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The Coast News Sep 12, 1947

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 Serving a Progressive and Growing  Area.on B. C.'s Southern Coast.  Covers Sechelt, Gibsons Landing,  Port Mellon, Woodfibre, Squamish,  Irvines Landing, Half Moon Bay,  Hardy Island, Pender Harbour, Wilson Cr'eek,". Roberts Creek; Granthams Landing, Egmont, Hopkins  Lsinding, Brackendale, Cheekeye, etc.  FtTBE.IS_3EI>  B-ST THE  COAST tfEOTS, XbZBSXTSS  Business Office: Half Moon Bay, B. C. ^rational Advertising Office: Powell TSAvex, B. C  Vol. Ill ���No. 9  Halfmoon Bay,'B.C. Friday, September 12, 1947  5c per copy, $2.50 per year, by inail.  Pender Aquatic Qui  Holds Regatta Sept. 1  By A. A. LLOYD  THE WEATHER man apparently approved the Pender  Harbour Aquatic Club's first  regatta, as he sent along a perfect day as his contribution to  iis success. A large crowd was  gathered along the shore of our  beautiful Garden Bay to view  the events.  A start was made with junior  An Island Tour  By EARLE GRAY  AFTER days ofv waiting we  were at last started on our  cycling tour of Vancouver  Island. There were just the  two bf us, 11^ brother Dennis  arid 'myself. During this, time  we ��� ��� -were* to stay at' a chain of  Canadian Youth Hostels, an organization that is ail answer to  the cyclists prayers;  The boat pulled out from the  wharf at Sechelt and we started  on the: first leg of bur trip that  ���tbbk lis to Vancouver Island via  Vancouver.  By 10:30 we arrived in Vancouver Where I discovered that  myy bikey hady its first^ilat tire.  swimming andx diving, the  youngsters entering into the  spirit of things with lots of enthusiasm. A feature was Mervin  Reid who won his race by swimming half the course under  water, with apparently as much  ease as the others did on top.  David Parich of Silver Sands  took a first and two seconds, and  Cedric Reid's family showed  what lots of practice can do.  In ; the ;senior -events after  lunch, Mrs. Andersonwon both  the ladies' races, and Cecilia  Hassan (late of Edmonton),  showed up the coast people by  taking both the ladies' diving  events, with a very pretty display. Russ Keillor won the  men's open race in a close finish  against strong competition.  Frank Nelson and Bruce Mcintosh showed us some grand div-  '/ ing in the men's event, Frank  * finally winning after the event  went two extra dives.  The rowboat race was won by  Alfred Page, who was challenged to a nice long race by bur  friend Tom Brazil who, while  not as young as heused to be,  thinks nothing of rowing from  H^rdy Island andyback to do his  until we found a ^garage that  was open. After getting enough  air  toy takeyyus  to.:/bin* aurtt*s  : pljw^w^sytarted rising.  The  next imprnm  Aug. 24; Was clear and bright.  -It was a morning full of promise for a day of adyenture>:  Now came'the task of riding  our bikes through the busy  streets of Vancouver and out  onto the C.P.R. docks. This was  miraculoVLsljr accomplished  .without loss bf life. After purchasing tickets and checking  bikes and ; baggage we were  soon aboard the S,S. Princess  Elaine sailing through the Gulf  of Georgia, Nanaimo -bound.  ���'i A bright sun shone as we  neared Nanaimo, Across from  us we could make out Sechelt.  Fur the r up the Strait bf  Georgia, Texada Island stood  out in bold relief. A lone lighthouse stood guard on a small  island just outside Nanaimo.  After getting off the boat the  battle for the baggage began.  After what seemed eternity we  emerged victorious with all our  belongings, such y as they were.  y After this cariie a tour of Nanaimo^ ��� Theybld fbrty the narrow winding street, the small  shops, all these we carefully injected; yy-^/z:: "vr ":'���'*'[.''��� ._;���-.::  ' After spending the night at  Departure Bay we left the next  morning for Yellow Point, a  distance of" some 15 miles. Arriving here early we had spare  time oh our hands.  AMBITIOUS TREE  After some swimming and  boating we decided to invade  the famous Yellow Point Lodge  and see for,ourselves the arbutus tree which reportedly  grew through the main room of  the lodge. The owners were  rather choosy about who wan-  (See Island Tour���Page 8)  ing&.-v-���v.%-;y; &'���'���.- ���' -y���, 'z-, -y.,  Frank Nelson oh water; skis,  . Jbehihdftlie "Miss Leola" driven  by Bert Anderson,. put bh one  of the star turns of the day, as  he flasbed around the bay, with  nothing but a slender rope, his  skis; and his skill to depend on.  It was a thrilling and beautiful  spectacle.  The air-cooled r ii n a b outs  (Pender    Harbour's    flivvers)  were very closely matched, and  smart handling as much as speed  gave the winners their victories.  The log bucking was a gruelling contest watched by a good  crowd yof "sidewalk superintendents." It takes a real man  to buck a log oh a hot day for  fun, especially in time like  Pete's.  Don Bout well j another gain  from the prairies, took the most  coveted prize of the day, when  he won the strongly and wetly  contested log rolling contest.  We'll bet the prize was very  handy .to warm you up, eh Don?  A greasy pole contest was a  real test of skill, calling for a  perfect y sense of balance and  plenty of luck to walk the pole,  get the flag, and walk back.  However as Norm said: "All you  rieed is confidence," and apparently he had it.  .The speed boat race was a  real thriller, and Charlie Harris  piloting Gordie Lyons boat, had  the whole crowd with their  mouths wide open, with lots of  speed and spectacular turns that  showed his complete mastery of  the boat, and his superb skill in  handling. Stick Dusenbury was  showing plenty of speed but ran  into grief on the turns to everyone's regret.  The power boat handicap was  a triumph of ingenuity oyer  mere horsepower as Frank Lee  brought the Mascot home first  while the fast boats came up  Speedboat Recovered  After Police Search  GIBSONS���The harbor of Gibsons was visited last Monday  by a maritime prowler. Loot  was the 24-foot speedboat,  "Trade-Wind," owned by C.  Geldart.  The speedy craft, equipped  with a V-8 motor, and capable  of 25 miles an hour, was taken  from its moorings in the harbor at some time during the  night.  The provincial police at  Sechelt were notified of the  theft, and subsequent search  led to the discovery of the boat  at Roberts Creek. Excepting  the loss of a searchlight and a  canvas covering, no damage had  been done to the vessel.  Gibsons Women Start  First Study Group  GIBSbNS���The first local study  group on "Child Psychology  for Parents" has been started  here by ten women in the community. They are starting with  a study on "Marriage and Family Relationship." All discussion material is issued by the  university, extension of U.B.C.  and is under the ausDices;bf Miss  ��� .���:;yY$n3^yyy+ ^^^.^y^^y^^y^^yr* v.>  / GJ^est  spe^  meeting were Mrs. J; Haworth,  teacher of the 70-pupii progressive kindergarten at Ocean  Falls, who spoke on the child's  status in the community and  stressed the need for training  all children in citizenship, and  Mrs. R. Mark, teacher of the  special class in Didgeway  School, North Vancouver, who  spoke on the maladjusted child.  The study group, under the  chairmanship of Mrs. A. C.  Bailey, has nine members, Mesdames Hewett, Poole, B. Lang,  N. R. McKibbin, H. Marshall, E.  Bingley, S. Fladager, A. S. True-  man, and Miss F. Forrey, district  V;O.N. They are hoping to  start a new study group in the  near future.  New Gibsons  Teachers Listed  GIBSONS���Mrs. Anne Burns,  secretary, of School District  No. 46, has released the following information concerning  schools in this area as at the beginning of the current term:  There are two new classrooms.  in the area, one at Gibsons and  one at Port Mellon.  New teachers to the district  are: Silver Sands, Mrs. Constance Harper; Kleindale, Miss  Charlotte, Ferguson; Irvings  Landing, Miss Caryl Woleds;  Pender Harbour Superior, Mr.  N. J. Epp and Miss Usteen Fod-  chuk; Britain River, Miss  Eugenie Cleveland; Port Mellon,  Mr. E. Healey; principal, Mrs.  Grace Wiren, ahd Miss Louise  Friesen; Bowen Island, Miss  Blanche Waters; Gibsons Landing, Mrs. Clara Stalker, high  school, and Mrs. Susan; Elliott,  elementary; Egmont, Mr. W. B.  Bordsen; Sechelt, Mr. John F.  Ellis, principal; Miss Beatrice  Marchant, Miss Elsie Turner.,  Mrs. Ruby Jay and Mrs. Alice  Newton.  -Mrs.t Burns .announces that  ^Itl^gh^bm^  not in ''Concerning: enrolment  throughout the area, the enrolment as a whole is higher than  last year.  -An addition to the allowances  granted students has been inaugurated this year, states Mrs.  Burns, In addition to the $15  a month allowed for board. and  lodgings to students who must  attend school too far away to  live at hoirie, the granting of  which will be continued, an additional service is being offered  Students who, ��� must attend  schools away from home in  order to obtain credits in courses  not offered at their own school  may receive an allowance equal  to the amount; of their tuition at  that school. They may not,  however, receive both board  and tuition allowances.  GULF WING TO CALL TWICE WEEKLY . . .  Gulf Lines Start Service  J o & on Sept 15  (See Pender Club-r-Page 8)  GULF Lines Ltd. announce an  extension to their present  peninsula service which will  .give residents of Gibsons two  direct . trips northbound per  week and two southbound. The  trip requires just 1% hours,  Gibsons to Vancouver.  MV. Gulf Wing leaves Vancouver 6:15 p.m. Fridays, arriving at Gibsons at 7:45 p.m. Remaining there overnight, the  ship leaves for Vancouver Saturday mornings at 7:30, arriving in the city at 9 a,m.  On Sundays, the ship leaves  Vancouver at the same time as  on Fridays, remaining at Gibsons overnight, but leaving one  half hour earlier on Monday  mornings   for   Vancouver/:at~7  o'clock, arriving in the city at  8:30 o'clock.  "This should prove an attractive schedule for both city residents and Gibsons residents, as  well as for week-end travellers,"  said T. N. LePage, managing  director for the Gulf Lines. "We  shall watch with interest the  support these trips receive, and  as always we shall be happy to  hear suggestions from travellers  for improvement of our services."  The new trips start Sept.- 15.  A new schedule for the Pender Harbour-Sechelt-Half Moon  Bay run goes into effect Sept.  15 also, and several improvements in service are noted.  GIBSONS���Discussing the attitude of the federal government at a meeting of West Howe  Sound branch of the Canadian  Legion, Sept. 2,. Robert Macnicol, public relations officer  of the B.C. command of the  Legion, termed government action as "callous and indifferent"  in connection with the Legion's  requests for better treatment of  widows, orphans, disability war  pensioners and recipients of  war veterans' allowance (burnt  out allowance).  Mr. Macnichol made reference  to the discussion which took  place in the House of Commons  when members of the opposition  parties endorsed the Canadian  Legion's proposal that the government should immediately  consider an increase in the basic  rate of pensions and war veterans allowances, in view of the  high cost of living.  When the amendment was  moved in the House of Commons on July 16, it was defeated  by a vote of 84 to 54, many  members of the house being  absent on that occasion. Of the  eight B.C; members who were  there when the vote was taken,  George Cruickshank, Ian Mackenzie, R. W. Mayhew and Tom  Reid voted against the Legion's  requests. Howard Green, E. D.  Fulton, H. W. Herridge, and  Wm. Irvine favored the proposals. Mr. Macnichol said that  the government muzzled its supporters by threatening to treat  the amendment as a vote of  confidence or non-confidence,  with the result that Liberal  members were prevented from  voting as,..their, conscience die-  ::. tatefe^*^:���^;^ y^, ^ *,v.^-v*c -v,/:.  REFUSED APPEALS  The speaker said the government had received several requests from Canadian Legion  headquarters at Ottawa to improve the treatment of widows,  orphans, pensions and war veterans allowance recipients, but  had refused to take action to  improve their financial condition.  By placing^ before the House  of Commons the Legion's requests the opposition members  had pledged the support of their  parties to better treatment of  those who fought for their  country.  Mr.  Macnicol  explained that  (See Legion Officers���Page 8)  EGMONT  SUMMER trolling season is over  for John West and Doug Wray  on the "Skeena Chief." John  West spent a week in St-  Joseph's hospital, in Victoria,  recovering from a severe attack  of flu.  * . *    *  Doug Wrap just about wore  the battery out blowing the  horn, outside Westmore, where  he lives.  * *    *  Mrs. West accompanied her  husband home after a week's  holiday in Victoria, spent with  her brother-in-law and sister,  Mr. and Mrs. E. Seaton.,  ���\  ��*���-������<��*��*���-����**��;'-' ���������;_nrwv*^-��*��^:�� A vr r Page Two  THEXOAST NEWS, Holfmoon Bay, B.C..  BB__HE___s______a  <*rke Coast K^wis  3 Lines  (15 Words)  for 35c     3 Insertions (same ad)  60c  Sxtra words, above 15-word min., 2c each. Cash with ordei.  Totices,  Engagements, Marriages, Deaths, etc., 75c insertion  LITTLE ADS - - - BIG .RESULTS!  MISCELLANEOUS  TYPEWRITERS for sale or rent.  Office equipment and supplies. Personalized Christmas  Cards. Les Peterson, local  Coast News Office, Gibsons.   11  FOR SALE  EIGHT saddle horses, with or  without gear.    Apply J. Mc-  Cance, Gower Point Road, Gibsons. 11  FOR SALE  ONE    28-foot    cruiser    troller,  power gurdys and Nash engine,   $600.     Canoe  Pass  Boat  Works, Pender Harbour, B.C.  9  PERSONAL  NU-BONE     Corsets,     expertly  fitted.     Phone   for   appointments.   Mrs. F. French, Sechelt.  9  FOR SALE  18-FT. BOAT, 4 h.p. Lawson air  cooled motor, forward and  reverse clutch. In good condition. A bargain for cash.  George Went, c/o Hassan's  Store, Pender Harbour. 9  FOR SALE  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���  1 All kinds of keys made to  order. Send sample you wish  duplicated. Muir's Hardware,  at Powell River (Westview) B.C.  Not only magpies and crows,  but also bald eagles carry trinkets to their nests.  *im+f*m*m** |  DUFFY'S  other  TAVERN  WAKEFIELD  "The elite meet to eat  across the street."  WANTED  DEALER for Watkins Products  Wanted. To cover the district  from and including Roberts  Creek east. Must have car. For  further information apply The  J. R. Watkins Company, 1010  Alberni St., Vancouver, B.C.   11  SELMA PARK  By HILDA LEE  MR. AND Mrs. George Batchelor were recent hosts to some  very  old friends from eastern  Canada,   Mr.   ahd   Mrs.   Colin  MacLean.  *    *    *  The fishing at Selma has been  reported very good the past  week, two guests' of Selma  Lodge getting some nice salmon  and trout.  Late summer guests enjoying  the hospitality of Selma Lodge  included Mr. and Mrs. Ramsey  of balgary, Alta.; Mr. J. May-  burn, Mrs. B. Deacon, Miss  Patkau, Mrs. anol Miss Water-  son, Mr. Smith, Mr. Cusworth,  Miss  E.   Reid,   Miss  Fullerton  anc( Mrs. C. Cameron.  *.*.������  Mr. Eric Nixon went to Vancouver on Saturday via the Gulf  Wing to take home his little  guest Bonnie, who spent the  summer here with him.  Mrs. J. E. Lee entertained Mr.  and Mrs. D. Donaldson of Gibsons at lunch on Sept. 4, the  day being their 35th ywedding  anniversary.  The net proceeds from the  sports day held here Aug. 23  were $123.50. This will greatly  help the Community Hall fund  and was worth all the hard work  done to make the day a success.  *    *    *  Recent guests of Mr. and Mrs.  Harry Batchelor were Mr. and,  Mrs. J. Currie and their daughter Judith.  t Mr. and Mrs. A. W- Peters,  formerly of Sechelt, have moved  to Selma Park and are living iri  Mrs. A. Byer's cottage.  Norway    is    building    three  floating factories for its whaK  ers.  SHOP by MAIL  from  Powell Stores  Powell River, B- C.  The north coast's Most Modern Department Store  if  By NETTIE HAMILTON  MR.  AND Mrs.  W. Lewis  and  Bill are back after spending  a few days in Portland and a  week in Vancouver.  *.  *    *  Mrs. "Red" Verdesio's daughter, Betty, has returned to  Pioneer after spending two  glorious months at Britannia,  even  if  she  did  stay  put  for  three weeks with the mumps.  *������ *    *  Well I believe and hope the  mumps have decided to go and  bury themselves. I think there  are one or two new mild cases.  *    *    *  I would like to say hello to  the Townsite. So many have  told me how they enjoy reading  our column and only wish someone would get busy and give me  some competition. How about  it, folk? I could mention a few  things of interest up there, but  for now I'd better stick to the  Beach.  I hear the townsite dance was  a success (and without me at  that!). After living up there  for seven years and married up  there, I still feel a little of it belongs to me, especially when it  comes to skiing when the snow-  plow is around.  I was told to mention this  next little item about two town-  site old-timers who went for a  bus ride from Vancouver to  New Westminster and they enjoyed the trip so much that it  took the driver 15 minutes to  waken them at their destination-  They sure must have been gadding around, and seeing rooms  are so hard to get, I guess its as  good a place to snitch five as  any. -  * * ��� . *  Oh, dear, 10 a.m. V/hile I'm  sitting here there's ,a khockv at  they door, and lo and behqlid  stands a lady who had walked  all the way down the incline tb  get the Bonnabelle. When she  gets to the store out goes the  boat. Tough luck, ejh what. But  I hope that lady enjoyed her  visit with me until the Union  boat came at 3:30. I enjoyed  haying her and hope she won't  be too stiff.  '������"'.*.   *    *.  Talk about gadding, I went  down to the fair for one evening. I didn't win a thing, but  I sure had fun and did something I've wanted to do for  years���ride on the giant dipper.  I liked it that much we stayed  on for another ride, and I'm  sure my one hip is bigger than  the  other from bumping from  side to side.  ��� *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Bob Fleming are  back after being in Vancouver  arid way points for a> few days.  I'd like to say hello to Kitty  and  Chuck Nicholson  at  San-  don and hope they like it.   I've ,  promised   to   write    until   I'm'  ashamed, but I will write soon.  *., "*.,������  Seeing I put everything from  soup to nuts in this column I  may as well put a "want ad."  When our Ivy leaves us pur  niah-jong goes also, so if any  has a set to sell I wish they  would y drop me a line, as it  would be very much appreciated, and believe it or not after  last night's session I'm top gal.  Gee,, I'm smart. Hope Ivy,  Olive or Grace don't read this  or else?  Here we are with another  couple of baby showers. On Friday night, Olive Cartier was  surprised at hei" own house. Mrs.  Ernie Ackers and Mrs; Jean Anderson were joint hostesses for  4 the shower. The evening was  spent   playing   "crazy   whist  Mrs. R. Fleming winning first  prize and Mrs. H. Anaka consolation. Others present were  Mesdames Manson, Timins,  Haimes, A. Proudfoot, F. Proud-  foot. The eats as per were  lovely and we've all got our fingers crossed for Olive. "It"  must be a boy.   Good luck.  Then on the same Friday evening Sute Settle came home to  find 20 ladies sitting in her  front room and was she surprised, but somewhat worried over  the fact she didn't have much  to feed us all, as if we cared,  all being small eaters like yours  truly. Of course there was  enough food for an army. Olive  Baxter and Helen Hill were the,  co-hostesses. First we made  poor Sue work for her gifts, as  she found each parcel there was  a clue to where she would find  the next one and believe" ihe she  sure found more in the cupboard than old Mother Hubbard  did.   Everything was lovely.��.-.-...  The evening v/as spent in  playing bridge and whist. Elsie  Baldersoh winning first for  bridge and our Ivy consolation.  Yours truly first for whist, and  Flo Verdisco, consolation. Sue  really got enough for another  set of twins, but we'll all settle  for just one little boy.  * *    *   ���  Well the younger chicks are  starting to entertain. Sheila  Fleming had two tables of crazy  whist in honor of Verelie Kemper, who is going to leave Britannia to attend school in Vancouver. I believe the girls did  their own baking, and y by all  accounts everything was grand.  The guest of honor won first  prize and Adele Cortz, consolation. Others present were Anne  McLeod, Jackie Sumter, Queen  Baxter, Pat Hurley. So we will  wish Verelie happy days ahead.  ...'*���   .*.    *  Welcome home Rev. and Mrs.  IVfcKay, who have been in Vancouver for the summer and hy  all accounts have nearly; com-.  pleted their new home; which is  going to be the home (for the  time being) of their only Son,  who I believe was married in  August.  * *    *  Congratulations to Eric Robinson and his bride who were  married last week at Armstrong.  Eric's; Mum and Dad, Mr. and  Mrs. T. W. Robinson, were up  for the weeding; his brother Ray  was best man.  ���"*..������*    *  Another of my good friend's  hubby came hame Friday night  and lo, what does his dear wife "  find in his suit case? Hold your  breath, a lady's girdle. But  you'd really, split if you really  knew who it belong to? Take  a guess, I won't mind. By the  way, this is censored.  Friday, September 12, 1947  Birthday   greetings   to   Boh  Philips and our Mary Siggers  (both 21?).  *    *    *���'..���  Cheerio to one and all at the  Beach and Townsite.���Slim.  * The practical sex is what  the Cranbrook, B.C., Courier  calls women; but she loses her  sense of realism only in the  theatre or the world of imagination; . . . but "that some of the  heroic looking idols ate really  heels does nof seem to bother  her.":;  By  MRS.  ERICKSON  SORRY no column for a while,  but doing a bit of gadding  about, first to a wedding then a  visit to Render Harbour to take  in the Regatta which is to foe  made an annual event, as everyone of the big crowd enjoyed it,  especially  the  log   rolling  and  bucking.  *    *    *  The Ericksons were in the city  recently to attend the wedding  of Lawrence (Piv) Jackson.  and Miss Irene Giampa of North  Vancouver. A great number of  the family were on hand for  the event. The charming bride  was gowned in formal white  satin with net train. Matron of  honor Mrs. M. Ironsides, and  bridesmaids Miss Belle Giampa  and Miss Barbara Gallowky, all  chose pastel frocks with dainty  flower hats. Best man was Mr.  Bill Jackson. Reception was  held in the Elks Hall...  *.'  *. ;'* '���  We shall not have to, keep our  friends waiting; much longer %  view the antique doorknocker,  as we , hope to move over to  Trail's End cottage within a few  days. Lots to be done yet, sp  any volunteers are welcome.  yy ��� .*���.' '* '���'.* "  Mr. and Mrs. Stan.Forbes and  Susan have moved down from  Toba Inlet and are occupying:  the Billington house near camp.  ."'*'     -'*.'������'  ,*.' '.:'-.r-:.-  Carl and Bessie Chrismas and  children have been house guests  of the Art Langleys while looking for a house. Carl is driving  for the B. & J. Logging Co. aft$r  an absence of some time on  Vancouver.. Island and Ocean  Falls.  Miss A. Penman is away for  a ���; xriuchi needed vyacatipn. ��� which  We hope she will enjoy!':';:���".'   >  Lynne and Terry Dunfield are  beth ba<?k in the city to continue  their studies; both enjoyed the  summer here.  Hassans9  GENERAL  Store  PENDER HARBOR  (^oceries ���- Meats  Drygoods ��� Drugs  Hardware  Fishing Tackle  Independent Fish  1  Ship Chandlers  ���-���*'���> :':^y  Home Oil Products  at     ���'.���.''���''y-y\.  HASSANS'WHARVES  >��  "Prompt Attention to Mail Oi^tst?  it RESTMORE FURNITURE:  Beds, Springs, Mttresses  ^ GENERAL ELEGTRKi APPLIANCES:  Radie^  Refrigerators and Washing Machines  it FURNITURE:   Occasional Tables,  C^  DORANS FURNSTURE  WESTVIEW^ B. C. -^ Phone 230 Friday, September 12, 194f_  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Page Three  cislisis in Logging &  Contracting Equipment'  IB  CHAIN SAW  SUGGESTIONS for defence  against ants, annoying summer pests, are offered by health  authorities. Ants may be discouraged by keeping shelves,  tables and floors free of crumbs,  say the public health people, by  storing food in ant-proof containers, and by plugging holes in  floors and walls through which  they invade premises.  ���_������_���__���_____���__���_���-���---���-���-���_-���__���-_���-���_���������  BOWEN ISLAND  By   PEARL   PUNNETT  FuEly automatic clutch ... Only  one operating iever, the throttle  ... Cannot be stalled . . . we'r1"*  72 lbs. and op.  Cell or Write (or Pamphlet  B.C. Distribute*.  Wm. McFADDEN  510   West   Hastings  Street  VANCOUVER  at Gibson's  ���.���  ������'���.'.   .EACH.      '���     _.   ���    y O  Friday and Saturday  Eyes Examined and Glasses  Fitted  MRS.. JAKE Gray of Smithers,  B.C., is spending a few weeks'  vacation with her sister-in-law,  Mrs. A. Boud of Millars Landing. ��� .      .      '  * *    *  .Mr. and Mrs. Charles Pryde  of Vancouver were the weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. Bert  James.  * *    *  Miss Bertha Scott has returned to Winnipeg after spending  the past few weeks as the guest  of   her   aunt   and   uncle,   Miss  Agnes and Mr. Bill Linklater.  * *    *  On Sunday, Sept. 14, a communion service will be held in  the Bow en I si an d United  Church conducted by Rev. Dr.  W. Bunt.  ��    #    *  Mr. and Mrs. Cliff of Trout  Lake valley returned on Saturday from a motor trip through  the Okanagan valley.  * *    *  The W.A. to the Canadian Legion, Branch 150, is starting its  winter session this week. The  first meeting to be held Tuesday, Sept; 9, at the home of Mrs.  P. Punnett.  .,-;.^_i^  Miss Lois Dadds has gone to  Victoria for a few days.  ���   *    *    *  Miss May Green went to Vancouver last Friday to attend the  wedding of Miss Audrey Foster  and Mr. Victor, Culpin.  "ARE  YOU  COVERED?"   see.  P. G. McPherson  At Gibsons  FOR ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  AND REAL ESTATE  Use News Ad-Briefs To Sell!  SCHOOL TIME  Is Here  Get Your School  Supplies From  Your Local Store.  We Carry a  Large Stock.  By CAROLA  THE OPENING of school finds  one can take a lesson from the  conscientious young students to  learn���and to progress through  the medium of the societies and  associations offered us. I believe this year the program of  the P.T.A. is for bigger and better things not only for our upright citizens of tomorrow, but  also for our own enjoyment���  mental and physical.  Speaking of that rainy season  brings to mind the new school  which is planned for this area  with its provision for rainy day  play-space, thereby creating a  healthier atmosphere for recess  periods  and   doing  away  with  "the germ."  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. A. Stride of  Bristol, England, and son Leslie who has just returned from  five years' service in the British  army, and Mrs. Stride's sister  from Medicine Hat, Alta., crossed the Atlantic on the "Mauritania," drove from New York by  car and visited their aunt, Mrs.  G. F. Cotton at Roberts Creek.  * *    *  Ira and Olga Olson are the  very proud parents of a five-  pound   seven-ounce   baby   boy,  born in Vancouver.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Nelson and  daughter    have    been    visiting  with the J. Rusks.  * *    *  Alan White visited his sister,  Mrs. Gordon Reeves, on his return from a six-month trip on  Seaboard Pioneer to Amsterdam  and way points.    He has since  left for Cleveland.  * *    *  -Among the Suh salmon derby  aspirants were Carl Christmas,  Dick Gray, Ralph Galliford and  Jim Rusk. Jim brought his  catch (two fat herring) but no  boat "to his wife Doris, with the  remark "No fish in the sea���no  deer in the bush.   Alright, so it  was trout!"  * *    *  Miss Mary Ludwig of Edmonton has been visiting Mrs. Norm  Berdahl for the past few weeks.  Miss Ludwig has been affiliated  with the "Mine Workers' Magazine,"    "Associated    Teachers"  and the  "People's Weekly."  * *    *  Mary Jean Halliwink, niece  of Mrs Berdahl from Creston,  B.C., has entered grade  10 at  Gibsons.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Clark have  as their guest Miss M. Chandler  of ��� Winnipeg. Miss Chandler  saw   overseas   duty   with   Mrs.  Clark in the C.W.A.C.  * *    *  Tuesday, Sept. 23, is the date  set for this month's meeting of  the Roberts Creek Improvement  Association, to be held  at the  Community Hall.  ' *    *    *  Note received: Wanted ��� A  home for Gertrude Parker, a  cat. The Wests are going to  England shortly and would be  glad of a home for said Gert-  SECHELT  r  Hill's Machine  Shop  Gibsons Landing  Marine and Automotive  Repairs  Precision Machinists  Arc and Acetylene Welding  Oil Burners Installed  and Repaired  AT MIDDAY, O king, I saw in  the way a light from heaven,  above the brightness of the sun,  shining round about me and  them which journeyed with me.  And when we were all fallen to  the earth, I heard a voice speaking unto me, and saying in the  Hebrew tongue, Saul, Saul, why  persecutest thou Me? it is hard  for thee to kick against the  pricks. And I said, who art  thou, Lord? And He said, I am  Jesus whom thou, persecutest.  But rise, and stand upon thy  feet: for I have appeared unto  thee for this purpose, to make  thee a minister and a witness  both of these things which  thou hast seen, and of those  things in the which I will appear unto thee; Delivering thee  from the people, and from the  Gentiles,' unto whom now I send  thee, To open their eyes, and to  turn them from darkness to  light, and from the power of  Satan unto God, that they may  receive forgiveness of sins, and  inheritance among them which  are sanctified by faith that is  in me.���Acts 26:13-18.  Neither is there salvation in  any other: for there is none  other name under heaven given  among men^ whereby we must  in Me.���Acts 26:13-18.  rude, pretty, clean, good mouser  and fOnd�� of family life.  *    *    *  A scintillating young miss,  Marilyn Foley, whom we have  seen growing up with our own  offspring , is bound for new  fields of learning at the well  known Croftpn House School,  Vancouver, it's "Good luck,"  Marilyn, from your friends and  pals at the Creek.  ;*    *    *  , In a previous edition. I omitted to state that Mrs. Diinn took  first prize for netted lace luncheon set which was bought as a  wedding present by Mrs. Haigh  and Mrs. Tomlinson. It' was  Mrs. Dunn's daughter Mrs. R.  Brookes of Cougar Cove who  carved the totem pole with a  pen-knife.  *       *       >K  It has been announced that  Verna Taylor (sister of Mrs. J.  Rusk and Constable\ George  Taylor) and Paul McRae will  exchange marriage vows on Oct.  18. Mr. McRae saw 5% years  overseas, spending one year in  hospital in Italy.  *    *    *  Constable George Taylor had  the honor of driving the first  jeep allocated to the Pattullo  Bridge.  !|  S  every  Thurs., 6:00 p.m.  Sponsored  by Auto-Lite  Dial 600  Kaiteur Falls in British Guiana is 4% times as high as  Niagara.  Beasley's  General  Merchants  We Have a Good  Selection of  Supersilk  Hosiery  Leckie's Work  Boots  and Scampers  Standard Oil Products  Bus Stop  HALFMOON  BAY  TAXI  Phone  Harry Sawyer  Headquarters at  Pearson-Sawyer Office  Sechelt  Office   Phone  Sechelt, 4-C  House Phone  Sechelt, 9-C-4  Don't Waste Precious Hours  in Slow Travel!  ���mm ���n___ra_i _���  Fly There!  Safe. Economical Seaplanes Experienced Pilots  Air Express ��� Charter ��� Sightseeing  Timbercruising  TRY US ON THAT NEXT TRIP TO TOWN  For Rates and Information call  Associated Air Taxi Ltd.  Richmond 1481  on contact our local agents  Pearson and Sawyer, Sechelt  Phone Sechelt 4-C or 9-C-4  P. G. McPherson, Gibsons  Phone Gibsons 2-A Four  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Friday, September 12, 1947  ����� While everyone lambastes  the Canadian Senate, the Renfrew, Ont., Mercury takes maybe an unpopular but courageous  stand by saying "T'aint so bad."  Winds up an editorial on the  subject with, "Even a cursory  glance at the debates of the  upper   house   reveals   that  members have wide knowledge  and an able grasp of public  affairs . . . notably in the ill-  designed act to change designation of Dominion Day to Canada  Day, when they seem more  closely in touch with public  opinion than the House of Corn-  its  mons.  ����  IIIIIB!!!!I9I!III  Ii-  Help keep that summer pep through  the Winter!  FOR THE CHILDREN...  INFANTAL ��� _ ��� 90c and $3.00  OSTOCO - - -  Lots of 125 and 375.  CHILDREN'S TONIC ___J__L_-.�� 60c  NEO CHEMICAL TONIC     $1.15, $2.45, $4.45  MALT AND COD LIVER Oil _���-.- 2 lb. jar 98c  COD LIVER OIL  Fortified ten A and D  $1.00 and $3.95  FOR MUM AND DAD ...  MULTIVOI _-   NEO CHEMICAL CAPSULES _ $1.25,  PLENANINS with liver and iron  T_  WAMPOLES EXTRACT --  PETPONA IRON TONIC ___���_���-  VITASOL CAPSULES $1.75;  WYETH B PLEX - 8  NEW CHARM CURLS.   15 new curlers.  Complete ___ _ ���   MEN'S SUNBEAM SHAVEMASTER ______  LADIES' SILQUE CREAM with Lanolin _     $2.00  $2.25f $5.00  $1.75, $5.50  _______ $1.00   $1.00  $3.25, $6.00  ounce $3.00  _____   $1.79   _._ $26.75  _______ $1.00  Mail and Bus Orders Handled Promptly  LANG'S DRllGS  GIBSONS LANDING        4:  Weekdays ��� 9 a.m. ta 8 p.m.  Saturdays ��� 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Sunday ^ Clased  jm  SECHELT PENINSULA  BOARD  OF TRADE  SECHELT LEGION HALL, 8 P.M.  SEPTEMBER 22, 1947  TRANSPORTATION  Bus leaves Maderia Park, 7 p.m.  Halfmoon Bay, 7:30  For 'Discussion  Light and Power, Telephones, Roads, Wharves  * ���'. and the Water Board  Bingo -Games �� Music  REDROOFS HALL, HALFMOON BAY  MONDAY, SEPT 15 ��� 8:30 p.m.  DRAWING FOR PRIZES  1. Free Pass on Gulf Wing���6 months.  2. Free Pass to Movies-���6 months.  Refreshments  Delayed  Shipment  of  material   has  postponed  opening Marion Hall until further notice.  Oil  By LES  PETERSON  THIS community is soon to have  the services of a large dairy.  It has been announced that the  farm of H. Gough on the Sechelt  highway two miles west of Gibsons, has been purchased by  Secord Dairy of Gibsons.  This property, homesteaded  and cleared by the late Wm.  "Dan" Steinbrunner, embraces  the largest plot of cleared and  grazing grounds in the district.  Equipped with roomy barns and  supplied with its own spring  water, it should make an ideal  location for an enterprise of this  type. Mr. Secord announces  that he expects to commence  moving his herd to the new location immediately.  I    EVERYMAN THEATRE  ���  H        A surprise visit was paid Gib-  S    sons and Roberts Creek this past  g     week by Miss Lois McLean, sec-  |j    retary of the Everyman Theatre.  | It will be recalled by most  I people of the district that this  g group  spent their   first  season  H at Gibsons last fall,  and later  B presented  Oscar   Wilde's   "The  ��� Importance of Being Earnest"  g at Gibsons and Roberts Creek.  ��= Now Miss McLean announces  ) that they  intend to  return to  ��� these communities to play in  = "The Last Cave Man," written  = by a Canadian writer, Mrs. Elsie  S Park   Gowan,   and  Bernard  ��� Shaw's "Arms and the Man."  m:r According to present plans, the  m group will play two nights at  1 Roberts Creek and at Gibsons at  ��� the end of October.  [Those who knew the group  H last season will recognize some  =   yoldy^d some new names among  ��� the ypiayer_5 who will come up.  ( ;Sidhe^; Risk as director of pro-  g_y^oj^ipl^Lacey Fisher, business  ';^^$nager;V-Lbis, McLean; -secre-  '.is^f^i^^^C^y and Peter  Garstang, stage managers;' Lillian "Carlson and Beth Gillan-  der$j v-costume arrangers;, Ron  Mafyih and Bob Knutsen, properties. In addition to these  offices, all members of the staff  act as well. Murray Westgate,  who joined the group shortly  before ii went on tour last season, is still with them.  Much as the Everyman Theia-  tre would like to have spent  this season at Gibsons, shortage  of space here has precluded any  .possibility Of such an arrangement. Required quarters for  the project have been obtainsd  at the Little Mountain former  army induction centre. Three  huts have been secured; one  for living quarters, one for a  workshop, and one for a theatre, in which the group can rehearse and give public performances of their productions.  A brief has been presented to  the minister of education, Hon.  G. W. Weir, asking for government sanction and aid for the  theatre, particularly regarding  school matinees, y The request  is to be decided upon shortly by  special committee in Victoria.  If passed, ;it will give high  school students an opportunity  to see their prescribed plays,  such as "Twelfth Night" acted  Doritf Bieau tyBar  Opposite  Howe Sound  Trading  Gibsons Landing  Complete, line of . . .  BEAUTY SERVICES  Doris Bedweil,/  srator  for them in their schools or at  the Everyman Theatre. Even  this district might receive the  benefits of this innovation.  *    *    *  HALLOWE'EN -  Plans are under way for a  giant celebration here on the  night of Hallowe'en.  Local merchants and business  men have volunteered materials, .and members of the  local branch of the Canadian  Legion have undertaken the  organization  of the  enterprise.  Plans call for the lighting of  large bonfires around which a  general party, including wiener  roasting, songs, games and other  party activities can be,held. Tn  the event of $ rkin the partyr:-will  be held in the School Hall,  with motion pictures added to  the other activities.  Anyone having suggestions to  offer concerning this undertaking, or willing to supply a portion of the musical or other entertainment of the evening, is invited to contact A. S. Trueman,  high school principal;  E.  Sargent or Les y Peterson, through  the local Coast News office.  '���������  *   .*.'   *  Former old-time residents of  Gibsons,    Hector   McCall   and  Charlie Burns, made brief visits  to  their   old   camping  grounds  during the past week.  *   *y "*  A former, resident of Roberts  Creek, and student of the Howe  Sound High School, has his, picture in a Vancouver paper of  Sept. 4. He is George. Taylor,  now provincial police constable,  shown driving a B.C. police  jeep which is to be used to tow  stalled cars off the Pattullo  bridge in New Westminster to  prevent traffic .difficulties.  There are more than 200  varieties of American - snakes,  but only four are deadly to man.  Served at 5:30 p.m.  FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE v  (Steamer Leaves at 6:30 p.m.)  CM  T'>.  *f    ii  Have You Tasted...  our homemade Pies . . . our fluffy CAKES?  A meal at the Inn is one you'll want to  tell your friends about.  ��� BIRTHDAY CAKES OUR SPECIALTY  Mrs.  Frederickson  Announcing a New  Barber Sltop  FOR  Graham Collison who successfully operated his own  barber shop for two years at Port Alice, will now  set up temporary quarters next' to Pearson and  Sawyer office. Later when permanent quarters are  built he will install pool tables as well as a barber  shop. _ Friday, September 12, 1947  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, 8. C.  Page Five  |i_       imrni'trnriiirrr  UNION  STEAMSHIPS  LTD  !  Effective Until Further Notice  6alf Coast - Howe Sound  VANCOUVER���-PENDER HARBOUR SERVICE  (Route 6)  WOKTXBOV7XH SOUVSBOVITD  JtoaTe   Vancouver Jteavo Pendor Sarbour  Tuesday           .. 10:00 a.m. Wednesday .    1:00 p.m.  Thursday   ......... 10:30 turn. Friday 3^0 p.m.  Saturday   ........   12:30  Noon. Sunday   3:30 p.m.  VANCOUVER���SECHELT SERVICE  (Rout�� 6A�� also Route 6)  KOBT-XBOTOTO  , XieaTe Vancouver  -vSuMday ';. . ��� '10 :00 a.m.  Tbuxiiaay   .........   10:30 a.m.  Friday    ............  6:30 pan.  Saturday   ..........   2:00 pjn.  Sunday   .     . .... -9:30 a_m.  SOVTBSOVHD  Xaoavo Soebelt  Tuesday        .  5:00 p.m.  Wednesday  3:30 p.m.  Friday;   6:00 pjn.  Saturday 8:00 p.m.  Sunday    ��� ��� 6:30 p.m.  VANCOUVER���GIBSONS LANDING SERVICE  Itv. Ver.   Xfl��\ Git>.  Monday  Monday  Tuesday  Wed.  Thursday  9:30 a��m.  9:00 a.m.  9:00 a.m.  9:00 a~m.  6:30 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  5:00 p_m.  5:00 pjn.  5:15 p.m.  Friday.  Friday  Saturday  Sunday  Xav. Ver.  9:00 a.m.  7:00 p.m.  2:00 p.m.  9:30 a.m.  Lv. Oib.  4:00 pjn.  4:30 p.m.  (approac.)  4:45 p.m.  SMHfe  Ask for New  Schedule No. 133  Write  UNION STEAMSHIPS LTD.  Vancouver, B. C.  or See Your Local Agent  IIHllH!IHI!!!BIIIIH!:HIIIHIIIIHI!HIIIIHIII_ilie  IRVINES LANDING  By MARGARET DUNCAN  MRS. R. J. Houseman returned  Aug. 29 with her mother, Mrs.  C.   Wray,   to   spend   a   holiday  with her family.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. J. Colussi have  been staying with the latter's  mother, Mrs. George Duncan,  while waiting for their home to  be built. Mr. Colussi is working for Norman Klein at Quarry  Ray, Nelson Island.  * *    *  Mr. Bill Cochran spent a few  days visiting at the home of Mr.  and Mrs. L. C. Wray*  * *    *  Miss Marjorie Johnson was  the   week-end   visitor   of   her  brother, Ross Johnson.  * *    *  Mrs. H. J. LeGrue has been  visiting her mother, Mrs. R. E.  Wilson for the past week. She  returned to Vancouver Saturday,   Sept.   6,   with   her   son,  Steven.  * *    ��  *  Mr. and Mrs. Bill Braun and  family were in the harbour  again this week. Bill broke a  bone in his right hand and has  to Wear a cast.  ��� *    *    ��� ���  School has started again. The  summer holidays are over for  another year. We have a new  school  teacher,  Miss  Wold,  at  Irvines Landing school.  * *    *  Mrs. L. C. Wray has gone to  Vancouver to bring home her  son Richard, who has been in  are/or  We are Headquarters for ...  Duo Therm Oil Heaters _______.:_ $67.95 up  Coleman Heaters ____  _____  $59.95 up  Good Cheer and Fawcett Wood and Coal Heaters  Quebec Heaters, wood and coal. __,-  _ __ $24.50  Air-Type Heaters, three sizes.    $3.40 up  THE SIX-MAN commission appointed to investigate problems of school taxation, especially in rural areas, will begin  public hearings early this  month, it was announced by  Hon. Dr. G. M. Weir, minister  of education.  It is expected that the report  of the commission will be presented to the provincial government in mid-December. Dr.  Weir said it was important that  the commission's findings should  be submitted in sufficient time  the General Hospital since his  birth, July 2.  * *    ���  Mr. Gordon Cochran spent the  holiday week-end in Vancouver.  * *    ���  Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Pieper are  back home again. We understand Mr. Pieper has been quite  ill. We wish him a speedy recovery.  * *    *  We almost missed our Tuesday picture show owing to a  breakdown in the projecting  machine, but Mr. Gordon West,  the show man, was kind enough  to bring the picture back on  Wednesday for a showing.  Correction: David Williamson  is one year old, not six, as printed, in the last paper.  !._������:. *���?< i ;ss  Attention Builders  We Wave a Full Line of  Wallboard and Building Supplies,  C Etc.  Also a Full Line of  Plumbing: and Galvanized Pipes  In Stock for Immediate Delivery  We have a full line of ...  Men's Winter Clothing  AND  HUNTING EQUIPMENT  Large Supply of Ammunition  Full line of House Furnishings and  Bedding... also China, Etc.  I&I  LANDING  WE DELIVER  GIBSONS. 2U2  to enable amendments to the  Public Schools Act based on the  report to be drafted for introduction in the legisture early in  the session.  First sittings of the commission will probably be held in  Kamloops, Penticton, and possibly Vernon and Armstrong.  From there the commission will  likely move to Vancouver Island  for hearings at Ladysmith, North  Cowichan, and three or four  other centres where attention is  required.  Oscar Orr, Vancouver city  prosecutor, has been instructed  by the provincial government to  lay charges under the Industrial  Conciliation and Arbitration Act  in the steel industry strike in  Vancouver, it was announced by  Premier John Hart, acting minister of labor.  Some 350 workers, their bargaining agents, and United Steel  Workers of America, a C.C.L.  affiliate, are involved in the  strike which occurred Aug. 21  in five Vancouver plants.  BORSTAL DIRECTOR  S. Roxborough Smith, recently appointed to direct British  Columbia's Borstal home, arrived in Victoria recently from  England, to report to Hon. G. S.  Wismer, K.C., attorney-general.  Mr. Smith, an expert on correction of delinquency, stated  that British Columbia's new corrective institution for youthful  offenders, will be organized on  lines similar to those of Britain's  Borstal institutions. While in  Victoria, Mr. Smith will discuss  with education department  officials plans for the education  prpgram.tbat is to be the foundation of New Haven's corrective system, later going on to  Vancouver to discuss problems  with interested groups.  PAMPHLET DISTRIBUTED  The provincial government  has distributed to all householders in the province a pamphlet entitled "British Columbia's Formula for Peace in Industry," which gives a synopsis  of the requirements of the new  I.C.A. Act, which is designed to  bring closer employer-employee  relationship and a better basis  upon which to conduct bargain  ing negotiations.  Hon. E. C. Carson, minister of  public works, stated that the  provincial government has formally requested the dominion  government to undertake construction of the proposed new  road link between Atlin and  the Alaska Highway. Total cost  of the project is estimated at  $400,000.  The provincial government is  prepared to pay $200,000 required for the portion of the  road that would lie in British  Columbia, and is asking Ottawa  to do the work and pay for the  Yukon section. It is considered  unlikely, however, that work  would start this year, as the  Dominion parliament did not  make an appropriation for it at  the 1947 session.  Spray Painting  Interior or Exterior Painting  with Brush or Spray  Kalsomining If Required  Free Estimates  Vic Palmer  Pender Harbour Page Six.  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Friday, September 12, 1947  By ARIES  SECHELT is certainly on the  map since the Morrison's arrived. Watch for the National  Film Board showing of Sechelt  and vicinity soon. Mr. Wm. A.  McDonald, who by the way is a  brother-in-law of Mrs. Morrison, spent several days here recently taking movies of this  area. He went on the "Breeze5'  with Jim Parker to Skookum  chuck, Cloholm Falls and Narrows Arm. He is one of the  directors of. National Film Board  and has been taking movies of  resorts all across Canada. These  pictures will be of interest to  game hunters and fishermen. I  noticed that he also took a shot  of the Sechelt waterfront, and  naturally Rockwood got into the  picture.  *    *    *  Called in to  Glendalough to  say    good-bye.   to    the    many  friends I have made there whilst  writing this column this  summer.   Mrs. Mayne was one little  woman   totally   surrounded   by  guests.   What an exodus, everyone shaking hands with everyone else and promising to meet  again here next year.   Even old  "Micky" the dog was in for his  , share of the proceedings.   These  people are most hospitable when  I call and I know they will be  looking    forward    to    a    well  earned rest this summer.    Saw  Miss Maureen Daly there.   You  will, remember she taught here  for some years.   Noticed in the  Sun, that Miss Fee was going to  England as an exchange teacher.  I was away ahead on that item  as it was in this column some  weeks back.  #    *    *  Newcomers to Sechelt are Mr.  and Mrs. MacKay who have recently taken over the cuisine of  Rockwood Lodge. Mr. MacKay  is a chef of many years experience and has recentuly returned  from Australia., He was for  many years at the Agricultural  college in Winnipeg. He has  great plans" for the winter  months when he will specialize  in. catering tor dinner-parties���  steak dinners and chicken dinners. Mrs. MacKay is his helpr  er, and a very pleasant person  to meet. We hope they will enjoy, Sechelt and be here for a  long time.  * *    *  We were sorry to hear that  Pat, the nice little wife of Art  Peters, has been quite ill. Also  Mrs. j Quy Powell had a visit to  the hospital, and Connie Mor-  croft had a rush trip to the doctor. Trust these good folk are  all on the mend.  Well school started with a  bang. Tuesday morning saw  the children trooping by and  they all seemed very happy to  get back. We have two new  additions to our staff, Mr. John  Ellis, principal, and Miss Elsie  Turner.  * *    *  Mrs. Les Young with Danny  anil George were in Vancouver  for the exhibition. Have not  seen these youngsters yet but  would imagine they would have  Ablett and Cole  Plumbing and Heating  Oil Burner Sales end  Service  Phone:  Thorburn's Garage  Gibsons  a good time.    They usually do.  * *    *  He have lost most of our  summer people but still see a  few stragglers around. September is such a wonderful  month here especially for the  fishing. We wonder more people do not take advantage of  this month for the holiday.  * *    *    j  We will now have to get busy  with all the organizations. The  Legion starts the winter meetings this week, as does the  P.T.A. Then there is the V.O.N.  Auxiliary which has a busy  winter ahead, as also has the St.  Hilda's guild, and St. Vincent's  Missions, so let all get out and  work and not leave it to George.  * *    *  Mrs. Fred Mills is now at  home with the new baby.   We  hope to call- in the near future.  * *    *  Quite a real estate transaction  between   Mrs.   Beth   Hascamp  and Mr. Wm. Morrison and Mr.  Jim Parker.    Little bit  on.the  hush hush side at present but  watch   the   back   road and   go  ahead  from  now  on.    One  of  these days I am going to suggest  the use of the original townsite  names.   Was looking over our  copy of the old townsite subdivision   the   other   night with  Norman   Haslett   and   discover  that we are ��� on Cowrie Street.  There.is also a Mermaid Street,  and I am glad I am not one of  the Mermaids; also a Barnacle  Street, that is worse still.    All  these streets were named after  denizens of the deep, but Bert  Whitaker must have run short  of names when he called one of  them Teredo Street, those nasty  borers   found   in   logs .on   the  beach.  .-' '*'������ * .���* ' ���  Mrs. Georgia Gibson who has  been the house guest of Mrs.  Frank French for the summer  will take up residence at Rockwood Lodge for the winter  months. Mr. Gibson was up for  the holiday. He is at present  employed at Furry Creek, B.C.  Fir and Cedar Company operations. He likes Sechelt very  much although he has travelled  extensively, and has never seen  a place he likes better.  ������'*    *    *  Mrs. Ascher, the provincial  educational secretary of the  I.O.D.E., was a recent guest at  Sechelt Inn. I had great pleasure in conducting Mrs. Ascher  in a tour of our local school,  where we met Mrs. Ellis and  Mrs. Jay.   We hope to prof it at  PoetY Corner  AN ALBUM  By I. C.  In truth, it is not every book  That's suited to the mind,  In some for ever we may'look  And no amusement find.  But seldom does an album fail  To please both grave and gay.  It teems with many a merry tale  And many a mournful lay.  Then, Reader, know, whoe'er  you be,  Wise, witty, gay or sad,  'Tis like the world in some  degree,  Made up of good and bad.  Farm Workers Get  Weekly Pay Boost  SEVEN hundred thousand farm  workers in Britain are receiving more money as from the  beginning of September. Orders  made by the agricultural wages  board at their meeting in London on Aug. 19 bring into effect  weekly pay increases of ten shillings ($2) ifor men and eight  shillings ($1.60) for women."  This means that the minimum  wage for a 48-hour week is  raising to 90 shillings ($18) for  adult male land workers and ��B  shillings ($13.60) for women.  some later date from this unofficial visit. I am very anxious  to see better library facilities in  our school and hope this is a  move in the right direction. We  found Mr. Ellis most anxious to  co-operate and although he has  only recently arrived was very  much on the job.  *    *    *  We cannot close this column  without mention of the great  loss "sustained by the community 4 in the passing of Norah  Cawley wife of A. A. Cawlej,  of Selma Park. Although Mrs.  CaWley has not been active in  community affairs of late, she  was at, one time a great factor  at all the women's meetings,  and her pleasant personality and  sence of humor will long be remembered by us all. She was  at one time trustee of the  Sechelt school board and oper-;  ated Sunset Lodge. I have had  several letters from out of  town residents requesting an  issue of this paper. The St.  Hilda's Church was filled to  capacity and the church grounds  crowded with others who came  to pay. their last respects. The  wreaths were many and very  beautiful and our thoughts go  out in sympathy to Mr. Cawley  in his sorrow.  PROSPECTIVE mothers are reminded by Canadian health  experts that proper pre-natal  care has an important bearing  on the health, and chances of  survival, of both mother and  infant.  Since a baby is nine months  old when born, expert attention  is essential from the outset, and  the mother who maintains close  liaison with the family physician  throughout her pregnancy is  conceded a far better chance for  a successful outcome of her experience, and for a healthier  baby.  Medical authorities believe  that more general adoption of  the facilities for consultation  and care arising from pre-natal  direction will do much to reduce the infant mortality rate  in this country. .  Gypsies are believed to have  entered Europe early in the  15th century.  The Cuban barrel palm develops a barrel-like protuberance midway up the trunk.  Painting, Decorating and  Paper Hanging  Free Estimates  H. Gaines  Selma Park  GIBSONS  Next to Shoe Renew  LOCAL REPRESENTATIVE���COAST NEWS  Business and Personal Printing  Office Equipment and Supplies  Typewriter Sales and Rentals  SELMA PARK  4-room house on waterfront,  furnished.  ���^z WESTy-pj^ELT-spy'''  4-rbom house, completely yfurnjshed,   14 acres,  ��� '''���*.���. cash or terms, %'':������      ;* ";  WATERB^O^T LOTS  at Roberts Creek, Wilson Creek, West Sechelt,  Halfmoon Bay, Pender Harbour.  CONSOLIDATED BROKERS LTD.  942 West Pender Street  Vancouver, B.C. PA. 3348  or  e. w.^  Gulf Coast Manager, Sechelt  Phone Sechelt, 4-C  GULF LINES LTD.  M.V.  \\  m  II  Schedule of operations between VANCOUVER ond PENDER HARBOUR  Calling at Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay  ROUTE No. 2 "  NORTHBOUND  Lv. Vancouver  Ar. Sechelt  Ar. Halfmoon  Ar. Pender* _  Monday  No  Northbound  Trip  Tuesday  9:30 a.m.  11:45 ajn.  12:30 pan.  1:30 p^n.  Wednesday  9:30 aon.  11:45 a.m.  12:30 p.m.  1:30 p.m.  Thursday  Trip No. I  9:30 yajn.  11:45 aon.  12:30 pan.  l:30|p.m.  Thursday  Trip No. 2  6:15 p.m.  8:30 pan.  10:15 pan.  5:00  J:15  9:00  -pjn.  pan.  P��m.  p.m.  Saturday  1:00 pin.  3:15 pjacu  4:00 p.m.  5:00 pan.  Trip No. 1  11:00 ajn.  .1:15 pjn.  2:00 pan.  3:00 pjn.  Sunday  Trip No. 2  8:00 pjn*  Flag  10:45 pjn.  'NOTE���Pender Harbour Calls will be made al Irvine's Lndg., Garden Bay* Madiera Park  "NOTE���Saturday. 5:30 p.m_. is Departure Time from Irvines Landing. Pender Harbour  SOUTHBOUND  Lv. Pender  Lv. Halfmoon  Lv. Sechelt   Ar. Vancouver  Monday  5:30 ajn.  6:15 a\m.  8:30 ajn.  Tuesday  1:30 pan.  3:00 pom.  3:45 pan.  6:00 pan*  Wednesday  1:30 pan.  3:00 pan.  .3:45 pan*  6:00 pan.  Thursday  1;30 pan.  3:00 pjn.  3:45 pjn.  8:00 pjn.  Friday  7:00 aon.  8:15 aon.  9:00 ajn.  11:15 ajn.  Saturday  Trip No. 1  8.00 &.m.  9.09 aon.  9.45 a.m.  .  12:00 noon  Saturday  Trip No. 2  5s30 pan.  Direct to  8*45 pan.  Sunday  3:00 pan.  4:30 pjn.  5:15 pan.  7:30 pan.  For information please call MA. 4655 ar MA. 7039  Ferry Wliarf, ft. Columbia St.        _ Vancouver, B.C;  . 2 Schedule effective May 1, 1947, Operating on  D.S.T., until further notice. Friday, September 12, 1947.  .THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  .Page Seven  MARSHALL  BROS.  PLUMBING   and  HEATING  Servicing West Howe Sound  and  Sechelt Peninsula  GIBSONS LANDING  A concert violinist recom-  mends milking a cow to keep  the hands supple.  Selma Park  Hairdressing Shop  A Complete  Hairdressing  Service  *  DOLLY  JONAS  ;   Phone for Appointments  I  INCREASED attention to the  comforts of our summer and  winter visitors from across the  line is important in the interests  of the tourist trade and of Canada, a spokesman for the Canadian Institute of Plumbing and  Heating said. The plumbing and  heating industry is doing all in  its power to assist this1 modernization of resort facilities, at the  same time fulfilling the needs  of the new homes now being  built.  Resort and hotel managers  realize that if this American  trade is to be retained in future  years the guests must be provided with all modern conveniences. The modern tourist likes  up-to-date plumbing and heat-  inig in the midst of his outdoor  life. The new resorts, therefore,  are being equipped with the  latest facilities, and established  places are being renovated as  rapidly as possible.    '  A quarter billion dollars will  bes spent in Canada this year by  American tourists it is estimated  by tourist officials. Of this vast  sum, about $100,000,000 or nearly half, will be spent in hotels  and restaurants, and the rest in  stores, amusements and for  transportation.  I  ROOFING  REPAIRS  REBUILDING���ALTERATIONS also  GENERAL TRUCKING  Blair & Cattanach  GIBSONS  Phone Gibsons 14J2  i ������:������-���.  ���-'-.. ��M_W^'f   'fl^M'.-^\ .���:  .  '.'*:���. ".���'���:������ ���.*.'''��� '?<&. \ ,  i-i^v   -.���"���-,*., ;'   v*.--  k or  GIBSONS LANDING, B.C.  Sub-agency to Carrall and Hastings Sts.  "Branch, Vancouver, BjC.  If EM  wm mum tvjwm  am  i  t  Bank at Gibsons and have the benefit of both a "town"  account and full services 'brought to the door'. Rates  a^cl- facilities exactly similar to those at Garrall arid  Hastings Branch.  Tuesday���10:45ajn.���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 "Services of the Bank of' Montreal".  By EARLE GRAY  WEST Sechelt is still growing  by leaps and bounds. Everywhere one looks you find new  houses going up, sub-divisions  for sale, property being cleared  and other signs which all indicate the rapid growth of West  Sechelt. At the bottom of the  Findlay hill you can watch a bulldozer clearing a road allowance  to the beach, while new subdivisions go up for sale. At the  top of the hill, right at the cross  roads, you can see where Mr. E.  Pollock is building his new  house and where Mr. Frank  Walker moved his house and is  extensively remodelling it.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. E. Redman returned last Saturday from a  three-week holiday in Vancouver. They find it nice to spend  their holidays in Vancouver but  better to be home again in West  Sechelt.  * *    *  A familiar land mark in West  Sechelt has been sold. The old  United Farmers' hall, along with  39 acres of land has been sold  by Miss Christensen to Mr. R.  Hutton. The property was formerly owned by Mr. Mitchell  who gave one acre to the school  board and gave permission to  the United Farmers to build on  his property with the understanding that whoever owned  the land when the United FarnW  ers disbanded would own the  hall. In bygone days the hall  was the nucleus of political  meetings, fiery school meetings,  dances and gay social events.  It has often been honoured by  such famous men as the late  Gerry McGeer and other political leaders.  The United Farmers were organized in the year 1921 by Mr.  W. B. Billingsly, secretary. They  disbanded about 1935, however  the hall was still used for a  number of years after that.  The United Farmers were instrumental in having the Find-  laly hill road constructed and  also in keeping open the short  cut at Sechelt that goes between  Flecks and Burley's, and then  along the waterfront to the  Sechelt wharf.  Yes, in its heyday the old  Farmers' hall has harboured a  powerful influence on local  politics. Today it still stands,  symbolic of the pioneer spirit of,  the past.  Alexander the Great found  bananas growing in the valley  of the Indus in 327 B.C.  )  They are NO  THERE'S A FORD FOR YOU SOON���It will pay you to wait a little longer  USE STANDARD STOVE, DIESEL, FUEL, RPM OILS AND GREASES  We w|ll pay $7,50 Cash for Chrysler FS��id COUPLINGS���Any condition  civics  WILSON CREEK  Our telephone ring is 1-L 1-S, 2-L  Shopping  Around  Gibsons  By l. Mcpherson  ONLY one place I saw any rubber footwear . . . the shoeman  has a few pairs in largish sizes  ... so if you do see a size you  want, buy it quick, as neither  supply or quantity is guaranteed. This info, as well as news  that canned gnilk may be in  short supply soon came from the  big general store . . . and also  there noted some nice Miss Canada knitting wool . . . winter  shades.  Our modern dress shop is full  of warm undies, sleeping wear,  and sweaters. In too, are rather  glamorous black frocks . . . for  winter parties.  The newest shop . . . next  door to trucking company's  office, has bolts of good marquisette, plain, dotted and floral, at  city prices . . . and it also has  floral cretonne, drapery fabrics,  and some broadcloths. Every  time you are around the village  shopping it will pay you to call  in ... all sorts of surprises here  . . . and the misses shoes are  just what the gals at school are  going for.  The beauty parlor gal has announced she will give special  steam oil treatments (and they  are good) with her new machine  . . . and if you take six the  price of treatment, shampoo and  set is very little more than the  usual weekly shampoo-set business,  The hardware man, practically next door, has a special on  record players. Do you do your  Christmas shopping early?  The cafe is soon to have a  face-lifting, I hear . . .and the  man to do it is a super A-l  decorator . . . will tell you if  you ask for his name.  Hunting season . . . shot guns  and shells, jackets and all. They  are in the double-decker store  that also carries a good line of  all out-of-doors wear. The*  plaid mackinaws are nice  enough for gals ... but usually  too big. If you are clever you  might make a nice one out of  the new plaid blankets that sell  for $8.95.  Folding step-stools are also  around . . . and I did hear that  we shall have a good supply of  lino soon at prices from 69 cents  a yard -to inlaid at about $2.75.  There is a place to rent the  typewriter now, and catch up  on all the correspondence . . .  or write the book . . . see the  small store part of the shoe-  man's. And you can get nice  printing jobs done there reasonably.  Dolls are arriving at the 15  . . . and the cutest one . . . the  Campbell's soup gal is soon to  go" on display. And Christmas  only around a corner or two.  Attractive neck ornaments for  wear with a black dress . . .  pandas for lapel pins . . . hubba  hubba squares for the teens...  and plastic walking turtles for  the tots.  Noted a "paddle" that is a  dye stick, and definitely new...  use it to tint tired blouses . ��� .  By INEZ WILLISON  MR. AND Mrs. Milt Brown and  their  two  sons,  Ronald and  Walter, of Gibsons, spent Labor  Day holiday at the home of the  Williamsons.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Ramsey  have   returned   after   spending  the holiday at Vancouver.  * *    *  Miss Esther Thodeson of New  Westminster has been a guest at  the home of Ivor B. Jorgenson  for the past ten days.  * *    *  Miss Ethel Jickel has returned after spending Labor Day  holiday with her family at Vancouver.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Dave Thodeson  and their two children have returned after spending the holi-  day at New Westminster.  will try it soon, and then let you  know how it works. Lovely big  wall plaques of fruit nice for  kitchens ... at $2 a nice gift to  yourself. The ducks . . . really  flying, and well colored, are $10  for the set. A man might like  them for his birthday.  Incidentally, that one-cent  sale at the druggists is not far  off ... . and you can restock on  shampoo, and stationery, and  cologne ... it all comes in  handy. The Adrienne line of  cosmetics is a fully matched  color scheme, and reasonably  priced to help you change over  the make-up to suit the season.  TheVe is still some honey at  the store up the hill ... and  delivery too.  We are getting curious as to  what the new buildings next to  the cash-and-carry are going to  be.  WOODWARD'S  FALL CATALOGUE  IS ON THE WAY  With a Message of Vital  Importance  ERIC INGLIS  GENERAL  TRUCKING  aad FUEL  Gibson's Landing  This is our 100th issue, and to commemorate this occasion, a new policy  has been adopted which willbe of  REAL INTEREST  to the  Buyiaa Public of British Columbia  If Not Already a Custom**  WRITE FOR A COPY!  Vancouver. B. C  YOUR   WESTERN   SHOPPING 'CENTRE Page Eight  MORE  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon  Bay, B.C..  ABOUT  (Continued from Page 1)  behind rolling in each others  wash.  It is hard to pick out individuals for mention for the  work and time that was given  to the preparation and carrying  out of a most enjoyable day,  however all who helped in any  way may be sure that they have  the real gratitude of the whole  community.  .-The day was wound up by a  very successful dance to the  music of the Powell River  Troubadours.  JUNIOR SWIMMING  Boys���6-7 years, Charlie Lee.  8-9 years, 1, Joey Lee; 2 David  Parish. 10-11 years, 1, Mervin  Reid; 2, John Robertson. 12-13  years, 1, Stanley Bryn; 2, Harol$  Klein. 14-15 years, Stanley  Bryn.  Girls ��� 8-9 years, Dolores  Brown.    10-11 years, 1, Nancy  LAIRD'S  General Store  at the Wharf  Halfmoon Bay  GROCERIES. MEATS.  FRUITS. VEGETABLES  GAS  f^ Standard?! <%"%  FULL LINE OF  HOME OIL PRODUCTS  WHEN AT THE DOCK  REPLENISH YOUR STOCK  Agents for  B.C. AIRLINES  Make applications for  charter service  Gibsons Marine Sates  Briggs ond Strotton  Evinrude  City Prices  Reid;   2,   Marion   Reid.  years, Gloria Dubois.  14-15    MORE   ABOUT  JUNIOR DIVING  Girls ��� 6 to 9 years, Donna  Brown. 10-12 years, Grace  Douglas, Nancy Reid, Marion  Reid. 13-15 years, Gloria Dubois.  Boys ��� 6-9 years, 1, David  Parish; 2, Joey Lee. 10-12  years, 1, Stanley Bryn; 2, David  Parish. 13-15 years, Freddy  Brooks.  SENIOR SWIMMING  Ladies free styll open, 1, Mrs.  Anderson; 2, Shirley Williamson.  Men's free style open, 1, Russ  Keillor; 2, Frank Lee.  Married ladies' free style, 1,  Mrs. Anderson; 2, Mrs. Bruk.  Men's open breast stroke, 1,  Harry Singleton; 2, Len Wray.  Men's open .underwater endurance, 1, Bruce Mcintosh; 2,  Norm Klein.  SENIOR DIVING  Ladies' plain dive, 1, Cecilia  Hassan; 2, Mrs. Redman.  Ladies' jack knife, 1, Cecilia  Hassan; 2, Mrs. Redman.  Men's open���plain, jack knife  and optional, 1, Frank Nelson;  2, Bruce Mcintosh.  NOVELTY EVENTS  Greasy pole ���- 1, Norman  Klein; 2, Bruce Mcintosh.  Log bucking���1, Pete Klein,  3.55; 2, Tiffy Wray, 4.15; 3, Wilf  Klein, 4.25^,  Log rolling���Don Boutwell.  BOAT RACING  Air cooled runabouts���Up to  Wz h.p., 1, Friank Lee; 2, Larry  Shairp. Over IY2 h.p., 1, Ken  Williamson; 2, Ernie Carpenter.  Rowboat race, 1, Alfred Paige;  2, Harold Klein.  Boat race, 22 ft. and under���  1, Norman Klein; 2, George  Haddock.  Speed boat race���1, Charlie  Harris; 2, iforman Johnson.  Power boat handicap, for club  cup���1, Frank Lee, "Mascot"; 2,  Olli Sladey, "Jean D"; 3, Bill  Donley, "Chet"; 4, Jim Davidson, "Therma 1"; 5 Alan Stewart; 6, Wilbur Douglas.  SELMA PARK  General Store  and  Post Office  Groceries, Hardware  Softdrinks, Magazines  Fresh Fruits and Vegetables  > . ��� ������'  FRED WILLOWS  Proprietor  MACHINE WORK and WELDING  Have that broken household part welded  RIFLES. SHOTGUNS AND MAGNETO REPAIRS  Haddock & Stephens Engineering  Pender Harbour, B.C.  THBSWEEK'S  James Stewart, Marlerie Dietrich in  "DESTRY RIDES AGAIN"  From the Book Read by Millions  NEWS ���CARTOON  IRVINES LANDING���Tuesday, Sept. 16  SECHELT���Thursday, Sept. 18  (Continued from Page 1)  in British Columbia and Ontario,  old-age pensioners would now  receive $40 per person monthly  but veterans in these provinces  in receipt of war veterans allowances were still receiving  the low allowance of $30 monthly, $60 for a married couple.  The speaker compared the  favorable treatment extended  by the federal authorities to  other groups with its treatment  of veterans and their dependents. He mentioned the $2,000  yearly   increased   remuneration  for members of the House of  Commons and the Senate; the  increase of $7,000 yearly to the  leader of the government group  in the Senate and $14,000 yearly  to the leader of the opposition  in the Senate; the granting of  life pensions to certain people  in Canada's diplomatic service  after only five years service.  "When it comes to dealing with  its own friends or those, who  have the inside road to the obtaining of better conditions, the  government has been more than  generous, said Mr. Macnichol.  "The same cannot be said in its  present treatment of veterans  and widows who are forced to  live or exist on very meagre  allowances."  He suggested that the remedy  was for veterans to take more  interest in the doings of parliament and their parliamentary  representatives and also to  adopt a more militant attitude  on the part of veterans and the  veteran organizations.  MORE  ABOUT  ISLAND TOUR  (Continued from Page 1)  dered through their buildings,  and allowed no���as they termed  it���"loitering:" We evaded this  by saying that we were looking  for a guest who we know had  never registered. It was worth  our effort to get in and see the  famed tree.  Next day we passed through  Ladysmith, Chemainus, West-  holme, Duncan and other places  too numerous to mention. Finally we reached Shawnigan  Lake, our last stop before Victoria. Upon arriving our ears  were greeted with peals bf  laughter obviously issuing from  feminine voices. Further investigation proved that we were  far outnumbered by girls: during supper it was. learned that  two of the girls would be going  our way tomorrow.  Early next morning Dennis  and I left for Victoria via the  Malahat drive. The girls travelled via the Mill Bay ferry.  We arrived about ten minutes  before the girls.  Being too lazy to bother  cooking supper we all went into  town to carefully look over our  famed capital city and get a  good supper for a change. After  seeing a show, eating our supper and seeing some of the  sights we set out in search of  a bobby wearing one of those  much-talked-rabout helmets. It  took a lot of hunting but we  finally found one. ,'  LIONS' DEN  Still dressed in our travelling  clothes, strictly third class  affairs and thoroughly smeared  in grease by this time, we decided to investigate the inside  pi the Empress Hotel^  fearing that ywe would belliter- .  ally kicked out at any mQhient,  we entered the place, feeling  like a bunch of hobos entering  the Stork club of the Waldorf  Astoria.   :  Once inside we were duly impressed with the stately splen  dour and magnificence. I was  carrying a small bottle of jam  while one of the girls was carrying a package of Aunt Jemima's  Ready Mix, the making for the  next day's breakfast. I felt a  little conspicuous with my third  class travelling clothes and that  bottle of jam. I hastily put it in  my coat pocket. It bulged out  quite a bit but that was all  right until I noticed that several  people were eying the "bottle"  with apparent suspicion.   I was  _Fridoy, September 12, 1947  Jxankly relieved when we walked out.  The next day, Thursday, we  looked over most of the sights  that we had missed the day before. At midnight we left for  Vancouver, the girls having left  for Seattle earlier in the day.  At Vancouver we saw the exhibition and finished our holiday.  The planets shine in the sky  because they reflect th| light of  the sun. '���?*'  Get the Most Out of Your  RADIO  by having it checked  periodically!  We   have   a   complete^^omplement y of y Supreme  Instruments  for testing all  types  of  radios.  WORKMANSHIP GUARANTEED  Gibsons' residents can send radios for repairs  via bus line.  i  !  Wilson Creek Garage Limited  WILSON CREEK  ���V.-1  d  __-i_^__��*_  A Free Gift Bible for Every Pupil  attending  Non-Denominational  Sunday School  in the  VETERANS HALL  SCHOOL MEETS 2:15 P.M. EACH SUNDAY  "%  Train up a child in the way he should go: and when  he is of age. he will not depart from it.  ��� y'f/yi:,:���/.��������� Prbyerbs 22:6  A child brought up in Sunday Schbol   is seldom  ''brought up" in Court.  Pastor Elioft ond co-workers will appreciate the  co-operation of parents who enable fhefr children  to attend this one hour Sunday School Service;  Man shall not live by bread alone, but by the Very  Word that proceedeth out of the mouth of God.  Matthew 4:4.  < ���  Gospel Service for Adults  3:15 p.m. to 4:30 p.m.  EVERYBODY WELCOME  Come and Bring a Friend  \  k  i


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