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The Coast News Jun 7, 1946

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 GIBSONS LANDING���The annual budget drive of the Victorian Order of Nurses, Elphinstone branch was held during  the week May 6th to May 11th,  through the district from Hopkins Landing to West Sechelt.  The public responded most generously to the appeal, a total of  $528.35 being collected.  During the week -following  the drive a meeting of members  of the V.O.Nv board and the  canvassers was held at the  home of the secretary, Mrs. D.  Donaldson. T he participants  were much gratified by the  splendid results, and the officers expressed profound thanks  to the many persons and organizations who had assisted the  work by aiding publicity and  by the wearying work, especially in this scattered district,  of door to door canvassing. The  thanks of the brnach were expressed through their board to  the general public who by their  contributions had made the  drive  a  success.  National Film  Board Ends  WE ARE sorry to say farewell  to  the   National  Film  Board  showings until September when  we hope  again to  enjoy these  pictures. The last showing was  very well attended, there being  over a hundred present in the  Sechelt <_^viUQn.^Thej-^oustand-  irijg picture  was  South   of  the  Border    in    Technicolor,    also  Children of the City and learn  to swim. The Toronto Symphony  conSuctedy ��� by   Sir   Ernest '���! Mc-  Millian was good althq several  remarked oh the poor sound effect Mr. Roberts film board representative, thanked Mr. Hackett  also Union Estates for their cooperation, also Mrs. French and  committee, for their work It is  I   planned for the committee con-  !   sisting of Mrs. French, Mrs. Al  Jackson  and Father Baxter to  / meet and try and arrange for  ]   films of special interest in the  area; up to the present the films  have been chosen by Mr.  Box  ,   and we all agree that he has  |  donea- good job. We have heard  i  many comments on the excellence  of the   choice   on   many  'occasions. So until the fall ses-  son, many thanks!  Shower Honors  Alice Parassini  Mrs. L. Petavello, Mrs. T.  Moretto and Mrs. V. Braite  were hostesses at a miscellaneous shower, at the home of the  first named, in honor of Miss  Alice Parassini.  The living room was decorated in pink and blue with a  chair especially done for the  honored guest. Miss Marilyn  Petovello dressed in a pink  floor-length dress and sun-bonnet entered the room pushing  a buggy decorated in blue and  pink. The happy girl received  many gifts" from people who  were there and those who were  abseiit.  Miss Lena Pasqualini of Vancouver played the accordian. Refreshments were served.  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  Cheekeye,  etc.  PUBLISHED   BY TEDS   COAST  NEWS,   IiXMXTED  .Business Office: Half Moon Bay, B. C.      national Advertising Office: Powell River, B.  Vol. 1  No. 39  HALFMOON BA��, B. C.  Friday, June 7, 1946  5c Per Copy. $2.50 Per Year, by Mail  Squamish Death  Saddens District  JAMISON���May 30, 1946, Chas.  Liter Jamison of " Squamish,  B. C, in his 69th year. Survived  by his loving wife, 1 daughter,  Mrs. Keith Green; 1 son, Kenneth A. Jamison, and 2 grand-  children, all of Squamish.  Mr. Jamieson was born in  Wisconsin, U.S.A. and came to  Canada where he took out his  citizenship papers, and a homestead. He mined in the Cariboo  for 8 years before coming to  Squamish where he has resided  for the past twenty-seven years.  Funeral service were held  Saturday at 4 p.m. from the  United Church by Rev. W. B.  Mcintosh. Pall bearers were  Messrs. F. Magee, A. Lass-  mann, A. Fowler, T. K. Smith,  J. Marshall, J. Neil Interment  took place in Squamish ceme-  tary.  P.C.M.R. Dinner  Held, Sechelt Inn  THE   LONG   delayed   P.C.M.R.  dinner was finally held in the  Sechelt  Inn  Friday  May   31st.  It was supposed to have been  the   Rangers   farewell   dinner,  but it took on another meaning.  It was a farewell to .the old ^pr-  ganization which was disbanded  after the war was over arid a  welcome to the new organization, the object of which is to  perpetuate the ideals and activities of the Pacific Coast Militia  Rangers. This hew organization  is the Pacific-Coast Militia Ranger . Association.    It    provides  training in practical rifle shooting,   and   for   other   activities  which   will   maintain   and   enhance the peace and security of  this country. This new association will be looked on as a "civilian Rifle Association" and will  have the blessings of the Department  of  National  Defence.  One of the objects of the  P.C.M.R. dinner, was Xo have  members present to elect offers for the association. E. W.  Parr Pearson was chosen as  Ranger Captain and Ralph Mc-.  Cullough was chosen second in  command. Among those present  were men who had seen service overseas and who were anxious to carry on the good work  by becbming members of the  new association. Those present  were as follows: D. A. Macdon-  ald, Reg. Spicer, Harvey Leith,  Robert Leith and Jack Potts of  Pender Harbour, Les Young,  Fred Mills. Constable Ay 1 ward,  Guy Powell, Harry. Billingsley,  Monty Mudge, R. W. Aylett, H.  M. McGmlev. Ben Salter. He^b  Stockwell, Ralph McCullock, R.  S. Hackett, W. K.y Berry, R.  Kelley and T. Higginson of Sechelt, A. Ritchey, Tom Parish,  Fred Cook, Barney Box, I. J.  McKechnie, Richard Laird,  Frank Lyon*, and E. W. Parr  Pearson of Half Moon Bay.  Mr. John Campbell, a former  resident of Bowen Island, is  visiting here during the strike  in logging camps. He has been  working on the Queen Charlotte Islands for the past three  years.  Les Young  Takes Over  Sechelt Garage  LES YOUNG recently of the  Wilson Creek Garage is putting on the finishing touches of  the Sechelt Garage which he  took over a short time ago and  enlarged. Les is preparing to  give.an efficient service to the  motorists on the Peninsula. Added to his experience of long  standing as a motor mechanic  will be those of his associates  Fred Markert and Al Mee.  Les Young spent the early  part of his life on Prince Edward Island, moving from  there, he served his time in  automobile machine shop in  Calgary from 1923 to 1927. At  the end of that time he came  to the coast and spent about  four years as an engineer- on  tug boats. Always looking for  a chance to broaden his knowledge in the mechanical line,  Les next went into the B.C.  woods and spent about six or  seven years as donkey engineer  and truck mechanic. He left the  woods to go overseas with the  Royal Canadian Electrical Mech-  ical. Engineers jand reached :the*  * rank ofArmamehf Quartermaster Sergeant. When he received  his discharge from the army he  , came to the ePninsula to work  for the Wilson Creek Garage  Ltd., until a short time ago when  he decided to go into business  for himself; He is married and  has two children.  Fred Markert who was Les  Young's chum in the same unit  overseas, joined him recently  and brought a wealth of mechanical knowledge and ability  with him. Fred originally came  from Alberta. He held the rank  of sergeant in the army and  passed with high qualifications  as an army motor mechanic.  Previous to joining up he had  long experience in motor mech-  f*mhf*l work. He married an  English girl while overseas and  is looking forward to the time  she will join him in this country. She is expected to arrive  sometime this summer.  Al Mee who is well known in  this district, is an expert in auto-  body  repairs   and  metal  work.  Al was born and raised in Vancouver.   For   several   years   he  was  manager   of   the   Crescent  Auto   Metal   Works   and   was  three   years   with   Johnson  Motors.  For  sometime he  was  on  contract with Begg Motors,  Vancouver   Motors,   Stonehouse  Motors and Central Auto Painters doing auto body work and  painting jobs for them. He spent  several years up the coast doing the same work at Westview.  Powell    River    and    Campbell  River. He was with Burn and  Jackson   Logging   Co.   for   the  last two years doing their body  and metal work. Al is now taking   over   this   work   for   Les  Young.   This   will   include   upholstering,   top  work,  painting,  complete    automobile    collision  repairs,    radiator    repairs   and  putting in broken windows and  windshields. Al is married and  has  four   children.  Legend  amis  Castle  Has Counterpart Here  Archbisop Duke  Blesses Sechelt  Church  His Grace, Archbishop Duke,  of Vancouver, was an honored  guest at Sechelt over the weekend. His visit was to bless the  new Catholic Church of the Holy  Family, (St. Vincents Missions)  at Sechelt and to give the Sac-  rement of Confirmation to some  children and grown-ups of the  district. The ceremonies were  very interesting to the large  congregation. The choir was under the direction of Mrs. Kitty  Englin and Mrs. J. A. Evans was  the organist.  Rev Father Dunlop of Sechelt  and   Rev.   Father   Sowerby   of  Vancouver   assisted   His   Grace  the Archbishop with the ceremonies.    Rev.    Father' Baxter,  O.M.I., pastor of the newly consecrated  Church  spoke  briefly,  thanking those who had  given  generously   to   help   build   this  lovely church. His Grace spoke  mainly to the children on the  y^acrem^nt-; zoi yy ^Confirmation  which   thev  had   jiist   received  and asked them all to keep away  from    liquor    until    they   had  reached the age of 2,1 years and  knew   what   they   were   doing.  His Grace said it was a terrible  state ot affairs to see the young  people drinking at dance hails  rind parties in  the cities.  Sunday afternoon His Grace Consecrated     the     new     Catholic  church at Gibsons Landing. Rev.  Father    Baxter    has    certainly  worked hard to get both these  churches erected and he is now  working on a Catholic church at  Halfmoon Bay and  another  at  Port    Mellon.    Congratulations  Father Baxter.  Elks'Social  Attended by  Dignitaries  ON SATURDAY evening, May  18, Lodge No. 119 of the  B.P.p.E. held a social evening  in the Parish Hall. They were  honored by the presence of Mr.  Johnson Peters, District Deputv  Grand Exalted Ruler; Mr. M.  Stewart, Gfrand Trustee and  secretary of the B. C. Elks Association and Dr. J. C. McDonald, president of the B.C. Elks  Association.  A lovely social evening was  enjoyed by the forty members  nresent. The following day, a  luncheon party of twelve were  taken to Cheekye for chicken  luncheon at the famed Fisher  Lodge. The local lodge is expecting the "Travelling Elk*'  with a hundred or more members on June 26, 1946 by a  special chartered boat.  Saturday evening, June 1,  1946 the B.P.O.E. Lodge held  its   Trans-Canada   Ball   in   aid  By Margaret Allan  (Sechelt West)  THIS IS a legend about Glamis  Castle, the ancestral home of  our present Queen. It seems  they started to build it on a different site than the present one.  For some unknown reason, as  the workmen arrived in the  mornings, the work they had  done the previous day was all  taken down. The ghosts must  have had labor troubles, too!  Right here at West Sechelt  we have a legend in the making, too.  On the Mason Road there are  two bad spots over which some  queer things happen. First of  all, we pester the government  for about six months. ?vd then  one day along comes the grader���*  man. He is received with smiles  from everyone, like Admiral  Halsey going into Japan. He  fixes the road.  Night comes, and rain in the  morning. Presto! the road disappears again. No road. No  bus.  I often wonder that on Saturday nights (I think that was  the night Tam-O-Shanter lost  the tail off his horse) that some  of the boys don't sink into it,  ���and-^at1-;we,.d6rj_t.-fmal"th'em: on.  Sunday ::^mbr^mjgs-i?>wiih~',T^e_f.  faces sticking out of the naud  and their ears holding them up.  I understand it nearly swallowed the grader.  As time goes on, I suppose,  we will keep on pestering the  government and stalking the  engineers, and we will still  have the Moat Mystery with  us. Who knows���we might go  back a whole decade���and have  a haunted house!  Escapes Injury  ���SECRET   COVE���Mr.   Ivor   B.  Jorgenson of Secret Cove narrowly escaped serious injury to  himself and damage to his car  on Sunday afternoon when a  front tire apparently blew out  and he lost control of the auto.  Mr. Jorgenson was on his way  to Seattle and was hurrying to  catch the water bus at Gibsons  Landing. When the blowout occurred he had little control over  the vehicle and it threatened to  swerve sharply to the left, but  the driver fought against this,  believing the car would roll  over at the speed he was travelling. He managed to get it  turned to the right again and  went off the road and down a  steep slope several hundred feet  east of the Selma Park store.  Luckily the car > went slowly  down the slope and came to rest  against a stump or would have  carried on down another 75 feet  to the beach below.  IB Page Two  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C_  Friday, June 7, 1946  Wxt Coast Njeuis  il  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!  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  Riyer, 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  HELP WANTED  WANTED a general store clerk,  experienced.    Gulf   Mainland  Co-operative   Store,   Roberts  Creek. 39  MISCELLANEOUS  SAWS GUMMED, lawn mowers  overhauled and sharpened,  scissors, shears and knives  ground. 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  NOTICE  OF  CANCELLATION  OF RESERVE  NOTICE is hereby given that  the Reserve established under  authority of 0)rder-in-Council  No. 1653, aproved December 9th,  1943, notice of which was published in the British Columbia  Gazette of December 16th, 1943,  is cancelled in so far as it relates  to the following described  lands*  Blocks 41 and 42 of Lot 1316,  Group 1, New Westminster District,, Plan 1804, containing 5.18  acres... ��� -  Lot 5940, Group 1, New Westminster District, containing 6.10  acres.  Lot 38 of part Lot 1316, Group  1, New Westminster -District,  Plan 180, containing 5.18 acres.  Lot 24 of Lot 1392, Group 1,.  New Westminister District,  Plan 5388, containing 7.10 acres.  H. CATHCART,  Deputy Minister of Lands.  Department of  Lands nad Forests,  Victoria, B.C.,  May 2nd, 1946. 1  LEGAL  NOTICE  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  io Lease Land  In New Westminster Land  District Land Recording District of Vancouver, and situate  about 2 Vz miles North-West of  Sechelt, B.C., being part of D.L.  3824 and T.L. 10220P.  Jim Rennie, Correspondent  The Hong Kong built schooner  '^Romance;" made Grantham's  her port-of-call last week end.  It's too bad to see such a stout  rigged ship without the sails  she was rigged to carry. Engines may be up-to-date but  make  that  bonnie  boat  almost  ghost like.  * *    *  The high tide of June 1 coming late in the evening was the  real "makoy" for* old and young  to clear logs and debris off the  beaches. First prize went to  Messrs. Bingley, Walker, Greig  and Cornish as they paddled a  "float with shovels, manned by  a crowd of yelling happy kids.  The night's work was brought  to a close with a beach fire and  weiner roast.  * *.   *  Mr. and Mrs. Steadman of the  Guest House made a happy  choice by taking down the fence  from in front of their garden  facing the beach. Looking at it  from the wharf it makes a nice  picture and the camp chairs,  hammock and bird house are  restful to the eye. On the ramp  in front they have painted a  large sized checker board anjd  there is a neat cabinet containing   ringed   men   and   hooked  canes for moving same.  * *    *  Gibsons and Granthams Lnd.  are growing so rapidly that a  few road signs would be a great  help. One is puzzled when directing a stranger as to where  Mr. So and So lives and you  tell him to turn to the right at  the gravel pit, then you will  come to a broken down bridge,  with three new planks and if  you get across, with your life its  a red house with a green roof  on  the  lane   above  the  road���  you can't miss it���good luck.  * *    *  The Harmony Group of the  W.A. held their monthly meeting at the home of Mrs. Chambers on June 3, the president,  Mrs. Parkinson was in the  chair. Arrangements were made  NOTICE  MR. AND Mrs. George Wright  have taken over the Henderson Place at Wilson Creek.  Fresh vegetables in season also  vegetable plants. 39  RADIOS  1946 RADIOS in stock. Victor,  Marconi, Stromberg- Carlson,  Northern Electric, Stewart  Warner and General Electric.  Exide and Burgess Batteries,  C.C.M. Cycles, G i 1 s o n Gas  Washers. Authorized dealer,  Tommy Thomas, Pender Harbour, tfn  FOR SALE  FOR SALE one 10-10 Lawrence  Donkey complete with rigging, lines and sled. First class  condition, used approximately  six months. Price $6,000.00. On  Model 38 Lawrence Donkey  equipped with 150 h.p. Hercules  Motor, complete with rigging,  lines, sled and fall leads. First  class condition, all new roller  bearing blocks. Price $6,200.00.  Reply Box 12, Gibsons Landing,  B.C. 1  WANTED  USED   CAR,  light  delivery  or  pickup   preferred.    Jack  Ab-  blett, Gibsons Landing. 39  WEDDING   STATIONERY  Engraved or standard wedding invitations, announcements. Also wedding cake  boxes, complete with cards, 95c  dozen. The Coast News, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  Take notice that I, Joseph J.    for a garden party to be heldi  Stefanini of Vancouver, B.C.,  occupation, Monument Manufacturer, intends to apply for  a lease of. the following described lands:  at the home of Mrs. Tom Alan  on July 5. Mrs. Fred Soames  delighted the members with a  narrative of the early days of  settlement at Soames Point and  Commencing at a post planted    on the night of a storm being  at the South-West Corner being  5.00 Chains West of the South-  East Corner, of D.L. 3824; thence  North 7.50^ Chains; thence East  15.00 Chains; thence South 7.50  Chains; thence West 15.00  commencement  and  containing  welcomed as guest by an Indian  family of the Flat Head Tribe  and bedded down on the floor,  wrapped in comfortable Indian  blankets. Before tea was served  Mrs. Allan Farquhar was presented   with   a   beautiful   blue  Chains more or less to point of    vase  filled  with  snap-dragons,  11.25 acres, more or less.  JOSEPH J. STEFANINI?   -���  per Frank D. Rice, Agent.  Dated April 30th, 1946. 40  ^ WANTED  ELECTRIC Washing Machine  ��� for cash. Phone or write Bay-  view Lodge, Selma Park.       39  KEYS TO ORDER���  All kinds of keys made to  order. Send sample you wish  duplicated. Muir's Hardware,  at Powell River (Westview) B.C.  WYNGAERT'S  Cash and Carry  GROCERY  GIBSON'S LANDING  H  Lowest Price-in the District  m  New Location below Howe  Sound United School  Iris   and   ferns   as   a   wedding  from the ladies.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Spencer have  . moved into their new bungalow  over looking the wharf. Its very  spacious and up-to-date and we  hope the family will enjoy its  comforts   for   many   years   to  come.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Haggle of Vancouver have rented Mrs. Spencer's "Spring" cottage for the  month of June and will have as  their guests Mrs. Haggles father  and mother, Mr. and Mrs. Mc-  Cullough of Vancouver who  are natives of Scotland.  PRINTING���  The Powell River News commercial printing department  offers the best type selectisn  and superior workmanship  and design.  The POWEL RIVER  NEWS  PHONE 255  Inez  Willison,   Correspondent  Dave Rees, a mechanic with  the RCAF, has spent his holiday with a former buddy, FO.  Bill Craighead.  * *    *  Rev. A. Green, with the new  John Antle, stopped in for a  brief visit here.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. E. Miller of  Portland, Oregon, have spent a  few days' holidays with the Wilt  lison's.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Ivor B. Jorgenson have returned from Vancouver, where they visited on a*  combined business and pleasure  trip. g s  * *    * .    ������ ���  Miss Shirley Green has re-  turr��_i��4iome after a few days'  visit in Vancouver.  * *    *  Mr. Jim Dennis has been visiting for the past week with Mr.  Ed Lang.  * *    *  Mrs. Lottie Chipchase and  her small son Chester, of Van  couver, have spent a few dajfc'  holidays at the home of Mr. A.  Anderson.  FRESH   MEATS  ��� HARDWARE  ��� SHELL OIL  ��� FISH CAMP  Pender Harbour  Enjoy Your Vacation  in the Mountains  FOR YOUR HEALTH  AND RECREATION  SQUAMISH HOTEL  SQUAMISH, B.C.  Mr. and Mrs. E. Finch  "Prompt Attention To Mail Orders!"  * RESTMORE FURNITURE:  Beds, Springs, Mattresses  it General Electric APPLIANCES:  Radios, Refrigerators  &  Washing Machines  it FURNITURE: Occasional Tables, Cedar Chests, Lamps etc  ��!���  RAN S FURNITURE  WESTVIEW, B. C. - Phone 230  The Only Remedy for Hunger is  f.0tJff.  (1) BUY AND USE LESS  BREAD, FLOUR AND OTHER  WHEAT PRODUCTS, MEAT,  CHEESE AND EGGS. SUBS-  TITUTE VEGETABLES,  FRUIT AND FISH WHERE  POSSIBLE.  (2) KEEP YOUR HOME  STOCKS LOW ��� BUY ONLY  ENOUGH FOR IMMEDIATE  REQUIREMENTS.      .  The'most efficient way in  which we can send increased bulk shipments of  WHEAT, MEAT, CHEESE  and EGGS to needy countries is through the Canadian government food  Boards. These increased  bulk shipments can only  be made providing we  reduce our own consumption. Here are five important ways by which  we can make greater  quantities of food available for export:  (3)   AVOID ALL WASTE.  (4) GROW A VICTORY GARDEN AGAIN THIS YEAR.  PLANT MORE THIS TIME IF  YOU CAN.  (5) DONATE ANY MEAT  COUPONS YOU CAN SPARE.  ENQUIRE AT YOUR LOCAL  RATION BOARD. Friday, June 7, 1946  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C  Page ��#f^ss��  MRS. W. D. GILBERT  Correspondent  Mr. and Mrs. E. Nadeau have  left Selma Park *-to reside in  North Vancouver. They were  accompanied by the latest addition to their family���one (Sf  Geraldine Vint's small pups  whose new home was equipped  with a hot water bottle and a  stuffed furry rabbit to heip  ease the parting from mama.  Betty, daughter of Mrs. R.  Livesey is spending her holidays with her mother.  * *    *  Mrs. W. Scott and family  have left Selma Park to join  Mr.  Scott in Salmon Arm.  * *    *  Mrs. J. Sowerby has had her  son and his bride visiting her.  * *  . *  Mrs. Geo. Wood of Powell  River has been the guest of Mr.  and Mrs. J. Mowatt for the  past  few  days.  Guests at Selma Lodge were  Mrs. Beulah Colcliff, Miss Nellie Webster, Mrs. Michie, Mrs.  Wally Edwards, Mrs. Mackie,  Mrs. Ferguson. *  * *    *  Occupying the cottages of  Mr. and Mrs. Flay are: Mrs. R.  Dillabo.ugh, Mrs. G. Mills, Mrs.  F. M. Sharpe, Mrs. S. N. Thomson and their families.  * *    *  Guestes at Bayview were  Mrs. A. L. Woods, and Mrs. J.  Forsyth.  I.W.A. Irked by Agreement Between  Company and Employees, Says Foley  THE Province of British Columbia and the Dominion Government  have signed an agreement, for a ten year period, to expand the  existing facilities for Vocational Education on the Secondary School  level. The Dominion Government and the Provincial Government  will give financial assistance on condition that the School Boards  use these funds for extending the present facilities for Vocational  training.  Vocational Courses will be offered Grade X to Grade XII pupils  in High Schools, and additional grants will be given School Boards  providing that the students devote half or more of their time to  Vocational work.  The general purpose of this agreement is to train the youth of  the country so that they will be better fitted when offering their  services to employers, and to help in developing the natural resources  of the country.  iorninvii, cons to suit local needs  Courses may be offered to suit local needs in any one of the  following families of occupations: Forest Industries, Mining. Fishing,  Agriculture, Communications and Transportation, Manufacturing  and Mechanical Occupations, Construction, Business Occupations,  Public Service Occupations, Personal Service, Home Making, and  Artistic Occupations.  BURSARIES  Financial assistance will be given students who wish to take  Vocational courses in a distant High School���if their local High  School does not offer the courses required by the student.  VOCATIONAL TECHNICAL INSTITUTE  A Vocational Technical Institute is proposed to offer advanced  courses for Technicians' to Grade XIV level. Graduates of such an  Institute would follow a new avenue of education to a Junior College  level, and would provide our industries with well-trained Technicians.  ADULT EDUCATION  Vocational buildings and equipment provided under this agreement will be used for adult education purposes. Night schools will  be able to offer extended Vocational curses to the adult population  in the various communities where Vocational Schools are established.  Department of Educafioii  PARLIAMENT BUILDINGS     -     VICTORIA, B. C.  Honourable Geo. M. Weir, Minister.  CLOSING of the Powell River  mills for 36 hours last week  was an act of 'reprisal' by the  I.W.A. leaders against a new  agreement signed between pulp  companies and papermakers'  unions.  This is the opinion of Harold  S. Foley, president, Powell River  company, who, in an interview  with the Vancouver Sun last  week, said:  "Immediately following ' the  successful conclusion of negotiations between the four pulp  companies and the two international unions, the I.W.A. leaders  ordered their pickets, who represent a C.I.O. union organization and who have no connection with out employees or operations, to intervene at Powell  River,   forcing   certain   of   our  people to stop handling logs in  our pond, which had the effect  of  closing  the  plant  early  today, (Thursday).  WHAT IS "HOT"?  "The    issue    apparently    is���  what constitutes 'hot' logs, what  constitutes a 'hot' product? The  general   conception   of   a   'hot'  product  is   one   that  has  been  produced   by   workers   after   a  work stoppage  is in  effect.  In  this case, all logs involved were  produced by I.W.A. union workers before the  day the strike  became effective a fortnight ago.  These logs were also towed in  by union tugs.  "Therefore in the mind of any  reasonable, thinking person there  is no justification whatever for  our logs being branded by the  I.W.A. leaders as being 'hot' and  unfair.  "On the surface, so far as we  can see, it is an unscrupl6us  tactic to cause embarrassment  to another union.  RAPS I.W.A.  "This reprisal on the part of  I.W.A. leaders appears to be in  of the nose or throat. Colds are line with other moves made  highly communicable and under^ since the strike began. While  no circumstances should the in-     by word of mouth, they declare  Our Children  By Adelaide  THIS   WEEK   I   continue   with  further    simple    information  for nursing the sick child:    .  COLDS  Colds are extremely common  among infants and young children. The early signs of a cold  are slight rise in temperature,  restlessness, sneezing, coughing,  and discharge from the nose.  When such signs appear the  baby should be kept in bed. No  cold, no matter how mild,  should be ignored. Such serious1  conditions as bronchitis and  broncho-pneumonia are usually  merely an extension of what  originally was a mild infection  fant be exposed to anyone suffering from a cold. If the mother  has a cold, she should avoid  handling the baby if possible.  If this is not possible, she should  cover her nose and mouth with  a mask. Other members of the  family suffering with colds  should be kept away from the  baby altogether.  EAR ACHE  Young infants are just as susceptible to earache as older  children; in fact it is usually  attributed to teething. Any evidence of this condition should  be considered as a danger signal  and the family physician immediately called. Nothing should  be put in the ear, except on the  advice of the physician. High,  unexplained temperatures are  very often the first sign of disease in the middle ear. Senjd  your problems to this column  and we will do our best to help  you.  they wish to  see grain  loaded  for the starving children of ^ur  former Allies, that they are glad  to see production started in the  box" plants   to   save   the   fruit;  crops and  that  they  want  the  veterans   to   have   lumber,   the  fact remains that these leaders  interpose conditions which make  it almost impossible to accomplish any of the objectives mentioned."  TYPING  SERVICE  Les Peterson  GIBSON'S LANDING  Will Scott  TRANSFER  "REDROOFS"  HALFMOON BAY  General Trucking  Let us help you solve  your transportation  problems!  Cook, VoEen  & 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." Page Four  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Friday, June 7, 1946  By BOB AMESS  BEDTIME STORY FOR THE MODERN CHILD  Heather likes a story "to go to sleep on". And  usually it goes something like this. "Daddy,  will you tell me a story?" "Yes, dear, what  will it be one out of the book from the library?"  "Oh, I think I would like a true one." "O^ki.  then, you snuggle down and I'll tell you one."  So the story starts:  Once on a time there as a little snow flake.  And it nestled away up in a fleecy cloud high  in the sky. ("Daddy, is this a really truly  story, huh?" "Yes���now you stay covered up  nice so that you will get sleepy.") And one  day the cloud came down low over the mountains and was crowded up with other clouds  into a dark cloud. And the little snowflake  and all its brothers and sisters and aunts and  cousins and friends and neighbors in the clouds  jumped out and floated quietly and slowly  down onto the mountainside. And there they  lay silently all through the long winter months.  Then the springtime came, and the soft rain.  The snowflakes began to melt, and as they  melted they ran along the side of the mountain  together so that a little stream was born. The  little creek trickled along down the hillside,  skipping merrily over the stones and splashing  noisily over the steep banks in little waterfalls.  Sometimes it rested, too, in pleasant level  places where it could make a pool. The wild  animals came and drank the water there, and  the little flowers opened wide eyes to admire  themselves reflected in the pool.  So the stream flowed on, and it joined a  another one, until finally the water reached a  big river. A little further down the river men  had made a big dam across the water, so thajt  a big lake was formed. In the the middle of the  dam were big pipes, and through the pipes  the water burst with a great force. It flowed  through the pipes and into a big building where  it was used to spin large wheels with motors  connected to them. This was called a power  house and it made electricity. The electricity  was sent out along wires, over hills and  through valleys, and along the city streets, until  it reached our own corner. Then there was  a wire into our house, and right up to thiis  light that Daddy is going to turn off right now  so you can get to sleep.  THE UNITED States War Department's investigation of caves as passible places of refuge,  and perhaps even as sites for homes and industrial activity in case of an atomic-bomb war,  recalls a book of the last century by Bulwer'-  Lytton which had some weirdly prophetic passages. It was called "The Coming Race", and  was about a people of the future who had established a subterranean world of their own.  They had fled there to escape annihilation.  A newly discovered power, called "Vril", was  capable of being used beneficially, for lighting,  propelling vehicles, operating factories, flying,  or destructively, since each individual could  blast another to a cinder simply by pointing a  rod at him.  Compare it with atomic energy:  It is capable of being raised and disciplined  into the mightiest agency over all forms of  matter, animate or inanimate. It can destroy  like a flash of lightning; yet-differently applied, it can replenish or invigorate, lift, heal  and preserve.  On the report of some observer in an air--  boat, they can estimate unerringly the nature  of intervening obstacles, and the extent of  which the projectile instrument should-J��  charged, so as to reduce to ashes within a space  of time too short for us to venture to specify  it, a capital twice as vast as London.  Bulwer-Lytton's imaginary world had almost  annihilated itself before the survivors learned  that the terrible new power had made war  obsolete. All notions of government by force  gradually vanished, he records. Since everyone  knew that by use of the terribly destructive  agency, small States were as strong as the  larger ones, the necessity for self-preservation  disappeared. Moreover, no State found any  advantage in attempts at aggrandizement.  Atomic energy today is not as far advanced  as Bulwer-Lytton's "Vril". Very few nations  have the facilities for producing the weapons  which descended on Hiroshima and Nagasaki.  It is quite possible, however, that discoveries  and development will give small nations power  to wreck large ones. Will it not then be obvious  that it could result in mutual annihilation?  And with this as a deterrent, could not the  nations see the necessity of collective-security?  by the KILOCYCLE SLEUTH  NOSTALGIC NOTICES  Jack Carson's occasional reference to Milwaukee on his air-  show is no random choice of  his script writers. Jack is the  beer-town's fair-haired boy, he  grew up there after his family  moved down from Canada. Dorothy Claire, young swing-singed  on the Tony Martin airer, is right  at home in Columbia Square  studios, seems she started her  career with Bob Crosby and his  band. London's famous Old Vic  Theatre Company will present  Ibsen's "Peer Gynt" on their  Sunday stint on June 9th . . .  the hour and one-half drama  may be heard on CBS-KIRO at  12 noon.  SUNDAY STRINGS  A new ABC-KJR feature is  the half-hour "Sunday Strings"  program which has replaced the  Stradivari Orchestra" . . . time  is 10:30 a.m. Another new show  is the Let's Laugh program with  Don Wilson as emcee; the time  is Saturdays at noon over NBC-  KOMO. Dinah Shore became the  first women to receive the Distinguished Service Award from  the American Legion recently.  OFF MIKE  Ray Nobel, ork leader on the  Charlie McCarthy airer, wi$ll  take a vacash in New Orleans  this summer. There was no  black market in tickets for the  opening Toscanini concert at La  Scala in Milan, even though ducats went for 800 lire, anyone  lucky enough to get one wouldn't  part with it for any price. Dale  Evans, lovely songstrees with  the Nose, and the Haircut, has  Fisherman's Paradise  ���Cut  Courtesy  of Forest and   Outdoors  been commuting between Hollywood and Las Vegas for the past  few weeks. On location in the  Nevada city for her latest flick,  Dale flew to movietownjfor rehearsals and broadcasts. "Helene  Curtis Presents" is the name of a  new half-hour musical program  and ABC-KJR, time is 9 p.m.  each Sunday. When a guest  made a barbed remark about  mother-in-laws on the Breakr  fast Club, emcee Don McNeill  disagreed, quote "They're wonderful, I treasure mine, only  yesterday I got a new car for  her" unquote. "Wish I could  make a swap like that" replied  the guest.  REMEMBER WHEN  An ancient issue of the Town  Crier, vintage 1934, yields the  following; Bing Crosby had a  fifteen minute stint on CBS:  Wayne King and his ork were  very popular; among the comedians were Burns and Allen,  the Baron Munchausen, and the  Carefree Carnival; Fi'ad Waring,  Ted Fiorito, and Jack Denny  seemed to be the top bands. The  original Hit Parade had made its  bow on KPO and was called  the Big Ten. Ork was under  direction of Meredith Willson  and if our memory serves us  right it was far and above the  present version. Ruth Etting was  chief chirp of the airlanes.1  Among the better programs  which are still being broadcast,  today were the American Album of Familiar Music and the.  Standard Symphony Hour.       /  RECORD DUST .'������������ 1  * Jack. Fina, ^Freddy Martin's  ace 88'er, will form his own!  band in the near future. Hisj  tune "Bumble Boogie"' is fastj  becoming a hit and the Martin  disc is nearing the million mart  in sales, but try ahd buy one?  Buddy Rich is currently at the!  College Inn of Hotel Shermar)  in Chicago, with Alvino Reyj  and Tex Beneke set to foJlow/:  Beneke's record of the "Wiffen|j  poof Song" turns out to be none|  other than that nostalgic dittjl  which graced the succesfua  flick "Winged Victory" more oi  less under the title of "We ard  little black sheep who have los|  our way". Sammy Kaye is cur-l  rently at the L.A. Palladium  His disc "I'm a Big Girl Now';  is  way   out   in  front  in   sale<|  i  HOPKINS LANDING  Wally Graham, Correspondent  WE  ARE   all  pleased  to   heai  that Mrs. Anderson is back a  Hopkins, after being in the hos1  pital in Vancouver seriously ill\  * ��� *    *  Paul Chutter one of the boys  who has been coming up to;  Hopkins every summer for thCj  last many years, deserves ah  our congratulations. He hate  just obtained from the Univers-j  ity B. C. his bachelor of science!  degree and is at present dowr  in   California   enjoying   a   well  earned vacation. ^j  * *    * I  Mr. and Mrs. Johnson have!  made a very beautiful display!  of flowers at their summer  home in Hopkins. Their house)  and garden look as though theyj  had been taken right out of a!  picture   of  Better  Homes   and|  Gardens. ]  * *    * i  May 24 saw nearly all the!  visitors which have ever com*  to Hopkins up here. All thej  houses were filled nad the vis-j  tiors enjoyed a nice weekend. Friday, June 7, 1946  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  -Page Five  THIS information is contributed  by    Lawrence    Porteous    of.  Gibsons. Mr. Porteous f or  twenty years was official weather recorder at Grande Prairie,  Alberta. When he came to Gibsons recently he brought his  thermometers and rain guage  with him and set them up at  his new home. Recordings are as  at the corner of the Sech_J$  Highway and the Pratt Road.  MAY  Max. Min.  May    1  75       48  2 .. _._ ...... 75       48  3    i  78        50  4  62       50  5    .. ,��� 62       38  6    . 65       38  7 : 72       41  8    ..__ 74       49  9 69       50  10     72       44  11    .  69       42  12 .... _.-. 62 46  13 .. :._  63 41  14 ..... 65 41  15 _. . ��� 66 41  16    ���  66       42  17  68       44  18     75       44  19    _-~���^  77       44  20    -.  70        50  21 ._ 1  70        50  22     68       52  23 - .  71        45  24     72        50  25 - .  69        55  26 - .  76       45  27 ..���.  65        50  28  73       46  29     65       42  30     68       38  .  MacLean's Taxi  GIBSONS: LANDING  Shell Oil Station  Phone  2  Long  Specializing in Courtesy  24-HOUR SERVICE  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  You Wreck Them  We Fix Them  Complete Auto Body,  Fenders, Radiators  and Top Repairs  at City Prices  Auto Painting Out  Specialty!  AL. MEE  SECHELT  GARAGE  By Larry Stewa'ri  SUNDAY, May 19, saw local  church choir taking part in  the services held at the beach.  Fourteen made the journey and  in the absence of Rev. Mr. McKay, the services were led and  conducted by some of the beach  members. Regret was expressed  by the Townsite group for having to leave early to make skip  connections.  * *    *  On Thursday, May 23, Mrs.  W. St. Laurent entertained in  honor of her first daughter-in-  law, Mrs. Hughie St. Laurent.  This was the first visit of the  honored guest to our communis  and great pleasure was expressed by the guests in meeting a  very charming young bride. The  marriage took place in Montreal  on May 4 and Mr. and Mrs. St.  Laurent are to be congratulated  on such a popular addition  to a very popular family.  * *    *  Softball season is away to a  rather one-sided start, with the  high-school team mowing down  everything it has met so far, but  beware, there'll come a day.  * *    *  The weather lately, has been  a boom to the local gardeners.  This last week or two has been  busy ones with shovels, rakes  and hoes and most are settling:  back now to keeping the weeds  from crowding out their efforts.  Yes, considering the many gardening hazards encountered in  our mountain home, we take a  back seat to none.  * *    *  On May 25, the beach held  their yearly May Day celebration. For the first time in a  great many years, the mine had  a holiday too and many made  the trip 'to "theT beach for the  sports crowning of the copper  queen, the ball game and dance.  Yes, the Townsite had a rather  deserted look that day but wait,  our turn will come on July 1.  * *    *  A number of visitors were in  the community over the holidays week-end. Elizabeth McKenzie, Hughie St. Laurent,  Frank and Gordon Bogle were  visitinsf home. Bill Miller was  also noticed among the visitors.  Sunday, May 26, saw the  swimming nool opened for the  season. Although the weather  was just a shade on the cool,  side for swimming, many enjoyed a plunge. Miss Ruth Johnson, who is on a month's holiday from her duties at the  Vancouver General Hospital, is  acting as attendant until one of  the high-school girls are free to  take over.  * *    *  Local 663 of the LU.M.M. and  S. W. met the company this next  week in the meeting drawing  up a new yearly contract. From  this meeting came the burning  question of the week. Does the  recent legislation, pertaining to  the Fourty-four hour week,  cover the hardrock mines?  The face and the neck contain one-fourth of all our  muscles.  From the B. C. Capital  ion  urtacing  NEARLY $1,000,000 will be  spent this year by the Public  Works department on the surfacing of provincial highways,  it was announced by the honorable E. C. Carson, minister of  public works. The work however, is dependent upon the delivery of asphalt.  Tenders for the surfacing  work have been called and the  work will be pressed forward  during the fine summer months.  The tenders cover four main  contracts-���one covering Vancouver Island, one the Fraser  Valley and Lower Mainland, one  in the Okanagan and the other  in the Upper Fraser Valley.  FRUIT  SHIPMENT  Three thousand tons of ras-  " berries and strawberries frojn  this year's pack in British Columbia have been contracted for  by the United Kingdom Ministry of Food, it was announced  by the honorable L. H. Eyres,  minister of Trade and Industry.  These berries will be shipped in  S02 solution but some concern  is felt in connection with the  fulfilling of this contract inasmuch as 15,000 barrels are needed and the present strike situation may make it difficult to  secure the necessary shipping  material.  NEW INDUSTRY  The provincial Department of  Fisheries in co-operation with  the Dominion Government,  will embark upon an experiment  with a view to establishing a  lobster industry on the coast.  Fifty acres of foreshore on the  coast near Nanaimo have been  set aside for this purpose. Lobsters will be imported from the  Atlantic .seaboard with a view  to establishing them here.  PARK RESORT  Tenders for the construction  of an elaborate tourist resort in  Manning Park have been called  by the B. C. Forest Service, it  was announced by the honorable E. T. Kenney, Minister of  Lands and Forests.  The initial expenditure will  be. approximately $50,000 and  the resort ultimately may be  developed into a. $200,000 undertaking. The site for the concession is six miles east of Allison Pass on the Hope-Princeton Highway.  ��� Picnics to Bowen Island during this past week include the  the following: West Vancouver  High School, Vancouver Technical School, The Army and  Navy Stores and Knox United  Sunday School. In spite of the  warnings of the early morning  thunderstorm on Sunday, members of several picnics arrived  only to face a dull day and  heavy rain showers.  If Clothes Could Onhj Talk  By EDNA JAQUES  THE SETTING  An attic somewhere in Canada where the lady of the house  has the hoarding habit, good to  a certain extent, but dynamite  with millions of people in Europe suffering from lacjk of  warm clothing.  Of course this couldn't Be  your attic . . . or could it?  OLD TWEED SUIT  To a pert number on the next  clothes hanger.  "Here I hang, month after  month. The only time I ever see  the sunlight is when the mus-  sus takes me down and hangs  me on the clothes line in the  back yard to air . . . then back  Icome into this attic . . . I'm  so sick of attics I could split a  seam."  SLICK LITTLE DRESS  "Me, too, sister. The young  lady of the family, Miss Fanny,  bought me to go to a ball game  four years ago, she wore me  once���just once���had a fight  with her date and said I brought  her bad luck and here I've hung  ever since, with only the occasional airing to keep the moths  away. The way I feel now, I  wish the moths would get me,  at least I'd be useful for something-���if   only   to   make   more  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 GO., LTD.  Nanaimo, B. C.  .  moths."  TWEED SUIT  "The first place the missus  wore me was the some sort of a  hunting party. I was fresh and  new then and the master said I  looked "chic" whatever that  means. The mistress had a wonderful time ahd then got sore  at me because she said I was  "really too warm for steam  heated houses" so here I've hung  like a side of beef ever since. I  sure wish I could get out and  be some use in the world."  WOOL DRESS  "I like going on hikes and  picnics and ball games too, after all we're only young once.  I'm such a nice color too, you  don't get these rich browns  every day now. I go well with  autumn days, rusty colored  leaves and golden rod are right  up my alley ... I wish the young  miss would take me for a walk  some day or give me away to  someone who would appreciate  me".  TWEED SUIT  "Yesterday the attic window  was open to let the air through  and I heard two women talking  on the sidewalk right in front  of the gate any they were having a real go of it.  One of them said that there,  are millions of people in Europe  who need arm clothing. My  dear, did I ever; start to listen  in after that, wouldn't it be  wonderful to get e trip to Europe, after sll, my dye came  from there and I feel sort cf  related to them."  WOOL DRESS  "It would be wonderful to  really know that you were doing some good in the orld too,  even a dress likes to know it is  appreciated. Life is pretty dull  in this cobwebby attic, I'd rather  be thread-bare en someone's  back than hang here and just  get limp from age".  The marriage has been solemnized in the Catholic church  at Port Hammond of Alice Parassini and Anthony Stobart.  The ceremony was preformed  by Father Carol on May 28 at  3 p.m. for the daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. John Parassini and  the son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas:  Stobart.  The bride chose for her marriage a dusty rose suit with  white accessories and a corsage  of roses. Mrs. % Fogolin the  bride's sister chose as her outfit a beige suit with brown  accessories and a corsage of pink  carnations.  Mr. Bruno Parassini, a brother of the bride was best man.  A wedding supper was served  for the friends of the happy  couple at the home of the bride's  parents.  For traveling the bride donned a light fur trimmed top  coat. The newlyweds will spend  their honeymoon in Victoria.   '  The bride is a former resident of Woodfibre having lived  with her sister, Mrs. V. Fogolin  for nearly 3 years.  BOWEN  *  Miss P. Punrieii, Correspondent  IT���������__���_������������������_____���_���__���________���_��  ON JUNE  1,  Mr.  C.  Black of  Britannia   Beach,   took   over  the management of Bowen Park  store.    Mr.   Wes   Graham   has  been manager for the past four  years.  *    *    *  Tuesday, May 28th, was a  busy day for Mr. Tom Smith,  the first aid attendant. In mid-  afternoon Mr. Jack Kheo was  rushed to Vancouver with ap-  penticitis. An operation was  not necessary and he has since  returned to Bowen. Later in the  day, Mr. Walt Punnett injured  his knee and was taken to the  Shaughnessy hospital.  ERIC INGLIS  GENERAL  TRUCKING  and FUEL  Gibson's Landing  Thomas  BEASLEY  General  Merchant  Bus stop at Sports  Fishing Centre  HALFMOON BAY  Specializing its   ,  Standard Oil Products Page  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C._  Friday, June 7, 1946  By W. Roberts, Hardy Island.  ���    ���The third in a series���    _  HAVING PAID a visit after  some years absence to my old  home at Roberts Creek, where  I was very surprised to find so  many new homes growing up in  the woods there, and after my  different talks with the builders of these homes���all of  them with different ideas of a  perfect home���I now believe  my last idea might be of some  help these days.  Back in 1936 you might remember we all had more time  than money. As I see it, there  is not much difference between  then and now, only in the name.  We have more cash on hand,  less time to build, but we must  balance this for we can't buy  the goods we believe we must  have to build our home with.  So today we are about as we  were then, when I said "Let's do  as our grandfathers did���let's  help ourselves to a home, and  let's have the best there is to be  had.  We did this in every way.  When I returned to this, our  home,   I  felt  sure  I   had   seen  nothing better, nor one I would  consider   in   exchange.  I had listened to some tell of  my building of this home, how  I had taken rough lumber and  made the windows with pieces  of glass of different sizes and  shapes; of taking gravel from  the beach and putting a little  cement to it and getting these  wonderfully bright clean floors.  Of going to the woods and of  bringing back these bright, varnished walls; of going back and *  bringing out cedar shakes for  the roof.  We had, not nails, but just  wooden pegs to hold things together. They are one inch and  bigger, and hundreds of them  are hidden within the thousand  MacLeod Bros.  GENERAL STORE  PENDER HARBOUR  > DRY GOODS  > GROCERIES AND  MEATS  > FISHING SUPPLIES  > HOME OIL AGENT  )  INDEPENDENT  FISH BUYERS  (and more)  pieces which went  into the twenty outer walls.  The fireplace is built without  a firebrick; the water pool cost  but a little labour.  And so on.  Yes, of course you can receive  such things, but you must not  mind being called a work-hound  or even a damned fool to put^so  much work into such a thing  when you might get it for less  labor.  One friend, as he walked with  us, said "You will not understand me when I say that all  this work���for I see the work  more than the beauty���makes  me feel sick inside."  Like him, you may find yourself feeling sick and tireo, but  the fact remains that it took  more than just looking at it to  complete the job. My sickness  left me after a night's sleep. I  might say to you men who can  not get a good night's sleep that  you might even be ahead of nye  and get two good things at once.  As I walked and talked with  these new builders, I saw labor  going as smoke goes. I saw cement mixed three to one for a  garden walk, when my own old  work���still in good shape���was  near and I remembered that it  was mixed eight to one. I have  the same mixtures in many of  the places here at Sunray.  I saw, spring and summer, cut  logs peeled in the bush ready  for that log cabin which is to  look as mine do. They were  cut in winter when the bark  had to be chewed off bit by bit,  leaving a reddish color with yellow markings���<alawys restfui  to the eye and mind.  One cannot put into words  what the eye sees in such work.  No two eyes see the same two  things. Some have gone back  to that labour they had given  up. Some changed that idea of  their dream home. At least-one  felt all rich inside.  So I just say to those who  may be interested to come and  see for themselves. And we  hope that you might see something which may help, you get  a better home, for remember,  home is just a step from Heaven .. . that place where Peace  on Earth must land first or not  at all.  So build a fit place for peace  and we may expect it in our  Lime.  "Your Western  Shopping  //  QUALITY  MERCANDISE  LOWER  PRICES  BETTER  SERVICE  GUARANTEED  DELIVERY  George   Siggers,   Correspondent  This will find its way a little  late, but a gala day such as we  had here May 25 should get  some mention.  The sports were held in the  morning, but we're sorry to say  without the help of the chap  with the straw hat. It seems  he was singing his way to fame  at that time. The crowning and  the official opening of our new  swimming pool was held at the  appointed times, thanks to the  weather man, who threatened us  with rain at noon, but held off.  There was a goodly crowd in  attendance, with Mr. C. P.  Browning giving the opening  address at the pool. This was  followed by swimming events  and some fancy diving. Actually  the pool was opened the evening before, when a bunch o|  spirited youths took the. plunge,  some with clothes and some not  as such. We might add a word  of warning here���Don't do any  soldier dives off the high board.  Ask Mr. Bacon���he knows.  After supper there was a good  ball   game   between   the   Mine  and Beach teams.  There was an  argument with every pitch, an  occurrence to be expected when  these two teams meet. The bq>^  from the Beach on 9-4, thanks  to the help of    Harvey    Rees'  home run with the bases loaded.  The dance as bigger and better than ever and Mr. Dunbar  and his committee deserve a lot  of credit for their time and the  work they put in.   The visitors  from out of town were too numerous to single out, but we're  quite sure    they    all    enjoyed  themselves till the end. We did.  * * *  On June 1 Britannia High  School held their annual picnic at Bowen Island. I don't  think there were any sports of  the athletic nature, but some of  the girls came home reluctantly  after meeting new heart-throbs,  especially one from Trapp Tech.  * *    *  While on the subject of the  higher learning, we offer our  congratulations to our only student at the UBC, Bill Hatch,  who successfully passed his ex-   ���  ams.  * *    *  The children were given a  treat this week-end at the sight  of 15 packhorses which were  brought here to pack materials  for the work to be done oh Park  Lane dam this summer.  * *    *  We will soon have another  war bride at Britannia. Chuck  Nicholson was down to Vancouver to meet his lovely wife,  but she is staying in town until  Chuck has the house all spic*'n  span.  * *    *  At last Reyburn's Red Sox  can gloat over their two successive victories. They now hold  the top spot in the league. I'm  afraid that Mr. Wilkinson will  have to reorganize, before the  thing gets too serious for hiriu to  handle.  ���x6i_��*:<:v_i-���;-;��i  _5K__i^:____i___S ]  Wins $1000  Because he lost the forfeit on a Holly-f  wood radio show Herbert Holland of Losi  Angeles had ,to fly to Yellowknife and bring back goldS  samples to win $1000. Here he is on arrival at Vancouver^  by Trans..Canada Airlines, en route home. Stewardess!!  Helen Smith and Captain John Laskoski eye the precious!]  bag of nuggets which earned him the forfeit moneys  Whisked by plane and dog-sled to within 100 miles of the^  Arctic Circle, Holland grew an authentic beard to sho\tff|  the folks back home.  road sides which will be a big  improvement.  * *    *  David   Flumerfelt   is   returning home from the hospital otf  June 4.  * *    *  Registration   of   all   children  who are to start school in Sep-  ft  n  - : _ {{j  tember is requested as soon as  possible. h  Mr. J.  Edlund is home fronil  Kelsey Bay to be with his fam^f  ily until the strike is over.      $  ���    **... v/  Mr.   and   Mrs.   W.   B.   Foley]  spent a few days in Vancouver!  "A Place I Like to Buy From  9f  If  #  General Merchants  DAVIS BAY ^ WILSON CREEK  i  ���Ji  WOODWARDS  MAIL ORDER SERVICE  Vancouver, British Columbia  ROBERTS CREEK  L. Flumerfelt, Correspondent  A chimney fire at the home  of Mr. and Mrs. Elsdon caused  a little excitement here but  the commotion was soon over  when it was found the first w?^  nothing serious.  * *    *  Doreen   Vosper   has   started  to work in Mr. Shaw's store.  * *    *  Anxiety over the loggers  strike is increasing everywhere.  The men are working for the  B. C. Power Commission cutting   trecV   and   clearing   the)  ��� because the money spent by  American visitors filters into every  community. It puts extra cash in the  pockets of Canadians, boosting business for the farmer, the town merchant, the city worker. It's to everybody's interest to protect this profitable business, particularly in this*  critical year when friendly, courteous  treatment of our guests will pay big  dividends in the years ahead.  CANADIAN,TRAVEL  BUREAU  Dmpartm*nlofTiria&Ct��m��rc+Ottawa.  ft  ^ Friday, June 7, 1946  _ THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  -Page Seven  EXPERT WATCH REPAIRS  Engraving and Diamond  Setting  Also Clocks, Jewelery, Etc.  Workmanship guaranteed.  Moderate charges. Returned  by registered mail 3 days  after received.   Mail to:  1031  Robson  St., Vancouver  LEIPPI'S JEWELERY  l  I.  I  I  AND COMPANY LTD.  GIBSON'S LANDING^  General Trucking  and Fuel  S^OQOOOOOOCOOOOQOOOOOOQO;  jiA rj:wofaoiati.....  {For- more than 50 years,  fVNION has served the  I'coastal communities of  iBritish Columbia with passenger and freight  transportation.  *  ally sailings to Howe  Bouncl or Gulf Coast  points via Virion snips  as per schedule. Regular  jand special trips via  ijHowe Sound Ferries departing from Whytecliffe  or Fisherman's Cove.  n  i  i  SECHELT STORE  # . ���  A good supply of general  merchandise always in  stock. Rennie's, Brack-  ma n-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.  By MAISIE DEVITT  I SAW a show the other night, called "Over Twenty-One"���with  Irene Dunn and Alexander Knox. I went to see it mainly because  I had read somewhere that it was one of two plays written about  that sparkling poet and famous wit, Dorothy Parker. Of which  Miss Parker is reported to have remarked bitterly, "And now I  suppose if I wrote a play about myself they'd sue for plagiarism."  Anyhow the picture won't walk off with any Oscars, although  to quote the inimitable Dorothy again, "the leading actors went  through the gamut of emotions���from A to B." However there  were a couple of speeches that did ring the bell. They describied  the kind of world that G.I. Joe expected to return to, when the  war was won. Well, G.I. Joe must be turning in his grave at the  recent happenings in the land of the free and the home of the  brave.  * * * *  Strikes���strikes���-strikes! And of course, the strikers are  always to blame. Despite the fact that the black market flourishes  like the green bay trees. Despite the fact that inflation is rife, even  in this our own country. Ask any housewife whether prices haven't  skyrocketed lately. I, for one, priced an article of furniture the  other day, and was told that it had gone up about seven dollars���  on a twenty-five dollar article���since April. Where are our price  controls? Echo answers "where"? And it isn't high wages that have  caused this inflation; because wages, in this country anyway,  just haven't kept pace.  That very model of a perfect president���Mr. Truman��� is about  to introduce a bill that is the direct opposite of democratic. This  legislation, if passed, will enable the government to draft men in  peacetime for government work. And would it stop there? Once  the wedge was, driven how long would it be before labor was  completely hog-tied and impotent? I sincerely hope that the  bill gets the ignominious defeat it deserves. I guess the fight has  really just begun for G.I. Joe in the sweet land of liberty.  * ��� ���     ' * * *  We had a cancer drive the other week. The public was being  educated about a cruel and insidious disease. Our leaders need a  little educating on the sarnie subject. Once more they are playing  the old game of complacency and appeasement. Too busy tilting  at the Russian bear to see the real tumor sending out its malignant  fungus spores. Franco and Fascist Spain, they say, are not a threat  to world peace. Once upon a time, there was a funny little man  :who^ranted and-JPavedJ. Nobody' took him seriously with his youth  movements arid pagan cults. That cartoon-faced little paperhanger  was nnt considered a threat to world peace���once.  Personality���   ���Sketches  By LES PETERSON  HECTOR Leslie enlisted in the  Water Transport of the Royal  Canadian Army Service Corps  in March, 1943. As diesel engineer on coastal supply ves^.  sels he travelled to such scattered bases as Ketchikan, Alaska, the Queen Charlotte Islands, and Prince Rupert. He  continued with this service until discharged from the Army  in April, 1946. Hector is at present employed at the MacKenzie  and Laval Logging Company  Camp at Half Moon Bay, as  loader.  Food is the world's number  one problem. Buy less ... use  less . . . waste nothing. Share  with the hungry!  Charlie DeBalinhard  Gibsons* Landing  WATKINS DEALER  Mail  Orders Will Receive  Prompt Attention  Repairs to...  ��� Typewriters  ��� Adding Machines  ��� AH Business  Machines  Coast News Ltd.  moooooooq  WILSON CREEK  MRS. D. ERICKSON  Correspondent  ��� r ���  From Glendale, California, a  visitor, is Mr. Tom Bennet, at  the home of Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Hicks. Tom is a grandson  of Captain and Mrs. Cope, old-  time residents here, and now  living  on   Vancouver   Island.  * *    *  Mr. George Marsden, chairman and Mrs. R. B. Burns, secretary of the Gibsons Landing  School Board while on a trip of  inspection recently stopped for  lunch with the L. S .Jacksons.  * *    *  Holiday visitors around the  Creek include Mr. and Mrs. J.  Davis visiting Charlie and Gladys Royal. Sechelt residents will  remember Mr. Davis, who was  operator at the power house,  and resided with the family at  Sechelt.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Darcy Nicker-  son are visitors from Vancouver.  L.  S. Jackson is down from  Toba Inlet.  * *    *  This correspondent is very  much interested in seeing items  of news from Britannia Beach  included in our paper now.. We  lived at the Townsite for several years and have many happy memories of times and old  friends there.  * *    *  The roofing contractors are  busy on the new Standard Oil  station here, and are staying at  Mrs. Erickson's home for a few  days. So far no cases of poisoning or stomach trouble reported.  Imer   Beamish,   Correspondent  . Mr. Breen Melvin of the Extension Department of the University of B. C. visited Egmont  on Tuesday, May 21, and addressed a meeting of the Egmont and District Credit Union. The attendance was not  large but those present showed  keen interest. All questions  asked were well handled by Mr.  Melvin, and the net result will  be a further widening and  deepening of the knowledge of  credit union work.  * *    *  A membership meeting of the  Egmont Fishermen's Co-op was  held in the school on Saturday  May 25, when an interesting  discussion took place covering  many of the problems common  to fishermen. Routine business  was transacted also.  A camp committee to serve  terms of three, two and one  year was elected. The names,  in order of service given, were  Wm. A. Griffith, Robert Jeffries,  and John Lonsdale.  Many improvements are being planned for the next year  or two at their new and permanent location at Ellice Bay.  Co-operation has taken a big  hold at Egmont and appears to  be here to stay.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. John West have  just returned from the city after  a business visit of several days.  * *    *  Mr. Fred McNutt returned on  Tuesday from a lengthy business visit to the city.  * *    *  A very welcome shower was  seen for several hours this morning  (May 27)'���a fine thing for  the gardens, some of which are  getting a bit dry.  *    *    *  The B. C. Packers' buying  scow, which has been here most  of the winter, was moved away  recently. We were unable to  learn its destination.  *    *    *  Mr. George Kimberley made  a quick trip to the city and return last week.  The English  Prestwich Air  Cooled Engines  Are Better  see  Wally Graham  Gibson's   Landing  JERVIS WATER  TRANSPORT  PENDER   HARBOUR  TOWING  AND  CHARTER  SERVICE  Operated   By  W. H. HEARD  PENDER  HARBOUR  .1  Pender Harbour Traders Ltd.  Madeira Park, Pender Harbour  MERCHANTS and MARINE ENGINEERS  Birx-fPiiro  S-TPP-t-BS  Plywood, Wallboard,  Roofing-,  Shingles,  Cement  SAAB and BOORS  and  ______*�� s*A_srTS  "Sea King" Brand  BUILDERS'  HARDWARE  FXtTTMB-SrO  SUPPLIES  LINOLEUM  MARINE  PUMPS  "Jabisco"  ROPE and CANVAS  LUMBER  MARINE   ENGINES  (new)  Lauson, gas  Murphy���Deisel  Hendy���Deisel  MARINE  ENGINES  (Rebuilt)  MARINE  SUPPLIES   and  Fissmct GEAR  by Lipsett'B  STOCKS CARRIED  We carry stocks of most items.   Ask us to submit quotations  for  your  requirements.    You   will   find   pur  prices  compare  favorably  with   city  prices.  W�� bold dealerships from some of the best supply  houses in Vancouver.  GOOD QUALITY ��� FAXR PRICE  ^  Sunset Hardware  GIBSON'S  LANDING  We Have a Full Line of  PLUMBING SUPPLIES  Order Your  FRIGIDAIRES  BEATTY WASHERS  WEST1NGHOUSE  ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES  From Us Now!  Agents for  ST- Page Eight  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Friday, June 7, 1946  Food ies urgently needed in  Europe and the Far East. Do  your bit for hungry humanity  by conserving food. But less . . .  use less . . . waste nothing  By Mrs. O. Dubois  GENERAL STORE  IRVINE'S LANDING  PENDER  HARBOUR  Dealer in  U.S. Electric Light Plants  (now in stock)  Fairbanks-Morse Electric  Light Plants  Briggs-Slrarion Motors  Gasoline Driven Water  Pumps  Thor Gasoline Driven Wash  Machines  Radios  Oil Heaters and Ranges  Complete Stock of  Pipe Fittings  ���  Garden  Bay Lodge  Garden Bay  COMFORTABLE  ROOMS  Single  -  $2.50  Double    $3.00  CAFE HOURS  8 A.M. to 11:30 P.M.  j     Cottages $25 Weekly  I      Cabins $12 Weekly  We Invite You To  Visit Our New  Ladies and  V  Children's Wear  Department  Planned to Serve You  UJ. P. Pieper  IRVINES LANDING  PENDER HARBOUR  A bush fire in Enterprise  Valley this week caused very  much excitement. The blaze  started by the new cemetery in  front of the home of Maynard  Dubois, and soon endangered  his home and garage, which latter was used as a fuel shed for  the camp. There was enough  gas and oil in it at the time to  cause a severe explosion. Mr.  L. Heid went to Irvine's Landing in his car to get the fire department, and in no time was  back with Mr. Little and the  fire equipment. Thanks to all  the neighbors the blaze was-  brought under control.  * *    *  Captain Whilkie was : the  guest here this week of Mr. and  Mrs. C. Sundquist. Capt, Whilkie is a close friend and a fre-*  quent visitor of the Sundquist  family. He has purchased the  home of Mr. and Mrs. Bert  ^yoolridge, and so soon we expect to welcome him as a neighbor.  * *    *  Donald Harris, only son of  Mr. and Mrs. Harris of Enterprise Valley, was taken to the  hospital here for the second  time this month, with a touch  of pneumonia. We wish him a  speedy recovery.  * *.   *  Kleindale is proud of the  way its sports day went off on  May 24. Gracie Harris of the  Kleindale School was crowned  as Pender Harbour's May Queen  and looked lovely in a white  satin and mesh gown. Her attendants were also enchanting.  Kleindale also won the cup  this year, which made us all  a little happier still. Benny Dubois and Mar jorie Harris took a  prize for having the most points  for the sports events  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Roy West and  daughter Shirley were the overnight guests of Mr. and Mrs.  O. Dubois this week.  ��� ��� $  Mr. and Mrs. Archie Brown-  John are in Vancouver this  week on a visit.  * *    *  Mr. Jimmie Phillips has commenced the construction of his  new home. The Community  Club has taken up a collection  for Mr. Phillips and family after  the burning of his home here  two weeks ago.  * *    *  Logging is at a standstill up  here as yet. With employers  anxious to go ahead and no men  to work it is a pity to see all of  this lovely weather going to  waste. One consolation is that  the gardens are coming ahead,  so it looks as if we will eat this  winter.  SHOP by MAIL  from  Powell Stores Ltd  Powell River, B; G.  Matches Hazard  In Clothes for  Europe's Needy  A WARNING from Nation^  Clothing Collection headquarters concerning the hazards of  leaving matches in the pockets  of clothes destined for European countries has been received  here.  "We cannot stress too strongly to everyone in Canada that  matches or anything else of an  inflammable nature should under now circumstances be left  in pockets," the warning states.  "Canadians are asked to  search all clothing carefully before giving it to the National  Clothing Collection.  The collection is being conducted from coast to coast from  June 17to 29.  WOODFIBRE  MISS LOUISE BOWDEN  Correspondent  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Frey have  as their guests the latters  mother, brother and sister-in-  law, Mrs. G. S. Woods and Mr.  and Mrs. Stanley Woods.  ���c if *  Mrs. Helene Helm and Lance  have returned to their home  alter spending a week with Mr.  and Mrs. Bill Francis have as  their guests the latters mother  Mrs.  McWilliam.  * *    *  Mrs. Bill Beckert and Sharon  and   Suzanne   are   in   town   at  present.  * *    *  Doctor MacLatchie has step-  ped into Doctor McDonald's  footsteps and from all appearances appears to be a truly fine  man. .���     ..;-..  * *    *  Sister Jerome and Sister  Roberta Daniels spent a week at  the home of Mr. and Mrs. Niro.  They were preparing the young  Catholics for their confirmation  which is to be held in Hold Rosary Cathedral on June 9th.  ���  ���*-.*    *  Father Defae held Holy Mass  on Ascension Thursday.  Miss Eulah Storry was hostess  at a party on Sunday afternoon  for. the people who were in the  concert and for those who  helped. There were 64 children  and 12 mothers present. Games  were played, presents were  given and refreshments were  served.  Thanks are gratefully extended to Irma Waidron who turned  out to every rehearsal, and also  to Miss Eulah Storry ifor organizing such a fine program.  * * *  Mr. and Mrs. Mervin Whitehead have as their guest the  latters mother, Mrs. Mattin of  Powell River.  Mrs. Mel Hansen has returned to Vancouver after spending  several weeks with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. V. Parker.  *        * -ie  Mr. and Mrs. N. Moule have  as their guests the formers parents, Mr. and Mrs. Moule of  Squamish.  ���"  Mrs. Cordelia} Inglis is! ill  with the mumps.  Doctor McDonald, his daughter, Mrs. Jewel Henderson and  his grandson Bobby, have taken  up residence in Squamish. He  will resume his practise there.  Our loss  is indeed  Squamish's  Sain-  ��� ^'*i_*_*_W_-_����***<^*��_*_>*rfl��|W_Wt_^i��^%P^<P%  The north coast's Most Modern Department Store  Eat less bread, cake, pie, meat,  cheese and eggs. These foods  are required for bulk shipments  to a world's hungry people.  Share with the hungry!  GIBSONS LANDING ��� The  Howe Sound Transport wishes  to announce that they have incorporated under a new name,  Sea Bus Lines Ltd. The Coates  Water Craft Ltd. to own 10 per  cent and Gordon Ballentyne and  George Frith retain 90 percent.  No one else owns a share in the  business.  The company feels that Sea  Bus typifies the type of operation they are trying to develope  as their new boat which ..should  be ready late in June will be  even more bus-like in seating,  etc.  So far the Howe Sound Transport has carried over 11,000 passengers���since November 1st of  1945. They have travelled about  800 to 8500 miles. During this  time the ferry was scheduled to  make 850 one-way trips of  which 842 or 99 per cent were  completed.  UNIVERSITY  RESULTS  SECHELT  James H. Seely, passed, first  year, faculty Arts and Science.  Special winter session for vet-  erans.  GIBSONS LANDING  James W. Cochrane, passed  second class, regular session,  faculty Applied Science, second  year.  SECHELT  The Sechelt Ball Club is now  under way and some very good  games have been played. Port  Mellon beat the local boys by a  score of 8 to 5 but Ithink Sechelt will make a good showing  when they visit Port Mellon  early in June. Go to it boys and  lets' have a win.v Sechelt beat  Gibsons Landing on two occasions 12 to 7 and 10 to 9. Real  good games.  .  . .  *    *    *  The holiday crowds have  started to arrive at this popular  summer resort and will continue  throughout the summer. Mr. and  Mrs. Jim Crossland are guests  of J. Mayne. Mr. Dave Galvin  is also a guest. Mr. Galvin is up  at Toba Inlet and on account  of the strike is taking his holidays a little earlier than usual.  * *    *  The Canadian Legion are hav-  m<? a joint meeting with the  ladies of the W.A. on June 4th,  with a social after the meeting.  This will be the last meeting  until October. All members requested to attend this joint meeting. Tuesday, June 4th.  * ��� * . *  Mrs. Doreen Mills, Sechelt,  has been elected secretary of  the W.A. to the Canadian Legion  at Sechelt, in place of Mrs. C.  Wheeler, resigned. Mrs, Wheeler  is now vice-president.  r  Marshall Bros.  Plumbing and Heating  Estimates   Given  Gibsons Landing, B. C.  r  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.  Les Peterson, Correspondent.  HOWE SOUND ��� One of the'  few   British   war   brides   toi  make Gibsons her home arrivedii  in the village on Tuesday, May  28.   She  is  Mrs.  Alfred Winn^i  from  Buttlane,  near  Stoke-on-^  Tent. During the war she serv-J  ed for two and a half years with|  the Auxiliary Territorial Serv-J  ice on an anti-aircraft predictor^  in   London.     Alfred   met   heriij  there   while   serving   with   the$  R.  C.  A.  F.   Mrs. Winn camelj  across   recently   on   the  Aqua-|!  tania, along with eight hundreoj  other   brides,   one   hundred   of  whom travelled as far west af  Vancouver.   She is very favor.it  ably impressed with B. C, an$  believes that she has chosen 4  good   corner   of   the   world   i:||  which to live.  il  Dr. Alan Inglis has returned  home  from  Shaughnessy  Milri  tary hospital, where he recentlk  underwent a spinal operation.^  ���ifl  Reverend John Snowden, retf  tor of St Bartholomew's AngLt  can Church at Gibsons is to hy,  transferred at the end of Junfjj  to St. Martin's chucrh in Nbrtf  Vancouver. ;|  Reverend Snowden and nil  family came to Gibsons in-Sej|  tember of 1944. In addition t>  his ecclesiastic duties, he  vice-president of the Board d  Directors of the Seaview Cem^i  tery, ahd president of Branch  109 of the Canadian Legion.  sjc if: *F  Tuesday, May 28, the Doucet$  Bros,   transported   the   Sunsq  softball team to Sechelt for f  quiet   chat  on  he  soft,   gras_|  diamond.     When    the    smok��|  dust   and  players  had  clearey  away (to westward) it appeare|  that the score was 10-somethm;  or-other   for   the: home   teari  Mavbe the Gibsons lads were  trifle bellicose���even the uhir$  peachable umpiring came und^j  the    fire    of    their    criticisri  Where's the next game?   Wh;f  at Sechelt!  JL  Selma Park  Hairdressing Sho]$  ���  f  A Complete  Hairdressini  Service  DOLLY  JONAS    ���-��  Phone for Appointments  STAN'S BARBER*  SHOP  Gibson's Landing       ,  32 Years Experience  vj  Gibson's Only Full Time  Barber  'UNION SHOP  Children 35c  Haircut 50c Shave 25c  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.

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