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The Coast News Nov 14, 1947

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Array w1*  :-�����**��*  *?**  **  CAPTAIN JOHN CRADDOCK/skipper of the Gulf Stream  when she struck Dinner Rock Oct.. 11. glances at his  watch following a long session on the witness stand.'-  Craddock and Ketchum  Get Tickets Suspended  CAPTAIN John Craddock. master- of the MV Gulf Stream  when she went aground^cfh Dinner Rock October .J 1.  today lost his ticket for six'months os a result of a decision  by the Department of Transport commission investigating*  the marine disaster. Second officer Raymond Ketchum lost  his certificate of competency for four months in the decision  handed down in Vancouver by Justice Sidney Smith, head of  the Transport commission.  The commission also.dealt a severe reprimand to the  first mate, Capt. Frank" Peterson, for being intoxicated during the afternoon, but his license was not suspended.  The commission found the reason for the stranding of  the vessel was caused by the wrongful acts or default of Capt.  Craddock and second officer Ketchum.  "We deeply regret to find it necessary to suspend the  ticket of Capt. Craddock and the certificate of second officer  Ketchum/'the commission stated;  Detailed report of the reasons for the decision are being  forwarded to Federal Minister of Transport Chevrier and  will not be made public until later.  NEW PRODUCTIONS . . .  Everyman Theatre Group  Scor^siAgaiih at Sechelt  ROBERTS CREEK���At a service of remembrance held on  . Sunday, November 9, at 11 a.m.,  a brass memorial plaque honoring those who gave their lives  for their country in World .Wars  I ahd II- was unveiled and dedicated. -The plaque was" donated by the newly formed Roberts Creek branch of the Canadian Legion, and unveiling was  performed by Mr. Frank Hewer,  a senior member of the Legion,  the. prayer 'and dedication by  Rev. C. H. Gibbs, vicar of the  parish. The address was given  by Rev. C. Harbord, a veteran  of World. War I.  Rev. Harbord took his texts  from Exodus, chapter 12, verse  26: "Arid .it.shall come to pass,  when your children, say unto  you, What mean ye by this service:"   ������"'���:  And from Joshua; chapter 4,  verse 6: "That this may be a  sigh among you, that when your  children ask their fathers 'in  time, to come, what mean ye by  those stories."  Rev. Harbord pointed out the  sacrifice made by those who had .  given their all, and hoped it will  not have been made in vain,  and pointed, out it was up to us  as individuals, also as communities, to carry aloft the torch  they had passed on to us and  by example of Godly and brotherly love.  Offertory was taken up at  the close of the address and the  services closed with the hymn,  Abide with Me, followed by  prayer, benediction, and "y the  * .King:A/-���--' *- - -  . TheJ Legion and Ladies  iliary turned out in good  strength and were welcomed by  Rev. C. H. Gibbs.  Reader's Right  ���Letters To The Editor  > .    Toba Inlet, B.C.  The Editor,  The Coast News.  Sir,���We note in the columns  of the Powell River News, Nov.  11th, a court case of police obstruction where the culprit was  fined $10 for kicking a policeman. The judge ho doubt knew  of some extenuating circumstance perhaps or had the whisper frorriy the boys in the back  room, bt that as it may the  threat of six months is a far cry  from $10. and evidently no costs.  This condoning in part of the  lawless antics bf these beery  vagrant scalawags seems to be  a failing of our magistrates on  the mainland side. We suggest  that they take a leaf out of the  book of the. gentleman with the  Serving a Progressive and Growing  Area on B. G.'s Southern Coast.  Covers Sechelt,'.Gibsons, Port Mellon, Woodfibre, "Saiiamish, Irvines  Landing, Half--Moon���Bay, "Hardy  Island, Pender Harbour, Wilson  Creek, Roberts Creek, Granthams  Landing, Eftmnnt, Hopkins Landing,  lirackendule,   Cheekeye,   etc.  Business Office:  PUBLISHED BY THE COAST NEWS, LIMITED  Sechelt, B.C. National Advertising- Office, Powell River, B.C.  Vol. Ill���No.  Sechelt, B. C.  Friday, November 14. .947  5c per copy, $2.50 per year, by mail.  Residents Return  From Vacation  MR. AND Mrs. George Cormack  of Halfmoon Bay have returned home after , a five-  months vacation, which they  have been promising themselves for a good number of  years.  Retiring from their general  store and postmastership which  they have carried on for a long  number of years, Mr. and Mrs.  C.ormark left on a driving  holiday which took them right"  across the U.S.A. Two weeks  were spent with the brother of  Mrs. Cormack who resides in  Detroit, and then they left for  Hamilton, Ont., which is Mrs.  Cormack's home town.  The good luck which had followed them all the way gave  out when they were struck by  a large brewery truck. Mrs.  Cormack was very seriously injured and spent two months in  Hamilton: General Hospital;  their car was wrecked; Mr. Cormack very fortunately escaping  with minor injuries. Before the  very unfortunate accident Mr.  and Mrs. Cormack had.driven  over 6,000 miles over highways  which Mr. C. said are now only  . pleasant memories.  UNION   Steamships   have   the  following comments to make  in regard to a letter published  in the October 31 issue of The  News over the signature of  Margaret Duncan.  "On this particular sailing,  due to high winds and rough  seas the master of SS. Lady  Cynthia informed the passengers that difficulty might be  experienced in making a landing at Pender Harbour and passengers for that point were advised to disembark at Halfmoon  Bay.  "Taxis were obtained by the  second steward for those who  chose to proceed to Pender Harbour by these means.  ��� "On reaching Pender Harbour  weather conditions had moderated to. the extent that the ship  was able to dock after all.  "At  all times  officers,  crew  and stewards of the ship conducted  themselves   with   courtesy   iand   friendliness   towards  the passengers.".       - "-  The. aibovei was Icoritairied in  Titer Cor  tries o  Teacher  yy���,?:::.:yz;.,~.ty.r->y&^i-y--iti^k*k���^''iu~r    an official.repor&of the incident    Ext  dies'^ux-:% Vigjted? ^Toifc^  .���_������������ j      visnea   xoronio,  .Niagara.vans,     S+Mrnchin. .W rem  Barri e, Hunts ville, besides  visiting dozens of other small  towns.  St. Barts W-A. to  Hold Bazaar  THE   monthly   meeting   of  St.  Bart's W.A. was held in the  Parish Hall, Friday, Nov. 7.  Dorcas convelner reported on  quilts made and sent to v headquarters. Arrangements were  completed for the bazaar to be  held Friday, Nov. 28, in the  United Church Hall.  Annual meeting will be held  Friday, Dec. 12, Parish Hall.  steamship, Y^rtt^ ^nion Steamships' marine superintendent.  Sechelt  Weaver Passes  ONE   of  Sechelt's  most  expert  and artistic basket weavers,  Mrs. Sophie Charlie Joe, wife  of Capt. Joe of Sechelt Indian  reserve, died in the St. Mary's  Hospital, Pender Harbour, at the  age of 65 of a heart ailment  Saturday, November 1.  She was buried on Monday,  November 3 at Sechelt.  She is survived by her husband, sons Johnny and Solomon, Sechelt; daughters, Mrs.  Teddy Goldie of Vancouver and  Mrs. Francis Gibsons of Seattle.  It is estimated that during  her lifetime she had woven  approximately 2,500 baskets.  Several months before her  death she won first prize for  basket weaving at the Victoria  Exhibition of Indian Art and  prize winning basket now  reposes in the Victoria Museum.  l/aa^mimmim^a^mm^atmtsmm4tm  SECHELT WEST  By EARLE GRAY  RECENTLY Mr. and Mrs. T.  Robilliard with son Dean and  Mrs. H. E. Brooker had a narrow escape when their car hit  a soft shoulder in the road and-  ran down a steep bank. Damage was miraculously slight and  no one was injured. The accident took place near Half Moon  Bay Lake.  Quite often accidents of this'  nature  can be  blamed  on the  bad condition of the roads, arid  it seems very fortunate that we  .do not have more accidents than  we do.    However the government   is   making   attempts   at  improvements at certain places  on the road but are overlooking  most of the bad spots.    Truck  drivers,  taxi   drivers   and   bus/,  drivers, all "maintain  that   the,  stretch of road between Sechelt'  and Wakefield is the worst two  and a half miles  of road  between Gibsons and Pender:  '.-.,.       ..*������..*...��' ���  Xast week West Sechelt lost  a prominent family when Mr;  and Mrs. R.D. Simming moved  down to Sechelt where Mr. Simming owns a share in Sechelt.  Garage. We wish them luck in  their new dwelling and at their  new job. Y . L  ���'.*; .*������.*'���������  Citizens of West Sechelt were  sorry to hear that Mr.N. E. C.  Arnold -wa'sT quite; sick very recently. We hope he make a  speedy recovery.  .*'**���  Amidst the leisurely quiet of  West Sechelt the-sound'-'of work  is audible as Mr. H. Sawyer's  lot takes on the appearance of  a construction plant. A bulldozer busily pushes a road into  where a garage is being built.  At the same time his house is  being renovated and ��� painted.;  while his lot is cleared : of  stumps and othef eyesores. The  result is?*a very attractive ap-  pearance'-of both house and lot,  Three fishing boats ran  aground on Davis Bay point .at.  4*p.m. Sunday, Nov. 9. Two of  them are still on the reef.  Owners Charles Wilson and ���  Hughie~ Mowatt expect to have  their boat afloat again as soon  as they can get a tug to pull  them off the sand bar. Apart  from filling-with water, damage  was  slight.  The third boat, owned by  Jack Strom, was able to leaVe  at high tide on Monday.  The boats were going to Vancouver and New Westminster  from Bella Bella, Bella Coola  and Toba Inlet.  At the time of the accident  they were running full speed  ahead, with ho knowledge of  the sand bar.  1 CREEK-^f he Everyman Theatre scored another  hit when they gave their second  production to a most appreciative audience at the Roberts  Creek Community Hall, Saturday, November 1. ,' ���  It was just a year ago that  the group made their first stage  appearance and honored Roberts Creek with their first play,  "The Importance of Being  Earnest" written by Oscar  Wilde and under the direction  of Sydney Risk." On Saturday,  Mr. Risk gave a short resume  of their travels since their last  appearance at the Creek and  stated that they had given 150  performances. in various towns  throughout B.C. ..arid ori the  Prairies as far east as Winriipeg.  "Playing here tonight is an-  other.milestone for us," said Mr.  -Risk.,  y. ' '.'-:/y  The Russian, style of coriiic  acting iri%'the "Marriage Proposal," a one act play, was excellently portrayed by Beth.  Gillanders, who is not unlike  Gertrude Lawrence in her style;  Murray Westgate and Edward  MacNamara.  The y three act comedy "The  Last  Caveman"  was a  riotous  . comedy with a: moral j l- if you  wish to see it that way.    The  ya^torsyPayid Major,, Lois McLean, -Edward Follows, Floyd  Caza, Lillian Carlsori, Esther  Nelson; Arthur Hill, Sydney  Risk, A. Murray Westgate, Edward McNamara and Drew  Thompson, played their parts  to perfection.      . -  During the intermission the  Roberts    Creek    String   Group  played selections by composers  Offendach, "..;Johannes   Brahms,  Johann"   Strauss    and    others,  choosing the lighter type music  in   keeping-  with: the   comedy  play.- .'.-��� :.���-.������." ���  ���  .     .  Natiaimo where kicking police^.'  men and infractions of the law  are regarded more severely.*;  Ajax.  The Editor,  The Coast News.  Sir-j,���I am very interested  when I see anything about  Sechelt or British Columbia iri  any of our magazines. The en-  s closed clipping is cut from orie  of our Canadian magazines,  namely Maclean's, so I am just  passing it along so you may see  it.  -    James C. W. Ballantyne.  ������  *   ���*������*-.'  One of our operatives in the  summer resort of Sechelt, B.C.,  has been engaged in some fairly  painstaking research at a movie  theatre which caters to dogs, as  well as people. The dogs aren't  forced to pay admission and are  GIBSONS NEWS  By I_ES PETERSON  M--^-H_--^-^-^-^-a-yH^_.-_^_^M-^^-^_--H_l_l_l_l_B_>-_HH-_lii___i_____l  FRIENDS,of Ralph Bailey on  the peninsulaywill.be pleased  to learn, of his appointment to  the post of accountant with the  Northern Commercial Company  at Whitehorse, Yukon. Leaving  on C.P.R. steamer last Friday  night, "Ron" as he is known to  his. friends,, went to school at  Roberts Creek and Gibsons. He  has already spent some years in  the north country before going t  overseas.     ���  - * ���''. * y *  A string of floats is being  added to the new wharf here.  Running from the south-west  corner of the wharf around to  and part way up the ramp section, they will provide not only  much-needed, moorage space for  the rapidly growing home fleet,  :teh^ixth^  5; Donna fljlarie Macfarlane her     Squamish wind  ROBERTS CREEK  By CAROLA  HAPPY   Birthday"   has   been  the theme song of the week  with Stephen Read celebrating,  his ninth on November 4; Pat  Few Parents Take  Advantage of  Education Week  ROBERTS CREEK���Educational Week, November 3-7, saw  a minimum of parents taking  advantage of viewing the work  of their offspring under the  excellent guidance of their  teachers.  "Educational Week" should  denote progress from year to  year. Visiting grades one, two,  three and four one was amazed  at the conditions in which the  teachers and children are expected to produce. Thirty-seven  years ago the Roberts Creek  pioneers though it was a good  beginning and felt great pride  in setting up the establishment  of learning. It was just a beginning, remember, and if they  should see it today thejr would  turn over in their graves.  The\ Editor,  The Coast News.  Sir,���In the October 24 issue  of the "Coast News" in the column py "Aries," the impression  was given that Miss Tidy was  the first school teacher at  Sechelt, and I know "Aries"  will not mind a correction.  The first school teacher was  Miss Mary Gemmell, an Irish  girl who was in Canada on a  visit. When in Vancouver she  heard that a school was to be  opened at Sechelt. She applied  for the post and her application  was accepted.  The first school was opened  in a shack near the store at  Sechelt in 1912, but shortly  afterwards was moved to an old  shack on the beach at Porpoise  Bay where the Japs used to repair their boats. As this was  quite unsuitable for a school,  it was decided to erect a build-  ling and subscriptions were  solicited from residents. However, the sum of $27 only was  collected. The lumber cost $87  .and labor for painting $15.  Through the efforts of the  late Mr. Morden of North Vancouver, the provincial government made a grant of $100 to  pay these bills. We also received a donation- of $10 for  desks. Everything else, including labor for building, was donated.  Mr. Cook and I were instrumental in having the school  opened and we were the first  trustees.  Miss Gemmell was a very  capable teacher who took a  great interest in her pupils���a  nice lot of children. She also  started the first Protestant Sunday School.  Miss Gemmell deserves to be  recognized and mentioned now,  as well as those who came after  her, as she was really the one  who started the children of  Sechelt in the right way.  Great credit is due to Mr.  John Cook, and recognition  should be given for his untiring  started. "He~"rriade   the   desks,  twelfth on. November 6. Mrs.  E. Wallis celebrated her births  day on thp 6th when Mrs. R.  Carlson gave a tea in her horior.  Patsy. Rusk had her eighth  birthday on the 7th with a fol-.  low-up party on Saturday wheh  she invite^ her friends' and  playmates .to share her cake.  Guests included Eileen arid  Marie Chivers, Joan and Sue  Wallis, Norii Reeves, Jacquiline  Dannell, .Grail MacKenzie and  Carol Forst.  i *   . #    *  Tommy ; Christmas, his brother Carl y and friend Henry  Dutz spent Va few days hunting  at the Flymg-U Guest Ranch.  Their cousjn Rey, who is a  guide at the ranch, helped the  boys spearf the moose. They  brought home 500 pounds of the  allotted  the front  row  of the    meat and ifxe antlers'a�� a me  theatre.   They are, according to    mentb.   .    X;  our .man who has been observing them fromthe second row  left,  remarkably well-behaved.  Our operative notes that the  animals appear to follow the  film with interest, hissing and  applauding at the appropriate  occasions arid) after a careful  tally, he is able to say they  prefer wild west action to love  stories. As soon as the film is  over the dogs race for the  nearest exit and mix nonchalantly with the. rest of the after-.  " theatre crowd.  There'_i only one gap in our  spy's report and we really feel  prompted tp send him a curt  not about this: He has failed to  report ori the dogs' reaction to  the Lassie series.  WILSON CREEK  By MRS.  ERIdKSbN  IN THE city recently were Mr.  and Mrs. T. Roberts to attend  the wedding in St. Margaret's  Anglican:Church- of their only  sori,. Leslie, to Gertrude, youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  W. Mason of Vancouver.  Miss Peggy Lesuer was  bridesmaid; Mr. Sid Gorrie, best  man, Mrs. jack Baird, sister of  the. groofn, sang the wedding  hyriin.yO: Perfect Love.  The: young couple will make  their home in Vancouver.  Glad to see the breezy and  i n t e r e s t i n g column from  "Brownie" up at Toba Inlet.  Keep up the good work.  A  general  layout   would  be  very interesting to. readers who  generally   have   a   very  vague  idea of this rugged territory and  (Continued on- Page 4)  SECRET COVE  By INEZ WILLISON  MR. AND Mrs. Ivor B. Jorgenson and- Edward and Miss Ida  Jorgenson, also Mr. and Mrs.  Elrrief M. Jorgenson, have all  left for a few- days holiday at  Vancouver and vicinity. When  they return they will, move the  logging camp to Jervis Inlet.  Your correspondent wishes the  Jorgensons the best of luck and  success in their new venture.  Mrs. Eric Willison has returned after a few days visiting  near Sechelt. - ���������--���'  at  the  home  of  the  McCreas  Mr. G. Gill has left for Vancouver to visit Mrs. Gill who is  a patient at Kingsway Nursing.  Home...;  ..._;. y    ."���������  ���"'���. .yy.-:  Mr. and Mrs. A. Lambert of  Nanaimo, .i'B.C_j cairieyover for  a few days' visit. They; were  travelling with, their own boat,  "Avelon."  Miss. Ethel Jickel has. left for  North Vancouver to ��� spend a  few days with her family.  ']*.,*���*������  Budding y artists, pupils of  Mrs. Chris) Coldwell, are Roy  MacFarlane^ Brian Hare and  David Flumerfelt.  --��� ���/#��� ������ *   ��� *  Mr, and $irs. R. Hughes and  wee daughter spent a few days  in Vancouver.  ���?*.   *    *  . .y'  Assilstine and Cummings Inc.,  ���have taken jjime off from their  ten-acre project to flit the light  fantastic iri/the big city.  Christmas' is j list around the  corner and <dt's time to make  that mincenieat, says my neighbor Mr^. C. Bourn, and her  recipe is:���bi��t good!. Here it is:  V_ lb. butteif (no other substitute in hep/ recipe), 1 lb. of  brown sug^ 1 lb. of apples  (minced), Tib. of currants, 1 lb.  of raisins, H* lb. of mixed peel,.  1 tsp. of nutjneg, 1 tsp. of ginger, 1 tsp. cinnamon, 1 tsp. al-  spice, 2 lembns (or a stronger  substitute). %ei the ingredients  stand in bowl over night and.  then bottle. X Thank you Mrs.  Bourn! f,  Ghosts, witches and children  depicting th^ characters in the  comic, strips^entertained nearly two hundred. children on  Hallowe'en at the Roberts Creek  Community Hall, and no harmful or alarrriing revelry was re- ;  ported.      ;   j  The affair,^ put on ; by the  P.T.A. and ojther organization.?,  was in charge^qf the teachers,  Mrs. F. Herro^yvirs. A; Newton  and Mrs. -R>^Chivers. Mrs* E.;  Wallis was Jn charge of re-  freshrnerits wjiich wer<_ consumed with relisli by the parents  and children iilike.  Prizes for; the best comic and  best dressed cbstumes were won  by Patsy Rusk, Nonie Reeves, '  Bonnie Edlund and Alia; Brown,  Soriny Danell, Stephen Read,;.  Charles Lenfesty and Donald  Herron.  In a returri match here at  Gibsons, the;- local badminton  .club beat the Roberts Creek  club 20 games to 14. This win  evened the series yat one tournament each, -the Creek having  been victorious the first time.  Road conditions permitting,  other matches will likely be  held during the seasori.  ������*������.:'.-'*���' .* ���  A nursery' school has been  started; here under auspices of  the United Church. There is  an enrolment of twenty-eight  at present, arid a larger number are expected. Registration  fee has been set at one dollar to  cover .cost of crayons, scissors,  etc. All work is being done by  ��� volunteer ladies, who would  welcome morfe ^meriibers to their  ranks.;. At present Mrs. A. C.  Bailey is in charge of five year  olds, Mrs. H. JMarshall of four  year olds, and Mrs. R. Nimmo  three year ydldsi Groups a re  held each;week-day morning in  the United Church Hall.  . ������.;;.-;*������ ������*  Mrs. Ted >;Wyngarden was  honored with a rriiscellaneous  shower on Wedne��day, November 5. Friends gathered at her  home to makeithis a surprise.  After the bride had opened her  gifts, tasty, _^|freshments were  served by co?hbstesses Mrs. P.  Fletcher arid $Irs. W. Peterson.  ��� ���.-.' :*y:*'- *  Charles HicKs, Reid Road, was  taken to hospital in Vancouver  this past week�� While confined  home with broken bones in his  ankle he becajtrie ill one night,  and was rushefi to hospital early  next morningiyia Jack's Water  Taxi through yftorshoe Bay.  With the amyal of Constable  W. A. Petersori��lGibsons has its  first permanent- "police officer.  Constable PetS^son in part replaces GeorgieJ:" pearson, of  Sechelt, but he will have his  residence aru^y office here at  Gibsons. > Hel^is . married, and  has two children;  ���n.,5-1*.  -.��. 4.-.^. 1-.    -i       ..v .._.,efforts -in ���getting   the  school  Built:on two^levels with- ats���.-^-^-   -K^^^+i,? y,^^  noticeable list, -the school resembles Walt Disney's impression of the Shoe House of nur  sery rhyme fame.  We were invited to inspect  the school work of the pupils  which was of high standard. We  could not overlook however, the  health conditions of the school.  Upon investigation, it was found  that the drinking water was  carried from a rather inadequate creek nearby. Toilet and  washing facilities belong to the  middle age. The school has  electricity, yes, but the lights  casting shadows to tax the best  vision.  The school was originally intended to accommodate less  than 20 pupils���today there are  65. In 1937 there were approximately six children at the Creek  ���today there are at least 150.  A modern up-to-date school  is planned for this rapidly developing community. It is up  to the parent and progressively  minded tax payer to carry on  the example set 37 years ago.  BIBLE READING  IT IS of the Lord's mercies that  we are not consumed, because  His compassions fail not. They  are new every morning: great  is thy faithfulness.. The Lord  is my portion, saith my soul;  therefore will I hope in Him.  The Lord is good unto them  that wait for Him; to the soul  that seeketh Him. It is good that  a man should both hope and  quietly wait for the salvation of  the Lord.  Who is He that saith, and it  cometh to pass, when the Lord  commandeth it not? Out of the  mouth of the Most High pro-  ceedeth not evil and good?  Wherefore doth a living man-  complain, a man for the punishment of his sins? Let us search  and try our ways, and turn  again to the Lord.  ���Lamentations 3:22-28,37-40  Businessmen Bid Constable  Farewell Sat Dinner, Sechelt  donated paint and other materials, and even chopped the  fire wood. He also personally  kept the school, supplied with  pens, ink, pencils, scribblers,  etc. He has been a resident of  Sechelt since 1891.  During Miss Tidy's regime  the school was moved up the  hill, and Miss Cliff followed  Miss Tidy as teacher.  The boys who  walked in to  school   from. North   West  Bay  every day were the Morse and -  Molberg boys���not Morris.  Jane Nickson,  "Rexwood," Sechelt, B.C.  'Mum Show at Gibsons  Great Success  GIBSONS���Gibsons has had its  first 'Mum Show, and it has  proved more than a success.  The idea of holding a show, so  popular in Vancouver, originated with Wm. Chatt, chrysanthemum enthusiast and authority, who retired here several  years ago. Last spring Mr.  chatt distributed rooted cuttings to thirty-three ladies of  the village. The exhibition held  here this last week was of the  blooms resulting from these  shoots. Winners of the event  were: Mrs. D. F. Donaldson,  Miss Morris, Mrs. H. B. Metcalfe, and Mrs. Kidd.  In addition to the entry  blooms, there was a magnificent  display of chrysanthemum blossoms and plants staged by Mr.  Chatt.  A capacity attendance crowded into the Memorial Church  Hall to view the exhibit. Tea  was served by members of the  Women's Institute.  Roberts Creek W.A.  To Hold Tea and  Sale on Nov. IS .  ROBERTS CREEK���At the recent meeting of the Women's  Auxiliary, St. Aidan's Church,  the final arrangements were  made to hold a tea and sale of  work, novelties, baby wear and  Christmas cards at the..' large  hall of the Kewpie Kamp on  Saturday, November , 15, commencing at 2 p.m.  SECHELT���Another enjoyable  business menfs dinner was  held in the Sebhelt Irin recently.  The monthly dinner was organized by Erniey|>earson of The  Coast News arid Harry Sawyer  with the assistance of Miss  Myrtle Alle^and has become  an affair lobke&forward to by  many in:the;dlstnct.  The dinriersigihave been held  the inner man and has a chat  with his neighbor over present  conditions and future developments.  Constable George Pearson  was guest of honor at the recent dinner prior to leaving the  district for Richmond. All  those attending the dinner in-  Visitors from 57 countries attending this year's Swiss Industries Fair in Basel included  99 persons from the United  States.  dicated how sorry they were to  alternately^ih the Sechelt see him leave the Sechelt pen-  Inn and the  Rockwood Lodge    insula.    During the short time  and in a friendly informal manner that riiakes-yall who attend  feel at home while he satisfies  he was here he did much toward  creating a friendly and efficient  police service for the district.  -     Sfr-6T &1V  D a VI-HOIOIA-  AHvnen rwio^i/voad. 2 THE COAST NEWS���Sechelt, B. C, Friday, Nov. 14, 1947  <Eke (Soast M^ius  3 Lines (15 Words) for 35c 3 Insertion (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  PERSONAL  SPECIAL    subscription^   rates,  any magazine or perio'dical in  the   world.     Write   or   phone  Jack Mayne, Sechelt, B.C.       tf  FOR SALE,-.  HORNET Power Chain Saw,  like new, 3-ft. bar, extra  chain, filing vise, supply of  lubrication. Real bargain at  $350 or best offer. Must sell at  once. E. M. Killam, Roberts  Creek, B.C. 1  WANTED  MEAT cutter for Pender Harbour Store. House available,  rent $15.00. Good salary with  excellent chance of advancement. Phone Faulkner, Pender 6J2. tf  FOR SALE  SHIP BY Gulf Lines Express, to  or from Vancouver. Low rates.  Fast service.   Careful handling.  Specify Gulf Lines Express,    tf  KEYS TO ORDERr-  All kinds of keys made to  order. Send sample you wish  duplicated. Muir's Hardware,  at Powell River (Westview) B.C.  FOR SALE  NEW Enterprise stove with  pot burner and electric blower, in use 6 months, $200. Apply  Mrs. Gotten, Roberts Creek,  B.C.  J5  FOR SALE  BOLIVAR R.O.P. sired pullets  (Leghorns)   ready to lay, $2  each.    S. Tyson, Wilson Creek,  B.C.       18  FOR SALE  "HERALD"   box   type   heater,  cast iron, $12.50. D. McLaren,  Roberts "Creek, Lower Road. 20  PERSONAL  CARPENTER and cabinet-  maketf, saw filing, kitchen  fitments, house and garden furniture. Estimates given. Call  or write, S. E. Turner, Davis  Bay, Wilson Creek. 19  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.  WANTED  USED dragsaw. in good condition, not too heavy.   Will pay  cash  if price  reasonable.    W.  Leahy, Sechelt. 20  Summer Has Gone  Autumn Is Hera  Come To  WAKEFIELD  for good cheer  You can eat across the street.  Si_njrw-u-u-��i-Lr-i_-a-i-   ���,--���   ���   ���*������     ���>i��-W-<'^*^w^  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  Steele's Radio  ~ and Electric  Phone Sechelt 9k  Guaranteed. Servicing  on all makes of radios  and appliances.  SiEND BY BUS  Gibsons  Marine Sales  Agents for  Briggs & Siratton  Evinrude  B. & S. Engines from $67,95  Evinrudes, from ���__ $70.00  Several Boats  Briggs powered, excellent  shape, from $160.00  Parts and Accessories  in Stock  Prepare Your  Radio  for the longer evenings.  Have it checked NOW!  W. G. Fortt  ROBERTS CREEK  JOHN  ORR  Roberts Creek  Interior  Painting  Renovating  Free Estimates  LAIRD'S  General Store  at the Wharf  Halfmoon Bay  GROCERIES. MEATS,  FRUITS* VEGETABLES  FULL LINE OF  HOME OIL PRODUCTS  WHEN AT THE DOCK  REPLENISH YOUR STOCK  Agents for  B.C. AIRLINES  Make applications for  charter service  FOR SALE  65 WHITE Leghorns for sale,  one year old, $1.25 each.  Order your . Christmas cakes,  etc., now at Zroback's Bakery,  Pender Harbour, B.C. 1  By Mrs. J. H. Rennie  THE monthly meeting of Harmony group of the W.A. was  held at the home of Mrs. Neal  Lowes on Monday, Nov. 3. Business consisted of plans for the  bazaar to be held on Friday,  Dec. 5. Mrs. Mullett and Mrs.  McAlpine were joint hostesses  who served delightful refreshments.  *    *    * _ ���  Mrs. Fisher has received  word from her son, Lieut, Ralph  Fisher, who is in Britain on  board H.M.S. Ariel. He describes a two weeks' furlough  spent on a motor tour through  England and Scotland in company with a British naval  officer. His trip through Scotland included the cities of Edinburgh, Glasgow, Inverness,  Aberdeen and Lossiemouth.  Ralph has great praise for Scottish scenery, the good roads and  lovely tea rooms and the warm  hospitality of the people. The  scenery along the banks of the  River Clyde reminded him very  much of Howe Sound and up-  coast points. Lieut. Fisher is  one of twelve members of the  British Commonwealth now attending a course on electronics  and is the only officer from  Canada. .  On Thursday evening, Oct. 30,  in St. Francis - in - the-Wood  Church at Caulfield, the marriage took place of Elizabeth  Margaret (Betty) daughter of  Mr. and Mrs: George A. H.  Baxter, and /Richard (Dick)  Warren ^Poole��   j  The ceVeniohyj was performed  by   Rev. sW,*^lentine.     The,  soloist wa��pi_r&��toe1jPoole.  Entering they church (which  was lit by candles) on the arm  of her father, the bride wore  an afternoon dress of heaven  blue crepe designed : with a  rounded neck, fitted bodice,  and peplum front featuring the  graceful skirt. Her only ornament was a strand of pearls and  she carried a white prayer  book mounted with a spray of  white roses and heather. Mrs.  Nenagh Richardson as matron  of honor wore pearl 'grey crepe,  designed with a pencil slim  skirt featuring the side drape  and a corsage of bronze 'mums.  Miss Margaret Mill, bridesmaid, wore French grey crepe  with bouffant skirt and matching hat and completed her ensemble with a corsage of fuchsia 'mums.  Mr. Glenn Poole attended his  brother and ushers were Mr.  Victor Bell and Mr. Ted Poole.  The young couple spent their  wedding    trip    in    Vancouver  Island   and   will   live   at   Salt  Spring Island.��� ,._,__-^-j^-l.. ;>..-���  ��� *   ������*������  ��� ���   ���  .  While en route to attend the  marriage   ceremony   at   Caul-  field of Miss Elizabeth Baxter  and Richard Poole, Dr. Douglas Vaughn of Pender Harbour  made  Granthams   Landing  his  port of call.   The doctor made  the trip by seaplane.  .'.*���**  Hallowe'en has come and.gone .  with thanks to all the service  clubs who organized entertainment for the young folks and  also the mothers who chaperoned   the  kiddies.    The  night  passed with a minimum of damage from the evil spirits who  are supposed to roam at the  witching hour of midnight.  It  was good fun to welcome pirate   and   princes, donkeys and  devils with their comical dresses  and to hear them recite was' a  scream.    One little chap without drawing a breath rattled off  Old Mother Hubbard, went to  the cupboard for to quench her  thirst, but when she got there  the cupboard was bare, for her  husband1 had got there first.  His brother said he knew a  better one and gasped out: The  boy stood on the burning deck  with his feet all covered with  blisters, while his dad stood at ,  the store room door with molasses running down his whiskers.  The artists among them all  were the two girls of the Cresswell family dressed as Aunt  Jemima and Sambo and brother  Jackie as a pirate, their makeup being good enough for a  stage show.  ���'.' *" *   .*  Two well known members of  Gibson Memorial Church in the  persons of Rev. Thomas Moore,  our pastor, and Rev. John Horn,  are at present confined tb hos-  \  Coleman OH Heaters, $67.50  This is a truly remarkable circulating heater at the price and has a hearty recommendation from the few people we were able to supply last winter. Due to an  increase in supply we are now able tb fulfill all previous orders. Any one of these  heaters sold will be guaranteed a supply of fuel.  LET US INSTALL YOUR CAR HEATER  They Are Now Available  There's a Ford for you soon.   It will pay you to wait a little longer.  Use Standard stove.and diesel fuel���R.P.M. oils and greases.  TIRES. TUBES AND ACCESSORIES AT CITY PRICES  ��ii��@r  ^A  %  WILSON CREEK  Our telephone ring is 1-L  By MARGARET DUNCAN  LESLIE Kearley is now working on the Jervis Express.  *    *   '��  Mr. and Mrs. Norman Lee  went to Vancouver with Mrs.  Ole Lee, the former's mother.  Mrs. Ole underwent an operation and was reported doing  fine when the Norman Lees  came back.  A baby boy was born to Mr.  and Mrs. J. Colussi at the Garden Bay Hospital.  *:. *'    *  The same week a baby girl  was born to Mr. and Mrs. William Cameron at the hospital.  *,*���������*  Jimmy Reid received a  broken ankle: when one of the  Brooks boys kicked at the football at school and missed, and  hit Jimmy's ankle. Jimmy was  in hospital for a day, but is  now hobbling around on  crutches.  Mr. and Mrs. C. Brown haye  returned from the north where  they were fishing with the W.  Davises.  The masquerade dance was a  huge success. There were many  very good costumes and the  judges found it rather hard to  pick the winners. They finally  agreed on Miss Alma Sundquist  and Mrs. Henry-Harris for the  best dressed;/Mrs. McCall and  Mr. Louie Heid. for the most  comical, and Mr. Norman Klein  and Mr. Zoback for the most  original. Everyone agreed with.  their decision so all were happy.  The hospital bazaar was held  on Saturday. There was a very  large turnout anti the auxiliary  seemed to think,it was a very  pital and have undergone major operations. All of their  many friends wish them a  speedy recovery to health and  strength.  Mr. John Ellis, who is baching it at Granthams, entertained his.mother and sister over  the holiday. Mrs. Ellis enjoyed  herself supervising John's  laundry and in return he showed his mother how to make iced  sponge cake.  MRS GEORGE COLSON        ���..  Held Over From Last Week  THE Selma Park Community  Centre held its monthly meeting in Willow's store Monday,  October 19, when plans for the  Christmas bazaar were completed. The bazaar, combined  with a social evening, will be  held in Sechelt Inn at 7:30 p.m.  on'December 5..  A . grand selection " of goods  suitable for Christmas presents  is being prepared, plain sewing,  aprons, pillow slips, luncheon  cloths, dresser sets and many  useful gifts, dolls and cuddly  toys, are keeping the ladies of  the community busy. Christmas cakes will be offered for  sale at the home cooking stall.  There will be games and  guessing competitions, $64 question!  The handsome silver tea service and walnut coffee table are  now on display at the Unic n  Store, Sechelt.  Mrs. S. MacKay is in charge  of tickets and the drawing will  be held December 5 at the  bazaar.  Canada's Northwest Territories will have" more Wolf Cub'  packs and Scout troops as a result bf a recent visit by a Scout  commissioner. By co-operating  with mission school teachers,  :fjLC.M.P. personnel and govern  ment officials it is hoped to take  Scouting into several communities where the boys are anxious  to get into the movement. At  Aklavik and a few other northerly points, Scout groups have  been operating for some years.  Beasley's  General  Merchants  We Have a Good  Selection of  Supersilk Hosiery  Uckie's Work Boots  and Scampers  Standard Oil Products  Bus Stop  HALFMOON BAY  Use This                             ���. *  SUBSCRIPTION FORM  Now!  We need your support,as a subscriber to keep up our  - 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 week.  A   >:1S^^<_Ifmat:'jNW^-  ���                                 *                                                                                                      <  :   ! Nome    --_: .���.��� '.,:.......           '"���'"'   '������_               I  j Mail   Address                         .                                    ;  1  Year ��� $2*50  !        Mail to THE COAST NEWS, SECHELT         1  |          - or direct to WESTVIEW,  B.C.  13                 !  **ts>^  i***��*  y*0*  R.UID  fOS CHNLMIN  m daw wmv 11.11  ft ��Avr wmr &4S  M4��Avrwmv  44S  IF SICKNESS STRIKES  BRUGS  GIBSONS,  B.C.  Prescription Specialist  SICK ROOM  SUPPLIES  ... BE PREPARED  Don't Waste Precious Hours  in Slow Travel!  Safe Economical Seaplanes ��� Experienced Pilots  Air E*press ~-<- Charter ��� Sightseeing -  Timbercruising  TRY US ON THAT NEXT TRIP TO TOWN  For Rates and Information call  Afiociated Air Taxi Limited  Richmond 1481  or contact our local agents  Pearson and Sawyer, Sechelt  Phone Sechelt 4-C or 9-C-4  P. G. McPherson, Gibsons  yPhone Gibsons 2-A  THERMOMETERS ------ ~,���-   - - 1.25  HOT WATER BOTTLES -------- 1.25 to 3.00  BED PANS . _-l----~ __________ 4.50  ENEMA OUTFITS _~.    _T .: ���   60c to 1.75  LYSOL ____._���._________:_-_-���--_- 35c, <S5c> 1.25  GAUZE.. ________ J.. ___-____--_ 25c, 95c  ELECTRIC WARMING PADS     ...  8.75, 8.95  JHERMOGENE  49c, 98c  BACK PLASTER  50c  WM6N  STRIKES  Pre-Christmas  Reminder:  Gifts this year will be  mor e beautiful and  TriOre useful ��� make  y��W RtMll PUtMCitl _����p. *��� f.Hfe  ���I woctoi. ��nd pttitnts ��f llit by fillin.  ptociipUoM ttltly with inntdlMik}  * ?i*'TJ!f *����>��Ue ��tr��n.l!i ��nd  pyrfty. Wfetn tlekntM ��toik��... .-_  yew phyiici.it write* ��� pfMcriptiM  tof.0., HAVE IT FILLED tV VOU*  OEKNcfABLE SEXALL ^-^WU*  PHARMACIST. Llfc.  v��w Mr��w��>, fc* if ���  .pf-faMiwwl aiM. y��-  ���f MltMck, mdr m4  ���V��rimct -����� antll..  ���*? hfc- 4- MM *���  r.iM-��IHI|_t< r������h*4  ��(����� dcclor'i **rt����r  ���in IimMi Mnlc..  ���^-��  .->" V  l^  CXCLUl  LANG'S DRUG STORE __  your Christmas Gift      PRESCRIPT]0  Headquarters    .  'a  v.i  Temporary Schedule off Operations between VANCOUVER and WESTVIEW, calling at  Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Pender Hariiour, Vananda, Blubber Bay, Lund, Bliss Landing,  Cortez Bay and Refuge Cove  SCHEDULE No. 7 ��� EFFECTIVE OCTOBER 14th,   1947���SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE  /  NORTHBOUND  Lv. Vancouver ���  Ar. Sechelt ____.__.  Ar. Halfmoon Bay __.  Ar. Pender Harbour  Ar. Vananda :_________  Ar. Westview  Ar. Blubber Bay -���  Ar. Lund ���-____���__:���  Ar. Bliss Landing  Ar. Cortet Bay ���_  Ar. Refuge Cove _  Monday        Tuesday     Wednesday    Thursday  9:30 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  12:30 noon  1:30 p.m.  3:15 p.m.  3:45 p.m.  4:30 p.m.  No Call  No Call  No Call  No Call  9:30 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  12:30 noon  1:30 p.m.  3:15 p.m.  3:45 p.m.  No Call  5:00 p.m.  5:30 p.m.  6:15 p.m.  7:00 p.m.  Friday Saturday        Sunday  9:30 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  12:30 noon  1:30 p.m.  3:15 p.m.  3:45 p.m.  4:30 p.m.  No Call  y No Call  No Call  No Call  2:00 p.m.  No Call  No Call  No Call  7:00 p.m.  7:30 p.m.  8:00 p.m.  LAYOVERS���T��e��lay, Saturday and Sunday, Blubber Bay, Thursday, Refuge Cove  NOTE���Times other than Westview and Vancouver are approximate.  SOUTHBOUND  Refuge Cove -_  Cortex Bay  Bliss Landing  Lund  Blubber Bay  Vananda ���"____  WestvlewJL  Pender Harbour  Halfmoon Bay _  Sechelt __________  Vancouver������  9:30 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  10:30 a.m..  12:30 noon  2:00 p.m��  2:45 p.m.  5:00 p.m.  Tuesday     Wednesday    Thursday  9:30 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  10:30 a.m.  12:30 noon  2:00 p.m.  2:45 p.m.  5:00 p.m.  Friday  7:30 a.m.  8:10 a.m.  8:50 a.m.  9:20 a.m.  No Call  11:00 a.m.  10:30 a.m.  12:30 noon  2:00 p.m.  2:45 p.m.  5:00 p.m.  Saturday Sunday  7:00 cm.  7:30 a.m.  8:00 a.m.  No Call  No Call  No Call  1:00 p.m.  FERRY WHARF. Ft. Columbia Street  Vancouver, B. C.  jgraMjLfflaaaagMg  m The J. R. Watkins Company has an opening for a  successful man in the Sechelt Peninsula District.  Established route with  many customers. For full  particulars apply to the���  J. R. Watkins Co.  1010 Alberni St.  Vancouver, B.C.  iyy^tomelrisi   ���   .  ^.-'���GIBSONS   .,  Office Hours:  9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  Evehirjgs^: by Appointment:  Every  day except Thursday  By BROWNIE  a_a_ae0BB_aB-___ea_____B  TUESDAY, Oct. 27���The people of isolated Toba Inlet and  Valley saw the arrival and departure of the "airy plane"  bringing the supplies to be  dropped by parachute to the  trappers, Mr. and Mrs. Fred  Schulstad and Frank pyck. It  took about 20 minutes to go in,  drop the 'chutes and head for  town again. This was their  second try, having found, the  "ceiling" too low in the morning, they came back and had  lunch here at the camp, after  which with clear skies (and  four or; five of our crew that  couldn't resist a quick trip to  town) they took off to complete  their mission. I am. sorry to re-  pert: that their score of misses  was greater than hits. They,  had five [chutes to drop, the  trappers accounted for four  (three in the river completely  dernqlislied and one in a tree),  the other one is still unfound.  Our crew arrived back last  night and said they had a good  time in town.   It is nice to know  Les Peterson  GIBSONS  LOCAL REPRESENTATIVE���COAST NEWS  Fire and Casualty: Insurance  Business and Personal Printing  .Office Equipment arte! Supplies  Typewriter Sa|es and Rentals  V  Peninsula Headquarters  ���  Range Boilers  e  Plumbing Supplies  e  Gurney Ranges  Supplies are available for  all your plumbing needs.  Contact us now in readiness  for winter.  Marshall Bios.  "Serving the Peninsula'  Gibsons Landing  r  Phone Gibson 3K  If the News ot i/our District  Isn't in the Goalt News .  Are you sending it in? We want correspondents  in all areas. If "We can get the news, we'll print  it, but the scattered nature of the territory we serve  means that we must depend on not one or two staff  reporters, but oh dozens of our readers in every  nook and cranny of this part of the coast.  ��� You can make spare-time money writing for  The Coast News. Let us know what you would  like to do. Write the editorial office at Westview,  B.C. for details, or start sending in news of your  district today to your local correspondent or to our  Sechelt office.  @Hp t&mstlSmB  someone got some good out of  this trip.  ��� *    *    *  Despite the downpour of rain  the kiddies had a good time  Hallowe'en night. Mrs. Tom  Mathias had them all for supper, after which they got into  their various costumes and  went around-for their handouts.  They all ended at Gladys  Royal's where they ducked for  apples and played games.' One  big kid had a lot of fun, complete with sheet and mask he  made a very convincing ghost.  Have much trouble getting the  mud out of the sheet May?  * *    *  "Hpnor your corner lady,  dum dedum," keeps running  through my mind after the Saturday night gathering at the  home of May and Tom Mathias  to celebrate twelfth wedding  anniversary.. Most of us being  very green at the art of square  dancing found it corifusin' but  highly amusin'. Later in the  evening May served steaming  hot bowls of delicious homemade clam chowder. Best  wishes for many more anniversaries, May and Tom, and  thanks for a lovely evening.  * ��� *    *  Melvin Jus must have a "hex"  on him. A short time after his  arrival here, he tangled with  the. pile driver and had to be  flown to Vancouver with badly  injured feet. Saturday, while  on the- boom, he. reached for a  saw, slipped and fell and had to  be taken to Powell River for  treatment to a badly cut hand.  *���*.*���'  Sunday, Nov. 2���Another day  of surprises.   George and I were  very busy lounging in front of  the   fireplace   when   suddenly  ���. the sun started . to   shine,  and  . that dear readers (if any) is a  surprise.    We quickly came to ;  life and took a stroll up to the  Glyte   Creek,  mooched   around  looking at bear tracks, also deer  and coon, and then started back  home. . Thumbed a lift on the  crummy   (truck   to   outsiders).  Among;, the . other   hitchhikers  was Fred and Charlotte Schulstad   and   Frank   Dyck.     They  had hiked and poled the boat  the 16- miles to get some much  needed    provisions    after    the  'chute dropping was so very unsuccessful.    Charlotte  told  me  that they, had just about reached the end of their rope when  they arrived at the spot where  they keep their boat and found  it    badly    smashed    by    some  prankish bear.    They managed  to men<| it enough to bail their  way down here; They spent the  night at our house and entertained  us  with  stories  of  the  Toba  Valley.    Having  replenished their groceries they struck  out again early Monday morn-v  ing.   They have to do 16 miles,  j today as that is itheir first cabin. ;  Their   destination   is   some   35^  miles    away rat"rv'Bear  "CreeET  There I hasn't   been a  trapline  there since World War I, so it  is with great hopes they trudge  ;  on.    We  sincerely  hope  Lady  Luck   favors   them as I think  they are three people deserving  a break.  ��-- *    *  Better luck to the two that  got up at 2:30 a.m. Sunday and  went; duck hunting,  and I  do"  mean 'hunting;,   Grand   sport,  isn't it boys..-...".  THE COAST NEWS���Sechelt, B. C.# Friday, Nov. 14, 1947 3  By NETTIE HAMILTON  I HEAR our very good friends  Gertie and Elmer McKee are  leaving us, and have bought a  home in Lynne valley, we will  miss them very much and we  wish them the very best of  luck and success. Gert at  present is ill in bed with a bad  cold. Hope you're up and ���  around soon.  * *    *  Mrs. Adamson is still in the  hospital at the ' townsite and  happy to say she is feeling a  little better.  * *    *  Sorry to report Jack McDonald broke his thumb and on his  bum hand at that.  Well. the big : Legion Armistice dance is over, and what a  dance. The orchestra was one  of the best they've had for a  long time, especially that Swedish waltz they played. There  was a big turn out and a grand  crowd from the Townsite, which  always makes us happy to see  them come down. I wasn't one  of the lucky ones to win a tailored suit. Stan Adams and  Mr. McMaster "each won one.  Stan will sure be a "plooticrate"  or something. He has. already  ordered a new suit and expects  it any day now. Lucky soaks.  Mrs. Blundell was the lucky  girl to win the.grand door prize,  a beautiful ash" tray with a  lovely big airplane on top of it.  It was donated by our Harry  Noble, so on behalf of the Legion boys, thanks a million. The  eats were lovely, sandwiches, -'  etc., galore. The dance broke1  up at 2 a.m., much to everyone's  disgust, but for "a Remembrance^  dance it will long be remem-y  bered.  * *    *  ' This morning Wes and I were  to church to the Remembrance  Day service, which was beauti-'  ful to listen to.- The choir sang  a beautiful anthem. I expected  to see the Legionnaires all out,  but sorry to report only two  showed up, Joe and Wes.  IT WAS with regret and sorrow we heard of the death in  Vancouver of Mrs. E, F. Campbell. Mr. and Mrs. Campbell  have a summer home at Hopkins Landing and have been  coming here for over 25 years.  They indeed spent a winter  here, and their home was the  rendezvous for many happy  gatherings that winter.  Mrs. Campbell was a lady of  strong and charming personality, and endeared herself to all  who knew her. She was keenly  interested in all that pertained  to the life of the community,  and will be greatly missed by  her many friends. Of her we  say "The Song is ended, but the  Melody lingers on." Our sincere sympathy we extend to  her husband and family.  * *    *  '. Miss Cambourne is visiting in  Vancouver for : several weeks,  the house guest of Mrs. D. A.  McGregor.  * *    *  Mrs. G. B. McClellan has gone  to Vancouver to meet her son,  Mr. W. A. McClellan, barrister  and solicitor of Dawson Creek,  B.C.  * *    *  Mrs. Fowler, entertained a  few friends informally at the  tea hour on Wednesday at her  charming home at Soames  Point.  Because of the famous "gunpowder plot of 1605," a ceremonial search of each building  of parliament.- is made every  Guy Fawkes day.  Eight courses for the training  of Boy Scout leaders are now  under way in various centres in  Canada as the winter season  begins. Several other courses  are scheduled for subsequent  winter months and the season  promises to be an outstanding  one from the leadership training  viewpoint..  Hassans*  GENERAL  Store  PENDER HARBOR  Groceries ��� Meats  - Drygooda ��� Drugs  Hardware  ���     ���;-:.*���    .  Fishing Tackle  ;,-.���'  Independent Fish  Buyers  ���   '  Ship Chandlers  : yk  Home Oil Products  at  HASSANS'WHARVES  CANADA  Did You Pa$Inc<MeTdx For1942?  If so, read this carefully!  The Government of Canada will repay the REFUNDABLE  SAVINGS PORTION of 1942 Income Tax by March 31st,  1948. If you are one of those who have refundable savings a  cheque will be mailed to you BUT���  Your correct present address is essential!  Correct addresses are available for most of those entitled to.  y   repayment, but a large number of taxpayers are constantly  moving and others marry and their names change.  Cards on which to report changes of address or name are  being sent to all householders in Canada. These are being  distributed at the present time. Additional cards are available  ' either at your district Income Tax office or your local Post  Office. Do nothing if you live at the same address and have  the same name.as in 1942.  If you are entitled to Refundable Savings on 4.942 Income  Tax ahd you have changed your address or name  COMPLETE AND MAIL YOUR CARD AT ONGE!  DEPARTMENT  Taxation Division  Ottawa  "ARE  YOU  COVERED?"  see  P. G. McPherson  At Gibsons  FOR ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  AND REAL ESTATE  For All The News .. . Read The "News'  NOTICE-BEWARE OF BOTTLES!  We tossed a bottle into the bay from the shop at 9 p.m.  July 20th, 1947, containing a $1.00 credit note. It was  turned in on October 18th by David Lloyd who brought  his daddy's boat in for a small welding job. Another one  will be set adrift Hallowe'en night with a $5.00 credit note.  Keep Your Eyes Peeled���Turn It In  Haddock and Stephens Engineering  PENDER HARBOUR. B.C.  Say You Saw It In The "News"  Bring Your Repair Jobs to Us!  Boat Tanks, Warm Air Heating Furnaces Repaired  Range and Heater Repairs  CHICKEN FARM EQUIPMENT  GUTTERS AND DOWNPIPE  AIR CONDITIONING  Sheet Metal   Works  LAURIE SPECK GIBSONS  "Prompt Attention to Mail Orders!"  * 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  ATR.OM generation to generation, Canadians have put their trust  in the Bank of Montreal. ��*>��<>������� First in Canada, and founder of  the country's banking system, the B of M has been working  with Canadians on every banking day since November 3rd, 1817.  Bank, of Montreal  Canada's First-established Bank  D112SD  Builders!  WE ARE AGENTS FOR ALL BUILDING AND PLUMBING SUPPLIES IN STOCK  FOR IMMEDIATE  DELIVERY  DUO-THERM  INSUL   BOARD  CANEC  BOARD  KENMORE BOARD  BEAVER  BOARD  Sylvor or Bestoiite BOARD  Builders' Processed and Hydrafed  LIME, SLACK LIME, ETC-  FLUE   LININGS - All Sizes  Cement ��� Red or Fireplace Bricks  Building Paper, Roofing, Sheathing  and Shingles  Vabor Wall and Sheathing  Insulated Papers  Coal Tar, Creosote, Elasticizing and  Roof ing Cements  Special  Visit Our  Furniture and China Section  Also the MEN'S FURNISHING   DEPT.  We Have for Immediate Delivery  a full line of  Plumbing and Fittings  You Are As Near As Your Phone!  WE  DELIVER  PHONE GIBSONS, 2U2 4 THE COAST NEWS���Sechelt, B. C, Friday, Nov. 14, 1947  GREATEST FORCE  IN HALTING T.B.  ONE OF the first sure signs of  an approaching Christmas is  the arrival of Christmas Seals.  Even before the holiday season starts, these gay little emblems of a Christmas spirit-to-  come have reached thousands of  home in this province. They  are attractive, and symbolic of  the occasion, but actually they  mean more than that.  These seals in the 21 years  they have been sold in Canada  have done more than any other  item in halting the spread of  what was once mankind's greatest killer���tuberculosis.  When you receive them, you  should stop and give a thought  to what they have done for  everyone. When they were first  introduced TB was almost  always considered fatal, and  usually it was. But through  their constant work, and  through the v��ry education they  provided in their annual appeal they have helped tremendously in the fight against the  disease.  In British Columbia alone, the  seals have done immeasurable  good. Through money provided by their s_��le mobile X-ray  units have been purchased,  clinics and travelling units have  been set up and already more  than one third of the adult  population has been given chest  X-rays.  As medical men tell us that  if everyone were, examined once  a year tuberculosis would be  wiped out w|thin our generation, it can be easily seen just  BLUE NO MORE: One of the luckiest passengers on board  the Canadian Pacific liner Empress of Canada as she  sailed from Montreal for Liverpool recently was three-year-  old David Collins, on his way home with his mother to Greenock, Scotland, after a completely successful operation for a  "blue baby" condition.   Wee David was rushed to Chicago  a few weks ago, where the delicate operation was carried out    how much good the seals are  at the Children's Memorial Hospital. accomphslung; here. ������       ;  - ��� A cont&bi&lP-i to  Christmas  seals n^afl^J^gift: of health and  happiri6��_?%o*everyone. Through  their continued support many  hundreds of lives are being  saved each year, and will be  until the disease is wiped out  entirely.  Gibsons School News  By MARY SLINN  THE Hallowe'en party sponsored by the Legion was a  definite success. The program  included a show, tumbling (our  hats off to Jack Nestman, he  was really good) and a dance  with a six-piece orchestra. Mrs.  Stalker and Miss Wagner cut a  mean rug. As for the refreshments, even the boys got their  fill.  Wednesday, Nov. 5, was visiting day for parents and there  was only a fair turn-out. Could  be the rain kept the rest of the  parents away. And we were on  our best  (?)  behavior too.  Sidney R i s k's "Everyman  Theatre" did a special performance for the school pupils early  this week. "Arms and The  Man" by G. B. Shaw, was enjoy-  SELMA PARK  General Store  and  Post Office  Groceries, Hardware  Softdrinks, Magazines  Fresh Fruits arid Vegetables  .   FRED WILLOWS  Proprietor  M��^B-B_--apAi*��^>-__w-^(PV-_i_^NnaMlMi  MURDOCK  Marine Supply  ��� Groceries  ��� Fresh Meats and  Vegetables  ��� Hardware  ��� Shell Oil  ��� Fish Camp  Pender Harbour  ed by everyone and our thanks  to the "Everyman Theatre" for  the reduced student rates which  enabled many of us to see this  fine performance.  We are glad Mrs. Stalker is  feeling better; she was ill for a  few days.  At the student council meeting, a party was planned for the  end of November, to be put on  by House A.  The school treasurer is going  to open a bank account at the  local bank for the school finances.  The  monitors  have  a set of  rigid rules for supervising the ���  noon basketball games so beware!  Inauguration ceremonies are  to be held soon for the officers  of the assembly.  Mr. Oliver has really left us;  He is living on Vancouver  Island. To say we miss him is  putting it mildly.  Eddy Battison has given the  women in Vancouver a break-  he's moved there. Hear he's  going to Vancouver College.  Noreeh Dennis has also gone  to Vancouver; she is attending  a private school there.  WHO?  Knows how the cow got in  the high school Hallowe'en  night?  Felt guilty when Mr. Truman  pulled that old rusty chain out  of his drawer? The spooks put  it there of course.  The Boberts Creek girls do  get around ��� Sechelt, Roberts  Creek and Gibsons on Hallowe'en night. It's not safe to stay  in one place too long, is it  Shiela?  Do I hear Sue Armour going  around singing "I Only Want a  Buddy, Not a Sweetheart"?  Could she mean it?  Who knows how the lights  mysteriously wouldn't go on,?  What a.littie piece of paper in  the right place will do!  ainmi!  Some minds are like concrete,  thoroughly mixed and permanently set.  l!lll__ill!IHI!l-��lll-iI-illll-illllH!!llBllllB>lll>��Vi  i  UNION    STEAMSHIPS    LTD.   j  Gulf Coast and Gibsons 1  Schedule Effective Nov. 1 |  -'���������!  Vancouver���-Pender Harbour Service   I  BOWEN ISLAND  By   PEARL   PUNNETT  BORN   to   Mr.  and Mrs. Sam  Jacobs on October 29 at St.  Paul's   Hospital,   Vancouver,   a  daughter, Barbara Ann, a little  sister for  "Mike" and George.,  *    *    *  Mrs. Betty Weston has gone  to Victoria for a week to visit  friends.  James De war, game warden,  is up on the Island again, this  time with four dogs. So here's  hoping he soon catches up with  the cougar.  We are glad to see Mr. "Dot"  Crookall home agaii* after be- ,  ing three weeks in hospital with  a badly infected bone in his finger.''"; "���' .;."'_���"' "���''��� y"';'-'."':'-;...  Mr. and Mrs. Doug Edwards  were up over the week-end  staying with Mr. and Mrs. Pete  Wood . . . the occasion being  Mrs. "Doug's" birthday. Many  happy returns, Jean.  Dr. and Mrs. Wilson were  seen coming off the boat on  Saturday to spend a few days  at their home at McKechnie  Bay.  The W.A. to Canadian Legion,  Branch 150, Held their monthly  meeting at the home of Mrs.  Isabel Dorman on Tuesday,  November 11.  Here's wishing speedy recovery to Mrs. David McGrew, who  is, in hospital in Vancouver, and  to Mrs. "Monk" McWha, who  has been ill for quite some time  at her home here.  Mrs. Arthur Worsley returned home on Saturday after being in Vancouver a week with  her sister and brother-in-law.  On Remembrance Day a short  service was held at the cenotaph, conducted by Mr. Ian McMillan, the student from the  United Church. The president  of the W.A. to the Legion,  branch 150, put a wreath On in  memory of those who laid down  their lives for King and country.  XTORTH-MHriTD  I*v. Union     -kr. Pender  SOUTHBOUND  _= Monday    ...  H aruesday   .-.  m Tuesday   ..  ��� -Wednesday  = Thursday  .  ��� Thursday  .  g     Friday       M Saturday   .  b Sunday  ...  == | Passengers only,  Pier, Van.  +9:30 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  t9i30 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  Xbr.  1:30 pan.  1:30 j>.m.  Lv. Fonder  HT>r.  9:30 a.m.  Ar.  Vancouver  2:00 p.m.  tl:00 p-m.     5:30 p.m.  11:45 a.m.      4:30 p.m.      g.  8:30 a.m.      2:30 p.m.  LIMERICK  I was walking along the shore  line, _..  '    .  Thinking of a limerick of mine.  My Daddy gave me a hit  With a great big stick,  My limerick was ready in no  time.  Allan Nutio, Woods Bay.  Age 9 Years.  1:15 p.m.   _  6:15 p.m.  * Freight via way ports.  Vancouver���Sechelt Service  NORTHBOUND  B Monday    ..  ��� Tuesday   ..  ��� Tuesday   ..  = Wednesday  B Thursday  .  H Thursday .  g Friday    ...  g Saturday   .  H - Sunday  .  g f Passengers only  X.v. Union  Pier, Van.  f9:30 a.m.  *10:00 o._n.  +9:30 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  6:00 pan.  +1:00 p.m.  Ar.  Sechelt  11:45 ajn.  1:00 pjn.  11:45 turn.  1:00 p.m.  9:00 p.m.  3:45 pan.  SOUTHBOUND  J-V.  Sechelt  11:45 a.m.  Ar.  Vancouver  2:00 p.m.  1:45 pan.      4:30 p.m.  11:30 a.m.      2:30 p.m.     H  G:30 p.m.      6:15 p.m.  * Passengers and freight via way ports.  Selma Park  Shop  ���  A Complete  Hairdressing  Service  DOLLY  JONAS  Phone for Appointments  Vancouver���Gibsons Service  |B Monday  H Monday  = Tuesday  H Wed.  == Thursday  1  I  |  i ���    Mr  &<mm\m\\"M.  It. .Van.  5:00 p.m.  9:0O cum.  9:00 ajn.  9:00 ajn.  JUv. Oil).  8:00 a.m.  8:00 p.m.  4:45 pjn.  4:45 pjn.  5:00 p.m.  3_v. Van.  Friday  9:00 a.m..  Friday  7:00 pjn.  Saturday  2:00 p.m.  Sunday  9:30 a.m.  JLv. Glib.  3:45 pjn.  4:30 pjn.  UNION PIER  Foot of Carrall St.  PAc. 3411  CITY OFFICE  793 Granville St.  MAr. 5138  B  BULLDOZER  FOR HIRE  Land Clearing  Basements Excavated.  Roads Built, Etc.    -  SSOHELT  By; aries  ���       "���"������-'  WE ARE very sorry indeed to  hear Mrs: W. J.  Mayne has  had   the   misfortune   to   break  her arm.    We called and found  her cheerful as usual and hope  it won't be long before she-will  be feeling her old self again.  . ���-. *    *    *    -  Mrs. Frank French has as her  house guest Gladys Paterson  Thomson of Montreal. .Mrs.  Thomson is well known on the  coast, being:a ^former Vancouver girl and the daughter of T.  F. Paterson.; Lived in Powell  River where her. husband was  with the Powell River Company. He Was a prisoner of  war in Japan when he was  captured  in  the  fall  of  Hong  Kong.        .   ty ���  * "������ "*    *  Mrs. Gibson of Rockwood  Lodge entertained for Mrs.  Thomson oh Sunday, having as  her guests Mrs; Craddock, Mrs.  F. French, .Mrs. Borradaile and  Mrs. W. Morrison.  ;   *      *      *  Miss Marchant and Miss Turner had a hurried trip to town.  In spite of the transit strike I  hear they got around.  * y *      *  Called at the Sechelt school  and presented three books, gifts  from St. Hilda's Guild. Took  Mrs. Thomson to visit the school  and meet the teachers as she  taught in Powell River years  ago. Was able to point out Billy  Mee whose mother had been a  former pupils of hers. Time  flies, doesn't it?  i  SECHELT TEEN TOWN  By JEANNE MACRAE  FOOD, soft drinks, tickets and  posters have occupied the  limelight pf Teen Town activity  in preparation for the Sadie  Hawkins dance. The big night  draws near and everyone expects an evening of lively fun  and entertainment. A fuller  report is in stpre next week. A  vote of thanks is due to the  many willing .workers who have  made this dance possible. Judging by the posters we have, a  number of artists in our midst.  Our membership hit a new  mark last week reaching a total  of 23. It is hoped that the score  will climb still higher. Anyone  wishing membership should see  either Earle Grray or myself.  Plans are under way for a  general meeting some time in  the near future. Not saying  anything definite as yet; but it  should be a. very important  meeting. AlHmembers should  attend. It is hoped that we will  have printed* constitutions to  hand out to alt members. Time ..  and place to" be announced  shortly.   ��� ���;':   ypv.yy   ~'- "   -  It is generally felt that the  Teen Town should have more  activities. A "Glee Club" has  been suggested but perhaps a  "liars club" .would hold more  interest. A basketball team has  also been suggested. Has any-  bady anymore suggestions? We  are looking to any of your  brain waves.  Mending Minds  ILLNESSES of the mind can be  cured in. the great majority  of cases just as definitely as ills  of the body..   Heath experts in  mental health .declare that early  treatment is tlje: essence, of cure  in these, as in physical ailments.  Mental   hospitals  in   Canada  are now discharging 60 per cent  of   their   patients   within   one  year   of   admission   and   some  cases require treatment for only  a few weeks..  WILSON CREEK  (Continued from Page 1)  have a quaint idea it is something to do with a Toby Jug.  How  about a  loan of those  negatives; Gladys.     Hello   up  there to Henry and Warren Gilbertson, recent arrivals.  '���������* '���': V   ;*-��� "  Snow on the hill is slowing  down operations at the present  but may drive a few deer down  for the unlucky hunters who  are still waiting to use their  tags..  ..../" I- ��-���  ,--:v. ������ -  -.  The Friday boat is handy for  a quick trip to Vancouver but  one feels like getting out and  giving the old "Capilano" a  shove along as it still takes  three hours, maybe because our  old friend. iPaddy Farina -was  away on holiday.  On the tiresome round of  shopping met Mrs. Tim Newcombe of Rechelt Inlet. They  are bringing their house down  shortly to a permanent site on  the Grucil property.  ".'��� ���*".������ ���   ,.  Quite an up and coming community growing around Porpoise Bay _i6v^ One hears some  interesting -yarns of the old  days thereywhen that grand old  young man, Sandy Hopkin. is  around the Sechelt Store.  Roberts Creel-  Met up with Mr. arid Mrs; H.  Gargreave in town, Bert just  off to Alberta. -  No report irom Mr. Stork to  the Sid Smiths.  y ���_*.���;.-; *     *  Went along: to the: November  whist and social evening the bus  was jpacked by the tihe'-.the last  group in; y Selma Park .were  aboard and everyone had a  good time. How lucky the Legion is to have pianist Mrs. Turner and soloist T. Roberts who  also leads the community singing.   ��� ' ,:������'���:': ���-.,.--,:..'    ���  FEED PRICES RISE  30% SINCE 1941  ~A COMPARATIVE statement  of- feed costs and egg priced  in recent years and suggestions  on economizing under present  circumstances has been issued,  by a Westview feed wholesaler!  Feed prices and the poultry  situation have undergone considerable changes in" the. past  seven years. ' -  On October 21, the federal  government removed subsidies  on feed grains and price ceil^  ings on oats and barley. Wheat  price has increased from $32 a  ton in September, 1941, to  $54 on October 21, 1947. This  represents an increase of,68 percent. ��� On scratch the increase  is 47 per cent, from $40 in 1941  to $59 today. Laying mash was  $51 then and $61 now, an increase of 19 per cent, while  breeder's mash jumped from  $58 to $67, 15 per cent.  During the period 1941-1947,  the government policy of paying subsidies to increase egg  production provided grains at  prices much' below world markets. Total subsidies including  freight assistance (still in  effect) approximated $14.33 on  wheat, $16.47 on barley and  $11.88 on oats.  already resulted in an increase  in feed costs," the local wholesaler-points out. "The removal  of price ceilings on oats and  barley, and its effect on allied  products may be even more  serious. A situation has developed that will reqiiire the  closest co-operation of feed producers and the B.C. Poultry  Industries Council." The average increase in feed costs of  October 21, 1947 over Septem-y  ber; 1941, is 30 per cent:   >      ;  Comparative   a v e r a g e  egg���".  prices from 1940 to 1947 show a  jump from 21 cents per dozen toy  40 cents. ,  "The demand for eggs con- Y  tinues strong," it was explained. ��  "Our contract with Britain, a  rapidly increasing provincial;  population and heavy activity  ih camps and other basic industries all provide an assured demand for B.C. eggs."  The feed wholesaler suggested that poultry-raisers rigorously cull every non-profitable  bird, as a 40 per cent producer  ERIC INGLIS  GENERAL  TRUCKING  and FUEL  Gibson's Landing  Doris' Beauty Bar  Opposite  Howe Sound  ^y Trading  Gibsons Landing  ete line of .  BEAUTY SERVICES  Doris Bedwell,  Operator ,z  Collison's  BarberShop  SECHELT  NEW HOURS.  Tuesdays,  Fridays,  Saturday  1:00 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.  Mondays, Wednesdays,  Thursdays  9:00 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. ,  \  Hill's Machine  Shop  Gibsons Laodiog  Marine and Automotive  Repairs (  Precision Machinists  Arc and Acetylene Welding  B. C. AIRLINES SEAPLANE which overturned in Powell Lake  ���j. :. October 31 almost brought disaster to the two<lay;:oJd  son of Mr, and Mrs. Harvey Short of Van Anda. The Baby  was rescued by Pilot Lawrence Mantie and Mr. Short, wfio  held his child over his head as the plane sank. Powell Lake  Shingle Company tug ''Hope'' went to their aid and trifn  towed the submerged plane info shore. The ship was ha^fed  from the lake last week, dismantled and sold to Powell Rjjver  Motors. ���".'" J ���  no longer pays its way; check penses and reduce them as. i��t_  overcrowding,    sanitation    and . as  possible;  raise  Or purchase  yyentilation to avoid preventable only the highest possible pro-  losses,    analyze    business    ex- ducing strains. y-   ,  *  Oil Burners Installed  and Repaired  WILLIAMS CONSTRUCTION CO,  CONTRACTORS  Glen. 0463F Phone       ��� ;   Mar. 3439  BULLDOZING, ROAD CONSTRUCTION; LAND  CLEARING, EXCAVATING, ETC.  Large Machines.   HD10 at Sechelt���HD14C at Gibsons  SEE ED BAMFORD  Clay Chamberlin's  GIBSONS, B. C.  ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL  Extends Sincere Thanks  ���' �� ..���'. ���'���"    ��� ���. ������     ''..'���'���  for the many donations recently received from St.  John's Inter-denominational Church, Wilson Greek  and varjous generous people in the. district.  These gifts are deeply appreciated.  Thank you.  I.  LE BARRE (Matron),  y   St. Mary's; Hospital,  Garden Bay;       '^ :-:^  '-'Yyy?  BUY A HOME SITE LOT  in the Rapidly Growing Village of  Sechelt now, while you have a choice  Priced from $325.00 to $425.00  Deposits are now being received on lots in the new  Union Steamship Ltd. sub-division located conveniently close to light, power, water and telephone  service as well as to post office, stores and wharves.  CONSOLIDATED BROKERS LTD.  942 West Pender Street  Vancouver, B.C. PA. 3348  ��� : ���';'y.-.;'.. :. .������,".. or[.y Yy^i .   y.YY:y:,.y. ;.';���.-'  E. W_ PARR PEARSON  Gulf Coast Manager, Sechelt  Phone Sechelt, 4-C  'Aii  Don't  .". . .for the appearance of your car  jor truck! Remember.^ i  WE ARE EXPERTS IN  FENDER AND BODY WORK  Let us banish dents, scratches and rust from your  vehicles. Care today means longer life-r���and a  higher resale value tomorrow. For saving's sake  ... for pride's sake . . . drive in and let us quote  you, today.  We Of fer For Sale  One 1940 2-ton G.M.C. completely reconditioned  throughout, with, a hew Royal Blue paint job and a  new Yellow Cedar box.   Best offer to $1400.  One 1929 BUICK SIX SEDAN.  Best offer to $250.  Wilson Creek Garag  Limited  Telephone ��� ������ ���-  Wilson Creek, B.C.

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