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The Coast News Nov 21, 1949

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 Serving a Progressive and Growing  Area on B. C.'s Southern Coast.  Covers Sechelt, Gibsons, Port Mellon, Woodfibre, Squamish, Irvines  Landing, Half Moon Bay, Hardy  Tsland, Pender Harbour, Wilson  Creek, Roberts Creek, Granthams  Landing, Egmont, Hopkins Landing.  B rackendale,  Cheekeye,  etc.  ..  14 ifC?.  imttm in ���   -f-  FTTBI.rS3ECai> BV TEE COAST NEWS, I��r_VHTE_D  Gibsons, B.C. National Advertising1 Office, Powell Biver, B.C.  Vol. 4 ��� No.  Sechelt/ B. C.  5ET-  londoy, November 21, 1949      5c per copy, $2.50 pc year, by mail  Petition for Secession ..  Missing Craft  ands  For  1ME3 SINCLAIR, member for .  ^etinl^ou^of C^oS REPRESENTATIVES from the Howe Sound islands. Vancouver  at he has what it takes to hold c and the  Peninsula  crowded Veterans    Hall  to capacity  pinet rank, Mr Sinclair made on Sunday, November 13, for the passing of a resolution for  story by being the first parlia- secession of these islands from School District No. 46.  mtary assistant to be entrust- REVIEWS'HISTORY ���   with-Xpilotmg     important      Mr Francis^ Drage, president of him at an    time for assistance.  dget recommendations through the Veterans-  Club,  handed the  CHARGES APATHY  3 House7 X :   : chair to Major John Heath   who      Mr Aggett thanked Mr Drage  handled  the meeting. Mr Drage for the work he had done for this  Women's Group  Will Assist  Sunday School  eporiei  Off Gambier Isl  OEJECT cf a search for almost  a week, the gillnetter Pandora,  feared lost from the Sechelt  Peninsula, has been reported  seen off Gambier Island Wednesday by Harry Miller of the  fishboat  Donna  Marie.  He answered an appeal broadcast by CKWX for news of the  missing craft.  Eleven New Girl  ews  \Bi  '���>**,.���  M:-  reviewed the history that had cause. He deplored the method TO PUT INTO concrete form a f2._i7J��c. Fnro77o_-J  brought about this attempt at of electing trustees declaring Plan which was discussed last ^Uiaes finrOIiea  secession discussing at length that they were elected "by the June. 15 women of the Sechelt A VERY impressive Candle  what he termed the "iniquitous apathy of the people." At the area> hel<* a meeting at the home Light ceremony was held at  by-law." meeting of  the school board  in of  Mrs  Cecil Lawrence,   Thurs-  Gibsons, Tuesday, Nov. 15, when  ���  ft ktktv  wSwr a ��n * He gave the reason for the big  1948 he said there    were    only day evening, November 10. 11 new Girl Guides were enrolled  _JJ_fr**'v ^���   ��*��� school by-law as being promoted  eleven   in   attendance.   He   won-      The   main   obiective   bpir.fr   tn  in the Gibsons Company by Miss  ONE passes, by the school they by the merchants of the Gibsons- dered if it were possible to pick eive assistance wZpvw ���, Kae Boult' Provincial Executive  ;ee .many improvements being ��echelt area, who wanted to give responsible representatives from Jble to qt Hilda'q <?vnZJWhoni Secretary of the Girl Guide As-  de.   These  industrious  efforts  their failing economy a "shot-in- that number. and   St   l-ffida's   GuHd      While sociation-  ���i. ^Tli ^C��cmplT!Shed  by<ihe' Jhe-arm"  at  the expense of the      Col Burnett, said that he was primarily it is not a money-rais-      Following this, 13 members of  XswHnoS   +ZL7 + ��h   % p"mnS taxpayers, placing no argument before the  ing group,  it  is felt that  there the Local Association, were pre-  fWrXc'arili   i 2 ��    S   uC      Comparing  the  Howe    Sound meeting, but declared that what-   are   numerous   way's   in   which sented with membership pins by  f���Svh      a* lea"nStne byuslJ Islands    with    the    Abbotsford-  ever   was  felt   about  the  school help  could be  given.       ' Miss  Boult.   This   Assdciation   Js  1    5   SZ      x? ,      , SC.{1_D01 Matsqui area, he claimed the lat- board, as a representative body,      ^      rt+     +, ,    0      .      an  organization  which  aids and  l!Sf' Jh.J hZt SlS0 -^V ter' who were refused secession they were just as sincere about  ri?rLV���', ^ ^rTLhnn^S   suppofts   the   Girl   Guide   and  ycle  stand     Who    said    the had everything to gain in stay-  their   work   as   were   the   group  Sp   Lv   A^hwS'nn   a    v    ��  Brownie   movements.   A     warm  ill?a countrV!;h0��1S d�� n��-  ing together, whereas the Islands  pushing  for  secession.   He   him-  p ��   ��rw^��^nSr,^P^pi f  invitation   is   extended .  to     all  the same privileges-m manual had a different economy. self would  continue to give his  ?!����*r�� J^�� ���^^ wh^h   b , S  citizens   who   are   interested   in  'oofs? y UM    m    "^  RESOLUTION APPROVED full co-operation no matter what  s?ffiL'?k^]VfeS__U ^Sf this  work' to   attend theil' ne^  S2SL   q.' .*    -cr- Mr Dr&ge then read the peti-  the status in the future. {�� ^%s ^hJfJl���\ TW^axTnf  meeting, Monday, Dec. 5, in the  ��p \^L ]S?^JS7? ��� tion that was to go to the Min-      The islands were asked to pick **e^0^ seCOnd Thursday of  Anglican Church Parish hall, at  \aI It?    Party for the school ister of Educatioilj as a motion   their representatives in the next every month- 8   p.m.,   when   officers   for    the  aren. because ot scarlet lever This was    passed    unanimously.  two weeks and to prepare for a      The  first project   on  the   ag-  coming year will be elected.  i measles mine district it was  Representatives     from     Bowen, meeting     with     Mr     Maclntyre enda will be to assist the Sunday ���"  d at the school in the after-  Keats, Gambier   and Paislev Is-  when he returns in two  weeks'  School in putting on the nativity  m instead of at night-at the iands   the Union Steamships,  B. time. nlav tn hP h��w n^mhPr 17  ^on Hall.  The party    began c. Pulp> and Professor LarsPei;  play to be held December 17.  u   o   �����_,+, y    ~XX_ ir- _.   ^- ruLv> ana Jt-roiessor i_arsen on  ?W^S3SL T ^     behalf of Vancouver landowners,   Cr^nrno Wrinht PrmMmt  v high-lighted     by  a    balky,  all expressed wholehearted   siml   Ue��rye W Ugm freSlOent . . .  r . ,���   , -     , -all expressed wholehearted sup-  k^covered  horse,     who    was port Gf the resolution.  e other than Mrs Jay and Mrs      m^  ���0+J+{^  + . v        -    ... ��� ,  ig. It was led and coaxed by. t Sl^f^T tof ^  submitted   lyy  fm^m^im^XwaB ready-^^I^S1^ P'-J^fe ?g^jPfe  jf, clad in -highty, slippers and      ,xr���x.u^ r*'-*- _��� m X' .  *��'��B�����^ ^BySaflo Coramnnity HaU Project  each room for tne  best cos- paisley  Islands)  do herein peti- + *  Wilson Creek Enthusiastic  Sechelt Legion  Stage Cabaret  THE CANADIAN Legion,  Branch 140, held a very suc-  -. - cessful-���������_ Cabaret J '.on : Saturday,-.;  November 5 -commencing at 9  p.m. Dancing was enjoyed to the  music of the Legion orchestra.  Charles   Brookman   gave  several  I. rPoom wirT^Snf I *��,the  H����'  Minister for "re- THERE WERE several reasons why there was not a good at- ^^�����  Z^sXTe /eceTve!  :ety gal and Judy Lawrence     Whereas The Howe Sound Is tendance at St John s Church the night of election-of-of- they must have been enjoyed by  a   rooster.   Mrs   Jay's   room. lands are a naturai geographical f'cers ^or the Community Centre. However the enthusiasm of all present.  K   Continued on Page 8 unit^and are best capable of effi- those present outweighed any fears of lack of interest. Tables were placed round the  cient, economical and proper ad- George Wright was the popular choice for president and hall and waiters served the re-  ministration as a separate school Mrs Turner was chosen vice-president. Mrs Jack McNutt was freshments on presentation of  board both in the best interests unanimously elected as the secretary-treasurer. The following tickets. It was the first enter-  of the. children of the Islands, the were elected on the directorate tainment of this kind the Legion  taxpayers   and  the   Province   of      Trustees:   Mrs  Leslie Jackson,'  at   Sechelt   has  tried,   but  from  British Columbia; Mrs   A    johnstori5   Messrs   Begg evitablv help the Community as a11 the accounts of how well it  And whereas  the economy of aTlH w  Tnf,kpn. ^airman of ent eviiaD7 J^P xf ��  X?"?rVix vl��� was  conducted  and  enjoyed the  S*^7 Sound Islands ishnot Srt^SfSnSSTI.0RS- of "thfg^oup ta? ever^peS %����*���   of   this   Branch   feel  such as to be suitable for these ertJ.. ..���=., ������,mnnrti   m,, -Rpr*       .?.        . H���-V       X Z.,y     ������ that   more     Saturday     evening  Islands to be part of the Sechelt ^1=��^ ^^T^ JSLB^ i6.^"8.^ .^_!^_ C.r51k���..3i_ cabarets will  be staged in    the  spreseniaiives  Elect School  usiees Nov. 28  Continued   on   Page   2  l&S toffll t^ po^onTf Schoof Board ^ea/itT sub^- Wr^ht and M;S G; McPeake'        ^ ��� this splendid   community  lool  trustee,  vacated   by  Mrs  ted that it-is not iri the best in-      A   membership, fee  was    an- effort.    fc. James of Port Mellon, who  terests of the residents and chil- nounced and twenty-seven mem-   ���  -     -  li'left the district. dren of either the Islands or the bTers paid their dues before the   1\^anv -������ Attendance  Her resignation was   accepted  Sechelt Mainland Area to be join- close of the meeting. It was sug-   iwuy m nugiiuui^c . . .  the meeting    of    the school ed together in    an    Area    that ��ested   the   temporary   quarters  rd   Saturday,   November   12, rnakes joint    agreement    impos- ?nthe Lucken property be put "Q       ���^       m^ l^v-* -^-_ <rnr\    Tl^TT    "I tr*  ng   with   that   of   Mr   G.   A.  sible7 into immediate use. Jrl��I]_l��IIlJDrQ.IlC��    LJcLV    IS  l,rsden, whose successor will be      And whereas the    people    of      Discussion   regarding  finances, _/  ,��ted on November 28. these  Islands  are mostly in re- social activities,  and    contacting   ^^^ 1 1 ���      /N * T  ���leriovations  have   been   plan-  ceipt of small pensions, such as prospective members took place || V^C��_^__kVT7______^4     15 T    f ���il r^Oif^T^ C!  \ for the Madeira Park school,  Superannuation,   Veterans'   Pen- and was directed to the    proper  V_*/UO"X V "wi    CL L    V__^XJk_/iDvJ'XJLiD  ?:ich  will mean  improvements  sions or Old Age Pensions, they channels.  1; the  power  plant.   This   will have not the means to support      it is hoped that the residents   LEGIONNAIRES    members  of   the   Women's  Auxiliary,   and  ivide power for lighting  and ^.^J^^   of  the   Se" of this district will give this ef- more   han 'fhjrt   GiH Guides, in uniform, paraded to the  iter pumping. chelt School Board; fort   unstinted   moral  and    fin-   ,      .      \.   , \ r   7.i     n u r. -^  kore  informtion    was    asked     And whereas by   reasons    of ancial support as there are many  Legion Hall for the Remembrance Day service.  \ on the health program, with storms, distance and the perils of valuable uses to which the Hall      Seated on the platform to take  toy children needing attention,  sea it is not practical to transport WOuld be put. It would be used part   m  the   services   were   Rev  son of Ernie Sargent.  Elected   and   appointed   repre-  our children to the Mainland for for sucn things as Scouts, Guides G\ Oswald, Rev H. J  Bevan, the      Mrs    Nardil    starred    in    the  htatives will meet on Monday,  schooling and in this way it is im- and Cubs, children's music class- ^lss?s  Pennoyer  and  clemo  ��f  "Nightmare   Chorus"    with bal-  {jvember 28, at the Sechelt Inn,  possible for our children to re- Gs or choirs, elocution, dramatics, the  Pentecostal Church,   and   S.  iet dancer Sam Fladager looking  t the  purpose  of electing the  ceive  proper  benefits  from   the and a host of other uses, besides Fladager    and    Mrs  Crowhurst,  very dainty in his pale pink ruf-  ^uired number of trustees, and Sechelt School Board;                      the  social  activities  which    in- presidents of the Legion and the  fles and silk scarf> The "ghastly  discuss other important mat-      And whereas    by self-govern- ��� ��� :  Auxiliary.                                             chorus line." which included Mrs  ���s.                                                       ment for the people  of the  Is-   -                                       - A capacity audience turned out  Nestman,  Mrs Herrin, Mrs Ben-  hese    representatives    are, lands it is possible for our chil- improvement JiSSU for this fine service honoring the  nett and Mrs Grayj was. the last  wen    Island,    W.   A.   Davies,  dren to receive the benefits for   7Vf0^*c -,*  Q&rh&lf dead  and rememberinS  the llv~  word and had to be seen to be  fort Mellon, Mr J.  Swan,   Gib- which we pay and which school- J'^eiS UJ Ofc?l~lIfc?ll ing.                                                         believed.  s Landing, Mr N. H. Hough, ing and benefits will be within A PUBLIC meeting was held In the evening, places were A Hawaiian solo dance com-  r A. E. Ritchey, and Mr N. R. the economy of our taxpayers; last week in the Legion,Hall laid for over 200 at a turkey din- piete with grass skirt was exe-  .jcKibbin, Roberts Creek, Mr A. We, resolve, the Citizens and by the Sechelt Improvement As- ner in the Legion Hall, where cuted in his own inimitable style  unnell, Sechelt, Mrs L. S. Jack- Taxpayers whose signatures ap- sociation, presumably without the tables were brightly decorat- for jack Fitchett. Songs by Bar-  In and Mr J. Parker, Halfmoon pear herein appeal to the Hon. the knowledge of the association ed. Here the Women's Auxiliary Dara Graham were greatly ap-  ay,  Mr W. Kolterman, Irvines The   Minister  to   hear  our  plea officers. were assisted by the men.              predated.  anding,     Mr    K.     Williamson,  and graciously allow the forma-      This point was .hotly  debated vAfter   the   dinner,   the   guests      Last but not least was the baby  ender   Harbour,     Mrs   A.   Mc- tion of a new school area to be at   the   meeting,  as  the  officers were   treated   to   an  impromptu  buggy,  occupied by Benny Ben-  lonald, Egmont, Mrs Mary West, known  as  the  Howe  Sound  Is- had  not   been   informed   of  the program.                                               nett,  and his nursemaid,  in the  iritain River, Mr V. J. Ramsay, lands School Area and to permit move. Skits included "Fashions of the  person of Joe Shultz.  Joe made  kncouver Bay, Mr Bruce Barg-  the secession. of our Islands from      The report on the Howe Sound Future,"   enacted   by   Mrs  Pearl a fine skookum nursemaid taking  ind,  and Deserted Bay, Mr A. the Sechelt ,School Area.                islands'   attempt  to   secede   was Feeny and Jules Shultz; "Young his charge out for.a walk, chang-  ���   - ~_-_^_J     ������J     ..._--___-_-_^_^l TPVi i �����-> etc.     TTo .rivicr     TTittp "     -wri-Kh     TV/Tvo //-. .__��� i         t_ r_\ '  kistavson. B.   M.   Maclntyre,    MLA    for read and discussed. Things  Having  Fun,"   with  Mrs  Ratepayers   failed    to    attend MacKenzie Riding, stated that he      The   Improvement   Association Marge   Leslie   and   Lloyd   How-  ihnual meetings at Silver Sands had   discussed  the  matter   with officers called a meeting of that arth, and "The Gal That Got Her  lid Kleindale. Here representa- Mr  Straith,   Minister   of  Educa-  group for Wednesday, last week, Man," presented by Mrs Graham  jives  will be  appointed  by the tion, with little result. He asked in the Legion Hall, for the elec- and  Benny  Bennett    with    the  Minister of Education. that the representatives call on tion of new officers. very dignified parson in the per-  (Continued on Page 2)  30IAH3S  YIH010JA  J_H��Han ItflQMIAOHd Govt Revenues  Down In October  HON.   DOUGLAS   Abbott,   Minister  of  Finance,  has  released  getary surplus for the first seven  months of the fiscal year to  $305.3 million compared with a  budgetary surplus of $533.7 million in the first seven months of  last year.  _ Mr Abbott stated that "while  the monthly statement of "the this budgetary surplus for the  Comptroller of the Treasury cov- *1TSt se.ven .month appears to be  ering revenues and expenditures laT8f> JJ ���m not be maintained  for the month of October and the H1 the ..ater months of the year,  fiscal vear to date Expenditures always are greater  Total revenues of the govern- in the lat*er Part of the year due  ment for the month of October *? maiY lte���s being charged at  amounted to $201.7 million com- the end of the fiscal year, e.g.,  pared with $215.5 million in Oc- deficits of government owned  tober, 1948. Total revenue re- enterprises, interest on unfund-  ceipts for the first seven months ed debt�� charges to reserves . etc.  of the current fiscal year Revenues on the other hand are  amounted to $1,442.3 million greater m the first part of the  compared with $1,530.3 million flscal year. Accordingly, I have  for the same period a year ago. no reaso? to change the estimate  rp,      ,    v . , ii.     I made m my budget speech of  The declines in recent months   0ctober 20, that the surplus for  in excise taxes and personal in-  the full ye^r is likely to be about  come taxes due to reductions in   ggQ miihon ��  rates   announced   in   the   March  budget continued in October. This budgetary surplus of  This decline in revenue was $305.3 million for seven months  partly offset by an increase in does not take into account cer-  collections of corporation income tain outlays and certain receipts  tax. Customs revenue and ex- which are not expenditures or  cise duties in October were prac- revenues in the true accounting  tically the same as last year. sense. The comptroller's state-  Total expenditures in the ment shows that there were such  month of October amounted to disbursements, comprising out-  $175.6 million compared with lays for loans, advances and inr  $151.2 million in October, 1948. vestments, amounting to $20.6  Aggregate expenditures in the million in October and $131.3  first seven months of the current million in the first seven months  fiscal year were $1,137.0 million of the fiscal year.  or an increase of $140.4 million  over the corresponding period a MORE ABOUT  year ago. These expenditure increases were accounted for to a  substantial extent by increases in  national defence���$9.9 million for  the month and $55.5 million for  neaf future.  seven months. There were also The ticket sales on the Raffle  increases in payments to the are Soing alonS v<:ry g��od- Leg-  provinces due chiefly to the ac- lon Branch 140 office m Vancou-  cession of Newfoundland ($6.4 ver report sales going up each  million for seven months) and in   day-  national health and welfare, due The dance has been postponed  largely to the recent changes in until December on account of the  legislation relating to old age various legal cases which arose  pensions and family allowances several months ago regarding the  ($25.8 million in total for seven sale of raffle tickets but, these  months). cases have apparently' been set-  Revenues for October exceed- tied ahd sales will go ahead. The  ed expenditures by $26.1 million, date of the dance in December  This  brought the so-called bud- will be announced later.  Sechelt Legion  (Continued From Page 1)  Gibsons High School presents four one-act plays  SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 26  In Roberts Creek Community Hall  SATURDAY. DECEMBER 3  In Gibsons School Hall, 8 p.m.  Admission: Children 25c, Adults 50c  MARINE ��� COMMERCIAL ��� DOMESTIC  REFRIGERATION  Sales and Service  9  WALK-IN BOXES *   DEEP FREEZERS  ���   HEATING and OIL FURNACES  GUARANTEED  SECOND  HAND COMMERCIAL  REFRIGERATOR  UNITS  FOR SALE  Adveotuure in Contentmeiit .. ��� fight against T.B.  FIVE WEEKS from Saturday will be the night  before Christmas and all through the house  there will be evidence of it. In the pantry and  refrigerator there will be a plentiful supply of  festive food. Perhaps in the dining room the  table will be ready, set with the best linen and  silver, because that is one task that can be done  ahead of time. The living room will.probably  have the brightest of the decorations, perhaps  a tree. Once the children have been coaxed to  bed and to sleep there will be added a pleasant clutter of the bulky toys about which letters are now being written to Santa Claus.  In the midst of this you will be so conscious of the good things of life that you will  wish others were as well content as you are���  for that is one of the blessings of happiness.  We want others to share it. They say misery  loves company but so does happiness, and is a  lot likelier to get it.  At that point anything you have done for  others, if recalled, brings pleasure, rather like  the discovery of more money in the bank than  you expected.  The Christmas Seal Committee is going  to ask you to buy Christmas Seals to help pay  for the prevention of tuberculosis. Neither they  nor you will know exactly whose life you save  or make easier by your gift. There were about  4,700 deaths from tuberculosis in Canada last  year. If we can cut that number by 500 next  year, and another 500 the next year and so on,  we won't know whose life has been saved but  we will know we had a chance to do something  and did it. There are about 15,000 Canadians  spending Christmas away from their families  in sanatoria. When the number is reduced to  14,000, and then to 13,000 and so on down, we  will not know which father or mother of our  acquaintance is at the head of the Christmas  dinner table instead of sitting up in bed with a  tray. But we will know that if we helped in  the prevention of tuberculosis we took a hand]  in someone's happiness���and a fine thought it  is on Christmas Eve, or any other night of the]  year for that matter. ,  So far our own contentment as well as thej|  health of others, let's buy and use Christmas  Seals.  Dangerous to Cry **WoIf  99  ���   5  indent   good,   hut?  BRITISH COLUMBIA, because of its favorable  climate, will always be a lodestar to attract the seasonal workers of Canada during  the long winter months.  In consequence, this province should be  signalled out by the Federal Government for  special appropriations and public works construction which will provide a measure of relief to those who seek winter haven here.  To that extent we are in hearty accord  with the resolution recently reaffirmed by the  B.C. Command of the Canadian Legion urging  Federal Government action in "Preparing for  the Gathering Storm."  The Legion, and we think rightly so, believes that action should be taken, "First: to  prevent a recurrence of the seasonal unemployment situation which prevailed in B.C. last  winter; second, that wise and overall planning  should be carried put by all governments, federal, provincial and municipal; designed to ensure that in case of a business depression the  people of Canada will not suffer the same conditions which existed from 1930 to 1939."  So far so good, but where we differ from  the Legion point-of-view is that in its laudable  effort to safeguard the future it has adopted  shock tactics and is crying "blue ruin," without���insofar as we can see���any justification.  True, all across Canada there is a tightening of belts. The lush money has been spent,  but this in our opinion represents not a dive  into depression but a return to normalcy.  To conjur up memories of the "hungry  thirties," during this present period of readjustment is asking for trouble. The family  thinking of  buying that  coveted refrigerator,  getting that piano for daughter, or considering  purchasing a home, is likely to pause and thinly  they had better sock their money away.  When the consumer tightens his purse1  strings the chain reaction is catastrophic; mer  chants cannot sell, they in turn cannot bu  from the factories, the factory goes on shor  time, the worker further curtails his buyin  and that adds up to depression.  We agree that governments should prepar  for any eventuality; we agree that somethin  should be done to care for the seasonal influx]  of unemployed in British Columbia and that ii  is a Federal responsibility.  We   also   think   that   such   a   responsible  organization as the Legion should not, in it  efforts to jolt governments, panic  the people^  into depression blues with    such    advertise  ; phrases}^��^'Wl^rcas!^ahada> is facGdvWith tb  problem of mass unemployment which may i?(  the near future reach the proportions  of thtj  1930's."  Canada as an exporting nation is depend!  ent to a large extent upon what happens els^i  where in the world; over those happenings th{  Canadian man and woman in the street has n\  control, but the men and women of Canada car/  by taking <_?a healthy-minded attitude toward!  the inevitable levelling off from the mad day|  of war and immediate post-war years help  provide employment and stave off depressiof  indefinitely by buying freely of the product^  of their farms and factories.  We suggest that the Legion can be realist!  ic without being pessimistic in its approach ti|  an important question.  W. J. MYL0R  ROBERTS CREEK  Phone Roberts Creek 24K  EGMONT  By   JEAN  JEFFRIES  EGMONT had a very well attended and successful school  meeting a week ago at which  Mrs Mary West was" elected as  the, new school representative.  Col Burnett, Mrs Burns, Mrs  Jackson travelled up from Sechelt to attend the meeting.  KEN WOODS and NICK GIBBONS  New Owners of  Peninsula  Cabs  Express  the   sincere   hope   that  they  may  have  the  privilege of serving all the old customers as well as  many new customers of  _.  _ Last week's windstorm upset  Mr and Mrs Reg Phillips' trip  to town aboard their own boat.  They had to leave their boat at  Halfmoon Bay and travel down  by car and ferry.  Mr and Mrs H. Silvey are in  Vancouver, also Mr and Mrs E.  Silvey and Bruce.  Jim and I came to town aboard  our boat after the storm, Jim on  business and me to visit the  dentist.  MORE  ABOUT  ...  Remembrance Day  (Continued From Page  1)  ing the baby, and getting him  back in the buggy, which proved  to be something of a chore.  Granny McKewan, the oldest  member at 85 years, was brought  to the platform and presented  with a bouquet.  A hearty vote of thanks was  tendered to Mrs Wardil for her  capable handling of the dinner.  The singing of The King closed  the Remembrance Day program  for the year. .  JOURNALISTS AND  COMMUNISTS  British and Belgian journalists'  unions are withdrawing from  membership of the International  Organization of Journalists  whose headquarters in Prague  these unions regard as having  become, in effect, merely a  branch office of the Cominform.  The Belgian journalists' union  has decided not to sponsor the  next Congress of the International Organization of Journalists in Brussels. The British National Union of Journalists is  withdrawing from the organization which it did much to create after the war. It has repeat  edly protested against the persistent misues of the organization for party -political purposes.  MRS. POPPY was taken to hcj  pital in Vancouver following j  sudden illness, on November  She is reported as doing as wd]  as can be expected.   ���  Hundreds of men are workirg  12 hours a day, by floodlight  night and overtime on Sunday  to meet the sudden demand f(j  Cornish china clay. Orders frc/f  all over the  world  are pourii'  in to the port of Fowey. In oi  week  30,000  tons  of  clay   we;  loaded and the greatest urgent!  is in shipments to Canada whiqf  must arrive before the St La\  rence  River  freezes  over.    Thi-  china  clay  goes   into   the   makj  ing   of   paper,   textiles,   potter?  cosmetics  and many other conlj  modifies.  Astral Refrigerators  THE BABY FRIG.  The ideal Christmas gift for the home.  Approximately 2 ft. sq., weighing 60 lbs. Wi cu. ft.  White enamel chrome trim.  No moving parts  Economical to operate.  For only $153.50 at  Gibsons  Serving the Peninsula  Phone 33 BBBS9B  ���HPI1_I��  .ffWIffll1  By   Glenwood  Gambier as it was a little misty  GAMBIER HARBOUR S?��<��j>���% isr__.  the city. He was back again Monday. I am glad to be able to report that Mrs Bourne (mother)  is doing fairly well. I haven't  been able to visit her during her  sickness as New Brighton is a  bit too far for me to walk.  jttSSJEUHBBH  WELL, folks, excitement is running high over here at the  possibilities of getting electric  power. Even though the B.C.  Power Commission only asked  for a survey and did not indicate that they would bring over  the power, a petition has already  made the rounds of Gambier  Harbour and New Brighton.  I understand that all the permanent residents with the possible exception of two have signed it. It is hoped that the organizer will take the petition to  West and East bays. I know that  most of the summer folks will  take it, if it is offered.  Mrs Elsie Kingston is home  after spending a few days in  Vancouver with her mother-in-  law.  Mr Allen Bourne made a hurried trip to Vancouver. He went  in   on  the- Sunday  ferry    from  Mr S. J. W. Adkins was in  town for a few days.  Mrs V. Atcheson arrived home  Saturday after visiting her mother in New Westminster.  Mr and Mrs Perry Rathbone  of North Vancouver are visiting  Mr and -Mrs Frank W. Alexander. Mr and Mrs Rathbone are  frequent visitors to Gambier as  they like it very much here.  I guess that "Brad" (W. S.  Bradbury) is a mind reader. At  any rate he has tired of his busman's holiday at home and has  gone to visit Courtenay on Vancouver Island.  Major J. J. Heath arrived with  his wife for the Gambier meet-  Call CECIL LAWRENCE  Sechelt 36  Science  turned their  backs on  the target  yC�� Science is playing an increasingly important role in Canada's new Army. In  ��� heavy anti-aircraft, for example, corner,- plex radar equipment predicts to within a few feet exactly where the target  is and will be. The gunners, their backs to the target, fire  with amazing accuracy by instrument.  p. Training men in the use of modern scientific equipment is a major requirement in Canada's new Army.  Thousands of young men are attending some of the finest  schools in the country, specializing in electronics, radar,  radio and telephone. In addition, there are openings for  clerks, drivers, mechanics and many other trades.  New higher pay, good food and quarters, trades training and the opportunity for advancement make the  Canadian Army Active Force one of the most attractive  careers open to young men today. You are eligible i�� you  are 17 or over and can meet Army requirements. Visit  your nearest recruiting office soon for full details. Bring  certificates of birth and education with you.  \!  No. TT Personnel Depot, 4th Ave. & Highbury St., Jericho,  VANCOUVER, B.C.  C81-BC  THE CANADIAN ARMY  "INSURANCE FOR PEACE"  joi^h  NADIAN ARMY ACTIVE FORC  Listen to "Comrades In Arms" every Wednesday night on the Dominion Network  GRANTHAM'S  LANDING  MARY W. RENNIE  ONE again on November 11 we  have remembered those who  gave their lives in two terrible  wars. I was present at the memorial service at the Legion Hall  on Friday.  The short service outside the  hall when the dead were honored by the flag ceremony and the  tributes paid to their memory  by the president of the Legion  branch, Mr Fladger, and the Rev  Mr Bevan of Gibsons Memorial  Church, who gave the address,  was very impressive.  A large representation of the  general public was present to  take part in the service. It is  good to see the interest that is  taken in that memorial service  each year on Remembrance Day,  which we trust will continue  from, year to year and as long  as there is a Legion.  We are glad to report that  the children who had been laid  up with minor sicknesses are all  recovered and little Patsy Hew-  et, who spent 10 days in St.  Paul's Hospital, is' home again  and feeling fine.  Mr and Mrs Hans Hammerick  left on Sundy on the first part  of their journey home to Springfield, Mass., after spending a  very enjoyable time at the coast  here.  There were quite a number of  visitors during the long weekend. Among the numbers going  back on Sunday we noticed Mr  and Mrs Don Poole and their  small son. They had been weekend visitors at the home of Mr  and Mrs  Fred Poole.  During the last week Mrs R.  D. Poole from Caulfield was the  guest of her son and daughter-  in-law, Mr and Mrs. Fred Poole.  Mr E'd Roberts of Vancouver  spent the weekend at the Guest  ing to discuss secession. He took  the chair on that meeting, Sunday, November 13.  Mrs' Lawrence Killam Sr is  spending a few days at her  camp. She is accompanied by  Mrs F. G. Bell. Mrs Bell's husband is Dr F. G. Bell who recently retired from Shaughnessy  Hospital. Dr Bell was assistant  superintendent at Shaughnessy  for quite some time.  My   wife  had   a  letter     from  Mrs   Odell    and    she   says   she  would like to be here. She seems  tired of j the city.  HELLO   again,   folks.   I   hope   I  can get this in in time to add  to the letter I have already written. I hope our Mr Mathews got  home alright, and I am not letting him steal all my thunder,  even if I did arrange for him  to be present at the meeting  held Sunday, November 13, in  the Veterans' Memorial Hall  here. Be that as it may, our  paper was the only one represented. As Mr Mathews did the  reporting I will confine myself  to a few short remarks concerning the meeting. Capt Drage, as  president of Unit 276, Army,  Navy and Air Force Veterans,  opened the meeting and after  making the necessary introductions turned over the chair to  Major John J. Heath, MBE, MC.  Among the visitors was Col Burnett. Our MLA Battling "Batt"  Maclntyre flew down from Powell River for the meeting. I think  our Mr Mathews has arranged  for a full transcript of the meeting to be sent to the paper.  Mr W. S. (Brad) Bradbury has  arrived home from his visit" to  Vancouver Island.  I want to express my thanks  to Mr Bob Hunter of Gibsons  for bringing our Mr Mathews  over. We were mentioned. on the  12 noon newscast today, but I  would like to state here and now  that the gathering at the Memorial Hall on Sunday was only  a representative gathering .as  there were plenty of taxpayers  who could not attend. Taxpayers on Gambier alone must easily number between three and  four hundred. However, the various delegates from Vancouver  are taking around the petition  to be signed. Can't think.of anything else to say except that New  Brighton will be practically deserted for a few days. Will have  to give fuller details next week.  THE COAST NEWS, Monday, Nov. 21, 1949  House.  Mrs Vaughn Moore spent the  weekend with her parents, Mr.  and Mrs McAlpine, at Soame's  Point.  Mr Robert Banks and Mrs W.  Johns with her two sons were  the guests of ��� their parents, Mr  and Mrs W. Banks, for a few  days last week.  We noticed among the passengers embarking on the Machigonne on Sunday, Miss Eleanor  Parkinson and Miss Boucher,  who had been spending the  weekend with their parents.  Mr and Mrs Stanley left today to take up residence in  Vancouver.  In relation to population Canada's export trade was 50 per  cent greater in physical volume  in 1948 than in 1938.  ���Central Press Canadian  Only a year old, lusty Francis  Bosse is well-equipped with teeth.  He has 16, all of them very well  formed. He is exhibiting four of  them here as he rolls coy eyes at  the camera.  UNSURPASSED  Does lliniif Affect You Personally ?  Did you know that the substance of the type  used to print this publication is an alloy consisting  principally of lead and antimony?  These metals for many years have made  possible the distribution of knowledge and information throughout the modern world.  British Columbia has one of the world's  greatest producers of lead and approximately  ninety-five percent of the total Canadian output  is mined and produced here.  For information on prospecting for all metals  and mining in British Columbia write:  VICTORIA. BC. THE COAST NEWS, Monday, Nov. 21, 1949  SECHELT  By ARIES  WHAT a man of action is Al  Jackson, the newly elected  P-TA president here! The local  P-TA has waited for two years  to get the swings transferred  from the Sechelt park grounds  to the school grounds. Well, we  see they are up now. No sooner  said than done, that's Mr Jackson.  Enjoying a few dajrs in Vancouver was Mrs Betty Williams  with daughter Margaret, visiting friend husband of course and  hating to  leave  him  behind.  Also returning from the city  were Mr and Mrs R. S. Hackett  and Mrs Walter Deane.  We notice that Mrs Bevan is  once again with us, back from  Kamloops staying with daughter and son-in-law Constable  and Mrs Forester.  Had   a  nice   long  letter   from  Anna Neilson. Anna was at the  Sechelt Inn some time ago where  she was very popular. She and  her husband and, daughter Jean  are now on a big ranch in Alberta where Jack is in his glory  with the horses. He has wonderful people to work for and enjoys the outdoor life. Jeannie  will be going to school soon and  wishes to say Hello to all her  little friends here.  At a recent committee meeting at the home of Mrs H. Turner, plans were discussed regard-'  ing the forthcoming country fair  to be sponsored by the LA to  the Sechelt branch, Canadian  Legion. There will be no charge  for admission. Articles will' be  on sale, also refreshments. A  full evening's entertainment is  planned and it is expected to  have some old time square  dances during the evening. Remember the date���November 30.  It is open house. Captain Andy  Johnson will be master of ceremonies.  We wish to welcome to Sechelt  Mr and Mrs Tom Gory. Tom has  recently taken over the shoe repair business formerly operated  by Mr Eric Knutson for many  years here. We wish Tom success in his business and as he  is well known here and well  liked we are quite sure that he  will keep the old customers and  get many new ones.  .1  '_3  WHEN YOU  ILD  You Will Find Everything for the Builder  LUMBER  WALLBOARDS  SIDING  BRICKS  PAINTS  AT  Sechelt Building Supplies  By H. I. L.  THE Community Hall at Selma  Park has been enlarged and  provides a good deal more space.  The last whist drive on Saturday, November 5, proved this.  With more tables and more room  to move around, these fortnightly whist drives have proved most  successful.  We are looking forward to our  annual bazaar December 5, when  Christmas shopping will *be a  delight from our well-stocked  booths. The youngsters will enjoy a fish pond full of delightful surprises, to say nothing of  the dolls which are to be drawn  for. They are two beautiful dolls  donated by the Hudson's Bay Co.  and dressed by Mrs A. S. Murphy. Mrs Murphy was one of  Vancouver's leading dress designers and she has certainly expressed her art in the two dolls  ���the tall blonde bride and her  brunette flowergirl attendant.  These will be on display shortly  and no one should miss seeing  them.  Don't forget the date���December 5.  Remember the attraction at  the Residential School, November 25, at 8 p.m. Tickets are  available at all the stores. A great  deal of time and effort has gone  into preparing this hilarious evening of fun and entertainment.  Don't miss it.  By "SLIM"  HI FOLKS,   Nov.   16 and all is  pretty well even if it's pouring  rain.  Last week I said I thought it  was spring, seeing as we had  two cases of measles, but now  I'm sure it's spring, only it's  mumps now. Mrs Neil McLeod  and Carol have them. Happy  Days, but it's weather that you'd  be in anyway, so why worry.  Clint Nicholson is slowly improving from his accident, but will  be in hospital several weeks yet.  Well another gal has done it  again. Our Margaret Patenuade  is showing off a sparkler. Good  luck and he's getting a swell girl.  Jane and Harry's day is drawing near, Dec. 3. Well, Wes is  having plenty of bad news. His  Aunt passed  away  Sunday,  the  'third  death iri  less    than    tw<  I weeks. Mrs H. Rees and family  fare up visiting her folks, Mr ano  'Mrs R. Phillips. /  Well, got my parcels off t;  Scotland yesterday so I feel hap]  py, that's over. J  Miss Eleanor Dunbar is work'  ing at the B. C. Telephone Com-j  pany���best   of   luck! \  Had a surprise visit from Bil'-  Curran and his wife and daugh;]  ter on Sunday; they now live a-]  Squamish.  Rev. Henderson gave a  beau'i  tiful service    for    Remembranc  Day on Sunday.  The church wa  beautifully decorated, and ther'.1  was a large attendance.  A surprise waited on the doo:  step last Sunday. Our pet ca  who has been mising for almoij  nine months (we thought tlv]  raccoons had got-him) was sittmi  on the doorstep, just as if he h��;T  never been away. He was ij  grand condition and we su*!  were glad to have him home.  ��Ite (Boast Mews  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISING  3 Lines (15 words) for 35c 3 Insertions (same ad) 75c 'j  Extra words, above 15-word mm., 2c each.  Cash with order, j. j  Notices, Engagements, Marriages, Deaths, etc., 75c Insertionj]  LITTLE ADS ... BIG RESULTS fl  PHONE 60  SECHELT  Business and Professional  CLEANING UP  Now that the bulldozer and  * grader have gone, we are all  settling down to get our boulevards tidied up. The mess and  broken waterpapers were annoying, but one overlooks that  when one anticipates. the beautiful blacktop road we will have  some day.  ^tai^__MW^M^^%HA_i_^__^_^^  Please Clip This Directory Out- and Hang By Your Phone  For Reference  BAKERY REAL ESTATE  BETTY'S   BAKERY  Homemade Pies,  Cakes,  Bread  Special Catering  Cakes Decorated to Order  Porpoise  Bay Rd.,  Sechelt  Phone Sechelt, 59W  Specialist in Coast Property  Consolidated Brokers Ltd.  Gulf Coast Offices  Gibsons and Sechelt  Phone 37  WAKEFIELD  INN  RE-OPENED'  THE WAKEFIELD Inn re-Open-  ed its licensed premises on  Saturday, November the fourth.  The Premises were closed for an  indefinite period on October 27,  awaiting a ruling on the legality  of the verandah as part of the  licensed premises.  BEER BOTTLES  SECOND HAND STORE  Will call and buy for cash,  beer bottles, scrap metal, etc.  Calls made at intervals from  Hopkins to  Irvines Landing.  R.  H.  STROSHEIN  Wilson   Creek  GARBAGE DISPOSAL  Everything at Bargain  Prices  BUY - SELL - EXCHANGE  Typewriters  - Sales  -  Rent  Service and Office Supplies  COLIN WINGRAVE  . Gibsons, B.C.  Garbage Disposal Service  weekly or monthly  Sechelt, West Sechelt,  Selma Park only  For Information write or  'phone  Union Steamship Co.  Phone Sechelt, 22  GENERAL  HAULING  TAXI  PENINSULA CABS  24-Hour Service  2 Phones ��� 2 Cabs  WILSON CREEK and  SELMA PARK  Phone   Sechelt  66  GIFT STORE  Headquarters for Wool,  Notions,  Cards,  Toys,  Miscellaneous Gifts  Gibsons 5-10-15 Store  Left of Post  Office  Gibsons, B.C.  BILL'S TAXI  Reliable 24 Hour Service  Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  Bill Mervyn  Phone Halfmoon Bay 7-U  LAND CLEARING  TRANSFER-TRUCKERS  Bulldozing ��� Clearing  Grading ��� Excavating  Road Building  PHONE H. E. RITCHEY  Gibsons 86, Gibsons, B.C.  HANSEN TRANSFER  GENERAL CARTAGE  GOOD BUSHWOOD  Phone Sechelt  28  Sechelt, B.C.  It'a �� safe bet that nine out of ten  Vancouver people Cal George meets for  the first time start the conversation with,  "When ore you going to phone me?"  Five years as quiz master on Procter and  Gamble's daily RED, WHITE & BLUE  feature on CKWX have assured this.  On the air Monday through Friday from  2i00 till 2:30 p.m., RED, WHITE & BLUE  combines Cal's friendly personality with  some tricky questions, a telephone and  three pyramiding cash awards.  PLUMBING-HARDWARE  PLUMBING and HEATING  Hardware, Plumbing Supplies  Heating Necessities  "Serving the Peninsula"  Marshall's   Hardware  Phone Gibson���33  SUNSET HARDWARE  GIBSONS  Registered Plumbers  PLUMBING  Sales   and   Contracting  Out of town listeners have their opportunity with the daily RED, WHITE ft  BLUE Mystery Tune.     '  DIRL   980  Vi7  GOING PLACES WITH MUTUAL  FOR SALE:  '31  PANEL   Vz-ton truck,  excellent condition, good tires. Wm.  Youngston, Sechelt, B.C.    2636-1  PERSONAL-  SHIP BY Gulf Lines Express to  or from Vancouver. Low rates.  Fast   service.   Careful   handling.  Specify Gulf Lines Express,    tf  FOR SALE:  FARM���10 acres, six cleared,  mostly good land, rest suitable  for pasture. Never failing creek  through property. Orchard, barn  and six-roomed house. Other  buildings mostly old. Electricity,  two wells. Situated on well-  travelled road, mile arid half  from' 'Gibsons ��� School.X$35Q0.0Q,  terms. Apply R.R. 1, Gibsons,  W. Wiren. 2617-18  ROOM AND  BOARDROOM and board or just    room  available in comfortable private home at Selma Park. Phone  Sechelt 32 for details.      2543-tfn  SUMMER homesites in the celebrated and beautiful Jervis Inlet area on Vanguard Bay, any  size you desire from 2 acres up,  at only $100 per acre. Vanguard  Bay offers unexcelled ��� boat anchorage. Cod and salmon fishing  with fresh water lake only 1  block inland. For details write  to W. E. Haskins, Pender Harbor, tfn  1934 CHEV. Special sedan, $295  cash. Terms: $125 cash,. $20  month for 10 months. Motor in  lovely shape, good tires, upholstery and body pretty well beat  up���but good reliable transportation.  Phone  Sechelt 32. .  2525-tfn  FOR SALE ���  HAND crochet bedspread, double  bed size. 330 individual doilies  made up this lovely white spread.  Selling for cost of materials, only  $68.00. Apply Mary Jackson, Indian  Reserve,  Sechelt    2530-tfn  ORDERS WANTED: ~  ORDERS    taken    for     turkeys.  Medium   weight.    Henry   Gil-  bertson, Wilson   Creek, B.C.  2628-19  FOR SALE:  ORDERS taken now for turkeys,  medium   weight.     Henry   Gil-  bertson, Wilson Creek.        2635-1  FOR SALE: Heavy duty Hoover,  %-h.p. electric motor with pulley and cord, $14.00. E. Pearson,  Sechelt, 2630-18  FOR SALE: .  HOT  AIR  pipeless  furnace,   18-  inch pot. First class condition.  $80.00. Apply Granthams Store.  2620-17  AUTOS*  '34   PLYMOUTH   sedan.   Radio,  heater,    reconditioned    motor.  H. Gaines, Selma Park.     2621-17  FOR SALE ~~~  HOT AIR pipeless furnace, eight-  een-inch pot, first class condition,   $80.00.     Apply Granthams  store. 2615-17  FOR SALE:  WINTER   supply   of   vegetal]]  squash, turnips, beets, etc. "  rect  from  grower.   G.   Chan  Gibsons. 263}  AUTOS  '34  PLYMOUTH    sedan,    r_tf  heater, reconditioned motor^  Gaines, Selma Park. 261<  FOR SALE:        ~  '34   PLYMOUTH    sedan,     xi  heater, reconditioned motors  Gaines, Selma Park.  . 26|1  FOR SALE:      '     ~~  10-INCH   Quaker   oil  circula^  heater,   like  new.    Reg  Sechelt., . 26C���  FOR SALE������ r-T- i  3 SPEED electric outboard (Sty  or runs off car battery. $  for lake fishing. A snap at $45|  Write W. E. Haskins, Irvi\  Landing.  FOR SALE OR TRADE:  ONE lot, 87x600. Will se��]  trade for late model car. Sj.  Park-Sechelt Road. Bus sedj  light and water. Apply V.lf|  Meat Market. 26!*!  FOR SALE:  HOT   AIR pipeless furnacej  pot,  first  class  condition,  Apply Granthams Store.     2��  .IMCCMKHMIKIOr  Tic novwa Of WW* COUMft  LAND ACT  Notice* of Intention to Appl|  Lease Land  IN LAND  Recording Distrie  Vancouver, B.C. and situa'  Bargain Harbour, B.C.  Take notice that Donald A*  MacDonald of Pender Harb1  B.C., occupation fisherman  tends to apply for a lease of|  following described lands:�����  Commencing at a post pla||  at the South West corner of'jri  15 proceeding in a northerly |  ection along the foreshore of ?*  15 and 16  and    continuing  feet  along the foreshore  of.  17 D.L. 1392 Plan 5388, and  taining foreshore, for the p_u?jj  of floats,  net sheds,   approa<  etc. .  Donald Angus MacDon  Dated September 10th,'1949.^  LEGAL  TAKE NOTICE that I have p.j  ed    copies    of   the    VOT]  LIST for the VILLAGE OF CJ  SONS LANDING, compiled a?  the thirty-first of October, l]  at  the   Post  Office   and  at  Clerk's   Office,   Municipal  And further TAKE NOTICE  a Court of Revision to revise  correct the said voters' list.  be  held  at  the Municipal  Gibsons,   B.C.,   on   the  fifteej  (15th) day of November, 194J  ten (10) o'clock in the foren.  Robert Burns,  Clerk. Optometrist  GIBSONS  Office Hours:  9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  Evenings  by  Appointment  Every  day except Thursday  Why  go  to Vancouver for  Optical Service?  It might as well be pointed  out now as later: It we're going  to look to the boss for pensions,  let's everybody pitch in and keep  him solvent.  Selma Park  Hairdressing Shop  Modern hair  styling. Competent    work.  DOLLY  JONAS  Phone ror Appointments  MURDOCH'S  . MARINE SUPPLY  Compare Our Prices!  Del nor Frozen Foods  Ice Cream  Groceries  *resh Meats and  Vegetables  Hardware  Drygoods  Shell Oil  rish Camp  We now have increased  refrigeration for handling  of perishables.  Pender Harbour, B.C.  '  Hassan's  The Old :^tablisr.ecJU00c  General Store at  PENDER HARBOUR  SUPPLYING:  Families,  Fishermen  and Camps  Provisions,  Hardware  Marine  Supplies  Ladies' and Children's  Wear  Home  Oil  Products  Fish Buyers  Refrigeration  Fresh Supplies Always  at  Hassans' Landing  Midway South Shore  MATURED  AND  BOTTLED  IN  ENGLAND  LM1 HART  ROYAL NAVY  This advertisement is not published  or displayed by the Liquor Control  Board or by the Government of  British Columbia.  GIBSONS NEWS  By E. NESTMAN  THESE mornings I'm getting up  at the crack of dawn, around  6 a.m. . . . boy, and do I hate it,  I always hated getting up in  the  morning,  when I worked a  few years ago as teletype operator, I chose the all-night shift,  so that I didn't have to get up  in the morning . . . well it's  dark at 6 a.m. and it takes me  anywhere from one to two hours  to   get  going.  I debate whether I'll go back  to bed for half-an-hour, and then  I feel I'd better stay up, as it's  harder to get up the second time.  Oh, well, there's not much I can  do about it, but I sure do groan  to myself all day. In fact I'm  feeling very sorry for myself  this a.m. Received a letter from  our friend Helen, she took the  dog Purch'y, no- doubt you remember that nice little chow  she had, it was a lovely little  fellow. Well, she tells me it was  poisoned, that certainly would  make anyone ill for she took such  care of that dog, and it was  more intelligent than some humans, I always thought. I liked  it .very much myself, and was  sure sorry to hear of its untimely end. Her birds are doing fine,  and she has a nice little home  in Dresden, Ont. Very flat country there, she says, and grand  for hikes, ��� no hills, but I bet she  misses this scenery just the  same. She is now Mrs Helen  Gibson. We hope she will come  back and visit some day in the  near future, and we wish her all  the best in  her new life.  They tell me there's a new  boss coming up around December 1. Well I hope we can get  organized and get this paper  back where it used to be, it's  quite a grim feeling to see something you are interested in suffering from malnutrition, and we  hope this will be the pick up. it  so badly needs right now. I think  it would be badly missed if it  did fold up. It is taken so much  for granted that one doesn't  stop to think of the many people who go to making up the  staff of .this, little local paper.  ��There.7are ^many^whorare,i^ak-,  ing that little extra money with  their efforts, to you, and you,  it may not amount to very much,  but it does take time and effort  to keep you all posted. It's a  pleasure besides being a chore  and I think there is many a person even away from here, who  subscribes to the paper to keep  up with the local news. You'd  be surprised how many do this,  then they are in touch with  births, deaths and marriages of  people they have known for so  many years. There is a need in  every community for a good  paper, it can be an instrument  for so many things. It's uses are  endless, so I sincerely hope we  are going to be able to carry on,  bigger and better than ever. If  you can't afford a year's subscription to the paper, take three  months, give it a try, it's worth  it. For if you have anything you  wish printed, you will find it  there, if you will take the trouble to give it to your local correspondent. So we wish our new  editor all the best. We are pulling for him and hope to be able  to help him.  Congratulations to Lenore and  Eric Inglis on the birth of a  daughter, mother and daughter  doing fine.  Jimmy and Anne will be married November 26, 8 p.m., in  Canadian . Memorial Church, in  Vancouver, Dr Switzer officiating minister. They will be away  for a couple of weeks, we wish  them all the very best for a  bright  and happy future.  Our member Batt Maclntyre  and his wife attended one of  Formby's concerts in Vancouver,  and telling us about the difficult time George had in trying  to get off the stage after the  show, he said he came back and  took encore after encore, finally,  he said to the people, "We had  heard of the wonderful receptions given to visitors by Canadians, and decided to come and  find out, we had a wonderful  time all the way across Canada,  and of course, collected lots of  your fine Canadian dollars, we  hope to go through the States  and collect some of those fine  American dollars, but we know  that when the boat docks at  Southampton, Sir Stafford Cripps  Bowen Island  By   PEARL   PUNNETT  THE COAST NEWS, Monday, Nov. 21, 1949  _��  O  MR AND Mrs Alf Dorman and  Miss Nancy Dorman were here  for a few days last week, and on  the 17th Nancy leaves for Portland, Oregon, to be a nurse at  one of the hospitals there.  A service was held at the  Cenotaph on Remembrance Day,  the Rev Harry Morrow conducted. Quite a number of people  turned out in spite of the show-���  ery and windy morning. Jim  McKirdy sounded the Last Post  after the two minutes silence,  and Mrs McLeod, president of  the WA to Canadian Legion 150  placed a wreath in memory of  the men who sacrificed their  lives.  Mrs K. Rodger has a friend  from Nova . Scotia, Miss Norah  Stewart, staying with her for a  few months. They have been  friends since their school days.  On Saturday, November 12,  the WA to the Canadian Legion,  put on a whist drive, bingo and  dancing.  There was a big crowd, the  prizes for whist going to top lady  Mrs Eva Rogers; consolation,  Mrs Peter Wood; top gentleman,  Mr Arthur Pollard and consolation, Mr E. Brewer.  The ladies served very nice  refreshments and the evening  ended with dancing.  will be waiting at the wharf, to  take all those nice dollars from  us, but we won't mind that. I've  told the 'Old Woman' that when  I die, I want to be cremated, and  my ashes placed in an envelope,  addressed to Sir Stafford, with  the inscription, 'Now you've got  the bloomin'  lot!'"  Well, at least they can still  retain their sense of humor,  which is about the only thing  that will keep anyone going in  difficult times. Too bad more  people don't remember that, it  certainly helps. Wonder if the  road department is going to put  a handrail up that long flight  of golden stairs in front of the  tonsorial emporium. Jeeps, one  'will siif^ have"to"be strictly oir  the beam to make it up and  down without any trouble.  We sure had a variety of  weather here today, this morning it started out cloudy, and a  little rain, then about noon, a  real Squamish blew up, about  an hour later, it was pouring  rain, an hour after that the sun  was trying to shine, and then  it turned nice and mild, no wirid,  no rain, and the sun shining over  the hills down the sound, was a  real picture. Certainly not like  a day in November, more like  a  capricious  April day.  Just a little sidelight on the  educational facilities here, power  off today for couple of hours,  one of high school rooms unable  to keep going, no lights, no windows to speak of, so, high school  students had the day off. With  some real plate windows, this  would not happen. The secretary  of Board tells me that they are  spending far too much money in  very necessary repairs, to obsolete schools, and rooms, nothing  that can be done about it. Seems  an awful pity.  Bring Your Repair Jobs to Us!  Boat Tanks, Warm Air Heating Furnaces Repaired  Range and Heater Repairs  CHICKEN FARM EQUIPMENT  GUTTERS AND DOWNPIPE  AIR CONDITIONING  Sheet Metal   Works  Laurie Speck, Gibsons Phone Gibsons 8R  Peninsula  Agents for  B.C. AIR LINES LTD.  PROMPT SERVICE  COURTEOUS  PILOTS  For Reservations  PHONE 66  PENINSULA CABS  B.C. AIR LINES LTD.  UNSURPASSED  Sechelt-Jervis Towing Co.  Your Local Complete Marine Towing Service  LOG TOWING ��� YARDING ��� SCOWS ��� DREDGING  PILE DRIVING ���- SALVAGE  Special Facilities for Quick Movement of Cats, Logging Trucks and  General Camp Equipment  PHONE US COLLECT FOR RATES  GIBSONS ��� Mr. Reg Godfrey, Tel. Granthams 10U2  SECHELT ��� Coast News, Phone 32  PENDER HARBOUR���Bill  Donley, c/o Hassan's Store, Tel.   6 U  NANAIMO���The Nanaimo Towing Co.  Ltd.  Tel., Day 555; Night 1497 or 305  Area Agent���Mr. H. Spalding, Pender Harbour, Tel. 6 S 2 6  THE COAST NEWS, Monday, Nov. 21, 1949  By ROBBIE  MimWHftWirHfltBfflffll  Get New Pep, Vim, Vigor  What a thrill! Bony llmba nil out; ugly hollow*  fill up; neck no longer scrawny; body loses halt-  Bt&rved. slokly "bean-pole" look. Thousand, of  glrlB, women, men, who never could gain betora,  are now proud ot shapely, healthy-looking bodies.  They than*: the special vigor-building, flesh-bulldlng  tonlo. 03trex. Its tonics, stimulants Invigorate!..  Iron, vitamin Bi, calcium, enrich blood. Improve  appetite and digestion so food gives you mora  strength and nourishment: put flesh on bare bones.  Don't tear getting too fat. Stop when you'vs gained  th�� 5, 10, 15 or 20 lbs. you need for normal weight.  Costs little. New "get aoaualnted" else only 60..  Try famous Ostrex Tonl�� Tablets for new vigor  and added pounds, this very day. AS all druggists.  ���  I  ___�����_- ���  Storage,     Radio,     Flashlight  Roller Chain & Sprockets  "V" Belts & Pulleys  HADDOCK'S  ENGINEERING  Pender Harbour 9 S.  Bottled ��r Shipped by  ALFRED LAMBsSON U��  LONDON,ENGLAND  This advertisement is not published oi  displayed by the Liquor Control Board or  by the Government of British Columbia.  WELL, here we are again. I've  been delightfully busy with  Armistice programs and of  course have not had the usual  opportunity to go out and gather  the unusual news. However, over  the past few days we were quite  busy with meetings and last  minute touches to programs and  decorations. The meeting referred to here was the community  effort being put forward by our  friends and neighbors and a  fairly good account will be found  on another page.  The usual chartered bus took  many people to Sechelt and the  memorial service on November  11, and it is most gratifying to  find that such little effort can  bring so much pleasure and happiness. The sincerity of our president; the simple, dignified words  of the president of the Ladies'  Auxiliary, coupled with the more  professional eloquence of the  priest and the Legion chaplain,  lent that warmth and comfort  so much needed in these days of  uncertainty and chaos.  The lack of numbers in the  Cubs and Guides choir was quite  unnoticed, they say so beautifully. They sang very beautifully the hymn, "Peace in Our  Time, O Lord," and that item  was received with so much favorable comment that I am sure  it was worth all the time that  their leaders gave to  it.  And in a lighter vein may I  mention that the same bus transported the same people to the  same hall for evening social. The  event of course was a huge success and special mention should  be made of the services of Jack  Jervis of Roberts Creek whose  jovial wisecracks and unusual  talent as a ban joist captured the  hearts of all present.  Mrs Jessica Thompson of Wilson Creek added very considerably to the success with her  charming voice. The pity is, we  the public do not have the pleasure of hearing Jessica often  enough. Andy Johnston who  sang "O Hilda" teamed up with  Jack MacLeod and with their  two violins and Mrs Turner at  the piano, played for the square  dance, which Al Jackson called.  Al also gave a very ple~asing  rendition   of   "Rose   of  Tralee."  Mrs   Ritchie   Sr   and   Gladys,  with   the   old   reliable     George  Homebuilding Has Always  Depended on Mining  Nails, flashings, plumbing, wiring, latches,  locks, hinges, heating equipment of all kinds,  cement, bricks, paints and fireproof shingles,  are some of the items made either wholly or  in part from mineral products.  Thus mining, the act of winning metals and  materials from the earth, is essential to our  present day mode of living.  British Columbia produced over one hundred and fifty million dollars' worth,of mineral  _  products in 1948.  For information on prospecting and mining  in British Columbia write:  VICTORIA, B.C.  BRITANNIA  BEACH  By  SLIM  HI FOLKS ��� November 8  and  pouring rain but we really can  not kick, can we?  Tommy Curnow has passed  away in Vancouver. He was an  old timer here for many years  and was loved by all.  Then Wag Poulton died suddenly in his 31st year. His family lived here for many years.'  Our deepest sympathy is extended to both families.  Clint Nicholson who was seriously hurt in the mines, is coming along slowly but surely. He  will be in hospital for a long  time to come, but after all, it's  by a miracle he is here at all.  Mrs Haimes is home again following an operation.  Mrs O'Kell is up keeping house  for her son Bill.  The North Star Explorers had  their initiation on Sunday afternoon, conducted by Rev Henderson. It was a very impressive ceremony. Most of the mothers and  friends turned out. Tea and refreshments were served.  Was in Vancouver recently.  Wesley's aunt and cousin died  within three days of each other.  Agnes McDonald has been in  Vancouver for a few days and  will be home tonight.  Well folks, that's all for now.  Remember to get your shopping  done early for Christmas.  PS���It must be    spring.    We  Wright very ably assisted the  MC in making it a wonderful  night.  By the way George fooled us  all here when he changed his  mind about spending a holiday  in Vancouver. He lived in 'Frisco  about 27 years ago so he suddenly thought he would like to  take a run down to see how much  the place had altered���he's still  talking about it.  Whilst Mrs Bogust and Mrs  Roberts have returned from the  city, Mrs Ted Norburn decided  to take a fling at it; 7 ;  Now for the birthdays, of  which we seem to have our quota  for this time of the year. May  we congratulate Mrs Ralph Murray and Mrs H. Roberts. Both  these ladies passed another milestone over the weekend. The  distance between the milestones  seems to get a wee bit shorter,  but more pleasant���or don't you  think so?  _!'  Mrs Critchell was oh the ill-  fated "Chelhosin" and had rather a trying time. However, there  is nothing wrong , that a few  days' rest won't cure. We are  happy to congratulate her on her  escape from injury or worse.  Mr and Mrs Dowling have left  on a business and pleasure jaunt.  They expect to be in Vancouver  for about aTweek.  Mrs Luxton, who stayed at the  Rivett's .summer camp at Davies Bay, has at last moved into  her own home which was erected  by Al Gibbons about a mile past  the Wilson Creek Garage. Her  daughter Sonia spent the holiday .weekend with her mother,  returning to Vancouver and  work on Monday morning.  Glad to see John Browning  down at the concert. I think  John goes regularly once a year  to the Legion Hall.  We are glad to report that Mrs  Levitt is improving although the  condition of her foot prevents  her from getting too much exercise. She is definitely on the  mend and expects to be about  soon.  For the benefit of his friends  at Selma Park and district, may  I say that Mr Ted Norburn can  be seen any morning taking his  usual exercise on the beach road.  His broken leg has mended quite  well and all that is needed now  is a little more strength.  Well, folks, the yearly event  is drawing nigh and the "Musi-  cale" is being awaited with keen  anticipation by those who attended the previous ones. I think  if you run your eyes back over  this column and ask yourself,  "Do we need a community hall  at Wilson Creek?" your collective answer will be definitely in  the affirmative.  have two cases of measles, Ka- In 1946 the cost of running  trina Haimes and Nadine Adams, Canada's schools averaged $105  so keep your fingers crossed. per pupil.  DO YOU NEED  WE HAVE IT  BAL'S BLOCK  GIBSONS  ABC Guarantees "News" Circulation  ���inn  niiiiniii in i n ii mm hi inn iibiwiiiiiiiibmin m iii___iiiiii ���m i iiiiiiiiiiwiiiiinii inwi'i  AVAILABLE  THROUGHOUT  THE PENINSULA  Canadian  Legion   Tickets  offering  gift awards worth  $5,00000  Tickets 50c each  Sponsored by  Canadian  Legion  Branch  140  Sechelt  28 AWARDS TOTALING $5000.00  5 First Prizes of $300 each  5 Second Prizes of $250 each  10 Third Prizes of $150 each  8'Fourth Prizes of $100 each  Prizes in merchandise of your own choosing.  Drawing Date to be Announced  Buy a book of tickets���the more tickets you  have  the more prizes you can win.  SCHEDULE  OF   PASSENGER  AND   EXPRESS  SERVICE  Schedule No. 15 Effective September 29, 1949  Subject to Change Without Notice  PENINSULA  Tuesday  NORTHBOUND  Lv. VANCOUVER  WILSON CREEK  *SECHELT  HALFMOON BAY  Ar.  PENDER HARBOUR  9:30 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  12:15 noon  1:15 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Thursday  Lv. VANCOUVER  WILSON CREEK  *SECHELT  HALFMOON BAY  Ar.  PENDER HARBOUR  9:30 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  12:15 noon  1:15 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Saturday  Lv. VANCOUVER  WILSON CREEK  *SECHELT  Ar.  HALFMOON BAY  9:30 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  12:15 noon  1:15 p.m.  Sunday  Lv. VANCOUVER  Ar. *SECHELT  7:30 p.m.  9:45 p.m.  *AII Sechelt calls will be made at Wilson Creek during  the building of new Sechelt dock.  SOUTHBOUND  Lv.  PENDER HARBOUR  Wednesday      ^FHi?-?N BAY  WILSON CREEK  Ar. VANCOUVER  2:00  3:00  4:00  4:15  6:30  p.m.  p.m.  p.m.  p.m.  p.m.  Friday  Lv. HALFMOON BAY  *SECHELT  Ar. VANCOUVER  7:45 p.m.  8:45 p.m.  11:00 p.m.  Sunday  Lv. PENDER HARBOUR 2  HALFMOON BAY 3  *SECHELT 4  WILSON CREEK 4  Ar. VANCOUVER 6  00  15  30  p.m.  p.m.  p.m.  p.m.  p.m.  GUXjF lines ltd.  _B>  Ferry Wharf, Ft. Columbia, Vancouver������ Phone TA. 2141 BSONS HEWS  By E. NESTMAN  COURT  OF REVISION  COURT of revision for voters'  list held in Gibsons Tuesday  morning, November 15, with no  one appearing, Council approved list as is.  BASKETBALL  DANCE  A very successful dance under  the auspices of the Basketball  Club was held Saturday. Winner  of the blankets raffled, was Mrs  Weir of Gower Point.  Speeders, take note, our  local  arm of the law has informed me,  he is going to enforce the speed  law in the village, so  it's up to  you.     The   parking   law  too     is  definitely to be  enforced.  After  all  the  laws  are   on the books,  and the general idea is that they  should be enforced. While on the  subject of speeders, if a few of  the mamas around this area don't  take a little more care of some  of  those   very  small  ones,   who  are riding around the main street,  on the kiddie car, and bike, I'm  afraid they are in for a tragedy  one of these days, some trucker  who  can't  see the  child  behind  the   truck,   is  going  to  back  up  on them, or when the little one  comes out between cars, the taxi  coming   down   the   road,     can't  stop on a dime, even though his  brakes   are   in   good   shape,   he  hasn't a chance. In the event of  a serious accident in such cases,  it is my opinion, that the  onus  should   be   strictly   on   the   parent.     When  little   ones,   around  two years of age are allowed to  ride around the main street, and  around garages where trucks and  cars   are   parked,     then     it     is  tempting   fate   and   rather   hard  on the  nerves    of    all    parties  around the area.  So how  about  that,   mothers,   before   it   is   too  late? In fact, it's later than you  think.  MACINTYRE   VISIT  Under the auspices of the Liberal Assn. of Gibsons, Mr B. M.  Maclntyre, member for the riding, recently paid a social call  on the citizens. There was little  to report on actual work in the  House, as no session has so far  been held, but Mr Maclntyre  did give an outline of his exten-  THE OLD HOME TOWN   ��&=&*******'    BySTAHlFf   THE COAST NEWS, Monday, Nov. 21, 1949  NOT SO FAST; STRAN6E1?. HANDS  OFF THAT CHEESE TOO ���IWAMT  TO CALL UP TH' BANK ANt> CHECK  Y0UI5'DIME/--WERE ON THE LOOK_  FOfc THIS PHOWV MONEY  FL.OAT7AJS AI?OUND   Approximately    200    rubber replace   other  materials   as   well  parts,   in   addition   to   tires,   are as to improve the safety, service,  used today in the production of comfort and appearance  of cars.  an automobile, reports the B. F.  :   Goodrich   Co.   Automotive   engi- Prof���"Name   two   pronouns."  neers   are   employing   rubber   to Stude���"Who?  Me?"  HELP! HgLPU-POLICE?!!  copr. im��. wra nuTunta rmeie_i_t Im. wokuhuoht-j tugmvra IO��&i_  sive travels for the past six  weeks, and he has religiously  covered the ground, and left unanswered no one's petition for  a visit. He was also successful  in bringing those busy Ministers  out to many small places, some  I'm sure they didn't even know  existed. Wonderful education for  them, say we.  Anyway, ''Batt" is doing a  very fine job, and he is certainly 100 percent for his riding. He  did tell us that Mr Carson, has  planned a road program, that  will include "double flushing"  the roads of Mackenzie riding,  which will be good news, and  that we can expect a paving appropriation each year from now  on, which is also very good news.  Mr Maclntyre stressed the,.fact  that he felt the hospitalization  increase was all wrong, but realizing the tangled situation as it  now exists, feels that something  will have to be worked out, to  save and avoid the hardship now  being imposed on the veteran,  and the widow. He feels that it  is a federal job.  After refreshments were served, a group of three songs were  sung by Mrs A. Marten, accompanied by Marge Poole, a social  chat with folks in audience,  wound up a social evening. Mr  Maclntyre left for Powell River  in morning.  A whist drive and drawing  for raffle was held Monday night  at Gibsons, in aid of the Catholic Church. A very fine table of  home-cooking, also for sale by  the ladies, was on display. Results of the raffle, Mrs Alice  Morrison, Sechelt, won the fine  coffee table, Mrs Curran, Half  Moon Bay, won the breakfast  set, and Mary Walsh of Granthams, the electric toaster.  Telling the Briton once more  to tighten the belt recalls the  protest of the burlesque comic  in the ardent vamp's embrace:  "If I get any closer, kid, I'll be  behind you."  B. C. HOSPITAL  \n\nm service  Seek Half-a-Million Dimes...  Third Annual March of Dimes  Campaign Opens November 19  THE THIRD Annual March of Dimes campaign will be under  i way on Saturday,  November   19,  and   it  is hoped  that  when it ends on December 20 over half a million "dimes from  the pockets of British Columbians everywhere will have joined the big Happiness Parade.  For the March of Dimes is held annually under the sponsorship of the Vancouver Sun in aid of the Children's Hospital  'located at 250 West 59th Ave., Vancouver, but serving sick  land crippled children throughout British Columbia.  Laist year the Children's Hos- ,   [ pital benefited to ��� the extent  of  ^ $53,000 from the March of Dimes. P��rt of March of Dimes is seen  1 It is hoped to surpass this in hospital records covering the  1 amount in the current drive. Past nine months ��� 17,149 days'  In former campaigns Boards of ^atmentu ?}ave k^n made pos-  Trade in the various B.C. centres flhle>     ^^   U94    youngsters  , assisted    in    the . collection,   of haYe received care in the wards  ���' funds, and will be right in there and nurseries   Specialists cover-  I pitching again this time. In addi- mg/very field of surgery have  ^ tion, dSzens of other community Performed   1 Q96   operations     In  organizations lent    their    assist-  a?dltl��n' U75 Out-Patients have  ance in helping the drive. attended the Vancouver    Clinic,  l     __ v , i    ' _-._!. -i  not to mention physio and hydro-  Remember when you Stop and therapy treatments, x-ray, eye  Shop, look for the familiar red work s h therap dentistry  * and white can to which, this and attendance at the Cerebral  year, has been added a touch of Pal (Spastic) Day School,  blue and plan to add your bit to ���;.-,, , ��� ���4. 1 i_ -,nn  help the kiddies at the Hospital .   Childrens    Hospital   has    100  from your own home town. Then ?.ed a?c?fm���odatl��� Wltj anac~ .  add an extra bit for the kid from *?%**?* of ��Ier 30ar?d V1^tmg  nowhere ��   over 60 specialists. There  ^        'X     __. ���.        ���_.��-     1     j> are two resident  doctors.    It  is  One example of how March of equipped to treat every aspect of  Dimes money w spent is; seenl m children's    disabilities,    whether  the service provided by the Chil-  acute or chronic  medical or sur-  dren's  Hospital Travelling  Clm- gical  ic, which covers over 3,000 miles      ��� '       , , . ,  annually in the Interior and Current operating costs  Northern sections of B.C. Over a�����unnt to approximately $275,-  800 boys and girls have been ex- 000.00 annually of which, a examined at these clinics, which siderable portion comes from do-  cover  points  in  the    Kamloops,  natlons.  Okanagan, Kootenay and North- No child has ever been turned  ern areas. These districts will away. The keY to the door is  again be visited in 1950. Clinic their need. But services must be  staff consists of two specialists adequately provided, a roof must  and a nurse. This is the first of be kePt intact, wards cosy and  its kind in Canada and is usually warm, supper trays well filled,  held in local hospitals or public The Success of the coming  health offices.' First trip was year's program depends on the  made by the Clinic in the Fall of Success of the March of Dimes.  1947 and it has indeed proven its    worth    in    early    diagnosis    of      When   a  woman  driver  sticks  i ;; and British Columbia is discovering what an  amazing difference Captain Morgan Black Label Rum  makes to your favourite drink. The cleanest-tasting rum  you've ever enjoyed, Captain Morgan Black Label  is extra smooth and flavourful. Say "Captain Morgan  Black Labels next time you buy.  crippling conditions  and follow- out her hand to make e left hand  ups of former patients. turn,  it   means  only  one  thing:  A further picture of your sup-  the window is open.    ,  This advertisement is not published or displayed hy The Liquor Control Board  or hy the Government of British Columbia. 2*  "'i ft ��"t ' _s. ~ *   _ i -i  ';.���_;  _.**_;  pilots said, "excellent." The trip  on the guy wire, while not  enough to crash the plane, threw  him out-of-line with the narrow  road, and a wing-tip grazed the  high bank as the plane headed  toward Lund. This caused a  ground-loop (abrupt about-face)  and brought the ship to a stop  in the ditch, its wing's a total loss.  There were no cars on the road  at the moment, and it is fortunate  that children, at noon recess  from the nearby Wildwood  School, were not on the road. The  plane had wheel brakes, but  there is not enough braking surface on the small wheels to bring  a ship to an abrupt stop.  Mrs Jacob Andersen housed  the men while they had coffee  and reported their mishap to  relatives and officials. They left  on the 3 p.m. QCA plane for  Vancouver; the plane will be  shipped to the city for repairs;  it is the only one owned by the  Port Hardy group.  MORE  ABOUT ...  School News  (Continued From Page 1)  .Betty   Salter   as   a   witch,   Joan  Chambers,   an     Old     Fashioned  Lady. Miss Turner's room, Darlene   Laycock,   an   Arab   Sheik,  Ray   Stockwell    as   a     walking  store.  Mr  Purcell's  room,  Ditty  Jay,   a   Puritan,   Ruth  Tyson,   a  Dutch boy.  Mrs  Rankin's  room,  Marge Jackson, as a devil, Elaine  Gowland,   a   pirate.    After    the  parade the children returned to  their own class rooms and played   games.   Hotdogs,   orangeade,  apples and candy were welcome  treats provided by the Kinsmen.  A name, a name, only to find  a name. This is what's puzzling  the high school students. A name  for what? The Sechelt Peninsula  Board   of   Trade.   Dr   McColl  is  donating   a   prize   for   the   best  composition  on  the   new  name.  We  were very pleased  to have  Mr   Whitaker, 'the  President   of  the Board of Trade, to visit the  school and  explain to    us    the  Board's   functions   and   importance. He also told us what areas  it covered and why a new name  was necessary.  THE STORE THAT  SUPPLIES THE WHOLE  FAMILY  Some film queens marry, it  appears for even less reason than  did the vaudeville dame in the  play, "Lightnin' "���"We were in  Peoria. And all that week it  rained."  LEATHER GOODS  ��  Hand made to order  Ladies'  handbags, gents'  wallets, etc. Any color or  style.  Order Now for Xmas  Mail Orders to Coast  News  SEE  GIBSONS  ELECTRIC  For Wiring   and   Radio  Repairs.  ���WORK GUARANTEED���  Authorized Agent for  Can. Gen. Electric  ROAD FOREMAN Herb Thomson was "disgusted" with the  newest user of Lund-Wildwood  highway, a Tiger Moth biplane  which chose the Hansen corner  for an emergency landing when  the pilot found Comox and Van-  cover fog blocked Tuesday at  noon. Top photo shows plane at  rest in ditch opposite Mrs Peter  Barining's home, its wings snapped off, but otherwise it was not  seriously damaged. Below, pilot  Dave Williamson, left, and passenger Doug Fink, both of Port  Hardy, are unhurt after their  narrow joust with tragedy. They  left for Vancouver at) 3^ P-m.'_via.; I  QCA passing^ !pla^TOn^Mrt  be shipped there for repairs.  Fast Freight Service  SAILINGS THREE TIMES WEEKLY  NO CHANGE IN SCHEDULE  i$fy -X  Load Monday for  &&^\l$jj$mf'&M  Roberts Creek  Load Wednesday for  -*'���> noj(3iBsb:t.si0 ���*���M  Roberts Creek  TWO YOUNG Port Hardy men "walked away" from an emergency crash-landing on the main road at Wildwood at  12:40 Tuesday, Nov. 15, when their Tiger Moth two-passenger  plane ground-looped into a ditch.  CIRCLED  THREE TIMES "~   The   ship   circled   the   corner cal service at the airport there,  near Hanson's store three times,      The plane is owned by a group  finally came to rest about twenty of   five   Port   Hardy   flying   en-  feet from the front door of Mrs thusiasts.  Peter Banning's home.  She  had      Williamson and  Fink left the  watched   it   circle,     lower     and northern point about 10.30 a.m.,  lower. "I thought he was coming for comox, en route to Vancou-  through the roof  and was done ver< B0th ports were fogged in;  for," she said. the ship had no radio, flying un-  Neighbors Pat Behan and Mrs der   "visual"   conditions.  Jacob Andersen, and pupils from      "We  decided  to    try    Powell  James Thomson School���at noon River,   which  looked  clear,   and  recess���watched     with     excited the  Wildwood  road looked like  awe when  it    became    obvious the best bet. We had only about  that the pilot was in trouble and 20 minutes' of gas left," the pilot  going to attempt a landing. sai,-^  He circled the corner three  times, and came in over the Andersen's front yard, his wheels  breaking a pole-line guy wire.  Wednesday, as a result of this  Wildwood's   power   failed.  STATIONED AT PORT HARDY  Williamson's home is at 3158  West 36th, Vancouver, and Fink's  is at Port Hardy, where both men  are employed by the Department  of Transport in the meteorologi-  Load Thursday for  '*    J  Gibsons  Roberts Creek  Davis Bay (Wilson Ck.)    Davis Bay (Wilson Ck.)    dqvjs Bay (Wilson Ck.)  Sechelt Sechelt cL.u-i*  Halfmoon   Bay ,    lrSechel*  Secret Cove Halfmoon Bay  Pender Harbour Pender Harbour  Irvines Ldg. Irvines Landing  Hassens Wharf Hassens Wharf  Garden Bay Garden Bay  Nelson Island Points  Davidson Marine Freight Limited  ARROW TRANSFER ��� SHED No. 1  Phone Vancouver TA 5041 Sechelt 63 or 31C  5(  Both men were unaware of an  emergency strip owned by Roy  Brett, near Lang Bay, or of the  new airport at Westview, either  of which would have made an  excellent  emergency spot.  "The weather forecast was  clear when we left Port Hardy,"  Williamson said. He obtained his  pilot's license last June, and was  on his first cross country flight.  His attempt to land was, local  Choice  Red Cedar Yellow Cedar Fir  IN ALL DIMENSIONS  ROUGH - PLANED - SHIPLAP  We deliver anywhere on the Peninsula  BURNS & JACKSON SAWMILL  Phone Wilson Creek 15M-2 Wilson Creek  -.yy  Howe Sound Fair:  Committee  BAZAAR  Saturday   Afternoon  December 10,  1949  in   Community   Hall,  Gibsons, B.C.  , For Prizes  for  1950 Fair  NOV.   30���Ladies   Auxiliary     to  Canadian Legion Branch 140, Sechelt Open House, 8 p.m. Danc-  < ing etc.  ���nmkm fimf^u ���  r? ......  THIS COLUMN is open to any organization who wishes to advertise any     coming     event.  The main purpose of the column is ���to eliminate the duplication of events on the same  date. Events may be advertised in the events column  for any  length of time  for only  one  dollar. Take advantage of this column to publicize your event and to reserve the date.

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