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The Coast News Apr 18, 1947

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 V-  Serving a Progressive 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, Wit-:  son '���'��� Creek, .Roberts Crefek, Gran-ry^f;  thams Landing, Egmont, Hopkins  Landing, Brackendale, Cheekeye, etc.  Vol. II.  No.  ^  ���V;  LA��$***  ^^j^Ka^ws.*!*"- --��.���>.  PtJBIilSHED  BY TEE COAST  NEWS, LffilSED  Business Office: Half Moon Bay, B. C. ^rational Advertising Office: Powell River, B.C.  _s^^_a^_K>  Halfmoon* Bay, B. C. Friday, April 18, 1947  5c Per Copy, $2.50 Per Year, by Moil  ONE OF the peninsula's future  citizens is six - months - old;:  Holly Lyons of Garden Bay. She  is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  Gordon Lyons, and her main  preoccupation seems to be finding out what's going on in the  world. v  Passes Away In  New Westminster  SECHELT ��� Nineteen-year-old  Jessie Dalziel, pretty fiancee  of Jack Taylor of Doriston,  Sechelt Inlet, died in New Westminster's Royal Columbian  Hospital at 10:45 a.m. Monday.  One hour before, charge of  dangerous ' driving against 23-  year-old .Kenneth Seaman, 2554  Cornwall,* Vancouver, was dismissed in New Westminster  police court. He was the driver  of the car in which Miss Dalziel  was* so badly injured on March  19, her right leg had to be amputated. \ ,  ' Six persons iwere hurt in the  two-car crash at Twelfth Street  and Eighth Avenue that fateful  Her^conditioiXYs��emed io beT'ifh-  proving the day of her death,  but early Monday morning she  suffered a relapse.  Her fiance, Jack Taylor, visited her��� constantly in hospital.  They were to have been married  next month.  Surviving are two brother,  John and William, and three  sisters, Mrs. J. Allan, Mrs. A.  Reid and ^Miss Evelyn Dalziel,  all of Burnaby.  Ratepayers Seek  Vote for Hotel  GIBSONS LANDING ��� Gibsons ratepayers want a plebiscite taken before the Attorney-  General grants a hotel license  in the 'district, it was decided at  a meeting here.  Property owners were told  that clearing of blackberry  bushes is their responsibility.  A committee is to be appointed before July to go around the  town and pick the best gardens,  whether or-not they are entered-  in the garden contest. A total  of 26 names have been entered  so far in the chrysanthemum  contest.  FORM COMMITTEE  A committee was formed to  investigate planning of new  roads and to find outflow appropriations for roa4 work are  to be spent.  Delegates are tp, be sent to  the next council meeting to discuss foiling tor the village.  Members feel $tat it is not. too  late fa/zone Qibsons.  A "paint.up*' clean up" campaign was suggested by ,G.  Macphersqn.  Upholstery Depot  For 6ihsons  GIBSONS LANDING���The Re-  Nu-All Upholstery Depot will  be in Gibsons for about a month  commencing Tuesday, April  15th. Work will be done in the  premises of Mrs. R. Hunter. Enquiries can be made either there  or at the office of T. R. Godfrey  and Co. Ltd.  Any job that needs doing can  be done by Re-Nu-All. None  is too large or too small. Chesterfields, leatherette chairs and  lounges, studio couches, anything that requires repairing or  re-covering can be picked up at  your home and returned to you.  The Re- Nu-All Upholstering  hopes that you will make use of  their visit to the Sechelt PeninT  sula to have your needs attended to.  . ���*    *    *  Something keeps attracting  people to our community.  Mr. and Mrs. F. Earles have  purchased Mr. Cavanaugh'is  house on the Sechelt highway  near the Pratt Road, and intend  to make their home here. Fred  Bennett has moved into Mrs.  Osborne's house where Jbe  Perry and family formerly  lived. Fred, a finished carpenter,  plans on; taking a whirl at carpentry around here.  * *    *  Sherry Burchel spent part of  Easter Week with his Grandmother, Mrs. Unwin, on the  occasioh of her eighty-fifth  birthday ' Sherry   aMr.e,itd,ed  for several years.  * *    *  Mr. Keith Bushfield, of Hollywood, California, spent a few  days with his parents, Rev. and  Mrs. Bushfield, here.  . .-,���*    *    *  Mr. William Penson, of Burnaby, had a short visit with Mr.  and Mrs. R. Clarkson, Pratt iRd.  Mr. Penson lived for many years  on the property now owned by  Ernie Reitze.  Despite the lack of co-operation oh the part of the weather  Easter Week brought most of  the faithful visitors to Gibsons.  Empty summer cottages were  briefly opened, and friend made  room for /friend to house the  crowd that wished to spend  their holiday week here. Maybe  by summer we can find more  hospitable weather to greet our  visitors.  * *    *  With Albert Danroth doing  the 'dozing, and T.R. Godfrey  and Co. and Art Pillings trucks  tjie hauling, the. excavation of  C. P. Ballentine's property is  rapidly taking shape. Part of the  earth is being spread on Provincial and Municipal roads, and  part'-going' to fill the Thorburn  Garage project, Tyhich is now  nearing completion.  Daylight Saving  Start* Agmfi 27  PROVINCIAL government has  settled   all   debates   on   the  merits of daylight saving time  when compared to standard, at.  least for the time being.,  In accordance with an order-  in^cbuncil vpassed   in  Victoria,  daylighf saving time will be inaugurated April 27 and will end  October 26.     -  ooters  Day at Murdoch s Landing  PENDER HARBOUR ��� Murdochs Landing was the mecca  for trap shooters on Good Friday. From Blind Bay, all over  the harbour and even from Re-  gina, Sask., and Vancouver they  came to compete in the keenly  contested events.  More and more this sport is  attaining new popularity in the  harbour due to the enthusiasm  of such well known scatter gun  experts as the Leith Brothers,  Royal Murdoch, of the Landing,  Thomas, Maynard and -Werner  * of Blind Bay; Graham, Haddock,  McLeod and Sharpe of Madeira  and others and the present shoot  will stand out as the best attended and most successful yet  held. Some of the fellows had  never shot at the traps but in  shooting they yield second place  to none and speaking as one  who has witnessed many provincial shoots, the shooting here  was good. Some contests, such  as the1 backer-up and miss-and-  out were so prolonged, with interest held at such a high ten-  i sion, that it seemed that the  loser would never be eliminated.  The layout on Leith's point  made it perfect, the gorgeous  scenery with the ocean as a  background made a perfect  set-up;_fpjc.such>^r'event..y.  ^ Th^ iadiesyy in 'numbers; ;at-  "���* tend!^$i|^^  HOLES DRILLED  FOR 22 WELLS  PENDER HARBOUR ��� Boyles  Bros. Drilling Co., drillers  Sigurd Johnson and Angelo  Samis with the help of several  men recently completed drilling  of 22 wells. Twenty-one of them  were successful.-Sam/Seely, the  Ideal water diviner, located  most of the wells which were  drilled in solid rock and all of  them except one, which was  drilled too close to .the sea shore,  contain excellent drinking  water. The depth of the wells  averaged 40 feet. The shallowest well was 21 feet deep. Royal  Murdock has the deepest which  is about 78 feet and the water  in it js approximately 28 feet  deep.  On the island in the entrance  of Pender Harbour a hole had  to be drilled 62 feet before fresh  water was struck. It now contains about 45 feet of water.  The best flow of water was  found on Savolainen's place; the  water came within seven feet of  the top of the well and a pump  working for a half hour at the  rate of 1,200 gallons per hour  could not reduce the level of the  water.  Sigurd Johnson mentioned  that the drilling at Pender Harbour was , the hardest that they  had struck for sometime; they  only averaged about 13 feet to  the bit, whereas they had averaged 235 fept to the bit at Banffi'  The diamond bits are worth $125  and abbut two thirds of this isS  recoverable. The ��� reason thait  Johnson gave for the excess  wear bn the,bits was the broken  rock formation; solid rock is  much easier to drill and hot as  hard on the diamond bits.  to providing an intent gallery,  served coffee and lunch.  In the first event of straight  .   traps, Harvey Leith ran a perfect score with brother Bob runner-up with nine out of ten.  Event No. 2���Snipe shoot, 5  birds: Winner Bob Leith; run-  ners-up Ed. Werner, Nick Graham and Geo. Haddock.  Event No. 3^-Miss-and-out,  taken by Earl Gass with 13  birds; runner-up, Lome Maynard.  Event No. 4r���Trap,event with  a " tie between Maynard and  Thomas. Shoot off won by Maynard.  Event No. 5���Backer-up: A  tie between Graham and Murdoch, ahd Werner and Inch-  won by Graham and Murdoch.  Event No. 6 ��� Miss-and-out.  A keenly contested event between Graham, Maynard, Bob  and Harvey Leith as finalists���  won by Graham with 10 straight.  Event No. 7���Final round of  snipe. This was perhaps the*  event that provided the spectators their greatest thrill. Finalists Bob Leith and Royal Murdoch, with Bob winning. Royal  put up a real struggle before he  fell. : .  Winner p�� grand aggregate���''  ���~zMt!&f^  al^ye^!or^r/'%.^;-^v'^ ���'*'''  ���    Visitors/from outside ��� Earl  Gass  from the  capital  city  of  Saskatchewan, and Harris Daly  of Vancouver; ,.  . If there,are other sportsmen  in the district interested in the  further development of this  fine recreation as an outing and  as an opportunity to meet kindred spirits occasionally, they  might cbhtact Robt. Leith of  Irvines Landing and an invitation will gladly be extended to  attend the next shoot. Doubtless these will be held regularly  throughout the summer.  *.  Small Claims Court  For Peninsula  SELMA PARK ��� Sydney McKay, magistrate of Selma  Park, has been notified of his  appointment to exercise the  jurisdiction conferred by the  "Small Debts,Court Act," within that portion of the mainland  of the County of Vancouver  lying south and east of the  waters of Agamemnon Channel  and Jervis Inlet. This area  covers all districts from Pender  Harbour to and including Woodfibre..  All personal actions where the  debt or damages claimed do not  exceed one hundred dollars may  v be tried in this court. The,cost  of such action is very small.  Residents of the peninsula will  be pleased to hear about this  new court as it will enable them  to take action for the recovery  of small ��debts and accounts  without the expense of a trip  tp Vancouver or employing a  solicitor.  Those desiring further information may either phone or  write tb Magistrate McKay at  Selma- Park.  Elects Legion  Branch Heads  ROBERTS CREEK���Branch 21.9,  Roberts Creek and District;  of the Canadian Legion. was inaugurated and the executive  installed .by R. MacNicol, provincial secretary.  J. Orr is president and D.  Bouthelier,   secretary-treasurer.  A well known visitor attending was C. Brookman, president of Sechelt branch.  The new branch, besides its  work -within the Legion will  include in its objectives full  cooperation with other district  organizations in community  work.  Next meeting will be held in  the community hall April 14.  Gibsons Landing  Plans Huge Fair  GIBSONS    LANDING ��� First  fair at Gibsons in a number of  years will be held in August.  Farmers'Institute at a meeting  here decided the fair would be  highlighted by a big dance.  The meeting "decided to send  a protest to James Sinclair, M.P.,  in cpnnectiony with the proposed  g^bsj^jjbyqiomm  of waters between Salmon Rock  and Siwash Rock.  C.Chamberlain, E. Smith and  J. Dodds were appointed publicity committee members.  T.B. MOBILE UNIT  REPORT AT GIBSONS  ERNIE Sargent has released the  following report on the work  of the TB X-ray unit which  visited Gibsons in the middle of  March:  "In spite of breakdowns, 525  persons were X-rayed, in a  total period of little over six  hours. This number constituted  67 per cent of the estimated  available population. If the 230*  persons who had to be turned  away because of breakdowns  could have been examined, the  percentage of the population  over 14 years of age would have .  been 92. At one period "of pile  hour and ten minutes 153 persons were X-rayed.  "Pictures of the unit at work,  taken by National Film Board  photographers, will be published in the Rotogravure Section  of the Montreal Standard.  "From a financial. viewpoint,  the unit showed a profit of  $35.62; which will be turned  over to the new hospital. This  sum, above all expenses in- ....  volved* was made possible  through the donations made by  local groups and organizations."  VXHOIOXJt Page Two  i    .... :.-.::���'-������     r  '    ���  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon;Bay,>B. C.  Friday, April 18, 1947  W\z Coast Njeuis  3 Lines  (15 Words)  for 35c     3  Insertions  (same ad)   60c  Cxtra  words, above 15-word min., 2c each.  Cash with ordei.  Notices,  Engagements, Marriages, Deaths, etc., 75c insertion  LITTLE ADS - - - BIG RESULTS!  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.  KEYS TO  ORDER���  All kinds of keys made * to  order.. Send sample you wish  duplicated. Muir's Hardware,  at Powell River (Westview) B.C.  FOR SALE  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.  ���   Steen Cassidy, Halfmoon Bay.  ���V 36  FOR SALE  ADDISON  mantel model  electric radio, A.C., plastic  case,  like   new,    $35.     Garden   Bay  Lodge, Garden Bay. { 36  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, Gibsons Landing. 36  FOR SALE  1-ACRE  lot,   $250,  at  Madeira  Park.     See  Mrs.   Mae .Reid,  Pender Harbour. 38  FOR SALE  59 ACRES, $750, at Madeira  Park. Vancouver owner will  sell 59 acres for $750, only half  cash. Mrs. Mae Reid, Pender  Harbour. 38  !FORSALE'  DUAL AXLE logging trailer;  all tiresv good; two bunks  with blocks and truck mount;  hydraulic brakes and booster,  complete with air valve, $800.  Apply R. E. Spencer, Granthams  Landing. 37  MADEIRA PARK  MISSES Jacquelehe and Patsy  Reiter    are    spending    their  Easter     holidays     with     their  father, Mr. Harry Reiter.  * *.   *  Easter holidays brought many  visitors to Madeira Park. Among  them are Mr. and Mrs. A. Sim,  daughters Jean and Colleen, and  son Douglas.  * *    *  George Haddock had the misfortune: to have his boat badly  holed when it was rammed by  the T.H.L. George was lucky  to escape serious injury.  * *    *  Douglas Nichols is home for  two weeks while his boat, the  No. 9, is being repaired.  * *    *  v Mrs. Don Boatwell and daughter Heather returned from Vancouver via the Gulf Wing.  * *    *  Mrs. Malcolm and daughters  Carol and Susan are spending  Easter holidays in Vancouver.  * *    *  Mrs. Smith is home again  after a lengthy stay in Vancouver.  Miss Elaine Spurrill celebrated her ninth birthday on  Friday, April 11, by having a  birthday party. The young  guests included Misses Jackie  and Patsy Reiter, Masters Teddy  and Doug Nichols, Joe and  Charlie    Lee,    Grant    Newick,  Wallace Luthie, Albert Haddock.  * *    *  Charlie Lee injured his hand  while playing at home. He went  to the hospital and one finger  nail had to be removed.  ���  *    *    *  There is still a lot of building  being done around Madeira  Park. Mr. O. Cleavens is  building on his property. Mr.  George Haddock has his house  started. Captain Morgan has  the foundation laid for: his new  home on a corner lot of Col.  Johnstone's, Mr. and Mrs! M.  Graham have finished ^painting  their home.  By L. SPARLING  -JII-lllUI-.l-.IIH-llll.im  Linseed oil can be more  easily absorbed by humans than  any other fat.  SHOP by MAIL  from  Powell Stores  Powell River, B. C.  The north coast's Most Modern Department Store  MR.  AND Mrs. H. S. Yates of  Green Bay had as their guests  Mrs.   Yates'   sister,  Mrs. . H.   T.  Bevans of Vancouver.  ��  * *    *      ���  Mr. Hank Johnson of Garden  Bay ways has returned to Pender Harbour after a week's absence,  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hobson  of Vancouver  were visitors  at  Irvine's Landing Saturday and  Sunday.  #.*������*  Mr. Fred Daniels has closed  his radio shop at Garden Bay  and is opening a business in  Vancouver.  * *    *  Mr. H. Carslake of Redonda  Bay, B.C., was in Pender Harbour Saturday. He is having a  company boat built by the  Sharp boat works.  * *    * -  Mr. Lloyd H. Cara of the West  Coast Accident and Insurance  Co. spent a few busy days in  the district last week.  * * ... *  Mr. Bill Cochran, formerly on  the "Charley," has been visiting  in the Harbour.  * *    *  Mr, Ken Bell returned from  Vancouver where he had been  staying while Mrs. Bell was in  hospital.  * *    *  Mr. Charles Funk of Lbs Angeles visited at the home of Mr.  and Mrs. W. J. Potts, Saturday and Sunday.  * *    *  Mr. McCall returned to his  duties at St. Mary's Hospital  after a short visit to Vancouver.  * *    *  . Mrs. Ed. Hascamp, formerly  pf Pender, Harbour, has purchased the house at Sechelt  known as the Whittacker home,  * *    #..���'..���.������  Tom and Nprman Earl have  returned from a trip  to  Van- <���  couver.  *.  *,   *  Mr. and Mrs. Bob Lee have  moved to Pender Harbour from  Guarry Bay.  * *    *' .   ���  Mr. and Mrs. Mich Graham,  Madeira Park, have purchased a  new Chevrolet car. The color,  green, blends in attractively  with their home, painted white  with a green roof.  * *" *  Miiss La Barre, matron at St.-  Mary's Hospital,  was a  visitor  to Vancouver recently.  Friends will be pleased to  hear that Mr. and Mrs. Gillsene  and Brian, now residing in/Scotland but formerly of St. Mary's  Hospital here, have, announced  the arrival of a daughter and..  sister into the family.  Many fishermen are preparing  to leave for the northern waters.  Among them are Bill Davis,  Bert Gooldrup, Norman . and  Ernie Lee.  The Charkey, skippered by H.  Heard, called into the Harbour,  Tuesday, for minor repairs.  Mrs. H. Yates, of Green^Bay,  is spending a week at Half niopn  Bay where she is sowing on  slip covers for ch^ster^ieicls.y A  great many women : are taking  advantage of &Irs. Y#$es heing  in the district and having their  chesterfields recovered.  ; Halibut is paught qn |rawl  lines, sometimies several th!p]i-  sands of Jfeet ylonjg, with hooks  spaced about 10 feet apart.  LOOPING  ****** ^^cse^  t\ueit^nCo^oHVlTet  Say You Sew It In The "News"  EETS  !! VERY  UNNING .water is  a necessity on the  modern farm:��� in the  home, stables, poultry  Houses, and greenhouses*-*it saves valuable time and  labour every day. Livestock need plenty of fresh  IWater to maintain a high standard of production ��� let;  H DURO pump carry the water for you.  THE NEW DURO PUMP  The new DURO is the Farmer's pump ���built fd  t>un*P water through all your buildings for all your  'jyater needs. Well-constructed, it will give yoii long  ��ind satisfactory service.  EMCO  FIXTURES  AND FITTINGS  For your Kitchen, Bathroom, and LaundVy.        ,.  Designed for Beauty and  Utility.   See us.'for-��� cam-'-,  pjete information. *  FOR SALES AND SERVICE ON ALL  YOUR NEEDS/ CALL *  VETERi^^  PHbNE 0511  F. Muir  Ed Devitt  WESTVIEW. B.C.  EMPIRE BRASS MFG. CO.yLIMITED  Street, Vancouver, B.C.  14SV Friday, April 18, 1947  THE COAgT NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  Page Three  Gibsons Landing  Experienced  Finisher  and 'General Carpenter  ^   By PERIWINKLE  THEy SMAIXEST  place  is  in-  cqhi|jlete unless it has its garden  club,  which  mobilizes  the  resources. of the community in  er9s Favorite  LOCK!  RUGGED * SMOOTH RUNNING  MANGANESE STEEL SHEAVES  Write for Pamphlet���B. C. Distributor  thought andihterestyin pursuit  of the specif actiyitS}that they  are" organized to "promote.  ' It is a privilege for people to  avail themselves of the opportunity to be a garden club member, to gain a larger and wider  life through their association  with fellow gardeners.  Many communities point with  pride to the powerful influence  their local club has had in civic  beautification. A continuous  and unusual display of flowers  in a town is not soon forgotten.  "Into my torn heart peace  came stealing,  )>  k.  i  'AH  EQ"111PMENT   CO,, LTD .  395 WEST 5th AVE. ���-, FAirrtioftt 7030 - VANCOUVER, B.C.  Shop at the  for Gifts of all kinds!  C^KS  LEATHER GOODS  INDIAN  BASKETS  and  NOVELTIES  c+s  SECHEl/F  In a garden, there is healing.  It is much easier to keep undismayed and undaunted if  there is a garden to work in and  to see life reawakening and to  participate in the seeding and  at harvest time.  *    *    *  The crocus and the snowdrops  are through blooming and the  flowers can be removed, but do  not disturb the bulbs or cut the  leaves or next year's display will  be spoiled.  The very early spring flowers  are most appreciated of all. The  snowdrops, daphne, crocus^ winter jasmine, flowering apricots  and peaches, japonica, primrose  and all other early flowers are  awaited eagerly in the spring,  but as the season advances their  loveliness is shaded by the  abundance of summer flowers  and by the time the fall arrives  the gardener lets the time slip  by for planting and then when  spring arrives again regrets that  notes were not taken as a reminder of what to plant. A  scrapbook is a fine possession.  Into one can be pasted colored  pictures of the flowers wanted  as they are found in the catalogs  at this time of year when one  spends so much time mulling  over the pages.  At this, time of year do not  forget the perennials. They  grpw y^ear after year in the same  soil, require aniple supplies of  complete available plant food.  Cultivate the soil around each  clump and break those up that  have grown too big.  By HILDA LEE  MR.  AND   Mrs.  T.   Y.   Ritchie  have moved to Davis Bay.  * *        *  Mr. Harry Bachelor is very  busy these days, having started  to build his new house, hope the  materials    are    coming    O.K.,  Harry!  *    *    *  Miss Aileen O'Driscoll opened  up camp for Easter.  * #        *  Mr. Jack Dennis has opened  a taxi office next to Willows  store, and can be reached there  or at his house by telephone.  Mrs. H. Steed spent Easter  week as guest of her daughter,  Mrs. J. E. Lee at Selma Park.  THE  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  Today  Operator:  Elsie Doucette  "INDIVIDUAL STYLING  FOR A LOVELIER YOU"  Subscribe to the News now.  France   has   ordered   500,000  tractors for its farmers.  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.  PRICED AT $135.00  Mr. and Mrs. Bill Falconer  Announce as of April 1st  that they havej taken over the operating of  W. P  PIEPER'S  General Store  SUNSET  HDWE  GIBSONS  LANDING  iN'JWiniiwi  ws  REGULAR  \  mm  at  IRVINES LANDING  *  Bill and Evelyn extend an invitation to the residents of the district to visit  the store in order to become better acquainted.  They will continue to handle a full line of Groceries, Fresh Meats and  Vegetables, Hardware and a variety of Boat Fixtures.  ���" ���  *. c*��    '  i  4 ,  Agents for Imperial Oil  Passenger Sailings  TO  GULF COAST  AND  WEST HOWE SOUND POINTS  SECHELT, PENDER HARBOUR, WESTVIEW ROUTE���It.  Vancouver Tuesday and Thursday, 10 a.m., Saturday, 12:00 noon  and 2:00 -p.va.. calling: at way ports on per schedule. Returning-  southbound Wednesday. Friday and Sundays.  WEST EOWE SOUND���Daily service leaving- Vancouver Monday, 2:00 p.m.; Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday, 9:00 a.m.;  Friday, 9:00 a.m. and 7:00 p.m.; Saturday, 2:00 p.m.; Sunday,  10:00 a.m.; (also 9:30 p.m. for Fort Mellon). Calling- at way  ports as per schedule, and returning1 to Vancouver same day  (except Friday, 7:00 p.m. and Sunday, 9:30 p.m. sailings). Special southbound sailing leaves Ft. Mellon Monday, 6:30 a.m.,  calling- at Hopkins, Granthams and Gibsons.  VAttCOUVER-GIBSONS LANDING SERVICE  2_eave X_eav��  Vancouver      Silicons  Friday 9:00 a.m.    4:00 pjn.  Friday        7:00 p.m.  Saturday    2:00 p.m. *4:3G p.m.  (approx.)  Sunday 10:00 a.m. 5:00 p.m.  *via Fort Mellon  Information and Tickets  Union Pier, Foot of Carrall Sireei���PA. 3411  City  Ticket Office,  793  Granville���MA.  5438  UNION STEAMSHIPS LIMITED  -deave  2��eave  Vancouver  Gibsons  Monday  2:00 p.m.  8:00 a.m.  Monday  5:15 p.m.  Tuesday  9:00 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  Wed.  9:00 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  Thursday  9:00 a.m.  5:15 p.m.  Wmw  iinninmiiti Page Four.  .THE COAST NEWS, HalfmooA Bay,%B.C.  Friday, April 18, 1947  -^3. V  *A  / % >u4C^  BtlftUl R_A__lf Soon to become a consistent caller at B.C.  n6W DUuI ports and coastal logging and mining  camps, the 35-foot cruiser Diamond P II was recently  launched at New Westminster.  Owned by Paragon Supplies Limited of Vancouver, the  purpose of the boat will be to demonstrate the latest types  of equipment for logging and mining operations. Equipped  with a Chrysler Royal Marine engine and the latest conveniences, the Diamond P. II can sleep five persons com-;  fortably. The boat was built to owner's specifications by  the Eden Boatworks Ltd., New Westminster.    The western red squirrel can  jtimp 100 feet from tree to tree.  MORE TIME TO  Yard 'Em In  at  WAKEFIELD  Open at  10:30 a.m.  *  No Lunches to carry.  Cookhouse   at  Trackside.  BRITANNIA BEACH  CRICHTON  HAWKSHAW  Correspondent  !  Wr. 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  SYBIL MUNRO'S Book Club  held their regular bi-monthly  "get-together" on Tuesday,  April 8, the hostess this time  being Meg Johns. The evening  turned out to be a surprise for  Meg, as all the members went  dressed as kids except Wilkie,  she being dressed as the Mother.  One can imagine the brood she  had. As Meg has an appointment with that bird of precious  bundle fame, they presented her  with a lovely silver baby mug.  The kids had lots oif fun and  Meg served them a grand lunch.  ��� ;   .���.���,-���  ���:--������ ���������*'  ������*> ��� *,i y   y-':  On Friday, April 11, the Beach  Community Club held their  semi-annual* general meeting  and election of officers for the  coming six months. Those  elected are as follows: President, Gordon Mounsey; vice-  president, Norman Wise; secretary, Jack Kennedy; treasurer,  Basil Fitzpatrick. The entertainment, literary, sports, house  and hobby committees are head-  Buy Meat With Confidence  C^9  H. KENNETT  Butcher  GIBSONS LANDING  Bank of Montreal   W BANK"  TO A tlMOU atADIMt  B<m  GIBSONS LANDING, B.C.  Sub-agency to  Carrall and* Hastings Sts.  Branch, Vancouver, B.C. ,   Bank at Gibsons and have the benefit of both a  "town" account and full services brought to the  door."  Tuesday���10:45 a.m.���2:30 p.m.  10:45 a.m^:8ftp*m.  i  Ask for our booklet, "Your Bank and How You May  Use It" and "Service of the Bank of Montreal".  ^ . :.      .......  ed by Dave ClaYk? E. S. Bell,  Reg. Dunster, Gordon Dickie  and Dick Johnson, respectively.  The meeting had the largest attendance and was the liveliest  that has been held in many a  "moon."  .There were several motions  made to change the constitution;  one was for a change in the  membership dues; a second, a  hobby committee to be formed,  and a third, that only chairman  be elected for a committee, he  to choose his own helpers. The  forming of the hobby committee  passed, and also that the chairman of a committee be elected.  The one on raising dues was defeated.  Dave Clark was instructed to  go ahead with the Copper Queen  celebration, so make a mental  note that "The" day* is May 24.  A swimming pool committee  was also elected and asked to  report back their proposals. I  am not going to say more  about the meeting except that  we have a very able and energetic executive.  * *    *  Those who heard Vic Rice and  Jimmy Newberry sing at the  Amateur Nite held by Ladies'  Auxiliary on March 21, and  wished for more encores could  Ijave had them if they had attended the Easter Sunday evening service in the Community  Church. Their performance  there was of the highest order.  * *    *  We wish our friend Roy Johns  every success in his new venture. Roy is leaving us after  nine years at Britannia and taking a position with the Vancouver Engineering Works.  * *    *  On Sunday evening, April .13,  there was a combined meeting  of the executives of the Squamish, Woodfibre and Britannia ;  Beach branches of the Canadian  Legion. D. A. McDougall, president of the host braiichv-Mount  Sheei- N6_ 18$ Britannia JBeach,  was in the chair. One of the  main topics was the forming of  a fastball league to embrace  the Legion and community  teams of the three places.  A cup put up by the three  branches is to be awarded the  winner of the league. So at  present writing it looks like a  successful undertaking and good  fun for all this coming spring  and summer. There should be  a good six-team league at least.  Other matters pertaining to Legion work were discussed, with  many good thoughts and ideas  presented by those present.  * #.   #  I happened to be scouting for  items for this column on Sunday afternoon when I bumped  into Andy Proudfoot. Asking  him if he knew of any news,  his reply was, "Nothing ever  happens at Britania." Well,  thought I, the shoe is on the  other foot for those cribbage  enthusiasts. Yes! Bob Mounsey and Bus Vollans are now  supplying the fags to Bob Philip  and Tommy Reyburn. The old  law of averages has caught up  with them.  The   grapevine  informed  me  that the Squamish branch of.the.  Canadian Legion is making  plans for a Legion -Hall of their  own. Niee going, Comrades!  That Is the spirit, many of us  wish we had one of oiuvownv  Cheerio for this week.  Self-pity is a stagnant pool  which breeds resentments.  PAINTER and  DECORATOR  Granthams Landing  By MRS. R. MOSIER  MRS. GEORGE Herrington and  Mrs. Dick Mosier were co-  hostesses Monday afternoon at  tne home of Mrs. W. Kolterman  with a shower in honor of Mrs.  Cliff Scholdomose. Among  those present were Mrs. J. Burrows, Miss Marian Edmunds,  Mrs. $. Cassidy, Mrs. B. Sands, '  Mrs. Tho. Beasley, Mrs. W. Mervyn, Mrs. F. Lyons, Mrs. J.  Smith,  Mrs. N.  Lanahan, Mrs.  J, King.  * *    *  Miss Miriam Watson celebrated her seventh birthday April  10, with a dinner party for a  number of her young friends.  , Miss Jean Scott spent a few  days at Van Anida last week as  the house guest of Mis;s Grace  Spence.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. R. Walker and  daughter    Rill" have    returned  BOWEN ISLAND  By   PEARL   PUNNETT  THE   WOMAN'S   Auxiliary   to:  the Canadian Legion, Branch  150, held its monthly meeting at  the home of Mrs. B. James on  Tuesday, April 8.  * *    * '  We lost one of the boys last  week when Mr. Dell Thomas  left the Island to work in Vancouver. Dell has been in charge  of the U.S.S.Co. light plant for  the past two years.  * *    *  Mrs. D. Waters with her son,  Robert, went to Woodfibre on  Friday to visit her uncle, Mr. C.  Harding.  Mrs. E. Narroway, a former'  teacher here, visited ,Miss A.  Linklater last Wednesday. Mrs.  Narroway who was in Vancouver for the Teachers* convention,  is now teaching school at Port  Alberni.  * *    *  Miss Jean Miller and Miss  Laura Miller of Pemberton,  spent a few days' holiday with  their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.  J. Collins.  ���   ���  A new boat arrived,, for the  Howe Sound Ferries Ltd., the  "Island Spray." It is reserved  for special and emergency trips.  Many happy returns to Miss  Phyllis Dorman, Master Jack  Morgan and Mr. Bob Green, all  celebrating  birthdays   recently.  from Vancouver where they enjoyed the long Easter holiday.  * *    *  Visiting in Vancouver during  the past week have been Mr. and  Mrs. F. Lyons and Marilyn, Mr.  Ian McKechnie, Mrs. J. Head  and Keith, Mrs. E. Rutherford,  and Mrs. Robillard of Welcome  Beach.  * *    *  Mr. Don MacDonald of New  Westminster was a visitor at the.  home of Mr. and Mrs.; F. Lyons  over the week-endi  Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Moorhouse  of Narrows Arm were week-end  visitors of Mr. and Mrs. H.  Mosier.  RADIO REPAIRS  and SERVICE  ......    W.  G. Fortt  c/o Wilson Creek Garage  Limited  WILSON CREEK  Selma Park;  Hairdressing Shop  Ay Complete  Hairdressing  Service  .      -       \#, ,  DOLLY  JONAS  Phone for Appointments  HARRY'S SHOE  RENE^V    y  Complete Shoe Rebuilding  ���  . Scissors and Knives  -  Sharpened  H. REITER  Madeira Park .  Wm. McFADDEN  Optometrist  510  West   Hastings Street  VANCOUVER  at Gibson's  EACH  Friday and Saturday  Eyes Examined and Glaases  Pitted  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.  \                                           ""���-..'   ���'. I  : Name   ���_ ~~���_~_������_!.:----������ -j  I Mail   Address  -------------~----------.^-^-------~ 1  1 Year ��� $2.50 f  I Mali to THE "COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay  j  I or1 direct to WESTVIEW,   B.C. |  '?������������������*�����������������������-*�����������������������������������*���������������!  _���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*������������������������������'���������������������������������������������������������������' Friday, April 18, 1947.  .THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Page Five  SOIJC  J  NEW DAILY bag limit for trout  in British Columbia, according to the recently passed  1947-48 sport fishing regulations, is cut from 15 fish to 12,  with 25 pounds and one fish  still the alternative.  Steelhead fishermen who  have been forbidden the use of  fish roe or eggs i anywhere on  Vancouver Island have a slackening of regulations to look forward to next year. Salmon eggs  are now legal bait on all rivers  except the Cowichan and Kok-  silah. Only season when the  eggs are legal, on these other  Island streams, however, is December, January and February.  Vancouver Island's trout season has been extended two  weeks at the end���from November15 to November 30. It still  opens on March 1.  jONLY 25 GRILSE  Only other notable change on  the Island is ihe year-roi*nd  fishing limit on the Pjuntledge  River.  The old upper boundary  CKWX RADIO STAR  Laurie Irving, popular CKWX  announcer, heard daily on the "Bay's  Sports Reel" with Duke McLeod at  6:15 pirn. Laurie is also heard with  Dorothy Hudson Monday through  Friday at 11:15 a.m. Dial 980 for  both of these Hudson's Bay Company  feature programs.  at the upper government bridge  is changed, to read the Island  Highway bridge.  Where grilse fishing had no  bag limits from June 1 to December 31, there is now a limit  of 25 grilse per person or per  boat, grilse to be salmon under  three pounds in weight. The  limit during the remainder of  the year for grilse is still 10 per  person, including salmon, and  20 per boat. Salmon bag limits  are unchanged.  Request of the Alouette Rod  and Gun club to close the South  Alouette River above Alco camp  the year round instead of during January, February and  March is now law.  TO CHECK GEAR  Anglers are reminded that  gear designed to catch more  than one fish at a time is unlawful except in fly fishing  or on the Fraser. River below  Mission Bridge. Fraser anglers  since last year may use two  hooks ori a line at one time.  Exception to the above rule  occurs still in*the case of trolling where one man in a boat can  have two sets of gear. Two or  more persons per boat are restricted to one line each.  Rare Geese Seen  ��� SOMETHING unusual in geese  was seen Thursday when Mr.,  and Mrs. D. M. Goudie of West-  view saw a flock of Brant, at  Wolfson Creek. They are be- y  lieved to be a very rare sight in  this, area, but Mr. Goudie surmised that they were on their  way north after the winter and  ���jihadl just stopped; here tempor-  There were 300 or 400 in the  flock sighted at:5r30 p.m. Thursday. Considerably smaller in  size than the ordinary Canada  goose usually seen here abouts,  the Brant are black with white.  Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Woodruff of  Powell River spoked the flock  near the shores of Douglas Bay,  and said there were "just scores  of them in the water very close  to the beach."  NOTICE  Re-Nu-AU Upholstery will be open for business in Gibsons  Landing from April 15 to May 15. We have a large selection of materials in heavy grade tapestrys, slip covers, and  velours how on hand for you to choose from. Our shop  will be located at Mrs. Hunter's, three houses beyond the  office of T. R. Godfrey and Co. If you have any repair  jobs, no matter how small, we will gladly repair same.  Address all enquiries to Re-Nu-All at Gibsons, they will  get our immediate attention. We would like to take this  opportunity to thank the many whom we have already  contacted for their orders and courtesy.  M. NEILSON,  RE-NU-ALL  UPHOLSTERY  _.���<*ii*  Mi  B.C. Organizer for   ":,-,>���.'..  NuBone Corsets  :   IS PLEASED TO ANHOUNCE THE  APPOINTMENT OF  Mrs. Frances French  as agent for ;  Sechelt Peninsula  Orders taken and promptly i filled.  EXPERT FITTINGS  Phone few appointments���Sechelt... short, long, 2 shovt  by Jack Scott  Clothes-Horses  MOST people who live in the  city, as I do, like to get out  into the country to enjoy the  sunshine, where it doesn't have  to fight its way through a mile  of soot, or the 'green beauties of  nature or the tranquility of  small towns.  Not me, I like to get out into  the country to look at the beautiful girls.  I'm not saying that small town  gals are any prettier than city  gals, but they look prettier and  I think I know why. It's because  country women aren't chained  to Dame Fashion.  Just the other night I met a  famous dress designer from New  York who spoke in polite horror  of rough old tweeds and low-  heeled shoes and girls who go  out of their homes without a  hat. I not only disagreed with  her, but I thought she looked  terrible in the little $150 item  she happened to have on.  Give me a gal with some  rough old tweeds and her feet  in a great, big pair of sloppy  oxfords and 'her hair flying in  the breeze and you can take the  rest���and take 'em home early,  pal, because their shoes start to  hurt.  I like a neat girl and a trim  girl, but show me the ones who  look like they'd break if you  went "Boo!" at them and as far  as I'm concerned you can put  ; them back in the store window  with^the rest of the dummies.  The designer assured me that  women don't dress for themselves, whether they believe it  or not. They dress to please  men. Then why do they prop  themselves up on spikes? Why  do they dress in what this designer called stark simplicity?  Who said men wanted simplicity? Get a ribbon in your  hair, toots. Put some crinkly  stuff around your neck. ' Relax,  sweetheart, and forget what the  book says.  These famous designers always talk about making the  clothes fit the woman, of welding them to individual personalities. And what happens?  Some vague people called 'They'  enter the picture. Nobody fcnows  who 'They' are, but if 'They' are  wearing dresses an inch and a  quarter below the knee, why  every woman from Mrs. Rich-  twich down to my wife wears  her's that way, whether they  have good-looking knees or not.  The waist-line is high or it's  low because 'They' are wearing  it that way. Among women it is  quite legal to feel and express  pity for the woman who is just  too, too dumb to know what  'They' are up to, '  Personality? Why the average city woman looks as if she  had just rolled 6ff the assembly  line. And yet there isn't a man  alive who doesn't appreciate a  gal who can look as if she lyore  something because it suited her.  Nowadays the country gal is  just as up-to-the-minute as her  city cousin, but if you walk the  streets of any small town you'll  see the belles in carefree, loose  clothing that looks like a million  dollars and wouldn't even make  Page 112 of Vogue Magazine,  girls who look easy and caireless  and beautiful without studying  a book on how to do it.  ��ef*s  SEE-SAW  It seems that, when my heart is  full of care,  When dole and strife abide  where^jpeace should be,  My mind refuses to accept its'  share,  And leaves a helpless, empty  shell of me.  It seem that, when no sorrow  lifts its head,  When equity is password for  the day,  My heart, released from cares  that now are dead,  Cannot find words to match its  joyous lay.  There seems a balance in the  mortal mould,  A teeter-totter where emotions  play,  Pleasure and sorrow take alternate hold,  And lift the other's waning  weight away.^  And now a sorrow, ytow a joy is  mine,  And now the balance seems to  lie at rest,  But yet I know that one arm  will incline  To trace its random discord in  my breast.  Quelqu'un  PROTEST SUIT  AGAINST SEAMEN  "THE ATTACK on trade union  leaders in Quebec is a threat  to the civil rights of all citizens,"  Rev. Alex Cameron, secretary-  treasurer of the Quebec committee for the. defence of trade  union rights said recently. He  referred to the trials of Harry  Davis, Conrad Sauras and Dan  Daniels of the Seamen's Union.  These men are being prosecuted  under the Canada Shipping Act,  which is obsolete and based on  18th century British sea law."  Rev. Cameron claimed "they  are charged with boarding a  ship without the captain's permission, despite the fact that  this was legal under a union  agreement with the company.  "It is clear that the clause was  not designed to prevent legitimate union activity, but is being  used by the shipping companies  to prevent union leaders from  carrying on their necessary  functions," said Mr. Cameron.  "Trade unions are' an essential  part of our democracy, and the  use of such anachronistic legislation for union-smashing purposes must give concern to every  citizen.  He called for telegrams ahd  letters to be sent to the federal  and Quebec governments by all  democratic citizens and organizations protesting against these  infringements of civil rights and  demanding that these charges  against the union leaders be  withdrawn.  Trailer Total Loss  After Collision  GEORGE Haddock, of Pender  Harbour, whose troller sank  near Germaine's Island Thursday after a collision with the  co-operative packer T-HL, is a  former Powell River resident.  He enlisted from this district  seven years ago and served  overseas with the Westminster  regiment.  Returning to reside at Pender Harbour, he purchased his  fishing troller with his gratuity  money and has been operating it  for nearly a year. The boat is  a complete loss after Thursday's  mishap.  His mother, Mrs. D. Mcintosh,  who resides iri Vancouver, is a  sister of ,Mrs. J. O'Connor, Powell River.  THE CASES of veterans who  have been otherwise than honourably discharged will be reviewed by iMr.A. and where  possible the severity of penalties  imposed will be mitigated, according to a recent announcement from Ottawa.  Thus as a result of favourable  revision after review, certain  veterans will from time to time  be awarded war service gratuity  and the privilege of re-establishment credits. This will not  entitle the veteran to other  privileges under the Veterans  Rehabilitation Act. It will,  however, entitle him to consideration under the Business  and Professional Loan's Act.  It is not necessary for the  veteran to make application for  a review of his or her case, as  the review is being carried on  automatically by the department, and the veteran himself  will be duly advised in a pleasant way when he receives a  statement and his first cheque  for war service gratuity.  It intended to carry this review further as time goes on,  and it is possible in some instances that a veteran may have  his discharge certificate picked  up and a new one issued showing him to be honourably discharged. Such a veteran will  then be able to avail himself or  herself of all the privileges  which an honourable discharge  carries with it. This second  review will likewise be automatic.  The seven hills upon which  Rome is built are the Capitoline,  Palatino, Aventine, Quirinal,  Viminal, Esquiline and Caelius.  One fifth of the people of Holland earn their living on the  land, mostly on small farms of  less than 50 acres.  Patches of vegetation are believed to have been seen on the  planet Mars.  The Dominican Republic was  formed iri 1844. ��.  The man who values'everything by dollars needs plenty  of change.  ERIC INGLIS  GENERAL  TRUCKING  and FUEL  Gibson's Landing  MARSHALL  BROS,  PLUMBING  and  HEATING  Servicing West Howe Sound  and  Sechelt Peninsula  GIBSONS  LANDING T  Page Six  THE COAST N^S/^lfmoon Bay, B. C.  Friday, April 18, 1947  L  Groceries  Fresh Meats and  Vegetables  Hardware  ��� Shell Oil  ��� Fish Camp  Pender Harbour  Chewing-gum is made from  a gum called chicle, which is  the product of a Mexican tree of  the same species as the India-  rubber tree.  By  MEE  MR. AND Mrs. A. G. Seely celebrated the occasion of their  third wedding anniversary on  Friday, March 28. Guests were  Mr. and Mrs. J. Redman, Mr.  and Mrs. J. Purdy, Mr. and Mrs.  Les Young, Mr. and Mrs. J. O.  Seely, Mr. H. Baycroft, Mr. Pat  Pattersen. Refreshments were  served and a good time was had  by all.  *    *    *  Seen around Sechelt for the  Easter holidays were: Ralph  Dunn, Jim Seely Jr., Duffie  Osborne, Darkey Woods, Pat  Dunn, Teddy Osborne, Florence  LANG'S DRUGS  GIBSONS LANDING  ORIGINAL REXALL  c Sale  DATES:  Wed., Thurs., Fri., Sat. ��� April 16, 17, 18, 19  Mail Order Accepted . . .  Please include cost plus postage.  YOUR CHANCE TO SAVE  ON THE ROAD TO PORPOISE BAY  there are LOTS not out of the way  IN PRICE NOR LOCATION  These are the choice lotsfin th^JQnion Steamship-  Subdivision at Sechelt.  Only a few minutes' walk to stores, post office,  bus line and wharf.  Don't d6lay in making your choice.  Call     '  E. PARR PEARSON  Gulf Coast Manager, Halfmoon Bay  or  CONSOLIDATED BROKERS LTD.  942 West Pender  Vancouver, B.C.  PA3348  Waterfront Lots  All Reasonably Priced!  PORPOISE   BAY���Beautiful   waterfront   lots.    Good  anchorage, from $160 up.  SECHELT TOWNSITE���Gobd business and residential  lots���re&sbriable prices.  GIBSONS  LANDING���Five  high  elevation  lots  for  residential and business. Prices $35b tip.  GOWER POINT���3 lots���$400 each.  Good beach, over  i acre each lot. ������   '���>������?.:���  ���-7-..&Y..-' .   CALL'  ;.;" ;&^ -  Gulf Coast Manager, Halfmoon Bay  :'.....       ������ .,.vv    ���......'...,��� OR --'������;.-   ..-.'���������  CONSOLIDATED BROKERS LTD.  942 West Pender SJieet.   ...  Vancouver, B.C."'' 1- "'yZ^JL-'W^^   .-.  Nelson, Jean Barrey. Pat Bar-  rey, Phyllis Clayton.  * *    *' \  We welcome Mrs. Haskings as  a permanent resident to Sechelt.  Mrs.  Haskings has bought the  K. Whitaker property.  * *��� .. *  Another resident to Sechelt is  the stately German shepherd  dog that used to be seen about  with G. Pearson of the local detachment of the B.C. police.  * *    *  The sports program on the  Indian village was rained out  last Monday, April 7. However  there were a few races in between showers. Frank August  took first in the 100-yard dash;  Joe Jeffries first in shot put,  the distance was 33 feet 5 inches,  weight 16 pounds; Mrs. Andy  John, Mrs. Jim Jeffries first in  Indian club throw* There were  prizes for the kids' boxing.  Clarence Joe wishes to thank  all those who contributed towards the prize monies.  The  dance that night  ended  the day's sports for another year.  * *    *  The Dogpatch dance held at  Sechelt on Saturday, April 12,  was a huge success. A good  crowd was there, and the music  was supplied by Jack Inglis. and  his orchestra.  Pattie Irish Kline ran off with  first prize for the best ladies'  costume. Bill Billingsley took  the men's prize. Reg Jackson  won the door prize.  A collection of $20 was donated to the Sechelt blue baby,  Doreen Doyle.   The next dance  will be on the 24th.  * *    ��  Mr. E. Enwright and daughter  Shirley and Mr. and Mrg. Mac-  Lean of the Union Steamships  home office, paid a brief visit  to   Sechelt  over the  week-end  and stayed at the Sechelt Inn.  * *    *  There will be a display in the  Pavilion on April- 25, featuring  boxing^ tumbling, wrestling and  Pro. Rec, put on by Miss Marchant and Bob Morris. It is  asked that you attend this show  and see how the youngsters of  Sechelt can perform with the  short training that they have  had under Miss Marchant' arid  Mr. Norris.  The U.S.S. will donate sweat  shirts and canvas mats if they  can be obtained, and the hall for  this display.  ���  *    *    *  We noticed in the Coast News,  by "Gemini" that they have removed big rocks from the road  in Davis Bay. If Gimini could  have them sent to Sechelt I am  sure we could, put them to good  use as the holes here are getting so deep we have lost four  Hassans"  GENERAL  PENDER HARBOR  Groceries -��� Meats  Drygoods��� Drugs  Hardware  .������'���   *;\  Fishing Tackle  ������\\ rv*. .���:'.,;  Independent Fish  cows  which  went  into  one  of  the  holes to  get  a  drink,  and  have never been seen since.  * *    *     .  The mission boat, the Ambassador, paid a visit to Porpoise  Bay this week; Capt. H, Lauder  in command.  Fire chief H. Billingsley is  calling for volunteers, so anyone interested please see Harry,  as the crew now is very small,  due to the boys moving to other  places.  * *    *  Wakefield corner is sure  sprouting these days. We note  such new residents as J. Cluse,  Jim and Bert Powers, Mr*, and  Mrs. Dan. Simmning, Mr. and  Mrs. Rodger Simmning.  at the Wharf  Halfmoon Bay  GROCERIES, MEATS.  FRUITS, VEGETABLES  *  *  The Union Steamship officials  regretted very much the late  Sunday trip'of S.S; Cecilia. The  steamer was delayed by making  a trip into Toba Inlet for convenience of logging camps there.  Starting April 27, a special  Sunday trip from Vancouver,  returning will leave Sechelt at  6:30 p.m.  ���..������������'&��� -  Ship Cl-^idlers  Home Oil Products  '..'.. at  HASSANS' WHARVES  Home of an ancient civilization, India had well-plaiined  cities 5,000 years ago.  FULL LINE OF  HOME OIL PRODUCTS  WHEN AT THE DOCK  REPLENISH YOUR STOCK  Agents for  B.C. AIRLINES  Make applications for    *  charter service  Next Week's Movie Entertainment  8 p.m. Big Double Bill  THE EAST-SIDE KIDS in  "BOWERY BOMBSHELL"  plus  JIMMY WAKELY iri*  "TRAIL TO MEXICO"  IRVINES LANDING���Tuesday, April 22  SECHELT���Wednesday, April 23  ROBERTS  CREEK���Thursday.  April 24  News  GIBSONS LANDING FIRST ANNUAL ;  Summer Carnival  and HORTICULTURAL SHOW  Community  Playground, JULY 1st, 2nd and 3rd  COMPETITIONS, GAMES,  EXHIBITS  Sponsored by Branch No.   109, Canadian Legion  Watch this space for further particulars.  II*      ItfllHM  Opp.   Municipal   Floats ������  Gibsons  Landing  Now Sflowing..,  MERCHANDISE IN ALL LINES  for women, teen-age girls, children and infants.  Better Dresses in the latest Spring and  "/ Summer styles.  Jersey Dresses in all white and in rich coloring.  Afternoon Presses in chic styles and colors.  Very smart two-piece Suits .  .  . also three-piece  Slack Suits.  Dainty Blouses, Skirts ahd Sweaters.  Slacks. . .in woollen, corduroy, alpine and the  very popular black ancl white check.  A rack of Presses ^Hjng below cost price.  Slips/ hosiery, etc.  Dresses for girls:   8 to 14 years,   from  ____. $1.69  Jodpurs, Overalls, Tvyptpi^ce Cotton Sgits, ertc. for  small boy si  Training   Pantiesf   Infants'   Shirts.    Nightgowns,  Rompers antt"''-artlcljes fob numerous to mention.  A VISIT TO THJS SHOP WILL CONVINCE  Below City Prices  Mrs. J. Clay, Prop.  MaM-M-M Friday, April 18, 1947.  THE COAST NEWS; Halfmoon Bay, B. C  Page Seven  Sechelt Pavilion  BOXING, Four Bouts  Sechelt versus Gibsons  Exercise and Tumbling.   Members of Pro-Rec,  Vancouver Normal School  G+&  Time 8 p.m.  Admission 50c and 25c  COME ONE ... COME ALL ... FRIDAY, APRIL 25  -  Inquiries Invited  WALLBOARDS  and  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  OF ALL KINDS  Roll Roofing  Building Papers  Insulation   Materials  of all types.  Sash and Doors  GOOD SUPPLIES  .  .  ��� Hardware  ��� Gyproc, Masonite  ��� Asphalt Floor Tiles  ��� Brick-type Siding  m Cedar Plywood  PROMPT  DELIVERIES  SPECIAL  Corrugated Wall Board  4x8" sheets.   Each ���: 75c  20-pcs. 32"x?6", crated./  Per crate __��� $10.00  D.L.  Lumber and Supplies Ltd.  5842 Fraser Ave., Vancouver, B.C.  Phone FRaser 1437  For All The News . ... Read The "News"  .f":r^L  GIBSONS LANDING ��� The  summer carnival committee,  headed by Sam Fladager, is  holding weekly meetings on the  coming event.  This event, slated for July 1,  2 and 3, is to be held in, the  community playground here,  and is expected to cover most  of the area of that ground.  While certain details in the programme have yet to be ironed  out, and while the question of  availability will determine the  formation of some features, the  general events have been large-  ROBERTS CREEK  By MRS. G. MacKENZIE  MR. AND Mrs. Larry Townley  have their daughter and  grandson, Mrs. John Dickinson  and Larry, as guests for a couple  of weeks. They also had Mrs.  Jenkins, another daughter, as  guest over the Easter week-end.  * *    *.  Other Easter week-end visitors at the Creek -were Ralph  Galliford visiting at the Galli-  ford camp with his mother, Mrs.  H. Galliford, and her mother,  Mrs. J. Bates, who are staying  for ten days.  * *    *  Mrs. J. Newman had a full  house over Easter, week-end  with Mrs. Gwen Ripley, R.N���  visiting her little daughter  Kitty, and Mrs. Doug Smith  visiting her daughter Sheila,  who has , accompanied her  mother back to Vancouver for  a few days.  * *    *  Mrs. Roberta Chivers and  daughters Eileen'and Marie are  away from thfe Creek for the  Easter holidays.   .  ..,,.*    *,   *  j Mrs. Rickey Carlson's son,  Snuggy, and his pal are at the  Creek holidaying from their  school chores in Vancouver.  * *    *  Mrs. E. Sandberg and Mrs. A.  Danell are spending a few days  . in Vancouver.  * *    *  Miss Hannah Anderson was a  recent guest of her sister's, Mrs.  J. Edlund.  , *    *    *  Mr. and Mrs. C. Steeves of  Vancouver spent the first weekend of the season here at their  cottage.-  A reminder: The P.T.A. meeting is Monday night, April 14���  usual time, usual place.  GULF LINES LTD.  M. V. "GULF WING  Schedule of operations between VANCOUVER and PENDER HARBOUR  Calling at Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay  ��� '    ���   .             ������' ���.  ROUTE No. 2  ������  NORTl^6UW!)  Monday  Tuesdayvl Wednesday    Thursday  Friday  Saturday  Sunday  Lv. Vancouver -1 -  No  9.30 a.m.     9.30 a.m. j    9.30 a.m.  5.00 p.m.  1.00 p.m.  11.00 a.m.  Ar. Sechelt ��� ^~  Sail-  11.45 a*m*  11.45 a.m. j   11.45 a.m.  7.15 p.m.  3.15 p.m. .  1.15 p.m.  Ar_ Halfmoon Bay ���-  ing  North  12.30 p.m.  12.30 p.m. 1   12.30 p.m.  8.00 p.m.  4.00 p.m.  2.00 pjn.  tix. Pender Hastbour*  bound  1.30 p.m.  .  1.30 p.m. | 11.30 pin.  9.00 p.m.  5.00 pan.  3.00 pan.  *NOTE���Pender Harbour Calls will be made   at Irvine's Lndg., Garden Bay. Madiera Park  SOUTHBOUND  -    .   * ,  i  Sunday  l&. Pender _T  L v. Halfiiioon  Ly. Sechelt _~  Ar�� Vancouver  Monday  '��, *           * *  No  ���������' &&i* ������������  '"'���"���.ing^.'"'  bound  Tuesday  1.30 p.m.  2.45 p��n?��  3.30 pM.  5.45 p.m.  1.30 p.m.  2.45 p.m.  3.30 p<m*  5*45 p*in.  Thursday  1.30 psa.  2.45 p.m.  3.30 p.m.  .,5.45 p.xn*  Friday  No ���>  Sailing  Southbound  I Saturday  8.00 a.m.  9.00 a,m.  9.4$ a.m.  12.00 noon  Trip  7.00 a.m.  8.00 arm.  8.45 a.m.  10.45 a.m,  No.  2  3.00 p.m.  4.15 p��in��  5.00 p.m.  7��15p��m.  " For information please call MA. 4655 or MA. 7039  Ferry Wharf, ft. Columbia St. Vancouver, B.C.  Route Nb. 2 Schedule effective February 21st until further notice.  ly decided upon. Games, dining  rooms, snack bars, and exhibits  will be housed in tents. In addition to these there will be outdoor events staged on the  grounds themselves. These latter features will be varied during each of the three days of the  carnival.  While this event is being  sponsored by the Canadian Legion, it is actually a Gibsons  Landing show, with not just the  playground, but the entire community as the stage. And the  success of the first one would  pave the way for bigger and  better events of a similar nature  in the future.  ��� n_WM���v+*ma*^m*M��m^mm*~m*m  _nt**-H_-%^-M_^_--i_^n  M.V. THERMA  Pender Harbour  REGULAR SERVICE TO  EGMONT. ST. VINCENT  BAY and way points.  also  CHARTER RUNS  Licensed and Insured  Carrier  There are no railroads in Iceland.  FOOD SPECIALS  TOMATO JUICE:   20-oz. tin  __  12c  CUT GREEN BEANS:  20-oz. tin   15c  FLOUR:   5-Roses.   49-lb. sack  $1.85  TEA BAGS:  Malkins Best.   30s. 39c  CANNED PUMPKIN:   28~oz. tin   12c  SALMON:   Keta!   Is/ tall,  27c  PEAS AND CARROTS:   20-oz. tin   15c  OATS:   Quaker.   Large  _���  23c  SARDINES:   King Oscar.  25c  PEANUT BUTTER:   16-oz.  44c  GRAPEFRUIT JUICE:   48-oz. _____ 28c  ���  Hardware, Drygoods and Fresh Meat  Sechelt Service Store  W,  tit  fne man  POWER CHAIN SAW  SAVES  LABOR  Weighing only 35 to 37 lbs.  with full tank, the P.M.  One-Man Power Chain Saw  is well balanced for carry*  ing and for minimum strain  on the operator. The swivel  arrangement of the carburetor provides easy operation in either horizontal or  vertical cuts. Laborious  " hand    methods    or    large,  expensive machines are  no longer  necessary.  This powerful, one-man saw SAVES TIME required to clear  land, cut cordwood, fence posts, construction timbers or  ���wood for home use. 14, 20 and 26" cutter-bar lengths are  available. A P.M. SAW SAVES MONEY too, because it is  economical on fuel . . . the built-in oiler lubricates the saw  in action and replacement parts are easily available and  inexpensive. Act today . . . INCREASE YOUR PROFIT on  felling   or   bucking   lighter   timber . . .with   less   labor.  MAGNESIUM  CASTINGS���  ��� Non-Corrosive  ��� JFill Not  Rust.  and price  THIS C0UP0R  r  LESJOFORS PABAGON LTD.,  845 East Hastings St., Vancouver, B.C.  I am interested in the P.M. One-Man Power Chain  Saw, Please send me full particulars and price.  m Eight  THE COAST NEWS,, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  Friday, April 18, 1947  "ARE   YOU  COVERED?"  see  P. G. McPherson  At Gibsons  FOR ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  AND REAL ESTATE  ��i  Prompt Attention to Mail Orders!"  * RESTMORE FURNITURE:   Beds, Springs, Mattresses  it GENERAL ELECTRIC APPLIANCES:  Radios,  Refrigerators and Washing Machines  * FURNITURE:   Occasional Tables,  Cedar Chests, Lamps, Etc.  DOR AN S FURNITURE  WESTVIEW, B. C. ��� Phone 230  For Better Health  HARLEY C. ANDERSON  NATUROPATHIC PHYSICIAN  OFFICE HOUBS:   Moil., Wed.( and Frl. only���a a.sn. to 5 p.m.  Open Evening's by Special -Appointment  Three Years on Staff of Keystone Hospital, Chicago  (A Surgical and Physiotherapy Hospital)  Box 15, Gibsons XJanding, B.C.  DIET -��� MASSAGE ��� ELECTROTHERAPY  and  Anatomical Adjustments  Hill's Machine Shop  GIBSONS LANDING  Precision Machinists  Marine and Automotive Repairs  Arc and Acetylene Welding"  Oil* Burners Installed and 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. '������������. f  COME IN AND TALK OVER YGUR PROBLEMS  ALL MEMBERS  Gibsons Landing arid  District  Board of Trade  GENERAL MEETING  will be held in  Sechelt Pavilion  G+9  MONDAY, APRIL 21st. pt 8:00 p.m.  G+3  Special report will be presented regarding organizing  New Board from Wilson Creek to Pender Harbour.  Shopping  Around  Gibsons  FOOD, Menus, recipe files".' . .  all can be grouped under one  heading, the housewife's hobby  number one . . . or meal planning. Which is about the only  hobby I know of that gets 100  per cent applause from the male  members of the family, and  enthusiasm no end while you are  amusing yourself at the flourbin  and bakeboard. However, be  that as it may, it is 'the nature  of the brute, so to make the job  more streamlined try weekly  menus, write them out, shop for  the items,' and do plan in advance. This way you can often  pass a new dish you wanted to  try, and before they even mutter "whatzat stuff?" they will  have eaten it, and found it good.  Men are so suspicious of new  foods.  On a grocery hunt I began at  u^ssweact  will die of j A  L  YOU . V .ORA  LOVfeD ClNE .Z .  MAY NOT BE  AMONG THE  LUCKY    SEVEN  ���.a  What would you do if you  suddenly discovered that you  had cancer? ^  Can I be cured? Will I  die? Is there adequate'���, hospital facilities in B.C. to take  care of me? These straight-  to-the-poiht questions would  come'first to your mind.  THE ANSWERS YOU WANT  TO   HEAR   DEPEND   VERY  LARGELY UPON THE SXJC-  CESS   OF   THE   CURRENT  CONQUER   CANCER   CAMPAIGN! d  A cancerhospital ... cancer education ... cancer research. These "are vital for  your protection. These are  the aims of the campaign.  ��� Your donation is not a  charity. It rnay pay you or  a loved one a life-saving  dividend!   Be generous.  GUARD  those you love  GIVE      yy.  to conquer cancer  GJtVE TOliAY ~ Send your  contribution to CONQUER  CANCER CAMPAIGN; 720  Howe St., Vancouver, B.C.,  or to your local cancer committee.  the top of the hili, and followed  through, and discovered that:  Cocoa and coffee both are due  to "go up in price. The first store  visited still has some tapioca.  Soak a quarter cup in milk to  cover. Drain milk into measuring cup, and add enough to make  two cups . . . proceed from there  as with the minute tapioca we  used to have . . . add whipped  egg whites, garnish, and dessert is ready. Saw some shrimps,  canned," and rolled in gold . . .  they must be to deserve the 93-  cent price. But if you really  "have a craving," unlimber your  wallet. Their sweet mustard  pickles looked good, in large  jars. Also, a seed special _���'..'.  ten per cent off if you buy over  a dollar's worth.  Three. pounds of coffee in a  very nice jar figures out to coffee at regular prices, and the  big jar for a nickel, which is  your money's worth and fair  enough. At this stop (next-  store - in - line) new bedding  plants are now carried. The  "brassica" family had first  showing with cabbage plants,  sprouts, etc., in flats from 15  cents doz. up. A few potted  plants, too, and snapdragons.  Grapefruit juice at $3 a case is  a lay-away item. It goes up iri  summer again, I believe. A  good suggestion to save you a  trip in, if you are so busy with  planting, is to drop your order  into the Thursday mail, and it  will be delivered free of charge,  at cash and carry prices, on Saturday. Local mail order service  for rural customers.  Keep an eye on the blackboard outside the local meat  market. Some specials fast  week and more promised. This  store is closed Mondays while  the proprietor shops for you in  Vancouver, in person. He hopes  to bring home the butter as well  as the bacon. v  GREEN VEGETABLES  The oldest % store in| Gibsons y  (and if you are wondering'  where, brush up on local history ) I reports��that Tuesday and  Friday are the best days to shop  f for green groceries. The spinach arrived icy and crisp, and  all the salad fixings. I saw some  glace as well as marachino cherries there, tempting me to make  a fruit cake even if it is spring.  Bakery news: the best time to ,  arrive if you wish to  have  a  choice is 1 p.m., when you catch  the hot breads and rolls just up  from the ovens, all spicy smelling  and  warm.    Mondays  and  Thursdays they bake cinnamon  buns, and Tuesdays and Fridays  meat pies.   Birthday cakes can  ���; be ordered, and these come all  prettied up with fluffy frosting  and the cakes are good, moist  ahd    really   .quite    reasonably  priced.    In the grocery section  a few fresh ipineapples are ap-  pearing,   just   ripe   enough   for  eating   or ^ cooking  right   now.  Cocoa is in good supply, and a  well known brand  is on  display.   Occasionally you get condensed  milk  here  that   makes  the best refrigerator ice cream,  the chocolate recipe.is favourite  at our house.    Dried figs and  dates   are   better   than   candy  tucked iii the school lunch box,  and  a  good  supply is around: ^.  Coconut for topping cakes will  be ordered soon, even if it is  very expensive, and if possible,  I'll let you know when this community store is putting it on the  counter.   Incidentally, "a smile  with every order" . ;��� . . or no  charge . . ... is the new policy  ruled; ?by  ihe manager.    Hope  it riiakes us feel better'- when  they say "no butter today, so  sorry."  ���And. P.S.: Haws you; visited  the second hand furniture store  on the.lughway. Some inexpensive chairs, tables, arid dressers  that, given a coat of enamel,  A TEN per ; cent increase in  rental ceilings on self-contained housing accommodation  has been authorized by the  prices board. A landlord wishing to avail himself of the increase must offer the tenant a  lease for a minimum term of  two years. The landlord: may  not break this lease but the  tenant can terminate it- at thirty  days notice. The landlord's  boost does not apply to housing*  accommodation . built since  January 1, 1944, since these  rents already have been adjust^  ed to rates which took into' account labor, and material costs.  If��the tenant refuses the two-  year lease he may be required  to vacate at the end of his present lease. If a landlord is not  prepared to offer a two-year  lease, a tenant may continue to  occupy the premises on a  month to month basis at the  present ceiling with continued  protection against eyictionr Control on rates in hotels has been  removed.  will jdo nicely for summer furniture;! Or if you have something to sell, maybe here's the  market.  One more "mention" . . . a  lovely white enamel range and  washer I saw just a shovel-of-  dirt's - throw - away from the  dock. .  :V  Electric and Batteries  ...     ..'������ '.'������.  ���. ��� ���.. / ,'y  . ������ ���  Mantle Models  Now Available  Wilson Creek  _  WILSON CREEK  $  General  We Have a Good  Selection of  Electric Radios  Standard CMl  WQdiicts  BUS STOP  HAI*^

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