awareness, of the  early symptoms and necessity  of prompt cancer treatment.  Q.���What happened to the  money raised in 1946?  A.���It was allocated three  ways.  Q.���What are those three  ways?  A.���The B.C. Cancer Foundation received approximately  $245,000. Of this amount over  $30,000 was spent in new X-ray  machines for, the- Cancer clinic  and approximately $20,000'will  be spent enlarging the Cancer v  'WorBd's Ills Stem  From Ordinary Man'  THE FOLLOWING letter from  a World War II veteran appeared in the; New York Times  recently and.was clipped out  and sent in to > the Coast News  by one of our readers, Miss Win-  nifred New. ������;  Dear Sir.���My name is John  Crown. .��� I am'; a paraplegia at  Hallorari Gehlral Hospital. My  physical wounds are very sma 11  in comparison;''to my spiritual  wounds. I -haye come back  from death ti&V'a world I no  longer care f$r. I, who have  been engaged in|the great struggle to save the��world from tyr-  any and having seen my comrades die for this cause, can find  no peace in the world or in my  country. z}y  Having livedy. close to death  for two years, the reasons why  there is no peace seem infini-  tesimally flimsy); Russia wants  the Dardanelles, Yugoslavia  wants Trieste; a the Moslems  want India, labor wants more  wages, capital $|nts more profit, Smith wabtijg&o pass the .car  in front of MW; Junior wants  more spehdin|.Jp&_ey. To these  I say, is it nectary to kill and  cripple human ybeing for these  petty gains?    ������'*$". ,  Anyone whotthiriiks a human  body is so cheaj^ that it can be  traded for ^t- tFact of land,^ a  piece of -silvey..tp&a-few minutes J]t^  of time, sh'ouM be forced to  listen to the momis of the dying  for the rest o$h|jS life.  All the tfou&fesS of the world  originate in tj^Vcpnimon man.  The selfish arie||greedy ways of  nations are . ji3s&\the ways of  each individual"'multiplied a  hundredfold vj_hl��n; the morals  of the common! rifen drop, so do  the morals of f$iei nation and of  the world.       'yy  As long as y&ur , individual  morals remain ata low ^ebb, so  will be the wp^i. Until each  of us stops ''hogging the road"  with his car, stops.fighting oyer  the seat in the bus, stops arguing oyer who isigoing,to cut the  grass,;:there"wfllibe; no peace in  the world, i If|; man y Wishes  peace again, he must return to  the great commandment "Love  thy neighbour S$its thyself for  the love of GodWzM-^y^M^.  *'- m^'-pz-z^UiiM^  ontests  By  ELLEN   HARLEY  SQUAMISH���A highlight of the  past week was the third East  Howe Sound School drama festival.  Held under the auspices of  the school and community drama  branch of the Department of  Education, the plays were presented at the P.G.E. hall in  Squamish.  The adjudicator" was Miss  Dorothy Davies. The committee  in charge was Mr. J. P. Freeman Warr, Mrs. G. S. Clarke,  Mr. J. Castle, Mrs. E. Naud, Mrs.  W. Gedge, Mr. J. Mahood, Mr.  E. Tutin, Mrs. D. D. Morrison,  Mr. C. Smith, Mrs. J. A. Quick,  Mrs. J. McRae, Mr. D. W. Black  and Mr. M. P. Lutack.  PLAYS PRESENTED  The plays presented Wednesday evening were "Lily", a drama by Britannia Mines high  school, directed by Mr. W. D.  Black; "A Better Mousetrap", a  comedy by Woodfibre high  school, and directed by Mr. M.  P. Lutack; "A Birdseye View of  Mabel", a farce, Squamish High  School, directed by Mrs. J. R.  Morrison; "Good Night Caro-  by 'Britannia Mines high  school, directed by Mr. W. D.  Black; and "The Monkey's Paw",  a drama -by Woodfibre high  school and directed by Mrs. S.  McClatchie.  j^  again." She is staying with her  daughter,- Mrs. Jimirtfe Phillips,  and family. Everyo'tgi is happy  to see her getting wejj again.  * *    * v  Mr. Jervis HiixT.i returned  home yesterday from one of his  frequent trips to Vancouver.  * *   ��.-.  y.-  Mrs. Ray West andy daughter  Shirley, left#for Egmont to visit  'relatives over the Easter holiday. .������ ��� y:y  '  * *    *';-"���  Mr. and Mrs. H. Harris and  daughters Grace and Bohnie left  for a few days' visitAto \ Vancouver where they willy spend a  while with their eldest daughter,  Velma Harris, who;;is -going to  school in Vancouver^ "  SELMA PARK  By HILDA LEE   v  EASTER guests at Selma Park  Lodge included Mr; and Mrs.  F. Sheppard with their two sons,  Richard y.and John; Mrs. G.  Hitchoifcfy June and Lindsay  Hitchoh�� Miss Barbara Morton  and Mr:iF. Heavey.  ..._,*'.;���* He,*;'''  Masters Robert and Colin Neal  accompanied1   by   Master   Jack  Patterson, were Easter guests of;  their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.  ; H. Neal -'at* Selma Lodges  :',yZ. *..';���'y*'".''.*i;;':; '.''-;��� Z ;   ���> '������;.  We   aire;^glad  to  see  smoke  coming from Jimmie Harrison's  chimney; again.   It's some time;  since he' resided at Selma Park, f  Hope you are back to stay Jim-  ��� ���'mie.";..'"-; ������'������''''        --���'���   y  - *... :*"  * ���.'  Mrs. G. yB. Woods of Powell  River, a former resident of Sechelt; spent a few. idayis. at Selma  ! Park,; as the guest of Mr. and  Mrs. J. Mowatt before proceeding to Vancouver.  Miss MargP Vint is home for  the Easter holidays.  We are very glad to see Mrs.;  S.Sugett back and so greatly  improved in health, and hope it  is permanent.   '  Mrs. H. Neal had a surprise ;  visit   from  old  friends   during  Easter,   namely  Mr.   and  Mrs.  Roger Green.  *   ���*���-*.  Mrs. H. D. Irvine of Gibsons  Landing spent a few days as the  guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. Mowatt,  and then continued to Sechelt  to spend a week with Mr. and  Mrs. R. S. Hackett.  A very successful whist driye  was held last week at the home  of Mrs. H. Neal, to raise funds  for* the Selma Park community  hall. Ten tables were arranged.  The prizes which were donated,  were won by Mrs. J. Finlayson,  Mrs. J. McGuinniss, Mr. F. Wil-  Mr. George Fiddler and son  left Wednesday for the Germain  Logging  Company  on  Stewart  Island.  ���*.' '.*:*.  Mr. and Mrs. William Arsen-  ault spent an enjoyable weekend at Powell River.  * *    *  Mr. Mason was home from  Victoria to spend the holidays.  with his family here.  ���*.'**���  Mr.  and  Mrs.  J.  Sutherland  had as their house guest for a  ,-, few days Miss Itay Purdy  of  New Westminster.  �����    *    *  At Welcome Beach for a few  days are Mr. and Mrs. Oswald  and daughter Peggy of Vancouver. The Oswald family are  returning this summer to make  their permanent home at Welcome Beach.  * *    *  ' Mr. and Mrs. Iverson and son  are now living at Welcome  Beach. Mr. Iverson, who is a  carpenter, is working with Mr.  R. Thompson.  ��� ��������� ��� _ *    *    *  Week-end guests of Mr. and  Mrs. F. Lyons at Redroofs were  Mr. and Mrs. Don McDonald,  Mrs. I. Thompson and daughter  Jane, and Mr. Hartley Asquith,  all of New Westminster.  ���.**.*���  Spending the Easter weekend with the Herrington family  were, Miss Ruth Lehman and  Mr. John Trerise of Vancouver.  * *    *  Mr. John Resten of Vancouver is at Welcome Beach to  open his camp - there, and Mr.  J. Bennejtt to open camp at Reproofs, y.   '   lows and Mr. Bachalor. Mrs. A.  Flay was the lucky winner of  the  drawing.   The sum of $32  was taken in.  * *    * *.   .  Margaret Mary, Alan and Paul  are spending the Easter vacation with their grandmother,  Mrs. S. Colson. They were accompanied, by their mother,  Mrs. P. Bruynell.  NATIVITY  Floioer  Resulting  From a seed implanted:  Insect  Refreshed  By a drop of dew:  Birds   '"  Exulting  That their wish is  / granted���  Singing  Z  Madly  For the day is new.  Quelqu'un.  The Easter service at Bowen  Island United Church was conducted by Rev. J. P. Westman.  into a capital fund to be used  for the building of a SO-bed  Cancer hospital, costing $760,000  to erect _md equip. The Cancer Society received about $41,-  500 which is devoted to lay  education including the publishing of a monthly bulletin.  Q.���How is money to be spent  that is raised this year?  A.���To increase capital.building fund, to augment existing  facilities and for educational  work.  Q.���Where should I send my  donations?  A.���If no local committee is set  up in a community, address  donations to "Conquer Cancer"  Provincial Campaign Headquarters, 720 Howe Street, Vancouver, B.C.  ' ' ���        ,  BOWEN ISLAND  By   PEARL   PUNNETT  THERE were a number of Easter  visitors to Bowen over the  weekend. Among those who  came up to open their camps  for the season were Mr. and  Mrs. Bob Gray, Mr. and Mrs. A.  Pollard, Mr. and Mrs. B. Brad-  shaw, Mrs. Clements, Mr. and  Mrs. A. Todd, Mr. and Mrs. W.  Gallagher, Mr. and Mrs. C.  Tudge, Mrs. E. Parrish, Miss  Mary Marshall and Mr. and Mrs.  McKelvie.  * *    *  The Pie Shop under the management of Miss��L. Whitlaw and  . Miss  C;  McManus has  opened  for the season; ���  *���*���..  Mr. Tom White arrived at  Bowen last week with the San-  nies to carry on the ferry service between Bowen Island and  Horseshoe Bay.  * *    *  The Community Club presented an evening of entertainment Saturday, April 5. Bingo  was first on the list, followed by  dancing and refreshments. Miss  Gloria Knight very kindly supplied dance" music. The raffle  was a fcox of chocolates won by  Mr. Forbes. Tickets for the  barn dance to be held on April  19 may now be purchased from  members of the committee.  Born to Mr. and Mrs. Eric  Harding, a son, Glenn Douglas.  The stork delivered babjr Glenn  on March 22, his uncle Lloyd's  birthday.  * .*���.*  Mr. and Mrs. Percy Ward and  Barry spent the holiday with  Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Ward.  . Mr. Sam Jacobs opened his  Sandwich Shop April 3. How's  business, Sam?  ."���*.'*'.*..  Miss Sally Lister is spending  a week with her grandparents,  Mr. and Mrs. J. Lister.  On Thursday evening plays  presented were "The Dear Departed", a comedy by Wood-  fibre high, school, directed by  Miss Una Lilwall; "Andante", a  drama by Britannia Mines high  school, directed by Mr. W. D.  Black; "The Name Is Johnston",  a comedy; by Squamish high  school, directed by Mrs. J. A.  Quick; ^Wildcat Willie's Lucky  Number'V a comedy by Britannia Mines high school, directed  by Mr: W. d; Black; and "Dark  Brown", a drama by Squamish  high school, directed by Mrs.  Hannah E. McCormEick.  CHALLENGE CUPS  �� JThe^C^^ ,-were  W"i^ded��^sfollowis:;y -Hy  Ci^Bd^^dvbpB. C. Pulp &  awarded to "Dear Departed",  Woodfibre, for best comedy.  Cup donated by Drama Festival Committee awarded "Goodnight Caroline", Britannia Mines  for second best comedy.  Cup donated by Britannia  Mines Players Club awarded to  "Dark Brown", for popularity  play.  INDIVIDUAL  AWARDS  The    individual    cups    were  , awarded as follows:  First actor, comedy ��� Don  Heron, donated by Squamish  Hotel.  Second actor, comedy���Francis Niro, donated by J. D. Manners.  First actress, comedy���Luella  Watt, Squamish P.T.A.  Second actress, comedy ���  Eleanor Dunbar, donated by  Yarwpod Drugs.  First actor, drama���Reginald  Moretto, Squamish and Howe  Sound District Board of Trade.  Second actor, drama���Phillip  Judd, Rod Farquharson.  First actress, drama���Eleanor  Dunbar, donated by Mackenzies  Ltd., Squamish.  First actor, supporting role���  Allan Rehko,, donated by  Squamish W. A. to Canadian  Legion.  Second actor, supporting role   Owen   Wood,    donated   by  Squamish Canadian Legion.  First actress, supporting role  ���Merle Udeen, donated,by Carl  Smith, Imperial Service.  Second actress, supporting  role���Patsy Whalen, donated by  H. & W. Logging Co. Ltd.  Best novice actor ��� Ramon  Bennett, donated by Newport  Hotel.  Best novice actress���Shirley  Naud, donated by W. Kennedy.  Best all-round actor ��� Don  Heron, donated by Britannia  Canadian Legion/  Best all-round actress���Eleanor Dunbar, donated by Britannia Canadian Legion.  At the close of Miss Davies'  comments and awards, Mr. W.  D. Black of Britannia thanked..  PENDER HARBOUR���Captain  J. A. MacDonnell, managing  director of the newly-formed  company, Marine Express Lines  Limited, annouces a new fast  boat service to Pender Harbour,  Jervis Inlet area.  The personnel is made up of  young war veterans mostly from  the navy. Their boat, "Jervis  Express," is a converted American-type Fairmile and ex-sub  chaser, powered by 500 horsepower diesel engine, and is expected to make its first trip  April 8. It will leave Vancouver  at 10 a.m., arriving at Pender  Harbour at 2 p.m.  Other points of call will be  Egmont, Britain River, Deserted  Bay, Vancouver Bay, Malibu  Club. It is expected that a trip  will be made two or three times  a week.  Carrying capacity is 70 to 80  passengers, 20 to~ 25 tons  general freight, refrigeration for  five tons perishables, and a  coffee bar for the convenience  of passengei's.  Mrs. Fox Dies  M Son's Home  GIBSONS LANDING ��� Mrs.  Annie Fox passed away at the  home of her son, Jack Lowden,  Sunday, -March 30. Although  she had been ill previously, Mrs.  Fox had been feeling well recently, and had attended church  on the day of her death. .  Mrs. Fox is survived by two  other sons, Herb Lowden and  Albert Fox, and one daughter,  Mrs. Lofter, of Moose Jaw,  Sask.  GRANTHAMS BEAT  GIBSONS FRIDAY  GIBSONS LANDING���Despite  the fact that Woodfibre did  not make an appearance here  Friday night to play basketball,  theylocalities had themselves a  ���>''5M':";-fe.v-v.^ii4SJS. yf', -, .wi-r -., ������>.,.._v..-.-��-. -,.   _ ~._w   -_, ���       . ...... .... .      ..  __iiii��^��^^  f&Cyz-- ^S^bwii'^ 'Squamish high1   kmcT hospitality to the visiting    .chosen-Tan the spot, representing,  By PERIWINKLE  OLD and well tried 'varieties  will be relied on for the main  flower display but try a few of  the flower, novelties/described  in the seedman's new catalog.  Only do not let enthusiasm overload, a garden with more plants  * than space can accommodate  and time to look after them.  The time between the last  bulb showing in May and the  prodigality of. bloom which sets  July ablaze is a perplexing1 time  for gardeners with a herbaceous  border. ',.  Numbers of plants at their  best in June and ; a display of  bright flowers can-'-be massed to  give color effects which are so  desirable.  Anchusa, a really blue flower  planted in a group are striking.   .  Aquilegias and June are synonymous. They thrive in a  semi-shaded position, but also  do well in the sun.  A flowery subject for the  front of the border is betonica  grandiflora. The plants are  dwarf but bear large spikes of  rosy-purple flowers that like  full sunshine.  There is <the iris generally  consigned to the odd corners.  Arrange for a group of modern  mixed flag irises. Give them full  sun and the reward will be a  lovely show of various colors.  Delphiniums and lupins bloom  at this time. The former for  massing are unequalled ahd  their stateliness is supreme.  For exquisite color variations,  obtain some of the gorgeous  Russell lupins, so perfect in  form and size and lasting so  long. v  Plant the odd giant pink foxtail lilies, pyrethrurhs in scarlet,  pink ahd both single and double.  Others are yellow geum, pinks,  yellow alyssum, achilleas and  campanulas, and:the garden will  be a blaze of color in June.  Rock gardens are at their best  in the spring, most of the plants  being perennials. Stir the soil  around the plants and fertilize  them. Reset any that may have  heaved by the frost. Pockets in  the rock garden can stand new,  rich soil and fertilizer. New  plants or divisions will flower  this year.  Plan to have many Pf the free-  flowering annuals set in the  rock garden for summer, display.  Some of the best are lobelia,  globe nasturtium, dwarf marigolds, alyssum, torn thumb zinnias, verbena and annual phlox.  A choice of as many colors as  the rainbow may be selected.  school for the best drama.  Cup donated by Department  of Education, awarded to "Mon-  key^s Paw", by Woodfibre high  school-for second best drama.  Cup donated by'Local 494,  I.B.P.S. and P.M.W^ Woodfibre,  Loans Made Easy  By Gibsons Bank  THIS YEAR, "wet paint" signs  are appearing in many Canadian doorways. All across the  country home owners are  brightening up their homes in  fresh attractive colors, buying  new modern furnishings, rebuilding and redecorating, and  so improving their, properties.  For many of these modern-  minded house owners, the Bank  of Montreal has. been a welcome ally: A B. of M. low-cost  personal loan, makes possible  the cash purchase of materials  and essential household articles.  ��� To those in a position to make  repayment, the B.of M. is glad  to lend money for any reasonable purpose. The low rate will  surprise you���only. 27 cents a  month for a $100 loan, repayable in twelve monthly instalments. The amount borrowed  can be more Or less, of course,  but the cost remains proportionately the same, and there  are no other charges.  Drop in and see ,the Bank of  Montreal at Gibsons where their  Carrall and Hastings Streets  Branch provides.a;local i&vvice  on Tuesday and Friday of'each  week. If this is not convenient,,  call in at Carrall and Hastings  branch the next time you are in  Vancouver or drop them a line  outlining your problem in brief.  players and directors. He also  remarked on the work done by  the committee in charge, particularly when the entire stage  was temporarily erected for the  performances. Much time and  effort were spent by many of  the citizens of Squamish. The  Squamish and Howe Sound District Board of Trade sponsored  the festival in Squamish and it  was pleased to have a record  attendance of almost 600 people  both evenings.  as it happened, Granthams and  Gibsons. The exact score became rather lost during the final  quarters, but there was no doubt  that Granthams had the edge,  slightly.  One outcome of the game was  the realization among the players that there are enough players knocking about the two  communities to form competitive teams. A return match has  been set for Easter Monday evening in Gibsons Hall.  You Can Help Brighten  The Lives of Children!  >������'.  Miss Gwen McMaster with  her mother and sister visited  Bowen for the Easter week-end.  Miss McMaster, reecntly discharged from the A.T.S., has  just returned from Italy.  Legion Notes  GIBSONS   LANDING   ���   The  April 1 meeting of Branch 109  initiated seven- hew members,  the largest number in many  months.  H. B. Metcalfe and R. Telford were named by the meeting' as delegates to the provincial convention to be held at  Vernon in May.  Support was given to the attempt to get the National Film  Board to have showings every  four weeks instead of every  five as at the present.  Plans for a summer carnival  to be held here on July 1, 2 and  3 are now beyond the formative  stage.  Satisfaction was expressed at  the success of the T.B. X-Ray  Clinic, sponsored by the Legion  and supported whole-heartedly  by local organizations. ;  CRIPPLED children undergoing treatment at the Queen Alexandra Solarium, Mill Bay, V.I., will benefit this month from  the "April Shower of Dimes" being conducted by the Solarium  Junior League of Victoria and its Chapter, the Thetis Club, of  Vancouver.  The "April Shower of Dimes" has become a direct appeal to  the public of British Columbia since its institution eight years  ago. All donations, no matter how small, are gratefully accepted,  as the increase in operating cost of this hospital must be met if  the high standard of service to these little ones is to be carried on.  The Solarium is open to all crippled children of this Province,  regardless of creed, color, or the ability of their parents to pay  for hospitalization.  Those who would like to make the "April Shower of Dimes"  la blessed downpour, should send donations to the Solarium Office  at Victoria, B.C. 2 THE COAST NEWS  Friday, April  11,  1947  ,asBjpa^_��^^  ON THE ROAD TO  PORPOISE BAY  these are LOTS not out of 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. PAIRR PEARSON  Gulf Coast Manager, Halfmoon Bay  or  CONSOLIDATED BROKERS LTD.  942 West Pender  Vancouver, B.C. PA3348  Use This  SUBSCRIPTION FORM  Now!  We need your support as a subscriber to keep up our  service and to improve it. If you are not now a subscriber, don't put it off any longer . . . send in the  handy form below and be sure of getting your copy  each week.  3tfjf (teat Neros  Name       Mail  Address      1  Year ��� $2.50  Mail to THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay  or direct to WESTVIEW,   B.C.  A DURO  EETS  EVERY  Fasm Need  RUNNING water is  a necessity on the  modern farm ��� in the  home, stables, poultry  gouses, and greenhouses��it saves valuable time and  labour every day. Livestock need plenty of Fresh  JWater to maintain a high standard of production^left  S DURO pump carry the water for you.  THE NEW DURO PUMP  fThe new DURO is the Farmer's pump��� built fo  pump water through all your buildings for all your  gvater needs. Well-constructed, it will give .you long  __nd satisfactory service.  EMCO  FIXTURES  AND FITTINGS  For your Kitchen, Bathroom, and Laundry.  Designed for Beauty and  TJtility. See us for com-  plgte ttrformatioQ,  FOR SALES AND SERVICE ON ALL  YOUR NEEDS- CALL  VETERAN'S PLUMBING  F. Muir  PHONE 8451  WESTVIEW. B.C.  Ed Deviti  EMPIRE BRASS MFG. CO., LIMITED  1038 Homer Street, Vancouver, B.C.  j  3 Lines  (15 Words)  for 35c     3 Insertions (same ad)  60c  Sxtra words, above 15-word min., 2c each. Cash with ordei.  Jotices,  Engagements, Marriages,, Deaths, etc.,. 75c insertion  LITTLE ADS - - - BIG RESULTS!  I4SV  FOR SALE  SHIP BY Gulf Lines Express, to  or from Vancouver. Low rates.  Fast service.    Careful handling.  Specify Gulf Lines Express,    tf  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.  FOR SALE  "ARE YOU IN THE MARKET?"  16 beds, $5 to $10; 23 chairs,  $1 to $2; 7 rocking chairs, $4 up;  dressers, $10 up; carpets and  miscellaneous; row boat, $15,  See Arthur Morrison, New Deal  Second-Hand Furniture, Gib=  sons Landing, 1  KEYS TO ORDER���  All kinds  of  keys  made to  order.    Send sample you wish  duplicated,    Muir's   Hardware,  at Powell River (Westview) B.C.  GIBSONS LANDING  By LES PETERSON  -HIGHLIGHT of the municipal  council meeting here was a  discussion of the proposal by  certain sports fishermen to close  waters east of Salmon Rock to  commercial ��� fishing. The coun  cil decided to support the protest of the local commercial  fishermen regarding this possible ban, in view of the fact  that it would force fishermen  now resident here to leave the  community    and    find    homes  somewhere else.  * *    *  "The Ranger," official publication of the Pacific Coast Militia Rangers, changes at the beginning of this year from a  training booklet to a regular  magazine. All Rangers receive  a subscription to this publica- ;  tion. The January issue has an  interesting recapitulation of the .'  organization and work of the  P.C.MiR. during the war years.  Although now officially "stood-  down" as a wartime unit, the  Ranger organization continues  to exist, with many companies  carrying on on a peacetime  basisiv     v..... . Lv ���-��� .���_���  * *    *  Pile driver and pilings have  arrived for the new wharf. Now  all that is required is men, and  maybe we'll have a new one yet.  The wharf at Gibsons has been  missed since its closure in ways  that have not pertained to the  docking of boats only. For it x  has been the common of Gibsons, the focal point to which, in  due course of time, almost  everybody drifts, to meet and  gather and disperse again from  day to day. People now come  as far as the closed-off ramp,  to gaze down its unrailinged  length. They may fool you or  me that they are merely watching the tearing down of an old  structure and ihe erection of a  new one, but What they are  really doing is hanging on loose  ends, missing the place that was  as much a meeting point as are  the cafes, the post office, or the  living room of their homes.  SECRET COVE  By  INNES  WILLISON  A PARTY was held at the home  of Bill Craighead on Friday  evening, March 28. Among the  guests were Captain and Mrs. F.  Ferguson of Vancouver, Mr. and  Mrs. E. Willison, Mr. M. Johnson.  * *    *  .Mr. and Mrs. E. Swanson and  their son Raymond stopped.in  for a visit on their Way to spend  the ^ Easter holidays with  friends at Vancouver. They  travelled with their own boat  from Prince Rupert.  * *    *  Willisons have also left for  Vancouver on combined shopping and business trip.  GULF LINES LTD.  M. V. "GULF WING"  Schedule of operations between VANCOUVER and PENDER HARBOUR  Coiling at Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay  ROUTE No. 2  NORTHBOUND  Lv. Vancouver   Ar. Sechelt   Ar. Halfmoon Bay ���  Ar. Pender Harbour*  Monday  No  Sailing  Northbound  Tuesday  9.30 a.m.  11.45 a.m.  12.30 p.m.  1.30 p.m.  Wednesday  9.30 a.m.  11.45 a.m.  12.30 p.m.  1.30 p.m.  Thursday  9.30 a.m.  11.45 aon.  12.30 p.m.  1.30 p.m.  Friday  5.00 p.m.  7.15 p.m.  8.00 p.m.  9.00 p.m.  Saturday  1.00 p.m.  3.15 p.m.  4.00 p.m.  5.00 p.m.  Sunday  11.00 a.m.  1.15 p.m.  2.00 p.tn.  3.09 P**n>  ���NOTE���Pender Harbour Calls will be made   at Irvine's Lridg., Garden Bay, Madiera Park  SOUTHBOUND  Sunday  Lv. Pender ���  Lv. Halfmoon  Lv. Sechelt ~  Ar. Vancouver  Monday  No  Sailing  Southbound  Tuesday  1.30 p.m.  2.45 p.m.  3.30 p.m.  5.45 p.m.  Wednesday  1.30 p.m.  2.45 p.m.  3.30 p.m.  5.45 p.m.  Thursday  1.30 p.m.  2.45 p.m.  3.30 p.m.  5.45 p.m.  Friday  No  Sailing  Southbound  Saturday  8.00 a.m,  9.00 aon.  9.45 a.m.  12.00 noon  Trip  1  7.00 a.m,  8.00 a.m.  8.45 a.m.  10.45 a.m.  -  No.  2  3.00 p.m.  4.15 p.m.  5.00 p.m.  7.15 p.m.  FOR SALE  BRED SOWS and weanling pigs.  R. Hinsche, R.R. No. 1, Gibsons Landing. 35  FOR SALE  LOT 87'x600', partially cleared,  at Selma Park.   Apply Fred  Mills, Sechelt.. 36  WANTED . "~  LARGE   size   baby crib,    Mrs.  Steeh Cassidy, Halfmoon Bay.  ;���'," y 36  FOR SALE  ADDISON mantel model electric Tadio, AC, plastic case,  like   new,   $35.     Garden   Bay  Lodge,: Garden Bay, 36  For information please call MA. 4655 or MA. 7039  Ferry Wharf, ft. Columbia St. Vancouver, B.C.  Route No. 2 Schedule effective February 21st until further notice.  THE much-mooted road tb Vancouver is due for another airing, as revealed by a letter received yesterday by Frank  Clarke, secretary of the West-  view Ratepayers' Association.  C. J. Ballentine, secretary of the  Sea Bus Lines, which operates  on Howe Sound, has offered to  come to Powell River to discuss  the proposition with interested  persons.  Date of the round-table conference has yet to be set, but the  interest of the bus company  marks ^another step forward in  the ancient battle for a land link  between Powell River and Vancouver.  Mr. Ballentine's letter states  in part, "As holders of the public utilities commission franchise  between . Gibsons Landing,  Horseshoe Bay and Fisherman's  Cove, we are anxious to start  a car ferry in connection with  the proposed road to Vancouver."  Northern terminal for such a  ferry service would be Thunder  Bay, "explained ratepayers' secretary Frank Clarke. The West-  view organization has carried on  an active investigation of recent  months into the possibility of  constructing the coast road.  Powell River Board of Trade'  began pressing for the project:  nearly 15 years ago.'  Alaska's official flower is the  forget-me-not.  U_S��S. Sailings  OWING to the annual overhaul  of their steamer SS, Cheloh-  sin,. Union Steamships Ltd. an-'  nouhce special sailing from Vancouver next Saturday and the  following Saturday (April 12  and 19), when the", steamer will  leave Vancouver at 2 p.m. instead of 12 noon, asyscheduled.  From and including April 26 the  regular schedule will be maintained. ri~  Bank of Montreal   '|y  nimuio* auauus  GIBSONS LANDING. B.C.  Sub-agency to Carrall and Hastings Sts.  Branch, Vancouver, B.C.  Change o�� Service  Following a recent canvass of local opinion days  and hours of opening are now:  TUESDAY -r- 10:45 a.m. -^ 2:30 p.m.  FRIDAY��� 10:45 a.m. -��� 2:30 p.m.  We trust the. change will be satisfactory to all.  Ask for our bobkets, "Your Bank "and How You'May  Use It" and "Service of the Bank of Montreal".  i  I  i  i  i  I  i  1  i  i  i  i  i  i  I  (  i  i  i  !  i  i  i  I  i  i.  r  i  i  i  i  j  i  i  i  t  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  j  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  t  i  i  i  i  i  The following is a convenient summary of Board Order No. 711���published far  the guidance and protection of Canadian consumers. It does not.give the full  legal text. For full details of the law reference should be made to the Order.  CtfP-  TH IS-A N 0   K E E P   F 0 fc EASY  REFERENCE  '. _':"-'.. Summary of  ������GOODS AND SERVICES REMAINING SUBJECT TO MAXIMUM F^E REGULATIONS ���  As set forth in Wartime Prices & Trade Board Order No. 711���effective A.pril 2, 1947  fOODS  ��� All' flours,: flour mixes and  meals.  "��� ��� Yeast.  ���: Bread; bread rolls, and bakery, products.  ��� Biscuits, except those completely covered with chocolate.  ��� Processed cereals, cooked or  uncooked, including break-  fast^cereals., macaroni, ver-  '   ;^ih^SlH,~ spaghetti,   noodles  r and other: alimentary paste,  products.  ��� Rice, excepting wild 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.  ��� Starch.  ��� Sugar,   sugar . cane   syrups,-  corn   syrups,   grape   sugar,  glucose..  ��� Edible molasses.  ��� Honey.  ��� Tiar coffee, coffee concentrates.  ��� tylalt," malt   extract,   malt  .; " j��ynip. ���'���:..'.;  '���Black pepper and white pep-  jjeiy and substitutes contain-  -iittg/black or white pepper.  ��� Butter.  ��� Casein.       -  ��� Cheddar cheese, processed  cheese and cream cheese.  ��� Concentrated'milk products  of all kinds.    .  ���. Ice-cream.  '���' 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 com, canned peas,  canned peans ��� excluding the  lima and red kidney varie-  :ties;i:':  ��� 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,  ���not"including"'��� garre, . pet  foods,: and; certain varieties  of cooked and canned meats.  ��� Sausage casings, animal and  ��� artificial..  '"���' Lively.dressed   and   canned '  poultry; (but not including  turkey^ geese brducks, live,  :dressed'dr processed; poultry  ��� spreads,, poultry stews and  poultry   in   pastry   or   pie  "-' crust).  ��� Canned, salmon, canned sea  trout, canned  pilchards  of  .'    the 1946 or-earlier packs.  ��� Edible animal and vegetable  fats including lards; and  shortenings.  CLOTHING  ��� Men's, youths' anil boys*  coats,   jackets   and   wind-  breakers   made   wholly   or  chiefly of leather.  ��� Men's,   youths'   and   boys'  ;    suits or pants made wholly  or chiefly of cotton or rayon.  ��� Men's, youths' arid boys'  furnishings as follows: ���  blouses; collars; pyjamas;  nightshirts; underwear, other  than that made wholly of  wool; dressing gowns, other  than those made wholly of  .".' ��� jaU-wo<^ . ftibrjcj. shirts,   in-,  eluding   sport yshirtir other "  than'Jthose made wholly, of  all-wool or all-rayori fabric.  ��� Women's, misses', girls',  children's arid infants'^ garments of all kinds (but not  including��� (a) garments  made wholly of all-wool  fabric, '(b) raincoats, or. (c)  jackets -and windbreakers,  except when made wholly or  chiefly of leather).    .  , ��� Women's, misses', girls' and  children's accessories as follows: dickies, bibs, halters,  neckwear, collars, cuffs and  aprons. ~  ��� Knitted wear for either sex  as follows: undergarments,  other than those made wholly  of wool; circular knit hosiery  of cotton or rayon.  ��� Work clothing, including  aprons for either sex, when  made wholly or chiefly of  cotton or leather.  ��� Uniforms for either sex.  ��� Gloves, gauntlets and-mitts  for either sex when made  wholly or chiefly of cotton  or leather,; except those de-  . signed as specialized sports  equipment cir for specialized  industrial uses.  ��� Brassieres; foundation  gar-  'ments,   but   not   including  surgical corsets.  ��� Diapers and diaper supports.  HOUSEHOLD AND OTHER  TEXTILES  ��� Textile products as follows,  when made wholly or chiefly  of cotton or rayon: bath  mat;:,, bedspreads, blankets  except horseblankets, curtains, dishcloths, dish toweb,  drapes, face cloths, luncheon  sets, napkins, pillow cases,  sheets, silence" cloths, table  cloths,, throw-overs, toilet  seat covers, towels, wash  cloths, window blinds, window-shades.  .'��� Floor rugs arid mats chiefly  of cotton.'  DOMESTIC FUELS  ��� Coal, coke and briquettes;  until April 16th, 1947.  HOUSEHOLD EQUIPMENT AND  SUPPLIES  ��� Furnaces, fire-place heaters  and other heating equipment  except portable electric heaters. '  ��� Jacket heaters and other  water heating equipment.  -  ��� Soap and soap compounds.  .  MOTOR VEHICLE ACCESSORIES  ��� Pneumatic tires and tubes  ���>   when sold for the purpose of  or as original equipment on  agricultural machinery.  CONSTRUCTION PRODUCTS  ��� Lumber of all kinds.  ��� Millwork   such   as   doors,  sashes,: windows, stairs and  ���.  gates. _\      '.;;.".y ,...,/.  ��� Plywood-anil veneers. "���  ��� Pre-cut lumber-products -de-:  signed for tffe in; residential -  - or farm buildings, but riot  including fully pre-fabricated  buildings.  ��� Gypsum board and gypsum  r.���-������lath;^'������'"^���^;-'������r^:���^'���*������������'-������^"T*���:  ��� Wallboards and building  boards,   y; ' ''"     ��� ' ;;  ��� Cast   iron   soil; pipe -and  fittings.  ��� Nails. >  AGRICULTURAL MACHINERY/  IMPLEMENTS, EQUIPMENT AND  SUPPLIES  ��� Practically all items of farm  machinery, including planting, seeding and fertilizing  equipment, plows, tillage  "mplements and cultivators,  haying machinery, harvesting machinery, tractors, wagons, dairy machines and  equipment, sprayers ��� and  dusters. ...  ��� Articles of barn and barnyard equipment.  ��� Incubators, brooders; poultry feeding arid watering  equipment.  _  ��� Stationary gas engines.  ��� Harness and harness hard-  '.. ware.  ��� Barbed wire arid other fencing wire and fences.  ��� Binder twine.  ��� Wheelbarrows.   .  ��� Feeds and feed products of  'all kinds except horse meat,  pet foods, straw, clam,shell  and poultry grit.  ��� Fertilizers of all "kinds, but  not including humus, muck,  manure, sphagnum moss, or  peat moss.  ��� Gopher poisons.    .  ��� Seed beans and seed peas.'  ��� Grains as follows:��� wheat;  barley; oats; flaxseed; buckwheat; rapeseed; sunflower  seed; grain screenings.  "  RAW AND PROCESSED  MATERIALS  ��� Basic iron and steel products  and alloys, including pig  iron, cast iron, scrap, ingot_,  bars, plate, rods and wire.  ��� Primary, secondary arid fabricated mill forms of the  following non-ferrous metals  and their alloys: copper,  lead, tin and zinc.  ��� All; iats and oils, including  Vitamin A oils, of animal,  vegetable or marine origin  but not including refined me-  ��� dicinal cod liver oil.  ��� Glue stock, glues and adhes-  iyes of animal origin.  ��� Starches.    .  ��� Fibred, raw or processed, as.  follows: cotton, hemp, jute,  sisal, all synthetic fibres and  filaments excepting glass.  ������ Yarns and threads of, or containing any of the fibres listed above.  ��� Fabrics, over 12 inches in  width whether knitted or  woven of, or containing any  of the yarns and threads referred to  above.  '. .���Sewing, embroidry and cro-  ��� chet yams, threads and floss  of any  of the yarns and  - threads referred to above.'  ��� Bobbinet, dress and curtain  nets and netting.     .  ��� Elastic yarns, fabrics and  webbing.  ��� Hides and skins from animals  of a -type ordinarily-pro?  cessed for use as a leather.  :  ��� Leathers and synthetic leathers of all kinds.      ii^  ���^Sa-e^l^^eajlingsrttittned,  "  :hut  not' further  processed  'y than combed or sheared and  ���'-���.-. coloured on- the flesh side. ��� :  PULP AND PAPER  ��� Wastepaper.  ��� Wood pulp, except.    :.  (a) dissolyirig grades,  (b) "alpha" grades of bleach-  .'   ed sulphate,  (c) "DUracel",     -  ! (d) groundwood a'nd unbleached sulphite grades  sold for the manufacture  of newsprint or hanging  paper.-'^ ''..'���  ��� Newsprintpaper'eXceptwhen.  ��� y''sold'by manufacturers thereof. ���'������;=;���;; ���  ��� Paper board used in- the  manufacture of solid .fibre or-  corrugated shipping cases.  ��� Boxboard grades of paper-  board, except^for wrapping  newsprint, papec or. making  newsTprint cores. '������":.'���;'���������-  CONTAINERS AND PACKAGING  MATERIALS  ��� Containers;  packaging  arid.  wrapping devices of a type  used for the sale or shipment  of products, when made from  ' a textile fabric and'including  y bags, cases, envelopes, .fold-...  era and sacks.  SERVICES  ��� Transportation of goods and  services associated therewith.  ��� Warehousing; dry| storage of  general merchandise and  . household goods other than  Wearing apparel; cold storage,,  y iricludirig rental of lockers  arid ancillary services such  as processing charges in cold  storage plants:  ��� Supplying of meals orfefresh-  ments for consumption on  the seller's .premises, the  supplying, of beverages (except ialcbhblic beverages) by  purveyors of meals or refreshments; the supplying of  meals with sleeping accommodation for a combined  charge, but not including the  supplying of meals,- refreshments or sleeping - accommodation by ah employer to  his employees, directly or  through a servant or agent!  ��� The packing or packaging or  ' any other manufacturing process in respect of any goods  subject to maximum prices,  . when performed on a custom  or commission basis.' "  USED GOODS  ��� Used bags and used bagging  and baling material.  Any material shown above processed for incorporation into, or any fabricated component part of any of the aboye '  fgobdsis Subject to maximum prices. -        -   y ^  Also-ariyset which contains an article referred to above is subject to maximum, prices even though the remainder  ��� of-the set consists of articles not referred to. y  DONALD GORDON, Chairman.  Wartime Prices and Trade Board.  iBM^.W-Ajk^lT^B  PRICES   i\N0   tRA0E   BOARD Electric and Batteries  Mantle Models  Now Available  Wilson Creek  Garage Ltd.  WILSON CREEK  .CRICHTON  HAWKSHAW  Correspondent  t-.^.'^j��i_^jwW-i-_u--.-_i-iii.l||l||liiltM|l||ll||||ii|| immiiiHi H  ON TUESDAY, April 1st, the  Ladies' Auxiliary of the Union held their regular meeting  which was a short one as they  had several guests and the novel  idea of finishing the evening  with bingo. All the members  brought along a prize (everything from soup to nuts, I understand). Then when those  there bingoed they won a prize.  All had an enjoyable time and  finished    the    evening    with  scrumptious eats.  ���*  - *    *  On Wednesday and Thursday,  April 2 and 3, the East Howe  Sound High School festival was  held at Squamish. The U.S.S.  "Lady Rose" took 41 to Squamish on Wednesday and 89 on  Thursday. We stopped at Woodfibre for a.gang both nights as  well. At Squamish th'ei-e Were  various modes of transportation  to take; us to the P.G.E. hall  where   the   festival   was   held,  SIUHI!  H    -  NOTICE!  GULF  COAST.   PENDER   HARBOUR,  WESTVIEW.  REFUGE COVE, CORTEZ ISLAND ROUTE  m' VIA WAY POINTS "���'"  SAILINGS ON SATURDAYS  APRIL 12 and 19 ONLY  Will leave Vancouver al 2 p.m. (instead of 12 noon)  as per schedule.  I  i  I  Hi  Information,  tickets and reservations:  Westview Agent,  A.   M.   Gordon,  Westvlevr, '6661  Union Pier,  Fti  of Carrall  St.,  PAc.  3411  Vancouver Ticket Office,  793. Granville St., MArine  5438  UNION STEAMSHIPS LIMITED  1  Itf  :rHr"-jfr_-T*f-*-  REGULAR,  Passenger Sailings  GULF COAST  WEST HOWE SOUND POINTS  SSCHS&T, PEKDES EABBOUB, WESTVIEW. ROWM���JiV.  Vancouver Tuesday and mrarsday, 10 a-m.r Saturday, 12:00 noon  and 2:00 p.m. calling1 at way ports on per twhedule. Beturnlnff  southbound WeaneBday. Friday and Sunday-.  WEST HOWE SOUND���Dally service leaving1 Vancouver Monday, 2:00 p.m.;. Tuesday, "Wednesday, and Thursday, 9:00 a.m.;  Friday, 9:00 am. and .7:00 p.m.; Baturiaay.^^OO p.m.; Sunday,  10:00 a.m.; (also 9:30 p.m. for Fort MeUon). Calling- at way  ports as per schedule, and returning to Vancouver same day  (except Friday, 7:00 pjn. and Sunday, 9:30 p.m. sailings). Special "southHound sailia* leaves Ft. Mellon Monday, 6:30 a.m.,  calling at Hopkins, Granthams and Gibsons.  VANCOUVER-GIBSONS LANDING SERVICE  " "!!_�����������""     " Heave  ��� Z ��� : Vancouver     OlDsons  Friday        9:00 a.m.   4:00 pjn.  Friday.       7:00 p.m.    .  Saturday. . 2:00 p.m. *4:30 p.m.  (approz.)  Sunday 10:00 a.m. S 800 pan.  *via Fort Mellon  Xeave  Vancouver  3_eave  CHtosons  Monday  SKonday  Tuesday  WedV  2:00 p.m.   8:00 a.m.  '/���'"' 5:15 p.m.  9:00 a.m.  9:00 a.m.  Thursday   9:00 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  4:00 p-m.  5:15 p.m.  Information and Tickets  Union Pier, Foot of Carrall Street���PA. 3411  City Ticket Office, 793 Granville���MA. 5438  UNION STEAMSHIPS LIMITED  iiniiiHiiiHiiiiHiii.nl  IIIHIIIHI1IHII  Inquiries Invited  and  SUPPLIES  OF ALL KINDS  Roll Roofing  Building Papers  Insulation  Materials  :; of all types, vy---  Sash and Doors  GOOD SUPPLIES . .  ��� Hardware  ��� tSyproc, Mosonite  ��� Asphalt Floor Tiles  ��� Brick-type Siding  ��� Cedar fly wood  PROMPT  DELIVERIES  SPECIAL  Corrugated Wall Board  4x8 sheets.   Each _____ _________________���.��� 75c  20-pcs. 32"x96", crated.   Per crate ��� $10.00  JUirafcer  I  5842 Eraser Ave.- Vancouver- B.C.  Phone FRaser 1437  everything from the P.G.E.  "Sparkie" to buses and taxis.  No doubt the festival results*  are published elsewhere, but do,  wish to say." that those at Britannia can be proud of the  showing of the teen-agers of the  high school here.  Eleanor Jean Dunbar and Don  Heron won the gold medals donated by the Mount Sheer  branch of the Canadian Legion  for the best and most outstanding actress and actor. Eleanor  Jean also won the cups for second comedy and second drama  and Don Heron for the first  comedy. Merle Udeen and Allan  Renko won the first supporting  awards. Ramon Bennett won  the best novice and Bill Lewis  had special mention. Out of 16  actor awards, eight came to  Britannia.  'Wes Black of the Townsite  who was one of the instigators  of the festival (this is the third  year), can be congratulated on  the fine showing of all. "Wes  directed all the Britannia plays.  Congrats to those at Squamish  for the hard work in making  the festival possible and the success it was.  a  *   *   *  |  |  i  Good Friday at Britannia was  not a holiday as the contract between company and union  agrees to make the nearest Saturday to May 24 a holiday, for  the Copper Queen celebration.  This year it will be when the  22nd queen is crowned.  *    *    *.  Many visitors came up for the  Easter weekend and a few of  those are Mr. and Mrs. Ralph  Davis of Victoria, staying with  Bqb Russell, (Mrs. Davis is  Bob's daughter Pearl); Margaret  Patenaude who stayed with her  parents; Mrs. J. Cleveland and  her daughter, Phyllis, staying at  OUie Beatty's; Barney Blundell  and his bride with his brother  and sister-in-law, the Rod Blun-  dell's; Eldean Lothian, youngest  sister of Ellen Johnson with her  and Dick; Mr. and Mrs. G.  Crossley and wee daughter  Barbara with "yours truly".  Mr. and Mrs. R. Dunster came  up. Reg is a. new Beachite and  in the store office. They stayed  with Wes and Nettie Hamilton.  Frank Rainbow of Duncan was  with the N. McLeod's Jr. Dick  and Ellen Johnson are moving,  going where the Ronnigens  lived. The latter have left for  the island. With this move we  welcome Bill Okell and his wife  to the Minaty Bay suburb, to.  live where Dick and Ellen were.  Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Browning  returned from their trip to Boston, where they attended their  son Jackson's wedding. Also  returning from a grand holiday  in California; were Mrs. Erickson  and Miss Edith Haggstrom.  ���������*'.*���*���.  .   Nq.w the, eyent, of ^.the week  at   Britannia   was   the   Easter  frolic held by the foundrymen,  on  Saturday  evening  April  5.  Even   though   it   was   a   long  weekend   there   was   a    good  crowd and the' excess "dough-  ray-me"  went  towards   prizes.  The gym was decorated in the  traditional Easter effect and a  display    with   the    man    who  knows   all,  sees   all,   and   still  thinks  that rabbits lay  Easter  eggs,    pouring    the    white-hot  molten metal in the time-honored foundry method.  It was a  grand frolic  and  a great success,  even George Seaton was  .there, so' that goes to prove it.  ;Our grateful thanks to the fur-  nacemen, moulders, sand mixers,  cranemen, helpers etc., and their  wives   for   the   grand   evening  and supper.  The display was a  r creation of our friend Gordon  Mounsey and something to see.  Cherio for this.week.  RADIO REPAIRS  and SERVICE  W. G. Fortt  c/o Wilson Creek Garage  Limited  WILSON CREEK  Qsbsohs Landing  School News  By ELSIE  KORHONE  IT'S GOOD to see  at last  the  whole school in attendance  again. This terrific spring  weather that we're having  seems to be bringing out all the  kids. Another thing it has  brought along a lot of colds for  many of the kids. But are we  going to let a cold stay and  bother us?  The students from Miss Stevenson's and Miss New's rooms  have been busy doing their  good deed for the crippled  children. Both classes have  made quite a number of Easter  cards. These will be sent to  the Crippled Children's Hospital at Vancouver to bring a little  cheer. ;  We are all glad to see Teddy  Fearne back "at home again and  all well. Teddy has just undergone'quite a serious operation.  All your little.friends are looking forward to see you at school  again, Teddy.  We all want to make two more  new students, welcome at Gibsons Landing School, Fred and  Bill Heck. The Heck, family  moved to Gibsons from Vancouver and we.are glad to see  the boys come to our school.  Good luck to you both here.  SPORTS  The sports scene seems to  have made the final change.  Now basketball is played only  on Monday nights. For the past  week the Recreation Club has  been waiting fpV the Woodfibre  team to come abd have a game  against the boys| team here. As  yet they have not made an  appearance. Last Friday night  before the Teen-Town dance  the boys had a warm-up game  while waiting for Woodfibre.  School softball teams were  organized last week. Three  boys' teams and two girls' teams  were picked out from Grades  seven to twelve. Games are held  every noon hour, thanks to Mr.  Elliott's and Mr. Trueman's umpiring. The boys play Mondays,  Wednesdays and Fridays, and  the girls the other two days of  the week.  WHAT'S BUZZIN'?  Wonder why Mr. Trueman  wasn't wearing his famous  flashy tie on Friday? Could  it be because he was heading  for town? (Wouldn't like to  have Gibsons shock Vancouver.)  On Friday night Teen Town  held its usual dance. Variety  was added by making it a hard-  time party. Looks like we'll  have to start a fund called "Aid  to the Poor."  A  snappy little   bit of rug-  General Store  at the Wharf  Halfmoon Bay  GROCERIES/ MEATS,  FRUITS, VEGETABLES  F  {^9 Standardo)  FULL LINE OF  HOME OIL PRODUCTS  WHEN AT THE DOCK  REPLENISH YOUR STOCK  Agents for  B.C. AIRLINES  Make applications for  charter service  "Prompt Attention to Mail Orders!"  if RESTMORE FURNITURE:   Beds, Springs, Mattresses  * GENERAL ELECTRIC-APPLIANCES:  Radios,  ��   Refrigerators and Washing Machines  * FURNITURE:   Occasional Tables, '.-'������  Cedar Chests, Lamps, Etc.  DOR AN S FURNITURE  WESTVIEW, B.C. ��� Phone 230  FOOD SPECIALS  SOCKEYE SALMON:   V__'s. ....  KETA SALMON:   Ts. tail. __  OATS:   Quaker.   Large.   ���...  SARDINES:   King Oscar.   Tin  TISSUE:   Purex  _.  3 for 95c  .____ 27c  TURKISH RAISINS:   Lb.    TEA: MB./ white label. Lb. _____  TOMATO SOUP: Campbell. _____  PITTED DATES:   Lb. _.  2_______ 23c  ��� 25c  __ 3 for 29c    24c    85c  GRAHAM WAFERS:   16-oz/ pkg. __  *' '.'���������"���.���       "'"'���'.;' *  Hardware/ Drygoods end Fresh Mean  6 for 69c   29c  ______ 25c  cutting was witnessed by the  Teen Towners when Maldwyn  T. and Elaine Z. jitterbugged  (so-called) off with first prize.  Quite a swing you got. there,  Mauldy!  The week before Easter holidays certainly proved to be a  busy one. The teachers (or just  plain work) kept us stepping  lively all along especially with  ekams coming up.  To start the week off we missed Miss Pearson at school. How-  even, we were glad to see you  back on Tuesday, Miss Pearson.  Thanks to Mrs. Knight's substituting we managed the day.  On March 30th the high school  was honored to have two speakers. Mr. C. Telford, assistant  forester from the division of  forest economics in Victoria and  his wife, Mrs. Telford. Mr. Telford spoke to the boys on forest  economics. Doing this particular  .kind of. work himself, Mr. Telford was able to give to the  boys some interesting factors on  forestry work.  Mrs. Telford spoke to the girls  on dietetics. Mrs. Telford is a  graduate' in home economics  from the University of Saskatchewan. She spoke to us on the  job openings for a dietician as  well as the duties of the dietician. A few years back a dietician was unheard of but today,  with a greater knowledge of  health and the need for dieticians, more of them are in demand all the time.  HERE AND THERE  It's good to hear our regular  school bell ringing again now  that the electricity has been  hooked up more regularly.  The school hall has again been  opened at noon hours for those  that don't play softball. Rules  in regards to using the hall have  been set up. Hope all you kids  will try and follow them.  We have high hopes of seeing  some improvements made on our  main softball field. Such rumors have been flying around  so here's hoping.  What's your fee, Shirley and  Eleanor, for those who want to  enroll in your school of vocal  training. Or should we say,  how much do you want to let  us stay clear from ear-shot. We  understand that you intend to  go into a co-operation with  Murray's Chinese School of  Music.  THE COAST NEWS  Friday. April  11,  1947  _P��e*/$ Corner  OLD MAN OF THE  MOUNTAIN  Old Man of the Mountain,  With your wan jace upturned,  What, through the countless  ages,  Have your sad eyes learned?  What have the tempests told  you,  When Winter's rage sports free?  What inveterate secrets  Could you divulge to me?  Your nose is a round pinnacle;  A precipice forms your brow;  Sunlight tints your snow-lined  cheek  As I watch you, now.  Old Man of the Mountain,  What pleasures have you  yearned,  Fixed, in your lonely vigil,  With your flushed face  upturned?  Quelqu'un.  George Bell  PAINTER and  DECORATOR  Granthams  Landing  Subscribe to the News now.  The smallest nest in the world  is that of India's Crested Swift.  The nest is made of tiny bits of  Bark stuck together with saliva  from the bird's beak and invariable there is a single egg in the  nest.  Meteorites    are    usually    so  before they reach the ground.  iensra!  lerchanfs  We Have a Good  Selection of  General  Electric Radios  Standard Oil  Products  BUS STOP  HALFMOON BAY  For Better Health  HARLEY C. ANDERSON  NATUROPATHIC PHYSICIAN  OFFICE HOURS:   Hon., Wed., and Fri. only���9  a.m,  Open Evenings toy Special Appointment  Three  Years  on  Staff of Keystone Hospital,  Chicago  (A   Surgical and Physiotherapy Hospital)  Box 15, Gibsons landing, B.C.  DIET   ���   MASSAGE   ���   ELECTROTHERAPY  and  Anatomical Adjustments  to  5 p.m.  Selma Park  Hairdressing Shop  ���  A Complete  Hairdressing  Service  *  DOLLY  JONAS  Phone for Appointments  SHOP by MAIL  from  Powell Stores Ltd.  Powell River, B. C.   The north coast's Most Modern Department Store  ���^fc^^Ni^���  'British Columbia Prosperity Depends on Foreign Trade*  FIFTH NATIONAL  of  THE CANADIAN CHAMBER OF COMMERCE  In Collaboration with  THE VANCOUVER BOARD OF TRADE  HOTEL VANCOUVER  ���  VANCOUVER, B. C.  MAY 21st, 22nd and 23rd  The products of British Columbia's forests, farms, sea and mines must  find overseas' markets if the prosperity of this province and the standard  of living we now enjoy is to be maintained.  Members of Boards of Trade, industrialists, governmental officials and  others in British Columbia will welcome the opportunity of attending1 the  first national conference of Foreign Trade to be held in Western Canada.  The three-day conference will provide an opportunity to hear national  and international leaders discuss the following* subjects:  1. Must Canada continue to finance her customers to  retain her export position?  2. Will the United States choose the international trade  organization, the reciprocal trade agreement policy or  isolationist tariffs?  3. Will Imperial preference or the international trade  organization contribute most to British Columbia's  prosperity?  4. What prospects does the Pacific area hold for British  Columbia's expanded industries?  Plan to register now for this' important conference.  Write today for full  particulars, to the  FOREIGN TRADE BUREAU,  VANCOUVER BOARD OF TRADE, VANCOUVER, B.C.  The Department of Trade and Industry  PARLIAMENT BUILDINGS, VICTORIA, B.C.  E. G. Rowebottom,  Deputy Minister.  Hon. Leslie H. Eyres,  Minister.  108 THE COAST NEWS  Friday, April  11,   1947  'IF YOU WANT IT, WE WILL GET IT1  SNODG&ASS   AGENCY  Selma Park  REAL  ESTATE AND  INSURANCE  Fred Bennett  Gibsons   Landing  Experienced  Finisher  and General Carpenter  u-muium  amimnyifiUMjBame  Shop at the  for Gifts of all kinds!  CfJ  LEATHER GOODS  INDIAN   BASKETS  and  NOVELTIES  ��r+J>  Union Steamship Store  SECHELT  M.V. THERMA I  Pender Harbour  REGULAR SERVICE TO  EGMONT. ST. VINCENT  BAY and way points.  also  CHARTER RUNS  Licensed and Insured  Carrier  Help B.C.'s Crippled Children.  Send your donation to the April  Shower of Dimes. The address  is Solarium Junior League, Victoria, B.C.  By L. SPARLING  MR. AND Mrs. Henry Burnett  and Judy were guests of Mr. and  Mrs. H. H. Sparling Garden Bay  Lodge, Saturday and Sunday.  They came up on a recently converted crash boat powered by  twin Grey engines. Mr. Will  Wisken returned with them to  Vancouver. Mrs. Wisken Sr.  and Jr. and two young boys are  staying in cottage at Garden  Bay for Easter week holidays.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Mair were in  the Harbour on their yacht as  were Mr. Harold Jones and  many other boats called in, taking advantage of the Easter  week-end. ���/..  * *S .'*  Born to Mr. and Mrs. Roy  Dusenberry of Garden Bay, in  "Specialists in Logging &  Contracting Equipment''  Cut Costs  Boost Output  *��� with  Waterfront Lots  All Reasonably Priced!  Kt<_US.I*XO��*  PORPOISE   BAY���Beautiful   waterfront   lots.    Good  anchorage, from $160 up.  SECHELT TOWNSITE���Good business and residential  lots���reasonable prices.  GIBSONS   LANDING���Five   high   elevation   lots   for  residential and business.  Prices $350 up.  GOWER POINT���3 lots���$400 each.   Good beach, over  1 acre each lot.  CALL  E. PARR PEARSON  Gulf Coast Manager, Halfmoon Bay  OR  CONSOLIDATED BROKERS LTD.  942 West Pender Street,  Vancouver. B.C. PA. 3348  POWER CHAIN SAW  Fully automatic clutch . . . Only  one operating lever/ the throttle  . . . Cannot be stalled . . . weight  72 lbs. and up.  Call or Write for Pamphlet  B.C. Distributor*:  EQUIPMENT CO, LTD.  .y .������'���'  305 West 5th Ave.  FA7030-VANCOUVER BC  D A N A R  ONE AND TWO MAN  POWER SAWS  POWERED   BY  VILUERS  WOLVERHAMPTON.  ENG  ENGINEERED BY  THE  Hi BAUER  CO. LTD.  VANCOUVER. CANADA  Both models are powered by VILLIERS two  cycle gasoline engines and are of an engineering  standard that assures a maximum of trouble-  free service.  For demonstration and sale by  THE GREATEST ADVANCE IN POWER CHAIN  SAW DESIGN. Danarms are made in two  model's: model "C" two-man saw develops 8  h.p."; weighs 120 lbs. when equipped with 48"  cutter bar and is adaptable to cutter bars of  48, 60, 72, 84, 96". Model "98" one-man saw  develops 3| h.p.; weighs 40 lbs. with 15" cutter bar  and is available with 15, 22* or 30" cutter bars.  R. GODFREY and CO. LTD.  Gibsons Landing  Agents for Sechelt Peninsula  w^Ww^w  For Sale  12 and 6-voIt converted Aeroplane Generators with fan and rheostat, output 350 watts. Excellent for small lighting sets.   Each :���-___��� $35.00  One 2,000 watt, A.C. Kato-Lite, heavy duty generator, slightly used. $200.00  Studebaker Power Unit, mounted, with radiator governor, S;K.F. bearings  and three-groove V-pulley. -____ $400.00  One 5-h.p. Palmer, completely overhauled, in A-l shape.    :���_ $.60.00  One big 6 Studebaker, with converted transmission for marine.  ���_ $115.00  One 6-cylinder Pontiac, as is. . : , ___:_���- $45.00  We have ships' blocks at $6.00, for clearing with 1-inch pin.  Heavy Mineralized Roofing.  Steel Plate ��� Angle Iron  Many Good Used Propellers.  A complete fine of V-Belfs and Pulleys, Marine Paint,  Bolts, Hardware, etc.  GARDEN BAY  ���w"  I  MARSHALL  BROS.  PLUMBING   and  HEATING  Servicing West; Howe Sound  ; and^  Sechelt Peninsula  C&BSONS  LANDING  ERIC INGLIS  GENERAL  TRUCKING  and FUEL  Gibson's Landing  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  MORE TIME TO  Yard^Em In  '���'-������ ';���*#���' "���  WAKEFIELD  Open at 10:30 a.m.  :*\  No Lunches to carry.  Cookhouse  at Trackside.  DID YOU EVER STOP  TO THINK?  Meats Makes  the Meat!  Every housewife knows.  She builds y her meal  around the fnieat. For a  good selection;, buy with  confidence at; . . .  KENNETT'S  MARKET  ja   ���  *-' V'.  Gibsons] Landing  St. Mary's Hospital, a son, April  4, 1947.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Bill May spent  Saturday and Sunday in Pender  Harbour renewing old friendships.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Alex Wilson and  family'from Prince George are  residing in Mrs. Dame's home,  Irvings Landing. Mr. Wilson is  working with his brother-in-  law,  Mr.  Wilf Harper, who  is  logging near Madeira Park.  * *    *  Mrs. Fred Brooks and Miss E.  Turner, Irvings Landing, have  returned from Vancouver where  they spent a few days.  * *    *  The Women's Auxiliary to the  Canadian Legion are entertaining at a social evening for their  members, Friday, April 18, at  7:30 o'clock, in  the lounge of  Garden Bay Lodge.  * *    *  Many    visitors    from    Half-.  moon Bay were noticed at Klondike Night, Saturday, April 5,  at   which   time   the   Canadian  Legion were entertaining.  * *    *  Many Vancouver people  visited friends in Pender Harbour during Easter week-end.  .<���   *    *  Mr. and Mrs. J. Nichulasson  of Gun Boat Bay had as their  guests Mr. and Mrs. K. Watson  of Vancouver.  * ���    ���  .   Guests at Garden Bay Lodge  over Easter were Mrs. A. Wray  HARRY'S SHOE  RENEW  Complete Shoe Rebuilding  ���  Scissors and Knives  Sharpened  ���  H.-BETTER  Madeira Park  ������A'>.  THE  Sea Breeze  Beauty Parlor  GIBSONS LANDING  Is able to offer you a: complete line of beauty service at prices to suit the  family budget. Permanent  waving in all the latest  methods including cold  waves. -  LOVELY TO LOOK, AT  EASY TO CARE FOR  Make   Your   Appointment  y   Today    .  Operator: Elsie Doucette  "INDIVIDUAL STYlilNG  FOR A LOVELIER YOU"  Hassans'  GENERAL   ,  Store  PENDER HARBOR  Groceries ��� Meats  Drygoods���Drugs  Hardware v  ' ." ���    *    ''  Fishing Tackle  ;���",'���.   ';y--'V'.",  Independent Fish  Buyers  Ship Chandlers  yk '.-wV..V ������  Home Oil Products  at y. ���'"  y  HASSANS' WHARVES  Tommy Thomas  Radio and    :  - Electric  offer from stock  Coal  and  Wood  (Noiseless;^Natural Draft) (Limited Quantity)  "Queen'lWickless Gil Range Burners  $63.95   ,   .y-,v::v ::���������'-���  (Installation Extra)  "Cijest" Oil Range Bui-ners  y "(Noiseless, Forced Draft)  FREE STOVE AND CHIMNEY INSPECTION  Electric Grarnophones, Victor Records/ Bdttery> and  Electric Radios, Kerosene (Serve!) and Electric Refrigerators, Wdsfiing Machines (arriving shortly), Electric Wiring Supplies, Radio Tubes, etc.  4     Write, Phone or Coll  THOMA  ::;.*  SELMA PARK, SECHELT  ..-K  liliii.i-i.F-i;nr,^_yrii��--  and sister visiting with- their  father, who'is a patient in St.  Mary's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs.  Green and two daughters of  Texada Island; Mr. and Mrs. C.  W. Wills and son, Mr. H. Hart,  Capt. D. Adam, Mr. and Mrs. S.  A. Jensen, all of Vancouver.  .... *    ���  -��� -  ��� Mr. and Mrs. J. Howson of  Vancouver returned Monday  via Union boat after a few days  spent in Pender Harbour.  ���/ *   ���*    *  Mr. James Hall, a visitor to  Pender Harbour during Easter  week, has returned home to  Vancouver.  Mrs. K. Schuton's guest was  Miss M. Springett of Vancouver.  '   ���.  f    *  Mr. and Mrs. S. N. Andrews  entertained Miss A. Evans and  Mr. C. Gray/ley.  ���-y,:  ���   <*.'*  Miss Joan Stobart and Miss  Rose Mary Davidson were  guests of the latter's; parents,  Mr. ..and"-Mrs. J. Davidson.  Capacity Upped  MV. GULF Stream received a  license: last Thursday for an  increased passenger list, now  totalling! 202, with the installation of additional life-saving  equipment as required by the  department of transport.  ���    Optometrist  510   West   Hastings Sfeeet I  VANCOUVER ^"  f  -  a  aft Qibson's  Landing  EACH y  Friday and Saturday  Eyes Examined and Glasses  Fitted  Make a dream come true. Help  a crippled child along the road  of life by sending your dohaition  to Solarium Junior League, Victoria, B.C.  Marine Supply  m FRESH MEATS  B HARDWARE  �� SHELL OIL  n FISH CAMP  v  Pender Harbour  "ARE  YOU  COVERED?"  ���  see  P. G. McPherson  At Gibsons  FOR ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  AND REAL ESTATE  EARLE'S BLACKSMITH SHOP  Next to Howe Sound Trading Co. Store  GIBSONS LANDING  General Repair Work- Threading, Welding, Tempering  Bolts made to order.  We sharpen anything, from scissors up.  Agents for Inboard and Outboard Motors  Small Boats bought and sold.  r  Buy Your Meats With Confidence  We take pleasure in announcing the most modern, up-to-date  Meat Market on the Peninsula, equipped with the latest, in  refrigeration, to serve you with meats under the best possible  sanitary conditions. We invite inspection. We handle a full  line of" Fresh "and Cured Meats, Fishi Poultry, and the Hard-  to-Get Salad Dressing's, Piekles,  Sauces, ��tc.  WANTED TO BUY  ���MVE STOCK, X.XVE  POULTRY  h.  KENNETT  Opposite the Post Office, Gibsons Landing  Next Week98 Movie Entertainment  RITA HAYWORTH as "GILDA"  with GLEN FORD  . This will keep you in suspense for 117 minutes!  IRVINES LANDING���Tuesday, April 15  SECHELT���Wednesday, April  16  ROBERTS CREEK���Thursday. April 17  NEWS , CARTOON  LANG'S DRUGS  GIBSONS LANDING  ORIGINAL REXALL  1  DATES:  Wed., Thurs., Fri, Sat. ��� April 16, 17/18, 19  Mail Order Accepted .. .  Please include cost plus postage.  YOUR CHANCE TO SAVE  Beatty Appliances  making for better  Enjoy the Comforts of a  Automatic  Pressure Water  System  You can't heat 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.  PRICED AT $135.00  GIBSONS LANDING


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