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Squamish Advance: Thursday, August 23, 1951

TOT NARROWLY ESCAPES DEATH

SCHOLARSHIP AWARDED BY SCHOOL BOARD

SCHOOL BUILDING SHOWING PROGRESS

LOSES FOREARM IN RAIL MISHAP

IMPROVEMENTS TO LOCAL STREETS

ANGLICAN CHURCH IS RENOVATED

ELKS NEW HOME MOVED TO SITE

LOCAL AND PERSONAL

CUCKOO CLOCK HOUSE HEARD OVER CBC
[PHOTO]

BRACKENDALE

FORMER LOCAL GIRL IS TENNIS STAR

CLASSIFIED ADS

BILL HERBERT
[PHOTO]
TO COVER ROYAL TOUR

SUNSHINE SOCIETY HEARD DAILY OVER CBC
[PHOTO]

KNEES TAKE BEATING

BOARD OF TRADE VISITS CHALET

MURIEL MILLARD
[PHOTO]
HEARD OVER CBC

Squamish Advance

Squamish Advance: Thursday, November 1, 1951

HOSPITAL BUILDING RISING RAPIDLY

HALLOWE'EN PARTY VERY SUCCESSFUL

BADMINTON CLUB CHOOSES OFFICERS

FINAL REPORT ON SQUAMISH FALL FAIR

NEW SCHOOL IS NEARLY READY

GYM CLASSES TO START ON SUNDAY

BRACKENDALE

WOODFIBRE GIRL WINS TALENT CONTEST

LEGION NOTES

THE CRADLE

LOCAL AND PERSONAL

W.A. WHIST DRIVE

KINDERGARTEN OF THE AIR
[PHOTO]

HOWE SOUNDINGS
BY WHOSIT

CBC HEADQUARTERS
[PHOTO]

PTA TO HEAR ADDRESS ON PARENT EDUCATION

BOY SCOUT NEWS

PGE OFFERS NEW PASSENGER SERVICE

CLASSIFIED ADS

SHOW HORSE HERE

SQUAMISH HAS QUIET HALLOWE'EN

FORMER RESIDENT VISITS CHILDHOOD HOME

BEAUTY SALON MOVES TO NEW LOCATION

THE BARBERSHOP QUARTET
[PHOTO]

Squamish Advance

Squamish Advance: Thursday, September 13, 1951

LOGS ROLL AGAIN

MANY CHANGES IN SCHOOL STAFF

OPPORTUNITY FOR BUDDING ARTISTS

BOARD OF TRADE RESUMES WORK

ORCHESTRA FUNCTIONS AGAIN IN SQUAMISH

SURPRISE SHOWER FOR LOCAL BRIDE

FIRE BURNS THROUGH LOGGED-OVER AREA

LOCAL AND PERSONAL

RUBY CHAMBERS
[PHOTO]

REPORTER'S DREAM COMES TRUE

ALISON GRANT
[PHOTO]

A SKIERS PARADIES
[PHOTO]

FIRE BURNS

CLASSIFIED ADS

DANCE PRIZE WINNERS

BRACKENDALE

PLANT SALE IS SUCCESS

Squamish Advance

Squamish Review: Tuesday, February 15, 1949

BOARD OF TRADE HOLDS REGULAR MEETING FEBRUARY 2

PENTICOSTAL CHURCH FOR SQUAMISH

SUCCESSFUL WHIST DRIVE HELD BY W.A.

[PHOTO]
CBC MOVIE CRITIC

SQUAMISH SCHOLARSHIP COMMITTEE DRAWS UP RULES

LANDING CRAFT MARRED

GET DOG LICENSE NOW

JUNIOR BADMINTON GROUP ENJOY PARTY IN HALL

SQUAMISH COMMISSIONERS PREPARE FOR BUSY YEAR

WORK ON PARK GETS UNDER WAY

NEW OFFICE AND STORE FOR CLEVELAND AVENUE

BAND TO BE ORGANIZED

NEW BARBER SHOP AND POOL ROOM OPENS

THE SQUAMISH REVIEW

EDITORIAL

MORE TOURIST DOLLARS

MAKING CHRISTIANITY POPULAR

NEW UNITED CHURCH PROBABLE

HOME SHOULD BE CENTRE OF EDUCATION; TOO MUCH IS EXPECTED OF SCHOOLS

PROSPECTS BRIGHT FOR NEW SCHOOL

UNDERSTANDING MAKES PARENTS POPULAR

TRUCK DRIVER INJURED

PGE RAILWAY PURCHASES NEW ENGINES

MAKING TRIM DRAPERIES

MINK INDUSTRY PROSPERS IN BRITISH COLUMBIA

NEWS OF BRITANNIA TOWNSITE

LONG SPELL OF SKATING, HOCKEY

SQUAMISH LEGION BRANCH CHOOSES NEW OFFICERS

WHO WILL BE THE GOOD CITIZEN OF 1948?

RULES FOR BRINGING UP BABY SIMPLIFY CHILD TRAINING

LADIES' AID CHOOSES NEW EXECUTIVE

NEEDY VETERANS ENJOY PARCELS

BASKETBALL GOING STRONG

P-TA RE-OPENS SCHOOL CANTEEN

PERSONALS

WOMAN KILLED BY FREIGHT TRAIN

SHOWERS FOR BRIDE ELECT

TAXI COMPANIES UNITE

Squamish Review

Ladies

It says "P. 1" and "Ladies" on the back of the photo.

Squamish Times

Squamish Advance: Thursday, May 15, 1952

STRAITH OPENS NEW SCHOOL

COUNTRY FAIR IS VERY SUCCESSFUL

MAY 24TH PLANS WELL UNDER WAY

COMMUNICATIONS

PTA MEETING

ROSS CHAPMAN NEW CHAMP

LOCAL AND PERSONAL

COMMUNICATION

GORDON DOWDING IS CCF CANDIDATE

TRUCKS DELAYED

NAVIGABLE WATERS PROTECTION ACT
R.S.C. 1927 CHAPTER 140

NEW STORE TO OPEN

BRACKENDALE

REMEMBER?

Squamish Advance

Squamish Advance: Thursday, May 8, 1952

OFFICIAL SCHOOL OPENING MAY 12

CHURCH DEDICATED

GETS NEW TUG

CANCER FUND TOPS ITS QUOTA

DONNA HARRIS IS 1952 MAY QUEEN

MANY ATTEND COOKING SCHOOL

COMMUNICATIONS

THE CAULKED BOOT PHILOSOPHER

LOCAL AND PERSONAL

HOSPITAL OPENING DATE POSTPONED

COMMUNICATION

CARD OF THANKS

NAVIGABLE WATERS PROTECTION ACT
R.S.C. 1927 CHAPTER 140

CLASSIFIED ADS

Squamish Advance

Squamish Review: Friday, September 10, 1948

BANK OF NOVA SCOTIA OPENS BRANCH OFFICE AT WOODFIBRE
The Squamish Branch of the Bank of Nova Scotia opened its doors for business, on August 16. This community has long felt the need of a bank and a hearty welcome is extended to the staff.
Mr T.G. Dunn, the manager, comes to his new post after a year spent on the prairie as a hiring manager for the Bank of Nova Scotia. He will occupy the neatly equipped office just to the left of the entrance.
In the teller's cage you will find Mr J.W. Patterson, who is chief teller and comes here from Vancouver. The third member of the staff is a familiar figure in Squamish. Eighteen months ago Ione Magee left for Vancouver to work in the Granville and Hastings Street Branch of the Canadian Bank of Commerce. Now she is back to work as stenographer and ledger keeper.

WELL KNOWN WOODFIBRE MAN BURIED AT SQUAMISH
Resident of Squamish and Woodfibre since 1917, Ernest Clester passed away at his Woodfibre residence on August 23rd.
Mr. Clester was born in Wichita, Kansas, in 1988 and came to Canada while still a boy. He originally came to Woodfibre in 1920 and soon afterward joined the staff of the Whalen Company, predecessor of the present British Columbia Pulp and Paper Co. Mr Clester was associated with many developments of the Woodfibre plant and townsite.
Survived by his wife, Mrs Claire Clester of Woodfibre and 3 stepsons,
Donald, Mark and Hector Bellamy, Mr. Clester was a member of the Anglican Church.
Funeral service was conducted at the grave-side at Squamish by Reverend C.H. Gibbs. Pall bearers were W.A. Bain, O. Van Horlick, O. Briggs, D. Inglish, G. Hopper and J. L. Ferguson, all of Woodfibre.

TOWN'S SMALLEST CAR ATTRACTS ATTENTION
The honor of owning the smallest car in Squamish has passed from Mr Lyle McPherson to Mr Bill Manners.
In direct contrast to the heavy, cumbersome vehicles which are so common here, the new midget is a 1/4 ton Crosely pickup in a shiny green color.
Reputed to be easy on gas, these small cars may easily start a new trend.

LOCAL COUPLE TO RESIDE IN NEW WESTMINSTER
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Mills, after living in Squamish for nearly five years, have left for New Westminster where Mr Mills is now working.
On Saturday, August 28th, friends and neighbors gathered to surprise them at their home. Among those present were Mr and Mrs R. Slack, Mr and Mrs Garrison, Mr and Mrs E. Aldridge, Mr and Mrs T. Halvorson, Mr and Mrs M. Halvorson, Mr and Mrs L. Gorsuch, Mr and Mrs R. Watson, Mr and Mrs N. Feschuk, Mr Dennis Downer and Mr Denny Smythe. The guests of honor were the recipients of a souvenir wooden tray on pedestals.
The following Wednesday the home of Mrs R. Slack was the scene of a baby shower for Mrs K. Kennedy and a farewell party for Mrs Mills. Needless to say, both guests of honour were thoroughly surprised. Among the ladies honouring the two guests were Mrs S. Frost, Mrs J. Knight, Mrs R. Farquharson, Mrs. P. Drenka, Mrs W. Bazley, Mrs R. Slack and Mrs L. Budgell.
Mrs. Kennedy was the recipient of a number of lovely gifts, while the whole group gave Mrs Mills a beautiful vase.

SQUAMISH WOMEN WINNERS AT PNE
Local visitors to the PNE were pleased to note that Mrs A.P. Barnfield and the Branckendale Women's Institute under Mrs E. Judd won a number of prizes.
To Mrs. Barnfield went the following awards:
First prize for canned fruits and vegetables
First prize for canned vegetables
Second-grize for canned peaches
First prize for canned plums
First prize for canned peas and carrots
First prize for canned wax beans
Second prize for canned fruits
Second prize for canned raspberries
First prize for orange marmalade
First prize for crabapple jelly
Second prize for loganberry iellv
To the Brackendale Institute under Mrs Judd went the following prizes:
Second prize for plain sewing
Second prize for knitted sweater
Third prize for embroidery
Third prize for crocheted article
Congratulations, Mrs Judd and Mrs Barnfield.

A.R. BARR & CO. LTD.
WELDING AND MACHINE SHOP

SUBSCRIBE NOW TO THE... SQUAMISH REVIEW
Every coming issue will be filled with news of interest - news of what your friends are doing - news that you won't want to miss.
$1.00 for one year

REVIEW CORRESPONDENTS ASK CO-OPERATION
The editorial staff and correspondents of the Review will much appreciate your
co-operation in supplying them with personal and other news items along with hints of coming events in your neighbourhood.
Please get in touch wlth:
Mrs Fred Munro, News Editor, Squamish.
Miss U. Lillwall, Woodfibre
Mrs. E. English, Brackendale
Correspondents in other parts of the district will be welcomed.

W. STEWART APPOINTED PGE SUPERINTENDENT
Mr W. Stewart has come to Squamish to replace Mr J. Millar, now with the Temiskaming and Northern Ontario Railway.
Mr Stewart comes to his new position as superintendent of the PGE after twenty-two years experience with the Canadian National Railways. In 1924 he started with them as office boy and advanced continually, working in various departments on subsidiary lines of the CNR in Canada and the U.S.
With the exception of two years spent with Bethlehem Steel Corporation, Mr Stewart worked continuously for the CNR finally becoming assistant superintendent at Kamloops in 1944. From this post he has come to act as superintendent of the PGE.

LOCAL TRIO ENROUTE TO ENGLAND
On Wednesday, AugUST 25, Mrs W. Dent, Mrs W. McDougall and Denny McDougall began the first lap of their journey to England. Leaving Vancouver by train on
that date, they expect to sail from New York on the Queen Mary on
September 1st.
Mr. and Mrs. Biggin of Exeter, parents of Mrs R. Laser are planning to meet Mrs Dent, her daughter and grandson when they dock at Southampton on September 6th. Visits will be made to numerous relatives of the late Mr Dent at Newmarket and in Yorkshire.
Later the travellers plan to visit Mrs Dent's relatives in Ireland.
On November 6th they will voard the "Britannia" for the return journey, hoping to be home by mid-November.

LINDA'S COFFEE SHOP WILL OPEN SOON
The Squamish Cash Market is undergoing alterations and will re-open soon as an up-to-date coffee shop.
The building, owned by Mrs M. Carson has been taken over by Mrs Martinow. Mr Bill Smith and Mr M. Tyner are in charge of the re- modelling.
The building was originally erected for a real estate office some 35 years ago. For some years it was used for a grocery store, first by Tom King, and later by Rod Farquharson. Once renovations are complete, the building will not be recognizable.

CATHOLIC CHURCH PLANNED FOR WOODFIBRE
Plans for the building of the Roman Catholic Church in Woodfibre are under 'way, and it 1s hoped that the work d excavation will be started at an early date.
In the meantime, the Church has received with gratitude the gift of an organ from an anonymous donor in Vancouver. Pending the completion of the Church
the organ is being stored in the house of Mr. G. K. Hannah.

WOODFIBRE LABOR DAY EVENT DRAWS LARGE ATTENDANCE
By V. Lilwall
The last big event of the summer season attracted young and old to participate in the Labor Day program at Woodfibre.
The day got off to a good start at 9:10 am when the boat race got under way, on one of the few bright and sunny days we have had this year. The race was arranged to cater to all types of boats, the prize being given to the entrant who came closest to estimating the time it would take him to run the course, all watches and clocks being left behind at the beginning of the race. The route was a triangle from the small boat float to near the gravel pit, over to Watts Point, and back to the float, and the times estimated varied from 45 minutes to one hour, 50 minutes and 15 seconds.
Apparently the owners of the Woodfibre boats fail to do themselves justice, as in the case of each of the nine entrants the time taken to reach the float was less than the time estimated. The entries were: J. Lawson, W. Knowles, L. Bickell, H. Golden, V. Brait, D. Anderson, K. & N. Erickson, L. Labonte, and C. Bellis. The winner was Dave Anderson, who completed the course in 56 minutes and 35 seconds, with an estimate of 59 minutes; second prize went to C. Bellis (Time 53 minutes, Estimate 58 minutes); third, Jack Lawson (Time 30 minutes, Estimate 45 minutes); fourth, Vic Brait (Time 54 minutes, estimate one hour and 15 minutes).
The markers at the corners of the triangle were Mr W.A. Bain and Mr F. Mullin Jr., and Mr J. Henderson acted as patrol. The prizes were presented later in the day, the winner received a barrel of gasoline which was donated by J. Haar and C. Lea.
The boat race was followed by the children's sports up at the Ball Park.
The following is a list of the first, second and tkprd prize winners:
Boys - 8 years and under - Allan Johnson, Johnny Chadwick, Glen
Rudkin
Girls - 8 years and under - Marjorie Lea, Mary Dale Malm, Norma Bright
Boys - 10 years - Roger Harding, Ken Van Horlick, Alan Johnson
Girls - 10 years and under - Kathleen Rudkin, Carol Johnson, Norma Bright
Boys - 6 years - Johnny Chadwick. Jimmy Whalen, Alf Waldron
Girls - 6 years and under - Maureen Johnson, Marilyn Petovello, Sharon Beckett
Boys - 12 years and under - Neil Bowden, Mark Waldron, Mario Niro
Girls - 12 years and under - Lois Chadwick, Joyce Moretto, Glenda Whitehead
Tiny Tots - 4 years and under - prizes to all - Valerie Fuller, Coleen Brennan, Bernie Hobby
Boys - 14 years - Neil Bowden, Alan Chadwick, Terry Whalen
Girls - 14 years - Carlodine Malm, Marlene Berg and Loise Chadwick tied
Girls Sack Race - Carlodine Malm, Lois Chadwick, Amerlys Cherney & Marion Tutin tied
Potato Race - 14 years and under - Brian Whalen, Alan Chadwick, Raymond Fogolin.
The New Veterans Band from Vancouver having arrived on the mid-day boat, the big parade took place early in the afternoon. The band with the Band's Majorettes led the procession, followed by the Woodfibre Wolf Cubs with their new standard, accompanied by their leaders, L. Hobby and R. Jones. The Wolf Pack was dressed in uniform and were a credit to their leaders in their first big parade of the season. They were followed by the children's entries of decorated wagons and doll carriages. Next came the Floats entered by the various departments of the mill and townsite.
The entries were: Pulpmill Millwrights ("Mandarin Garden"), Beach Plant ("Ma's Labour Day"), Machine Shop ("Shipwrecked Sailors"), The Engineering Department (More or less as themselves), the P.T.A. ("Home and School"), the Lab, ("Miss Woodfibre, 1948" complete with umbrella). Wood Plant (this could be described as an outsize baby carriage complete with personnel). Local 494 ("4th Birthday Cake"), the Foreman ("Job Incomplete"). The floats were most effective and showed evidence of many hours work on the part of numerous people. They were judged by popular applause, the winners being: 1st - P.T.A., 2nd - Pulpmill Millwrights, and 3rd - Bleach Plant.
The parade was completed by the decorated bicycles.
The winners of the best decorated doll carriages and wagons were Kenny and Janice Preiss, with pretty blue-and-white Dutch decorations; second, Coleen Brennan, with flowers in Autumn Colours; third, Donna Marlatt, wth Autumn
leaves.
The winners of the best decorated bicycles were, first, Alan Chadwick, second, Jimmy Douglas, and Harry Tutin, and third, Marion Tutin.
After the judging of the floats,
(Continued on Page Four)

GLEN'S TAXI

UNION STEAMSHIPS
DAILY PASSENGER AND FREIGHT SERVICE
BETWEEN
VANCOUVER, BRITANNIA, WOODFIBRE, SQUAMISH
SERVING THE COAST COMMUNITIES OF BRITISH COLUMBIA FOR OVER SIXTY YEARS
FULL INFORMATION REGARDING ALL SAILINGS AND TICKETS FROM:
MR J. SPINK, AGENT, WOODFIBRE
MR R.H. NEWBERRY, AGENT, BRITANNIA
HEAD OFFICE, UNION DOCK, VANCOUVER, BC

THE SQUAMISH REVIEW
An independent newspaper published on the second Wednesday of each month at Squamish, British Columbia, serving the Squamish Valley, Woodfibre and Britannia Beach.
F.R. Bingham, Publisher.
Office of The Review is located in the Yarwoods Drug Store, Squamish, BC.

EDITORIAL
Did you ever stop to think that every dollar you spend in Squamish helps to make this a better town. The growth and progress of any community depends upon the
support given to it by its citizens. The business people of the town have its interests at heart or they would not be in business here. They depend upon the people of this district not only for their livelihood but also for sufficient volume of trade, so that they can improve their businesses so as to pass on dividends to the people who deal with them in the form of better service, better variety and better prices.
As a trading centre Squamish has improved remarkably during recent years. Many still scarce items are to be found here in fair supply since local merchants are keenly interested in doing all they can to provide their customers with the goods they want.
Some people do their buying elsewhere simply without thinking and without reckoning costs. A trip to the city for shopping or sending away by mail for goods needed costs money which few consider when comparing prices. They forget
too that if they are earning their living in Squamish, every dollar they spend here comes back to them in one form or another. Part will be in improvements to
local businesses, part in improvements to the town.
Dollars spent out of town never come back. Spent here they circulate, create business, add work and wealth to our own community. It's the dollars that come back that count. It will pay you to trade at home with your "home" dollar.
Mrs John Knight of Port Alberni is visiting her parents Mr and Mrs S. Clarke. With her is her two month old son, Warren.

PERSONALS
BRACKENDALE
Mr and Mrs Ken Farrow and Sady were recent visitors at Royston, V.I.
Mr and Mrs Walter Mitchell were guests at the home of Mrs Pete Meehan.
Mr and Mrs Hans have as their guest Mr and Mrs B.P. Pollock and family from Saskatchewan. Mrs Pollock is Mrs Hans twin sister.
Mr and Mrs Earl Baity with their daughters, Lorraine and Hatty are visiting in Vancouver.
The quilt which the W.V. members are making will be raffled this fall at their annual tea and sale of work.
Mrs Frank Haas and children Sue and Connie Ann from California are guests of Mrs Haas' parents, Mr and Mrs Ted Tutin.
Mr and Mrs E.T. Judd are on a motor trip to Calgary.
Berry Barreau will be a pupil at Vancouver College this year.
Mrs M. Long of Nanaimo is returning to her home after spending two months here with her son and daughter-in-law, Mr and Mrs V. Long. She will be accompanied by Mrs Long; Beverley, Lyall and Jackie Long, who will spend ten days with her.
Mrs H. Brightbill has gone to Quesnel for a holiday.
Mrs John Kenmuir and her daughter Marion from Powell River are visiting the former's sister, Mrs J. Eadie. Another niece of Mrs Eadie's, Paulene McDonald of Wellington, V.I. is also visiting her.
Miss Barbara Webster who is new a full fledged teacher is going to try her wings in a small school in the McBride district.
Miss Pat Edwards of Vancouver is combining business with pleasure. She is visiting her sister, Mrs J. R. Buchan; and at the same time working in McKenzie's hardware department. A graduate of the Vancouver Normal School, Pat has accepted a position as P.T. instructor in Cloverdale.
Miss Marion Fadie of Shalalth is visiting her parents, Mr and Mrs J. Eadie.
Mrs Bergman, who came all the way from Holland to visit Mr and Mrs J.D. Manners has returned home. She arrived in Rotterdam aboard the Veendam on August 17. Her three sons and daughter and their families, motored 135 miles from s'Hertogenbasch to meet her.
Mr and Mrs George Mableson of Williams Lake spent a couple of days recently with their daughter Mrs R.H. Paul.
Mr and Mrs Manual Seymour have left for a lengthy holiday at Celista on Shuswap Lake where they will be the guests of Mrs Seymour's mother; Mrs W. Tracy. They were accompanied by their two small daughters, Diane and Barbara.
Mr Burton Webster paid a flying visit to Squamish over a weekend and looked up a number of old friends.
Mrs Norman McDonald was the guest of honour at a baby shower held at the home of Mrs Scott McDonald.
Mr and Mrs Foster; and Mr and Mrs Earl McDonald with daughter Valerie and niece Shirley came from Edmonds, Washington for a short visit with Mrs Foster's sister, Mrs R. McNeil. On their return to Vancouver they will motor up the Cariboo Highway to visit Mrs Foster's niece; Mrs Alex McDonald of Williams Lake.
Mr and Mrs S. Bishop are enjoying a holiday on Vancouver Island,
Mr and Mrs E. Stathers spent a pleasant week at Sky Blue Water Resort at Pavilion.
Mr H. Dawson has left for Clinton where he will be in charge of the wrecking of a disused P.G.E. trestle.
Miss Lillian Svarich of Rossland is visiting her aunt and uncle, Mr and Mrs Alex Sullivan of the Squamish Hotel.
Miss Rose Hemings of Toronto is visiting her sister Mrs George Carson. Of special interest is the fact that the two sisters have not seen each other for 18 years. Miss Hemings will remain for the Dawson-Carson nuptials.
Mrs Norman McDonald and daughter Heather have gone to Williams Lake to visit Mrs Alex McDonald.
Mr H. A. Munro has left for Williams Lake where he is supervising the building of the new home of his daughter and son-in-law, Mr and Mrs Stan Good.
Mr and Mrs Earl Judd with Philip and Gwenyth are motoring to Banff for a two week holiday.
Mr and Mrs Harley and baby Grace have left for Saskatchewan where they will visit among Mrs Harley's relatives.
Mr Bill Manners has come back to Squamish where he is assisting his parents behind the counters of the Red and White Store.
Doreen and Billy Swann of Vancouver have spent the past month visiting their grandparents, Mr and Mrs A. P. Barnfield.
Miss Connie Lee of Clinton is visiting her grandmother Mrs W McCush.
Malcolm Campbell of Clinton visited Richard Munro for ten days,
Mrs W. Seymour and Danny visited Mr W. Seymour Jr. in Seattle, travelling by plane.
Boyce Crappelle has returned from Williams Lake where he has been holidaying for six months.
Mr and Mrs Les Keith with their daughter from Chilliwack, are visiting Mrs M. Armstrong.
Mrs Frank Buckley has as her guests, Miss Marjorie Lean and Miss Gertrude Robertson, who taught here formerly. Now teaching at Kelowna, they say weather in the interior is no better than here.
Mr and Mrs A. Hutton and their daughter Agnes are visiting friends across the line in Washington.
Mr and Mrs Keith Green have moved into their new home in the Southridge Subdivision, the first dwelling to be completed in the new residential district.

OCTOGENARIAN PASSES
Last rites for Mrs William Pethick aged 89 who died at D'Arcy on August 8, were held at the Chapman Funeral Home in Vancouver.
A figure well-known to all trainmen, Mrs Pethick had been an invalid for some time.
She is survived by her husband, one daughter in London, England and a son in Connecticut.

YOUR FRIENDLY SPOT
JACK SPINK
WOODFIBRE
TOBACCO, CONFECTIONERY, MAGAZINES, RADIOS, RECORDS, ETC
FILMS - PHOTO FINISHING
MAIL ORDERS ACCEPTED
KEEP US IN MIND FOR CHRISTMAS CARDS

FIRES DO OCCUR WHEN LEAST EXPECTED
HAVE YOU ENOUGH INSURANCE?
SEE.. CARL MALM
GENERAL INSURANCE
HOUSE 92, WOODFIBRE

IT'S THE TASTE THAT MAKES THE DIFFERENCE
SQUAMISH BAKERY
CAKES - PASTRIES - BREADS
OUR PRODUCTS SHIPPED TO ALL POINTS ON P.G.E.
P.O. BOX 2, SQUAMISH

DISHWASHING IS A BIG JOB, ALL WEEK LONG
GIVE MOM A REST BY BRINGING THE FAMILY OUT FOR SUNDAY DINNER TO THE DEL MAR CAFE
SHE'LL ENJOY IT
WE CATER TO BANQUETS AND DINNERS

E. ENGLISH
GENERAL MERCHANT
GROCERIES < DRY GOODS > POST OFFICE
BRACKENDALE, BC

FRESH MEATS - GROCERIES
FRUITS - VEGETABLES
J.D. MANNERS
RED AND WHITE STORE
SQUAMISH

WE ARE ONE OF THE PIONEERS INTRODUCING THE NEW SYSTEM OF LOGGING - THE SKYHOOK.
HOWE SOUND TIMBER IS ONE OF TWO LOGGING OPERATORS USING THIS SYSTEM IN BRITISH COLUMBIA.
HOWE SOUND TIMBER CO., LTD
SQUAMISH

NEW SQUAMISH BANK OPENS DOORS
The residents of Woodfibre are very pleased to welcome the Sub-Branch of the Bank of Nova Scotia at Squamish, which has been opened here under the management of Mr Dunn. The Bank has already proved of great value to the community and no doubt will prove more so as time progresses.
It is located opposite the Post Office, part of No. 3 Bunkhouse having been renovated and converted for this purpose.
The Bank will be open two days each week, namely, on the 1st, 2nd, 8th, 9th, 15th, 16th, 23rd and 24th of each month. Banking hours are from 12 noon until 5 p.m.
Miss May Franson and Miss Ruth Cooper have gone to Vancouver where they will attend the Duffus School of Commerce.

WATCH FOR OUR OPENING!
LINDA'S COFFEE SHOP
OPP. NEWPORT HOTEL SQUAMISH
WAFFLES - SANDWICHES - DO-NUTS - HAMBURGERS - HOME-MADE PASTRIES
YOU'LL ENJOY EVERY BIT OF IT
OPERATED BY MRS L. MARTINOW

BRING YOUR APPETITE HERE
WHETHER YOU WANT JUST A SNACK OR A FULL COURSE MEAL, WE HAVE A SPLENDID ASSORTMENT OF DELICIOUS FOODS TO PLEASE YOU... AND OUR PRICES WILL PLEASE YOUR PURSE TOO! STOP IN TOMORROW... BRING YOUR FAMILY... YOU'LL ENJOY IT!
WALTZ INN CAFE, SQUAMISH
MRS D. MCCALLUM

TO INCREASE OUR SERVICE
TO SQUAMISH AUTOMOBILE AND TRUCK OPERATORS
WE ARE NOW STOCKED WITH A COMPLETE LINE OF PARTS, TIRES AND ACCESSORIES.
COME IN AND SEE THEM
IMPERIAL SERVICE, SQUAMISH
C.H. SMITH

NEW PGE OFFICE BRIGHT ADDITION TO SQUAMISH
The week of August 22nd was a red letter period in the lives of the P.G.E. office staff. The new offices were ready for occupation.
To see the building today one finds it hard to believe that last winter a drab army hut stood on the same ground.
Completely renovated by the Jamieson Construction Company, the building is bright and airy and for the first time, all the offices are housed under one roof. The individual offices are spacious, offering ample room for development
on a large scale.
The building is finished throughout with pale green upper walls and ceilings, with the lower walls in a slightly darker green. The fluorescent lighting is of the most
modern type. The building is heated by an automatic oil furnace, thermostatically controlled from the general office. Ducts carry the warm air to the various
offices which it enters by means of a grill set in the wall close to
the ceiling.
Cool air, entering through grills near the flood insure a constant
flow of air.
The exterior is finished in the new P.G.E. colours, soft green walls with dark green trim, red roof and red door; not to forget the cement sidewalk along the front.
The new freight shed undergoing remodelling south of M. Rae's will leave the present freight office empty. This building will be remodelled for use as a temporary waiting room for passengers, as plans for a new station in keeping
with other new P.O.E. buildings are under consfderation.

MISSING BOAT SOUGHT BY LOCAL FAMILY
During the highwater of last weekend in August a gray, puntshaped
flat-bottomed rowboat went down the Squamish River from Buckley's Crossing.
Upon investigation, a three-foot piece of rope, attached to the anchor, showed signs of having been cut with a knife.
The owner of the rowboat, Alex Munro, would appreciate any information leading to the recovery of the missing craft.

ERNEST HAYES NEW PRINCIPAL
With a new fence in the rear of the school and a new coat of paint inside, the school opened its doors to the young people of Squamish on Tuesday, September 7th.
Taking the place of C.C. Whitlock as principal is Ernest Hayes of Lillooet. Mr A.E. White is returning as assistant high school teacher. Mr Patterson is taking Mr Sweeney's place, while Miss Loretta Chalmers is the new primary teacker. Mrs R. Webster, Mrs F. Caldwell and Mr R. Cherry are returning to familiar rooms.
On Thursday, September 9th at 8 p.m. the Squamish Parent Parent Teachers are holding a housewarming for the new members of the teaching staff as part of their regular meeting.
SCHOOL IMPROVEMENT
The rear of the school yard has acquired the new look. A neat new picket fence now separates the school yard from the mill road. Amazing what a difference even a fence can make.
LOCAL COUPLE MARRIED IN ALBERTA
The marriage took place at Olds, Alberta on August 1st, of Thomas Valdez and Mary Beuntjen, both of Squamish.
While visiting the groom's people, the couple, who had planned to marry somewhat later were persuaded to hold the ceremony in the midst of the family circle. Mr William Kaiser was his brother's best man while Mrs Kaiser was matron of honour.
After the wedding, the family, 22 in number, sat down to a wedding dinner.
Best of luck, Mr and Mrs Valdez.

BIRTHS
Born to Mr and Mrs Norman McDonald at Williams Lake Hospital, a son.
A son was born to Mr and Mrs C. Leffler (nee Marjorie Lasser) of Parksville, at the Nanaimo General Hospital on August 11th.
To Mr and Mrs Carl H. Smith at Rosetown, Saskatchewan, a sister for Penny and Wendy on August 17th.

CHURCH NOTICES
SQUAMISH UNITED CHURCH
SERVICE 7:30 PM
REVEREND CHAS. ADDYMAN, B.TH.
PASTOR
ALL WELCOME

WOODFIBRE CHURCH (PROTESTANT)
MINISTER: REVEREND C.H. GIBBS
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 12 AT 7:30 PM
SEPTEMBER 26 AT 7:30 PM

ST. JOSEPH CATHOLIC CHURCH, SQUAMISH
FIRST SUNDAY EVERY MONTH
MASS.
REVEREND FATHER GALLO

ST. JOHN THE DIVINE (ANGLICAN)
REVEREND C.H. GIBBS
1ST SUNDAY - 7:30 PM
2ND SUNDAY - 9:30 AM H.C.
3RD SUNDAY - 7:30 PM
4TH SUNDAY - 11 AM

PROFESSIONAL CARDS
DR A.H. WILKINSON
DENTIST
OFFICE SCHEDULE
MONDAY, THURSDAY AND SATURDAY AT SQUAMISH
TUESDAY AT BRITANNIA
FRIDAY AT WOODFIBRE
WEDNESDAY OUT FISHING!

DR L.C. KINDREE
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
MONDAY TUESDAY THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY
2:00 PM TO 5:00 PM
7:00 PM TO 8:00 PM

Friends of Mr and Mrs Bill Cottingham will be interested to know that they are now living in Westview.

Mr and Mrs W.C. Bazley spent Labour Day weekend in Chilliwack attending the wedding of Mr Bazley's sister.

WHEN YOU TRAVEL REMEMBER THE "BONABELLE"
THE BOAT WHICH GIVES YOU DAILY YEAR ROUND SERVICE WHEN YOU WANT IT
HOWE SOUND LINES, LTD.

SERVING YOU IN SICKNESS AND IN HEALTH
YARWOOD DRUGS LTD
REPRESENTATIVES FOR THE REVIEW
SQUAMISH

SHELL PRODUCTS
R.W. (BUD) MOORE
SELLING AGENT
SQUAMISH

FOR LONGER WEAR...
JOHNSON'S HIGH GRADE
HAND MADE BOOTS
ALWAYS THE BEST
10-INCH LOGGERS' $24.00 AND $25.00
8-INCH WORK BOOTS $13.65 TO $14.15
6-INCH WORK BOOTS $10.75 TO $13.25
ALL OIL-TANNED LEATHER - WE PAY ALL MAIL COSTS
ORDER DIRECT FROM
A.W. JOHNSON LTD
63 W. CORDOVA STREET, VANCOUVER BC
WHEN ORDERING PLEASE MENTION THIS AD

FAST..
HOWE SOUND FREIGHT SERVICE
M.V. "SQUAMISH QUEEN" SAILS FROM VANCOUVER EVERY NIGHT MONDAY, TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY, FRIDAY, AND DISCHARGES CARGO THE FOLLOWING MORNING AT:
WOODFIBRE 10:00 AM
SQUAMISH 10:30 AM
BRITANNIA BEACH 11:30 AM
FURRY CREEK 12 NOON
SPECIAL CALLS BY ARRANGEMENT
CONTINUOUS RECEPTION OF FREIGHT AT EVANS, COLEMAN & EVANS
SHED NO. 6, THROUGHOUT THE WEEK, MON TO FRI 8 AM TO 5 PM
CAREFUL HANDLING - HEAVY LIFT GEAR - AUTOMOBILE FACILITIES
MARINE EXPRESS LINES LTD
FOOT OF COLUMBIA STREET, VANCOUVER
M.A. 5659 - 8736
FREIGHT OFFICE: T.A. 3023

LABOUR DAY (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE)
etc., Mr "Stubby" Hanson, International Representative of the I.P.P.S. & P.M.W. addressed the assembly at the Ball Field, speaking about the history and idea of Labour Day, telling of its inception by Pat MacQuire. He was followed by Mr Stan Green, the President of the Local Union, who, on behalf of the Union, made acknowledgements to the following for donations which had been received to assist in the celebrations:
British Columbia Pulp & Paper Company Limited, who donated $250; Branch 181 of the Canadian Legion, who had undertaken all expenses in connection with bringing the band to Woodfibre; The Community Club, who were providing the Orchestra for the Dance in the evening; Mr J. Plecas, for his donation of one thousand winners; Mr J. Spink, for the prizes for the Dance; J. Haar and C. Lea for the prize for the boat race; the employees of the British Columbia Pulp & Paper Company for their donation between $200 and $300; the Truck Drivers, the Committee and all the people who had worked on the floats, etc., to make the day a success.
The prize giving and speeches were followed by the Senior Sports at the Ball Field and a Children's Picture Show in the Community Hall at three o’clock.
The winners of the sports were:
Boys - 16 and under - Ronnie Knowles, Norma Chadwick, Burnett Wood
Girls - 16 and under - Carlodine Malm, Lois Chadwick, Marion Tutin
Men’s 100 yard - Jack Cowan, Owen Wood, G. Clark
Men’s Egg Race - Harry Hunter, Pat Tierney, Harold Golden
Women’s Egg Race - Donna Deitzer, Mrs Costanza, Dot Eckersley
Lady’s 75 yard - Muriel Johnson, Hazel Frey, Anne Nash
Potato Race - Nellie Greatrex, “Barry” White, Helene Downes
1/2 Mile-Bill Dale, Owen Wood, George McVey
Pillow Figh - Con. Miller, John Woodward
Tug-of-War - Machine Shop
After supper, at 6 p.m, the Woodfibre Ball Team defeated the Capilano Highlands team with a score of 14 to 1, and at 7:30 the Band gave a concert in the Main Street in front of the Legion Hall, which was very much enjoyed by all.
The Legion Hall was opened from 7 o'clock until half-past ten, and the final event of the day was the Dance in the Community Hall. There was a good crowd, excellent music by the “Rhythmettes, floor prizes, and everything that goes
to make a successful dance.
The Bishop of Lincoln has given three Anglican clergymen authority to practise divine healing.

DIAMOND HEAD EXPANDS
In a secluded lot next to Mr and Mrs Ingraham's an unusual building is being constructed. Made of logs, it will serve as a base camp in Squamish for Diamond Head Chalet. Mr and Mrs Emil Brantvold and the former's brother Ottar operators of the popular holiday resort, are erecting the building. Built in the Norwegian style familiar to the Brant vold Brothers; the structure will feature a sod roof, on which flowers will be planted.
In a short time, they hope to take their horses and Bambi up to Paul Ridge. Bambi, you know, is the pet deer raised on a bottle by Mrs C.B. Smith. When Bambi got too big for town life, the Brantvolds took him up to the Chalet where he has been a definite attraction.
At present there are about twenty guests at Diamond Head, among them Dr. Claude Dolman with his wife and three children, and Mr. Mrs. Ftjonald Klinck.

LOCAL RESIDENT BAGS COUGAR
His curiosity aroused by the unusual clamour of his dog, James Knutton of Brackendale, investigated thinking a coon the probable cause. Finding an alder tree the scene of the noise, he called to his wife to bring his gun. With one lucky shot he brought down a cougar the size of an airdale dog. Along with the cougar and two kittens killed in the Upper Squamish by Bill Dublack, that makes a total
of four cougars shot in the valley within a month.

ENGAGEMENT OF WELL-KNOWN COUPLE
Mr and Mrs G. Carson announce the engagement of their daughter Joyce to Mr W.H. (“Bill”) Dawson, son of Mr and Mrs H. Dawson. The wedding will take place
in the, Anglican Church on the evening of Monday, September 20th.
Both Miss Carson and her fiance are well-known here, having spent the major part of their lives in Squamish.

VETERAN RETIRES
On October 1st, Mr Ernest Espinosa familiarly known as Spike will give up his work as mail clerk. For two four-year contracts, eight years in all, Spike has taken the local P.G.E. mail to and from the trains. Comes slides, snow or derailment it was Spike's job to get the mail sack to its destination.
Due to ill-health, he regretfully gives up his work. During the past year he has been unable to keep up his regular routine and D. Smith has taken his place. But on October 1st the mail bag will be in someone else's hands.
A veteran of the First World War, Mr Espinosa came here from some 25 years ago to work on the cement blocks on the Mamquam.
Although officially retired he will continue to occupy his house on the dyke.

THE PACIFIC GREAT EASTERN RAILWAY
Announces change in train service. Effective Sunday, September 12 trains No. 3 and No. 4, between Squamish Dock and Lillooet, on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, will be withdrawn.
Effective Monday, September 13, steamship will leave Union Steamship pier on Monday, Wednesday and Friday at 9:00 a.m. instead of 9:30 a.m. as heretofore, connecting with train for all points - Squamish Dock to Quesnel, BC.

FOR LOGGING OPERATIONS
WE CARRY GOODYEAR HARD ROCK LUG TIRES
FIRESTONE TIRES AND ACCESSORIES
A COMPLETE TIRE SERVICE
RECAPPING - VULCANIZING
IAN HAMILTON
SHELL SERVICE, SQUAMISH

SQUAMISH TOWING AND CONTRACTING CO., LTD.
LOGGING AND GRAVELLING CONTRACTORS
A PART OF THE GROWTH OF SQUAMISH
BEST WISHES TO OUR NEW PAPER

WHY DOESN'T SOMEBODY DO SOMETHING?
To many Canadians, “Whv doesn’t somebodv do something?” is an almost instinctive expression indicating a situation beyond their control. But to the many Boards of Trade throughout the land it is the signal for action, the call to arms... especially when the "something" has to do with community betterment.
This is only natural. For over the years Boards of Trade have devoted their energies and talents to bring the “somebody” about affair - both business and civic - that affect communitv life. And in so doing they have established a successful record based on just such service.
The work any Board of Trade does is in direct proportion to its support. Your local board is no exception.
Get behind the Squamish Board of Trade
This space donated by NEWPORT HOTEL LIMITED
YOUR HOME AWAY FROM HOME
A.E. GROSS, MANAGER

OUR RATES ARE COMPUTED ON A MILEAGE BASIS TO ENSURE FAIR AND EQUITABLE CHARGES, INDEPENDENT OF HEAD WINDS WEATHER, ETC
ASSOCIATED AIR TAXI LTD
PERSONALIZED SEAPLANE CHARTER SERVICE
1,2,3 AND 4 PASSENGER AIRCRAFT
VANCOUVER MUNICIPAL AIRPORT
PHONE RICHMOND 1551 DAY OR NIGHT

QUALITY MEATS
J. PLECAS
WOODFIBRE

YOUR OLD SHOES
Have them repaired before it is too late. Many, many months extra wear can be obtained by repairing your shoes at the right time.
NEW HEELS
HALF SOLES
TOP QUALITY MATERIALS
QUICK SERVICE ON MAIL ORDERS AT
WOODFIBRE SHOE REPAIR

Squamish Review

Squamish Review: Friday, October 8, 1948

W.H. TOBEY RETIRES AS PGE SUPERINTENDENT
After eight years as general manager of the Pacific Great Eastern
Railway, Mr. WiIliam H. Tobey is retiring. Now 68, Mr. Tobey feels that he deserves a well earned rest, and hopes to find a little more time to play golf.
Eight years ago upon the death of Robert Wilson, the P.G.E. found
itself in need of a new general manager. Trained as a civil engineer;
Mr. Tobey acquired his first experience in railway work during the construction of the Grand Railway. When the Canadian National took over the Grand Trunk,
Mr. Tobey stayed with the railway and helped to run the railway which he had helped to build. He had become. superintendent of the Smithers division when he left to become general manager of the P.G.E.
Mr. Tobey's chief trouble was one common to us - a limited budget. And the P.G.E. as a railway suffered from the financial limitations. However, Mr. Tobey can be proud of what he has achieved; especially during last year. Old army huts were purchased and brought on scows from Nanaimo. Remodelling them resulted
in new dwellings so that much needed shop assistants could be employed. Bunk houses for engine men and trainmen have been supplied from these, as well as a
new larger laundry. A. new freight shed and freight office is undergoing renovation. Most noticeable of all to townspeople is the new office building and pleasing color scheme which has replaced the drab brown and cream of former years.
At present the Jamieson Construction Company is straightening the worst curves along the line. Cement retaining walls are being built in many places along Anderson and Seton Lakes.
Rolling stock too, has improved greatly during the last years. Four new engines have been purchased to take care of the increased volume of business. For work in the local yards a diesel engine was bought this Spring, with rumors of more engines to come.
The local carshop has done a great deal to add to the efficiency of the P.G.E. Many of the cars were purchased second hand, and to shop carpenters fell the task of remodelling these cars. The re-conditioned sleepers are painted in light colors and upholstered in soft shades. In recent months a coffee bar car has been put into use - a distinct innovation in railway cars.
As business all along the line seems to be booming, it is to be regretted
that Mr. Tobey will no longer be at the herm in the better days to come.
His successor, Mr. J. A. Kennedy took over officially on October 1st. Forty-nine years ago he started as office boy with the C.P.R. and rose to become superintendent of the Esquimalt and Nanaimo Railway. Earlier this year he retired from this post, and is now the new general manager of the P.G.E.

SHOWER HELD FOR ANNE REAMBRAULT
A shower in honor of Anne Reambrault was held at the home of Mrs. J. R. Buchanan.
A large number of friends and well-wishers spent the evening playing bingo; finishing up with a hilarious, contest.
Helping the bride-elect to open her many lovely gifts were her attendants. Miss Olga Sullivan and Miss Patricia Robinson. Hostesses for the enjoyable evening were the two attendants, Mrs. H. Butterworth and Mrs. J. R. Buchanan.

LINDA'S COFFEE SHOP OPENS
Catering entirely to evening trade, Mrs Martineow's coffee shop opened for business on Monday, September 20th.
The remodelled grocery store presents a new and bright aspect to hungry customers. Newly painted and finished within the red checked curtains and red stools give the place a cheerful appearance. The exterior of the building is receiving the first coat of paint it has ever had - a soft yellow which brightens the whole block. Serving only light lunches, Mrs Martinow hopes to appeal to the evening crowds. Her eating place is of special interest to men who work until a late. hour.

Romantic Baghdad, in Iraq has an unromantic housing shortage.

OUR RATES ARE COMPUTED ON A MILEAGE BASIS TO ENSURE FAIR AND EQUITABLE CHARGES, INDEPENDENT OF HEAD WINDS WEATHER, ETC
ASSOCIATED AIR TAXI LTD.
PERSONALIZED SEAPLANE CHARTER SERVICE
1,2,3 AND 4 PASSENGER AIRCRAFT
VANCOUVER MUNICIPAL AIRPORT
PHONE RICHMOND 1551 DAY OR NIGHT

PULP MILL WINNERS IN SOFTBALL LEAGUE
The Softball Season for 1948 has now come to a close. Some difficulty has been experienced in playing off the games, due to the bad weather and the fact that many of the players have been working long hours on the modernization progarmme in the Plant. However, in spite of these difficulties, the games were thoroughly enjoyed throughout both by players and spectators, and in the final games the enthusiasm of the partisans of the various teams rose to a high pitch, so that in spite of the cold weather there were good crowds at all the games.
The League was won by the Pulpmill Team.
In the Playoffs, the Pipe Shop eliminated the Pulpmill, and the Beach Plant eliminated the Machine Shop, in the semi-finals (two games out of three in each case).
In the Finals (three games out of five) the scores were as follows:
First Game - Bleach Plant 7, Pipe Shop 5.
Second Game - Pipe Shop 4, Beach Plant 2.
THird Game - Pipe Shop 4, Beach Plant 2.
Third Game - Bleach Plant 9, Pipe Shop 6.
Fourth Game - Pipe Shop 7, Bleach Plant, 0.
Fifth and Final Game - Bleach Plant 6, Pipe Shop 0.
The six players with the highest batting averages in the League for the season are as follows: Freisen (Pulpmill .403; Miller (Bleach Plant) .390; Francis (Bleach Plant) .390; Doug Anderson (Machine Shop) .378; Brunn (Pulpmill) .375; Moretto (Machine Shop) .371.
The batting averages for the Teams are: Pulpmill .268; Bleach Plant .229; Machine Shop .223; Pipe Shop .202.
All teams are to be congratulated on a good clean series of games, and we look forward to the resumption of their activities next Spring.

SQUAMISH TOWING CO. ERECTING QUONSET HUT
The Squamish Towing and Contracting Co. are erecting the town's first Quonset hut.
This building, purchased from the National All Steel Building, is being erected by De Wolfe Construction Co., who are associated with the former firm. Before erection began, a cement wall 8" wide set with anchor bolts formed the "perimeter of the proposed building which is 40 feet wide by 60 feet long. When weather permits a full concrete floor will be laid.
The steel trusses, semicircular when erected, are connected by laminated purloins. The trusses and purloins are interlocked by metal screws, after the metal window frames have been put into position. Corrugated sheet iron is laid over the purloins. The purloins, being laminated, have a space between each peace, which has a wavy champfer that locks the nails driven through the sheet metal into this space. The building has metal shutter-type ventilators in each end and Yukon-type ventilators in the roof. Doors of corrugated sheet steel and windows have steel frames. The entire erection contains not one single piece of wood. The insurance rate on such a metal is practially nil. The completed building has an unobstructed ceiling 20 feet high.
This type of building forming army encampment huts was the only one to withstand the Florida hurricane of September 1947.
As soon as the De Wolfe Construction completes this building, they will proceed to the P.G.E. Shops where they are to erect a multiple Quonset hut, comprising of two sections, 40' by 80' each. The completed structure will form an addition to the car shop.
In future, the Squamish Towing Co. will be the new agents between Squamish and Lillooet for Quonset buildings. They will erect the structures from foundation to finish
anywhere in their district.

Some people can hear a rattle in their cars quicker than one in their heads.

TRINITY CHURCH AT WOODFIBRE WILL BE OPENED ON OCTOBER 17
Over 100 Protestant families in Woodfibre will gather to see the result of their many years of planning and efforts to erect a church home when their beautiful new Trinity Church is officially opened on Sunday, October 17th. The opening service will be conducted by Archibishop Sir Francis Heathercote of the Diocese of New Westminster.
The church which is ideally set on the hilly slope of the community overlooking Howe Sound is one of the finest churches of its kind in Canada.
The building erected on a concrete foundation, is attractively finished with asbestos cedar pair shingles. The interior is beautifully constructed of fir with natural stain. The walls of teh church are finished in gyproc and the ceiling soundproofed with accoustic board.
The architect's plan provides every facility including a large Sunday School room, a Bible Class room and a kitchen for church dinners located in the full-sized concrete basement.
The congregation of Trinity Church represents many Protest-denominations. Reverand C.H. Gibbs of Squamish is minister.

HALLOWEEN DANCE
The Woodfibre Community Club is holding a Masquerade Dance on Saturday, October 30th. Further details will be announced later, including details of arrangements made for the hiring of costumes.

BEAR CUB CHASED ON MAIN STREET
A young bear was the cause of a flurry of excitement among children on their way to school one morning recently. Driving one of the Squamish Transfer trucks, Irwin Thorne chased the animal up the main street in front of the P.G.E. houses. The frightened bear attempted to climb the fence into Mr. Stewart's yard. Unable to
do so, it again made a futlle effort to enter Mr. VaIde's yard. Finally the bear entered the woods on the dyke between the drug store and the Frank Scott residence.

SHOWER FOR BRIDE ELECT JOYCE CARSON
Miss Joyce Carson was the guest of honour at a miscellaneous shower held in the Parish Hall on Tuesday, September 14th.
The gift table was prettily decorated with crepe paper, while brilliant fall flowers set off the guest of honour's table to advantage.
Those attending enjoyed playing whist during the evening with Mrs Alitt winning first prize and Mrs Alex Munro the booby prize. While the tables were being arranged for refreshments, Miss Kathleen Cole played a number of selections on the piano. After partaking of a delectable array of sandwiches and cakes, Miss Carson opened her many lovely gifts.
With her at the head table were her mother, Mrs George Carson, the groom's mother, Mrs H. Dawson, the bride-elect's aunt from Toronto, Miss Rose Hemings, her sister Mrs Betty Carson, the groom's sister Miss Sheila Dawson and his sister-in-law, Mrs Borden Dawson.

TRANSFORMER RECORDED AS PGE'S LARGEST LOAD
The heavest piece of machinery ever to be hauled by the PGE arrived in Squamish on Sunday, September 19th.
Destined for the BC Electric Power Plant at Shalaith, the huge transformer was shipped directly from the Canadian General Electric plant in Ontario on an underslung railway car, the first ever to be seen here

On the female mosquito bites.

MUSICIANS REQUIRED BY JUNIOR ORCHESTRA
Now that holidays are over and it's time to settle down to a regular routine, Mrs Gorsuch hopes to continue with the junior orchestra. This group, composed of children able to play violins, mandolines, and accordions, offers excellent experience to youngsters.
If any child has a string instrument and would like to join this orchestra, please contact Mrs Gorsuch.

OUTING FOR THE BLIND
On Thursday, September 9th, about one hundred blind persons from the Canadian National Institute for the Blind returned to Vancouver after a week's holiday at Camp Arblaban. Transportation in connection with this project, which is the first of its kind to be arranged in these parts, was donated by Howe Sound Lines on M.V. "Bonabelle."

GLEN'S TAXI

UNION STEAMSHIPS
DAILY PASSENGER AND FREIGHT SERVICE

THE SQUAMISH REVIEW
An independent newspaper published on the second Wednesday of each month at Squamish, British Columbia, serving the Squamish Valley, Woodfibre and Britannia Beach.
F.R. Bingham, Publisher.
Office of the Review is located in the Yarwood Drug Store, Squamish, BC.

PERSONALS
Miss Mary Johnson spent a week with her cousin, Mrs Owen Reeve.
Bryce Morrison has gone to Vancouver to attend high school.
Mrs H. Nichol has left for Quesnel where she will visit her mother and father, Mr and Mrs D. Irwin.
Mr and Mrs Stuart Cummings and their son Bruce have left Squamish for Nanaimo where Mr Cumming is now working.
Mr and Mrs H.M. Graham have left for Waynesboro, Virgina, to visit their son Dr H.M. Graham and his family.
Miss Marian Robin has been visiting her grandparents, Mr and Mrs W. Stathers.
Mr J.D. Manners spent a holiday in Edmonton.
Mrs Paul Drenka and Mrs W. Bazley enjoyed a visit from their mother, Mrs Mathews of Vancouver.
Mr and Mrs L.S. Gorsuch spent a holiday at the Flying V Ranch where they actually found enough sunshine for a suntan.
Mr Philip Judd and Mr Harold Stathers have returned to Vancouver to attend the University of B.C.
Mrs W. Stathers spent a brief holiday with her granddaughter, Marian Robin.
Mrs J. Eadie went to Shalalth to visit her daughter Marian who is nursing at the B.C. Electric Hospital.
Mr and Mrs Jack Hutton and son Tommy spent two weeks with Mr and Mrs A. Hutton.
Mr and Mrs C. Lamport enjoyed visits from three of their daughters, Mrs J. Sorenson of Powell River, Mrs Pearce of Vancouver and Mrs Audette of Port Moody.
Miss May Franson and Miss Ruth Cooper have gone to Vancouver where they will attend the Duffus School of Commerce.
Mrs John Knight of Port Alberni is visiting her parents, Mr and Mrs S. Clarke. With her is two month old son, Warren.
Mr and Mrs James Barnett of Victoria are visiting their daughter and son-in-law, Mr and Mrs L.S. Gorsuch.
Friensd of Mr and Mrs Bill Cottingham will be interested to know that they are now living in Westview.
Mrs Kurt Newburt of Saskatoon is visiting her mother, Mrs E. Lasser.
Mr and Mrs W.C. Bazley spent Labour Day weekend in Chilliwack, attending the wedding of Mrs Bazley's sister.
Mrs Hamilton has flown to Toronto, from which point she will proceed to Kitchener to visit her sister, whom she has not seen for almost thirty years.
Mr and Mrs W. Stathers celebrated their 53rd wedding anniversary on Sunday, October 3rd.
A group of young fry had a splendid outing on the river bar at the shop on the occasion of Gary Hendrickson's birthday.
Mr and Mrs Casey and their three children are leaving Squamish for a point 10 miles outside of New Westminster, where Mr Casey has purchased a half interest in a planer mill.
Mr R.H. Paul was the guest of honour at a baby shower held at the home of Mrs Reynolds.
Mrs Ed Carson has gone to Rosetown Saskatchewan to visit her parents.
Friensd and neighbors gathered to surprise Mr and Mrs Ted Hurst on the evening of their fifteenth wedding anniversary.
Mr and Mrs H.A. Price and their daughter Anne spent a week with Mr and Mrs Alex Munro.
Mr and Mrs F.R. Buckley enjoyed a visit from their daughter-in-law, Mrs Kay Buckley and granddaughter, Sharon. While here, Mrs Buckley and her guests made a quick trip up the P.G.E.
Mrs Carl Smith, with her daughters Penny and Mary Elizabeth have returned from a summer spent with her parents at Rosetown, Saskatchewan.

MUSICAL DEVELOPMENT
Two years ago there was a dearrth of musical opportunities in Squamish. Since Mr. Burton Webster aroused an interest in music among school children, great strides have been made.
We now have an excellent violin teacher in the person of Mrs. L. Gorsuch and Mrs. Ruth Webster ably fills the need for a good piano teacher. Mr. Kenneth Stockdale of
Vancouver plans to come here once a week to hold guitar classes.
Mr. Jack Pearce has organized the players of wind instruments into a band, while Mrs. Gorsuch hopes to form a small orchestra of stringed instruments. At the school, Mr. Hayes has started a Glee Club among the Junior-Senior high school girls, with Mrs. E. Kristiansean acting as piano accompanist.

FLOWERS SHIPPED?
OF COURSE!
SICKELMORE'S
CUT FLOWERS - WEDDING ARRANGEMENTS
FUNERAL DESIGNS
2633 GRANVILLE STREET
BAY, 5321-2, VANCOUVER, B.C.

FRESH MEATS - GROCERIES
FRUITS - VEGETABLES
FREE DELIVERY ANY DAY
J.D. MANNERS
RED AND WHITE STORE

GIVE THANKS...
for the countless blessings we enjoy that make it possible to have a real Thanksgiving in Canada.
The traditional turkey comes into its own on Thanksgiving Day on our "dining-room table."
TURKEY DINNER WITH ALL THE TRIMMINGS WILL BE SERVED ON OCTOBER 1
AT THE SQUAMISH CAFE
BY AUDREY AND LARRY CAMERON

BRING THE FAMILY!
THEY'LL ENJOY OUR SPECIAL
THANKSGIVING DAY DINNER
ON OCTOBER 11TH
SERVED FROM 5:00 P.M. TO 7:00 P.M.
MAKE YOUR RESERVERATIONS EARLY
DEL MAR CAFE, SQUAMISH

LOOK YOUR BEST..
WEAR MARJORIE HAMILTON PANTIES, SLIPS, NIGHTIES, PAJAMAS, NEGLIGEES, BRIDAL TROUSSEAU SETS
EXCLUSIVE DESIGNS
CORRECT CORSET SHOP
EXPERT CORSETIERS
MISSES B. AND M. MCCLIMON
2636 GRANVILLE AT 11TH
VANCOUVER, BC

IT ISN'T ENOUGH TO JUST SAY THANKS...
for all the blessings bestowed upon this great nation of ours in comparison with the many suffering nations of the world. We should practice the true concept of the word "thanks." Show appreciation for our way of life by being tolerant, just and chariable and to thank God we live in Canada.
WALTZ INN CAFE, SQUAMISH
MRS D. MCCALLUM
BRING THE FAMILY FOR THANKSGIVING DINNER

CHECK LIST OF
FALL AND WINTER NEEDS
FURNACES - HEATERS
RIFLES AND AMMUNITION
VACUUM CLEANERS
We will be stocking Toys for Christmas - order yours early and avoid disappointment. For all -
HARDWARE, ELECTRICAL AND HEATING APPLIANCES
SEE HAAR & LEE HARDWARE
(JOHN HAAR & CRAIG LEE)
WOODFIBRE, B.C.

MACKENZIES LTD
DEPARTMENT STORE
DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT
NYLONS BY KAYSER, CORTICELLI, HOLEPROOF, DUBANTE, ETC
95c, $1.15, $1.25, $1.40, $1.50, $1.75, $1.80
FULL LINE OF DRY GOODS, SHOES, LADIES' AND MEN'S WEAR
MEN'S WORKING CLOTHES IN ALL THE WELL KNOWN MAKES
G.W.G. - PEABODY - HEADLIGHT - CARIBOU - ETC
GROCERY DEPARTMENT - WELL STOCKED
CHOICE GROCERIES AND FRESH FRUITS, VEGETABLES AND BAKERY GOODS ALWAYS ON HAND.
CALL ON US FOR YOUR HARDWARE NEEDS
FRESH MEATS, SMOKED MEATS, SMOKED AND FRESH AND FROZEN FISH
SQUAMISH, B.C.

FOTHERINGHAY BACKGROUND
By Elizabeth Richmond
Fotheringhay is a quiet littlee English village near the eastern boundary of the county of North amptonshire. Its long, wide main street is flanked by fields and most of its residents follow agricultural occupations. At the end of this street there is a green mound rising from a meadow which interests every visitor. The mound is all that is left of Fotheringhay Castle, in the banqueting hall of which the tragic Mary Queen of Scots was beheaded in 1587.
HOSTEL FOR NOTABLES
TWO SCOTTISH FLAGS
BOY STARTED MUSEUM

SLIPS THAT PASS IN THE TYPE

LOCAL COUPLE EXCHANGE MARRIAGE VOWS HERE
At a quiet ceremony at noon Saturday, Anne May Reambrault, daughter of Mrs R. Sherrington of Manchester, England, exchanged marriage vows with Angus McRae; eldest son of Mr and Mrs A. McRae of Squamish.
The service took place at the home of Mr and Mrs McRae, the Reverend C. Addyman officiating.
Shimmering pink satin fashioned the bride's lovely gown. Straight lines in front accentuated the fullness in the back and the sleeves were slim and pointed over the wrists. The neckline featured a yoke of pink net with a wide bertha collar of pink satin over the shoulders. The full length veil of pink net fell from a Queen Mary of Scots headdress of matching satin.
Given in marriage by Mr J.R. Buchanan, the bride carried a bouquet of Talisman rouses and white carnations.
Miss Patricia Robinson as maid of honor wore a full skirted gown of gold moire with shirred neckline and puffed sleeves. Miss Olga Sullivan as bridesmaid wore apple green taffeta with full short sleeves and bouffant skirt. Both attendants had matching headdresses similar to that of the bride, and carried bouquets of bronze and yellow chrysanthemums.
Mr Finley McRae was his brother's best man.
The quiet ceremony was immediately followed by a large reception after which Mr and Mrs McRae left by boat for a brief honeymoon.
For travelling the bride wore a blue-grey gabardine suit with dusty pink topcoat of gabardine. Her hat of grey felt featured pink ostrich feathers. Grey gloves with wine accessories completed her costume. Her corsage was of wine gladioli and white baby chrysanthemums.
Upon their return to Squamish, the couple will live in one of McKenzie's apartments.

"Did you get home all right after the part last night?"
"Fine, thanks, except that as I was turning into my street some idiot stepped on my fingers."
It makes an old man feel young when he sees a pretty girl drop her handkerchief... But he feels his age when he stoops to pick it up.

AT LAST!
REMINGTON PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS
Remington Rand again takes the lead and announces a fine portable typewriter at a new low price. The Remington Model 5 Portable Typewriter is now available at - $69.50.
This typewriter has the same features and fine construction that won acclaim everywhere for the Deluxe Model 5 Portable and the price is dollars under that of any comparable machine.
This versatile Remington Portable is truly an all-purpose typewriter. Light weight and convenience make it ideal for use at home, in the office, at school or when travelling. Its superlative performance comes from such features as Remington Rand's exclusive geared typebar mechanism and famous touch regulator for personalized writing. $69.50
Terms if Desired
INSPECT ONE AT YARWOOD'S

FIRE SIREN CAUSES FLURRY OF EXCITEMENT
The wailing of the fire siren last week caused a rush to the scene of the smoke. Fortunately, it was not serious.
A barrel of tar, which was being heated for sidewalk repairs in front of the Newport Hotel caught fire near the Public Works shed. Fearing a sudden shift in the wind
which would send the flames towards the building, Sandy Fowler turned in an alarm.
Instead of wetting the hose the fire brigade managed to move the barrel to safe distance from any building, where it was allowed to burn itself out.

SCOUTS
A Scout Troop is being formed in Woodfibre under the leadership of Mr A. Greatrex, who is an Eagle Scout, assisted by Mr V. Bidin and Mr J. Sobtka. Branch No. 181 of the Canadian Legion has agreed to sponsor this troop and it is hoped that they will be able to get started at an early date. The boys of Woodfibre are very fortunate in having a Scout Master of Mr Greatrex qualifications, and we all wish him every success in this undertaking.

Sales Manager: “What’s this big item on your expense account?”
Salesman: “My hotel bill.’’
Sales Manager: “Well, don't buy any more hotels."

SHELL PRODUCTS
R.W. (BUD) MOORE
SELLING AGENT, SQUAMISH

FAST..
HOWE SOUND FREIGHT SERVICE M
MARINE EXPRESS LINES LTD

FOR LONGER WEAR...
JOHNSON'S HIGH GRADE HAND MADE BOOTS
A.W. JOHNSON LTD

FIRES DO OCCUR WHEN LEAST EXPECTED
HAVE YOU ENOUGH INSURANCE?
SEE.. CARL MALM

QUICK THINKING SKIPPER SAVES SHIP FROM SANDBAR
Fast thinking on the part of the skipper of the tug "Gleeful" saved the U.S.S. Capilano from puling up on the sandbar between the dock and the barge ship.
While a strong south wind was blowing, the stern line of the Capilano was loosened before the bow line. The wind immediately swung the stern around. The Gleeful's skipper threw a line to a crew member of the larger boat, and proceeded to pull the Capilano into deeper water.

LOCAL CHURCHES BUSY
On Sunday, October 3rd, St. John's Anglican Church held its Harvest Home Festival. The church was beautifully decorated with seasonal flowers and garden produce.
The Squamish United Church will hold a similar service on October 10th, the decoration of which is to be largely in the hands of the Sunday School pupils.
On October 17th Mr A.E. White will conduct, in the absence of the Reverend Addyman, who will be in Woodfibre for the opening of the new church there.
Both the United and Anglican Sunday Schools are now in full swing. On October 3rd the United Church Sunday Echool held its annual Rally Day service which featured a small stringed orchestra and a mandolin solo by Joanne Feschuk.

P.T.A. HOUSEWARMING
On Thursday, September 9, the Squamish Parent Teacher Association held its first meeting of the year.
A cordial welcome was extended to the three new members of the staff, but unfortunately only Mr. Hayes the new principal and honorary president of the P.T.A. was present.
Mr. Hayes reported that the school building is literally bursting at the seams. For this reason, the staff is advocating the erection of a new Junior-Senior High School to house Grades 7-12. As present classrooms are overcrowded, two additional teachers have been requested.
It was decided to hold a membership drive, November 1st to be the closing date. The class having the largest membership of parents by that date is to receive a magazine
subscription. Another picture, suitable for younger children, is to be purchased as a monthly attendance prize.
Light refreshments were served to give parents and teachers an excellent opportunity to mix.
At the next meeting, to be held Thursday, October 7, the books purchased by the P.T.A. for the school library will be on display.

CANADIAN FOREIGN TRADE BREAKS RECORD
Canadian foreign trade reached record proportions during ths first half of 1948, with total merchandising imports and exports amounting to $2,671 million, an increase of $85 million over the corresponding period of 1947. Trading conditions in June, however, showed a drop in wheat and flour shipments to the United Kingdom, following last year's short crop.

The lion is the only member of the cat family that roars.

MISS JOYCE CARSON MARRIES WILLIAM DAWSON
At a pretty wedding solemnized Monday evening, September 20th at 7:30 p.m. in St. John's Anglican Church, C.H. Gibes united in marriage Elizabeth Joyce, third daughter of Mr and Mrs George Carson to William H Dawson, third son of Mr and Mrs H. Dawson, third son of Mr. and Mrs. H. Dawson.
Mr. Cleveland Dawson was best man; and Mr. Richard Dawson and Mr. Bruce Carson were ushers.
Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a gown of white satin with a net overskirt and a bustle effect in the back. Her full length-veil fell ffom a headdress
of net. She carried a bouquet of red roses and baby chrysanthemums.
The maid of honor, Miss Ione Magee, wore mauve embossed satin with a net overskirt and carried carnations in two shades of pink.
The two bridesmaids were attired in moire; Miss Sheila Dawson, sister of the groom, wearing yellow, and Miss Betty Carson, sister of the bride, wearing green. Both
carried bouquets of flame gladioli. All three attendants wore matching mitts and halo headdresses. Diane Carson, the tiny flower girl, wore peach moire with a
matching Dutch cap. She carried an old fashioned nosegay of rosebuds.
Mrs R. Cole played the wedding music, and Miss Kathleen Cole sang, "I'll Walk Beside You" during the signing of the register.
Following the ceremony a reception was held at the Parish Hall, where Mr. E. Carson proposed a toast to the bride.
For their brief honeymoon, the bride wore a dress of turquoise gabardine with matching wool topcoat and black accessories.

LADIES ONLY
Members of the fair sex in Squamish looked hopefully at signs of activity around the vacant beauty parlor. Their hopes were fulfilled on September 22nd, when Mrs. Gladys Parks opened for business.
The old saying about never missing a thing until it is lost proved true in the case of the local hairdresser. Mrs J. Murnern opened for business where the Imperial Oil Station now stands, the ladieS of Squamish have had the services of a professional hairdresser; until Mrs. McIntyre left the business early in July of this year.
Ladies whose locks have become long and unruly are keeping Mrs Parks busy. For 21 years she has operated hairdressing parlors on Vancouver Island in Port Alberni, Courtenay and Ladysmith.
In addition to hairdressing, Mrs Parks carries a stock of notion and ladies ready-to-wear.

All countries are beneficiaries of the Rockefeller Foundation.

MAY GORSUCH
TEACHING VIOLIN, MANDOLIN, PIANO
SPECIAL CARE TO BEGINNERS

EMPIRE MILLS LIMITED
LOGS AND LUMBER
SQUAMISH

FOR FIRE, CASUALTY AND AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE
SEE F.B. SCOTT YOUR LOCAL AGENT

SOFTBALL CUP CHANGES HANDS
After spending a year with the Hardwoods, the softball cup donated by the B.P.O.E. Lodge has changed hands and is now in possession of the Squamish Legion.
The winning team had to work hard to obtain the cup, as the Hardwoods team led the Softball League steadily during the whole season.
In the playoffs, the Legion and the Hardwoods each won two games, so teh last game was a real battle, with the Legion winning. unfortunately for the Hardwoods, their pitcher was handicapped by two injured ribs.

Figures compiled at army headquarters reveal that 475 Chinese-Canadians, 165 Japanese-Canadians and 3,090 Indians served with the Canadian Army during the Second World War. The majority served overseas.

PERMANENT WAVES
to please the fasticious and the practical
... to make difficult hair easy to manage... to meet todays need for budgeting... all this plus the professional service in the professional manner.
SQUAMISH BEAUTY SHOP
NOW UNDER THE MANAGEMENT OF GLADYS PARKS
CLEVELAND AVENUE, SQUAMISH

ATLAS TIRES BATTERIES AND ACCESSERIES
IMPERIAL DEALER
COME TO US FOR QUALITY TIRES
BATTERIES AND ACCESSORIES
FANBELTS MUFFLERS AUTO POLISH SPARK PLUGS WINDSHIELD WIPERS TIRE REPAIRS
IMPERIAL SERVICE
C.H. SMITH, SQUAMISH

HOSPITAL PLAN EXPLAINED
Premium payments under the government's hospital insurance plan will begin shortly, and for approximately 80% of the population hospital insurance will be a new experience. The remaining 20% are now covered by other plans.
Explaining why the six month's prepayment, Dr. J.M. Hershey said:
Hospital insurance cards, proof of payment and eligibility, will be good for the first six months of 1949, and cannot be issued until one half-year's premium has been paid.
Prepayment is an important factor in guaranteeing general participation and is the best way of insuring continuation of the present low premiums.
ESTABLISHING ELIGIBILITY
Under the Hospital Insurance Act, payments to hospitals can be made only on account of persons who have actually paid premiums. Eligibility, therefore, must be established for over a million people by January 1.
The insurance card provides proof that a person has paid his premium and guarantees payment of the hospital bill by the Hospital Insurance Fund.
Prepayment protects the individual and his dependents during periods of unemployment when it may be difficult to pay premiums on the due date.
INSTALMENTS CONVENIENCE
As to the instalment method, Dr. Hershey said this was for the convenience of those who wish to pay by this way, rather than having to make one payment.
After the three payments have been made by early December, covering a six-month period, a hospital insurance card will be issued entitling the contributor and his dependents to benefit up to June 30, 1949.

BRITAIN BUYS JERSEY CATTLE

FALL FAIR ODDITIES
In reviewing the prizes at the Fall Fair a number of interesting items came to light.
Mrs Ross Barr entered in only seven classes and succeeded in winning first prize for each of her entries.
Ten year old Donna Sande led the children's awards to the extent of winning a special award for a crocheted doily which had to be entered in the adult's class as there was none for children.
Mrs Axen entered a sweater made of wool which she had spun herself, then did her own job of dying and finally knitted the garment.
For such garments, a handicraft class would be the ideal solution.

FAMILY REUNION
Mrs Henry Smith and her daughter, Mrs Claude Hartnell left on September 20 for Swan River, Manitoba where they will spend a month with Mrs A.M. Peyton, also arriving from England in 1901, Mrs Smith spent 13 years in Swan River. Now, after an absence of 25 years, she plans to renew old friendships.

MERCY FLIGHT FOR LOCAL CHILD
Betty Dent, nine year old daughter of Mr and Mrs L.F. Dent was flown to Vancouver by the Vancouver U-Fly Service on September 28th. The same evening she underwent an operation for appendicitis. She is recovering nicely and will soon be home again.

WOMEN'S AUXILIARY TO THE LEGION
At theri recent meeting the Women's Auxiliary to the Legion decided to launch a drive for foodstuffs for needy veterans overseas. It is hoped that the food thus collected will reach the veterans in time for Christmas. So dig in everyone, let's all donate a bit which means little to us but much to them, and make sure your donation is suitable for overseas shipping.

WAR VETERANS UNDER BC HOSPITAL PLAN
The position of war veterans under the B.C. Government Hospital Insurance Plan has been clarified.
All veterans must register. Only those who are completely covered by DVA under all circumstances will be exempt. There are only two classes of such veterans.

  1. DVA students, so long as they are still in training.
  2. Veterans in receipt of War Veteran's Allowance.
    The dependents of these two categeries are not covered by DVA and, therefore, a premium must be paid on their behalf. The premium for a wife will be $15 per annum. For a wife and one dependent $24 per annum, and for more than one dependent, $36 per annum.

Soot should not be left lying in the furnace during the summer a it will absorb moisture from the air and rust the interior.

"Why didn't you slap him when he first kissed you?"
"I was conserving my energy for his next move."

VISITORS TO PLANT
The Mill had a "Vistors' Day" on September 18th, when seventy-five members of the Stockbrockers' and Bond Salesmen's Association from Vancouver arrived in Woodfibre on the "Bonabell" and, after dinner in No. 1 Cookhouse, were taken on a tour of the plant, including the new Wood Plant and Power Plant.

BIRTHS
Born to Mr and Mrs A. Merry on August 7th, a daughter, Janice Christine.
Born to Mr and Mrs Owen Reeve on September 9th, a daughter, Lorraine Ruth.
Born to Mr and Mrs Keith Kennedy on September 15th, a son.

Australia will release 10,000 tons of steel scrap to Canada

FOR EASY STARTING YOU CANT BEAT A WILLARD BATTERY
NOW SOLD BY IAN HAMILTON SHELL SERVICE

DRESS UP FOR FALL!
TOP COATS - SUIT SLACKS
MADE BY THE HOUSE OF STONE
ROSS COSTANZA
EVERYTHING FOR THE MAN WHO WEARS THE BEST

SQUAMISH THEATRE
SHOWINGS WEDNESDAY - SATURDAYS
AT 7:00 AND 9:00 P.M.
LET'S ALL GET BEHIND THE P.-T.A.

A PORTRAIT FOR CHRISTMAS?
ORDER YOURS NOW FOR EARLY DELIVERY
W.F. EVANS, PHOTOGRAPHER
SQUAMISH

NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC
This is to notify all people in business that the village commissioners have enacted a by-law to regulate the conduct of business within the incorporated village of Squamish.
Take note that during the month of October the village clerk will call upon all stores, truck owners and contractors for the collection of the trade license for the period ending January 15, 1949.

OBSERVE "BETTER PARRENTHOOD WEEK"
The men and women of tomorrow are the school children of today. The role that education plays in their every day lives is reflected in the relations between their parents and the teachers who are entrusted with the training of our school children.
The importance of co-operation between parents and teachers has resulted in the organization of Parent-Teacher Association groups all over the continent. Squamish is one of thousands of communities fostering this movement.
YOUR HELP IS NEEDED. JOIN THE SQUAMISH P-TA NOW!
THIS SPACE IS SPONSORED BY NEWPORT HOTEL LIMITED
YOUR HOME AWAY FROM HOME
A.E. GROSS, MANAGER

Squamish Review

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