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The Coast News Sep 13, 1946

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Array Serving  a  Progressive   &   Growing  Area on B. C.'s Southern Coast  Covers   Sechelt,   Gibson's   Landing,  Port   Mellon,   Woodfibre,   Squamish  Irvine's  Landing,  Half Moon Bay  Hardy   Island, Pender  Harbour  Wilson   Creek,   Roberts    Creek  Grantham's   Landing. . Egmont.  Hopkin's    Landing,     Brackendale  Cheekeye,  etc.  _     , 2*trB__ISH__D  BY THE   COAST MEWS,   LIMITED  Business Office: Half 2��oon Bay, B. C.      National Advertising Office: Powell Stiver, B.  SQUAMISH ��� On Wednesday,  September 4, 1946; Mr. George  C. Tutin, aged 78 years, passed  away at the home of his daughter, .Mrs. W. F. Lane of Brackendale. He is survived by two  sons', Edwin of Brackendale,  Ralph of Woodfibre, and four  daughters, Mrs. E. S. Young of  Agassiz, Mrs. Ed Brown and  Mrs. W. F. Lane of Brackendale,  'and Mrs. A. F. Longstaff of  Vancouver, also 19 grandchildren and 12 great grandchildren.  Mr. and Mrs. Tutin, with their  family, came from England in  1907 and settled in Calgary.  He was employed by the Department* of Public Works for a  while, then joined the army in  1915 during the First Great  War but remained in Canada.  In 1920 the Tutin family came  to the Squamish Valley settling  at Cheekeye. Mr. Tutin was  mail contractor from 1924 until  1939 when he had. an v, accident  with the P.G.E. passenger train  at Cheekeye hospital after  which he was in hospital nine  months. While in the hospital  Mrs. Tutin died and he lived  with Mrs.- Wj,, Lane, until his  'death.' " *���'��� ���''v���'���'���'���'yY-.V" -yy.v>.���������:>���- Y^'YV  Mr, Tutin was a member of  both the Masonic ahd I.O.O.F.  lodges.  All members of his family  Were home two days before Mr.  tTutin's death with th^ exception, of Mrs. A. F. Longstaff who  ���is very ill in Vancouver. Mrs.  5foung left for her home the  day before he passed awfay.  The funeral service took place  at Brackendale, B.C.  LADY PAM MAKES  HER LAST VOYAGE  Vol. 2 ��� No. 8  HALFMOON BAY,-B.C.     Friday, September 13, 1946   5c Per Copy. $2.50 Per Year, by Mail  LOUIS HEID FINDS  LARGE TURTLE  ON  HIGHWAY  MR. LOUIS Heid recently  found a good sized turtle on  its back in the middle of the  highway and as a turtle is not  supposed to be able to turn over  again once it gets on its back  Mr. Heid probably saved its life  when he rescued it and took it  home to put in a creek. He believes in kindness' to animals, or  does a turtle belong to the fish  family.  Gibsons Legion  Branch Holds  *J> V�� !>.�� -  Boat Races  Highlight at  Bowen Island  BOWEN ISLAND���Highlight of  this week was the speedboat  races held on Sunday, September 8, sponsored by the Vancouver Power Boat Association.  The main event was won by  Jim Hutchison with his "Strip  Teaser," while Bert Anderson  was second in the "Rocket." The  "Strip Teaser" was also first in  the free-for-all. A special race  between the two fastest boats at  the regata was won by Reg.  Jackson in he "Sea Comet II."  Several water skiers gave a  daring exhibition. The favorite  was the young man who lost one  ski yet landed safely back at  the float without a ducking.  J. H. McDonald Passes;  Owned Osborne Logging  GIBSONS LANDING. ��� First  meeting of the 1946-47 season  of the Canadian" Legion, Branch  109, was held in the Legion Hall  on Tuesday, September 3. Sixty  members, including three new  ones and two transfers from  other branches attended. Total  membership of the Branch is  now approximately 120.  Principal purpose of the meeting was the election of a new     president to replace Rev. J* E.  the year.   Voting resulted in the  Tragic Mishap  FRANK SIMPSON, age 24, employee of Katchinka Logging  Co.   died   on   the   way   to   St.  Mary's   Hospital.;.  He Ywa�� in-  Carol Laird  Christened  By Rev. Green  HALFMOON   BAY   ���   Rev.  Green conferred the name  of Carol Jean upon the sec^-  ond daughter ��� of Mr. and Mrs.  Richard Laird at a christening  ceremony Sunday afternoon  aboard the Mission boat "John  Antle". Sponsors of the child  were "Mr. L. O. Edmunds of Vancouver and Miss Marion Edmunds, HMfitioori- Bay. * ���  Carol Jean's dress of white  satin-was sent from her maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.  Walton of. County Durham, Eng.  Those present were Miss Susan  Laird, sister of the newly christened child, Mr. and Mrs. Frank  Lyons, grandparents, Miss Mari-  lynn, Lyons, aunt;.Miss Barbara  Green, Mr. and Mrs. J. Kelly,  Vancouver; Mr. and Mrs. H.  Fullerton, Vancouver;' Mr. and  Mrs. J. Scanlon, Vancouver.  After they; cer ernqny Y^a y^yas  'Lady Pam" has made thelast  voyage. On the completion of  her Tuesday, September 3, rim,  she was taken to Bid well Bay A --.A*.,,-. ^����ww^���^,v.�� +v,o+  residents of West Howe Sound  election of Clyde Parnwell by  a clear ihajority.  will recall this ship as the  "Chilco," the boat with a stub  of a bowsprit and a decided list.  She is to be replaced at a future  date by a twin-screw passenger  vessel.''  Summer Season  Al Redroofs  i ���:���    ��� -- ���  Draws to Close  HALFMOON BAY���With Labor  Day, the Redroofs summer  season drew to a close, though  a few guests have stayed on to  enjoy the remaining warm weather arid the good fishing.  Due to baid weather the season was latfeyih^starting,   Once  :  un^erway,^ thelod^e and cabins  Y were;cbhtfo^  ing room with its beautiful view  of the bay was popular under  the management of Mrs. Jackson. While moonlight cruises  aboard the "Pat", the new outboard motor boats, good fishing,  ' and warm sunny days, sent  many a guest home with memories of a happy and carefree  holiday. Mr. Cooper reports the  purchase of four new 12-foot  Doats and one 14-foot boat, all  y equipped with outboard motors.  ) A new tennis court is intended,  yalso a^  ferial  ^  gas sales are reported to be increasing as the little statio/i becomes more widely known along  the coast. yy'-  Largest fish of 'the season1 is  believed to be the 33-pound  salmon landed by Mrs. Clayton,  resident of Redroofs.  Mr. Snowden be presented with  the Past President badge was  passed. Mr. Snowden stated  that he intends to remain a  member of Branch 109 even  though he no longer resides in  the community.  Motions were passed that a  general clean-up of the grounds  be carried on during the afternoon of Wednesday, September  25, that a smoker be held Thursday, September 26, and that the  winter whist drives commence  September 27, and be held on  the second and fourth Fridays  of each month thereafter. Frank  Bailey was re-elected to be in  charge of smokers.  Portable Mill  In Production  GffiSO^  the most of their equipment,  Roy and Bill Balyea of Gibsons  have at last reached the production stage with their portable  saw mill. All cutting is to be  done on a .custom-cut basis. If  the supplier is not a licensed  commercial timber cutter but a  landowner who possesses a  small quantity of suitable wood,  he must obtain a free-use permit from the forestry department before his logs can be  sawn. The lumber produced  must be then used on his own  holdings and not sold.  In any event this new mill is  a means by which some at least  will be able to obtain badly-  needed supplies. Every order  filled will be a factor tending to  overcome the shortage that is  still strangling the building industry on the peninsula.   ���  truck.; investigation yy proved  that one of the shackles holding  the boom up had crystalized and  broke. The accident happened  Friday afternoon, September 6.  He is survived by his wife and  child, who arrived from Vancouver the day after he was killed. He had never seen his child  which was born recently.  Phyllis lowdenr  Joseph Mafwin  Wed at Gibsons  SOCIETY  MEETING HELD  AT GIBSONS  GIBSONS LANDING. ��� The  regular monthly meeting of  the Community Memorial Recreation Society was held in the  Gibson Memorial Church Hall,  Monday, September 9. Representatives of the Badminton  Club were present, and it was  moved by Don Smith, President  of that organization, that the  club join the Recreation Society.  With the incorporation of basketball into the society, all recreational activities are now  unified. Miss Margaret Wagner  was elected, treasurer to replace  Jim Drummond, who  plans to  GIBSONS LANDING.���The sec  ond wedding within a week attend U.B.cVthis term,  took place here when Phyllis  Lowden, eldest daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. Jack Lowden of Gibsons, and Joseph Matwin were,  married in the Gibson Memorial  Church on Thursday, September 5. Reverend Mr. Moore  conducted the service. Following the ceremony a reception  wasTheld in the church hall; The  bridesmaid was Kathleen Lowden, and best man Murray  Kane. The newly-married  couple left Gibsons on the afternoon ferry, and intend, it is  rumored, to spend some time at  Qualicum.  Kleindale  School Opens;  GEORGE  BEATTY  WELL KNOWN  IN PENINSULA  GEORGE Beatty, who passed  away at Westview recently,  i,was well known on the Sechelt y  Peninsula; having travelled over  this area for many years as a  clothing salesman. His arrival  in each community was almost  as regular as the seasons in the  year and the many friends he  made throughout the district,  will miss him.  KLEENDALE school began its  fall term with a new teacher,  Miss Mary Loewen. Her home  town is Yarrow, near Chilli-  wack.  She attended Vancouver Normal school last year, making  this her first teaching year, but  already she has gained the respect of the older children and  - the love of the smaller ones.  The school has been newly  panited, giving it a fresh look.  There are only three beginners  this, year for grade 1. :ShirJey  Green, Terry Dubois and Richard (Dickie) Klein.  There are sixteen pupils altogether. Gordon and Harold  Klein also started here again  this year after being away from  Kleindale school for two years.  ONE OF British Columbia's  most prominent lumberman,  J. H. McDonald, 69, of New  Westminster, died at his home  Sept. 3.  J. H. McDonald's Westminster  Shook mill, purchased the Osborne Logging Co. interests at  Halfmoon Bay, middle of July,  1945.  Mr. McDonald owned the B.C.  Manufacturing Company and  had wide interests in the B.C.  Lumber industry. He was born  in Glasgow, Scotland, and came  to Canada as a child. He first  entered the lumber business in  B.C.i in 1909 when he came from  Ontario to take the management  of the old Barnet Sawmill.  LUMBER EXPORTED  Always interested in promoting lumber exports, Mr. McDonald twice went abroad on  trade missions, the first to Australia in 1928 and then to South  Africa in 1934.  He was pas chairman of the  Canadian Manufacturer's Association and the Canadian Lumber and Shingle Manufacturers'  Association. He was prominent  in church and social activities,  a inember of ythe Olivet Baptist  iChiirch^ ^ndia leadei^^riYX^CA  ���������minster; Y'y'Y ���-���"���-�����������:���*- ���..��������� -���y^:'~"''  SPRUCE PRODUCER  During the war Mr. McDonald did notable service as vice-  president of the crown company  Aero Timber Products, which  turned out spruce lumber for  manufacturer of Mosquito and  other high-speed airplanes.  He joined R. J. Filberg in that  enterprise, which they directed  together in the Queen Charlotte  Islands, o produce an unprece-  cedented footage of high-grade  lumber.  He was also a pioneer in the  use of hemlock in many commercial uses which formerly demanded Douglas fir timber.  He is survived by his wife,  WIDE INTERESTS  Mr. McDonald was also president of Salmon River Logging  Co., managing director of Westminster Shook Mills and managing director of Maple Ridge  Lumber Co.  two sons, Robert S. and Ian; one  daughter, Mary Francis, and a  brother, Robert G. McDonald,  all of YNew Westminster.  Funeral services were held  Thursday at 3 p.m. in the Olivet  Baptist Church in New Westminster. Rev. J. L. Sloat officiating. Interment was in Forest Lawn Cemetery. Page Two  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Friday, September 13, 1946  Wnt (Sm$i Meuis  3 Lines  (15 Words) for 35c     3 Insertions (same ad)  60c  Sxtra words, above 15-word min., 2c each. Cash with order.  Notices,  Engagements, Marriages, Deaths, etc., 75c insertion  LITTLE ADS - - - BIG RESULTS!  Fur-Bearing Mammal  Platypus Is Oddest  Of Australian Animals  PICTURE   FRAMING  Send ybur enlargements, photos, certificates to us for expert  framing at low cost. Prices before job is done, if you wish.  Cranberry Hardware, Powell  River, B.C.   WE BUY AND  SELL���  Rifles and shotguns bought  and sold also all kinds of used  goods, furniture, clothing, tools,  etc. Square Deal Store, West-  view," B.C.    CONNOR NU-WAY HAND  WASHERS $36, IN STOCK���  Pender Harbour Traders Ltd.  Madiera Park, Pender Harbour.  tf  WEDDING   STATIONERY  Engraved or standard wedding invitations, announcements. Also wedding cake  boxes, complete with cards, 95c  dozen. The Coast News, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.       .   MARINE   REPAIRS  We are specialists in general  repairs, electric and acetylene  welding. Westview Machine  Shop, Westview, B.C.  MISCELLANEOUS  SAWS GUMMED, lawn mowers  Overhauled and sharpened,  icissors, shears and knives  jround. Apply W. W. Burroughs, Westview, B.C. tf  '              HELP WANTED  GIRL to help in kitchen, Quarry  Bay, 8 men. $60.00, room and  board.   Apply Irvines Landing  Post Office. 8  KEYS TO ORDER���  All kinds of keys made to  order. Send sample you wish  duplicated. Muir's Hardware,  at Powell River (Westview) B.C.  PAINTING  RESIDENTS of Sechelt Peninsula! We offer all weather  protection for your home. Painting our specialty, brush or  spray; roofing, alterations and  repairs. Phone or write Walker  and Ritchie, Selma Park.   ~ FORTSALE  WE HAVE waterfront property  from Gibsons Landing to  Pender Harbour. E. W. Parr  Pearson, representing Consolidated Brokers, 942 West Pender  St., Vancouver. tfn  FOR SALE  MARINE engine, 2 H.P.; small  cream  separator  and, churn.  Apply E. Pearson, Coast News.  ���'���   9  FOR SALE  DROP-HEAD... sewing  machine,  in; good ,cohdiion, 42 attach--  ments.    Apply Box D.C., Coasf;  News. 10  ~ FOR SALE  PHILCO  7-TUBE  cabinet  battery radio, $15.00.   Box A.R.,  Coast News. 10  ~~: WANTED  HOUSE TO rent in Sechelt or  Selma Park area.    Box J.B.,'  Coast News. 10  ~ FOR SALE "  SECOND - HAND    camp    cook  stove, $25.00.   Mackenzie and  Flavelle Ltd., Halfmoon Bay. 10  ~~ FOR SALE "       "  COUGAR pups for sale; female  pure bred bloodhound; male  pure bred trained airdale. Apply G. T. Harper, Powell River,  B.C.   Phone 3191. 9  KLEINDALE  By Mrs. O. Dubois  THE COMMUNITY extends a  sincere welcome to Miss Mary  Loewen.  '.*'���*���*.  Vilma Harris eldest daughter  of Mr. and Mrs. H. Harris has  left for Vancouver to stay with  friends. She is to continue her  education in the city.  Alma Sundquist arrived home  Saturday   after   being   away  a  :week  in  which  time  she  was  employed by Norman Klein as  cook in his logging, camp.   She  left   again   Sunday   to   go   to  Quarry. Bay, Nelson Island, on a  new job.  *    *    *  .Kleindale lost an old resident  of many years last Sunday> when  Maynard Dubois and family  moved to Irvine's Landing. The  Dubois family are missed by all  as they were very good neighbors.  They recently purchased the  home of Mrs.- Kilbbrn a_? it is  much handier to Mr. Dubois'  work. He sold his place here in  Kleindale to, Mr. Horn. Welcome Mr: Hbrii.   .  SHOP by MAIL  from  Powell Stores Ltft  Powell River, B. C.  The north coast's Most Modem Department Store  r  ���mail  ODDEST of the odd assortment  of animals native of Australia  is the platypus, little egg-laying, hibernating mammal with  a duck's bilX^claws and poison  spurs on webbed feet, and a  fine fur pelt and beaver's tail.  Once called a "watefc-mble"  and later a "duck-oili'V the  platypus whose real name is  Ornithorhyncus was laughed at  as a hoax when the fitst s'tories  pf its existence went abroad  from Australia about 150 years  ago.  y Last .month, Dr. Karl^ Compton, United States scientist observing the Bikini experiments,  visited this country between  bombs, examinee!, a captive  platypus at Hteal<esville, near  Melbourne, and commented:  "Mbre interesting than the  atomic test."  Sir Colin Mackenzie Sanctuary at Healesville is one of the  few places where the platypus  has survived captivity. A few  years ago five were shipped to  a New York zoo but only one  survived the trip. It died in  seven weeks ��� and cost the zoo  $1,400 to keep that long.  None liveji under human care  for airy length of time' ih Australia before 1933 when Robert  Eadie, a patient naturalist,, was  able to build a "platypussary"  in which about a half-dozen  have been kept at different  times since. It was ; only , two  years ago that Jack ahcU Jill, a  captive pair at Healesville, became the parents, of a little one  that has survived.  It was not known for several  years after the discovery of the  piatypuss in New South Wales  about 1800 that it was a mammal. No one was able untii  about I860 to produce irrefutable evidence of aborigines'  tales that it laid eggs about the  size of* a pigeon's.  FAIL IN CAPTIVITY  JX took years, more to gather  data on its habits because of the  fact that as soon as the platypus  was a prisoner it died quickly.  In theypast few years, the efforts arid study of rheri stich as  Eaclie have shown it to be one  of nature's strarikest creatures.  For iiis$alnce; the young platypus his teetK. The ^own' platypus has none.- All are born with  spuysy ���on",��� their ^hitid, feet;;, but  only the malok keep them when  fully grown using them as the  chief weapon of defence.  The platypus feeds under  water and at its daily meal puts  away nearly a quarter of its  own average weight of four  pounds in worms, shrimps and  grubs. Its. front claws, extending beyond webbed toes, are  used for burrowing long tunnels, just beneath the surface of  the ground, where in seclusion  eggs are laid and hatched in a  few hours.  With the claws on its hind  feet, the platypus combs itself  dry when it emerges, from the  water. Swivel joints on its hind  legs permit the claws to reach  all parts of the body.  Platypus, as Australians make  the plural, rarely grow longer  than two feet from tip of soft  rubbery bills to the ends of their  coarse hairy nails which contrast with beautiful body fur.  They are found practically  everywhere in Australia from  tropical north to temperate Tasmania, and even in mountain  lsikes, 6,000. feet up, in regions  that have snow at.this time of  year. For their protection, strict  federal laws make it ah offence  merely to own a platypus skin.  Australia's best-known platypus   was   "Splash",   found   by  Eadie in 1933 and kept for four  years during which it received  fan-mail, had Christmas cards  sent on its behalf, and revealed  the platypus secret of hibernation in two or three-day spells  during the cold season.  .WASHINGTON..���Rebuffed in  attempts to negotiate air agreements in eastern Europe, the  United States has turned its attention to five other countries  where American ^rans-^.tiahtic  airlines* need landing rights^  After nearly two years of unsuccessful (talks,A American gioyr  eminent ..aviation 6xp6r^ts gaid  they have decided many additional months will, elapse before  Russia   and   its  *.*?���  ely   linked  neighbors haul down their "no  admission" sign to American  planes.  Meanwhile, the state department's, aviation division is concentrating its efforts on persuading. Brazil, China, Australia,  India and South Africa to .sign  aviation pacts with the United  States. All these countries lie  athwart projected routes that  four American lines plan to fly.  MANY SIGN PACT  A total of 19 cpuntries already  have sighed agreements with  the American government, including Great Britain and  France. American officials believe some, if not all, of the five  cpuntries with whom they are  now dickering also will sign  within the next few motnhs.   .  But whereas these officials  said they are optimistic about  the eventual results of aill these  negotiations, they feel there is  little if any prospect that Russia, Poland, Yugoslavia, Hungary and Bulgaria will' yield  soon.  Their pessimism, they disclosed, stems mostly frbrh a cori-  versatipn Secretary of State  James F. Byrries had with Soviet  Foreign Minister Vyacheslav  Molotov several months ago at  the IParis foreign ministers' conference.  Mr. Molotov indicated then in  answering a query from Mr.  Byrnes, they said, that Russia  would not be interested ,in exchanging aviation pacts for  quite some time.  Poland, Yugoslavia and' Hungary,   all   listed   as   stops   for  American airlines, have adopted  the same attitude and either  ignore American pyertures ov  profess to be more concerned  with other conomic problems. ,,  Poland is reported ^ta have  been sent a draft of ah Amlri-  ean,- suggested aviation pact  nearly a year ago but has not  replied or commented on it, they  said. Yugoslavia ha�� not. agreed  to even the first of the so-called  Vtwoj_freedoms"���the right. for  commercial ..planes to. fly over  Yugoslav territory and land in  emergencies.   .  But while professing little interest in international air travel;  reports ..reaching American officials, show these countries are  building up their own airlines  with Russian assistance.  w. P. PIEPER  GENERAL STORE  IRVINE'S LANDING  PENDER  HARBOUR  Dealer in  U.S. Electric Light Plants  (now in stock)  Fairbanks-Morse Electric  Light Plants  Briggs-Siratton Motors  Gasoline Driven Water  Pumps  Thor Gasoline Driven Wash  Machines  Radios  Oil Heaters and Ranges .  Complete Stock of  Pipe Fittings  Cveneral Store  Pender Harbour  ���    '   i "��� ���  : ���  Groceries ��� Meats  Drygoods ���- Drugs  :V--y ��� *::y    Ovl-  Fishing Tackle  Hardware  Independent Fish  Dealers  Home Oil  Products  Worn Out or Broken  Farts Are Risky ...  Let Us Fix Them for You NOW!  9 Complete Automotive Repairs  ��� Synthetic RubberVulcanized J  9 High Pressure Greasing  ��� Dominion Tires and Tubes  ��� Fine line of Accessories and Parts  HOME OIL PfiOmJCTS  SECHELT GARAGE  Les Young, Proprietor Friday, September 13. 1946  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Page Three  "REDROOFS"  HALFMOON BAY  Genera! Trucking  Let us help you solve  your transportation  problems!  Spray Painting  INTERIOR   and   EXTERIOR  Painting With Brush  or Spray  Kalsomining If Required  Free Estimates  VIC PALMER  PENDER HARBOUR  THE OTHER day a few of us  were discussing the sugar  situation. We were wondering  Whether or not we would go  back to our old-time recipes if  and when the sugar situation  was back to normal. The opinions expressed were varied but  the majority thought we would.  I, personally, don't think we  will because for some time now  we have found out that we can  make many interesting dishes  by considerably reducing the  quantity of sugar the recipes of  prewar days called for. To prove  my point I hunted out ah old  favorite and tried it out on a  few friends who had a particularly sweet tooth. The remarks  were something like this, "Oh,  Jane, isn't this just a little on  the sweet side?" "Urn! this is  good but oh! so rich"���etc. If  yOti would like to check up on  your' sweet-tooth, here is the  recipe, just try it out for yourself.  DATE CHIFFON PIE  ���i'% cup chopped dates, 2 egg  DR. LEO FRIESEN  B.A., M.D., L.M.C.C.  PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON  603 East 15th Avenue  Corner of Kingsway and 15th Ave.  VANCOUVER, B.C.  Phone FA irmont 3150  whites, % cup orange juice,  pinch salt, 2 egg yolks, y& tsp.  vanilla, % cup scalded milk, 2  tsp. gelatine, 3 tbsp. cold water,  2 tbsp. sugar, 1 baked pie shell.  Whipped cream for topping.  Cook dates and orange juice  in the top of double boiler until  soft. Scald milk and add to  beaten egg yolks. Add this bustard mixture to the dates in  double boiler. Stir well and  continue cooking until smooth  and thick. Remove from heat  and add the gelatin which' has  been softened in the cold water.  Stir until gelatine is dissolved.  Set aside to cool. When beginning to set add the egg whites  beaten stiff with sugar, salt and  vanilla. Pour into baked pastry  shell. Chill until set and top  with whipped cream.  I was writing a letter to  a  friend recently and while trying to get the letter typed I was  busy with one eye on the oven  where  I had  some  corn meal  muffins   baking.     I  mentioned  this in the letter ahd went on to  say that  they had  turned  out  just lovely but I wouldn't taste  them ��� yet���.      However,   the  aroma of the freshly baked muffins made me weaken and I quit  typing and took time off to butter  one  of  those  hot  muffins.  Were   they  ever   good?     They  were delicious.   When rhy friend  replied to my letter she said the  thought of hot corn meal muffins kind of "got" her too as she  hadn't made any for such a long  time and she really enjoyed a  feast  of muffins,  too.    If you  haven't   made   any   lately you  may like to try this recipe.  Gulf Fuels & Barge  STEEL CULVERTS  LOGGERS: Please note change  in price of 12" steel culyerts,  approx. ."%" thick in lengths ap-  prox. 14, 18, 22 and 26 feet.  Due to a change in assembly of  these culverts all pipes are now  asphalt painted inside and out to  give longer life. Prices have been  advanced 10 cents per lineal foot  to cover cost of operation.  ,  NEW PRICE: 60 cents per loot  in above lengths and 5 cents additional if delivered to wharf in  area served by us. Also note . ��� .  due to orders on hand, advance  booking is advised for anyone  requiring same for winter use.  SCRAP FOR SALE  We also offer scrap plate, angle iron,  e'tcl, to logging camp operators from  Powell River to Howe Sound ahd Gulf  Islands, (to your size or thickness) and  delivered on your wharf iri above area  for 3c per pound.  NOTE: We reserve the right to limit  minimum of' order to assure cost of  delivery.  WELDING SERVICE  We also PROPOSE to offer a portable  welding service to operators in our  area oh ARC WELDING, BU&NfNG or  GAS WELDING for such repairs as  shop wbrk, Bulldozers, Donkey^ etc.  No transportation charge to be ma'de  oh equipment to your wharf if a minimum., of 8 hours work is guaranteed.  Only a high class operator will be  supplied, or equipment may be rented.  Straight city prices charged. You save  freight, time] and in many cases loss of  valuable time. u;������'���'���'���"���-  Your enquiries or offer of co-operation  will be the deciding factor in the  establishment of this; service.  Equipment would be carried at all  times on barge and used for above  work only.  Yofcr immediate enquiry solicited on  this matier���think it oyer. Address  all enquiries to:  ROY WALKER at GULF FUELS & BARGE GO.  101 WEST 1st AVE., VANCOUVER. B.C.  LICENSE X24396 to cut 9,900,-  000 f.b.m. of cedar on the area  situated north and west of Lois  Lake near Stillwater, will be  offered for sale at public auction, at 11.30 a.m., Monday, November 4, in the office of the  District Forester, Marine Building, Vancouver.  Four years will be allowed for  removal of timber.  Anyone unable to attend the  auction in person may submit  tender to be opened at the hour  of auction and to be treated ^as  one bid.  Further particulars may be  obtained from the Deputy Minister of Forests, Victoria, B.C.,  or the District Forester, Vancouver, b.c;  For more than 50 years,  UNION has served the  coastal communities of  British Columbia with passenger and freight  transportation.  *  ���J ALL-CORN MEAL MUFFINS STAf^D OF CEDA  100% corn meal���no flour, yet  meltingly fluffy and tender. 2  cups corn meal, 1 tsp. salt, 2  cups boiling v/ater, 1 cup milk,.  2 eggs, Itbsp. melted shortening,  4 tsp. baking powder. Mix corn  mesX and salt. Gradually stir  in boiling water; add milk. Stir  smooth. Add eggs and butter.  Stir in baking powder. Fill  greased muffin pans % full.  Bake in a very hot oven 475 deg.  F.   Makes 1.% dozen muffins.  If you. think the above recipe  calls for too much corn meal  you may like to try this corn  bread which includes flour.  '  CRUSTY CORN BREAD  1 cup flour, 1 tsp. salt, 4 tsp.  baking powder, 2 tbsp. sugar, 1  cup yellow corn meal, 1 well-  beaten egg, 1 cup milk, V& cup  melted shortening. Sift flour,  salt, baking powder, and sugar;  mix with corn meal. Combine  egg, milk and shortening;'add to  dry ingredients; stir just until  moistened. Bake in greased 9-  inch square pan in hot oven 450  deg. F. until golden-brown,  about 25 minutes.  FRUITY LOAF CAKE  Here is a delectably spicy  fruit loaf cake without eggs and  only % cup shortening.  Vz cup shortening, 1 cup  brown or granulated sugar, 1%  cups raisins, 1% cups Water, 2  cups enriched flour, i/fc tsp.  salt, 2 tsp. baking powder, %  tsp. soda, 1 tsp. cinnamon, %  tsp. cloves, Va tsp. nutmeg, &  tsp. mace, 1 tsp. vanilla extract  and % cup chopped walnut  meats. Combine shortening,  sugar, raisins and water; cook  3 minutes. Cool. Add sifted  dry ingredients; mix thoroughly. Y Add vanilla and nut meats.  Pour into waxed-paper-lined  loaf pan. Bake in moderate  over 350 deg. F. for 1 hour.  Keeps well ��� grand for lunch  boxes.  POTATO-ONION SOUP  This is a soup tangy with  bacon and classed as a full-meal  soup. Serves six. 5 cups sliced  potatoes, 3 cups boiling water,  y^ tsp. salt, 6 slices of bacon, 3  cups sliced onion, 2 cups milk,  % tsp. pepper. Cook potatoes  in boiling, salted water until  tender; drain, reserve water;  mash potatoes. Cut bacon in  *��-inch pieces; fry crisp; add  onions and cook until soft and  yellow. Combine bacon, onions,  potato water and mashed potatoes; add milk and pepper. Heat  arid serve at once.  HOT SANDWICH LOAF  Serves six. Remove crusts  from loaf of bread, Cut in  thirds lengthwise. Chop four  hard-cooked eggs and mix with  Y4 cup condensed mushroom  soup (substitute celery or asparagus soup if necessary or a  well seasoned cream sauce), add  6 ounces of chicken haddie,  iy2 tsp. grated onion and 2 tbsp.  mayonnaise. Spread between  layers of bread. Brush tops and  sides lightly with a little melted  butter and bake in a hot oven  400 deg. F. for 15 minutes. Add  y^ cup milk to remaining soup;  heat and serve as a sauce with  the loaf.  HOW TQ OVEN COOK  A SOILING FOWL  Clean, stuff and truss a choice  boiling fowl; rub a little soft  bacon fat or butter over the  bird. If you have some chicken  fat, put a piece of it over the  breast, otherwise use strips of  bacon. Wrap fowl in a sheet of  brown paper and place in a  shallow uncovered pan and bake  in a 300 deg. F. oven for 3 or 4  hours. When the bird is cooked  there will be sufficient chicken  fat in the pan to make gravy.  The fowl will be golden brown  and tender. GOQOQOOQQ&&��Qa&Q&&QQQO&&^  Daily sailings to Howe  Sound or Gulf Coast  points via Union snips  as per schedule. Regular  and special trips via  Howe Sound Ferries departing from Whyteclifte  or Fisherman's Cove.  SECHEU STORE  General Merchandise  including  Provisions, Shoes,  Hardware, Drygoods,  Patent Medicines,  Fresh Meat, Fruits  and  Vegetables  always available.  Large Supply  of  FISHING   TACKLE  SE.HELT INN  Excellent Dining Room-  Tea Rooms, soft drinks,  light snacks. Roller Skating Rink, Friday evenings. 7-11 p.m.���Dancing, Shows at the Pavilion.  .  *  For information, call or  phone Mr. R. S. Hackett at  Sechelt Store, or Union  Steamships, Vancouver. Page Foiir.  THE COAST NEWS, Haifmobn Bay, B. C^   Friday, September 13, 1946  OUR economists are concerned over the  rapidly decreasing purchasing power of  the dollar, and rightly so. But might they  not pause and consider what has happened to that once-proud symbol of North  American culture, the five-cent piece, or  "nicker?  In the United States, we understand,  it has been left with something of its old  value. In Canada, however, we can think  of no use for it other than as change for  ten cents, for a telephone call, or possibly  in this district���as a sop to your youngest for polishing your shoes.  There was a time when the nickel by  itself could be passed on as a medium  Sorry Spectacle  THOSE WITH an habitually uneasy conscience,  who are prone to make easy predictions on  the ways of the world, must view the new  world with grave misgivings. Perhaps it is  not that they were wrong, but that the world  ���the political world of men and affairs���has  acted neither rightly nor reasonably in trying  to live up to the promise  This is not the postwar world we predicted.  We saw a brave, renewed world, fresh from  the lessons of a military nightmare, aware of  the errors of the last uneasy peace, and pre--  sumably conscious of the better ways of life.  The gospel of the Four Freedoms was fervently  rendered to the most illiterate corners of the  earth and it was said there would be an end to  war and its misery, that force would be trammelled by international understanding, that  justice would be dispensed with sympathy,  and that want would perish even from the beggar nations.  The war is over, but there is no peace. The  visitor from some extraterrestrial sphere, sitting as a spectator at the great peace conference, would gain the impression the world is  on the verge of more war. If he took time off  to jaunt" through the various countries, he  would find civil and industrial strife, racial  hatreds and prejudices, intolerance and perser  cutions, small men founding and leading sects  and groups malignant and destructive to the  healthy tissues of human society, and big men  so engrossed with their exclusive political ends  they no longer see or hear the problems of the  common people  He would see the world today, very much as  we saw it eight or ten years ago. It is a sorry  spectacle so far, and unless there is a clear and  urgent effort made by the conferring delegates  to forget the diplomatic technicalities and start  building up the principles of world peace, there  will be no peace.  A Legal Luminary  THE TOWN of Peterborough in England has  recently tried the experiment of lighting up  its traffic policemen at night by inserting in.  their helmets an illuminated panel bearing the  word "Police." It is certainly appropriate that  the "guardians of the law should shine in their  persons as symbols of their good deeds in a  naughty world. In certain circumstances, the  arrangement should add greatly to the awe that  surrounds them. Even the least law-respecting  pedestrian might feel a momentary tremor if,  on a black night, he should be confronted with  "Police" written in letters of fire on the wall  of darkness before him.  But to the anxious motorist the illuminated  policeman may well prove a boon, leaving an  impression that can be summed up in the words  of the Ancient Mariner:  This seraph-band, each waved his hand:  It was a heavenly sight!  They stood as signals to the land,  Each one a lovely light.  SCOOP!  According to a hollywood new item a burglar ransacked a film actress' apartment "unmolested by her Pekinese puppy." What did  she expect from a Peke? If the diminutive  mutt had attacked theL burglar and driven him  from the building it might- have been news.  HOW TO TORTURE YOUR WIFE  If she retails an unusually choice bit of gossip, remark that you heard it a week ago, but  didn't think she'd be interested.  TEXADA NARRATIVES  of purchase. It would buy a chocolate  bar, or a soft drink, or a package of chewing gum, or a bag of mints, or a cigar.  (We draw a veil over the long-dead days  of the five-cent "schooner"). Now it will  do little else in a neighborhood shop than;  play ihe juke box���surely the crowning  indignity.  There was a time when we thought it  was going to remain eight-sided and forever amber. But the government graciously restored it to its original shape  and color. The government, however, did  not restore its purchasing power. Someone once said that "What this country  needs is a good five-cent cigar". What it  really needs is a good five-cent nickel.  The Jiiry Is Out  THE   COURT  at  Nuernberg   heard  the   final  pleas of the twenty Nazi big-shots arraigned  there for trial, and will hand down its verdict  or verdicts on Sept. 23rd  By and large these eleventh-hour statements  were declarations of innocence on the part of  the accused and condemnation of Hitler. According to them, not one of the twenty deserves hanging. Hitler, they said, was the bad  man of the plot, who ordered all the killings  in the extermination camps and the other multifarious outrages which made up the war record  of the Nazi regime.  How much of this the court can believe in  the light of the evidence put before it, the  judges will decide. With them rests the responsibility, a more fearful' responsibility than  has perhaps fallen to the lot of any bench of  judges in all history. For there is much more  at stake than the lives of the accused What  has really to be decided is whether those who  plot and execute crimes on a colossal and international scale are or are not to be held accountable for their deeds.  Counsel for Rudolph Hess had filed a document in the court saying that Hess warned the  British government after he landed in Scotland  that the Nazis planned to establish concentration camps and starve the whole population if  any attempt were made to continue the war  after the British Isles were invaded. Perhaps  in this.Hess was lying, though he probably  wasn't  What is certain is that these headmen in the  Nazi crime carnival have been given such a  trial as they never gave those who fell into their  grip and could never be expected to give to  Allied leaders had they won the war. If the  invasion of the British Isles had come off as  planned, can anyone imagine that Churchill  would have been given any such fair and exhaustive a trial as these Hitler lieutenants have  been given?  The Allied peoples and governments, have  nothing on their consciences for the treatment  that has been accorded these directors of murder camps and other Nazi horrors. They have  been heard fully in their own defence, have  had the benefit of counsel chosen by themselves, and their judges are men both learned  in law and of the highest international repute.  Strangers Coining  SOME   HELPFUL   person   or   organization   is  always "recommending" or "urging." And so  the national convention of Native Sons of Canada passed a resolution at Brantford, Ontario,  recommending that no immigrants should be  admitted unless they are willing to assume all  the obligations of citizenship, including the  .bearing of arms.  The spirit of the resolution is excellent, and  there is something stimulating about its coming  from the Native Sons of Canada since it was  native sons of a certain part of Canada who  were by far the most numerous refusers during  the recent war.  No doubt the convention had in mind the too  generous concessions made to certain European  sects a generation ago when it was the only  means of inducing them to come to the country  But how are we going to explain that to all the  new immigrants we hope are going to start  arriving soon? $  How are we going to tell them about all those  deserters and all the conscripts who didn't  show up in wartime? When they ask about  these how are we going to make them believe  Canada cares whether they accept their obligations or not?  VOLCANIC activity; spouted  much of-r Texada Island, from  the depths of the seas. While  this action occurred many thousands of years ago, still the  island is young compared to  many other parts of North  America. Even so, at the  southern end of Texada, rocks  known as the Anderson Bay  formation belong to , a more  ancient era than the volcanic  age. Older also is the Marble  Bay limestone formation which  geologists believe was once a  whole large area before the subterranean eruptions destroyed  sections of it, leaving larger and  smaller   separated   regions   of  limestone- .  ,  .      ; Y>     **���  These prehistoric beds of lime  rock have been the steadiest  source of employment on Texada. Since the first kilns wete  built in the early 1880's at Limekiln Bay, the industry has  grown steadily. Now with the  tremendous demand for lime  from the building, agricultural  and pulp and paper industries,  new concerns added to the older  ones have been unable to keefi,  pace with the demand.  MINOR ERUPTIONS  Yet while the molten rocks  that had welled up from the  earth's heart were taking a solid  form in the Strait of Georgia,  newer intrusions were forcing  their way here and there into  the hardening masses. Spasmodically there were minor  eruptions which threw into the  formations already present,  numerous stocks and dykes.  The 'stocks and dykes, while  they occurred at irregular intervals of time and were of varying sizes and shapes, are economically importaiit. It ,is at  or near these smaller intrusions  that the pre bodies of Texada  came intov existence, y   Y   y Y_  Centuries^after the volcanic  eruptions in Texada's vicinity  had subsided, a totally different  kind of climate overtook the  continent of America. Great  sheets of ice spread giant fingers  over the land. Though most of  Texada Island remained above  sea-level, the ponderous ice  masses, like giant blunt shears,  slowly rounded the sharp peaks,  gouged fissures into the rock  beneath, and carried away much  of the island's surface. Perhaps this accounts for the lack  of soil over much of the island  and for the proximity of the ore  bodies to the surface. ������'*'  MARINE SPECIMENS  Various parts of Texada up to  a height of about five hundred  feet have given up marine  shells, beach sand arid gravel,  showing that at one time, probably just prior to the glacial era,  the island was submerged to  that extent. Some of these  speciments were found near the  Cornell, some near the Lake  Mine as well as other places.  There is no geological evidence to show that any outstanding change has occurred in the  island since the glaciers retreated.  A few years ago borings were  made at Gillies Bay in search  of coal. The rock formation is  similar to that of the Nanaimo  coal seams.    However, nothing  of value was discovered. Perhaps the upper strata containing  the coal was. gouged' away by  the ice shears.  Selma Park    .  Hairdressing Shop  A Complete  Hairdressing  Service  "   ���'*������'���  DOLLY  JONAS  Phone for Apprtntments  r  THE  Spa, Breeze  Beauty Parlor  Gibsons Landing  ��� Machine Permanents  ��� Cold Waves  ��� Manicures  ��� Haircuts  ��� Scalp  Treatments  ��� Finger Waving  ��� Individual Styling  Operator���Elsie Innes  ESSO GASOLINE  MARVELUBE OIL  Get the best out of your  high-speed motors!  Fill up here with Premium  Ethyl Gasoline. Hose delivery from float to boat.  ^i0^0^OS^ERy  Irvine's Landing  Pender Harbour  General Store  at the Wharf  Halfmoon Bay  Groceries  Meats  Fruit  Vegetables  WHEN AT THE DOCK  REPLENISH YOUR STOCK  "Prompt Attention To Mail Orders!"  it RESTMORE FURNITURE:  Beds, Springs, Mattresses  it General Electric APPLIANCES: Radios, Refrigerators &  Washing Machines  it FURNITURE: Occasional Tables, Cedar Chests, Lamps etc  DORANS FURNITURE  WESTVIEW, B.G - Phones 230 &  Friday, September 13, 1946  Will Smathers has two sons.  One is in politics, and the other  isn't much good either.  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C  Page Five  Auditing���Accounting  Income Tax Problems  $1.50-a-week Book-keeping  |  and Tax Service fory.y  Local Clients and by  Mail to Coastal Points  Patricia Theatre Building,  Powell River, B.C.  PHONE   9001  ;. :< '  ERIC INGLIS  GENERAL  TRUCKING  aadFUEL  Gibson's Landing  Pender Harbour Traders Ltd.  Madeira Park, Pender Harbour  MERCHANTS and MARINE ENGINEERS  BTr__b_��_ira  SUPPLIES  Plywood, Wallboard,  Roofing,  Shingles,  Cement,  SASK and 39O0BS  BXfZCwD-SWS*  .EfABSCTABB  . VLiUMMIXQ  SXrP_*3_I_3S  x,i_rox.xtui(  KABZNB  BVOZ-TBa  (new)  Lausbn, gaa  Murphy���r-Deisel  Hendy���Deisel  -CABZHB  EXfOXXTBa  (Rebuilt)  PAXXTT and  XABXXTB FAZHTS  "Sea King" Brand  " Jabisco"  BOPS and CANVAS  SUPPLIES and  rxssx-TCt chsas  by Lipsett's  STOCKS OABBXBO  We carry stocks of most items.   Ask us to submit quotations  for  your  requirements.    You   will  find   our   prices   compare  favorably  with  city  prices.  We hold dealors-dps from soma of the .beat supply  houses in Vancouver.  GOOD QVAXCm ��� PAIR PBICB  \  J  ". . . at least that's the way I feel when I drive "'  into my Home Gas Station. I get friendly service,  'individual attention from an independent dealer  who takes a personal interest in my car. He  knows my car . . .keeps it in top condition . ��� ���  and saves me money, too!"  MAKE A HOME GAS STATION Y00R STATION  Home Oil Distributors is  a 100% B.C. Company^-  dedicated to serving B.C.  motorists with quality  petroleum products-  made to suit B.C. conditions. Buy HOME���You  Can Buy No Better.  Home . Protexal Service  ensures complete protection for your car.  4MA  HOME ait UISTIIIBUTOIRS LIMITED  The Independent 1 Q0% B.C. Company      y  ffi-8_B9_QS9B8  ELEANOR SHAW  (Correspondent)  Mr: Ira Olson has brought his  bride, Olga, to Roberts Creek  where they are ,now taking up  residence.  ���*   -*    #���  Mr. and Mrs.' Harry Gourlay  have arrived from England and  are  visiting  with   Mrs.   H.   B.  Gourlay.  ������*. . *    *  Mrs; L. Hogg and her son  from San Francisco \ are visiting  Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Findlay.  * *    *  Mr. and - Mrs. P. Greenless  have sold their place where tfiey  have  resided  for  the   past   25  years.  * *    *  The Red Cross has now a wire  mesh stretcher to be used in the  community. It will be kept in  the Red'Cross Cottage for emergencies.  * . *    *  The Roberts Creek Summer  Badminton Club has ended but  the Winter Club will begin  again on the ,18th of September.  All visitors are welcome.  EGMONT  Imer   Beamish,   Correspondent  wmmmmammmaammmammmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  Mrs. Wm. R. Griffith went  down to the city last Sunday.  She is mixing business with  vacation and expects to be away  two or three weeks.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Frudenstein, the  purchasers of the homesite  known as the Watling place,  have already -taken possession.  They have two children of  school age, both of whom are  going to Egmont school.  * *    *  Since the amalgamation of  Gibsons Landing to Egmont territory into one school district,  a number of, much needed improvements to our school are  on the way. It is hoped that before cold weather sets in the  work planned will have been  completed and our school will  then provide bodily comfort as  well as education.  * *    *  Mr. and jVTrs. Chapman have  moved intoT the Seaton place in  Leroy Bay, which they purchased some time ago.  * *    *  Indications of coming winter  are seen these days in the arrival from the north of some  of our fishermen. Mr. John West  arrived two or three weeks ago.  Recent arrivals were Mr. S. E.  Hauberg, and Mr. George Day.  They report fishing this year not  too good, but being skilled fishermen they are not worrying  about the coming winter and  after winter there is always another summer. It has just been  learned that Gunnar and Martin Gjerdin, too, are home. It  is not known how they fared,  but knowing them we would  guess that it was not badly.  ANNETTE ATLEE  Ii.R.S.M.,   A.T.C.M.  TEACHER OF PIANOFORTE  and THEORETICAL SUBJECTS  Vacancies for a limited number  of serious students  GIBSONS LANDING  Wm. McFADDEN  Optometrist  510   West   Hastings  Street  ������,     VANCOUVER  at GibsonV Landing  EACH.  Eyes Examined and Glasses  Bitted  By JIM RENNIE  DISCIPLES   Of   Isack   Walton  have been having the time of  their lives for the past three  weeks at Salmon Rock and off  ' the Gower shore. Fish; have  been plentiful,; although there  are the off days when either salmon or trout will show a fin.  Naturally, it's the man with  time and patience who has a  crack at it every day who hits  the jack pot when a shoal comes  in.  Among our Grantham visitors  are many ardent nimrods arid  ���the stories told on the wharf  about the elusive salmon would  fill a page of the "funnies." Our  own Mr; White is the kingfish.  . During his two weeks' visit, .he  netted 36. His advice to beginners is to get out at the rise of  the tide, sail from shore to sea  across the current, using a, good  gut or wire leader with a No. 3  or 4 Tom Mac or demon spoons  and good new hooks, well polished. For Cohoes, use a 4-oz.  lead about 6 to 7 feet from the  flasher and you will catch fish  if they are there. Keep at it  until full tide or until they stop  biting.  Last week Percy Lannaway  and yours truly had good results with Percy being top notch  with one at 12 pounds. Herb  ^Otley and a friend got one or  two each day and Mr. Bingley  hooked on to three while he  was lighting a fag. And believe  it or not, George Stevenson who  is the young son of Capt. Bob  Stevenson, of the Granthams  fishing fleet, hooked a 14 pound  Cohoe while he was showing his  lady friend how to steer a boat.  HARDY ISLAND  by Margery Thomas  Mrs. Dora Morley and her son  Kenneth, of Vancouver, have  been holidaying with Will and  May westbrook this past week.'  Ken served in the Canadian  navy during the war as steward  on HMCS Poundmaker.  * *    *  Mr. Penny of Vancouver returned last week, after spending a week with Harding Bros.  in Hidden Bay.  * _ * ... *  Dorthy Harding has been in  Vancouver this past week, vis- '  iting with her aunt, Mrs. Dave  Taylor.  * *    *  A very successful trap-shoot  was held: at Hardy Island on  Labor Day, when Mr. Tom Brazil acted as host to some thirty  shooters and their families.  Harvy Heard won the high aggregate for the day, but it fell  to the lot of Bob Leith to make  the only perfect score in one  avent, with brother Harvy Leith  running a colse second. Several  of the newcomers to the trap-  shooting game turned in some  remarkably good scores; among  these being Lome Maynard,  Judd Johnston, Dr. Seyer, Bill  Cochrane and Hugo Nyland^.  The youngest shooter taking  part was Larry Sharp of Pender  Harbour,who did very well considering he was barely able to  hold the gun up, but managed  to take third place in one of the  events regardless.  .  H. G. McGRANDLE  PORT  MELLON  General Insurance  Specializing  in  Fire ��� Accident  Sickness  Gibsons Landing;  Near Howe Sound School  Quality Merchandise  Wednesday and Saturday  Free Delivery  J. E. Connor, Proprietor  T. R GODFREY  AND COMPANY LTD.  ^GIBSON^S LANDING  General Trucking  and Fuel  Beasley's  General  Merchants  STANFIELD'S  RED   LABEL  UNDERWEAR  Now In Stock  GENERAL ELECTRIC  RADIOS  "���  Standard Oil Products  *  BUS STOP  HALFMOON BAY  MYSTERY!  Listen to  'The Falcon'  9:30 P.M.  TUESDAY Page Six  THE COAST NEWS. Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Friday, September 13, 1946  Miss P. Punnett, Correspondent  FOR THE past week Mr. and  Mrs. W. Croman spent their  honeymoon at Miller's Landing.  The bride, Miss Vene, who saw  service in Australia with the  Wrens, came out from London,  England, two weeks ago. She  first met Mr. Croman in England during the war. The young  couple are leaving shortly to  live in Portland, Oregon.  * *    *  Several members of the Gideon   Society   paid   a   visit   to  , Bowen   Island   United   church  last Sunday.    Mr. John Wilson_  delivered the sermon and Mr.  , Lucas gave a short talk on the  origin and work of the Gideons.  At 3 p.m. in the Inn a service  was held to present the Inn and  the surrounding bungalows with  Gideon Bibles.  * *    *  The Women's Auxiliary to the  Canadian Legion, Branch 150,  will hold the first meeting of  the season on Tuesday, September 10, at the home of Mrs.  George Ward.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Stuart Jamieson  went to Pemberton last week to  visit Mrs. Jamieson's sisters,  Mrs. Thord Fougberg and Mrs.  Morgan Miller.  * *    *  The last picnics of the season  last Saturday- had fine weather  for the event. They were Red  Arrow Biscuit Cbf arid Collier's  Ltd. ��� Y---'  SUN,   HOY   MONEY,  ��_Ot  Scheduled  THREE TIMES  . ;Wi:EKi.xi':'  from  *s v.  Vaiicoiivfr  to  Gibsons Landing  Barges leave our Vancouver  Dock every MONDAY, WEDNESDAY arid FRIDAY at  6 p.m. sailing direct to GIB-  .SONS LANDING. Your  freight will be waiting for  you at: 8 a.m. next morning.  FRIDAY barge will also call  at Blubber Bay, Van Anda,  Lang Bay, Stillwater, Pender  Harbour, Half Moon Bay and  Sechelt.  Vancouver Barge  Transportation  Limited  VANCOUVER. B. C.  FISHERMEN working the remote coastal waters of. British  Columbia, are faced with a legal  situation which makes them  willing to plead guilty before a  fishery inspector, and pay a fine  of $50 rather than chance the  loss of a season by pleading not  guilty..  Such was the charge made to  Minister of Fisheries Bridges by  James Sinclair (Lib., Vancouver  North) recently in the commons.  Mr. Sinclair said that under  the regulations a fishery officer  in these remote parts, where  there are no magistrates handy,  is policeman, prosecutor and  judge. If a fisherman is charged  with a breach of the regulations  he has the choice of pleading  guilty and paying his fine, or  having his case put over for  some months until he can face  a magistrate. Meantime, he may  not fish.  Mr. Sinclair said that either  the department of justice should  . provide roving magistrates or  the law should be amended so  the man charged could post bail  and go on with his fishing.  The. minister said that the  regulations had been in effect  some years, that they applied  to sections where there were no  magistrates. He promised to  look into the matter.  GIBSONS LANDING  Les  Peterson-  Correspondent  THE TEEN Towners held their  first party since the beginning  of  school  in  the  Gibson  Hall,  Thursday evening, September 5.  * ���������*...*  Trollers are returning from  the north, giving indication that  the season there is drawing to  a close. Ed. Husby and Ralph  Russell spent the week-end at  Gibson from the seining  grounds, where crowded condi-  tioris have kept the average  catches lower than they should  be.  * r    *���  The Malibu TiPicum, one of  the converted Fairmiles being  used by the Malibu club iri  Princess Louise Reach, anchored for a few hours in the bay at  Gibsons Saturday afternoon;  ,.;.. .. .������.. #...-���;*_.    *'. .o\. W.  MRS. R. MOSIER  (Correspondent)  MRS. FRANK Lyons entertained at the tea hour Sept. 4 in  honor of Mrs. T. Parrish and  Mrs. A. Jury. Present were Mrs.  W. Scott, Mrs. L. Johnson, Mrs.  Rbbillard,>Mrs. R. Laird, Mrs. j.  Burrows, Master David Parrish.  ��� ��� *    *    *  Mr. .and Mrs. W. Meikle were  hosts at a beach party the evening of Sept. 9, when old friends  got together for a reunion. Present were Mr. and Mrs. H.jTait,  Mrs. Pearl Osborne, Mr. and  Mrs. Currans, Mr. and Mrs. J.  Sutherland, Mr. and Mrs. T.  Beasley, Mr. A. Y. Yourig, Mr.  L. Edmunds.  * *    *  Miss .Catherine Robortshaw  and Mr., Hector Robortshaw of  Vancouver are^ the guests of  their uncle and aunt, Mr. and  Mrs. George Cormack.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. T. Parrish and  family . moved to Silversands  over the weekend where Tom  is employed by G.. and M. Logging Co.    _  Don King returned to Vancouver last week for the new  terih at Vancouver Technical  school, while Gordon Head went  to Mission City to re-enter Mission City high.  * *    *  Mrs. Bill Kqlterrnan and Mrs.  J. King returned Saturday from  a few days in Vancouver.  * *    *  Miss Peggy Edmunds'returned to Vancouver Sunday after a  week's holiday here.  Shirts Short  For While Yet  PRICES Board' holds out little  hope for any improvement in  the men's shirt situation  until   .  1947.  The other day an Ottawa  store advertised 300 shirts for  sale arid by 9 a.m. the queue  rari up into the hundreds.  Mrs. Louise Bellamore, formerly of Vancouver and now with  W.P.T.B., says the difficulty is  the lack of fine shirtings and  behind that the storage of fine  yarns.  TOPEKA, KAN. ��� The heat  waves which bake the plains of  Kansas may come to the attention of fire insurance underwriters. The thermometer read  105 and Miss Ceqra Lanham is  ready to testify it's dangerous.  As she stood waiting for a bus  her purse burst into flames. The  sun's ray had passed through a  glass handle on the bag.  An artist confesses he put ten  year's work into a picture he  has just sold. Nine of them are  said to have been devoted to  selling it.  "Cross Howe Sound by Sea Bns"  The author of "The Lost  Week-End" has cooked up another, about marriage. Contrary  to our fond expectations, it is  not to be entitled "The Mislaid  Missus".  "GIBSONS  LANDING  TWO RO'tfim' ��R33?S' SAXZ.IT  Lv. Gibsohs L>dg.���7:55 and 4:00  P.M. ''���' '���' '��� V'  L.v. Fishermans COve���9:30 a.m.  and  5:30  p.m.  Sundays���9:10   a.m.   and   5:10  ������ '-p.m,- ���   y       -*'. '���':���  SATURDAY EXTRA  Lv.  Gibfebn's ildgY���r:00 - p.m.  Lv. Fishermans���2:30 p.m.  All   trips   connect   with   Pacific  Stage Lines at Fishermans Cove  FISHERMANS   COVE   LODGE  PHONE WHYTECLIFF 273M  Before the war the yarns and  A1.t      , .,     ,,.   ��� shirting came chiefly frorritM  Although   considerable   more     United Kingdom, but even with  workr is to be done on the pro  ject, the fill in the gleri between  Gibsons arid Grahtharris Landings isY now sufficiently coiri-  pleted to permit traffic to pass  over it. The Williams Construe--  tion Co bulldozer made tfie connection Friday afternoon and  smoothed off a wide eriough  space for cars to-make use of  the causeway.  ���'���������*    *   *  T. B. Godfrey and Co. Ltd.  has obtained a 1943 Dodge truck  for the hauling of pulp-wood.  It should further increase the  steadily mounting volume of  this product leaving from here  to be used at the Sorg Co. mill  at Port Mellon.  export priorities the production  in Britain is down. Highly skilled workers are getting olid arid  during the war new ones were  not being trained.  The world textile situation is  not too good arid recovery is not  expected until next year. In  Canada the three-month strike  at the textile plants iri Valley-  field, Que. (the only place in  Canada where fine shirtings  are made), has held up production and the shirt factories in  other parts of the country cannot get fabrics.  There is also a shortage of  skilled workers who make shirt  collars and cuffs.  GET YOUR  TAN  ON THE PORCH AT  WAKEFIELD  Visit Our  COFFEE SHOP  for Super Hot Dogs  ��� FRESH MEATS  SB HARDWARE  ��� SHELL OIL  W FISH CAMP  Pender  Harbour  Move In!  *  Selma Park Is Being Sold  Write for descriptive map and circular of the subdivision of this beautiful sea-side resort long operated  by Union SS. Co.  WHILE THEY LAST  4 room sea side and sea view cottages now vacant are  immediately available with large lots.  From $1150.00 to $2500.00  LODGE AT SELMA PABtK FOR SALE  (With or without waterfroritage cottages.)  16 furnished rooms, large, equipped cafe and kitchen.  Buyer could build in separate suite.  Ready to operate.  Suitable for year-round operation.   Telephone, water,  light, bus, taxi and steamer services.  ADVANCE WITH THE GULF COAST  Gulf Coast  Office,  Halfmoon  Bay  Mgr. E. W. Parr Peatson (Sechelt Telephone)  Consolidated Brokers! Ltd.  942 West Pender Street.  Vancouver, B.C.  PHONE 3 SHORT  GIBSONS LANDING  HAVE    SUMMER    HEALTH  WHEN   WINTER   COMES  Did You Know That.  1."   65% of all adults are lacking in adequate.vitamin  intake. y '-'������'  2. The ayeragje daily diet does not give even the _&9_izii->  mum Vitarnin Itequiremerits.  3. Abundant Health is impossible without proper Vitamin intake.  4. Minor YVilamin  deficiencies  cause  many  common  ailments.  Supplement Your Daily Diet  With Vitamins  ��� .1  ,/:  With a Simple-to-Operate, Economical  QIL BURNE1R  Check These Features:  ��� Quickly installed  ��� No grates io be  Removed f:  ��� Glean and economical  ��� Easily regulated  .00  Complete  the   SUPER-THERM  Combination Oil Burner at  Starting Wednesday,  September 11, the store  will open Monday to Friday, 8 a.fn. to 6 p.m., excepting Wednesdays,  which will bfe $ a.m. to  1 p.m. Saturdays the  hour's'���will'be 8 a;m. to 8  p.m. ..           Y" ':  Come in and see our full  line -of Ym&n and boys'  work and sp'ort clothing;  'l-fj^rjj  iZ;-  GIBSON'S LANDING Friday, September 13, 1946  THE COAST NEWS, Sailmoon Bay, B. C.  .Page Sevea  REPORTS say that the Alaska  seal herd, once on the high  road tp extinction, now contains  3,386,00$journals. >  The annual census was taken  Aug. l<t ���>,..,_  This represents an increase of  7.31 per cent over the 1945 census;,^ 3,155,263,  .,.   Wneri.  the  government  took  over active management of the  herd in 1910 it contained only  132,279 animals. While being  developed to its present size  through theA limiting of killings  to    four-year-old    "bachelors,"  and other conservation measures, the herd had produced  1,367,322 skins at a profit of  more than $10,000,000 to the government.  During the 1946 season, which  closed Aug. 8, 54,523 skins were  taken. This is a decrease of 12,-  441 skins under the 1945 take.  The Fish ahd Wildlife Service  attributed the decreased to the  late arrival of the herd on  Alaska's Pribilof Islands.  More than 25,000 seal skins  will he sold at a semi-annual  public auction by the Fouke Fur  Corripariy at St. Louis, Oct. 21.  At the last sale in St. Louis,  April 29, 28,032 skins were sold  at an average price of $87.51.  It is estimated that of all  drinkers, 75,000 in the United  States become alcoholic addicts.  IN September, 1944, the Provincial Department of Education presented  to teachers in the rural schools of British Columbia a magazine designed  to give them professional advice and assistance, and to keep them in  touch with new developments in the field of education. This publication,  The Rural School, was received with enthusiasm and from all parts of  the Province came requests that it be sent also to teachers! in the schools  of citie^ is now being done, and the  magazine has become the Official Publication of the Provincial Department of Education. It is now called British Columbia Schools, and there  are two quarterly editions during the school-year, one for elementary  school teachers and one for secondary school teachers.  This publication is designed specifically to help the teachers of this  Province. It provides a direct link between the schools and the Department  of Education in Victoria. In its pages are outlined the latest professional  development in the field of education and in teaching techniques. It  provides! teachers with information concerning new professional books  and supplementary text-books, educational mazagines, and the best  sources from which they may obtain teaching aids and materials. The  magazine also contains news of important developments and changes  in education in British Columbia and in Canada as a whole. As it is the  official publication of the Department of Education, notices to schools!  and information concerning curricular changes and new text-books  appear in its pages.    >  BRITISH COLUMBIA SCHOOLS is sent free of charge to every  teacher in the Province. Subscriptions will be received from other  interested persons or groups such as School Boards and Parent-  Teacher Associations!. Rates are $1.50 a year for each edition.  Enquiries should be addressed to The Editor,  BRITISH COLUMBIA SCHOOLS.  P^LIAMElSfT BUILI&JfeS  VICTORIA, B.C.  94  By MAISIE DEVITT  THE OTHER week I received a copy of a new type of magazine  through the mail. At least it was new to me, and I found it  very intriguing. The name of the magazine is "Try." It's published in Vancouver, and sells for 25 cents a copy. And it tells  you how to make your fortune���"in twenty-five words or less."  Yes, you've guessed it���it's a book about contests. Every  kind of contest under the sun, poetry contests, literary contests,  radio contests, soap opera contests���it even runs a few contests  of its own. Breathes there a housewife with soul so dead she  has never tried to put down on paper why she likes Sudsy Suds  because ���-r���. Not that I ever have much. luck. I can't get lyrical  about soap, even with that frothy whipped cream lather. I'm.  stubborn about it too. I'd rather have soap that acts like soap.  Then if its one of those limerick contests, I always think mine is  too corny to send in. And I'm always mad when I see the corny-  efforts that win.  Well, anyhoo, it seems that there are oodles of contests going  on all the time. Have you a dark secret���or a lurid past? You  lucky thing. Dozens of confession magazines are dying to hear  from you, with sizable cheques clutched in their hot little hands.  Do you know any fat stories? Honest there really is a "Husbands With Fat Wives" magazine. How's that for a title? Harry,  the rat, says he should subscribe to it. Send in your fat story,  funny or tragic, and win anything from $50 to $500. Ain't that  simple?  Do you like beer? Does it stimulate your latent genius with  its rich malty flavor? No, no, I'm not offering you one. Quit  drooling, my thirsty friend, it's just another contest. The Dixie  Doodle Brewing Co wants you to doodle them a cute idea about  beer. And they're willing to pay you $25 if it's any good. What's  that you say? Well no, I don't believe they give away any free  samples.  Are your nylons on their last legs? Are you a social flop?  Never mind, Cinderella, here's a tip to solve all your problems.  Send in a box top from So and So's tooth paste, along wfith the  inevitable���twenty-five words or less���win yourself a pair of  nylons and recapture the straying boy-friend, who was too much  a gentleman to hint about���"that little breath of trouble."  However this ambitious little magazine doesn't confine itself  solely to contests. It also contains some very well-written and  interesting articles by Canadian writers. I was especially interested in one called "Writing The Saleable Feature Article,"  which contained some very sound advice for the budding writer.  Brit our happy home ain't what it used to be. I follow Aloysius  around, hoping and praying he'll say Something cute so I can send  it to "Tiny Tots and Merry Moments." I've given up dieting so  I can really get in the mood for a good fat story. Harry sits for  hours clutching a bottle of beer in one hand and a pencil in the  other. While he gazes off into space, and tries to think of a good  Dixie Doodle.  Life is very, very complicated. Let's see now���I Like Suds-  less Suds Because���-because���because���  In twenty-five words or less.  GRANTHAM'S  LANDING  Jim Rennie, Correspondent  THE A.O.T.S. will meet at  Gibson Memorial Church for  their monthly dinner on Friday,  September 20, at 6.30 p.m. Men  of the district interested in this  social* service are welcome. An  interesting program will be arranged and a full attendance of  members is requested as officers  will be elected for the coming  year.  * *    *  Mr. Wheeler who has just returned from Hong Kong and  who, with Mrs. Wheeler is on  holiday here, enjoys himself  catching cod at the wharf. He  says China is rampant with inflation and the country flooded  with U.S.A. currency, and  quotes Mr. John Chinaman as  saying: "No wantee white man  ���white man get out."  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Stock of Port  Moody are among the guests at  Mr. Steadman's  * *    *  Mr. Bill Johns of Powell  River was the guest of Mr. and  Mrs. Wm. ^Banks at Tign-ria-  Bruich.  .. . *    *    *  Mrs. Shirley Thompson has  left for points east for an indefinite stay.  * *    *  Mrs. Milne and son David of  Moncton are spending the summer with her parents, Mr. and  Mrs. Frank Henderson.  Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Stront of  Los Angeles are the guests of  Mrs. Chambers.  Mr.   and   Mrs.   Dave   Bates  have left for Victoria on holiday  and we all hope that the trip  will restore Mrs. Bates to health  and strength again.  *    *    *  Mr. Esson and his mother are  the guests of Mr. and Mrs. D.  Donaldson. Mr. Esson was the  black-bearded pipe-major of the  Seaforth Highlanders who served overseas during World War  II.  Scales are the only things  that lend real weight to most  fish stories.���Guelph Mercury.  "  FOR   SAFE   RELIABLE  TRANSPORTATION   PHONE  Tail's Taxi Service  Halfmoon Bay  Passengers picked up at Pender  Harbour and way points to make  connections with Gibsons Landing Ferry.  WEST HOWE SOUND  CHIMNEY SERVICE  Hopkins to Pender Harbour  FIREPLACE and CHIMNEY  BUILDING SWEEPING and  REPAIRS  Address letters to  Gibsons Landing Post Office  Lloyd Roller, Proprietor Page Eight  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Friday, September 13, 1946  W J. MAYNE, Correspondent  Sechelt public school has a  new teacher, Miss Dorothy P.  Langton of Vancouver, previously   from   Saskatchewan   and  Quathiaski.  * *    *  Mrs. A. A. French severely  sprained her left arm and  shoulder recently when she  slipped on a polished floor and  fell. Her arm is in a sling and  she is making favorable progress.  * *    *  Without any fanfare or warning, Art Peters, of the Union  Steamship staff here, slipped  away quietly and married Miss  Patricia Palmer of Rockwood  Lodge Saturday, September 7,  in Vancouver. It is understood  that Mr. and Mrs. Fred Markert attended the wedding.  * *    *  One of the Union Steamship's  company cottages has been  painted recently. Its dazzling  new coat of white paint sets it  off like a jewel among the  other cottages with their color  faintly resembling that of a box  car.   It is hoped that this is a  sign of new things to come.  * *    *  The new street lights on the  water front of Sechelt are an  added attraction. This is one  more step towards making Sechelt a bright spot on the peninsula.  * *    *  Mention should also be made  of the totem' poles which look -  spic and span in their new coats  of paint.  * *    *  Leo Carlson, employee of Universal Timber Company, who  was injured when he fell and  struck his hip on a log Aug. 21  is still in St. Mary's Hosiptal.  According to reports, he is ��re-  covering slowly.  t  Jervis Intel  Camp Sold  B.C.   FOREST   Products   Ltd.  has acquired large logging  stands on Jervis Inlet.  The company recently purchased the Brittin River camp  pf Oscar Niemi, situated about  half way up theinlet. " -������-���'"  It has also taken over the  managing operations of the  Jervis Inlet Timber Company at  Vancouver Bay about nine,miles  from the Niemi site.  Both camps have large and  valuable stands of fir and cedar.  The Niemi camp has about 100,-  000,000 feet of timber, and it is  estimated that the other camp  has a comparable amount.  Both camps were independently operated and were among  the large independent camps on  the coast.  Mr. Niemi, one of the best  known logging operators in  B. C. will continue on in charge  of the Brittin River camp.  reside)  SQUAMISH���Tuesday evening,  Sept. 3, the Parent Teachers  Association held its first meeting of the new term in the  Squamish school. Over forty  members were present to welcome the new teaching staff  and to elect the new president  for the current year. Mrs. B. E.  Valde, retiring president, was  in charge of the meeting and  Rev. Addiman took the chair  during election of officers. The  new executive is as follows:  Honorary president, Mr. F.  Warr, principal; president, Mrs.  D. DeBeck; vice-president, Mrs.  A. Munro; secretary, Mrs. E.  Naud; treasurer, Mrs. E. Judd;  committee convenors: Mrs. E.  Machin, Mrs. S. Gumming and  Mrs. E. Strathers. The new  teaching staff is as follows:  Mr.   F.   Warr,  principal;  Mrv  White,   Grades   9   and   10;   Mr.  B. Webster, Grades 6, 7 and 8;  Mrs. Webster, Grades 3, 4 and  5; Mrs. Hopland, primary. Due  to the high enrollment of grades  3, 4 and 5, it is found necessary  to engage another teacher.  The teachers were given a  hearty welcome. Also Mrs. J.  McColl, new caretaker's wife.  A note of appreciation was given her for the splendid job  done cleaning the school in the  short time they had been here  before school opened.  After the new officers were  installed refreshments, were  served in the canteen room.  SOVIET AND BRITAIN  TALK TRADE  LONDON.���The Daily Graphic  says that hopes that large-  scale exports to Russia would  begin in the autumn are receding because of stonewall tactics  by the Soviet trade delegation  in Britain,  The delegation which came  here in June to negotiate with  the British government has had  six talks with the Board of  Trade. The newspaper says it  understands that no progress  has been made, "because of the  nature of. the Russians' demands."  "It is the type of machinery  required by Russia which led to  difficulties," the Daily Graphic  says.  "Under the present Soviet  five-year plan, heavy industry  has to be stepped up several  hundred per cent above its 1938  output. To do this, capital  equipment is required urgently,  and the delegation" anxious to  buy all they can from us, are  demanding that Russian orders  be given priority.  "Were this to be granted, the  whole of Britain's conversion  plans and production program  would be unbalanced."  Dorothy  Seymour.  Correspondent  Miss Agnes returned last  week from Vancouver after  spending a week's holidays visiting her; brother and sisterrin-  law, Mr.^and Mrs. Jack Hutton.  * *    *  A number of Squamish people  have taken advantage of the  local beauties of nature by  spending weekends at the Garibaldi Chalet. Everyone reports  it being an ideal spot to spend  a holiday. Among those who  have visited it are Mr; and Mrs.  E. Judd, Mr. and Mrs. R. Barr  and Norman, Mr. and Mrs. D.  DeBeck and Mr. and Mrs. G. S.  Clarke.  * *    *  Miss Anne Morrison returned  home last Tuesday after spending her holidays with Ida and  Gladys Watt in New Westminster.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. E. Stathers  were in Vancouver for a few  days last.week. Mrs. Stathers  went on to friends in the Fraser  Valley also.  Miss   Lucy   Martin   is   back  from holidays.  * *    *  Miss June Hunt spent Labor  Day weekend in Vancouver.  * *    *  ' Mr. ahd Mrs. G. Mableson left  this week for a holiday in Virginia. On their return they will  make their home in Williams  Lake where Mr. Mableson  takes over the duties of des-  patcher there replacing Mrs. I.  Gibbons who is retiring.  * *    *  Mr. Jack Foston is spending a  two-week holiday visiting relatives in Calgary.  Mrs. R. Yeoman of Mission  has been a guest of Mr. arid  Mrs. S. Bishop this past week.  Carson ��� Peterson  Trading Company  Combined   Store   and   Cafe  Just Below the' School Hall  THE CENTRAL STORE  Jimmy Carson and Wally  Peterson. Proprietors  Free Delivery  If  P.D.Q.  rr  Marine Taxi  Jack  Inglis  10 years experience  Business.   Scenic,  Fishing  Trips  TWO   FAST   BOATS  Phone Gibsons Landing  Mr. and Mrs. L. Gedes and  family returned to their home  in Vancouver after holidaying  with Mrs: Gedis' father, Mr. F.  Downer.  * *    *  Mr. A.. Hendrickson and Mr.  N. Marks are having their  houses # brightened with a new  coat of'paint.  * *    *  Mrs. W. C. Smith entertained  at few friends last Tuesday evening to welcome Mrs. K. Kennedy, a new war bride. They  presented her with a number of  miscellaneous gifts.  r  Mrs.  M.  Hunt is enjoying a  holiday in Vancouver.  *    *    *  Miss    Colleen    Brooks    was  home for the weekend.  THEN HE SPEAKS  Visitor (to Junior): "My what  a good boy you are, sitting there  so quietly!"  Junior: "I always sit quietly  until someone puts money in'my  bank and then I say "Thank  you".  WE FIX'EM  ��� Complete Auto Body,  Fenders, Radiators and Top  Repairs at City Prices.  ��� AUTO PAINTING  OUR SPECIALTY!  SECHELT  GARAGE  AL MEE  J  Boos* Your Community!  ATTEND  THE  Landing and District  BOARD OF TRADE  GENERAL MEETING  Sechelt Pavilion  ",������,.- ... ��...  Monday, September 16th, 8 p.m.  ���; Y,^: .Y;  All interested in Advancement of Sechelt Peninsula  please attend!  y  1  John rallau.Mvh  GIBSONS LANDING  ���At Your Service for  ROOFING ������ RUMPUS ROOMS  -    ���    REPAIRS'   - -  ;;   ���;>->���  REMODELING ��� REBUILDING  EAVES TROUGHS INSTALLED  il  ���A  __  THE SECRET COVE MARINE BASIN  Government Float, Secret Cove  Agents for  V-BELTS AND PULLEYS, COPPER TUBING,  STORAGE BATTERIES, CHEVROLET  CARBURETOR  REPAIRS  GROCERIES ��� COMMERCIAL FISHING TACKLE  ORDERS TAKEN FOR FRESH MEAT  MARINE SERVICE STATION  HOME OIL PRODUCTS  PHONE YOUR REQUIREMENTS  BILL SPEED  By JON ST. ABLES  BUTLER-  STtUUVES,  SPBEO  TURNS TO  HUNT FOR.  SOME  FORM OF  NOURISHMENT  IN A FEW MINUTES HE RETURNS,  HIS SHORT SEARCH PROVING HIGHLY  SUCCESSFUL.


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