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The Coast News Mar 29, 1946

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 ., VICTORIA.  Cochrane  raniham's Ldg.  uesi Speaker  Mr. Donald Cochrane, B.A.,  M. Sc, was the guest speaker at  the monthly dinner of the A.O.-  T.S. on Friday, March 22, at  Gibsons Memorial church. His  subject, "Science and the Bible"  was unorthodox and most interesting and caused considerable  discussion.  17 members enjoyed a delightful dinner which was served by  Ladies of Harmony group of the  WiA. Community singing led by  Mr. Marsden with Walter McGowan at the piano helped to  make the evening a very happy  event.  (See text of address inside).  Aucoin Children  Christened  By Rev. Moore  * AT THEIR home, among the  evergreens, looking out upon  the waters of the Pacific, on the  first day of spring, 1946, at the  hour of 2:30 in the presence of  mother, father and grandmother  the two little ones of Mr. and  Mrs. A. J. Aucoin were christened. Rev. Moore of the United  Church, Gibsons Landing, officiated.  Sharon Andree Aucoin, 19  months, stood holding the hand  % of her grandmother, Mrs. G. R.  Coainbs (Vegreyille and Edmon-  ; ton) and Reginald Kenneth Au-  ���  coin.'-_?% months, smiled in the  . arms of hiis father.  r     As the picture was described .  y we visualized the protecting cajre  I of God^ symbolized by the loye  ymyythi^ryireiipjorisib^^  thought-upon that sweet scent  where Christ said, "Suffer little  children to come unto me, arid  forbid them not, for of such is  the Kingdom of Heaven."  Two new little citizens, too  young to choose for themselves  have thus been promised a  christion training, and had their  feet placed in the path of righteousness.  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  Grtmtham's   Landing.   'Egmont.  Hopkin's    Landing.     Brackendale  Cheekeye,  etc.  PUBLISHED  BY THE   COAST  NEWS,   _.ri_lTE_��  Business Office: Half Moon Bay, B. C.      national Advertising- Office: Powell River, B.   C.  VoL 1 ��� No. 30  HALFMOON BAY, B. C       Friday, March 29, 1946    5c Per Copy. $2.50 Per Year, by Mail  Legion Notes  Branch 109 of the Canadian  Legion is taking one more step  forward in its efforts to obtain  a;modern recreational and* service centre by voting to conitect  to the, community water systern.  ��� The branch did not become  organized until some years after  World War I. -Its inaugural  president was Mr., William  Woods, and its early meetings  were held in the house in which  John Mackay and his family  now live. The Legion hall when  it was built, was without either  water or electricity, arid it was  small. As attendance at its entertainments increased, lights  were installed and an addition  Miss Louise Mills  Is Complimented  With Shower  COMPLIMENTING Miss Louise  Mills whose marriage will  take place early next month, a  surprise shower was held at the  home of Mr. and Mrs. Thos.  Turner, Wednesday evening,  March 20. Members of the community were all seated . when  the guest of honor arrived accompanied by her mother, Mrs.  . Walter Mills and her sister Mrs.  R. Keeley. Sitting in an arm  chair with a stool before her  heaped with gifts, Louise untied  each knot and with the assistance of Dorothy Matthews and  Heather Ross, displayed the  gifts for all to see.  MUSIC PROGRAM  Throughout the evening, most  enjoyable music was provided  by Mr. H. K. Begg, who went  to a great deal of trouble to  move over his 13 tube Stomberg-  Carlson radio, along with player  attachment and a very fine selection of records.  A sing-song with Mrs. H. E.  Norburn at the piano, officiating  in her usual able style, preceded  refreshments.  EXPRESS THANKS  Towards midnight the party  regretfully began to Break up.  Our thanks are tendered to Mr.  z opemng^tneifr mome ofHnis oe- v  casipr^ ;and;;to. Mr.  Begg  and  Mrs! Norburn. '  Those present were: -Miss  Louise Mills, Mrs. Walter Mills,  Mr. and Mrs. R. Keeley, Mr.  and Mrs. H. E. Norburn, Mr.  and Mrs. Stuart Henderson,  Mrs. M. Gibbens, Mr. and Mrs.  J. W. Matthews and Dorothy,  Mr. and Mrs. F, Higgins, Mrs.  C. Ross and Heather, Mrs. V.  Boggust, Mrs. G. Reid, Mr. and  Mrs. A. Gibbons, Mr. and Mrs.  George Cormack, Mrs. A; Caw-  ley, Mrs. F. Mutter* Mr. and  Mrs. H. K. Begg, Mrs. H. Benjamin, Mrs. E. Whipple, Mrs. A.  J. Aucion, Mrs. G. R. Coambs,  Mr. Tommy Mutter, Mr. Tommy Higginson, Mr. and Mrs.  Thos. Turner and Mrs. L. Barnott.  Wedding Date  Is Announced  APRIL  7  has  been  announced  as the date for the wedding  of Miss Louise Mills and Mr. T.  E.    Higginson,   both   of   Davis  .Bay,   ^whbse   engagement   was  "announced    recently    by    the  bride-elect's mother, Mrs. Walter Mills.  RECEIVED DISCHARGE  Son of Mr. and Mrs. C. E.  Higginson, Vancouver (and annual summer holidayers at Selma), Mr. Higginson (Tommy)  has received his discharge from  the Canadian Army in which he  served overseas with the 8th  Field Regiment and saw five  years' service in Italy, France,  Belgium, Holland. His leaves  were spent mostly about London and with friends in Cob-  ham, Surrey. He was one of 9700  who returned on the He de  France and docked at Halifax  last summer. He is now employed with the Jackson Lumber Company.  The wedding will take place  at St. John's Interdenominational Church, Sunday, April 7 at  1:15. Rev. J. E. Snowden offic-  iative. Following the wedding, a  reception will be held at Sechelt  Hall. All are cordially invited to  attend.  ntolerance Dealt With  n Government Films  Movies Will Be Shown Throughout  Howe Sound-Sechelt Peninsula Area  THE WAR for democracy is fresh in the minds of the men  and women of Canada. With this feeling predominant,  the National Film Board is releasing three films on its rural  circuit ��� Howe Sound-Sechelt Peninsula ��� dealing with  racial and religious tolerance. These films ask why with  identical basic needs, men in different countries throughout  the world fali to live together in a civilized fashion, but  live instead in a turmoil of international intolerance and  ignorance.  Death of Robert  Mr. Kolterman's  Boys' Club Has  Second Meeting  MR. WILLIAM Kolterman is to  be congratulated in his efforts  *   4.u   i�� -u-        - j,   m j      ���* to  organize  a boys'  club.  The  to the building added. Today it boys  under the supervision "of  has ample room for a meetmg ^ Kolterman had their second  of up to 75 persons, and as many meeting Monday evening of this  as sixteen tables of cards, and week. They are very erithu/fias-  runnmg    water,    soon    to    be tie about their club. They are  hooked up, will greatly- increase learning how to use arms safely  the kitchen facilities.  The redecking of the Half  Moon Bay wharf is-well under  way. J. (Slim) Powell and Henry  Edwards .were taking on  strength of the construction  crew. With the increase in the  size of the crew there is visible  increase in the speed the job is  being completed. The wharf will  be two feet wider then it had  been/This is the fullest extent  it can be widened without putting in an extra row of ^filing.  and will be using light weapons  for indoor firing. When the weather improves the boys will be  taken ori biking and fishing trips  One of the highlights of their  last meeting was the light refreshments served by Mrs. Kolterman.  Mr. Charles Alexander was  accompanied by his wife when  he returned last weekend. His  home is in Vancouver and his  wife came up for a weekend  trip.  Kleindale residents were  shocked to hear of the death of  Robert Klein, son of Mr. and  Mrs. John Klein of Campbell  River and formerly old time  residents of this district. Death  resulted from a logging accident at Elk Bay on Monday last.  Robert was their only child  and was 25 years of age.  Peter and Wilfred Klein,  of the deceased, made a hurried  uncle and cousin, respectively,  trip to Vancouver to attend the  funeral.  Annual Meeting  Of V.O.N. Elects  New Officers  AT THE annual meeting of the  Elphinstone branch, Victorian  Order of Nurses, held recently  in the Legion Hall, the following officers were elected: Honorary president, Dr. A. M. Inglis; president, Mr. R. Burns, 1st  vice-pres., Mr. G. A. Marsden;  2nd vice-pres., Mrs. C. A. Jackson; sec.-treas., Mrs. D. F. Donaldson. The organization had a  very busy year with a big increase in the calls for service.  New Dam Insures  Adequate Water  Supply at Landing  DETAILS were released at the  last meeting of the village  commissioners on the proposed  new water dam. This dam will,  increase the reserve of water  from 2500 gallons to 300,000 gallons and should insure an adequate supply of water through  the dry season. A building permit has been issued to Mr. Martin Carlson for a new residence  and a permit for alterations issued to Mr. James Harrison.  The film is a composite of  short films with Mr. Frank  Foulds, secretary of the citizenship branch, department  of state, introducing the  films and making pungent  comments between.  The first film "Toward Unity",  moving from nation to nation in  travelogue form, shows people  at work and play, pointing out  the basic sameness of humanity.  The only difference between  people in various countries are  those of appearance and of the  methods by which they perform  goes on to point out that men  the same daily tasks. The film  make capital out of racial discrimination. By means of propaganda whisperings, the world  spasmodically becomes crucibles  V of hatreds.   Children, the film  Ift^f^P^&o^ft^^  dices which Afflict adult living.  These children are the future  generations of humanity. When,  they are suitably educated they  will acquire none of the manias  of maturity. The way to unity  from dissension is the task  which lies in the hands of the  men and woman of today.  SECOND FILM  "World We Want to Live In",  the second film of the release,  shows the steps America took to  counter the spread of racial and  religious intolerance which began to spread throughout their  country as far back as two decades ago. The film points out  that while exponents of racial  intolerance in Europe began to  burn churches, books and regulate the lives of European workers, groups of thinking men and  women met to discuss construe-  itve ways to promote racial  democracy.  SURVEY  "Weapon of War", the third  release in the group, is a historical survey in cartoon form of  the way in which the salesman  of "Hitler's blood tonic" spread  their propaganda first throughout Germany, arid later throughout the rest of Europe���the fear  caused by "Look out for the  country behind you���the country in front of you���the country  beside you" ��� the film points  out, split Europe into a continent of hatreds���America, whose  people come from every country  in the world, and who worship  according to any of 259 different religious creeds, was in Nazi  eyes, an ideal place for the  spread of intolerance propaganda, the film indicates.  SHOW DANGERS  These three films  on a na-  #orialrinity theme show why it  is necessary that the Canadian  people���that men and women in  every  country���understand  the  way in which the  propaganda  machine of racial and religious  intolerance is put into operation,  in order that concrete steps may  be taken to counteract its spread  and   that   democracy   may   be  made a living and working reality.    These films on national unity  will form the discussion part of  the monthly circuit showings to  be made at the following places.  Monday, April 1 ��� Gibson's  Landing.  Tuesday, April 2 ��� Robert's  Creek.  Wednesday, April 3���Sechelt.  Thursday, April 4���-Half Moon  Bay.  Friday, April 5���Garden Bay.  Harold Box, NFB field representative, will lead the discussion period and show other films  of interest to the communities.  "Let George Do It  ff  THERE are we understand, several pet way of getting rid  of stumps so as to make way for  a garden. The way most of of us  amateurs know best, seems to*  be by the sweat of the brow,  and the use of an axe, a root-  axe, some wedges, and lever?.  Hearing the roar of an engine,  and seeing George Turner mining same, we stepped over.  Slowly, steadily, unbelievably  a stump with all its roots ws  rising >from the earth. Tip-tilting  itself, it somersaulted, showing  nice brown loam for gardening.  Looking around we counted several upheavals and asked if that  had all been accomplished during the day. "Just this afternoon" was the answer.  EQUIPMENT  Now, it may be that this is  also the answer to that stumb  ling block of a stump that  stands in the way of your adjustment-after-victory garden.  It does seem where there's a  will there's a way, and if a  stump has resisited all your  blondishments, then maybe you  need the engine of an old car,  some specially constructed gears,  and lots of cable, with some  ingenuity, and a George at the  helm.  To answer demands from  Canadian schools and other  groups for films about Canada,  the National Film Board has  initiated a series of films on  Canadian communities. Regions  covered in this series include  the Peace River, Fraser Valley,  Pacific Coast, Grand Manan, the  Prairies and Quebec.  Powell River. Page Two  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Friday, March 29, 1946  *���  tBfoe (Boast Kjeuis  ADV  3 Lines  (15 Words)  for 35c     3  Insertions (same ad)  60c  Extra words, above 15-word min., 2c each. Cash with order.  Notices,  Engagements, Marriages, Deaths, etc., 75c insertion  LITTLE ADS - - - BIG RESULTS!  FOR SALE  1���-7 H.P. heavy duty Easthope  engine, $200. 2���1,500 gal.  steel tanks, $100 each. Charles  Sundquist, Kleindale, Pender  Harbour. 32  FOR SALE OR TRADE  WATERFRONT    property     a t  Pender Harbour for property at  Westview. Ernie Rosenau, West-  view, B. C.         30  FOR SALE  1946 Marconi radios. See and  hear   them   today   at Tommy  Thomas',    authorized Marconi  Sales    and    Service, Madeira  Park, Pender Harbor. 32  WEDDING   STATIONERY  Engraved or standard wedding invitations, announcements. Also wedding cake  boxes, complete with cards, 95c  dozen. The Coast News, Halfmoon Bay, B.C. ;  PICTURE   FRAMING  Send your enlargements, photos, certificates to us for expert  framing at low cost. Prices before job is done, if you wish.  Cranberry Hardware, Powell  River, B.C.    _____  MARINE   REPAIRS  We are .specialists in general  repairs,   electric 'arid   acetylene "  welding.      Westview    Machine  Shop, Westview, B.C.   FOR SALE  . .��� - -���  GUERNSEY bull, 15 months  old, young Guernsey cow due  to freshen June 1; Good milker.  Apply J. J. Sutherland, Half-  moon Bay. J*2;  FOR SALE ..   --  A REAL bargain, 160 acres with  one room cabin, small clearing, near main highway, %-  lime to stores, post office and  Halfmoon Bay wharf. Apply  E. Pearson, Halfmoon. Bay or  Consolidated Brokers Ltd., 942  West Pender St. Vancouver.    32  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.  MISCELLANEOUS  SAWS GUMMED, lawn mowers  overhauled   and   sharpened,  )   scissors,     shears     and     knives  ground.     Apply   W.    W.    Burroughs, Westview, B.C. tf  CONNOR NU-WAY HAND  WASHERS $38, IN STOCK���  Pender Harbour Traders Ltd.  Madiera Park, Pender Harbour.  tf  ���        KEYS TO ORDER���  All kinds pf keys made to  order. Send sample you wish  duplicated. Muir's Hardware,  at Powell River (Westview) B.C.  Coast News subscriptions ���  $2.50 per year. See your community correspondent.  Order your receipt books,  business forms arid job printing from the Coast News. Notices and circulars a specialty.  FOR SALE  WE HAVE waterfront property  from Gibsons Landing to  Pender Harbour. E. W. Parr  Pearson, repVdfeetttirig Gonsoli-^  dated Brokers, 942 West Pender  St.,  Vancouver. tfn  FOR SALE  FIVE ACRE farm with house,  barn, chickenhouse, horse,  cow and chickens. Two miles  from Sechelt, several hundred  feet from waterfront. Has nice  view overlooking Sechelt Inlet.  $1600 cash or terms. E. Pearson, Halfmoon Bay or Consolidated Brokers Ltd., 942' West  Pender, Vancouver. 32  FOR SALE  1931 FORD Fordor sedan, reasonable.  V. F. Dunn, Sechelt.  32  f  By CLIF.    LEACH  Correspondent  Mrs. Frank Allen was chosen  as the delegate to represent the  Women's Institute at the forthcoming Provincial Convention.  * *    *  Mrs. Shelley, Grimshaw, Alberta,   has   been /the   guest   of  Mrs. L.  Sorensen.  * *    *  Mrs. J. P. Veitch entertained  her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H.  Clark of Duncan, VJ. for a few  days recently.  * *    ���  Public-spirited C. P. (Bal)  Ballentine has completed arrangements whereby the newly  formed Memorial Recreation  Society will sponsor all the  dances formerly operated by  him. This is indeed a truly fine  gesture on the part of *Bal' and  it is hoped that the residents of  the community will do their  part by attending all the dances.  First dance will take place Saturday March 30.  * .*    *  The long dormant tennis club  of Gibsons shows some hope of  life. All rnembers are requested  to attend a meeting to be held  at the home of Dr. Inglis on  Friday, April 5. Purpose of the  meeting is to decide on a suitable location for tennis courts  and future activities of the club.  It is hoped that this club will  progress as there has been a  great need fOr recreational fac<-  ilities in this district.  *   *    *  Mr. and Mrs. J. Lowden announce the engagement of their  eldest daughter Phyllis to Mr.  Joseph Matwiv, son of Mr. and'  Mrs. Matwiv of Burnaby,  B!C.  COURTENAY   - ���     .  Courtenay school board will  proceed with construction of the  proposed new junior high school  and auditorium here as speedily  as possible. This was the deci-  sio reached at. a special board  meeting Tuesday with H. D.  Stafford, inspector of schools,  and E. R. G. Richardson, high  school principal, attending.  CHEMAINUS  An open verdict of death by  drowning was brought in by a  coroner's jury in Chemaihus on  Tuesday evening at the inquest  conducted by Mr. A. E: Green,  coroner, . on Mrs. Anna Maria  O'Sullivan, aged 52, whose body  was found shortly before 9  a.m. on Monday in the water  near the Chemainus wharf.  SHOP by MAIL  from  Powell Stores  Powell River, B. C.  DAVIS BAY  (Mr. L. Booth has been spending a holiday enjoying his summer home and gardening.  Mr. E. Black was up for a few  days putting in plants and cuttings   brought   from   his   West  Vancouver home.  ��� *���*���*  Mr. and Mrs. A. Gibbons have  also   been   devoting   the   past  week to their garden.  *.   *    *  Mr. and Mrs. J. W| Matthews  have moved into their new home  in the city for the duration of  the school term.  * *    *  Mrs. Wm. Scott travelled to  the city to spend a week with  her mother, Mrs. Holmes, when  the latter returned to her home,  after a visit here.  * *    *  Guests at the home of Mr.  and Mrs. Thos. Turner were Mr.  arid Mrs. Jim Turner, arid Mr.  arid   Mrs.   George   Turner  and  Georgina.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. George Begg  and Bill Begg were weekend  guests recently of their parents,  Mr. and Mrs. H. K. Begg.  * *    *"  Mr. J. E. T. Yewdall was  seen trying but a new bicycle  the other day.  Miss Louise Mills is in the  city shopping; guest, at the horhe  of Mr. arid Mrs. C. E. Higginson.  CONTINUING our series on  "Pacific Coast Place Names",  you may recall that captain  Richards commanded the survey vessel "Plumper" 1856-59  and the survey vessel "Hecate",  1860-63. The Plumper's first objective was to discover the  starting point at the coast for  the International Boundary line  ���the 49th parallel.  We saw how Howe Sound  names centered around admiral  Howe and his fellow admirals,  captain and all heroes of the  "Glorious First of June, 1794"  victory over the French.  Jervis Inlet, the subject of this  article, centers around Admiral  Jervis and his compatriots in"  the victorious battle of Cape St.  Vincent on St. Valentine day,  Feb. 14, 1797. This time the  Spanish were vanguished. As a  reward, Sir John Jervis became the Earl of St. Vincent the  following June. His father was a  barrister-at-law and counsel for  the admiralty, and auditor at  Greenwich Hospital, Sir John  had been a school friend of general Wolfe of the battle "Plains  of Abraham, 1759."  Wolfe had a presentiment of  his death.and requested a private interview with Jervis then  commanding a sloop o' war.  Wolfe left in Jervis care a miniature of his lady beloved, to be  returned to her in the event  of his death. Carrying back dispatches to England Jervis returned the beautiful miniature  to Miss Catharine Lowther, But  we will Write more later of this  great disciplinarian and his as^  sociates.  Passing   Merry   Island ; light-  ��� ''''��� ���ii-". ,..���������\z   ���   '   i ; "   i '  Prominent Logger;  Passes Away in  City Hospital  ALBERT Edward Mium, prominent in the B.C. Logging industry for 30 years, died in St. :.  Paul's Hospital, Vancouver, late  last month. A. native of Otter-  ville,  Ont., Mr.  Munn came to  British   Columbia   in   1912   and  entered  the  logging  and* lumbering   industry.   During   1915  arid 1916, he held the position  of chairman of the B.C. Loggers'  Assbciatibn.    tie   retired   frbrri  business about three years ago.  In addition to his turiber interests,  Mr.   Munn represented  Vancouver North in the federal .-,-  parliament and served for one  term as a member of the B.C.  Legislature.  LADNER  Reeve John Kirkland expressed himself-' a_ being very much  disappointed in latest developments in connection^ with the  airport. He did not think it  looked as though the municipality would have the opportunity of carrying out the project  that was^ planned iri co-operation with Buckerfields Ltd.  house, established 1903, we are  reminded of the fact that J. C  Merry, the wealthy iron master  of Liverpool won the Derby in  1860 (at Epson). His horse gave  its name to the Thomanky Islands. Derksy and Oaks points  are after the two great races usually run in the last week in  May. Buccaneer Bay is after another famous horse. Welcome  Pass recrds the jubilant spirits  aboard the Plumper at the news  of the victory. Issuing out of the  pass we see Texada Island,  named by Narvaez, 1791 who  was in charge of the Saturnina,  one of the ships of Eliza's expid-  ition in these waters for Spain.  EXPERT WATCH REPAIRS  Also Clocks, Jewelery, Etc.  Workmanship guaranteed.  Moderate charges. Returned  by registered mail. 3 days  after received.   Mail to:  l6atl  Robson  St.,  Vancouver  LEIPPI'S JEWELERY  f.,  ^EXPERT   RADIO   REPAIRS  Your radio repaired in 48 hours  by   our   expert   radio   engineers.  iff' We convert' battery sets to electric. Ship to:  B. C. ELECTRICAL REPAIR  Company  1061 Granville S_,  Vancouver, B.C.  [  Wally Gtaham  Funeral Directors  Gibson's Landing  '. -y*;'^y-*":/;/^..  Caskets and Service  to suit family wishes.  Repairs <o.  ��� ���  ��� Typewriters  ��� Adding Machines  ��� AH Business  Machines  %Goast News Ltd.  I  Raise Chin-Chin Giant  Chinchilla  Rabbits  for Pleasure and Profit  JTO   FTNER   stock  AVAILABLE ANYWEEEE  CERTIFIED   PEDIGREES  BUCKHORN PARK  FUR FARM  "Animals of Distinction"  Sechelt, B.C.  The north coast's Most Modern Department Store  GRAND FORKS  Aid. and Mrs. Harry Wood-  house received word on Thursday that their son, "Junior",  Who had been stationed in  Tokio with the U.S. Army, has  returned to the States.  He is expected to arrive in  Grand Forks on Monday, for a  visit with liis parents,' and will  be accompainied by Mrs. Wobd-  neuse.  FOR  SALE  ���___H_HD_M__M______pW^M*  Turkey PouKs and Eggs  for delivery in April, May and June.  0P to 300 Weekly  WILSON CREEK  ���MM Friday, March 29, 1946.  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Page Three  Contestants  The Queen of Sulphur Gulch will be  chosen from the three comely maidens,  Anita Culos, Aldeane Snyder and Elsa Berg, pictured above.  The three girls, who met at the home of Miss Snyder, Powell  River, for the purpose of getting acquainted were snapped  by the News cameraman. Tickets on the queen contest are  selling briskly and a close decision is expected. The two  unsuccessful candidates will be maids-of-honor to the queen.  Sulphur Gulch is an annual affair sponsored by B.P.O.  Elks, Lodge 63. Proceeds- of the two-night event go to  charitable organizations.  &  y.  Westview Woman's  Mother Passes  Century Mark  ONE HUNDRED years old and  still in full pssession of all her  faculties���that's Mrs. Eliza Ann  Davis, mother of Mrs. G. H.  Walker, Westview.  Mrs. Davis who passed the  century mark at her home in  Didsbury. Manchester, England,  today, has never had a serious  illness, her sight is quite normal and her hearing is perfect.  She "has 12 grand-children and  15 great-grandchildren.  A special recording of Mrs.  Davis' voice was made by the  BBC today and it will be sent  to Mrs. Walker shortly.  EGMONT  Thomas  h  General  Merchant  y "c*?  Bus stop at Sports  Fishing Centre  HALFMOON BAT  c*_>  Specializing in  Standard Oil Products  JERVIS WATER  TRANSPORT  PENDER   HARBOUR  TOWING  AND  CHARTER  SERVICE  ���    *  Operated   By  W. H. HEARD  PENDER  HARBOUR  Mr. George Vaughan has  gone to Sjt. Mary's Hospital at  Render Harbor for Medical  treatments Mrs. Valghan is a  long time, and much respected  resident   and   we  wish   her   a  speedy recover and return to us.  *    *    *  Mr. George Kimberley left  for Vancouver, Friday the 15th  in his own boat. He is on business and will return next week.  Mrs. Fred McNutt entertained  a few friends at afternoon teaf-  on Wednesday the 13th.  Two new power washing machines arrived in Egmont a few  days ago. Lucky folks?! It is  cheering to see such labor savers  coming on the market again, and  to know that each of these  means many man hours of work  and pay for somebody.  *'���*'"*  Mr. Ralph ��� Pilkington is a  guest at the home of his sister  Mrs. David McNutt.  PORT MELLON  Violet Streeter, Correspondent  St.   Patrick's   dance   in   the  ^community hall sponsored by the  A.A.R.A. was a social and financial success providing lots of  excitement:  Mr. Streeter is home and  a two or three months rest following his recent collapse and  treatment in Vancouver.  * *   *���  Mr. and Mrs. Carl June off  Vacouver and Miss Peggy Keith  of Saskatoon, Saskatchewan,  were weekend visitors at the  home of Mr. and Mrs. Art Gre-  gain.  . *    ���    *  The four new duplexes are  reported filled - already. They  were only opened last week.  BIRTHS  .Son born to Mr. and Mrs. H.  Stewart at St. Paul's Hospital.  * *    *  Daughter born to Mr. and  Mrs. George Thompson at Grace  Hospital, Vancouver.  PICTURE SHOW  GIBSON'S HALL  Every Week.  Watch for the  Posters!   Shorts,  News,   and  Feature Photoplay  MRS. H. FREY  Correspondent  \   most   successful   St.   Pat-  ;. Vs dance was held March 16th  ���"* h everyone  having a  marv-  ���~vs time.  Mr.  and Mrs. Hansel   Frey   received   a   cigarette  '\--e  and box  of  chocolates  as  .;  ners of the card dance,  surprise party was held be-  i the  dance  for  Mr.   Frank  Frey   who   was   celebrating   his  birthday.  * *    *  Congratulations Pulp Mill!  The 1945-46 basketball champions. It was a good game boys.  With the final score of 37-31,  the spectators had more than  their moneys worth of entertainment.  Thanks are extended to Mr.  Stanley G. Green as the best  referee   in   Woodfibre.    Honest  Stan you were 100 percent okay.  * *    *  Bingo!   On  March  20  in  the  Legion Hall saw another successful bingo nite. Mrs. Mona-  han   won   the   grand   prize   of  groceries.  * *    *���  Plans are now well under way  for the Drama Festival that  will take place here on April 17  and 18, Squamish, Britannia and  Woodfibre are putting on 2 or  3   plays   each.   So   folks   keep  these dates open.  * *    *  Mr. Brennan has returned to  recouperate after spending the  last six weeks in the hospital.  T  HAT the tide of settlement and business expansion is definitely  flowing towards the West was never so apparent as it is to-day.  With its vast natural resources, its open ice-free ports with their  splendid terminal facilities, its abundance of power, its climate so salubrious  as to permit of year-round operations; British Columbia is unique from  the industrial standpoint.  ^ War-iime expansion has created a new economic situation, has brought  new industries into being, has introduced new processes, and developed  new uses for the raw materials which are the basic wealth of the Province.  British Columbia has experienced the greatest relative increase in  population of all the provinces in the past few years.  Industry Invariably Follow People.  Business Makes Business.  In moving to British Columbia, industrialists are influenced to a  large extent by the feeling that this Province offers in itself a great  and growing market.  YOU CAN DO YOUR PART TO ENCOURAGE  THE MOVEMENT OF BUSINESS TO  BRITISH COLUMBIA  Ituy It.C Products  The Department of Trade and Industry  Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.  E. G. Rowebottomj  Deputy Minister.  Hon. E. C. Carson,  Minister.  82  ntnMiMa Page Four  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Friday, March 29, 1946  EVERY country and province has some  distinctive feature about it, something  more or less peculiar to its own region.  B. C. has more than the ordinary share  of peculiarities and leading among them  are magnificent scenery, the tremendous  richness of our resources and our orphan  towns.  Our orphan towns are usually little industrial communities depending on some  privately-operated factory isolated from  the larger centres of population. Concentrated closely around the business central  activity of that community are the stores,  homes, community hall and other forms of  recreation and communiction. Usually  these units are owned and operated as a  public service by the same firm that has  the main mill, mine or operation that is  maintaining that community, and the  place becomes known as one of those  heavily criticized "company towns".  Company towns are not necessarily orphan towns, nor are orphan towns necessarily company towns, but in general the  two  seem  to  go  together.    In  contrast  Powell River is one of the largest company towns in B. C. and Trail is another,  yet neither is particularly isolated from  its neighbroing communities, each having  road   connections   fairly  reasonable considering the topography.   On the  other  hand some orphan towns or communities  like the fishing village of Egmont and  mining community of Zeballos are quite  independent of central authority or control by private persons, but are "orphans  by choice"  One sharp line presents itself in our  coastal "company-orphan towns" however  ���in that they are nearly always within  a short distance of independent business  towns which could well use the population  addition of the adjacent townsite to the  advantage of both places. Thus we find  a place like Port Mellon next to the struggling and rapidly expanding village of  Gibsons* Landing, but completely ': sepa- ->  rated from it by some seven or eight miles  of water, although only six miles of road  would be necessary to connect with existing road systems to join the two places.  Similarly, we find Squamish, a struggling community at the head of Howe  Sound commanding the entrance to interior B. C. at the critical "in-between-age".  It is too large and important to be ignored,  yet too small in population and business  to support public utilities such as a hos- '  pital (which could serve for many miles  up the P.G.E. line and all lower interior  B.C.), nor can it support a dentist, a  library, a full time theatre and many  other services to the extent that such a  community with the importance of Squamish should have.  Within six miles of Squamish we see  two industrial towns, more or less complete living units in themselves, yet completely isolated from the rest of the world  except via Vancouver, some 30 miles distant.  Populations in the three towns of Woodfibre, Squamish and Britannia are all over  the 1000 mark, and all approximately the  same size. Yet each is dealt with through  Vancouver, for it is actually as easy to go  there as it is to go from one to the other  and return. Again the same situation  prevails for Port Mellon-Gibson's Landing  and the Howe Sound islands of Bowen,  Anvill, Keats, Gambier.  If it were possible to add together the  three populations at trre head of Howe  Sound we would have a consolidated business area of some 4,000 or more people,  which would warrant expenditure of  moneys for public services. The industrial  towns of Woodfibre and Britannia would  not have to maintain separate libraries,  theatres and medical services, but could  put a third share each in larger units,  which, by being three times as large, could  be expected to give that much more coverage, and mofe extensive service.  The industrial towns would still be  secure units in themselves, as Powell River  has remained, yet the adjacent village of  Squamish (it will be a village soon we  believe), could have enough to make itself  the business centre it should be.  The road from Squamish to Britannia  is now half finished. It has been built  through the worst type of mountain obstacles to be encountered, and, when finished will give a view of grandeur down  Howe Sound that will challenge: scenic  views throughout,the world. ^  Only some two and one-half or threle ^  miles of the five-mile road needs to be  done, yet throughout the war there have  always been shortages of men and material. Thank goodness there must then  be a reserve of finance for it, and action  is expected here before the year is out,  for the shortage of men is accounted for,  and the material is lying along the route  to be used.  When a road commission is put to work  they might well study a program of bringing into civilization our orphan towns, and  thus allowing our country to develop.  Spring  Til TOT f\Y IWl ��C ^oira Jack, .daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  JlllllUX   mlbb  A. W. Jack of Powell River is seen here  petting "Beulah", one of the' younger set at DeGroot's Dairy  in Wildwood. The occasion was a recent visit to the dairy  by the pupils of Grade Seven, Henderson school.  That's  "Elmer",  Beulah's pappa,  glowering at Miss  Jack from lower left.  WHAT'S COOKING  By PEGGY-ANNA  By Mrs. George Cormack  THE JAUNTY robin is here again. One  morning���the first day of Spring it was  ���he sang with glee as he sat in a tree.  "Hi, me!" he called. Here's a fellow planting peas. "Peas," he heralded, "Peas!"  One could fairly see his mouth watering  as his red vest fluffed against the blue of  the sky.  One of the most cherished and delect-  t��te Coast Mjetus  Published Every Friday  by  The Coast News Limited-  Registered office-HPowell River,  B.C.  Business  Office���Halfmoon  Bay,  B.C.  Entered at the Post Office at Halfmoon Bay  as authorized second-class mail.  A.   H.   Alsgard���President  E....W. Parr Pearson���Seci-Treas.  A FREE PRESS IS THE PRIVILEGE  OF A FREE COUNTRY  able tidbits of Spring is the succulent  shoot of the garden pea. We recall that  our own garden was shamefully raided  last year. One day we stood and admired  the straight "rows with every pea in place,  every seed having given a good accounting. The next day we looked in consternation and dismay. Something had happened. Big gaps appeared where but the  day before had been sturdy growing green  shoots. Then we saw and learned. Mr.  Robin hopped over arid with a poke and  a pull he demonstrated how neatly it was  done.  The suggestion came to our minds to  spread a protective cover against such inroads but another though quickly took its  place. This merry harbinger of Spring has  travelled long distances and has at last  "come home?\ Once more he nestles his  nest companionably and trustfully at our  door. "Help yourself Mr. Robin and we  will plant a few extra rows and fill in the  gaps. The sunshine you bring to our  hearts will be ample payment. You are not  an imposter, you are our invited and  welcome guest.  By H. M. L.  There  are  three methods  of  roasting meats in your electric  oven.  The best way to cook tender  cuts of meat is to place the  meat on the greased broiling  rack over the pan or right in  the shallow pan with a minimum of fat or dripping and  leave the pan uncovered with  no: water added. For dry meats,  put some dripping or sueton top:  of the^ v meat also; The^ second  andythirdfways .of roasting are)  the most practical niethods as  the shrinkage; is less Xand the ���  meat retains its juice and tenderness as well as: being well  cooked all through.  First: Pre-heat oven to 450  degrees, put meat in oven and  after 15 minutes, or when the  meat is seared nicely brown,  turn top element off and the  heat control to 350 degrees and  finish roasting at that temperature. Thirty minutes will be  necessary for searing roasts of  9 lbs. or over.  If your oven is not automatically controlled, after 15 to 20  minutes, turn top element off  and lower elment to low ancl  the temperature will slowly decrease to the right degree. If  it gpe��: bglow the 350 degrees,  return lower element to high  to keep an even temperature  during roasting.  Approximate time for roasting meat is as follows: Beef,  medium to rare, 20 minutes per  lb. Thirty minutes per lb for  well done. Veal, 30 minutes  per lb. Lamb and pork, 35  minutes per lb. Chicken, 25 to  30 minutes per lb. A trick in  roasting chicken is to wrap a  piece of heavy waxed paper  around the fowl and use only  the  lower element.  Second: Pre-heat .ov<en temperature to 350 degrees (mod*  erate), place meat in oven a^but^i  four inches from bottom, and  after 15 minutes switch off top  element. An additional 10 minutes per lb is necessary for this  method, but it is really the most  economical as there is practically no shrinkage to your meat.  Third: Put your meat in the  oven. With the top element  only, bring the temperature up  to 350 degrees and continue  roasting at this temperature.  Having set your automatic control at this degree, it will stay-  there.    If,  however^  you  have  no control, turn the lower element to low when the 350 degrees is reached and if the temperature lowers, turn back to  high again until right degree ,is  resumed. For this way of roasting, it is necessary to add 15  to 20 minutes to the thrie as  given above, as the oven is cold  to begin with. ;/  When you are roasting meat  and it comes time to put the  vegetables; in' the oven,; tund  both elements; to high again for  about ten minutes until the*  oven temperature can take care"  of the cold food put in.  BROILING  Put the broiling pan and rack  in the oven and leave about ten  minutes with only the top element turned on. Remove pan  and rack from oven, grease  rack and place meat on.it. Then  return to the oven, having the  meat one to two inches from  the top element. Leave the  door ajar while broiling, to al-'  low the steam to escape After  about 5 to 6 minutes, turn the  meat to brown oh the opposite  side. Cook to your personal  taste. Steaks require 10 to 15  minutes and chops 15 to 20  minutes. Salt after iheat i*  browned.  If you find your meat is not  done to your taste in the times  given above, it indicates that  your voltage is low and extra  time should be given to take  care of this. It will' not take  you long to learn just how long  the cooking will take. 0ne  should never take any food from  the oven at the exact time specified by any recipe without* first  testing to see if it is cooked  properly^ as even the altitude  enters into the cooking time of  certain foods and tests should  . .be. .made:  I  Suggestions of foods that can f  be broiled: Any l^d"6r^me1ati  patties, chops, steaks, bacon, I  raw ham/ fillets and slices of ^  fish. Sausages should be parr ���.  boiled     five     minutes     before j  . broiling.    Per-cooked   slices   of f  turnips   and   parsnips   brushed  with dripping are delicious. Po- ^  tato and rice patties are good, \  too.  These should both be pre- ;{  cooked and seasoned then rolled L>.  in buttered crumbs.    Any mild  dripping can be substituted for  butter; bacon dripping is very  tasty....'.. Fridaj', March 29, 1946  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  .Page Five  SAVING BIG CITY CENTRES  People are drifting away from  the central areas of the big cities  and settling in the lower-taxed  suburbs. The Financial Post recently asked a group of municipal experts about the tax and  services problems thus created.  The majority of replies stressed  as a remedy, cleaning up central areas and making them  more attractive as residential  districts, dowering real estate  taxation in the cities and bringing the suburbs and city areas  together , under metropolitan  commissions.  Union Boat Docks �����"* Children  At Davis Bay  BEFORE YOU BUY A  POWER SAW  Compare the advantages of  nco.u.s.wktOfr.  IT IS NEWS when the Union  Steamship passenger boat berths  at Davis Bay to await the return-, trip to Vancouver. Tuesday, March 12, a southeasterly  wind was such a bad actor, and  flew with such treacherous  force, that attempts to dock  elsewhere were given up. Davis  Bay was a scene of considerable  activity for awhile. Tuesday is  our busy freight day and ad-  ~ ded to this were the passengers  naBa for Roberts, Sechelt and Wilr  son Creek plus the freight for  those points.  Davis Bay gives us safe harborage against a southeasterly.  In order to even things up with  other points of call the weatherman sometimes metes out to us  a westerly blow from which we  have no shelter. However, we  are told it is facing the elements  that makes us strong.  POWER CHAIN SAW  The largest selling Power Saw  in the world. ,  ��� Fully   automatic   clutch*  ��� Only one operating lever,  the throttle.  - ��� Cannot be stalled.  ���-Weight���72 lbs.  and up,  Cut Costs! - Boost Output!  with  'MALL" WONDER SAW  Writm or Phone for Pamphlet and Price  tINGHAm & HOBBS  EQUIPMENT CO. LTD.  B.C. Distributors  >5 West, 5th Ave., FAirmont 7030  VANCOUVER; B.C.     ^  If  I  T R. GODFREY  AND COMPANY LTD.  GIBSON'S LANDING  General Trucking  and Fuel  Selma Park  Hairdressing Shop  A Complete  Hairdressing  Service  DOLLY  JONES  Phone. for Appointments  ��� FRESH   MEATS  ��� HARDWARE  ��� SHELL OIL  �� EISH CAMP  Pender Harbour  PENDER   HARBOUR  Mrs. Little/ Correspondent  _______________���_������______���______���_���  The S.S. "Eastholm', B. C. Coast  Steamship Coi called into Irvine's Landing, March 17, witn  general cargo.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Hamilton,  owner of "The Malibu arrived in  the harbor Saturday evening  aboard his yacht "Princess Malibu' which is a converted Fair-  mile.  * *    *  The masters of the various  vessels that call at Irvine's  Landing find docking much easier due to a string of electric  lights from the light plant of  the Pieper Point resort. The  lights are in a string, from the  approach b- the wharf to the  freight shed. This improvement  installe*fcby Mr. 'yWr: P? "Pieper:  facilitates the easier handling  of ������cargoes-and passengers at  night.       ���  Due to sudden illness, Mrs.  Nancy Nicol was flown to Vancouver by the airplane owned  by Hepburn and Spilsbury, air  charter service.  * *    *  Mr. arid Mrs. C. E. Whittaker  and daughter, Mrs. Norman Lee,  returned from Vancouver on  March 19. <  * *    *  Lance Cpl. Wilfred Wray, the  last of the local boys who was in  the armed forces overseas, arrived home Saturday March 23.  In a farming community the  first signs of spring is generally  the plough breaking the sod, but  in this fishing village old timers  look out over the waters to see  the first trollers to venture out  for spring salmon. About two  weeks ago the first of the local  fleet were observed moving out  beyond the Pender Harbour  light   in   patient   quest   of   the  giant spring salmon. /  * *    * f  Mesdames Robert Sharp and  J. W. Potts entertained at a miscellaneous shower in honor of  Miss Evelyn Kleven recently at  the home of Mrs. J. Potts. In  spite of the inclement weather  a good crowd gathered to wish  thebride-to-be best of luck.  The rbpms were gay with spring  Ifbwers. Mesdames G. Crush and  D. McKay. officiated at the tea  pot.  By Adelaide  "LYING" is a problem that usually arises in all small children in one .form or another,  though it is rather a harsh word  to apply to what is often the  expression of a vivid imagination or a lack of understanding  that what he is doing is wrong.  A child should play "pretend"  games when he is very young  so that he may learn the difference between what is real  and what is fancy. The wrong  kind of questioning will often  lead to a lie hr reply. If a child  comes in crying don't say "Did  Johnny hit you?" 6ut "tell me  what happened". The power of  suggestion in the first question  may bring a reply of "yes"  when something quite different may have happened. A child  will lie io avoid punishment  and often to gain attention. If  a child persists in lying when  he knows that it is wrong then  he must be lied to.  Jimmy was a little boy who  lied continuously so one day his  father promised him that on  Saturday morning they would  go to town and buy him the  new wagon that he wanted very  badly. Saturday morning arrived  and a\ the appointed time Jimmy as dressed and ready with  shining expectant face���"Are  you ready to go Daddy?'* "Go  where?"���"To town to buy my  new wagon" "Oh, that! We're  not going to town to buy you a  new wagon, I was just lying to  you for fun as you lie to me sd  often." Jimmy as almost sick  with disappointment but he  never lied again. Such drastic  measures are seldom necessary  for the small child, who, once  he understands that lying is*  wrong will not persist in doinjp  so^-but parents be sure thtit  your example is good! Send  your problems to this column  and we will do our best to help  you.v        '���������<������'.'"'���:*:���:-. ���'*���;*������   ''x "  f'if;  TRAIL  Man Sing, 84^year-old Chinese  resident of Trail, died in hospital  her Wednesday night. Although  little is known about the old  man he was one of the city's  oldest residents having been  here for approximately 50 years.  He has no known relatives.  Think of Reason  To Claim Credit  BELIEVE it or not, there's one  veteran of World War II in  Salmon Arm with a re-establishment credit of about $700 who  cannot claim the money because  he can think of no valid purpose  under the regulations for which  he can legally spend it.  The pligh of this rare veteran  was recounted at a meeting held  in the Salmon Arm Canadian  Legion hall recently when the  various benefits to which returned service personnel are entitled, was explained.  This man is single. He is employed on a farm and his wages  include room and board. While  there are ten headings under  which he can apply for his re-  establishment credit, none were  applicable to his unusual case.  After much puzzling thought,  he recalled that he owred about  $100 to the Federal treasury for  income tax since before he enlisted for active service. Consequently, he applied to the authorities to use part of his re-  establishment credit to liquidate  that old liability. The officials,  - however, doubtless enmeshed in  miles of red tape, denied his application, ruling that he could  not use his war service for that  purpose.  If the veteran were married,  he would have no difficulty  whatever in collecting the  money lying to his credit. But  when asked whether he intended or had ever considered  joining the ranks of the Benedicts, he replied:  "Definitely not. Hudson's Bay  blankets are cheaper!"  Operation Completed  WHEN a woman travels by air these days she expects to be  able to board the plane and fly away���at least that's  the way Mrs. S. J. Evans of Edgehill had it figured when  she went down to the C.P.A. float at the Shingle Mill yesterday morning.  But she failed to reckon on a collection of tugs, scows,  barges and shingle bolts that had somehow managed to  surround the float.  When the plane landed, the pilot took one look at this  accumulation and shouted across the water "You'll have to  come out in a boat. I can't risk the plane near that stuff!"  With two husky lads nearby (your reporter and Roy  Daly), it was a simple matter to launch one of the numerous  kayaks in the vicinity, instal Mrs. Evans, and row her out  to the plane. The pilot helped her aboard and away they  went.  SELMA PARK  MRS. W. D. GILBERT  Correspondent  Mrs. Charles Prince, treasurer  of the ladies auxiliary, Canadian Legion branch 140, and Mrs.  Sydney McKay of the Legion  executive, both of Selma Park,  attended the recent Legion convention in Vancouver, where,  contrary to rumor neither was a  victim of food poisoning, a fate  that befell other delegates.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. J. Miles have  returned to their home in Egmont.  * *    *  Mr.  and  Mrs.  J.  Greenhouse  spent a week in Victoria.  * *    ���  Mrs. Donald Mcintosh, baby  Bertha and Donna were recent  visitors to Vancouver.  George Young, aged four  years, young son of Mr. and  Mrs. Lester Young, hit by the  Sechelt Motor Transport bus,  received a compound fracture  of the leg, cuts and bruises, and  was rushed to Vancouver by  speed boat from Gibsons- Landing. Eye witnesses state that  absolutely no blame can be attached to Mr. Alex Gray, driver  of the bus, who did his bes^t to  avoid the little boy who playing with a new wagon, shot suddenly onto the highway from a  side trail.  KLEINDALE  Mrs.  C. Harper,  Correspondent  ---_-__-��---__-_-___���___���_______���__������  Local residents recently returning after brief visits to Vancouver are: Mrs. Fred Sutherland, Dorothy Robertson, Oliver  Dubois and Charles  Sundquist.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Ted Sundquist,  with their two children, Keith  and Sharon have already moved  into their new home purchased  last week from William Cameron.  * *    *        ��  Mr. and Mrs. William Cameron left last Sunday to take up  residence in Vancouver.  * *    *  Ronald Heid is in town for  a short stay.  ERIC INGLIS  GENERAL  TRUCKING  and FUEL  Gibson's Landing  a^j3$B>?3W*4����!_U^.  RENEWAL OF UNEMPLOYMENT  INSURANCE BOOKS  w* To All Employers:  All Unemployment Insurance Books for the year  ending March 31st, 1946, must be exchanged for  new books.  New Insurance Books for the fiscal year 1946-47  will be exchanged by the Local National Employment Office in your area for expired Insurance Books  Protect the benefit rights of your employees by  sending in their expired books properly com-  pleted on March 31st.  There are severe penalties for  failing to make Unemployment  Insurance contributions for your  insured employees and for failure  to renew the Insurance Books  as required.  UNEMPLOYMENT INSURANCE  COMMISSION  UIC��� iw Page Six  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  Friday, March 29, 1946  Help those in need . . .  Support the Red Cross  Badminton Glub  Holds Tournament  ON MONDAY evening, March  18 the senior badminton club  held a tournament with twenty-  six members taking part. The  winners were Don McRae and  Grace Clarke with Bill McAllister and Dorothy DeBeck running a close second. At the end  of the tournament refreshments  were served by the refreshment  committee.  Get the best out of your  high-speed motors!  Fill up here with Premium  Ethyl Gasoline. Hose delivery from float to boat.  W. P. PIEPER  Irvine's Landing  Pender Harbour  Cpl. Russell Lamport went to  Vancouver Saturday and Mrs.  Lamport joined him Monday, to  .spend a week there. Mr. Lamport is getting his discharge  from the air force this week.  Brian Buckley spent from  Tuesday till Saturday of last  week visiting his parents, Mr.  and Mrs. F. Buckley.  fofo *?oU<w  But Employers and Workers Must Assist  During the war organization of manpower  was made possible through co-operation of  employers and workers.  This co-operation is no less necessary to  assist in organizing the employment mafket  during  the present critical period.  Some manpower controls still remain.  These are still law. They are aimed at assisting  in organizing the employment market.  Remaining controls are designed to help  employers and workers ���rand actually reg. uire  only minor assistance from the public.  YOU ARE URGED TO COMPLY WITH  THE FOUR CONTROLS WHICH REMAIN:  1���Employers MUST notify the National Employment Office of any need for workers, as soon  as that need is known.  2���Where employers engage workers outside the  National Employment Service they MUST  notify the nearest NES Office within three  days, that an employee has been engaged.  (Form NSS 312 is provided for this purpose.)  3-���Unemployed workers seeking employment  MUST register wiiji the National Employment  Office if unemployed for seven consecutive  days.  4���Generally speaking, any employer or employee MUST give seven days' notice to the  other party of any intention to terminate  employment. (Form NSS 120 is still required.)  Exceptions may be learned from the nearest  NES Office.  The partners to industry���employers and  employees���should help the National Employment Service to promote a high level of employment by complying with these simple rules.  Only with public support can an employment service give full assistance to the community.  Make foil use of the Local Office of the National  Employment Service*   It is there to  serve   yovr  needs, and those of the entire Community.  N.E.S. 4  "c-y-yKv  NATIONAL EMPt^O^  }z  yOoTniniibn iaMur Department y .:  .'���.���;���'���������������'..';Miri{ste.r.' of,.'labour-.'  a: Mac nam ar a  "'������������'D'd.puty. Minister!  ~2  Mrs.  Ellen  Harley  Correspondent  Friday evening, the local orchestra put on a dance in the  P.G.E. hall. Quite a nice crowd  attended considering the fact it  was not well advertised.  The members of the United  (Church Sunday school were en-  'tertained by the teachers and  officers at a St. Patricks Party,  Friday March 22, from five to  seven o'clock. Hot dogs, cookies,  cocoa and popsickles were enjoyed by all. Paper hats added  to the festivity. The refreshments were donated by a number of members of the community.  * *    *  Mrs. E. English of Vancouver,  spent a few days last week as  guest of her daughter, Mrs. N.  Barreau, of Cheekye. Mrs. English   returned  recently   from   a  trip to  California.  ,*    *    *  Mr. and Mrs. W. Bazelay  were    Vancouver   visitors   last  week.  * *    *  Mr. Alex MacDonald left for  Williams Lake to take over his  new duties as car inspector.  * *    *  Mrs. J. G. Cameron, returned  to her home in Vancouver,  Thursday of lasf; week, after  spending a month as guest of  Mr. and Mrs. T. K. Smith.    '  Mrs. R. Barnett, of Everett  Washington, who has been visiting her daughter and son-in-  law, Mr. and Mrs. H. Graham  for the past three weeks, left  Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Graham  accompanied her ahd are going  -,to visit their son, Harold and  family at Corvallis, Oregon.  * *   ' *  The regular meeting of the  Ladies Aid was held Tuesday  evening at the home .of Mrs. J.  Bruntyen.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Finch entertained a number of friends,  Thursday evening on the occasion of Mrs. Finch's birthday.  Mr. and Mrs. F. Buckley left  Monday morning' for McGregor,  Manitoba to spend three weeks  vacation with their daughter-  in-law, Mrs. (Mike Buckley and  daughter Sharon.  * ���  ���    *  Miss Connie Prendergast spent  the weekend with her parents,  Mr.   and  Mrs.  W.   Prendergast.  ��� ���    ��    *  Mrs. Ted Hurst spent last  week in Vancouver.  We are pleased to see Lucy  Martin back on the job again.  She had the misfortune to cut  her finger last week, while  working in the butcher shop at  MacKenzies.  Wilf Scott  "REDROOFS"  HALFMOON BAY  General Trucking  Let us help you solve  your transportation  problems!  End of Bus Fund  Comes May 31  AFTER 36 months of operation  the system whereby all servicemen and service-women ride  free on buses in Powell River,  will terminate May 31st.  This was the decision reached  at the regular monthly meeting  of the Powell River and District Board of Trade, held in  the Golf Club House, Thursday  night. . ... ,  Under the system, the Board  of Trade, each of the villages  of Cranberry, Westview and  Wildwood, Powell River Stages,  Wildwood Bus Company and  the Powell River Company each  contributed to the fund to enable members of the services to  ride free on the district buses.  It was felt that there were  not sufficient servicemen in uniform here to warrent a continuation of the practise.  High.praise for all organizations who contributed to the  fund was expressed at the meeting. One member stated that  the Powell River community  was the only one he had seen  where such a service was extended to members of the armed forces.  An expression of appreciation  ta all who contributed to the  fund was-voted at the meeting.  New Appointees  Are Well-Know"  Lumbermen  ANNOUNCEMENT has been  made by Mr, George W. O'Brien, vice-president in charge  of forest operations, Powell  River Co., of two important"personnel changes in its loggiijg  organization.  Under the now organization,  Norman A. English, formerly  manager of the Alice Lake Logging Company, Limited, and the  OBrien Logging Company, Limited, becomes general manger  of all company logging operations. Thomas W. Murphy formerly woods superintendent of  the O'Brien Logging Company  Limited, Stillwater camps, bcr  come general * superintendent in  charge of' all company-owned  logging operations.  Both men are well known in  the British Columbia forest industry. Mr. English was for  many years associated with  Wood and English, Limited, in  its lumber and logging business  at Englewood, B.C. Since 1940,  he has been associated with the  O'Brien Logging Company and  also with the Northwest Cedar.,  Products Limited, as managing  director. He is a director of the  B.C. branch of the Red Cedar  Shingle Bureau.  Mr. Murphy has been actively  engaged in the logging industry  of British Columbia for thirty  years.. He has been with the  O'Brien Logging Company, Ltd.,  for sixteen years. Prior to his  joining the O'Brien organization, he was.woods superintendent for the Northern Pacific  Logging Company, under the  management of the A.E. Murim  , A. W. DeLand continues^ in  the capacity of forest ymanager  of the Powell River company,  and Ken Kingston is in charge  of log purchases.  MacLeod Bros.  GENERAL STORE  PENDER  HARBOUR  ^  DRY GOODS  j   GROCERIES AND  MEATS  *  FISHING SUPPLIES  HOME OIL AGENT  LADYSMITH .  Victoria Lumber Company is  planning operational track laying in the area below Nanaimo  waterworks upper dam, according to a letter from Logging  Superintendent Thor Christensen of the company, to the Nanaimo City Council.  @  INDEPENDENT  FISH BUYERS  fi:  ill  Wm. McFADDEN  Optometrist  510   West   Hastings Street    .'  VANCOUVER  !)  at Gibson's  Landing  EACH  Friday and Saturday jf  Eyes Examined and Glasses (  Fitted ...U  MEET YOUR FRIENDS  AT  Wakefield Inn  SPECIAL BUS  Every Saturday Night    'M  Leaves Gibson's ��� 6:30 P4n$  Leaves Wakefield���-11:00 p.m.1  %  m  *m  HOWE SOUND  L  .,."; jtri^pxtfs 'I^n^injg; .v ���  '������'������:'*-    '-  You May Now  RESERVE A SEAT  on the Ferry  See Posted Notices  ��� Weekdays ���  Lv. Gibson's. Landing 7:55  a.m. and 4:00 p.m.  Lv. Fisherman's Cove 9:10  a.m. ahd 5:10 p.m.  ��� Sundays ���  Lv. Gibson's Landing 7:55  a.m. and 3.50 p.m.  Lv. Fisherman's Cove 9:10  a.m. and 5:10 p.m.  Garden  %  via  I  SANDWICHES  SHORT ORDERSI  DINNERS  If  i$  WEEKDAYS:  11 A.M. to 12 midnite  SUNDAYS: ;   "���'.    1  11 A.M. to 5 P.M.      ,V  BUS STOP HERE J  _^^^^����_^_^^^W^^^>^��^*^^^��^^��^_��^*-_*^w^W^^W�� Friday, March 29, 1946  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  .Page {seven  AT  DRUG STORE  GIBSON'S LANDING  ���  APRIL 3, 4 and 5  Wed., Thur., Fri.  Bus and Mail orders  accepted.  Please include cost of  postage.  ANTS IN YOUR  PANTRY  need attention this- summer.  Place your orders for ant and  general insect extermination  with J. Craigen, general delivery, Gibson's Landing P.O.  Rates and information on  request.  WATCH I^R THE  ^.���;}y ;p;w  Sound iteview  Howe Sound's*  Own Newspaper  in the Coast News  WYNGAERTS  Cash and Carry  GROCERY  GIBSON'S LANDING*  ���   .  \ Lowest Price in the District  New Location below Howe  Sound United School  ,9_3ra_��___f__&m��&* KM  ^BARNEY POTTS  and His Orchestra  featuring.  ^ THORA ANDERS  "Song Bird of "the Air"  Following is the text of the  address given by Donald Cochrane, B.A.,:MSc, at the monthly  dinner  of   the   A.O.T.S.   March  22, at Gibsons Memorial Church.  *    *    *  I saw a wonderful sunset  once": the sky was painted with  crimson ahd gold as the sun  dropped into the western sea.  Is that true? Yes; it describes  exactly the effect that the sunset had on my mind. Is it scien-'  tifically accurate? Not a word  of it. We all know perfectly  that the sun does not set, and  certainly does not drop into the  ocean; there is no such thing  as the sky, and if there was, it  could not be painted. Now let  me give you a scientific descrip-  . tion of the same phenomenon:  "As the* planet on which we  live revolved until the sun's rays  struck tangehtially at the spot  where I was, I noticed that the  shorter light rays were refracted out by the atmosphere, and  only the longer ones impinged  upon the retina of my eye."  How would that sound if you set  it to music? It's scientifically  correct, and not the least bit of  use for anything whatever. The  wonder and glory of the sunset is one thing, and the study  of physics is something different. Is there really any contradiction between the two statements? Not the least; one is a  true statement of the feeling  that the sunset gave me; the  other is a scientific statement  of a physical phenomenon. And  if yOu had to go through life  without sunsets or without  physics, which would you  choose?   Yes, so would II  RECORD  That Is th�� state of mind that  we should bring to the study  of the bible. It is a record of  people's thoughts and feelings,  hbt a: text^bbolr of geography,  ���geology, astronomy or botany.  If it had been written in scientific language���and some of  those writers knew more science  that you might think���it would  have been no use at all for the  purposes it was meant for. Most  people would never have known  any more about it than I know  about Einstein's works, and how  would that help them to live  bravely and die happily? v The  bible was written in the lian-  guages of the common people,  and used thoughts that they  could understand; the thing  could not have been done in  any other way; and to say the  bible is untrue because1 it is  not scientifically accurate, is  about as reasonable as calling a  man a bar because he said the  sun set.  But one very jjjood man said  to me, "The bible must be inspired; every word of it must be  true, or else it's nothing at all;  if it isn't the Word of God, it's  just a book lute any other  book."  COLLECTION OF BOOKS  The first answer to that is,  that the bible is not a book, but  a library. Jt is a collection of  books, written in the course of  a thousand years or so by all  sorts of people���and the people who believe in it have never  been able to agree among themselves as to i which books snould  be put in and which left out.  The collection we use, which is  not the same as the one the  Catholics use, represents a general average of the opinions of  a number of students who lived  a long time ago. It contains a  number of books that some of  them objected to, such as the  story of Ruth, and the Book  of Revelation; and leaves but  several that some of them accepted, such as the Wisdom of  Solomon and the story of Judith. There seems to be no satisfactory way of deciding what  is an inspired book and what is  not. j  DELETIONS  Not only whole books, but  parts of books have been discarded from our bible. The  - Book of Daniel, in the Jewish  Bible, begins with two entertaining chapters about Bel and  the Dragon, and Susanna and  the elders. St. Jerome, an early  Catholic theologian, did not like  those - chapters very much, and  put them at the end of the book  instead of the beginning, and  there you will find them, in the  Catholic bible. In the Protestant bible ��you won't find them  at all. Is it possible to believe  that exactly those books and  parts of books that have found  their way into our collection in  this haphazard fashion are entirely different from all other  books and parts of books?  NOT WORD OF GOD  The fact is that the bible does  not anywhere claim any such  thing. It does not claim to be  the Word of God. Wherever  that expression occurs in the  Old Testament it refers to some  particular idea or thought,  which seemed to the man who  got it so wonderful that he was  sure it came from God. In the  New Testament it refers to  Jesus and his teaching, not to  any book. This idea that'every  Word of this particular collection of books came straight  from God, is a device invented  by men,* to save themselves the  trouble of thinking.  Thinking, you know, is the  hardest work in the world, and  most of us will do anything to  avoid it. That's why people be-,  long to political parties, and religious denominations, and so  on. It's so much easied to buy  your thinking ready - m a d e,  whether in the bible^ or a newspaper, Or a socialist publication,  then to think for yourself.  ST. AUGUSTINE  There is nothing new in all  this;   you  can tfind   something  very like it in the writings of  Saint Augustine, who lived sixteen hundred  years  ago.   This  Augustine   was   a  Roman  who  had a good scientific education  before he  became a Christian,  and he understood a great deal  more about science than  most  people did  at  that  time.   The  Greek philosophers had already  found  out that the world was  found; they even knew almost  exactly what size it  was���and  some   of   the   Christians   were  ajrguihg   with   them   that   the  world couldn't possibly be round  because  the  Bible   everywhere  treats of it as being flat.   The  heavens   are. spread   over   the  earth like a tent; the sun lives  in a tabernacle at the end of  the earth; the Devil took Jesus  up to a mountain so high that  he could see all the kingdoms  of the* earth; there are a dozen  statements   like   that,   proving  that the earth must be flat. Augustine did not argue the point;  he was a bishop, not a science  teacher.    He   simply   told   his  people  not to  try to  compare  science with the Bible, because  they   would  only  make   themselves look foolish. What, a pity  that the Christians of that time  did not listen to him! They gave  him a saint; but they did not  when he was dead they called  him a siant; but they did not  pay any attention to his advice.  SUPPRESSION  The Church suppressed the  scientists, most of the scientific  books were burnt, and for a  thousand years Christians believed every word of the Bible;  and those thousand years are  about the filthiest in history.  They are full of ignorance, poverty, misery hardly imaginable  and cruelty that even Hitler  can hardly match���because men  contented themselves with believing instead of thinking. At  last a little science began to look  into the world again, and the  church was on the alert to crush  it. Galilee proved that the  world turned around,, and had  to take it back.-The Bible says  that the earth standeth fast, that  X cannot be moved, so .Galilee  had the choice between calling  himself a liar, and being burned  alive. Being a wise . man, he  agreed to let the world stand  still; another teacher, Bruno,  stood up for the truth, and was  actually burned alive.  We cannot get out of this by  blaming it all on the Catholic  Church; the Protestants were  jus as much afraid of knowledge.  When Copernicus published ��� his  explanation of how the world  goes around the sun, Martin  Luther wrote a violent attack  . on him, because his ideas did  not agree with the Bible. And  so it goes. In every age there  are a few men who think and  many who object to that process  altogether.  AUTHORITY  Jesus certainly didn't treat  the scriptures (that is to say the  Old Testament, for of course  the New Testament was not  written until years after he  died) with any exaggerated respect. He used them as authority,  to back up his arguments, because the Jews believed in them;  but when he disagreed with  them, he did hot hesitate to con-  trodict them. "You have heard,"  hesays; "that it was said to them  of old time, Thou shalt love thy  neighbor and hate thine enemy;,  but I tell you, Love your enemies." Even the ten commandments did not seem to him particularly holy. Some of the  church people objected to his  ���working on Sunday,, because "in  six days the Lord made Heaven  and Earth, the seas and all that  in them is, and rested the seventh day," and he contradicted  them flatly. "My Father is working right up to now", he said,  "and I work too."  I did not intend to speak of  Evolution at all today, but I  just want to say this: that I  don't know any clearer statement of the theory of evolution  than those words of Jesus. "My  Father is working right up to  now." Jesus knew that God did ,  not make the world in six days,  because he saw the process still  going on, as we can see it still  going on. Might I say that I  don't think God has got the  world exactly the way He wants  it yet?  SCIENCE AND RELIGION  ��But if you take away the in  spiration of our Holy Book,  what is there left? The answer  is that the more you take away,  the more clearly the personality  and teachings of Jesus shine out.  All the wonder stories that grew  ' up about him in the years before  the Gospels were written; all  the complicated theology that  Paul wove around the simple  Gospel can go; and then we  have a chance to see Jesus.  There are all sorts of disagreements between science and the  Bible; there is no disagreement  at all, and there can never be  any disagreement, between  science and religion. "True religion and undefiled, before God  the Father is this: to take care  of the widows and orphans, and  keep yourself unstained." Anything unscientific there? "And  what doth thy God require of  thee but this: live honestly; love  to be kind; don't be proud";  most of the scientific men I have  known were that sort of people.  NEW COMMANDMENT  Jesus said, "I give you a new  commandment." He didn't think  the original ten were enough, so  he gave a new one; and what  was it? Thou shalt keep Sunday? Thou shalt go to church?  Not in the least. Thou shalt not  drink, smoke or gamble? Oh, no.  "A new commandment give I  unto you, that you be friendly  to each other." It that all? Is it  all? Try and do jt, and you'll  know whether it's all or not.  It's something that very few  churches have accomplished; it's  the hardest thing in .the world.  It's much easier to quarrel with  your neighbor about religion  than it is to be friendly with  him; it's ever so much easier  to get on one side of this science-  and-the-bible argument, and  despise everybody on the other  side, than it is to be friendly  with everybody; it's easier to  come to church, and pay a minister to tell you how to be good,  than it is to be friendly> with  your neighbor's children when  they feel like making a noise.  Any thing's easier than just being friendly���and nothing's any  use without it.  At least that was Paul's opinion: "Though I speak with the  tongues of men and of angels,  and have not friendliness,���I  might as well be a radio". Isn't  that what Jie says? Look it up  and see; First Letter to the Corinthians, chapter thirteen. The  whole chapter is about the advantages of friendliness; I'll  just give you a verse or two.  "Friendliness never fails:  preaching will fail, tongues will  cease, science will vanish away  ���and there remain honesty,  courage, friendliness, these three  and the greatest of those is  friendliness."  Sunset Hardware  GIBSON'S  LANDING  We Have a Full line oi  PLUMBING SUPPLIES  Older Your  FRIGIDAIRES  BEATTY WASHERS  WESTINGHOUSE  ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES  From Us Now!  Agents f��r  CLARE JEWEL STOVES Page  Eight  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Friday, March 29, 1946  Lead Poisoning    United Church  W.  Sutherland.  Correspondent      JftllS Rale SWEIIS     FlUl-.Dl-Ve TO  Start in April  Mr. and Mrs. Joe Gardener  and family have returned to the  Bay from VanAnda for a short  time. Mr. Gardner has been  working in a small logging camp  at VanAnda with other former  residents of Half Moon Bay. He  has "gone to Mission City for  several days where his mother  and father live.  *    *    *  Mrs. T. Beasley is home resting after a minor operation at  St. Mary's Hospital, Garden  Bay.  Wilson Creek  Garage Lid,  Vulcanizing synthetic  tubes a speciality!  Automobile Accessories  and Repairs  A FLOCK of thirteen Trumpeter  Swans wintering on a swampy  pond near Nanaimo B.C. has  been wiped out by lead poisoning. This disease occurs in  waterfowl which have eaten"  lead shot. Ducks, geese * and  swans occasionally feed in ponds  where hunters have scattered  quantities of lead shot. The pellets are eaten by mistake, or  in the  place of grit. '  The trouble was first noticed  by provincial game warden  Greenfield. At that time, only  nine of the swans had died. An  investigation was made immediately by J. A. Munro, Crief  Federal Migratory Bird Officer,  Dr. I. M. Cowan of the University of British Columbia, and  Dr. Clifford Carl of the Provincial Museum. An attempt  was made to remove the lead  pellets from those birds which  had not died but without success. The poison had already  .taken effect.  The Trumpeter Swan, largest  are rarest of North American  waterfowl, is fully protected in  Canada and the United States.  Efforts are being made to restore its numbers beyond the  danger of extinction.  The dead birds will be studied  and mounted by the University  of B.C. and the provincial Museum.  SALMON ARM  Gertrude, the generous hen,  owned by R. T. Britton at Vesuvius Bay has done it again. A  second three-yolk egg was delivered to the delight of Mrs.  Dovey, of Vesuvius Bay. The  White Leghorn hen, only two  years old, is now being watched  for the "hat trick".  "Your Western  Shopping Centre  //  QUALITY  MERCANDISE  LOWER  PRICES  BETTER  SERVICE  GUARANTEED  DELIVERY  WOODWARDS  MAIL ORDER SERVICE  Vancouver, British Columbia  Pender Harbour Traders Ltd.  Madeira Park, Pender Harbour  MERCHANTS and MARINE ENGINEERS  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Plywood, Wallboard,  Roofing,  Shingles,  Cement  SASH and DOORS  WAX-iS  FAX-IT a__  VAStNTSHES  MARINE PAXZ��TS  "Sea King" Brand  BUILDERS'  HARDWARE  PLUMBING  SUPPLIES  LINOLEUM  MARINE   PUMPS  "Jabisco"  ROPE and CANVAS  LUMBER  MARINE.. ENGINES  (new)  Lauson, gas  Murphy���Deisel  Hendy���Deisel  MARINE   ENGINES  (Rebuilt)  MARINE  SUPPLIES and  FISH-NO- GEAR  . by l��ipsett's  STOCKS CARRIED  We carry stocks of most items.   Ask us to submit quotations  for  your  requirements.    You   will   find   our   prices  compare  favorably  with  city  prices.  We bold dealerships from, soma of the best supply  houses In Vancouver. v  GOOD QUALITY ��� FAIR PRICE  I!  AN OBJECTIVE of $500,000 has  been set for British Columbia  in the United Church of Canada  pension fund capital campaign  which will start on April 28.  A provincial Campaign committee has been organized with  Alan H. Williamson of Vancouver as chairman, C. T. McHattie  and Dr. Andrew Roddan as vice-  chairmen. The committee includes Phil Malkin, who will be  in charge of special names, Matthew Sutton, H. R. MacMillan  and others.  The United Church provides a  pension of $20 a. year for. every.  year spent in the ministry. Thus  a minister of 40 years  experience gets $800 a year on retire- -  ment.   Ministers pay from five .  to seven percent of their salary  into the fund and each organization contributes to the fund.  The superannuation fund is.  assisting at present in supporting 824 ministers, 752 widows,  and 88 children and there are  2600 ministers paying into .the  fund. The average pension paid  to ministers of $557 annually  and to widows $376.  Blubber Bay Notes  Recent visitors at the home of  Mr. and Mrs. J. Begley, were  Mrs. Begley's two sisters, Mrs.  Kane from Port Arthur, Ont.,  and Mrs. Bill Segrummand and  two children Shirley and Billy  from Chilliwack.  *    *    *  Quite a few robins and other  spring birds have been around  the Bay, a sure sign of spring.  j A St. Patrick's Dance held at  the school was quite a success.  A large number of people turned  out to enjoy themselves* with  dancing to a three-piece orchestra. Lunch , was served at 1  oclock but the dance continued  until three o'clock. A good time  was had by all.  SECRET COVE  Inez Willison,  Correspondent  ��� Wednesday, March 20, your  correspondent ventured out for  a long walk to spend the day  with Mr. and Mrs. R. Brooks at  "Cougar Cove". On arriving  there found that Mrs. E. Cur-  ransof "Hydaway' had the same  idea on this beautiful day.  Although I was told Mrs. Cur-  rans has been a frequent visitor  and most helpful there during  the past five weeks'during Mrs.  Brooks illness.  Friends of Mrs. Brooks will  be pleased to know she is recovering favorably.  Mr. Lawrence Gregson of  Vancouver spent a few days  visiting with his brother, J.  Gregson.  *    *    *  Mr. Cluff of Vancouver stopped in for a brief visit with Dr.  W. Evansi  Mr. L. Anderson of New Westminster is spending a few days  visiting with Jorgensons.  Mrs. Mary Sappoli of Ha-  mond, B. C, has been on a few  days' holiday with Mr. and Mrs.  Noutia, Wood Bay.  ���'������*'*    *:  Mr. Ivor B. Jorgenson nad Mr.  Eric Willison also Miss Ida Jorgenson were in Vancouver on  business for several days.  Bill Peterson  Bill   Peterson   was   born   iir  Gibsons Landing in in 1923. Hei  attended    the    Howe    Sound-  schools,  leaving high school to;  go logging. After working at this;;  occupation   and   at   fishing  'afjj  various points along the coasq  he   enlisted   in    the   Canadian^  Army at the end of 1942. Aftei|  training    at    Currie    Barrack^  Calgary,   and   in   England   an^j  North Africa, he arrived in Italj^  attached to the Loyal Edmontof|  Regiment in time to partake "  the   Ortona   campaign.   He   re|  mained in action at the Italiapf  ���front until the close of the wad  After two months with the ocj  cupation forces on western Ei  - rope, he was returned home  December, 1945.  He is at present employed  a boom-man at the Burns arlh  Jackson   grounds    in   Plump*} j  Cove. Ijfrf  a  GRANTHAM'S  LANDING  Jim Rennie, Correspondent  Mr. and Mrs. Ellis of Vancouver made Grantham's their  port-of-call for a day last week.  Mr. Ellis who is engineer at  the Hotel Vancouver has just  returned from a trip to Bonnie  Scotland. He left FTestwick by  airplane and flew via the Azones  and Bermuda to Canada in 12  hours, and thinks air travel is  okay.  Group Captain and; Mrs. Mc-  Nab are enjoying a holiday as  guest of Mrs; McNsb's mother,  Mrs. Huycke. �� . ,   ,  Among our weekend visitors  were ;.. captain Lanaway, who  just came up from the city to  find if the Bliiebacks had arrived, Mr. and Mrs. Dexter ahd:,.  sonny, Mrs. G. V. Chambers,  Miss Ruth Chambers and 'Serg'  Gordon Chambers, R.C.A.F. of  Marpole; Mr. David Smith and  friend, Miss Eleanor Parkinson,  Miss Mary Donald.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Riley of As-  siniboia were guests of .Mr. and  Mrs. Neal Lowes.  ���    *    *  Mrs. G. V. Chambers and  daughter Ruth and son, 'Serg'  Gordon,', R.C.A.F., were the  guests Of Mrs. Chambers.  HARDY ISLAND  by Margery Thomas  Correspondent  A highly successful  St.  Pj  rick's   dance  was   held   at  home   of  Mr.   and   Mrs.   Jui  Johnston on  Saturday eveni  last. The Messrs. Slim DeBei  Bob and Chris Johnston act!  as hosts to the eighty some  guests who attended.  *   ���    *���.-���������'  The residents of this distr|j  are welcoming home another f  their boys, who lias been ser|  ing with the army in the.Eur<J|  ean War theatre during t|  past three years^ Fred Schi  and his wife arrived March  and within a very short tifo  they will be hard at work Ji  the fishing grounds again. W1  come back���Fred and Bee.  CATHER'S  LAUNDRY  Granthams Landing  will be open after     ^  April 1st  ���  Let us pick up and delivij  your laundry for you.  Cook, Volen  & Co, Ltd.  Gibsons Landing  SAW MILLING  and LUMBER  Drop in to see us  regarding your  LUMBER  REQOTREMENTS  Also if you have any  logs for sale���"any  quantity."  <<i  'Prompt Attention To Mail Orders!"  <�� RESTMORE FURNITURE:   Beds, Springs, Mattresses  ���S:  jf General Electric APPLIANCES: Radios, Refrigerators  &N  -"'���'" Washing Machines!  ^ FURNITURE: Occasional Tables, Cedar Chests, Lamps etc(||  DOR AN S FURNITURE  Westview, b. c. - Phone 230  ill

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