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The Coast News Jun 21, 1946

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Array Serving a Progressive   &   Growing  Area on B. C.'s Southern  Coast  Covers   Sechelt,   Gibson's   Landing,  Port   Mellon, Woodfibre,   Squamish  Irvine's  Landing, Half Moon Bay  Hardy   Island, Pender Harbour  Wilson   Creek,   Roberts    Creek  Grantham's   Landing,   Egmont,  Hopkin's    Landing,     Brackendale  Gheekeye, etc.  ��^t3ci&ra>..  PTTB_.IS__ED   BY  THE   COAST  NEWS.   Z<ZM_TEI>  Business Office: Half Moon Bay, B. O.      National Advertising' Office: Powell Siver, B.  C.  "WHAT part should adults have  Vrji   -i        -^n   * +  in teen-agers programs?"   y w       ""       *    x  "How  do  you  finance  a  com- ,.,.':  munity centre program in a  small community?" "Where do  you find leaders for recreation  programs?" These are some of,  the questions that will be occupying the attention of men and  women from. all over British  Columbia when they gather for  the community centres conference to be held at the University of B. C, June 24���27.  Under the able guidance of  Miss Elizabeth V. Thomas, assistance professor in group  work, Department of Social  - Work at the university, Mr.  Ernest Lee, provincial director  of physical education and recreation and a host of other  leaders who have wide experience in their fields. Conference  members will work steadily for  the four-day period on the problems they find.most difficult in  community centre organization  and operation.  . Planned by the interim provincial community centres committee which was elected at the  January Community Centre institute attended by more than  110 people from all over the  province, in co-operation with  the University Departments of  Extension and Social Work, the  program is designed to provide  ample opportunity for discussion in small groups, so that  members may present their own  particular troubles for examination by experienced leaders  and fellow-members.  During the conference, members. #ill consider a draft ,conr  HALFMOON BAY, B. C. Friday, June 21, 1946      5c Per Copy. $2.50 Per Year, by Mail  Last School Party  Held at Gibsons  By Jean Loch  GIBSONS Landing���On Friday,  June 14 the last school part  of the terms was held in Mr.  Smith's room at Howe; Sound  United High School. A good  crowd of boys and girls turned  out and danced to the music of  the record player and Wally  Graham. Refreshments, consisting of hot dogs, cookies and  coffee, were served at ten-  thirty. Among the entertainment  a spot-light dance was held,  the prizes being packages of  gum. A good time was had .by  all.  PLAN NEW PARK  FOR ELPHINSTONE  ROBERTS CREEK���Plans for a  new public park at Elphinstone are under way, the site  chosen has already been cleared  and has a 400-foot frontage on  the beach.* The Parks board  consists of Mr. Brewis, Mr. Fun-  nell, Mr. Merrick, Mr. Orr, Mr.  Hare.  PENDER HARBOUR  COUPLE CELEBRATE  50th ANNIVERSARY  PENDER HARBOR ��� Mr and  Mrs.. Ole -Lee, old time resi-  NEEDS OUTLINED  Service Is on  Increase  GIBSONS Landing���On a recent  Monday eight scheduled boat  calls and seven bus arrivals and  departures carried passengers  and freight through this port.  The eight ship calls were made  up-of four ferry trips, three  passenger-and-freight trips, and  one freight trip.  One does not have to be a  pioneer to recall a far cry from  this service. It has not been  many years since all but the  summer months saw three boats  a week, Monday being one of  the days omitted, no ferry, no  bus, and not sufficient freight to  warrant   a  supplementary  trip.  If it is true, that -increased  population has necessitated this  added service, it cannot on the  ~iher hand be denied that the  * increased travelling facilities,  some of them pioneer efforts to  this district, have encouraged  an influx of residents.  Some day these people may  look back upon todays service  and regard it as rudimentary as  we now contend the service of  rive  Of All Descriptions  A Hand Rises  Out of the  Moat!  By MARGARET ALLAN  ANOTHER manifestation on the  Mason road. A hand rises out  of the moat, holding a placard  with the inscription: Give us  six a day, and your roads will  stay. I wonder what that means  ���it might mean wages. The  government, I believe, is trying to get new machinery, but  in the mean time their is only  half a dozen men on the road  from here to Gibsons. The  ditches need cleaning. If they  made the work more attractive,  lowed ;.t>y;ythe   organization  of  j the association, which as,far as  is known would be the first of  >its kind in Canada.  ^Registration >for the conference is yystill open. Applicants  should write to the Department  of Extension, University of B.C.,  Vancouver. Arrangements may  be; jtnadey fojf accommodation for  out-of-town members in the  dormitories at the university  camp.      ^  Members of the interim provincial community centres committee are as follows: Mr. Gordon   Wilson,   Vancouver   (convenor) ; Mr. J. H. Bay ley, _ Port  Alberni; Mrs. E. B Clegg, Sechelt;   Mr.   W.   R.   McDougall,  Npijth   Vancouver;   Mrs.   E.   C.  Peters,    Victoria;    Mr.    Chas.  Spencer,  Kamloops;  Mr. L.  R.  Stephens, Kelowna; Miss Marjorie V. Smith, University Extension Department (secretary).  Others already registered for  the conference include the following:   Miss  Jean  Armstrong,  Langley    Prairie;    Miss   Edith  Forester,   Mill  Bay   (V.I.);   Mr.  Don   Forward,   Prince   Rupert;  and Mr. G. F. rLeslie, Port Alberni.  HARDY ISLAND  COUPLES HOLD  ENJOYABLE DANCE  HARDY ISLAND ��� Saturday,  June 8, about 50 couples danced to the early morning hours  at the home of Mr. and Mrs.  Judd Johnston. Excellent music  and refreshments were enjoyed  and appreciation extended to  Mr. and Mrs; Johnny Vaughn  who were the hosts on this occasion. Out of the district guests  included many from Stillwater,  Lang Bay, Egmont and Pender  Harbour. Also Mr. Ad. Hagen  of Wynndel, B. C.  Many friends and relatives called during the afternoon. Tea  was served and a three-tier ice  cream cake topped by 50 candles cut.  The living room was a mass  of flowers, golden rose buds,  paf��er white gladiolas, peonies,  stocks and sweet peas sent by  some of their children unable  to bje present.  Mr. Lee is not as well as we  would like to see him, but trust  he will soon be his own congenial self again. Congratulations. .  they could get help now. We  a decade ago to have been. Let .don't want to fall into the sys-  such possibilities .come as they tern of the depression years,  may, the fact remains that ojrer Friend husband thought he had  the   same  roads  that   residents     a right to a stint on the road at  time  (for axes)  but  after  loiipS^ erally^chifeed'-h^        Reason; tie  as rnany as seven.bus trips con-     was only idle in the capitalist  Mrs. Scott arrived home from  visiting her daughters in Cinr  cirinati, Ohio, having made the  trip both ways by plane.  Miss Nony Castle was married  to Mr. James Leech on Saturday, June 15th.  Personality���   -Sketches  By LES PETERSON  ERNIE STILLER  ERNIE    Stiller    was    born    in  Wimbledon,  England,  coming  to  Canada  with  his  family  in  1924. He enlisted in the Canadian Army in October, 1940, being posted to the 16th Anti-Aircraft Battery. After training at  Vancouver,   Windsor,   and  De-  bert. his unit went overseas in  April,  1941. Ernie saw duty in  England    until    D-Day,    after  which he was in action in France  and   Belgium.   He   returned   to  Canada in December, 1945 ,and  received his discharge in January of this  year. Ernie is  at  present    logging    and    cutting  pulpwood   in  partnership   with  Johnnie Topham.  necting with as many boats to  give the Sechelt Peninsula a  transportation service it cannot  well disdain.  Roberts Creek  Clothing Collectors  Request Support  ROBERTS CREEK ��� The citizens of Canada are again being asked to help hte distressed  countries of Europe and Asia  with clothing. The need is  great, and people of Roberts  Creek are requested to go  through their cupboards for  anything they can spare in the  way of wearing apparel. Parcels may be left at the Red  Cross room or at house next to  Post Office. Remember what  you can spare���they can wear.  RED CROSS SALE  HELD JUNE 13  By Jack Norris, Fred Fraser  GRADES 4, 5, and 6 of Howe  Sound United School held  their Red Cross Sale on the afternoon of Thursday, June 13.  It consisted of a sale of articles  made by the students;' a fishpond and a tea. Thanks to a generous turn-out, all work was  sold, and a total of $56.80 was  made for the Red Cross.  FINED $50  Kenneth Pollock was fined  $50 in District Court Vancouver  for practising dentistry at Pender Harbour, in April without  being registered.  class  then.   He had  to  buy  a  rain test suit, got stuck and was  not much in pocket.   It would  be nice if the men got uniforms  too. I don't mean the kind with  the stripes, ones like the battle-  dress of the soldiers.  Snug uniforms  put  oomph  into  a  job.  Instead of people getting after  the men on the road, they could  tell us to go home and get the  old man's supper.   There is no  reason why road work should  not be lifted out of the rut.   I  am sure some of the younger  men would settle here if they  were sure of something to fall  back on. An acre or two, a cow,  chickens  plus  road  work,  and  maybe  a  little  pension.   They  would be  just as well off,  as  having big money in the city,  and not steady at that.   I am  just    prattling.     I    should    be  winding the clock���an eight day  one.   I  have  never found  out  which is the 8th day, it always  kicks back, striking the hour on  the half hour.  Problems are all  much the same.  St. Aidan's W.A, at  Roberts Creek Goes  Into Summer Recess  ROBERTS CREEK���The W.A.  of St. Aidan's Church, Roberts Creek, held the last meeting of the season on June 3 at  the home of Mrs. G. F. Cotton.  Mrs. J. Snowden and Mrs.  Stringer of Gibsons Landing  were prent with a good attendance of members. Mrs. Stewart  of the China Inland Mission  gave an interesting talk on her  work and life in China during  the past five years. The next  meeting will be held Sept. 9.  Hostesses for the afternoon were  Mrs. R. Mills and Mrs. A. Har-  binson.  HOW CAN I help the second  National Clothing Collection  which the Dominion Government is sponsoring and which  is being organized by the Canadian Allied Relief, under the  national chairmanship of W. M.  Birks of Montreal, in co-operation with local committees?  Many people have been asking themselves this question and  in order to facilitate the work  of the volunteer collectors the  following is a partial list of the  things that are badly needed  by the millions of pepole in  Europe whose homes were destroyed and belongings looted  by the enemy during World  War II.  Suits, overcoats, uniforms,  work clothes for men and boys.  Infant clothes of all types.  Coats, dresses, aprons and  smocks for girls and women.  Shoes in pairs, tied securely  with string.  Caps, felt hats, knitted head-  wear, gloves, woollen socks, underclothing,  piece  goods,  blan-  ^kets, sheets and linens, draper-  ... ies, and remnants.  !r>*^3_Q~ywash^le>^^r^ents' and  goods should be washed, but  they need not be ironed. Other  garments need not be dry-cleaned. Clothes wjithout buttons  are acceptable as supplies of  buttons are now moving kito  lands where the clothing will  be worn.  Items that cannot be baled  should not be given. These include straw hats, feather beds,  pillows and mattresses.  The aim of the National  Clothing Collection, states William M. Birks, national chairman, "is the gift of at least one  garment from every man, woman and child in Canada. That  should not be too difficult in a  country where the people are  among the best fed and the best  clothed in the world."  Letters of good cheer may be  attached to contributions, if the  donors wish to send a message  with their gifts.  Every organizaion and group  ���church, labor, social, welfare,  service and other clubs���have  been invited and have promised  their co-operation, and persons  who are not associated with any  such groups are invited to get in  toufch with 'their community  chairman as soon as he or she  is appoined, so that Canada's  second contribution to Europe's  suffering millions may be successful.  ' All post masters have been  instructed to collect clothing oar  organize committees to do so.  y  vihoioia  JLHvasn nvioNiAOHd Page Two  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  - Friday, June 21, 1946  Wxt (Boast Mews  =nl   From the B. C. Capital  3 Lines (15 Words) for 35c     3 Insertions (same ad)  60c  Sxtra words, above 15-word min., 2c each. Cash with order.  Notices,  Engagements, Marriages, Deaths, etc., 75c insertion  *  LITTLE ADS - - - BIG RESULTS!  ores o  vailable to Veterans  ���aoaaamnaoa  wir-1.  PICTURE   FRAMING  Send your enlargements, photos, certificates to us for expert  framing at low cost. Prices before job is done, if you wish.  Cranberry Hardware, Powell  Biver, B.C.  MARINE   REPAIRS  We are specialists in general  repairs, electric and acetylene  welding. Westview Machine  Shop, Westview, B.C.  FOR SALE  WE HAVE waterfront property  , from Gibsons Landing to  Pender Harbour. E. W. Parr  Pearson, representing Consolidated Brokers, 942 West Pender  St.,  Vancouver. tfn  MISCELLANEOUS  SAWS GUMMED, lawn mowers  overhauled and sharpened,  jcissors, shears and knives  jround. Apply W. W. Burroughs, Westview, B.C. 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.  CONNOR NU-WAY HAND '"  WASHERS $36, IN STOCK���  Pender Harbour Traders Ltd.  Madiera Park, Pender Harbour.  tf  RADIOS  19-46 RADIOS in stock. Victor,  Marconi, Stromberg- Carlson,  Northern Electric, Stewart  Warner and General Electric.  Exide and Burgess Batteries,  C.C.M. Cycles, Gils on Gas  Washers. Authorized dealer,  Tommy Thomas, Pender Harbour, tfn  NOTICE  A GENERAL meeting of the  St. Mary's Hospital Society  will be held in the Pender Harbour Community Hall, Monday,  June 17, at 8 p.m. All those interested in the welfare of the  hospital are invited to attend.  RADIOS  1946 Battery and Electric radios,  repairs to all makes. C.C.M.  Bikes in stock. Tommy Thomas,  Radio and Electric Service,  Pender Harbour. 43  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  1945 Evinrude "Sportwin " 3.3  H.P. full reverse, used very  little, $95.00 cash.   T. Gibsons,  Bargain  Harbour. 1  FOR SALE  1928 Chevrolet Coach licensed,  ready to go.   Seen at Pender  Harbour Motor Machine Shop,  Madeira Park. 43  OIL BURNERS  "QUEEN" Oil Range Burners,  "Quaker" Circulating Oil  Heaters, installations arranged.  Tommy Thomas, Pender Harbour. 43  To Scots  By WYNNE  An alien minstel I,  Who never saw the Isle of Skye,  Nor  syet,    the    Bonnie    Bank  O'Doone,  Loch Lomon or  Ould Glasgow  Toon.  Still    from    childhood's    early  hours, , '  I learned about your .ways, your  flowers;  Wandered  thru your hills  and  glens.  All beloved things that memory  kens.  Scots' hearts and hands gave me  a home,  That is dear to memr'y, wheree'r  I roam.  Taught me in their every ds^y  living  The beauty and joy of sharing���  giving.  Taught me in way so kinc^y,  so wise.  I've known the heart of Scotland,  In a dear friend's eyes.  Here's thanking friends I may  never see, ..   '  For all that Scotlands' given me.  And  "no" just because I think  in rhymes;  And   til  the   time   all  memory  ends,  "God bless and keep you*1���my  friends.  THE PROVINCIAL Government  has signed an agreement with  the Federal authorities under  which the department administering the Veterans' Land Act  will have 1,000,000 acres cf  crown land made available for  the settlement of war veterans,  it was announced by the Honorable E. T. Kenney, Minister of  Lands and Forests.  Under this agreement veterans from any part of Canada  may participate in the settlements; schemer and., the Ottawa  authorities will assume full responsibility for the areas thus  settled. Prior to this settlement,  lands had been reserved for  Briish Columbia veterans only.  The selection of areas to be  opened up will be made by the  Federal authorities.  Tenders have been opened in  connection with the bids called  for the construction of an agricultural building at the University of British Columbia.  Lowest tender was submitted by  the Marwell Construction Company, it was announced by the  ���honorable E. C. Carson, minister of public works. Their bid  totalled $37,120.  The lowest tender for a contract for bituminous surfacing  of highways in the Kootenay  district was submitted by Dawson, Wade and Company Limited of Vancouver with a bid of  $52,425.50.  SILVICULTURE FUND  The Forestry Department has  established a silviculture fund  to finance slash disposal, reduction of fire risks and promotion  of new growth in the forests of  the interior e^ast of |the Cascades,  it was announced by the Honorable E. T. Kenney, minister'  of lands and forests.  The funds will be raised from  sales of crown timber through  an appraisal system which will  earmark not more than 50 percent of stumpage charges in  connection with sales of crown  timber.  The new plan applies only to  the interior and not to the  coast, conditions in the latter  area being entirely different.  The honorable G. S. Pearson,  minister of labor, has announced that on July 1, a 44-hour  week would come into effect for  coal miners and that on Auvust  1, legislation passed sometime  ago granting a 48-hour week for  firemen would be proclaimed.  SELMA PARK  MRS. W. D. GILBERT  Correspondent  ._���  Mrs. McRitchie is occupying  Mr.   and   Mrs.   Frank   Oliver's  beach cottage for the summer.  * *    *  Mr. Eric. Nickson went to  Vancouver with his diminutive  friend Miss Bonnie Burke who  had   been   visiting   him   for   a  'week.  / '������'���      y ���������- .��. ��� ���-,.���=..-,���,.*. ������*..-,.  * *    *���  Mr. John Batchelor, due to the  strike situation, is spending an  involuntary holiday with his  parents,  Mr.  and  Mrs.  George  Batchelor.  * *    *  Mrs. S. Vint and her daughter Margot spent a short time  in Vancouver.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. J. Mowatt have  returned home, Mrs. Mowatt  having spent two weeks at the  home   of  Mrs.   T.   McBride   in  West Vancouver.  * *    *  Mrs. George Rose of Vancouver after convalescing at the  home of her parents, Mr. and  Mrs.   Harry   Burke   for   three  weeks has returned to the city.  * *    *  Mrs. Bertha Clifton of Oakland, California spent a weekend with Mr. and Mrs. H. Burke.  * *    *  New arrivals last week at Bay-  view Lodge were: Mr. and Mrs.  Glendenning and Mr. and Mrs.  Bullock.  * *    *  y New arrivals; last week at  Selma/Lodge were: Mr. and  Mrs. Kirkpatrick, Miss Audrey  Hearn, Miss Shirley Sinclair and  the Misses Connie and Marjorie  Pope.  General  Merchant  Bus stop at Sports  Fishing Centre  HALFMOON BAT  C+3  y^~.-^,,.si  Snec-ftlizing in  Standard Oil Froduete  POOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOCB  ��  .  WYNGAERTS  Cash and Carry  GROCERY  GIBSON'S LANDING  Lowest Price in the District  m  New Location below Howe  Sound, United School  SHOP by MAIL  from  Powell Stores Ltd,  Powell River, B. C.  The north coast's Most Modern Department Store  Sunset Hardware  GIBSON'S  LANDING  We Have a Full One of  PLUMBING SUPPLIES  Order Your  FRIGIDAIRES  BEATTY WASHERS  WESTINGHOUSE  ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES  From Us Now!  Agents for  CLARE JEWEL STOVES  __  For more than 50 years,  UNION has served the  coastal communities of  British Columbia with passenger and freight  transportation.  *  Daily sailings to Howe  Sound, or -Qulf Coast  ipQints^ via ^IJnibn ships  as per schedule. Regular  and special trips via  Howe Sound Ferries departing from Whytecliffe  or Fisherman's Cove.  SECHELT STORE  A good supply of general  merchandise always in  stock. Rennie's, Etrack-  man-Ker's garden seeds.  Window glass cut to  order.  SECHELT INN  Excellent Dining Room���  Tea Rooms, soft drinks,  light snacks. Roller skating Rink, Friday evenings. 7-11 p.m.���Dancing,  Shows at the Pavilion.  *  For information, call or  phone Mr. R. S. Hackett at  Sechelt Store, or Union  Steamships, Vancouver.  COOCOOOQCJOQQOOQOQOO-OOOC Friday, June 21, 1946  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Page Three  Imer   Beamish,   Correspondent  Mr. W. J. Griffith had the  misfortune to get a piece of  steel in one of his eyes. He was  taken to St. Mary's hospital for  treatment but there being no  Doctor there he had to return  to Egmont and go again the  following day and take the  steamer to Vancouver. We have  not yet been able to learn what  success they had in removing  the piece of steel nor what  amount of injury was done to  the eye.  *    *    *  Two workmen employed by  the  Home   Oil   Co.   were   here  most of last week installing a  50,000 gallon gas tank at the  co-op   fish   buying   station.  The tank was set up, a pipe  line completed down to the float  and a meter installed. The oil  scow arrived opportunely and  filled the tank and the co-op is  now in a position to supply the  public in the approved way.  *    *    *  Fishing has improved considerably during the past week.  Bluebacks are still scarce but  springs are doing very well and  some fair catches are reported.  We are now able to announce  that the sale of work in aid of  the St. Mary's Hospital fund  will take place at the Egmont  school on Tuesday June 25th at  2 o'clock in the afternoon.  The ladies of Egmont have  been combining sociability with  industry by holding a number  of sewing bees in preparation for  the sale of work which is to  take place at Egmont school  house on June 25. Proceeds in  aid of the St. Mary's  Hospital  fund.  * *    *  Miss Pauline McNutt went  down to the city last week, to  have some dental work done.  * *    *  Mrs. George Kimberley was  also a passenger to the city last  weekend.   She  plans   a   10-day  visit with friends.  * *    *  Miss Ann Hendricks, teacher  at Egmont school, has as visitors for a few days her mother  and young brother.  T  [J*  "Prompt Attention To Mail Orders!"  . it RESTMORE FURNITURE: 'Beds, Springs, Mattresses  it General Electric APPLIANCES: Radios, Refrigerators * &  Washing Machines  jr FURNITURE: Occasional Tables, Cedar Chests, Lamps etc  OBAN'S FURNITURE  WESTVIEW, B. C. -.Plume 230  IIO  SECHELT  Visitors to their summer  homes are Mr. W. S. Burley, his  daughter Mrs. Helen Grimmett  and his grand-daughter Miss  Joan Grimmett, Mr. and Mrs.  A. Shaw and family, Mr. K.  Whitaker and son Michael.  UNDER-EXERTION  If the average man were able  to save "his money as he does  his strength he would be able  to retire very shortly.  /  July 8th,  IS THE DAY  IS THE LOCATION  What Happens?  THE COMMUNITY  CELEBRATE AT THE  LIME QUARRY GROUNDS (Blind Bay)  ITS  WITH  SHOTGUN AND RIFLE COMPETITIONS  BOAT RACES  CHILDREN'S SPORTS -  FIREWORKS  SWIMMING  DANCING  BRING YOUR OWN BASKET LUNCH  FOR THE PICNIC  Beginning 9 a.m.  Cordially,  THE COMMITTEE*  MISS LOUISE BOWDEN  Correspondent  Mrs. L. K. Bickell and her  twin sons, Bill and Bob, are holidaying in Ladysmith with Mr.  and Mrs. D. Jones.  !|S Jp SjJ  Mrs. John Haar, Leona May,  and Mrs. Grisenthwaite, all of  Vancouver, have returned to  their homes after spending several   days   with  Mr.   and  Mrs.  Frank Haar.  * *    *  Among those on the Sunday  boat to town were Mrs. Clister,  Mrs. H. Waidron, Mr. and Mrs.  Bill   Wickman   and  Mrs.   Mac-  Latchie.  * *    *  Mr. L. Moretto and his youngest son, Benny, are journeying  to Alberta.  * *    *  Mr. A. Clemens has gone to  Britannia to supervise the writing of the gqvernment exams.  * *    *  Mrs. M. E. Bowden spent a  few days in Vancouver, as did  Mr. and Mrs. Ed Nash.  * *    *  James Rae of Vancouver is  visiting   his   parents,   Mr.   and  Mrs. Bert Rae.  * ���    *  Miss Dorothy Eckersley is a  guest of her sister and brother-  in-law,   Mr.   and   Mrs.   F.   Van  Horlick, of Squamish.  * *    *  Mr. John Plecas, our butcher,  spent some time in town on business last week.  * *    *  Miss Eulah Storry spent a few  days in Vancouver.  * *    *  Mrs. C. Malm's mother, Mrs.  St. Laurent, of Britannia Mines,  took Marydale, her granddaughter, with her when she  returned to her home across the  way.  * *    *  Miss Betty Simpson went to  town on Saturday.  * *    *  Miss Eileen Howe had as her  guests on Sunday the Misses  Edna Henshaw, Edith Jackson,  Irene Jones and Bernice Graham, all of New Westminster.  * *    *  Ladies���4there   is   a.   softball  practise every Wednesday evening. How about turning out and  making   the   practises   worth-.  while?  *    *    *  Mr. Bruno Parassini is visiting his sister, Mrs. V.�� Fogolin.  I  ERIC INGLIS  GENERAL  TRUCKING  and FUEL  Gibsoii's Lqnding  PENDER HARBOUR  An old friend of Sid Inch,  Judge Bigelow of Regina, is a  guest in Pearson Lodge. The  two men no doubt spend hours  talking over the old times when  Sid was a court reporter.  We Invite You To  Visit Our New  Ladies and  Children's Wear  Department  Planned to Serve You  UL P_ Pieper  IRVINES LANDING  PENDER HARBOUR  Garden  Bay Lodge  Garden Bay  COMFORTABLE  ROOMS  Single   $2.50  Double  $3.00  CAFE HOURS  8 A.M. to 11:30 P.M.  Cottages $25 Weekly  Cabins $12 Weekly  Selma Park  Hairdressing Shop  A Complete  Hairdressing  Service  DOLLY  JONAS  Phone for Appointments  Repairs to...  ��� Typewriters  ��� Adding Machines  ��� All Business  Machines  Coast News Ltd.  Cook, Volen  & Co. Ltd.  Gibsons Landing  SAW MILLING  and LUMBER  Drop in to see us  regarding your  LUMBER  REQUIREMENTS  Also if you have any  logs for sale���"any  quantity." Four  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Friday, June 21, 1946  THE PROGRESS of modern medical science,  unsurpassed hospital and convalescent treatment, the diligence of casualty rehabilitation  officers and the co-operation of Canadaian employers are important factors in helping our  disabled veterans on the long road back from  the battlefield in successful re-establishment.  But the most essential factor of all is the grjit  and determination of the individual man or  woman, and the stories of thousands from  Halifax to Victoria prove that our new veterans are imbued with these qualities.  This month, from coast to coast, the Department ci Veterans Affairs i* showing Canadians  just how these veterans are getting along. The  story is one every citizen should know and  understand.  In D.V.A. hospitals across the country casualty   rehabilitation   officers   are   constantly}  A Plan  THERE WAS a grave flaw in the recommendation of Chief Justice Sloan designed to end  the woodworkers' strike. The core of his solution was that the men should accept a flat f if-  teen-cent-per-hour increase. That was a highly  constructive suggestion���and in my opinion  pretty close to what the majority of workers  would consider fair and acceptable PROVIDED  THAT THE UNION SECURITY MATTER  WERE EQUALLY BOLDLY HANDLED  The Sloan recommendation on "union security" was weak. I pointed out in these columns,  long before the Sloan suggestion, and its rejection, that the future status of the unions was  the key log in the jam holding everything up.  The chief justice demonstrated that he was not  aware of the real fear of the men when he said  that, as some two-thirds of the men are members of the union, paying dues of $1.50 per  month the unions have effectively established  their own security.  The loggers in particular remember how the  unions were broken before and how anybody  even trying to organize a-union was fired���and  blacklisted from employment in most other  camps in B. C. Many of the the more hard-  boiled among them feel that, in a year or two  when the coming boom in building has spent  itself, the employers will be talking in a different tune from that of today. The old-timers  feel that once again union will be undermined  and whitled away by HIRING ONLY NONUNION MEN.  There are several degrees of "union security". For instance, the mechanical departments  of most newspapers in North America are  "closed shops" and have been for decades. That  is., every printer who holds a job must belong  to the union���and the employer hires his men  through the union.  . There is no question of achieving the closed  shop in the woodworking industry of Western  Canada at this time. Nor is the so-called "union  shop" the immediate goal. Until the union can  secure a considerably higher percentage of  membership than they now have it would be  unreasonable for them to demand the total  union shop, where everybody must join unions.  I believe the woodworkers' strike could be  fairly ended if the unions were granted the  next degree of union security. It is called  "maintenance of membership" and was worked  out in the U.S. during wartime to meet exactly  needs such as now apply in Canada.  Under this "maintenance of membership"  plan no non-union man, already employed, is  forced to join the union. Those already members are given a 15-day period to resign from  the unions (which virtually none do under  the circumstances). But all the remainder,  must remain union members for the duration  of the contract. Their dues are automatically  checked off the payrolls by the employers.  The employers agree that at no time during  the duration of the contract will they have  on their payrolls a smaller percenage of union  members than when the contract is signed. In  other words, the employers are prevented from  undermining security of unions by hiring too  many non-unionists. ���Elmore Philpott.  Kaltenbrunner, who succeeded Heydrich as  Himmler's deputy-killer, says he ,too, was only a rubber stamp for men now dead. The unwritten clause in the nazi code seems to-be that  nobody who is caught and haled into court is  responsible for anything. Fortunately for justice, the Nuernberg court is not functioning under the nazi code.  meeting patients, getting to know them personally and learning their future desires or  plans, so that when the time comes for them  to leave hospital they may be given every  opportunity to enter productive and useful  employment.  However, employment alone is not sufficient.  The real keynote of successful rehabilitation  lies in the participation and intelligent understanding and interest on the part of all Canadians. Charity and sympathy are not the end  which these veterans seek. They seek the right  to mix with their fellows in accordance with  the mental," spiritual and physical facilities  which they possess. If the people of Canada  know the disabled veteran, they will give him  the chance to prove his ability. If they know  him not, they may retain the out-moded approach of pity. In such a way they cannot  help.  The JLost "Weekend  I HAVE finally been able to see the film, "The.  Lost Week-end", that subject of such excited  comment and controversy, whose star, Ray  Milland, has just won the Motion Picture Academy Award for 1945. I can readily understand  it if (as some have suspected) the liquor interests at first opposed the distribution and  showing of this picture. It's dynamite!  Whether or not they disliked, the production  and exhibition of Charles Jackson's indictment  of John Barleycorn, the whiskey people apparently tried to make the best of a bad situation by leaping aboard the band-wagon and  shouting to the world: "See! this is what we  have been telling you all along. Some men  should not drink." But they're whistling in- the  dark. Who's to say which man shall and which  man shall not drink whisky? All the world  knows that alcoholic liquor is habit-forming.,,  One can't continue to invite the devil to  wrestle and expect to come out of the match  unsinged.  The one great lesson to be gain from "The  Lost Week-end" is that liquor is an evil. Not  a single excuse for whisky is presented in the  film, not one pretense of good or helpful use.  It is difficult to understand how the distillers  can gain much comfort from the picture, despite certain propaganda contained therein.  Despite the one or two pro-liquor aspects,  "The Lost Week end" cannot help having what  might be called a sobering effect since it tells  the truth���grim and unpleasant though it be-  about the effects of whisky. One indication is  audience reaction. At first many laugh at Don  Birnam's schemes to get liquor, to hide it, to  circumvent his brother's attempts to help him.  Then they snicker at his drunkenness. But soon  the laughs are not genuine. There may be hysterical giggles at the ravings of a man with delirium tremens, who fancies he is attacked by1  swarms of beetles, but even these die down. To  any thinking person, "The Lost Week-end" tells  a helpful story. The over-all effect is to show  that John Barleycorn's a dangerous fellow to  trifle with.���Christian Science Monitor.  Smile Awhile  __  "The silver is not medicine. Don't take it  after meals"!���Sign in a restaurant that has  suffered from souvenir hunters.  *      *      *  A  school  teacher  tells   about  a  little  boy  whose coat was so difficult to fasten that she  *went to his assistance. As she tugged at the  hook,  she  said,  '!Did your mother  ohok this  coat for you?"  "No," was the reply, "she bought it."  Bible Reading  FOR THE grace of God that bringeth  salvation hath appeared to all men,  teaching us that, denying ungodliness and  worldly lusts, we should live soberly,  righteously, and Gody, in this present  word; looking for that blessed hope, and  the glorious appearing of the great God.  and our Saviour Jesus Christ, Who gave  himself for us, that He might redeem  us from all iniquity, and purify unto Himself a peculiar people, zealous of good  works.���Titus, 2: 11-14.  By MAISIE DEVITT  RADIO, that blatant, blaring child of Marconi's fertile brain, has  never been to my mind an unadulterated boon. True, there  was a time when crouched over a rickety battery set, my kid  brother and I were thrilled to the marrow if we were lucky enough  to get some dance music. But all too soon the first fine frenzy  faded in a welter of soap operas, singing commercials and tobacco  auctioneers. The the other night I tuned in on a program that  really hit a new low. Uncle Kosmos was explaining the funnies,  for all those who were missing their Daily Province on account  of the nasty old strike. A completely humorless voice saying "And  the next picture says Pow!" There ought to be a law!  Speaking of the funnies though���I don't think people realize  how far-reaching is their influence. For instance, my infant child  is talking quite fluently these days but with an accent never heard  on land or sea. It had us completely baffled until the other afternoon, when feeling sleepy, he remarked, "Gung bad now Mommy."  Something clicked. Aloysius, we realized at last, was speaking  the incredible patois of Al Capp's mythical���than Heaven���kingdom of Lower Slobbovia. Shades of Lena the Hyena! >*'  *  ... *      . *  People though are funnier than anybody. A friend of mine  was very unwillingly recruited^ for the clothing collection. Asked  to explain her reluctance she told of insults that she had endured  in a previous drive. One wonders why people don't just give a  courteous refusal if they don't care to contribute, rather than  harangue the poor canvasser with their fancied grievances. Anyone who takes on a thankless job in a good cause should at least  be entitled to courtesy.  I liked this plea from the Seamans Gazette: "Don't hold out  on us. If you have died, moved, eloped, married, sold out, been  shot, been born, caught cold, been robbed, had a baby, been gypped,  gone bugs, bought a car, been visiting, had company, stolen anything, gone to church, cut a new tooth, been snake bitten, bobbed  your hair, learned to smoke, been horse-whipped, or have done  anything at all, tellus about it. We want news.  That goes for me too.  Railways Offer  Reduced Fares  CANADIAN Railways are offering reduced rail fare for the  Dominion Day holiday period,  extending from Friday noon,  June 28, until midnight of Tuesday, Junly 2, it was announced  today by R. N. Powers, vice-  chairman of the Canadian Passenger Association.  The special holiday fare will  be based on one-and-ohe quarter single fare for a round trip  ticket. Tickets will be good for  departure from noon on Friday  June 28 until 2 p.m. of Monday,  July 1, and will be honored destination not later than midnight  of Tuesday, July 2, for the return trip.  Crosby, Fontaine  Are Guests at  Jasper Lodge  JASPER park lodge officially  opened its 25th season here  June 15 with the arrival of the  first of 500 delegates to the annual convention of the International Rotary District. Unofficially the lodge has been Operating for several days as this  world-known Canadian Rockies  summer resort has been headquarters for the Paramount  movie party headed by Bing  Crosby and Joan Fontaine do-%  ing mountain scenes for their  forthcoming spectacular technicolor film "The Emperor Waltz".  Bookings at Jasper are the  heaviest in the history of the  lodge and these include a large  number of prominent citizens of  the U.S. and Canada. The lodge  is practically booked for the season. Len Hopkins and his Chateau Laurier orchestra, well  known on the airwaves, will bey  here for the summer. Entries for  the popular Totem Pole golf  tourney played in September  each year, have simply poured  in, to such an extent that there  are six hundred applications for  the 200 available places in the  tournament.  The golf course was completely re-conditioned during its idle  war years. John Stark, after several years in military service  overseas who has been with the  C.N.R. hotel department for  many years, has returned to take  over management of the lodge.  CARD OF* THANKS  We wish to express our thanks  and appreciation to all pur  friends for the assistance given  jus both .in the use of their boats  and other tokens of sympathy  and friendship occasioned by  the loss through sinking of our  vessel M.V. "Katherine I". Mr.  and . Mrs. Royal Murdoch and  Family. 1  Marshall Bros.  Plumbing and Heating  Estimates  Given  Gibsons Landing, B.C.  WEST HOWE SOUND  CHIMNEY SERVICE  Hopkins to Pender Harbour  FIREPLACE and CHIMNEY  BUILDING SWEEPING and  REPAIRS  Address letters to  Gibsons Landing Post Office  Proprietors:  Lloyd Roller Clif Ladd  NOTICE  Pile Driver will be in vicinity of Jervis Inlet,  Pender Harbor and Gibsons Landing during June  and July. If any work offering please notify  NANAIMO TOWING CO., LTD.  Nanaimo, B. C. Friday, June 21, 1946  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Page Five  By Adelaide  IT   USED   to   be   the   common  opinion that parents knew by  instinct how best to train their  children; that love brought understanding and that stern discipline was the only guide needed;  then,   as  so  often happens  with the  acquisition of a new  knwoledge, the pendlum swung  to the other extreme and an era  arrived in which many educators felt that, because the early  childhood years were so important only specially trained persons should control the child's  developing   personalities.     Un-  , doubtedly  the  best persons  to  handle the young child are the  parents.    No   training   can   replace the parent-child relation-  I ship but blind instinct ahd love  ! are   not   enough   and   for   this  . most  important   of  all  profes-  .' sions, parent-hood, very definite  (training should be given.   Now  '{that  the   summer  is   here  the  L children will be able to spend  1 all their play time out of doors.  [/When you dress your child for  jl outdoors and turn him out to  2 play with neighboring children,  |;you are embarking him on one  |of the most important social ex-  |periences in his life.   Are you  going to leave all this to chance  with an occasional glance to see  that he is in no physical danger?   Do you realize your responsibility   to   the   neighbors'  Children  and  treat  them  with  [courtesy and fairness. As I suggested last week set the stage  well for this-part of your child's  'development by providing suit-  fable, simple play equipment.  L.  Flumerfelt, Correspondent  MR.   AND   Mrs.   Berston   have  named   their   new   daughter  Carola Ann.  Stella Berdsall is the new  clerk at the Co-operative store.  The pupils of Elphinstone Bay  school will hold their bazaar at  the Kewpie Kamp on June 21.  The Boys and Girls club which  was later changed to Teen Town  has been discontinued. It's too  bad the whole club had to be  disbanded for the sake of a few  boys who have not yet learned  how to behave.  Mr. and Mrs. Elsdon have  friends from Balfour, B. C, visiting them.  The loggers' strike is still a  cause of worry ot everyone.  The rain has stopped all work  on the roads and the men are  left with no work and no money  coming in. Let's hope this  trouble will be settled soon and  the men can go back to work.  Joan and Beth Evans are  spending a month's holiday here  and are expecting their parents  and brother, Jon, soon.  Mrs. Hill and family have left  here to reside in Saskatoon,  Sask., where they will join Mr.  Hill, who is stationed there with  the army. ���  '     ���  Margaret Williams and her  sister, Mrs. Penner, are spending  a few days with their mother.  The high school pupils from  here chartered Cecil Lawrence's  bus to attend the last school  party of the season before the  summer holidays.  IT  NOTICE  A brownish red bull roaming loose in the Gibsons  Landing area will be destroyed if it is not removed  from the roads, within two  I) weeks of appearance of this  notice.  PROVINCIAL POLICE  Thank You!  Wo the people in the district  for many kindnesses shown  us on our arrival here.  Special thanks to Mrs. Inez  Willison and Mr. and Mrs.  Tommy Beasley.  Mr. and Mrs. E. Green,  Secret Cove  For  PROMPT PRIfFM SERVICE  WRITE  E. W. PEARSON  HALFMOON BAY, B.C.  *  OR DIRECT TO PRINTERS  COAST NEWS  WESTVIEW, B.C.  Quality Printers ��� Stationery ��� Business Forms  1  j  i_=  |  ]  I  I  I  I  1  I  I  1  I  1  1  S  i  ill  NOTICE  i  MASONIC MEETING  to be held in the  SECHELT PAVILION  WEDNESDAY, JUNE 26, AT 8:00 P.M.  Important that all Masons  should attend!  Duggan in the Montreal Herald.  Stardust  and  Turntablings  by the KILOCYCLE SLEUTH  I  ....SLEUTH ROBBED   ,  THA GUY wot writes the "I'll  Take Vanilla" column evidently isn't adverse - to taking  <������ soething else^ as witness his recent effort as ably presented by  "guest" Red Skelton. However,  since he made no bones about  where said column came from,  guess we'll skip the whole thing  and get on with this round o��  airlanes static. Tonight at 7 will  probably find more listeners  with one ear glued to their radios than any other night for  a long time and no doubt but  that station ,will be CJOR for at  that time they will be giving out  with the Louis-Conn fight. And  just to make things lively the  Sleuth goes way out on a limb  and picks Conn in the tenth,  don't say we didn't stick our  neck out!  HAIL THE CONQUERING  HERO  Comedian Jack Carson, who is  Milwaukee's "local boy who  made good", will journey to that  city in August for a double  event. One is the premiere of his  flick "Two Guys from Milwaukee",' two is "Jack Carson"  week, part of the city's centennial celebration.  NEW GADGETS  Ed (fire chief) Wynn, "opera"  expert    of    the    Texaco    Star  Charlie DeBalinhard  Gibsons Landing  WATKINS DEALER  Mail  Orders Will Receive  Prompt Attention  ,m  EXPERT   RADIO   REPAIRS  Your radio repaired in 48 hours  by our expert radio engineers.  We convert battery sets to electric. Ship to:  B. C. ELECTRICAL REPAIR  Company  1061 Granville St.,  Vancouver, B.C.  Theatre has completed two inventions which he figures will  help the little man in the street.  One concerns fishing. Wynn cuts  a plug-of chewing tobacco into  chunks, weights them and tosses them in. When the fish come  up to spit he hits them on the  head. T'other one is a new type  ticker. It automatically switches  from tape to rope when the bottom falls out of the market.  Perry Como, singing star of the  Supper Club, has forsaken the  Hollywoods for the great white  way. He starts a new schedule  on June 24th, taking over on  Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, while Jo Stafford has  Tuesdays and Thursday. Ish  Kabbible says a nose is something you don't want nobody  should hit you on with nothing  because you might not have any  place to hang your glasses on,  if you wear glasses, but if you  don't,  you might sometime.  SAILOR LANDS BAND  ���  An ex-sailor of Troy, New  York, won the recent Woody  Herman band contest, plus $1000.  Band pays off on June 21st when  they will play for the tar where-  ever he directs, and he's come  up with a honey of an idea. On  that night the Herd will play for  a dance at the Troy armory, for  which the only admission will  be cans of food to relieve famine  suffering abroad. Kay Kayser  became a father recently when  wifie Georgia Carroll presented  him with a 8 lb. baby gal. Prompted by the pop ditty, a lady  in New Jersey presented the  cast of ABC's Breakfast Club  with a genuine Shoo Fly Pie. In  order to have it warm from the  oven, the lady, who was visiting Chicago, had to rise at 4:30  a.m., hence no apple pan dowdy  to go with it, On a recent plane  trip back east, Jack Haley sat  next to a rural characer who  was given some gum when at a  high altitude, and told "for the  ears". Half-hour laterrthe hick  turned to  Jack  and remarked  "By gad, it worked alright, but  you'd think they'd give you cotton, faint so sticky.  HUMORIST'S DAY  Garry Moore, Jimmie Dur-  ante's side-kick, will spend part  of hi�� summer recess entertaining service personnel overseas.  Garry made a similiar trip la,st  year and was so popular they  requested a repeat. Jackie Coo-  gan's first post-war movie role  will be in the forthcoming film,  version of "Terry and the Pirates. The majority race for the  honorary post in the California  city of Encino was won by Tqm  Breneman, emcee of the "Breakfast in Hollywood" series, amongst those running were Fibber  McGee and Molly, Phil Harris,  and Dinah Shore.  PROGRAM NOTES  June 30th will see the start of  the Ford summer series "Festival of American Music, ABC-  KJR at 5 on Sundays. Cavalcade  , of America ducks for the summer on June 24th. As reported  by the Sleuth some week ago,  "Information Please" leaves the  airlanes June 24th and Benny  Goodman replaces starting July  1. The king of swing and his  ork will hold thru September  2nd then program will expand  to include Victor Borge and a  guest and continue thru the 46-  47 season.  Fibber McGee and Molly left  the air June 11, June 18 saw  Fred Waring start the replacer  which goes till October 1 when  the comics return. An evening  with Romberg took over the  Red Skelton slot June 11th, Red  returns Sept 10. Bob Hope returns Sept. 24th, meanwhile  Herbert Marshall subs with "A  Man Named X". Jack Benny  comes back on Sept 29; Fred  Allen waits until October 6 to  relieve Tommy Dorsey who is  taking over. Bergen and McCar-  they return Sept. 1, Alec Tem-  pleton being on meanwhile.  Vaughn Monroe and ork take  the Abbott and Costello stanza  for 13 eweks (who says 13 isn't  unlucky?) starting July 4. The  Voice has the "Sad Sack" as a  sub for the summer. Gene Autry*  is now heard at 4 on Sundays.  Freedy Martin and singer  Georgia Gibbs will be the summer-sub for the Radio Readers  Digest. Milton Berle will take  one of half-hours left by the  Lux Radio Theatre. Page Six  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. G.  Friday, June 21, 1946  By Mrs. O. Dubois  PENDER HARBOUR ��� Mrs.  Harold Wray of Egmont spent  a week here with us in Kleindale and in spite of the changeable weather enjoyed her stay  very much.  * *    *  Ronald Heid of Kleindale is  still in St. Mary's hospital. It  seems that Ronald has taken a  turn for the worse but I know  all his friends join me in wishing him a speedy recovery.  Granny Klien is in the hospital here due to a bad fall. She  is a very active old lady for her  age and* we hope she is home  1 soon.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Jeffries  of Egmont have been happily  married 60 years today. They  were married when he was 15  and she was 13. They had seven  children, three of which are  alive ��� Mrs. Ray West, Mrs.  Harold Wray and Alfred Jeffries jr. There are seven grand  children and three great grand  chilrden. I mention this because they fully intend to spend  some of this week with their  family here in Pender Harbour.  God bless them both.  * *    *  Wilfred Kline, son of Mr. Ted  Kline, left today for somewhere  in Alaska. His people expect  him to be gone some time.  * *    *  Mr. Archie Brown John returned from VancouverN this  week with a very welcome visitor, Mr. Roy Shish.  * *    *  Ronald Heid was taken to  Vancouver from St. Mary's hospital yesterday by his father.  Ronald   is   to   undergo   further  treatment in a city hospital.  * *    *  All the loggers here that are  on strike seem to be going  strong on the hunt for Barbery Bark. What with the price  as it is one can't blame them.  They may even find it so profitable that htey won't want to go  back to the hard work of logging.  Buser Sundquist and his wife  Dorothy are spending a few  days here with the former's  parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles  Sundquist.  Will Scott  TRANSFER  "REDROOFS"  HALFMOON BAY  General Trucking  Let us help you solve  your transportation  problems!  For Safe Reliable  TRANSPORTATION  PHONE  TAIT'S TAXI  SERVICE  HALFMOON BAY  Passengers picked up at Pender Harbour and way - points  to make connections with  Gibsons Landing Ferry.  By "OBSERVER'  The illness and absence of  Mrs. Harley is much regretted,  and we hope that she will soon  recover and continue to cover  the News for Squamish.  * *    *  Mr. F. B. Scott's new garage  and oil station at the corner of  Cleveland Avenue and Victoria  Street is rapidly nearing completion. The concrete blocks  with which it is constructed  add greatly to the appearance  of that section of town. Mr.  Scott is demonstrating his faith  in Squamish by erecting a  building of such permanent material and we hope to see more  of our citizens showing such  faith.  * *    *  What will be two fine homes  when completed are Borden  Dawson's seven-roomed house  and Cy Marchant's six-roomed  home. Both of these are well  advanced but are held up now  for want of roofing materials.  * *    *  A week ago Squamish was  honored with the visit of a large  number of Masons from Vancouver and other points. The  occasion was the annual installation of officers in the local  lodge. Many were heard to express gratification on the much-  improved hotel accommodation.  * *    *  It has been reported that Mr.  Jimmy Mason, who recently  purchased the Newport Hotel,  will soon repaint, the whole  building in a more pleasing set  of colors.  * "*    *  The logging strike has defin-  itelyslowed up business here. It  is a good bit of news to hear that  it is all over now and that aH  will be gainfully employed ag-'  ain.  It is expected that the hard  surfacing of Cleveland Avenue  will soon be started and also  the new drainage system on that  street.  * *    *  Incorporation is still a Jive is-r  sue, and many are expressing  their desire for it, believing it  will make for a better town. It  is expected that a vote on it will  be asked for early in the fall.  * * *  Messrs. Cooper and Wright of  Port Alberni have bought the  Hamilton Dairy and took over  on June 15. We wish them success.  * *    *  The Alex MacDonald's have  sold their house to Mrs. M.  Hamilton. Alex was promoted  to car foreman at Williams Lake  and Mrs. aMcDonald will join  them early in July. We understand they have bought Tony  Woodland's house at the Lake.  *  *  The Bridge Club, of whicb  Mrs. B. Dean is a member, held  a farewell party for her on  Thursday last at the Waltz-Inn  Cafe, where a sumptuous banquet was served.  Those present included Mrs.  J. Buchanan, Mrs. B. Burnett,  Mrs. E. Carson, Mrs, W. Clarke,  Mrs. D. Morrison, Mrs. P. Powell, and Mrs. E. Yarwqod.  Later, bridge was played at  the home of Mrs. D. Morrison  and a gift presented to the guest  of honor, who is leaving to reside in Vancouver.  CAN'T HAVE EVERYTHING  Nature evens things. When she  gives one the size and appearance of a great man, she seldom wastes brains on him.  George  Siggers,   Correspondent  This month will see the loss of  another of our well-known Britannia families. Mrs. Green and  her two children, Eloise and  Franklyn, will leave to join Mr.  Green, who* is now with the  Snow Lake Division of the  Howe Sound Company in northern Manitoba. They will meet  up with old friends there, so  they won't feel too lonesome.  Others who have left Britannia  for Snow Lake are Mr. and Mrs.  Lipey, Sid, Ted and Dot, and  the Fraser Crockers, Jeff and  Betty   Caverley  and  Duff  and  Helen Davis. We can't offer  any advice except to take lots  of clothes. It gets pretty cold  up there.  * *    *  We won't give any names, but  ��� we wish the chap lots of luck in  his venture. People have been  leaving their impressions in cement for years in Hollywood.  We will say this, though,' a wading pool is a little different.  * *    #  It was a smart move on the  part of the West Hamilton's, going to Chilliwack for their vacation, what with strawberries  the price they are in the retail  stores. It was nice, of them too,  to let our hew store clerk, Mr.  Stein, use his house for a couple  of weeks.  * *    *  It is a mystery how this chap,  who is the proud owner of a  straw hat, gets around. He is  quite a ladykiller under certain  conditions, and his presence  down at Minaty Bay after the  dance on Saturday is yet unaccounted for.  * *    *  Grandpa Wilkinson will be at  the boat with flying colors to  meet the new baby tonight. Mr.  and Mrs. Bruckshaw are the  proud parents of a new baby  girl named Roberta. We wonder if the name could have had  anything to do with Robert?  *. .*    *.  We were treated to lots of  softball this past week, there  being \two league games, in  which Wilkie's W. R.'s on finding themselves farther in the  cellar each trip. Tuesday saw  the Red Sox take a hard-fought  game from the W. R.'s with a  score of 3-1, and on Thursday  the CeeBees repeated the performance, but with an 11-3  tally. On Sunday there was a  team from Vancouver which  played two games, one with the  high school, beating them 7-2,  and the second with the a local  pickup team, which they took  6-1. It goes to show you can't  dance all night and play ball  the next day. And by the way,  our man with the straw hat  didn't turn up for the game,  either.  * * *  The writer wasn't at the hop  put on by the Ladies' Auxiliary,  but judging from some of the  lads the next day it must have  been some do.  STAN'S BARBER  SHOP  Gibson's Landing  32 Years Experience  Gibson's Only Full Time  Barber  UNION SHOP  Children 35c  Haircut 50c Shave 25c  ADVENTURE!  Listen to  The Green  Hornet"  TUESDAY ��� 8.30 p.m.  AND COMPANY LTD.  GIBSON'S Ta^^G  General Trucking  -  JERVIS WATER  TRANSPORT  PENDER   HARBOUR  TOWING  AND  CHARTER  SERVICE  k  i  1  .  Operated   By  W. H. HEARD  PENDER HARBOUR  ,  Pender Harbour Traders Ltd.  Madeira Park, Pender Harbour  MERCHANTS and MARINE ENGINEERS  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Plywood, Wallboard,  Roofing,  Shingles,  Cement  SASH and DOORS  NAILS  FAINT and  VARNISHES  MARINE PAINTS  "Sea King" Brand  BUILDERS'  HARDWARE  PLUMBING  SUPPLIES  LINOLEUM  MARINE  PUMPS  "Jabisco"  ROPE and CANVAS  LUMBER  MARINE ENGINES  (new)  Liauson, gas  Murphy���-Deisel  Hendy���Deisel  MARINE   ENGINES  (Rebuilt)  SUPPLIES and  PISHING GEAR  by Lipsett's  STOCKS CARRIEJD  We carry stocKe tj&jnost items.  Ask us to submit quotations  for  your requirements.    You  will  find   our  prices  compare  favorably  with  city  prices.  We hold d��_lers_Jps from some of tfeii best supply  be-so8 la Yanooirrer.  ��#���_���  WMa  mob QVAJUcr ��� Mat we*  !  I  More Tourists mean  more dollars for her**  1  s*  wrist  CANADA'S TOURIST BUSINESS  is YOVR business too!  The money spent by Aniericah. tourists���  more than one hundred and sixty million doU  lars last year���spreads around. It means extra  income for every Canadian.  It is to every Canadian's interest to protect this business, to treat pur visitors with  every courtesy, make them want to come  again and again. We will thus Be building  goodwill and building for the future of this  great Canadian industry.  CANADIAN TRAVEL BUREAU  Department of Traufc _ Gemmw, Ottawa. Friday, June 21, 1946_  . THE COAST NEWS, Half moon Bay, B. C.  .Page Seven  Miss P. Punnett, Correspondent  Mrs. E. E. Buckerfield and her  daughter,   Miss   Mary   Bucker-  field, spent a few days at their  summer home here.  ��    *    *  The main roads in the Union  Estates have recently been re**  graded and tarred. A great improvement over the potholes, .1  must say.  * *    *  Tripping on the cement sidewalk in.her back garden, Mrs.  W. P. Smith fell and fractured  her arm.  * *    *  Mrs. Bob Gray and her son,  Colin, have arrived .at their  camp for the summer.  *    *    *  A group of University students had a special cruise on  the Lady Alexandra ahd a dance  in the Pavilion on Friday last.  Jim Rennie, Correspondent  Over the air in the King's  Birthday Honor List we noted  the name of Group Captain  Ernie McNab of Grantham's.  Captain McNab won the DFC  in the Battle of Britan, leading  No. 1 Canadian Squadron, and  was the first Canadian pilot to  B. C. AGRICULTURE, GREAT IN WAR,  MUST BE GREATER STILL IN PEACE  SOIL ANALYSIS SERVICE:  The Department of Agriculture maintains a complete soil testing: laboratory in Victoria. Here, B. C. agriculturists may obtain free expert advice  on soil analysis, suitability for proposed crop growing, amd fertilizer  mixture necessary.  SOIL SURVEYS:  Soil surveys, mapping and reporting on over 4,000,000 acres in various  sections of B.C. have been continuously conducted by this Department,  since 1931, in co-operation with the Dominion Government.  FERTILIZER COMMITTEES:  The B.C. Fertilizer and Agricultural Poisons Committee acts in an  advisory capacity between consumers and producers of fertilizers and  maintains supervision over recommendations and informative literature  issued to the public. 'this Committee is a composite group of men drawn  from the Federal, Provincial and University Agricultural Departments  and the Fertilizer industry in British Columbia. Copies of the Committee's recommendations are available on application to the Publications!  Branch, Victoria. .  The British Columbia Lime Committee clears applications for subsidy  on transportation charges of lime. The Department of Agriculture pays  the farmer $1.00 per ton, when such application has been passed through  this Committee. In the period 1944-45, 434 applications totalling 5,554  tons of lime, for agricultural purposes, have been received by this' Committee���showing a market increase over totals when first this Committee  was organized. Farmers are urged to take advantage of this subsidy.  The Department of Agriculture in consistently striving to improve  the scope of its service to B. C. farmers and so help to increase production  with a maximum of efficiency.  FOOD WON THE WAR . . . FOOD WILL WIN THE PEACE  BEPAKTMENT OF AGRICULTURE  PARLIAMENT BUILDINGS  Honourable Frank Putnam, Minister.  VICTORIA, B. C.  88  bring down a German plane.  He now has been decorated with  the Order of the British Empire  for services in World War II.  * *    *  Granthams wharf is the center of interest these days and  the cod fishermen are getting a  kick out of catching the big and  the little ones.  Mr. McCulloch seems to be the  lucky one and from the way he  twirls the line and lead around  his head before casting makes  one think he must have, been a  cowpuncher at one time.  * *    *  Les Steadman, Pete Hennan,  Earl Bingley and Herb Oxley  report no salmon at the Rock,  but Les was proud of his first  cod.  e    e    e  Now that the war is over it  looks as if Granthams will not  be able to house all the summer  visitors.  Among the June ones we have  Lieut. S Milne and Mrs. Milne.  The former is a Seaforth and is  on sick leave from Shaughnessy  Military Hospital.  * ���    ���  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Henderson are entertaining their son  Norman, of New Westminster,  and   their   daughter,   Mrs.   F.D.  Milne of Moncton.  *    *    *  Also among the visitors are  Mr. and Mrs. Hartt, Mr. and  Mrs. Urquhart and daughter,  Mr and Mrs Ian Martin of Powell River, Mr. and Mrs. Ellis,  Mr. and Mrs. R. Perry, and Mrs.  Cooper and daughter.  ic      4      _     ��  Mrs. Jim Anderson spent the  weekend in Vancouver celebrating Father's Day at the home  of her parents.  On Tuesday Mrs. Robert Parkinson entertained members of  the Auxiliary to Beta Theta Pi  farternity of UBC.  * * * *  Miss Eleanor Parkinson and  her guest Mrs. Bob Foreman,  were weekend visitors at Edge-  mere, home of Mr. and Mrs. R.  Parkison. mA  GIBSON'S LANDING  Les Peterson, Correspondent.  Born to Mr. and Mrs. Fred  Feeney, Saturday June 15, 1946,  a daughter, Penny Colleen, at  St. Paul's Hospital, Vancouver.  e    e    ���  The  annual  general  meeting  of the Seaview Cemetery Board  will be held at 8 p.m. Tuesday  June 25 in the United Church  Hall, Gibsons Landing. ��  The gasboat Rebel, commanded by Bill Shellett, carried the  Sunset Softball team to Port  Mellon Sunday last for another  discussion of the game. Results  were much status quo, the mill  men still had the finer points,  11 to 4, .on their side. However,  the Gibsons boys still think it  can be done.  :~_se  THE BAD OLD DAYS  An old-timer is one who can  remember when there was, some  critisism of the Government for  its extravagance in giving away  free seeds.  DO YOUR  LOGGING AT  WAKEFIELD INN  No Snow, Rain or Fire  Season to Interrupt  Operations   ^  Bus leaves Gibson's at  6:30 p.m.  Leaves Wakefield at  11:00 p!m.  Friday and Saturday  my Return to  IT HAPPENED in Edmonton  recently and now it's happened  in Winnipeg. A 31-year-old veteran has applied for information  on employment possibilities as  a hangman. He finally found  they were none too good, and  may instead return to his prewar life on the land.  The applicant, who lives in  Western Manitoba, had served  in the Army for nearly five  years and was overseas more  than four.  D.V.A. counsellors advised  him to return to the land until  he can acquire a farm for him  self with V.L.A. assistance.  Research conducted at two  large American colleges tends  to prove that turtles and frogs  and deaf to human speech.  E I  TYPING  SERVICE  Les Peterson j  GIBSON'S LANDING    I  Wm. McFADDEN  Optometrist  510   West   Hastings  Street  VANCOUVER  ���  at Gibson's  Landing  EACH  Friday and Saturday  Eyes Examined and Glasses  Fitted  We*ve Got One  at Our House"  EATON'S New Summer   j  Catalogue is now in  effect for your season's  shopping.  e^o;  <T. EATON C��  EATWMS ^age Eight  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Friday, June 21, 1946  Handicaps No Bar ���  Disabled Veterans Show Determination   w J-MAYN��- ^res*onden* m Ketchikan  And Ingenuity on Civvy Street  ONE ex-army veteran, who lost  both legs in a mortar explosion  in Italy, has gone commercial  fishing in his own boat on the  Fraser River near Ruskin, B.C.  Fitted with artificial limbs at  Shaughnessy Hospital, he manages to navigate and tend his  gear himself, and is confident of  success. He has kept his credits  intact so that later he may apply for a small holding under  the VLA and raise chickens as  a sideline.  MAKES   BOXES   AT   HOME  In Victoria, B. C, a two-war  navy veteran who lost his right  arm in an engine room explosion while on Atlantic convoy  duty in 1943, now makes lath  and wooden boxes in his home  made workshop.  He hopes soon to provide em  ployment for other disabled  veterans, Starting out to malffe  wooden toys for children's  Christmas gifts, he expanded  the backshed factory as orders  poured in.  Now his plant is equipped  with a miniature sawmill, gang  saws and bandsaws, installed  by this veteran with the will to  overcome this handicap.  SHELL ENDED HIS WAR  Two years ago a German shell  ended the war for one Canadian  soldier who has now gone farming in the Fraser Valley en a  former Japanese holding. After  a year in hospital recovering  from wounds received at Falaise  this veteran took his wife and  three children to the farm acquired through VLA early this  year.   Despite  a  partially  dis  abled right arm, he tills his own  ground and tends his livestock.  Specializing in small fruits, he  now has nearly two acres of loganberries and raspberries cultivated for this year's crop.  MIRACULOUS   RECOVERY  Critically injured five days  before V-E Day, an ex-antitank sergeant in Vancouver has  made miraculous recovery from  almost complete paralysis.  This man could neither walk  nor talk after lying unconscious  for over a month following a  vehicle accident in Belgium. He  now works part-time in a Vancouver broom factory, steadily  improving his muscles and regaining his faculty of speech.  Married, with five children,  his ambition is to study chemistry at UBC.  HALF MOON BAY  A NEW visitor to the bay last  weekend was Master Guy  Markham from Hollywood,  California, who is visiting his  aunt, Mr_, Johnny Simpson.  Johnny and George Simpson  were up from Vancouver for  the long weekend, travelling in  their speed boat. Whenever they  get a spare moment they don't  lose much time in speeding up  to the bay for a little fishing or  just for a visit.  I  W. P. PIEPER  GENERAL STORE  IRVINE'S LANDING  PENDER  HARBOUR  Dealer in  U.S. Electric Light Plants  (now in stock)  Fairbanks-Morse Electric  Light Plants  Briggs-Sirattori' Motors  Gasoline Driven Water  Pumps  Thor Gasoline Driven Wash  Machines  Radios  Oil Heaters and Ranges  Complete Stock of  Pipe Fittings  AROUND BRITANNIA  TOWNSITE  By Larry Stewart  THIS week saw the July 1 committee rolling up their sleeves  and preparing to make this  year's sports and entertainment  a bang-up affair. For a good  many years this community has  celebrated Dominion Day in  real style, and everybody, both  big and small, are right behind  the committee in hoping for a  bright day of sunshine.  Watch the "Coast News" for  the winners of the sporting  events.  On Wednesday,, June 12, a  group of ladies, all members of  the Sunshine club, spent the  afternoon at Woodfibre, as the  guests of Mrs. C. Malm. The  -weather was ideal for the trip  and everybody reported a very  enjoyable day.  * *    *���  On June 8, Mr. and Mrs. H.  Bjurman became the proud  parents of a baby girl. Congratulations to mother and a pat on  the back for dad.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Stewart of Saskatoon, Sask., are.visting their  r son   and   daughter-in-law,   Mr.  and Mrs. Gordon Stewart.  * *    *  Saturday, June 15, saw the  4 giant liner Queen Mary land in  ��� New York harbor. No doubt,  the thoughts of many across  this wide continuent of ours,  were with that landing, but it  had a very special significance  for this community. Yes, it  brought back Prime Minister  Mackenzie King, but there was  also on board, Britannia Town-  site's first overseas bride, Mrs.  H. B. METCALFE  FINANCIAL AND INSURANCE AGENT  Newark Fire Insurance Co.  Royal Insurance Co. Ltd.  HOUSE AND ESTATE AGENT  MORTGAGES AND LOANS  REAL ESTATE  FIRE, AUTOMOBILE, CASUALTY INSURANCE  TELEPHONE GIBSONS LANDING  Sidney  Elliott.  Mr. Elliott has been a member  of our mountain home for* the  past year and prior to that time,  had followed Montgomery up  the Italian boot. No doubt, Mr.  Elliott could tell many tales  of those long "befre zero hour"  waits of that -f campaign, but  this following week, waiting for  the train, carrying Mrs. Elliott  and baby son across Canada  will be by far the longest week  in Mr. Elliott's life.  More than likely Mrs. Elliott  will have become a member of  the community before this appears in print and there will be  no need to say that Mr. Elliott's  feelings will be shared by a  large par of the townsite, but  we will say that we all join in  wishing Mr. and Mrs. Elliott  and baby  son  all the luck  in  the world.  * *    *  ��  On afternoon shift of Friday,  June 14, while working on the  2700 level, Bill Kirkpatrick  suffered severe head injuries,  caused by a falling ladder. He  was transferred the following  day to Vancouver for further  treatment.  Every wish Bill,.for  a speedy recovery.  * *    ���  As we reach our deadline,  congratulations are in order for  Wes. Black.- Yes sir, on Sunday,  June 16, Mrs. Black presented  him with a brand new baby  son.oand David, a baby brother.  Mother and baby are both reported doing fine.  Yea, I know Doc, it was a  boy.  SECRET COVE  Inez  Willison,   Correspondent  MR. AND Mrs. Ed Green have  returned after a few days in  Vancouver   on   business.    They  also bought a 42-foot boat.  The motor yacht "Dor 'sar"  stopped in on her way to Princess Louise with Captain ancl  Mrs. Doumay and a party of  friends. The gospel ship "Sky0  Pilot" with Rev. and Mrs. Hartford stopped in for a visit with  Jergensons on their way to Vancouver.  John Gregsno and his mother,  Mrs. Gregson, returned home  from Vancouver.' They attended  the funeral of his sister-in-law,  Mrs. Tina Gregson.  Miss Margery Jordan of Vancouver spent her two weeks holiday at the home of E. Green.  Norman   Jorgenson   is   home  for the summer holidays from  New Westminster where he at-  '    tends high school.  AT THE Sechelt police court on  Thursday, June 6, Willis Ar-  nett, Dayis Bay, B. C, appeared  before Magistrate G. D. Phillips and was charged with selling liquor. The magistrate fined  Arnett $300 and $5 costs which  was paid in court. Provincial  Constable Aylward prosecuted.  * S* *  The Canadian Legion held a  very successful joint meeting  with the ladies of the W. A.  President of the W. A. (Mrs. F.  French) opened the meeting and  concluded, the business of the  W.A. after y which the Branch  140 Canadian Legion took over  and after the usual business of  the branch adjourned. Supper  was served after which dancing  took place and a real good sing  song. Mrs. Doyle was convenor  and much credit is due this lady  ��� for the way refreshments were  v served. There will be no more  meetings until October of this  year.  * *    *  Mr. David Galvin, of^ Toba  Inlet, expects to get back to  camp next Saturday. Mr. Galvin is with the E. & G. "Logging-  Co. at Toba and handles the  first aid and store  * Mr. Frank Kuchinka of Ku-  chinka & Petersen, Jervis Inlet,  was a guest at "Glendalough"  Sechelt, B. C, while on his way  to Vancouver, on" business?  * *    *  Rev. Father Baxter, O.MI, in  in the city on business in connection with furnishings for  Rev. Father Quigley, who will  take over the Catholic Church  at Gibsons Landing.  The new assistant to Harry  Billingsley, butcher at the Un-.  ion store, seems to be a very  capable butcherette. Mrs. Po-  teet is very pleasant and will  make friends' rapidly in the  store.  * *    *  A very pleasant and enjoyable evening was spent at the  home of Mr. and Mrs. H. Brooker, Sechelt, in honor of Mrs.  Doreen Mills, who celebrated  her 21st birthday, June 8 last.  The room was tastefully decorated for the occasion and the  attraction was a tfeaujtifu|ly  decorated double deck cake.  Mrs. Mills was the recipient of  many lovely gifts including a  Gruen wrist watch of the latest  design given her by her husband. The guests present included Mr. and Mrs. L. Young,  Mr. and Mrs. H. BroOker, Mr.  and Mrs. R. Keenan, Mr. and  Mrs. Basis Nicholson, Mr. and  Mrs. A. Seeley, Mrs. J. Seeley,  Mr. and Mrs. R. McCuHogh and  Mr. and Mrs. A. Eggins of North  Vancouver, who were guests of  Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Mills over  the weekend. Mr. and Mrs. F.  J. Mills are leaving on a business trip to the city.  SUMMER IS COMING  A doctor warns holiday makers against too much sunbathing.  This is known as basking for  trouble.  JIM BOLSTER and Bill Bar-  nett, former American Air  Force men who stopped off in  Powell River recently while enroute to Ketchikan from Bel-  lingham, Wash., have arrived in  the Alaskan city, according to  a British United Press dispatch.  Travelling the whole route in  a canoe, the men made the trip  in two and one half weeks.  I  r  I  ���v.!.  V !  ['(  MacLean's Taxi  GIBSONS LANDING  Shell Oil Station  Phone 2 Long  Specializing in Courtesy  24-HOUR SERVICE  MacLeod Bros.  GENERAL STORE  P_m>ER; HARBOUR  0  DRY GOODS  *  GROCERIES AND  MEATS  0 FISHING SUPPLIES  q HOME OIL AGENT  m INDEPENDENT  FISH BUYERS  Enjoy Your Vacation]  - 1  in the Mountains  m  FOR YOUR HEALTH ��  AND RECREATION  1  SQUAMISH HOTEL!  SQUAMISH, B.C.  Mr. and Mrs. E. Finch  YOU WRECK 'EM  WE FIX'EM  ��� Complete Auto Body*  Fenders, Radiators and Top  Repairs  at  City Prices.  ��� AUTO PAINTING  OUR SPECIALTY!  SECHELT  GARAGE  AL MEE  ���M  "A Place I Like to Buy From  99  I  Trading Post  L  General Merchants  DAVIS BAY WILSON CREEK

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