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The Coast News Jun 13, 1947

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Array hafln-��..j���_nn If  **meUR&MW*��fnz^t*iiin+ria^fuuhni^ -.-fla^y-^^^.,  miiMPW mammi  Serving a Progressive and Growing  Area on B. C.'s Southern Coast.  Covers Sechelt, Gibsons iLandlng,  Port Mellon, .Woodfibre, Squamish,  'Irvines Landing, Half Moon' Bay,  Hardy Island, Pender Harbour, Wilson :Creek, Roberts Greek, Granthams liandihg, Egmontt'- Hopkins  Landing, Brackendale, Cheekeye, etc.  1 PROVINCIAL  ���1 ��� H      �� i-'-\.Vrtr�����&. i'~i   if  FUB&XSHBS HST ME COAS7 NEWS, S-Z_KZTBZ��  Business Office: Half Moon Bay, B.C. Rational Advertising (Office: PoweU Biver, B,C,  HALFMOON BAY���Enoch Norman Jorgenson^ 19, was killed  instantly at 0:20 a.m.; June 9,  while working at the Secret.  Coye logging operations of his  father: and brothers. . He was  crushed under ytwp sets of dual  Vol. II ������ No.*m  Halfmoon Bay, B. C .Friday, June 13, 1947  5c Per Copy, $2.50 Per Year, by Mail  -���**  P*0* Farrtsr Returns  Aboard HMCS Warrior  FIRST EDITION  ��� ��  : ( : '    !  wheels of a 20-ton logging truck     ROBERTS CREEK���Petty Offi-  by his brother, Elmer;-    ,. cer   and   Mrs.   L.   H.   Farrar  were up visiting Mr. R. N.  Reeves at Roberts Creek during  the past week. It was their first  return visit since their marriage  here last November.  This month also marked the  beginning of P.O. Farrar's seventh year in the naval service.  During the last six years he has  served on several ships among  them being H.M.C.S. '^Prince  Robert", ah auxiliary cruiser,  H.M.C.S. "Niagara", a town class  destroyer, H.M.C.S. "Prince Rupert" and H.M.C.S. "Jonquiere",  frigates, also diving tenders 3  and 2 on east and west coasts  respectively.  The last but not the least ship  that P.p. Farrar was appointed  to was H.M.C.S. "Warrior", Canada's 18,000-ton aircraft carrier on which he enjbyed a  cruise from Victoria to Halifax.  Points of interest during this  cruise were a five-day stop-over  at San Pedro, where he was  able to visit with his mother,  now in Hollywood; a three-day  stop-over at Balboa, Panama  and Havana, Cuba. At Havana  they were just in time for the  annual three-day Mardi Gras.  The last stop before .reaching  Halifax Was Bermuda for a period qf three or four days. After  reaching Halifax y^jbiere the ship  OldTi  smes rceca  is ..thought :iiis attention  mi^t have beeny distracted from  the ;. approaching truck by a  yirdei; putling a turn of logs  into a spar treie. Witnesses saw  him fall behind the wheels and  lie motionless; He' appeared to  rhake no effort -whaitever to cry  out or struggle awa�� from the  ohcqming wheels, The huge  wheels passed over the full  length of his boelyy breaking it  beypncl recognition.     r  Ironically, the youth; ah experienced logger, was home  from vGibsons High School at  th0;thta He was reaidy to set ���  out for school that morriihgv but  was reminded, by his famliy  that jptune 9 was a holiday, so he  stayed hi@me to help work in the  wbodg;-'" '-''������'-  ssue  of P  in 1931 Oswald Minialo  enmsula tagle   Exchange Vows  DEATH  "At"ah inquest held the same  day at Sechelt, a coroner's jury  termed his death accidental.  y l)���!ceased is survived by his  p^6nts, Mr. and Mrs.; Ivor B.  Jorgenson;   a   sister,   Ida;   two  l^rojfchers^   Elmer- and   Edward.  is ythe -third tragedy to  re   the;. "JVirgehsori   family  ���^yithih three months;   Mi-s. Jor-  '; jg^&h?s toother was -killed in  vSart Franciscowhen caught be-  f|\p^ri:, a. street ear and an auto-  ^i��y|e;r;' trhenvMKAJbrgensoh's  $5"*!*  ?&m  (3IBSGNS X^m^^AX^  ^eguliar^^  - .C^xhmu^ifei^!$n^r ials/|fe<irea4;  tion Society it \was decided that  membership cards bfe rhailed vfcb  all persons who have^^qntrib-  utjed the equivalei^y p�� ihez^  membership fee or more to the  Memorial Park Fund Drive.,  The meeting, Wd"ii_ the fining room 6t theJtfetfry Em Cafe,  was the' best^attended of the  season. *' With the mailing of the  membership c^dsfth^re will be  a considerably i&rger potential  attendance:  -��� The meeting elected R. Murray head of the sports commit-  month's efcercise with two ;uhits  of the British fleet. P.O. Farrar is at present stationed at  Esquimalt.  R.C Drive Nels  al  % Editor, .Coast -News.  Dear Sir---Th^Bted Cross campaign for teds was a huge success. Our quota was* $4007"% am  pleased to report we collected  $490.46. We are ver^ gfajteful  to the residents lor their generosity and courtesy. Our district  takes in Wasbri Creek, Selma  Park,   Porpoise   Bay   and   the  tee the function of which is to*- logging camps. If we have over-  organize and co-ordinate sports  during all seasons.  BIBLE READING  VERII^Tf verily, I say unto you,  vyU^dsesygay^yyqu riot tha�� bread  Jrom Heaven; ���j������but:���i^:,*;Fatiiier'  giveth you the true bread from  heaven.; yf'oirytheybread of y God  is He ��� whieli^ CQiiietlv down from  heaven, and giveth life Unto the  world.    Then.Isaid   their   unto  Him,  Lord> ;,ewraK|ey|we- us  this bread.   A.hct^  them, I am thie br^kd of life:  ������; he that cometh to Me shall never  |  hunger; and he that believeth  ���-��������� on Me shall never thirst.  y All that the Father giveth Me  shall come to me; and him that  cometh to Me I will in no wise  c?ist out. For I came down from  lieaven, not to do Mine own  will, but the ^ill of Himythat  sent Mei.: Ahdythis;;is theyv^  of Hihi that^seht Me^jthat Everyone which seeth the Soil, and  believeth on Him, may have  everlasting life: and I. will raise  him up at the last day. v~ St.  y John 6:32-35, 37-38,40.  looked anyone, I hope they will  not be offended. They can still  send in a donation addressed to  rae.  Margaret Allan,  President, Sechelt.  V.O.N. Auxiliary  Off to Good Start  ROBERTS CREEK���The newly  formed V.O.N. Auxiliary got  away to a good start at their  meeting at Mrs. Hare's home,  Monday night. Mrs. Eades is  sitting up nights with a book  of; directions in one hand and  some intricate knitting in the  other in anticipation of a raffle  .which is included in their August plans. Some of the other  ladies are hard at it also.  The auxiliary would welcome  donations of odd balls of wool or  bits of flannelette 6^yl>t|her useful sewing paraphernalia. Mrs.  Shawat the general store is the  lady to contact. She will also  provide you with knitting or  sewing to do if you will offer  your services.  ANOTHER of the early publications which sprouted gleefully  in the peninsula for a time and  then died away has been unearthed. Called "The Eagle," it  was born about 1931, says its  owner, Mrs. Fred McNutt of  Egmont.   '  She generously loaned her  "pioneer issue'' to The Coast  News as an object of interest to  oldtimers around the peninsula,  who may remember when the  newsy little sheet came out.  Editorial staff of "The Eagle"  is unknown, but the writer of its  opening editorial address was  very strong in his convictions  that the surrounding communities needed a medium for "the  interchange of ideas and the  sorting out of problems."  "With the greatest optimism  and the thrill of adventure we  launch the Eaglet from its nest,"  proclaimed" this initial editor's  note, "and we trust that soon it  may be worthy of the title  Eagle, the king of things that  pierce the eyes bf the noph-dSjr  sun, and whirl in the limitless  flights of achievements.  Gibsons     Landing,     Roberts  ^ItpB^........  ..���..,_  Ins ne^��-packed immep^  gr&pti^Asheet. A few excerpts  from it ^may bring back memories of the "old days" to, residents .of these communities.  1^31  NfiWJS       '  i In Gibsons, members of the  Women's Institute spent a most  enjoyable time on Gambia  Island, where ..Mr. Weigands  showed the'ladies all over his  estate at Long Bay. Jessie 6s-  tergard started on her probationary period in St. Paul's Hospital, and The Eagle adds that  sick people are going to be  lucky. 'f  "Mr. Devine, our theological  baker, has left to make more  dough in New Westminster and  has left his mansion to the care  of Mr. Elements," the paper reports.  Also at Gibsons, work was  being started on two lots of  land donated by Mrs. L. Dougall  for athletics. Spiv Inglis was  the : first to send hurtling a  threte-inch tree, whose crash  nearly awakened Chuck Smith.  "Mr. E. Byfield has packed  most of his glass, all of the  pipes and things that greenhouses are made of, and with his  gaily painted Lizzie has hied  himself to Powell River," The  Eagle relates.  CREEK ACTIVITY  Roberts Creek doings revealed  in this 16-years-ago paper include the departure of Mrs.  Marris for England, Mr. War-  law's construction of a new  home on the Sechelt Highway,  and an . addition to the school  building.  At Half Moon' &ay, the new  road to Secret Cove ^received  high praise, as did Mrs. R. H.  Brooks' trained chipmunks.  At Sechelt word was given of  the death: of Mre^Hopkins,  mother of Mrs. Gfeigs. Children winning prizes at a masquerade  dance   were   Marjorie  Darlington as "Autumn," Irene  Cartnell as "Stop and Go," Alis-  tair Davie as "Scarecrow," and  M. Crawford as a poloist.  Patricia Wall  f-Ttpiil*^'.  Hess Sunday  SECHELT���St. Hilda's Anglican  Church at Sechelt was the  setting for a pretty wedding  Sunday afternoon, when Patricia Jeah, only daughter of  Mrs. S. A. Wall, and the late Mr.  Wall, exchanged marriage vows  with Alfred Ingeman Ness, son  of Mr. arid Mrs. P. A. Ness of  Aldergrove. Rev. Gibbs officiated at the ceremony.  The bride was given in marriage by Mr. Thomas Beasley,  arid was lovely in a powder blue  tailleur. She chose blue and  grey accessories and wore a cor-  sa:ge of gardenias;^:H(_^blil3?._kt^  murids,? who #as dressed^ iri a  brown suit with powder blue  accessories and wore a corsage  of Lemon Pillar roses..'���,.���  Tlie bridegroom's cousiri, Mr.  Sigfred Sater, attend as best  man. Mr. C. N. Schaldemose  was an usher.  Mrs. E. L. Clayton was at the  organ for ^the bridal procession  arid during the signing in the  registry.  Following the ceremony a reception was held on the lawn  at the home of the bride's  mother at Half Moon Bay. A  three-tier wedding cake centred the table covered with a  white cloth, and set with silver  appointments.  The toast to the young couple  was proposed by the bride's  uncle, Mr. Jack Gunn of Vancouver.  Receiving the guests were the  mothers of the bride and groom.  Mrs. Wall was dressed in brown,  and Mrs. Ness in dark blue, both  wore corsages of pink carnations.  Mr. and Mrs. Ness will spend  their "honeymoon in Seattle and  Banff. Upon their return they  will reside at Halfmoon Bay.  Campbell R. Readier  Praises Coast News  THE NEWS received a letter  this week from an enthusiastic reader up at Campbell  River. She was so flattering in  her praise that we reprint her  letter below.  , "I enclose money for a year's  subscription to the Coast News,"  she says. It's more interesting  than the Campbell River News,  so here's hoping there will be  lots of news from our Wilson  Creek correspondent and not  just a blank space sometimes!"  The writer's name? ��� Trudy  Drew, Campbell River.  SECHELT���the Church of the  Holy Family was the scene of  a very pretty wedding on Wednesday, June 4, when Dorothy  Evans, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  J. A. Evans of Sechelt B. C. became the bride of Oswald Min-  iato, of Vancouver, B. C.  Rev. Father Baxter, O.M.I.,  performed the ceremony and W.  J. Mayne acted as master of  ceremonies; Mass was celebrated at 12 noon by Rev. Father  Baxter, pastor of Holy Family  Church.  The bride was very lovely in  Empire style white satin gown  with full length sleeves with  sweetheart headdress encrusted  with pearls. She wore a strand  of heirloom pearls, a gift from  her mother. She carried Talis-  men r&ses and iris. Her sister,  Mary Evans as matron of honor,  wore shell pink lace. Her bouquet was pink and white Iris.  The bridesmaids, Shirley Smith  and Gertrude Sears, wore Alice  blue lace:: gowns; and carried  pink and white ������to_.es. 1  The best/ < man was Laurie  Evans and they users were Jim  Teevan and Alex Smith. The  Gulf Wingy;taught 30 guests  ^M|^<^tt^fefbr;; the:ycere-^  moriies^arid th#;-reception was  helclatHpdge Podge Lodge, for  50 guests.���'������;':  Mr. and Mrs. Miniato left  Vancouver .Thursday morning  for Los Angeles to spend their  honeymoon.  Some of the Sechelt guests in-,  eluded Mr. and Mrs. Arnold,  Mr. and Mrs. A. Gray, Mr. and  Mrs. J. Redman, Mr. and Mrs.  S. Killick, Mr. and Mrs. W. J.  Mayne, Mr. P. Root, Mr. H.  Paterson, Mr. H. F. Baycroft,  Mrs. A. J, Mayne, Mrs. A. Shaw,  Mrs. Helen Saunier and several  guests and friends of the bridegroom from Vancouver, B. C.  .O.Hardy  Hew Ship  GIBSONS LANDING���Captain  Ossie Hardy, towboat master,  has been made skipper of the  MV. "Atagi II" by the T. R.  Godfrey & Co. Ltd.  Captain Hardy has had 20  years on the water. He started  as a deck hand oh the SS. "Salvor," now the "Island Prince,"  and worked up to mate of that  vessel. Since that /time he has  been employed ���' with Coastal  Towing, Frank Waterhouse, J.  H. Todd & Sons, and Colonial  Packers, working all up and  down the coast.  He will use the "Atagi" for  general    towing    purposes    on  jHowe Sound and in the Gulf of  Georfiia-        ,   8**6faw  0 H VIH0X0IA  immn ivioNiAoaa Page Two.  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Friday, June 13, 1947  SUCCESSFUL DANCE  The local Community Club  [held a successful dance last  fSaturday; McQuarrie's orchestra presiding.  OFFICER'S HUT ft  Mr.   Douglas   Maitland,   who  has obtained an army officer's  ' hut, had it to wed and hauled up  on to his property at Maitland  Beach.  VISITS PARENTS  Mrs. J. D. Taylor of Powell  River, has been the guest of her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. Cline,  for a few days.  CLOSE FOR SEASON  The Y.N.C.T. Club held its  regular monthly meeting at the  home of Mrs. F. Fletcher. This  was the last meeting of the season. The ladies decided to hold  their annual picnic at the beach  home    of   Mrs!   Viertelhausen,  Monday, July 7.  FINE BUCKS  Two fine looking bucks were  feeding in Dickson's back yard  Sunday night.  POOR MAIL SERVICE  Lang Bay folks are getting  pretty mad and disgusted with  the Union S.S. Company, because of their slighting of our  port of landing! We have received no mail since Thursday  night, either way, in or out.  %  '*";���  Implementing the policy of the Provincial Government to  accelerate survey and mapping work to assist in the more rapid  development of known and potential natural resources^ the Surveys  Branch, Department of Lands and Forests is now organizing several  field parties. The lack of trained personnel, primarily caused by war  circumstance, is gradually being overcome.  The demarcation of the British Columbia-Yukon Boundary line  is continuing. This survey is a joint undertaking of the Federal and  British Columbia Governments, but a British Columbia party is doing  the work. This season the line will be run easterly from the Swjft  River towards Watson Lake. ���������&&.&.,  Thi Air Surveys^ carry out  extensive air photo^aphy, the results of wh  data for\ many engin^eritig projects and detail for an extensive  mapping programme.  ������*V;v  Planned aerial surveying projects for 1947. if carried out, are so  comprehensive that the areas covered will exceed the total work of  previous years.  ��� m  Published during the past year were:  1. Revised and reprinted editions of Map 4-P, Lower Fraser  Valley, 2 miles to 1 inch, which covers the area from Port  Coquitlam to about 20 miles east of Hope.  2. Map 3-G, Quesnel pre-emption series, and  3. Highway and Travel Map.  /  A back-log of fourteen large scale manuscript maps covering  sections of Vancouver Island, and prepared from surveys carried out  by the Topographic Division during the last ten years; have been  revised and shipped to Ottawa. These data will provide the basic  coverage and meet the requirements for the reproduction of ten  Standard National Topographic Series maps on the scale of 1 mile  to 1 inch.  The postwar industrial upsurge and heavy tourist traffic is>re-  flected in the greatly increased demand for maps. Over 29,000 were  distributed by the Geographic Division during 1946.  There is still a supply of B.C. Gazeteers left, giving approximately 25,000 place names throughout the Province. These are for  sale at $1.00 per copy and may be attained by applying to the Surveys  Branch of Department of Lands, where maps likewise can be secured  with price list on request.  department of Lusid^ aii���l F^rcfcst^  PARLIAMENT BUILDINGS  Hon. E. T. Kenney, Minister.  ....���  VICTORIA/B. C.  113  By MAISIE DEVITT  *  THE OPINIONS expressed on-the "Shall we bring British orphans  to Canada?" question last week interested me very much. For  my part, I would say yes, by all means, yet I can see the difficulties  involved. For one thing I doubt if a country that is building itself  up after a bitter and devastating war can afford to part with its  future citizens. Then too, if the children could be legally adopted^  there would be little trouble finding Canadian parents for them,  but if they were to be placed in foster homes, with no chance of  legal adoption, I don't think it would work out. Any social Worker  will tell you that they have lists of prospective parents for adopt-  able babies, but foster homes are few and far between/* Most  people want to feel sure that the child who is sharing their home,  and becoming more precious each day, is not to be taken from  them at some future.date, leaving sorrow and empty hearts behind.  I wouldn't want to take the chance myself.  Some time ago I was roundly criticized for some remarks I  made about the Polish :iinmiip:ants; who were brought out to- work  on Canadian farms. So'hbW; undaunted, I3 stick-but by littlp neck  again. A'M. Dionne has taken it on himself, in the sweet -name  of charity, to import some Polish girls to work in his factory. To  blistering criticism from the C.C.F.'s Mr. Coldwell, Mr. Dionne  (not he of the quintuplets) made this reply: "jttried all over Canada  to find workers for my factory, and failed. That is one of the  reasons I brought over the Polish girls." What Mr. Dionne failed  to mention was that wages paid in his sweat-shop were hardly  likely to attract any self-respecting Canadian. As revealed by Mr.  Coldwell, they went as lowyas $14 weekly for a married man.  In this case there can be no criticism of the. immigrants themselves. They are the innocent victims of exploitation. Immigration  we want and need, but if immigrants are to be brought "over for  the sole purpose of keeping Canadian workers,in line, anft lowering  our living standards, it is time for Canadian workers everywhere  to protest before it is too late. v .,   , ^  ��� *       *       *  After a thorough cleaning of her front yard the Weary housed  wife eyed the huge pile of rocks and rubbish and wondered, how-  she was going to get it all around the back to be burriedY Then},  seeing the neighbor's children playing with their wagons aiid  dump-trucks she got an idea. Promising them cookies when they  were through, she talked the kiddies into doing the job for hei^.  Each youngster would load up his wagon, carry it around the house,  dump it and return for another load. .'���'���..  AU went well for a while, but the sun was warm and small  legs and! arms ^rew wea^ as the novelty wore off! y PirodUctiohy  slowed down,rand the labor situation reached a crisis. One; small,  panting and perspiring boy, finally presented himself at the ba^ck  door. "Missus," he asked plaintively, "Is we wdrking* or is we  playing?   Cause if we's working-r-J'se quitting."  fc~-MW^  Next Week's Movie Entertainment  MYRNA LOY and DON AMECHE in '  ''SO(K)B  A Beautiful Romantic Comedy!  plus  '$HE LONDON VICTORY PARADE"  iri<Gor^  Halfmoon Bay _L_____.______-__.________.������__���_ Monday, June 16  Irvine's Landing ___���_. .. ______���_____ Tuesday, June 17  Sechelt ___���__���_���_���__-_ __!_���________���__ Wednesday, June 18  Roberts Creek ___________��� ;���_���_ ___��� Friday. June 20  NEWS' '.yy^y:.  tfyy SHORT  Rw  Ladies !  NOW ON SALE  REGULAR PRICES  C+��  SECHELT Friday, June 13, 1947  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Page Three  Shopping Around  Gibsons  By l. Mcpherson  FIRST, better check u pon your  sugar coupons, chums, before  you go berserk in the strawberry patch. The straws, to be  good preserves, need a fairly  heavy syrup . . . .and after that,  a lot of self control to keep  from diving in and cleaning  them all up before the dark winter days they are supposed to be  for. Where to buy, and prices  . . . you will have to check up  on this as the season progresses.  Our   oldest   established   grocer  Mail Order  Service  t   K ..  SUPPLIES  AND  HARDWARE  OF ALL KINDS  Now is the time  to buy!  BU1XDKRS'   BAXOWASa  _U1 _Cind*���Price* on ttetuest  ,Roll  Roof ing,   2-_>ly  45-ib.      v  $2.16 per roll  Roll   Roofing���3-ply   55-lb.  $3.30 iter roll  Masonite, Brown���4x8 sheets  14c sq. ft.  Masonite,  Black���4x8  sheets  16^_>c,jsq. ft.  Masonite Tile���4x8 sheets  .^.*   ��� ������ 17c sq. ft.  All prices  f.p.b.  mill  >*., i ���, T'f.f-^-.-^    . >r. y  Giroday   Sawmills  zaaTEB  1803 Granville Street,  VANCOUVER, B. C.  Phone:   BA.   2715  says his are locals, and sell at 29  cents a pound. He advises us  to get'em early, too.  Canning is quicker, to say  nothing of safer and surer if  you do it scientifically with  dials, and gadgets the pressure  way. Burpee canners, and canning machines, and tins are all  for sale at the double decker  hardware store. The other  hardware merchant is giving a  10 to 20 per cent discount on  pressure cookers, radios, and  other items, as per notice on his  bulletin board. Incidentally he  is feeling better, we are pleased  to report.  IN THE OPEN  Had your afternoon tea at the  new tea room yet? Well, next  time visit the small store nearby. I found Jello right out on  the shelf the other' day . . . and  coconut, raisins and dried fruits  all done up neatly in bags.  Our local shoeman is busy  these days . . . and has added  a line of boys' and men's shoes.  Saw some sandals for little bare-  feet that looked O.K.  The 15-cent store has embroidery threads in lovely  shades ���.-; enough toy tempt- a  lazy guy like me to splash a few-  flowers on pillow slips and  things. Watch for your yarn  here. It saves you a nickel if  you do. Toys here for the odd  birthday, and to amuse the small  visitor.  For bigger boys . . _ you know  who . . . that like to fish, and  row both at the same time, and  not find strikes and oars causing  too much utter confusion, you  can get pairs of rod holders that  fit in the sides of the boat. Try  the engine display sales department where yftu book passage to  Vancouver.  Which reminds me . . . you  are going to miss something if  you don't arrange at least one  picnic, and fishing party to one  of the lakes up round Pender  this ysummer." My pitefereiice is  Sakinaw, where the trout get  bigger and bigger every trip  ... and where our friend  'Ernie' is the genial host. The  long drive is worth, it . . . the  scenery lovely.  Inquiries Invited  and  SUPPLIES  OFALLKINDS  Roll Roofing  Building Papers  Insulation  Materials  of all types.  Sask and Doors  Hardware  Gyproc, Masonite  Asphalt Floor Tiles  Brick-type Siding  Cedar Plywood  GOOD SUPPLIES  .  .  .PROMPT  DELIVERIES  i^^^^^^^^��^^-^-^w_  SPECIAL  Corrugated Wall Board  4x8 sheets.   Each  75c  20-pcs. 32"x96"/ crated.   Per crate __ $10,  I  '���7 ������_.  If.  Lumber and  5842 Fraser Ave.. Vancouver, B.C.  Ltd.  Phone FRaser 1437  By LES PETERSON  BORN to Mr. and Mrs. Paul  Fountain (nee Phyllis Bushfield, daughter of Rev. and Mrs.  Frank Bushfield) at St. Elizabeth's Hospital, Yakima, Wash.,  a brother for David, Jon Milton,  on May 26, 1947.  *    *    *  Mrs. Stanley Benn and her  daughter, Mrs. J. Davies, of Big-  gar, Sask., who is spending the  summer with her mother, spent  last week in Vancouver visiting  relatives and friends.  ��� *    *    *.  During the absence of Rev.  Thomas Moore and Mrs. Moore  on Holidays spent in Turtleford,  Sask., and other points, visiting  their daughter and friends, the  pulpit of the United Church is  being supplied by Rev. H. P.  Thorpe, Rev. Frank Bushfield,  Mr. Chas. Mitchell for the A.O.T.S. Men's Club, and Mr. James  Marshall.  Vegetables, Too  SHCfflk^edibles.as macaroni and  : ��� .spaghetti z ar# not adequate  substitutes in the diet for vegetables, nutritionists warn.  Approving macaroni and spaghetti mainly as ".calorie boosters," the food specialists endorse  their use in combination with  nutritious foods such as milk,  tomatoes and cheese, but that is  all. It is also necessary, according to the experts, to include  real vegetables in a meal in  order to ensure sufficient essential vitamins and minerals in  the diet.  Canadian Legion  Branch Ho. 140���-Sechelt  and  PICNIC  TUESDAY, JULY 1st  at Union Steamship Park, SECHELT  STARTING AT 2 P.M.  Everyone Welcome  Dance in the Evening at the Pavilion, 9 p.m. to a.m.  Admission to Dance 75c  Fas hi  asnion  Sh  OW  AND STRAWBERRY TEA  SELMA LODGE  Wednesday, June-18, 2:30 to 5:  Fashion Show 3:30  IN AID OF SELMA PARK COMMUNITY CENTRE  Entrance 35c������Tea Included  RAIN OR SHINE  But Before You Leave ...  Standard of B.C. Travel Service  will help plan your%ntire trip  for you; provide you with  Colorful road maps showing  your desired route; interesting  travel loss giving mileages and  information about places you  won't want to miss; an Itinerary,  Mileage and Expense Record  Card; and all in a handy map  case! There's no charge ... ask  your Standard Dealer for a  Travel Inquiry Card.  Use a Standard Credit Card  It will sawe you the worry and  trouble of carrying extra cash  provide you with a detailed  account of your expenses for  the entire trip,- and it's handy  identification, too. Ask for a  Standard, Credit Card.  VANCOUVER ISLAND  OR CHEVROR SIPREME GASOLINE  Fill up your tank and get set for a new thrill as you motor  through the scenic wonders of Vancouver (stand . . . so often  called the "Vacation Paradise."  As a souvenir of your trip, ask your Standard Dealer for a  FREE Scenic View, in full majestic color,-of the Parliament  Buildings at Victoria.  It's but one of a set of fifteen gorgeous views being given  away, one each week, by your Standard Dealer.  Start now . . . collect the whole sell  . . . Scenic Views are  provided for your enjoyment  by  Your  Standard   Dealer.  ASK     YOUR     STANDARD     DEALER      F  S14-R Page Four  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Friday, June 13, 19#7  - tsHtje (Boast Mjeius  \\  3 Lines (15 Words)  for 35c     3 Insertions (same ad)  60c  Cxtra words, above 15-word min., 2c each. Cash with ordei.  Notices,  Engagements, Marriages, Deaths, etc., 75c insertion  LITTLE ADS - - - BIG RESULTS!  FOR SALE  fc    SHIP BY Gulf Lines Express, to  or from Vancouver. Low rates.  Fast service.   Careful handling.  Specify Gulf Lines Express,    tf  WE  BUY  AND  SELL���  Rifles and shotguns bought  and sold also all kinds of used  goods, furniture, clothing, tools,  etc. Square Deal Store, West-  view, B.C.       ' ���  KEYS TO ORDER���  All kinds of keys made to  order. Send sample you wish  duplicated. Muir's Hardware,  at Powell River (Westview) B.C.  FOR SALE  12-FT. sailing dinghy, sail, centreboard; also one buzz saw on  two-wheel  trailer. . J.  McNutt,  Wilson Creek. 43  FOR SALE  PURE BRED dual purpose  Shorthorn bull, 2 years old,  papers, $250. Brood sows;  weanling pigs. Apply R.  Hinsche, Gibsons Landing.       43  LEGAL  NOTICE  FOR SALE  CABIN oil range, Queen burner,  new in November, $75.   Apply  Mrs. J. G. MacKay, No. 5 Cottage, Selma Park. 43  FOR SALE  FOUR lots, 2Vz to 4y2 acres each.  Reasonable   price.      James  Szabo, Roberts Creek. 45  FOR SALE ~  KITCHEN range with Queen oil  burner, in good condition; also  coal and wood range.   Norman  Linnehan, Halfmoon Bay.       43  FOR SALE  JOHNSON  Iron  Hdrse  engine,  wooden tub washing machine,  V belt drive, hand wringer, $50.  G. Batchelor, Sechelt. 45  ~    ~ FOR SALE      "        "  36-foot  troller,   4   h.p.   marine  engine,   $300.     Chas.   Sundquist, Irvines Landing. 47  WANTED TO RENT  UNFURNISHED  house  with  3  bedrooms and modern plumb-'  ing for 6 months or longer, in  vicinity of Sechelt, Box O, Coast  News. 45  People take heart* if you give  them yours.  NOTICE OF APPLICATION  FOR A BEER LICENSE  NOTICE is hereby given that, on  the 30th day. of June next, the  undersigned intends to apply to  the Liquor Control Board for a  Xiicense in respect of premises  toeing part of a building known  as Pender Harbour Hotel, situate upon the lands described as  Parcel ��<A" of District Lot 1023,  Plan No. 2683, Group One, New  Westminster District, in the  Province of British Columbia,  for the sale of! beer by the glass  ���or by the bottle, for consumption on the premises or elsewhere.  DATED this 27th day of May,  1947.  GARDEN BAY HOTEL  LIMITED  Applicant.  The License hereby applied  for is to take the place of that  now held by the Applicant at  Garden Bay, B.C. 34  WANTED TO RENT  PIANO,  care  and maintenance  guaranteed.      R.    D.    Cook,  Power Commission, Sechelt. 44  o. je~  9  S  General  Merchants  We Have a Good  Selection of  Supersilk Hosiery  Leckie's Work Boots  and Scampers  Standard Oil Products  Bus Stop  HALFMOON  BAY  By MBS.. R. MOSIEH '  SORRY to report that Mr.  H.  ]E3rooks of Cougar Cove, who  has-been. ill, was taken to St.  Mary's Hospital Sunday evening  aboard. The Vagabond.  Wishes for a speedy recovery  come from his many friends at  the Bay.  * *    *  '. '��������� ���    ��� *'��� ''���.���.���''  The 30-foot trawler Vagabond,  owned and operated by Lincoln  Johnson, left the Bay'this week  bound for the Goose Islands,  out from Bella Bella. Line plans  on fishing out from the Goose  Islands this season and returning around mid-September. The  best of luck to you Line.  Staying at the Sechelt Hotel  over the week-end to attend the  wedding of Miss Pat Wall and  Mr. Alf Ness were Mr. Ness's  parents Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Ness  of Aldergrove, and his sister  and brother-in-law, Mr. and  Mrs. Stan Ross, also of Aldergrove.  * * *  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Gunn of  Vancouver were at the Bay for  the week-end to visit Mrs. S. A.  Wall and to attend the wedding  of their niece Pat.  * �� *  Bom to Mr. and Mrs. C. N.  Schaldemose (nee Dorothy  Rouse) at Grace Hospital in  Vancouver, June 2, a daughter,  Susan, six pounds twelve ounces.  * *  *  Mr.   and   Mrs. V. Clapp and  family are at Redroofs and will  spend the next two months at  their summer home there.  *���*���*.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Robbi-  liard oyer the week-end were  Mrs. poyle McNicol.and daughter Karol of Vancouver.  ���.���.���������'���'.**'.*,  f   House guest of Mr^_ind Mrs.  ,'B. Sands over the week-end  were Dr. arid Mrs. Smail and  Miss Effie McKenzie of Varicou-  1 ver. '  * * *  Born to Mr. and Mrs. A  Rutherford of Welcome Beach,  a daughter, Pamela Rose Marie,  six pounds, in Vancouver, May  ���='31.- ���  * * *  Attending the strawberry festival at Mission City arei Mrs.  Joe Head with Donald iutid  Keith. Mrs. J. King and Mrs.  Gordon King and children.  SHOP by MAIL  from  Powell Stores Ltd.  Powell River, B. C.  v*_lM-n_n--*-^0Rfc--M*B-M-*  The north coast's Most Modern Department Store  Using old films, as raw material, a factory in Chemnitz,  Saxony, is making pen points  from celluloid.    ���  Electric and Batteries  Mantle Models  Now Available  Wilson Greek  Garage Ltd.  WILSON CREEK  By   PEARL   FUNNETT  THE HOME of Mr. and Mrs.  Walter Green was broken; into  between twelve and one on Sunday afternoon, June 8. Some  money and clothes were missing.  ��� *    *    *  The score was 2-1 for Col-  lingwood last Tuesday night  when Bowen Island played^ a .-'  game of softball against the <��ol-  . iiigwood team. Considering the  few practices our boys have had  they did well to Jkeep the score  even till the ninth inning, when  Collingwood made its final run.  * *  ��� *  Picnics to Bowen this week  were: June. 3, Cassidy's Ltd;  June 7, Shaughnessy Heights  Uiiited Sunday School, Chbwn  United Sunday School, Ryersbn  United Sunday School, St. Helen's Sunday School, Star Laundry, Cleland-Kent Co. Ltd.;  June 8, Imperial Cannery Employees.  *       *       *   ������;���.  Mr. Eric Harding broke his  arm while working at the  Waters-Harding    sawmill    last  Thursday.  * *    * ��� - ..  Messrs. Don and Bill Water-  ston are the new owners of the  Bike Shop, previously owned by  Mrs. A. Boud.   The boys are also .  agents for-Star Laundry.  * * ".���*     ���  It is with regret that we report the passing of John Henry  Ashcroft on Saturday, June 7.-  He is survived by one son,  Harry All-in, one daughter, Mrs.  C. Martin, and jprie grandson,  Douglas Martin. Funeral services will be held on Tuesday at  Mt. Pleasant Chapel.  On Sunday, June 8th, the service in Bowen Island United  Church was taken over by the  senior department of Point Grey  United Sunday School. .., '  *    * /.' *  Several dogs have been ypojir  soned recently, presumably:: as  a result of poison laid by the rat  exterminators. Anyone valuing  pets had better watch them  closely for a awhile.   ;     ��� ���������-. ���>������<.:���  rri  at the Wharf  Half moon Bay  GROCERIES, MEATS;  FRUITS. VEGETABLES  ^  GAS  [Che 5tanda^o( Qpaii^  FULL LINE OF  HOME OIL PRODUCTS  ;.*���  WHEN AT THE DOCK  REPLENISH YOUR STOCK  Agents for   : ���  B.C. AIRLINES  Make applications for    .  '   charter service  MAN  cii-ii im  LESS  Cast magnesium  used for light  weight in all   s  castings except   |  where extra hard-   %  wearing surfaced   *  are required. It's  easy to carry and  use���light and  perfectly balanced. Cuts logs,  pulpwood, mine,  bridge and construction timbers, ties, poles,  piles,  posts  and  cordwood.  Single-cylinder, 2-cycIe air-cooled motor gives ample power.  High-grade magneto assures easy starting. All important part:  fully encased. Repairs easily made by any mechanic. Weighs  only 35 to 37 lbs., with cutter bar lengths 14, 20 and 26 inches.  For Ml Mpnato& price  CLIP AND MAIL THIS.^���IWf  ���*-���-i  LESJOFORS PARAGON LTD.,  845 East Hastingsz&t., ^aiicouv��v B.C^^  c   Ia��� i^ereste&WftiiB P.M. One-Man Power Chain  bate. Plea&pv&nWii^fuUpa^ and jp$ce.  j    NAME.  MMMOMUN �����������*������  ADDRESS...........;  _n Friday, June 13, 19^47^.  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoort Bay, B. C.  Page Five  By HILDA LEE  sng-8-aan  WE ARE sorry to report that  Mr. T. Snodgrass has gone to  Vancouver on account of illness  and hope he will'soon be improved.  ' *    * ��� *  Mr. and MrSjjR. Liyesay were  guests^of their mother, Mrs. M.  Livesay o^er the May 24 weekend, ; and: last, week-end &|rs.  Liyesay had two members of the  Kitsilano Boys' Band with her.  ���   *'*���'*  Mr. and Mrs. Cleve, Cunningham and son George spent a  few days with the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. McGuin-  ness.   ' '������'���������'  Mrs. Cross has arrived from  Edmonton   to   reside  with   her  daughter, Mrs. Frank Oliver.  ���y -yy'- *    *  y*  Miss Edna Williams of Van  couver was a guest of Mr. and  Mrs.- J. E. Lee for a few days. ,  "*"'���',' ��� ��� .*    *    *  Occupying the Flay cottages  over the recent holidays were  Miss Yerralls and friends, Mr.  and ifes. L. Hansen and two  sons, Mr. and Mrs. R. Mackie  and Mr. and Mfs/.R. "Market.  kMr. and Mrs. Charles E. Jones  ave taken up their permanent  Residence at Selma Park.  Mrs. Geo. Hewitt, who sustained a painful injury to her  foot   last   week   is   progressing  /  i-  Wm. McFADDEN  Optometrist  ,5X0  West   Hastings Street  VANCOUVER  .���-U-,:^���'������:'- ������'������*������...  at Gibson's  Landing  \ EA&r.;;-", ^-^  Friday and Saturday  Eyes Examined and Glasses  ���*.'   Btied '  jl3',r--*  ��� ���- '������!';���.': ������ '' ' "'   .  ��� Groceries  ��� Fresh Meats and  ^tpbliiSsyy-y'' : :���< < ���  ��� Shell Oil  ��� Fish Camp  Pender Harbour  ���*^��"  GENERAL  sT.i  PENDER HABBSIB  Groceries ��� Meats  yprygopds -^- Drugs  Hardware  Fishing ��ac?kle  Independent Fish  Buyers  Ship Chandlers  '���.'������ -:K. ���.���������*'������ ������  Home Oil Products  nicely, and with it in a cast and  the aid sd a cane,_.is aJbdeto b^e  .   arouiicL:"-''.-'������:���'   .������������'..>"���.������.':���'."-  "���������'������.'.  z-zz^z:   *'''*.������'���*���.���'     :r'Z ,'���"'���''���"  Magistrate S. MdKay, sic&m��:>-y  panied by^Mrs. McR^ys_|&&a:^  ;,   few days 'in Victoria on |>iisir-;y  j   lies&z-^yzz -���������      ��� ^'yy-?^  y^Syould the residents of Selma >  Rark<, please put their news  it&ni$yin the box provided for  thetnaii Willows store- this will  gteatly help your correspondent.  ;��� "f/'z.t'cL "'������'���������    *    *    *   y ���''��� ;^yy-'-::-;-..---;y,  ^n aid oif the Community Hall ;;���'  fund-tlie ladies qf,3elmsi Park  . are planning- to .hold!a fashion  : show and^ray^erry tea on the  afternbon^ of _fune 18 at Selina  Pafk Lodge. Mrs.; W. Schott  is the general convener; Mrs. G.  Cplsdn in charge of the tea-  tables. Come one, come all, and  spend a'pleasant afternoon) rain  or shine.  Mrs.  Ross  Anderson  waJs   in  . Vancouver last week .to attend  the wedding of her brother, at  which Mr.  Anderson  was. best  man. ;  *    *    *  Recent visitors to Vancouver  from Selma Park included Mrs.  H. Neal, Miss "Ann Millar, Mr.  and Mrs. F. D. Rice, Mr. F. Willows.   '  The total net receipts from  the recent concert held in aid  of- the Community Hall were  $111.  '    *    *    *  Mr. George Colson has left for  Yellowknife, Y.T.   He was ac- -  cohipanied to Vancouver by Mrs.  Colson  where  he* boarded the  plane for Edmonton.  "..'*"���������*."*������'  Mr. and Mrs. Charles Foster,  daughter and son-in-law of Mr.  and Mrs. C. Prince, have taken  up their permanent residence in  Selrm Park.y       :  Mrs. George Colson entertained at tea last Wednesday afternoon in honor of Mrs. B. Sim  and baby son.   The teatable was  covered with a lace cloth and  the   room   was   frograiit   with  roses and honeysuckle.   Ori behalf of those present the baby  was presented with a blue, Kenwood blanket.    Mrs.  JSowefby  assisted the hostess in serving,  Mrs. J. Burgess, Mrs. ,F. Oliver,  Mrs. W. Schott, Mrs. R: Mitchell,  Mrs. I'. Wheeler; Mrs. C. Prince,  Mrs. R. Anderson,; Mrs. H. Neal,  Mrs. M. Tait and Margo, Mrs. J.  MeGuiness, Mrs. Lund. Mi's. J.  Heskin,; ^rs: J. finlayson and  :Mrs."J.'E.''fee;:y  Thev Pacific entrance to the*  ���Patina- CJan^l lies farther east  than tlie $tiantic^ entrance.  By  INNES   WILLISON  MR. ADOLF Anderson of Lulu  i: Island stopped in with his  / trawler "Namu" if or a few days'  visit before going to the fishing grounds. Mr, Anderson  was formerly a resident of Secret Cove. ���"������'  r Mr. W., B. Sinclair of Pender-*  ! Harbour, on the trawler "Hoo-  Hoo," stopped in for a couple of  days'visit with. Willisons.  * *      "? : '  Mr. J. Grayson has returned  from Vancouver.  *'���*'*  After several weeks under  doctor's care, Mr. Carl Larson  of Nanaimo stopped in for a few  days' visit with old friends in  the Cove.  * *    * 1    - ��� ������  Mr. W. Skillet of Gibsons  Landing spent a holiday wit|i  his son Bill. Mr. Skillet is aLjb  on   his    way    to   the   fishing  grounds. ���'.'"'?  * * ��� *  Mr. and Mrs. George, Nputio  and their two sons of Wood Bay,  have left for Hammond, B.C.,  to attend the wedding of Mr.  Noutio's niece, Miss Sapoli:  FOOD FUNCTIONS  ,  FOOD   supplies   human   beings  with fuel for heat and motion,  material for body building and  "repair, and substances for regulating body processes.  Nutrition authorities tell us  that food also has. other special  uses for the human body. Edibles  which supply these needs are  called "protective foods," and  we all must have our share of  them if we are to keep healthy  and live well.  The_,295^0^000 in<&ms living  in the lltjpfovinces of British  India are British subjects.  Wheat from America is being  made into spaghetti in hungry  Italy.  Selma Park  *��� ' ...  Hciiidressing Shop  A Complete  Hairdressing  Service  DOLLY  JONAS  Phone for Appointments  L  *<  ARE  YOU  COVER  ���    see ;  99  Af Gibsons  FOR ALt TYPES OF  AHt> REAL ESTATE  For All The News... Read The"New��  ���MHVHMf!--aH_a-B--��a-B-_M  Gibsons  Landing  Horticultural Show  and  Summer Carnival  JULY 1st, 2nd and 3rd  Enter Now for:  HOME CANNING (Fruits and Vegetables)  HOME. BAKING   (white   and   brown   bread;   baking  powder biscuits,  with Blue Ribbon Baking Powder).  These entries to be judged by Edith Adams,  of the  Vancouver Sun.  FLORAL ENTRIES  No entry fee for any of above.  JULY 1st  2:00 p.m.���Soap Box Derby���no entry fee.  (For information and advice see J. Biunyan)  3:00 p.m.���2-mile Marathon���Entry fee of $2.00  (Winner take all.)  3:15 p.m.���Tug-of-War, 11-man team���$1.50 per man  (Winners take all.)  JULY 2nd  2:00 p.m.���Local 5-man Team Tug-of-War      ;  Entry fee-50c per man.  (Winner take all.)  3:Q0 p.m,���CHILDREN'S SPORTS  50 and 100-yard dash.   Running High Jump, Running  Broad Jump, Standing Broad Jump  No Entry Fee  2:30 p.m.���Horse Shoe Pitching  $1.00 per team���1st and 2nd prizes  JULY 3rd  2:00 p.m.���Lpg Bucking Contest (hand)  Contestants supply own saws���Entry fee $2.00  (Winner take all.)  3:00 p.m.���Horseshoe Pitching Finals  jf * * * ��� ��� v  Entry Form  I Gibsons Horticultural Show and \  j Summer Carnival j  I   Name   j ____. _,   !  Please Print  Address  {   Nature of Entry  ���       Fee  Send your entry to S. Fladager, Gibsons Landing, B.C.  Entry Fees payable by Money Order to  Branch No. 109, Canadian Legion.  ST,  GULF LINES LTD.  M.V. "GULF WING  #7  Schedule of operations between VANCOUVER and PENDER HARBOUR  Calling et Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay  ROUTE No. 2  NORTHBOUND  Lv. Vancouver .  Ax. Sechelt   Ar. Halfmoon  Ar. Pender* ._  Monday  No  Northbound  Trip  Tuesday  9:30 aon.  11:45 aum.  12:30 p.m.  1:30 p^ti.  Wednesday  9:30  11:45  12:30  1:30  a.m.  34X1.'  p.m.  pjn.  Thursday  Trip No. 1  9:30 aon.  11:45 a.m.  12:30 p.m.  1:30 pJcn.  Thursday  Trip No. 2  6:15 p.m.  8:30 pjn.  9:15 pjn.  10:15 pjn.  Friday  5:00 p.m_  7:15 p.m.  8:00 pjn.  9:00 pjn.  Saturday  1:00 pjn.  3:15 .p.m.  4:00 pjn.  5:00 pjn.  Sunday  Trip No. 1  11:00 ajn.  1:15 pjn.  2:00 pjn.  3:00 pjnu  Sunday  Trip No. 2  8:00 pjn.  Flag  10:45 pjn.  *NOTE���Pender Harbour Calls will be made at Irvine's Lndg.. Garden Bay, Madiera Park  'NOTE���Saturday. 5:$0 p.m., is Departure Time from Irvines Landing, Pender Harbour  SOUTHBOUND  Lv. Pender  T  Lv., Halfmoon  Lt. Seebelt _  hx. Vancouver  Monday  5:30 &BEI.'  6:15 ajn.  8:30  Tuesday  1:30 pjn.  3:00 pjn.  3:45 pjn.  6:00 pjn.  Wednesday  1:30 pjn.  3:00 pjn.  3:45 pjn.  6:00 pjn.  Thursday  1:30 pjn.  3:00 pjn.  3:45 pjn.  6:00 pjn.  Friday  7:00 ajn.  8:15 ajn.  9:00 ajn.  11:15 ajn.  Saturday  Trip No. 1  8.00 ��um.  9.00 ajn.  9.45 ajn.  12:00 noon  Saturday  Trip No. 2  5:30 pjn.  Direct io  Vancouver  8:45 pjn.  Sunday  3:00 pjn.  4:30 pjn.  5:15 p.m.  7:30 pjn.  HASSANS' WHARVES  Far information please call MA. 4655 or MA. 7039  Ferry Wharf, ft. Columbia St. Vancouver, B.C.  Route .Mo* 2 Schedule effective May 1, 1947, Operating on D.S<T., until further notice. Page Six  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  -X- Friday, June 13, 1947  By CAROLA  MRS.   ROBERTA   Chiners   and  her    two    daughters;    Eileen  and Marie, spent the long holiday week-end in Vancouver.  ��� ���    .     *    *    *  Lyn and Jacqueline Johnson  had   as   their   week-end guest  Miss Dorothy Stewart of Gibsons Landing.  * *    *  Mrs.  W.   C.  McCullough  returned to the Creek after spend- *  ing a week in Vancouver.  * *    *  The educational committee of  the Credit Uunion Co-op met at  the home of Mrs. Charlie Bourn  for the express purpose of completing arrangements for the  dance to be held Saturday night,  June 21.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. J. Sleeman and  daughters Phylis and Dorothy,  Spray Painting  Interior or Exterior Painting  with Brush or Spray  Kalsomining If Required  Free Estimates  Vic Palmer  Pender Harbour  HARRY'S SHOE  RENEW  Complete Shoe Rebuilding  Scissors and Knives  ���  H. REITER  Madeira Park  MARSHALL  BROS.  PLUMBING   and   HEATING  Servicing West Kowe Sound  and .  Sechelt Peninsula  GIBSONS  LANDING  spent the week-end  with Mrs.  C. Hare.  * *    *  Mrs. J. O. Onesky of Port Alberni is spending some time  with Dr. and Mrs. A. M. Louce^  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Norman Ewart,  who have been constant visitors  at the Creek, have now bought  a home here, formerly owned by  Mr. D. Walls.     .  * *    *  Tripping off the boat Saturday  were Mr. A. Cummings and  guests, Mrs. A. Rutledge visiting  the Gourlays and Ted Covern-  ion.  * *    *  Mrs. A. D. Kerr spent the long  holiday week-end at the Forst's.  * *    *  Mrs.  Bishop  is  the  guest  of  the de Montr eves this week-end.  * *    *  Clark, son of Mr. and Mrs.  Austin Macdonald, Vancouver,  is spending a few weeks with  the Newmans.  * *    *  Captain James Harvey, who  has spent the last four and a  half months at Hycroft, has returned home and is entertaining his sister who has been with  the Red Cross in England for  seven years. Miss Harvey is en  route to San Diego.  * ��� *    *  Mrs. E. Ripley, R.N., supervisor H.A. at Essondale; Mrs. D.  Smith, R.N., Vancouver General Hospital, and Miss Agnes  Sterling, R.N., Shaughnessy,  were guests of Mrs. J. T. Newman last week-end.  * *    *  Mrs. J. Galliford and Mrs. J.  Bates have opened Stratford  camp ahd have as guests this  week-end, Mrs. F. Shea, Miss  Helen Shea, Miss Gwennie Galliford, Miss Mitzi Switzer and  Miss June Lynch. And Ralph is  the only male in the household!  Poor Ralph!? y    ,^J  SAFETY AT PLAY  IN VIEW of the considerable  number of accidents which  occur around homes, particularly where there are young children, national health authorities  list a few precautions which, if  taken, may save much suffering  and loss of life.  Care should be taken, they  say, ^to provide protection at  the head of flights of stairs arid  at windows^ Play/ apparatus  should be such that the youngsters cannot hurt themselves  with, or on, them, and inside the  house, the tacking down of loose  carpets and rugs may avert  nasty falls.  Use This  SUBSCRIPTION FORM  Now!  We need your support as a subscriber to keep up our f  service and to improve it.  If you are not now a subscriber, don't put it off any longer . . . send in the  handy form below and be sure of getting your copy  each w^efc.  w������lli��*|��#t��ttlilCiil((Mllititiia��ii(it��i.i��f..iii.��fii|lf|l9tttll.l��ilitli��ii.����������i��iil��(r*��i��t*��*llllt>ltltl*f��lt  s,: ...... ���-���������. ��   ��� s  \ Nome  -���.���~- ~_. -__���- j  [Mail   Address _ ���.  j  1 Year ��� $2.50  Mdfl to THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay  or:direct to WESTVIEW/ B.C.  i Love tne aprsng  By 'ENRIETTA 'OBBS  Pender Harbour  EVERY spring, at the sight of  , the first daffodil, a wave of  sadness comes over me, and my  memory talces me back again to  the days of my childhood and  my first great heartbreak.  I never thought that I would  ever love the spring again, that  sunny spring day when my beloved brother, pal of my childhood, was laid to rest in the  little country churchyard. I  remember, still, the heaps of  lovely spring flowers that covered the coffin. I can even smell  the haunting fragrance of the  white lilies that mother laid  upon his breast. I also rerriem-  ber the strange quietness of the  house to which we returned  after the funeral was over, and  how I crept away to seek solace for my grief in the peace  and quiet of my beloved glen.  Alas, the hurt was too big for  the glen to cope with. I remember how I threw myself  down on the grass and buried  my face in its coolness, and sobbed, .'Til always hate the  spring!"  Long after the spring had  turned into summer, and summer into autumn, I grieved for  the brother who never again  would roam the glen with me.  The brother who would never  again be with me when I saw*"  the first butterfly or found the  first bird's nest.  That was many years ago, and  more springs have passed than I  care to remember. I don't hate  \he spring ��� any more. I ,never  really could hate anything so  beautiful, gentle and kind to  everything. For, it is in spring  that we find the peace and comfort  that  every  human   being  Plan Your Exhibits-Now  and Come to Our  FALL FAIR  Community   JECall,   Gibsons  TAg*  BILLY Browne, Canadian radio  veteran, is heard in a variety  of programs over CJOR. These  include, "Breakfast With  Browne," "Remember When,"  "Echoes of the British Empire"  and as "Dad Williams" on the  "Chuckwagon" program.. Billy '  got into radio in the "days  when" and has "seen artists and  programs come and go throughout the years. As for himself,  he's like OI' Man River, he "just  keeps rolling along."  seeks and needs. Spring, with  its glorious abundance of new  life, brings us the promise of  life everlasting.  It is true, that with the.sight  of the first daffodil, some bf the  poignant grief of that spring  day of long ago sweeps over me  again. I guess it will always be  so. But time has taken the  sharp edge from my grief, and  I can look once more upon the  spring with kindness and say  sincerely, "I love the spring!"  "GJW." DIESEL  Mill Power Units  For Economical  Sawmill Operations  $8 000 VALUE, for only. $2,950.  Available immediately, powerful sawmill units mounted on  steel sleigh, with 225 H.P. General Motors "Gray" Diesel���the  finest high speed engine manufactured. Purchased from U.S.  War Surplus, used only few  hours. Condition guaranteed.  Parts readily obtained. Pulley  size to order. COMPLETE MILL  UNIT, $2,950.  DIESEL.   ENGINES  ONLY :; .  .*  Weight   3,000   lbs.    Tested   and  sealed     in     rust     preventative.  Ideal for Sawmill or Mining purposes.   ONLY $2,236.  LANDING BARGES  With loading, ramp. Ideal for  fishing, freighting, ttfwing, logging and other uses on sea or  lake. Powered with "G.M." 225  H.P. Diesel; handles like a  speedboat. Shipped by rali anywhere. Original cost $32,000.  PRICE  COMPLETE,   $.3,500.  Prices Quoted P.O.B.,  Vancouver, B.CV  For   further   particulars,   specifications,    etc.,   write,   wire   brj  phone: _j' z'.y  PACIFIC MARINE  SUPPLY CO. LTD.  1575 W. Georgia,  Vancouver, B.C.  ItAxine  7750    '  \  I  They've Boosted Prices to Fantastic Levels ...  Lumber now costs 60% over 1946 .. . 88% over 1945 .   . And all gouged  fromythe pockets of the Consuming Public! ^-'y^zz-';^-'':-  ���:i:~  ���--,,.- /tow���  They've Sky-Rocketed Their Profits  i  Two lumber companies, made$7,830;QG0profit in 1946.f:. . Oneoperator  increased profits by 108%. ���. "..... Average prof it per worker���-$1,000.  1  But Woodworker Get Poorer!  Rising living costs have wiped oi^t 1946 wage increases. ... Index  prices have risen 13% since June, 1946. ... And prices are still going up.  I  The IWA Asks  20-cent hourly wage increase  40-hpur week *  ^  yRempypr inequities  Union Shop '  Health Benefit Plan  The Operators  NO. .  NO. .  NO. .  NO, .  NO . .  (They offer 10 cents  or 10 per cent)  .Al  Remember!  The industry can meet I.W.A. demands without price increases and still make  the highest profit in history!  Snfrernationa! Woodworkers of America, CIO���District Council No. 1  is Friday, June 13, 1947  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  Page Seven  For Better Health:  HARLEY C. ANDERSON  NATUROPATHIC PHYSICIAN  OFFICE HOtT_E^:   Mod..* Wed., and Pri. only���9 a.m. to 5 p<n&.  Open Evenings by Special Appointment  Three Years on Staff of Keystone Hospital, Chicago  (A Surgical and Physiotherapy Hospital)  Box 15, Gibsons landing, B.C.  BXBT   ���  MASSAGE B&SCT��0_nX��_��AFY  and  Anatomical Adjustments  Bright Worm Days ore at hand . , .BE PREPARED  Lang's Drug Store has these to protect and beautify  '^i:zy-Ay:: .z  ������������������������;���---    for Summer:  StTN GOGGLES:   A new and distincitve line.   (Polaroid,  Grantly, Crookes).  From  ���_���,.:___- _____ 25c to $5.00  GYPSY CREAM;  Sobthes, cools and protects.    65c  NIVEA CREAM: ���itl-. ���_ 50c, $1.00. $2.25  BEAUTY MASK:   Lady Ray new facial pack.   , $2.25  CHARM KURL:   Home permanent.   ___ _ $1.35  LIQUID LIPTONE:   12 shades.   _���__  $1.25  POND^SyANGjEL FACE:   New make-up.   Goes on without water.   _____  ______-i_____:_���_ _._ $1.25  * ��� ���'.       ,i���.; " .' -    ... 71   .  FILMSs  All sizes���Verichrome and Super X  IVXiS DRUGS  GIBSONS LANDING  A DURO  i  SETS  ^���SY'pyyy  Farm Need  RUNNING water if  a necessity on the  modern farm ���in the  home, stables, poultry;  uses, and greenhouses ���it saves valuable time and  labour Wery day. Livestock need plenty of Fresh  [Water to maintain a high standard of production �� let  IJ2U&0 pump carry the water for you.  THEN^  ��� ;RS^ie^,;tDl55W)- is the farmer's pump���built Id  y.t^p^mter.:^diiigh all your buildings for all your  jurater needs. Well-constructed, it will give you long  fed satisfactory service.  EMCO -tr  FIXTURES  AND FITTINGS  For your Kitchen, Bathroom, and Laundry.  Designed for Beauty and  JJtility;. See us for com-  ��^e information*  FOR SALES AND SERVICE ON ALL  YOUR NEEDS, CALL  VETERAN'S PLUMBING  F. Muir  PHONE 9511  WESTVIEW, B.C.  Ed Devitt  Empire brass mfg. ca, limited  1038 Homer Street, Vancouver, B.C.  ForAllTheNews... /Read fhe"Newsr  SCHOOL  TAX  RELIEF  Inequalities that have arisen  in connection with school taxation in unorganized and municipal districts have for some time  been receiving serious consideration by the government, and  the executive council last week  took action toward the granting  of relief, it was announced by  Premier John Hart.  "The relief will be given  where it is necessary and instructions have been issued to  assessors and collectors accordingly," Premier Hart explained.  The changes are for the current year only.and are made  pending the appointment of an  equalization board which will  deal with the whole matter of  taxation of lands for education.  B.C. POWER COMMISSION  Two more projects of the  B. C. Power Commission were  ratified by the executive council this week, it was also announced by Premier John Hart.  The cabinet approved the acquisition by the commission of  the hydro-electric and diesel-  electric generating plant and  distribution system at Lillooet  owned by the P.G.E. Railway.  The plant and distribution  system will be purchased at a  price of approximately $20,000.  The power commission was  also authorized to. expropriate  the Cumberland Electric Light  Company Limited, Vancouver  Island, at a cost of approximately $60,000.  "It is interesting to note," the  premier stated, "that at the end  of April, the B.C. Power Commission had a total of 23,303  customers in the Various areas  -of operation."  SUMMER SCHOOL  . : The !i summer schools , for  teachers from all parts of" the  province, will be held in Victoria and Vancouver starting  July 2 and continuing, until  August 5^ it was announced by  Hon. Dr. G. M. Weir, minister  of education. It is expected  that approximately 900 teachers will attend the various  courses that have been provided;  jv jfew courses that have been  established this year include  one dealing with social studies  ii| Ithe elementary grades; one  d|*|ling- with problems in visual  6&|ication; another dealing with  tft| radio in education, and the.  fcfflrth dealing with physical  ^diication for the elementary  diassrppm teacher.;  ;| Visiting instructors this year  QUIZ HOST  M��V  Genial Dud Williamson is master of  ceremonies on "What's the Name of  That Song?", heard each Wednesday  at 9:00 p.m. on CKWX. This half  hour combines music and quiz in one  of radio's most enjoyable shows. It's  presented by Wildroot Cream Oil.  SCHOOL PICNIC  The United Stillwater School  held its annual picnic on Sunday, May 31. It turned out to  be a very fine day and a good  time was enjoyed by both young  and old.  PARENTS  VISIT  Miss Margaret Jones had as  her guests her mother and  father.  VISIT MOTHER  Mr. and Mrs. Fred Cote arrived for the week-end to spend  a few days with the former's  mother.  GUEST  Mr. and Mrs. W. McKay are  at present visiting with Mr. and  Mrs. Wm.,Thompson.  FROM CITY  Miss Doreen Helm has returned to Vancouver after spending  a few days with her aunt, Mrs.  McArthur.  RETURNS HOME  Mrs. C. C. Carpendale has left  for her home after spending a  week with her daughter, Mrs.  Lily Lee. ���  HOLIDAY IN VALLEY  Mrs. Kate Lloyd has returned  after having spent holidays with  Mr. and Mrs. Adam Scott of the  Fraser valley.  HOME TO VANCOUVER  Mr. and Mrs. Swannie returned to Vancouver after spending  their holidays with Mr. and Mrs.  Jack Lee.  VICTORY  Sports fans interested in the  home   team   were   pleased   as  include: Dr. R. J. Bose, from  Santa Monica, Calif.; Dr. B.  Welty Lefever from the University of Southern California;  arid1 Miss1 Synva Nicbly frOmrthe  Western Washington College,  Bellingham.  PUBLIC WORKS CONTRACTS  Approximately $2,150,000 will  be added to the cost of 12 major  British Columbia highway contracts awarded since the middle  of 1945, \ it was announced by  Hon. E. lC. Carson, minister of  public works, as_ the result of  action taken by the provincial  government to adopt the findings of Mr. Justice Sidney Smith  as special commissioner on  claims by seven contractors.  Included in the contracts are  some of the largest ever awarded by the provincial works department, including the contracts for the construction of the  Pine Pass Highway, and the  Hope-Princeton Highway. The  additional payments are being  granted to compensate contractors for increased costs resulting  from dominion and provincial  orders reducing hours of work  and raising prices for materials  subsequent to date on which  tenders were submitted.  punch over their victory of the  Westview Merchants' team.  HOME FOR VACATION  Miss Joy Palliser was home  for a few days' holiday.  "Most accidents happen in the  kitchen." said a husband reading from his newspaper. "And  we men," he added grimly,  "have to eat them."  GIBSONS  MARINE   SALES  (Next  door   to   Sea  Bus  office)  In. Stock at City Trices . . .  nraOASDS ��� OUTBOABD3  ACCESSORIES  Agents for Bribers & Strattoa  RADIO REPAIRS  and SERVICE  W.  G. Fortt  c/o Wilson Creek Garage  Limited  WILSON CREEK  HilPs Machine  Shop  Gibsons Landing  Precision   Machinists  Marine and Automotive  Repairs  Arc and Acetylene  Welding  Oil Burners Installed  and  Repaired  ERIC INGLIS  GENERAL  TRUCKING  and FUEL  Gibson's Landing  BUY MEATS  with  CONFIDENCE  Compare our prices with  the city. We are 5 to 10%  lower. It pays to shop for  your meats at . . .  H. KENNETT  BUTCHER  Next to Bank of Montreal  Gibsons  Landing  *  Bank of Montreal   "|jy {JflNjj  TO A HIUIQH CAHAOim  GIBSONS LANDING, B. C.  Sub-agency to Carrall and Hastings  Sts.  Branch, Vancouver, B.C.  Bank at Gibsons and have the benefit of both a "town"  account and full services 'brought to the door'. Rates  and facilities exactly similar to those at Carrall and  Hastings Branch.  Tuesday���10:45 a.m.���2:30 p.m.  Friday���10:45 a.m.���2:30 p.m.  Ask for our booklet, "Your Bank and How You May  Use It" and "SeWices of the Bank M M3t5i��8��_P�� Poge Eight  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Boy, B.C..  Friday, June 13, 1947  CRICHTON  HAWKSHAW  Correspondent  WELL, my dear readers, by the  time this is in print the "Four  Gals in an Olds" will be back  cooking meals for their husbands, reliving their experiences of their motor trip and no  doubt wishing they were just  starting. My! what a humdrum  world.   Eh, girls.  The gals went to see "The  Drunkard," the show that has  been running to full-to-overflow houses for 14 years, and  one must obtain their tickets  two weeks in advance.   It is one  Dr. Leo Friesen  B.A., M.D., L.M.C.C.  PHYSICIAN AND  SURGEON  603 E. 15th Ave.  Corner of Kingsway  and 15th Ave.  VANCOUVER, B.C.  Phone FA. 3150  of the most amusing shows of  all times and they serve beer,  sandwiches and coffee during  the performance. The M.C. announced, looking at the gals,  that there were visitors from  B.C. and had they brought  along their snowshoes. He would  have been more to the point if  he had said umbrellas.  The gals went shopping all  over ��� L.A. and reached the decision that one would have to  be six months in L.A. to see  everything. They also saw mq^t  of the stars' homes from the  outside.'  One of the gals, Marge Mounsey, escaped���found a rich uncle  and went to the races, returned  happy but minus a few "she-  ckles." The weather was chilly  so no one acquired a California  tan. On to the Golden Gate and  San Francisco, stopping now  and then to swipe the odd  orange and lemon. Naughty  girls!  You often hear of people  crossing bridges, sometimes before they come to them, but  this time the gals crossed the  longest in the world at Frisco���  out to Golden Gate Park which  looks like natural growth, the  plant life being so verdant���the  tea garden so exquisitely dainty  <<1  Prompt Attention to Mail Ordersl"  it RESTMORE FURNITURE:   Beds, Springs, Mattresses  it GENERAL ELECTRIC APPLIANCES:  Radios,  Refrigerators and Washing Machines  * FURNITURE:   Occasional Tables;  Cedar Chests, Lamps, Etc.  DOR AN S FURNITURE  WESTVIEW, B. C.'��� Phone 230  ������-��� i  Jew Hall for lliilliiuion lliiy  to be erected by  ST. VINCENTS MISSIONS  This hall will be large enough for Badminton, Basketball, Social Evenings and Motion Pictures. IT WILL  FILL AN URGENT NEED!  Estimated Cost $4,000.00  All residents of/HALFMOON BAY and VICINITY who  wish to assist in the construction may make their  donations to Thos. Beasley���oi* Mrs. J. Sutherland at  Halfmoon Bay or Father Baxter, Sechelt.  YOUR ASSISTANCE WILL BE SINCERELY  APPRECIATED  -fkiiHi  iiMiinii  iHiiiidi  All Reasonably Priced!  PORPOISE   BAY���Beautiful   waterfront   lots.    Good  anchorage, from $160 lip.  SECHELT TOWNSITE���Good business and residential  lots-treasonable prices.  GIBSONS   LANDING���Five   high   elevation   lots   for  residential and business. Prices $350 up.  GOWER POINT���3 lots���$400 each. Good beach, over  1 acre each lot.  'CALL  E. PARR PEARSON  Gulf Coast Manager. Halfmoon Bay  OR  CONSOLIDATED BROKERS LTD.  ,--^:x-x_y.  ^��42 Wesi Pender Sirdet,   ���';  '��� Vancouver. B.C. PA. 3348  and perfect that one would  think of the Garden of Allah  and many other beautiful sights.  The Gals saw Seal Rock and  Cliff House. Seal Rock is  always loaded with seething  masses of seals and no doubt the  gals thought of "that" winter  coat.  No One can get lost in Frisco  ���-so they say! No one knows  "The Wayward Bus:" The gals  ask���Where is Market Street���  Oh!,two blocks that way and  two blocks this way. (Just  around the next turning, and  you cawn't miss it.) A couple  of one-way streets, honk and  toot! Finally, eureka! Market  Street���park and shop. Portland ��� Seattle ��� the customs ���  home. How wonderful it all  was!    So endeth  a chapter  in  "Four Gals'" lives.  ... *    *    *  We had another Rio boat in  this past weekj the Rio S. Francisco, and our pyrite stockpile is  dwindling.  * *    *  John Stewart and family  spent the past week-end with  his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Al.  Stewart.   John is with the B.C.  Sugar Refinery at Vancouver.  * *   . *  The    local    softball    league .  started on Tuesday, June 3. Bob  Wilkinson,     manager    of    the  R.W.'s,  Bob Mounsey with the  Wildcats,   and   Hugh  Campbell  . with   the   CeeBee's.     CeeBee's  won 8-5 from the Wildcats on  Tuesday,   and   won   from   the  R.W.'s 5-3 on Friday.  ���  *.*���.*  Squamish Legion won from  Squamish Hardwoods; in the  Howe Sound League "23-11, during the week. I am sorry to  report that the Britannia Beach  Community Club had to withdraw from the league as they  were unable to field a team on  Sundays./ No gaines Sunday,  June.8, on account of rain.  Howe Sound Senior Fastball  .League standing:  W   L   Pet  Woodfibre C.C. ........   2   0   1000  Woodfibre Legion __    1    0   1000  Brit. Mines C.C    1   0   1000  Squamish Legion __������   2   1    .667  Mount Sheer Leg. _.    11    .500  Squamish Hdwd.      0    2    .00.6  .Squamish RA. ________    03    .000  |   A Hen Experiment  | By CAROLA  ���  ���'  ��� TAKE your broody hen (you  g take it Ethel ���1 don't want  H . it), dip her gingerly in a bucket  B of cold water. If this doesn't  B work scout around in the tall  | grass for discarded pheasant  eggs (as scarce as hen's teeth  they tell me), take the slightly  cooled off hen and set her. If  your duck behaves frivolously  when you set her on her H'ggs  ���rshe'll come to time if you use;  the other, broody hen to set her  eggs, y -'���;" yy  If you want a turkey at  Christmas time at a reasonable  cost take another broody Biddy you have suffered with this  year j set her on some pot eggs  for a day or so then find yourself a half dozen turkey poults,  a day oldj quietly replace the  live turkeys for the pot eggs,  without disturbing the mother  hen or her nestv. Mother hen  will be proud of her orphans  and you, when you wave the  carving knife oyer the golden  brown bird will have acquired  a renewed spirit because of the  "uncertainty", "optimism*', yand  "anticipation" resulting from,  the experimeint.  uiH  Current stocks of wheat are  15,690,533 bushels ahead Of last  year's corresponding total of 72,-  103,363. c    ;���.���  The common cold may or giii-  ate in any portion of the upper  respiratory tract.  y-  By ARIES  DOREEN Doyle,: biirlocal celebrity is now at hqme> -Doreen  very bravely underwent a very  delicate heart operation, the  first of its'kind 4niyB,C*,sq^pw  &11 she has to do is ttq, get ywjell  and rest a lot.   She has ehdjsar-  ed herself to?ii_t^lf-';d^t:"ri^,fix  years of ill health and patient  suffering, and is beloved: by all  Who know her. So sarry on Do-  reeriV we 'shall riot worry you  with visits, but our.thoughts are  with you. always..;.':. K % '-'A' .-'] -  Very glad to hear that Mrs. J.  J. Nickson Of Rexwobd is well  on the road to recovery after  severer -'weeks'V illness. Mrs.  Nickson is one of our pioneers,  arid although; well on in life, is  still one of our most active  workers in any movement for  the good of the community.  *  ."*  Speaking of old-timers, guess  who this correspondent met in  Vancouver by accident last  week, coming out of Hudson's  Bay Company store, riohe other  but Mrs.; Thomson. We called  her "Ma" Thomson years agp^  Remember? She was delighted  to see me and we had a chat.  She said, ^This has been yrriy  lucky day��� first I met Mrs.  Elliott and now you." <  Mrs. Thomson and Willie .were  the first pioneers to take up preemptions in Sechelt, the same  property oh which are the cottages of Mr. and Mrs. Redman.  She sent her love to everyone  who remembers her and I assured her we all recalled the  wonderful beach land surprise  parties; She is an old lady/how  but wonderfully fright and  cheerful���-goes to towii every  day in the hopes of 'seeing someone she knows. I Have- her  address if anyone would like to  writeto her to cheer the lonely  hours. '   ��� '".  '���' -.-    ���: ' ��� '..���' P.. ��� *   ������'*'.-��� v-^;.'>���. '���������''  Very  pleased to report  that  Mrs. Engelen  (Kitty Laughlin)  who has been very ill in hospital  in Vancouver is well Oh the way^  to recovery.,   ",.,.,;.:, .;..."?.���:'' , .'���'''.��  The guests at*^Giiendal6ujgh"  Guest House; thi^ty^eeik include  the following: Dr. and Mrs. L.  .Kirch, Mr. and Mrs. J. Sowden,  Mrs. Dorothy Bruin, Mrs. Margaret Bristoe, Miss Queenie Gra-  5 ham, Miss Barbara Milne,  Mr.lv;H. ,Baycroft, Mr. H. Pater-  sdrj,���'���..,life. ��� Stan Patterson.' Mr.  ��� P^rcy Boot,, Miss Mary Mclntyre^ Mr. Bob Nicholson, Mr.  Ken Lee, Mr. Bob Campbell,  Mrs. Marjorie Golbourne and  Miss'Meta Warren, Mr. Norman  Mullins, Mr. Peter Highfield.  We are very pleased to welcome to Sechelt the wife and  daughter of Constable G. S.  Pearson. They aire house guests  of Rockwood Lodge. We hope  they enjoy their stay with us  and will be here for a long time;  to come.  *     *     *. ;-;  Rockwobd Lodge had the fol-J|  lowing guests registered last  week-end; all were very enfhu��.  siastic about Sechelt! Miss  Stella Bruce,: Miss $. Webster^  JMiss S. Adair ft Miss E. Morris,,  MissGiP: Hbldeh, Migs J. Miim-'  > ford, Mr. anclns; D, E. Francis j  Mr; and Mrs. Hugh ^Morrow, and|  Miss J. Pearse: all of Vancouver.  It Happened At  One of our patron's claims  to have wired the Northern Lights:;.. . .  He also kno\^�� the length  of a short cgeftit.  EMmt^i^-TkE  ������:���������>  ._���'. :  [B^iify.  m  zzyyzyzi '*���������'*��� ty\i 'i^ix^&f^-'-^^-v  !��l!ll_i1l!  !llttti(HllHH!Hlffl_ilil_ililH]l|��!  '' iliWnilSli!��!ftl_l!ll!_illi!  "    ���"'y'--"'.:;V;'"   'yi^y*?  w*x!m  ���RfeQ^_^;v^  m'  i':'i-,__iM6V?j  ' < Z^U- :���'������ ���:T!v-,--:^��--><._ss.:{;j_i-,avi_��  AND)  ���i";-,y.  WEST HOWE SOUND POINTS  VANCOUVER-PENDER HARibUR .^RVICE-"'  ?.-.\  ���>!w;:  y ]_��av6 y?F__a_JBOii^|w;.: y:y  TnesAav   .-.. .:i(. .t. ,V:y.lQawy':��Jn;v;.  ThursOa,?.;'"... v.'.-.'.': ',lj|>_CJ^;;��Uj__u.y  Saturday   ....;.;..yl2^oarbpa  EOXXTWEiOVVD  lieave'y;:^ii��*��,':-  ' Weeiai��d-ty;:,.r^;;:vZ,4&&!&:'-Vopn  Friday    . .,.'rl......    3:00 p.xa.  Smiday   .;.,....,,....    6rtK> pixii.  VANCQUVER-SECHELT  SERVI0E  ,,::KbjMraa_^Hi>:y.  yy \-'i&���--vi&b&ir*TzJ*  TneSAaj'"���'.���;. ���- ���������'. ���-���:.> iO?QO aJ��^  Xbnrsftay ...../.., 10:iDO a.m.  Friday  .............    6s30 p.m,  Batuvday        2:00 p.m.  Sunday     9:30 ����������  SOVTrnZOVXTD  ���   Ii��ave Seclielt  :Tii*B6ay'; "-'I'.-::'.:, ���.';���. ���.;' ��K>0; P-tti.  Wedaesday .-x^lyy������ 3:po>pi_a..  Friday    ...:....     ���    5��30 p.m.  Sunday    .   ...   ��� ��� ��� .^   6:30 p.m..  VANCOUVER-GIBSONS LANDING SERVICE  Ixeave ' lieavig  Vancouver CHttBoas  Monday      2KK) p.m. 6:00 ft.in.  Monday 5:15p.m.  VuesAay     9:00 a.m. *:00 p.m.  Wed.         : BiOO a.m. 4:00 p.m.  Thursday   9:00 a.Hk 5:16 p.m.  Xi��ave  Vancouver  Xieave  CHtosons  iiSjQQ. :��.m-; 4:00 p^n.  7kh0 p.m.  ''������...���  2:00 p.m. *4:30 pjn.  (approau)  Sunday     10:00 a.m.. 5:00 pan.  ���f'via Port MeUon  Friday y  Friday  Saturday  Information and Tickets  Union Pier, Foot of CarraU Street���PA. 34I1M  City Ticket Office,  793  Gra_-viiie-^A.  5438  iiiiHiiiisiiiiBiiiiHiiiiaiiiiniiiiBiiiiBiiiitiiiiiBiiy^


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