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The Coast News Oct 4, 1946

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Array Serving a Progressive and Growing  Area on B. C.'s Southern Coast.  Covers Sechelt, Gibsons Landing,  Port Mellon, Woodfibre, Squamish,  Irvines Landing, Half Moon Bay,  Hardy Island, Pender Harbour,'Wilson Creek, Roberts Creek, Granthams Landing, Egmont, Hopkins  Landing, Brackendale, Cheekeye, etc.  ^\  PUBLISHED  BY TEH  COAST  STEWS,  LIlillTED  Business Office: Half Moon. Bay, B. C. National Advertising: Office: FoweU Edver, B. C  SECHELT���Bear raids Osborne  Logging Co. cold deckers at  Narrows Arm, Sechelt Inlet���  holds up operations for. % oi  an hour���Company suffers financial loss of $25.00 or more.  THE STORY���  On Monday, Sept. 23rd, Mrs.  Bear walks quite serenely into  the cold deck operations. She  surveyed the outfit-for a while,  then walked over to Teddy Osborne who stood there with his  mouth open and a.silly grin on  his face, thinking what a nice  tame bear for a mascot! So he  proceeds to throw her some food  (sandwiches); she crunched  these, hungrily eyeing Teddy  some more, she started getting  closer���all the whilefthe donkey puneheri Harry Harrison,  was niaking ^hectic noises to  scare her away but to no avail.  Teddy reached the donkey for  safety, so he thought*/ mean-  while' "t^^bnkie^,:puiwher hop-f  pedjupoiitpr the roof of the  donkey engine, scrambling i$om  side to ��ide. Then Mrs. Bear  picked up Teddy Osborne's  lunch kit ^by the handle and  walked away with it in her  mouth ���the kit swaying from  side to side. A few feet away  she stopped and proceeded to  open the kit by putting her foot  on it and ripping it open. She  devoured the contents (this  must have been a tasty morsel);  she started, back after Teddy  who had the other lunch kits.  He put them down, then when  Mrs. Bear was only a few feet  away he thought he'd better go;  so dashed madly through the  woods, exceeding ally speed lim-  itsyand passing everyone on the  *F  Vol. 2 ��� No.^L  HALF MOON BAY, B. C,  Friday, October 4, 1946    5c Per Copy. $2.50 Per Year, by Mail  30 m.p.h. Bear  SECHELT  ���   Fred   Mills   and  Wally Edwards, employees of  B.C.- Power Commission "'here,  had an exciting bear chase recently when they met a bear as  they were driving along in the  truck on the main road near  Roberts Greek community hall.  The animal ran ahead of the  truck for some distance and the  boys gavev chase with visions of  nabbing a nice steak, grease for  the hair, and perhaps a luxurious  rug to boot; ��� ? TheYbear= kept its  ��lead well, "it's hind feet reaching up behind its ears as it  gained momentum. We think it  got up to about 30 miles an  hour before it suddenly smartened up enough to leave the  road."  It is not known how Fred and  Wally planned to handle the  bear if they caught up with.it.  You have three guesses.  enews  THE COLUMBIA Coast Mission  will continue to own and operate St. Mary's Hospital, Pender Harbour. The hospital can  be reached by the highway  along the Peninsula, and the  Medical Superintendent of the  Hospital is Dr. Warriner. Mr.  J. C. Burgess is the Hospital  Administrator.  . The hospital and doctor contracts are being renewed as  from Oct. 1, and if you wish to  enroll as a contract subscriber,  iforward your fees oh the following basis:  Single man or woman," $1.50  'y^threfeYhjnc^ jI .  oyer alog aridywas seen gathering up the lunch kits like an  old hornet huzzing about.  THE BOYS J-IT OUT  I In the nifea^iriie Kenny Gable  was making: preparations to  climh the skyline and Jack Bon-  ytrom, the trucjf driver, was just  burning up the dust getting  down to camp Y for his trusty  firearms,, iJack he comes, puffin' and blowin'. Teddy falls iri  behind him land they both. approach the bear cautiously. Behind a log, they crpGch. Jack  puts in a: bullet and takes aim  y���fires^but alas ho bang! Jack  te again, still more  of the same, so he dashes also  ragain.   This time, a dead shot,  for   the - roof   of   the   donkey.  rTheh   safely^   there,   ihe   shoots  >iand  Mre.(^Rear  hits : the  dust.  ���Teddy   Osborne   was  the ,only  .one who missecl.his lunch.  (I'll  Ybet   he   wasn't   a   bit   hungry.  IE. P.)  BRING ON  THE OYSTERS  WITH the coming of September the thoughts of the gourmet turn to the succulent oyster, it being a general rule that  oysters are good eating only  during the months containing  the letter "r". There is a scientific reason for this apparently,  according to the nature resources department of the Canadian National Railways. In  tests carried out at the Atlantic  biological station of the Fisher-  ut��elion6w^  '--*-"- President, ments snow^ that with the coming of warm weather in the late  spring, the oyster loses some of  its fatness, and during the season of warm weather the oyster  is busy spawning and later storing up reserve food. With the  coming of the faOl months, the  oyster has accumulated his reserve stock of food and gets  ready for hibernation, which  continues until the spring.   -  F; Archer Heads  SECHELT. ��� At    the    annual  gating of the Sechelt United  sfits --Teachers     Association  Contracts  per month; man and wife, $3.00  per month; man, wife and family, $4.00 per month.  Both doctor and hospital services are included in the contract, and each member is entitled to 30 days hospitalization  in any one contract year.  It is a benefit plan everybody  should be interested in, and to  get in on this quarter of the  year, you should subscribe now.  Send your contract dues direct to J. C. Burgess, Hospital  Administrator, St. Mary's Hospital, Garden Bay, making your  cheques or money orders payable to the Columbia Coast Mission. You will. then be forwarded a hospital ticket, and  upon presenting this ticket at  the hospital you will be entitled to whatever treatment  you need. A copy of the contract will be forwarded to you  with your ticket. Read the contract very carefully, so that you  will really know what services  it does and does not offer.   '"7~^2i6ri  officers were elected  Mr. Mcintosh; president, Mr  Fred r^Archer; vice-president,  Mrs. Shelma Brooker; secretary-  trea'sureri Mrs. Lillian Powell;  publicity and membership convener, Father Baxter; social and  hospitality convener, Mrs. Muriel Aylward;; literature and  study group convener, Mrs.  Alice French.  A hot lunch proj ect for the  Sechelt schbol was discussed and  a committee was chosen to look  further into this matter.  An interestirig point brought  out at the meeting is that  through the efforts of the P.T.A.  the school bus makes a second  trip to pick up Selma Park children "that have had to walk to  school for the .past -two terms.  There are a lot more problems  that the P.T.A. can attack, but  we need more support and more  members. So lets see a lot more  parents at our next meeting.  The health of you and your  family is of vital importance to  the whole peninsula, and everybody should get behind an institution .that   can   benefit   so  ���.r^.yyyy..i^y^:^yytj.  i*&  MRS. Joseph George McDonald  about 50, wife of a caretaker  at Cowan's Point, Bowen Island,  was accidentally shot in the  back at midnight, Friday, ��� a  short distance from Seymour  Landing, near her home.  According to North Vancouver Provincial Police, Mrs. McDonald and her husband were  making their midnight check of  property in the .v area around  Double Ridge Mountain.  Mr. McDonald was following  his'wife througlr the dark trail,  carrying a loaded .22 rifle and  a flashlight.  He stumbled over a log on  the trail, and the rifle went  off, shooting his wife in the  back, police said.  Caretakers at Mrs. B. T. Rogers and Mrs. Ernest Rogers'  homes in Cowan's Point helped  McDonald bring his wife from  the Point to Snug Cove, Bowen  Island, in a truck.  Union Steamship policeman  Geo. Ault contacted Thomas D.  White, owner of the Sannie  Ferry, at 1 a.m. He took the  wounded woman to Horseshoe  Bay from where she was taken  to North Vancouver General  Hospital by ambulance.  Hospital officials report her  condition as "fair".  ---V!-��.--' ;N*�� ���^:-'s;  ��� A.-J-N*,,..-* ���<-*���>  Di  ntle, Two Girls  Set Out on Long Trip  SLIGHT RAINS  IN SEPTEMBER  THIS INFORMATION is sup-  plied by Mr. L. C. Porteous, of  Gibsons Landing. Figures apply  to corner of Pratt Road and  Sechelt Highway, and are for  September oiily.  Floatins Ladder; Anchor  Pose Mystery for Pastors  ^ABOUT,six:weeks ago, -the Mis-  'f ^ilbn   Ship��� tfohn   Antle   was  passing White Islet 6ff Sechelt  southbound. A large ladder lay  ;-on our course with ifs upper,  end bobbing straight up and  down. It intrigued all of us, so  we drew alongside and hefan  to hoist it ahoard. It was a well  made, affair jvith JSat steps and  painted white. We^worid^ed  why it was soAheayy,: yan$ kept  on hauling oh% rope that hung  laway down belowit, with^ome-  thing mighty heavy attached Yto  it. YFinally an, iron winch came ,  to the surface! s6 we hauleld  that aboard too.   We were al  most afraid to keep on hauln  lest a corpse prove, to be the  ; anchor��^and^ were ^ite relieved  when theYwinch appeared.  Now, how on earth did that  ladder with its heavy anchor  get -out there; twoyathiles orl  shore? What had the ladder  and the winch been used for,  and how far had they drifted?  If: it had been used on a shore  job, how did, it get but to sea -  with such an anchor and an**  chor line?  ^Perhaps there's a very simple  ansyfer;ybut:frankly the crew of  of the" John Ahtle can't frame  one that seems to fit the facts.  What's your anwser?  Date  Max.  Min. Rain  1 _______ ;.___  76  54  2 .___._���_   77  50  3 ...  67  57  4 _____ ..  67  55  5 _���__ __  72  45  6Y_���   73  49 Trace  7 :   71  47  8 _:... _____  68  45  9   74  45  10 ___;   82  48  11... _���   72  55  12... ���  67  55   .35  .13.^1 ���_____���  58  55   .85  14i_���_:_���_   62  50  15 _._���____���_______ ���  61  . 49y ^.11  16_i_ L...  62  \ 50 Y .  17 ___   65  44  18 _.   65  4^  m  .........  __���  63  43  20 : ;  63  52  .02  21 -.���_���   63  38  22"    :- V- .  62  40  23 ____________  72 .  49  24 ���_���_������_������  64  54  25 ������   52  42  26������_��� -������  60  42  27 _______   59  36  28 ._������_____���:__���:  62  45 Trace  29 ���.___________  68  42  30 __���_���____���_  65  43   .35  Total rainfall, 1.68 iticnes.  SKY AND sea were slate grey  Saturday morning but the  spirit of high-adventure ran  strong in the heart of 81-year-  old Rev. John Antle as he set  sail with a two-girl crew for a  10,000-mile voyage in the two-  masted yawl "Reverie".  They cast off from the Coal  Harbor jetty of the Royal Vancouver Yacht Club for a journey that will take them "about  a year".  With two girls for crew, Mr.  Antle plans to sail his 40-foot  yacht down the coast of the  U. S., through the Panama  Canal to the Indies, and northward to New York. From New  York they likely will go to  Newfoundland where the seagoing clergyman was born.  The two girls are Lucy Varty,  19, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  T. N. Varty of 2410 Point Grey  and Audrey Sherlock, 20, whose  parents live at 2621 West Eleventh.  EXPERIENCED SAILORS  Both giris,  according  to  the  p'a^^^ihave beexi sailors since  they-werebig enough to hold a  .tiller.  Mr. Antle is a retired clergyman of the Church of England,  a pioneer in work of the Columbia Coast Mission in B. C, *md  an experienced sailor and navigator.  He brought the "Reverie", a  40-ton yawl with canvas and a  small auxiliary, from England  in 1940 when submarines were  out on the first campaign  against Atlantic shipping. He  brought the little ship into Vic  toria harbor after 13 months of  travel, a 10,000-mile voyage  that took him to Africa and  through the Panama.  He was broke when he  leached William Head off Victoria but in the six years since  has accumulated enough cash  from his church pension to embark on another adventure in  his eighty-first year.  The    two    girls    are   unpaid  crew   and   will   provide   their  own expenses  other than food  on board.  "IN GOOD HANDS"  Lucy Varty's mother is confident that her daughter is "iri  good hands" and pleased that  the girl is able to go on the voyage.  'She is capable o? handling  the boat if necessary," said Mrs.  Varty. "She has been keen on  the sea since she was old enough  to walk. We couldn't have kept  her way from it. She has owned several sailboats and did a  lot of racing. The comet class  "Trident" of the Kitsilano Yacht  Club is Lucy's boat.  Audrey Sherlock; whose fathf-  er, Gerald W- Sherlocke, ihan-  ages a drug store at Abbott ari#  Hastings, is a lifelong friend of  Lucy, and is an enthusiastic  sailor, or as her mother says,  "has been hanging around the  waterfront for the last 10 years."  She owned a small sailboat  for four years but has never  sailed beyond Bowen island.  Last spring, after finishing her  second year at University, she  sold her boat and went to Los  Angeles -on holiday. Page Two  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Friday, October 4, 1946  emus  JSht Coast Metus  SQUAMISH HAS  3 Lines  (15 Words)  for 35c     3  Insertions  (same ad)  60c  Extra words, above 15-word min., 2c each. Cash with ordei.  Totices,  Engagements, Marriages, Deaths, etc., 75c insertion  LITTLE 'ADS - - - BIG RESULTS!  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  t���11-11    I ��� .-...l-ill-.        ..��� ,,���.,���!   ..���   I   .������ ��� ���������!        ���     1.1  .1������      ���I.   I   n-       ,       ,-������  WEDDING   STATIONERY  : Engraved or standard wedding invitations, announcements. Alsp 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  5AWS GUMMED, lawn mowers  overhauled and sharpened,  tcissors, shears and knives  jround. Apply W. W. Bur-  ���oughs, Westview, B.C. tf  KEYS TO ORDER���  All kinds of keys made to  order. Send sample you wish  duplicated. ? Muir's Hardware,  at Powell River (Westview) B.C.  FOR SALE  STEEL    dumping    body    and  hoist.   Will hold two to three  yds. of gravel.   A. E. Ritchey,  Halmoon  Bay. 13  PICTURE   FRAMING  Send your 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.  FOR SALE  WELL BUILT boat,  about 25-  ft.   long,   can   be   ulsed   for  speed   or   cruiser,   $500.    Mrs.  Violet Streeter, Port MeHon.   13  MISCELLANEOUS  GENERAL house repairs, alterations,  modern cabinets,  etc.  T. Ritchie, Selma Park. 15  __~ WANTED  TO BUY four or five room  house on two or more acres,  by Naval .Pensioner, (long service), through V.L.A. John Orr,  Roberts Creek. 13  LEGAL ~~  WANTED  WATER-FRONT    property at  Pender Harbour,   %  acre or  more.    Must have house on it.  Apply Box X, Coast News.     11  _____  ONE  12-FT.  Clinker-built  red-  colored row boat.   Advise N.  Klein, Irvines Landing. 11  personalT"  DROP By and see our Budgerr-  garis, commonly called Love  Birds; also canaries. An ideal  gift. All colors, different prices.  Make her happy ��� buy her a  bird. Kleindale, on the highway. Mrs. Dubois, Pender Harbour. " t.f .n  NOTICE (DF CANCELLATION  OF RESERVE  NOTICE is hereby given that  the Reserve established under authority of Order-in-Council No. 1653, approved December 9th, 1943, notice of which  was published in the British  Columbia Gazette of December  16th, 1943, is cancelled in so  far as its relates to LOT 5825,  Group 1, New Westminster District, containing 54.19 acres.  G. P. MELROSE,  Asst. Deputy Minister of Lands.  Department of  Lands and Forests,  Victoria, B.C.,  July 20, 1946. . 1  FOR SALE  BACK again: Mrs. D. Erickson  of Wilson Creek with a bigger  and better selection of Greeting  Cards for 1946. Snapshot, Personal, Humorous and Children's  Cards. Contact me by" mail as I  am unable to call on all my  customers. 13  An ex-R.C.A.F. found life intolerable in a tent with a wife,  an uncle, two guinea pigs, a  Great Dane and a deodorized  skunk. Just a recluse a heart,  we presume.  What good are higher wages  if prices also go up? That's  what U.S. labor leaders are asking, now the strikes are over.  SHOP by MAIL  from  Powell Stores  Powell River, B. C.  i .'.* ���  i_���^^^B^^aw**^****-*-^*  The north coast's Most Modern Department Store  W J. MAYNE. Co-respondent Les  Peterson,  Correspondent  Mr. and Mrs. Ted Osborne  went to Vancouver last Sunday  in preparation to fly to South  Bentick Arm on Sept. 30 to visit  the former's brother Vic who is  operating a logging camp there.  According to reports he is doing  very well.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Norman Burley  and their friends Mr. and Mrs.  Carter came from Vancouver to  spend last weekend here. Mr.  Carter is with the Vancouver  Province.  Mr. R. Hackett of the Union  Steamship Co. has been having  a lengthy holiday. He and Mrs.  Hackett are expected back this  week. Mr. ClaytonYhas been in  charge   of   the   Union   Estates  while he has been away.  * *    *  A friend of long standing, Mrs.  George Harris, is visiting Mrs.  H. Frederickson at the Sechelt  Inn.  ***  Staying, at the inn for several  weeks is the newly weds, Mr.  and Mrs. G. Hogg.  * *    *  Where are those skaters who  specially requested that the  skating should be kept going  every Friday night? Keep the  pavilion open by, turning out  and keep those skates rolling.  The rink cannot possibly be  kept open for any length of time  without support. It's lots of fun,  so let's go.  * *    *  Thomas Frisby, popular traveler for Braekman^Ker Milling Co., celebrated his birthday  day on Thursday, Sept. 26, in  the Sechelt Inn. A birthday  cake was donated for the occasion fey the Uriibri Steamship  Co. /He had asyhis: g^  elers for other companies who  happened to be at the inn���Max  Mathew of the National Biscuit  Co.* Bill Drummond of the Orange Crush Co., Tommy Greer  of Swift Canadian Co., and Jack  Peyton of W. H. Malkin Ltd.  Harry Billingsley of the Union  Steamship Store joined them  later in one of the main events  of the evening, rap-rummy.  * *    *  Jack Peyton who has been  travelling this coast for the last  eight years, was on his last trip.  He is being transferred to the  home office of his firm and he  will'be very much missed by  the large number of friends he  made during the years that he  travelled.  * *    *  Beatrice August has returned  to Sechelt after visiting her sister in Seabold, Washington. She  had gone on her holidays.  * *    *  Sechelt Motor Transport bus  narrowly escaped being seriously damaged when a front  spring broke as it was driving  over the wash-boardy road towards Sechelt.  The accident occurred one  evening recently about 300  yards east of the cross roads at !  Wilson Creek. The broken  spring caused one wheel 10  swing back arid lock the steering gear so that Alec Grey, the  bus driver, had no control over  steering of the bus. He finally  stopped it as the front end  swung off the road. Very little  damage was done to the bus  and no one was injured.  "How did the wedding go?"  asked the preacher's wife.  "Fine, my dear, until I asked  if the bride would 'obey,' and  she said: 'Do you think I'm  crazy?'���and the groom, who  was in a sort of daze, mumbled:  'I do.' Then things began to  happen."  Some knight of the road,  mounted on his trusty supercharger did encounter and succeeded in subduing one two-  year-old steer owned by Mr. R.  Hinschie. The steer succeeded  in wandering behind the Legion  hall before dying, and by. the  time it was discovered it was  too late to make use of any of  the meat. '  * . *  Dr. and Mrs^ William Morrison of Onalaska, Wash., are.  visiting the former's mother,  Mrs.   S.   T.   Morrison,   of   "The  Langholm".  * *    *  Mrs. Edith Gostik, head librarian, Parliament Buildings,  Edmonton, and a former M.L.A.  of Alberta, was the guest this  week of Mr. and Mrs. T. E.  Jones. She was accompanied  accompanied by Mrs. Gostick  Sr. and her daughter, of New  Westminster.  * *    *  The Teen-Towners at their  executive meeting Wednesday,  Sept. 25, outlined, a programme  for their nights in the School  Hall. During October they plan  a social evening and masquerade  dance in addition to their regular dance.  ..������**���*  Our hard-working telephone  operator, Mrs. Harry Flinn is  home again after enjoying a  Saskinaw Lake and Garden Bay  wellrearned week's holiday at  as well as a shopping tour in  Vancouver. She reports fishing  is very good at the lake and  not all the big ones get away.  She and some other guests at  fishing lodge planted a homemade banner on the summit of  a nearby hill to indicate that  tjhey were y not poolingY^KenY  they said that they climbed to  the top. '*  MR. HARRY Gough has purchased the 40-acre farm  pioneered by the late William  Steinbrunner, on the Sechelt  Highway.   He hbpes to develop  the site commercially.  *    *    *  . The Junior Seamen's group  had a successful inaugural meeting in the Memorial church hall  Monday evening. All boys interested are eligible to join this  group.  Mr. Crick of Gibsons held a  29-count cribbage hand last  Wednesday evening. It was the  first time in 35 years that she  had been dealt a perfect hand.  IMPROVED CARS?  ASKED WHAT basic changes  they would like to see in  their automobiles in the next  five years, a group of Canadian  businessmen and engineers came  through with a bumper crop of  suggesions. Included were hopes  for power shock absorbers,  built-in hydraulic jack, v polar -  ized anti-glare windshields, en-"  gine air pump for inflating tires,  Water- and ice-proof brakes, air  conditioning. Implicit in all re-  pSes was the aim of greater  safety, higher engine efficiency-  more comfortable riding.  SQUAMISH. ��� Del Mar Cafe,  situated on the lower floor of  the old Pioneer Store building,  was officially opened Sunday  afternoon. The * proprietors,  John Hurren and Ray Porter,  are both veterans of the last  war. John is a local boy and  served with the Canadian Convalescent Depot, while Ray  coriies from Cloverdale and  served in the navy.  Both boys are anxious to  please the citizens of Squamish  and will welcome any suggestions which will improve their  service. Special afternoon tea  is served from 2.30 to 5 p.m., and  Sunday dinners from 5.30 to 7  p.m. They also cater for weddings, banquets, dances, etc.     -  The new cafe has all been redecorated with fluorescent lights  ing, Venetian blinds^ and has  both tables and counter stools.  We wish the boys every sue-?  cess in their nevi| yentur^.  General Store  Pender Harbour  Groceries ��� Bleats  Drygoods ��� Drugs  Fishing Tackle  Hardware  Independent Fish  Dealers  Home Oil  Products  ':'''���.*     V'."'  STANFIELD'S  RED   LABEL  -    UNDERWEAR  Now In Stock  . ,      *  GENERAL ELECTRIC,  RADIOS  Standard Oil Products  :i    *  BUS STOP  HALFMOON BAY  :��� (  YGIBSONS LANDING  At Your Service for  ROOFING^ ^  RiEi^RS  REMODELING r^ RElfelLIttNG  EAVES TftOUGHS INOTALLED  W~ Friday, October 4, 1946  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B C.  Page Three  The News is the only. union  label printing plant in the district.  "REDROOFS"  HALFMOON BAY  ... *  General Trucking  Let us help you solve  your transportation  problems!  Thanksgiving!  REDU C E D  WEEK-END  FARES  Tickets good going from  12:00 noon Friday, October 11, until 2:00 p.m.  Monday, October 14. If  no service" October 11, good  going day previous. Returning not later than  midnight Tuesday, October 15.     .  Single Fare and %  For Round Trip  (Minimum Fare 25c)  Ask any Agent  CANADIAN  NATIONAL  LAIRD'S  General Store  at the Wharf  Halfmoon Bay  Groceries  Meats  Fruit  Vegetables  WHEN AT THE DOCK  REPLENISH YOUR STOCK  Jim Rennie, Correspondent  AMONG OUR visitors over the  week-end were Mr. and Mrs.  O'Sullivan of Vancouver who  were the guests of Mr. and Mrs.  McGowan.  * Mr. O'Sullivan and Herb Otley  made  up  a   fishing  party   and  landed a few nice ones.  * *    * v  Mr. and Mrs. McGregor of  Vancouver were  the guests  of  Mr. and Mrs. Steadman.  * *    *  Mrs. Eagleshaw of Kamloops  is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Dave  Bates.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Johnston of  Winnipeg are the guests of Mrs.  Johnston's parents, Mr. and Mrs.  Innes and expect to be here for  two weeks.  Mr. Percy Lannaway didn't do  so bad on Sunday morning as  he and Herb Otley landed a nice  Cohoe and 12 trout,  * *    *  "Mr. and Mrs. Tom Allan have  left for an extended holiday.  KLEINDALE  By Mrs. Q. Dubois  Mrs. Winnifred Sundquist  was hostess here last week at a  double birthday supper given  in honor of her son-in-law,  Archie West and his sister Florence Dubois, whose birthdays  both fell during the month of  September. Sixteen guests attended. -  Guests included Mr. and Mrs.  Ted Sundquist and children,  Keith and Sharon, Mr. and Mrs.  Archie,, West, Mr. and Mrs. Du-  bpiS{an^lami_y, ,Terrence Bev-^  erly | and Marlehe" sDubois and *  Tom Robertson, Winona Sundquist, Alma Sundquist, daughr  ter of Mrs. Sundquist, Fred  Sutherland and Dorothy arrived late but were in time to taste  some of Mrs. Sunquist's delicious pie and to wish the guests  of honor many happy returns.  A beautifully decorated cake  was made by (Peggy) Margaret  West, daughter of Mrs. Sundquist.  * *    *  Mrs.. Alfred Jeffries Sr. of  Egmont spent a few days here  with her grand-daughter, Mrs.  O. Dubois, and her three greatgrandchildren.  * *    *  Wilfred Klein is home again  once more. He has been away  all summer. He arrived home  Saturday.  He is staying at the home of  his father and step-mother, Mr.  and Mrs. Fred Klein.  * *    *  Louis Heid is in St. Mary's  Hospital here for a few days,  where  he  is  suffering from  a  crushed finger.  * -> *    *  Mrs. Fred Klein and baby son  arrived from Vancouver last  week where she spent a few  days visit.  Demand  the  union  label on  all your printing.  "Proinpt Attention To Mail Orders!"  it RESTMORE FURNITURE:  Beds, Springs, Mattresses  it General Electric APPLIANCES: Radios, Refrigerators  &  Washing Machines  it FURNITURE: y^^ Cedar Chests, Lamps etc  It,  WESTVIEW, B. C. - Phone 230  IT IS AN AXIOM in public  health that to prevent the  spread of communicable disease  the contact of infected with non-  infected persons must be prevented. This is true in the case  of tuberculosis, of diphtheria  and of smallpox.  "It is also true of venereal  disease in spite of the fact that  some highly trained medical  leaders would have us believe  that venereal disease is in a  completely different category  because sex is involved," writes  Dr. Gordon Bates in an article  in a recent issue of the magazine "Health," official publication of the Health League of  Canada.  Dr. Bates intimated it was  evident in this connection that  some public health authorities  considered that questions of  morals were none of their business.  "These quasi-experts fail to  observe in their pronouncements  that no normal woman with a  decent education wants to be a  prostitute or to be promiscuous,"  writes Dr. Bates. "It is equally  true that no young man who has  a proper conception of the history  of advancing civilization and its  connection with romantic love  wants to be promiscuous if a  normal marriage is possible for  him at a normal age���or indeed,  wants to be promiscuous at all.  "Such lessons are not learned  by observing test tube reactions  or peering through a microscope  ���but they must be learned before the scourge of venereal disease .can be^'controlledvmh ^ -   -���������'-  "It has been unfashionable to  discuss venereal disease in  terms of morality, yet without  morality in the true sense affecting both conduct and social conditions, venereal disease cannot  be controlled."  Dr. Bates thinks any thoughtful person must recognize the  fact that the venereal diseases  arise from abnormal relationship  outside of marriage and that  these arise from factors influencing conduct.  "Yet it is obvious that many  people who ought to know better' have taken the view that  mere education as to the facts  of venereal disease and the provisions of facilities for diagnosis  and treatment are sufficient to  control venereal disease.  "Another group it would seem  have emphasized the value of  disseminating information as to  the physical facts of sex almost  as though this type of education  alone would control gonorrhoea  and syphilis.  "This kind of education has  been so over-emphasized as to  suggest to some leading educators that the term sex education  should be abandoned altogether  for a title which would more  accurately describe a broad program of education needed to  guide human beings in the matter of rational sex behavior.  "It should be evident that if  the control of venereal disease  is to rest entirely on instruction  as to the facts of venereal disease (including,a liberal dose of  instruction as to the terrors of  venereal disease) then education  qjf this kind plus increasing  efficiency of treatment may result -only in the shortening of  the duration of the individual  case. The omission of moral and  |ocial controls may result in an  increased contact rate and hence  more-eases."  Dr. Bates reviews reports  which indicate that in North  America venereal diseases are  on the increase���"in, the face of  L. Flumerfelt- Correspondent  Mr. and Mrs. Neil Klein from  Detroit, Michigan, are visiting  Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Klein, the  brothers had not seen each other  for 25 years.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Summers  have returned from a visit in  Victoria with their son Roy of  the Royal Canadian Navy, accompanied his parents home for  a short vacation.  * *    *  Mrs. A. Nordman, Mrs. Bod-  en's daughter has gone to Ontario with her husband who is  taking a course in the Air Force.  They will be remaining there  for the winter.  Sometimes You Win,  Sometimes You Lose  THE DEPARTMENT of Veteran's Affairs likes to hear how  veterans who are being assisted  in their re-establishment ventures are getting along. Especially welcome are the letters  which tell of- veterans finally  becoming self-supporting and  no longer needing D.V.A. help.  Last spring one ex-serviceman  went placer mining in the Yukon. He applied for and was  granted awaiting returns allowances.  A few days ago he sent in  his regular monthly return, informing D.V.A. that he was  winding up his operations for  the season, and requesting that  his awaiting returns grant be  terminated.  He wrote in part: "I have  almost ready for shipment approximately $14,250 worth of  gold, so that while it has not  been a very successful season,  I shall be able tb settle rny bills  and get^along without, the much,  appreciated awaiting returns  benefit for my personal expenses."  The Eire government has  been petitioned to subsidize hot  houses for the growing of tomatoes.  "This poor boy," cried distinguished counsel for the young  multimurder, "has two personalities. Must the innocent be  punished with the guilty?"  ��� ���  a widespread educational campaign as to the facts of venereal  disease and the most rapid improvement in methods of treatment in the history of the  world."  ERIC INGLIS  GENERAL  TRUCKING  and FUEL  Gibson's Landing  For more than 50 years,  UNION has served the  coastal communities of  British Columbia tvith passenger and freight  transportation.  *  Daily sailings to Howe  Sound or Gulf Coast  points via Union ships  as per schedule. Regular  and special trips via  Howe Sound Ferries departing from Whytecliffe  or Fisherman's Cove,  SECHELT STORE  General Merchandise  including  Provisions.  Shoes,  Hardware, Drygoods,  Patent Medicines,  Fresh Meat, Fruits  and  Vegetables  always available.  Large Supply  . of  FISHING  EiVCKLE;*_���  ! J- ��� ���'  '  SECHELT 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.  ooooobooooQoooooooooooofl  Worn Out or Broken  Parts Are Risky. - -  Let Us Fix Them for You NOW!  ��� Complete Automotive Repairs  ��� Synthetic Kubber Vulcanized  m High Pressure Greasing1  ��� Dominion Tires and Tubes  ��� Fine line of Accessories and Farts  HOME OIL PRODUCTS  SECHELT GARAGE  Les Youn&, Proprietor Page Four.  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Friday, October 4, 1946  i��i  ACCORDING to the grace of God which is  given unto me, as a wise masterbuilder, I  have laid the foundation, and another buildeth  thereon. But let every man take heed how he  buildeth thereupon. For other foundation can  no man lay than that is laid, which is Jesus  Christ. Now if any man build upon this foundation gold, silver, precious stones, wood, hay,  stubble; every man's work shall be made manifest: for the day shall declare it, because it  shall be revealed by fire; and the fire shall  try every man's work of what sort it is. If any  man's work abide which he hath built thereupon, he shall receive a reward. If any man's  work shall be burned, he shall suffer loss: but  he himself shall be saved; yet so as by fire.  1 COR., 3:10-15.  J u st a  Minute  with BILL McCUSKER  YOU CANT BEAT THE CHINESE  Up in Prince George last week a labor inspector, confronting a Chinese cafe owner with  split shift provisions applicable to a waitress  working 8 a.m. until noon then 4 to 8 p.m., was  set back on his heels by the bland reply: "She  gets helluva long lunch hour."  A ruling as to what constitutes a working  day is being obtained for a second sally against  the resourceful cafe owner.  FERRY TALE' ...  Youngsters, even of the ; kindergarten age,  don't let a thing go by them these days.  In Kelowna last week, one of the Sisters at  the local kindergarten school was telling the  children a fairy story, and at the conclusion  of the tale she asked the class if any of them  knew a fairy.  "I do," said the little voice. "There's one  that goes across the lake every day."  A "HATS OFF" with a double heft is due  the Pender Harbour-Howe Sound Taxi and  Truckers' Association this week, for its consistent efforts toward better roads for the  peninsula area. This week two members made  another trip to Victoria to try to pry some  action from a harassed public works department.  While it is understandable that the department may not be in a position to do immediate  work, it is also understandable that the patience  of the taxpayers is nearing its limit. For years  and years before war upset the general routine, roads in this area were something akin  to a three-ring circus or an auction sale, with  promises flung around like money in a beer-  parlour. "We're a little tired of surveys, investigations, and promises, and we'd like to be sure  that the minute the department gets a go-  ahead signal, we'll be somewhere near the top  of the list.  It might be said that the members of the  PHHSTT Association have a selfish interest  in their efforts. True, to a degree. But good  roads have a benefit for the district which is  far from confined to any one small circle. And  these men are working for that benefit just as  much, or more, than they are for their own.  Good roads bring more residents, more business. In turn these tend to increase the tempo  of improvements and to stabilize taxes.  Roads are something like Mark Twain's  weather. Everybody talks about them, few do  anything about them. To these men who, at  their own expense in time and money, are  making these efforts to improve our transportation system, should go every support. Letters  to this paper will help. Personal suggestions  to the Association, for its use when a department of public works official comes, will help.  Most of all, besiege your member in the Legislature with letters. These are valuable ammunition for him to have in his hand when he  makes his representations to government officials. r  Squamish Elks  Celebrate  Coming of Age  IT WAS JUST 21 years ago on  Saturday evening last that  Squamish Lodge No. 119, B.P.O.  Elks was born, and on Saturday  evening to celebrate its majority a very pleasant time was  spent by some fifty-odd members when the district deputy  grand exalted ruler, Bro. Don  Currie of North Vancouver; the  exalted ruler, Bro. Tommy Warren of North Vancouver Lodge  No. 43 and about 15 other officers and members of North Vancouver and lodges of the lower  mainland came to Squamish on  a special launch to help celebrate the. occasion. ���     y  North Vancouver Elks Lodge  No. 43 was the lodge who came  to Squamish 21 years ago to  institute this lodge, so it was  only fitting that they should be  invited to return to help celebrate this coming of age.  The secretary read the minutes of the meeting on the night  of institution held on Sepem-  ber 26th, 1925, when 15 members  were initiated and made charter  members of the lodge. Only two  of the original charter members  remain, many having passed on  or moved away, the two remaining are Bros. Alex. Munro  and Jack Castle; unfortunately  Bro. Alex, was not' able to ;be  present at the celebration.  During the evening the officers elected for the ensuing  year were duly and regularly  installed by the district deputy  grand exalted ruler, Bro. Don  Currie of North Vancouver, as  follows: Exalted Riiler, Bro.  Geo. Nesbitt; Past Exalted  Ruler, Bro. Tom Clarke; Leading Knight, Bro. Joe Mulhern;  Loyal Knight, Bro. Ed. Antosh;  Lecturing   Knight,   Bro.    Russ  Lamport; Treasurer, Bro. Stan  ���.. ^Clarke; Secretary, ,Bro. i. Jack  fcastleT Inner GuarHf BroT Geo.  -, Turnquist; YTyler, Bro. C.; B.  Smith; Trustee, Bro. Bob Slack;  Esquire, Bro, Wm. Gedge; Chaplain, Bro. Walter Harvey; organist, Bro. Rube Stockman.  Immediate Past Exalted Ruler  Bro. Tom Clarke was presented  with a Past Exalted Ruler's  Jewel from the lodge.  After^ the lodge session a short  humorous play was put on by  four members of Squamish lodge  which was received with much  enjoyment and applause. Bro.  Ed. Antosh made a most attractive lady, while Bros. Geo. Nesbitt as a salesman, Carl Smith  as a government inspector, and  Buss Downer as the dutiful husband all received a good hand.  To top the evening off a! lovely  chicken dinner with all the trimmings and peach shortcake,  catered by our old friend John  Hurrest and the new Del Mar  Cafe was really appreciated and  enjoyed by some 70 members  and visitors.  Many interesting speeches  brought the gathering to a close  in the wee small hours of the  morning, one which Will long  be remembered, especially the  visitors who had some boat,  ' trouble and were some time try-"  ing to get out of the whirlpool  they got into in the sound. A  sincere expression of gratitude  and appreciation was tendered  to Joe Bundy of Woodfibre who  came to their timely assistance  and rescue with his launch, but  all's well that end's well.  The visitors left for home  around 9 a.m. Sunday morning  thanking Squamish for the real  good time and expressing the  wish to come back again soon.  South Africa reports that the  - demand for diamonds is strong,  as a hedge against inflation.  That is, as strong as can be  expected, considering that a  blue-white 5%-carat stone costs  $13,200,  SQUAMISH  Born to Mr. arid Mrs. N_: Cow-  dell at Powell River, a daughter.  ��� *   -���.' '*y  Mr. W. Pascoe of Vancouver  is now making his home with his  daughter, Mrs. F. Julien.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Bazley returned Monday night from a two  weeks' holiday in the interior.  While at Penticton Mr. Bazley's  mother passed away last Tuesday and the funeral-was held  Saturday,.September 28, 1946.  * *    *  Mr. G. Behrner and his sister,  Mrs. Carl Wilson of Chilliwack  spent the week-end at Garibaldi  Chalet.  * *    *  There has been some new  changes in MacKenzie's staff  this week. Mr. Tony Martin is  taking qver the hardware department and Mr. R. Farquhar-  son is going back into the grocery department. Mr. Russell  Lamport is leaving the store.  *  *  Mr. E. .Carson attended the  postmasters' convention held in  Vancouver, Wednesday, Thursday and. Friday of last week.  WOODFIBRE MAN  LOSES MOTHER  AXON���Passed away at the  Grand view Hospital, Sept. 26,  1946, Robert Axon, aged 87  years, late residence 3840 Pender St., Vancouver., Survived  by 3 soils, the Venerable Archdeacon Robert Axon, of Calgary,  Alta., Samuel in Australia,  James of Woodfibre, B.C.; 1  daughter,,,Mrs. E. Kershaw, in  England, and; 5 grandchttdren.  Funeral service Tuesday, Oct 1,  at 2 p.m. from the Chapel of the  Burnaby Funeral Directors Ltd.  Rev. John H. Low officiating.  Interment family plot, Ocean  View Burial Park.  Mrs. Ellen Harley  Correspondent  IN HONOR of his seventieth  birthday a surprise party was  held at his home for Bryce Morrison on Saturday evening, September 21, 1946.  The evening was spent playing games and dancing amid  much noise. The boys each  wore full size paper cowboy  hats and the girls had nose-gay  wristlets and each played a toy  hum horn. The house was tastefully decorated in green, browhv  and yellow with autumn flowers  predominating.  A sit-down supper was served  at 11 o'clock at a table centred  with a'chocolate birthday cake  decorated with yellow candles.  Among 7 the    Quests   present  were the Misses Eleanor Sullivan,  Anne Morrison,  Kathleen  Cole,  Barbara Machin, Daphne  Bone,   Joyce   Carson   and May  Franson.   The young gentlemen  included Bryce Morrison, David  Morrison,    Ronny   McCormack, ^  Tommy   Fowler,   Bobby   Ryari,rc  Harold   Stathers,   James   Eadie  and Adolphe Seymour.  *    *    * ' .  Mrs. J. Morrison of Vancouver is a guest of her son and  daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.  J. R. Morrison.  Mrs. W. Clarke spent a few  days last week in Nanaimo visit r  ing her mother who is very ill  in hospital. '    .     ���   ���  Miss Patricia Robinson of  Vancouver spent the week-end  visiting her brother and sister-  in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Don Robinson. .������.���>���  MISS KATHLEEN Cole spent a  few days visiting in Vancouver last week.  -     *    *    *  Miss June Hunt was a weekend visitor to Vancouver.  Miss Colleen Brooks spent, the  week-end with her parents, Mr.  and Mrs. S. !_���. Brooks.  ��� -.... *    #    *  Mr.   M.   MacKenzie   returned  to    Vancouver    Monday    after  spending two weeks as guest of  Mrs. T. K. Smith, his sister-in-  |  law. -v   ��� '���'{'  Little Carole Ann Robinson  was hostess to a few of her small  friends^: -Saturday: Y afternoon,  Sept. 28, on the occasion of her  fourth birthday. Tne guests  present were Anne and Gail,  Midnight and Lillian Zack.  ���" * ."������*'. ������ *  Mr. and Mrs. C. Harrison went j  to Vancouver last Week to attend the funeral of Mr. Drink-  water. / |  ���'���v'- *    ������:*���'' '.*���.-, . ����  M'  Joyce Garrison had the mis-1  fortune to fall out of a ham-|  mock and break her arm S5atur-|  day.- Y   '      ,,.-  ���'.        I  ��� *    * ' * &  )  Mrs. C. F. McKinnon return-|  ed Sunday night after spending!  two weeks with her son, Mr. F.|  McKinnon and family at Bloe-f  del.   ��� .       J  rt  y . ��� Leading Hotel at Squa$nish viTs.^l^t*  ���y' - .^y^y#;;TuborShower;'Baths;-;v,;i..���--<.,���--  /       ��� Modern and Up4o^Date  A Welcome Awaits You At All Times  J. S. Masson, Prop. SQUAMISH, RC.  Your Home Away horn Home!  "Squamish Hotel"  HOT AND COLD WATE?iMTEAM PEAT  A.�� Sullivan & Son, Proprietors  Victoria St. ? SQUAlVIISH, B��.  Men's Suxniiier  Slacks and Dress  Pants  In Blues, Greys, Tans, and  popular colors . . .sizes 30  to 36.    Ranging froth  $4.50 to $10.70  25% OFF  Come  in  and  look  over  our  Summer, clearance of Ladies'  and    Girls' y PLAY    SHOES.  ��� y,Broken sizes.YReo.uced ;25%. y:  "������*���  ill  SQUAMISH, B.C.  ���_��� Friday, October 4, 1946  THE COAST NEWS. Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Page Five  . .'" What man is there of you,  whom if his son ask bread, will  he give him a stone?"  ** Better is half a loaf than no  bread."  ** Bread is the staff of life; in  which is contained inclusive, the  quintessenie of beef, mutton,  veal, venison; partridge, plum-  pudding, and custard: and to  render all, complete, there is intermingled a due quantity of  water, whose crudities are also  corrected by yeast or barm,  through which' means it becomes a wholesome fermented  liquor, diffused through the  mass of the bread."  ��� Oh, God! that bread should  be so dear,        Y  And flesh and blood so cheap!"  <" Bread and cheese is gude to  , eat when folk can get nae ither  ^meat." "  ::��� M/The best smell is bread, the  best savor : salt, the best love  that of children." Y^ !  <* Brown bread and the CJospels  is good fare."  :"*-' If thine  enemy be hungry,  give him bread to eat."  *' To a hungry man there is no  bad bread."  �� Yield   thy   poor   best,   and  muse not how or why,  , Lest one day, seeing all about  thee spread,  A mighty crowd  and marvel-  ously fed,  Thy heart break out into a bitter cry: -.  I might have furnished, I, yea,  : even I, . ���  The two small fishes and .-the  barley bread."  *' All life moving to one meas-  . ure-^daily Mfak&iffitop<$- i.&*. ieok^ .-��*.*  ���**:Hereis-bfj^tevliiqh' strength-  ens marCsi^m^shd therefore  ycalled the staff of life."  *< He hath enough that hath  bread enough."  *' Why has our poetry eschewed  TheY raptureY and   response-" of  food?  What   hymns   are   sung,   what  praises said  For    home-made    miracles    of  bread?"  '* Bread and salt make the  cheeks red."  " There are rich and proudmen  there, mother,  With wondrous wealth; to view,  And the bread they fling to their  dogs tonight; , >.  Would give life to me and you." .  <* With bread all sorrows are  less."  �����_���  W. P. PIEPER  GENERAL nSTORE  IRVINE'S LANDING  PENDER  HARBOUR  Dealer iri '������''  U. S. Electric Light Plants  (now ih:stdck)  Fairbankfi-lyfor*�� Electric  Light Plants  Brigga-Siratton Motors  Gasoline Driven Water  Y'-'"   Pumps  Thor Gasoline Driven Wash  '.-���; Ra_0��-Y  Oil Heafi��K and  Complete Stock of  Pipe Fittings  maxice  announces  ..i>��S*��;:. i      *?*���  Canadians are thrifty people. Their  record in war financing will stand for  many years to come. \  Through six years, millions saved and invested in Victory Bonds and War Savings  Certificates in a way no one thought possible. Many thousands learned the convenience of regular, systematic saving,  whether in small monthly amounts or by  larger cash investment. As a result they  have accumulated substantial personal  reserves with all that means in increased  future security and satisfaction.  Because suggestions and requests have  come to me from all parts of the country  that facilities for this kind of saving be  continued in peacetime, the Canada Savings Bond has been created.  The issue of War Savings Certificates and  Stamps to the general public will be discontinued on September 30th, and final  instalments on the last Victory Bond  issue will have been completed in the  near future. Canada Savings Bonds,  therefore, will provide an opportune  means for citizens to carry on their regular  savings habits without interruption.  The general public should note that this  time there will be fewer salesmen than in  the case of Victory Bonds. Although the  new Canada Savings Bonds will be sold  through banks, authorized investment  dealers, stock brokers and trust or loan  companies, these agencies will not be able  to approach every individual Canadian.  This means that for the most part it tribe left to Canadians to assume the respon-  ; sibility fox their own purchases^of Canada  Savings Bonds. If they wish to grasp  this opportunity, they should act foir  themselves without delay.  Canada Savings Bonds are designed to  be the finest investment available to the  public today. I recommend them to you  as a safe, profitable and convenient investment for personal savings.  I now announce the terms of the new  Canada Savings Bonds, which will be  offered commencing October 15th.  ��� <��, '���-  Features of the new CcIIKMIC_I StNWHJS BOlKlS  Interest 2%% by annual  coupon. Purchase price  103%. Accrued interest  will be charged if pay- .  ment is made after Nov-,  ember 15th. Issued in  denominations of $50,  $100, $500, and $1000.  Dated November 1, 1946,  maturing in ten years. Non-  callable by the Government,  but redeemable by the owner  at any time at full face value  plus interest at coupon rate at  any branch in Canada of any  chartered bank. Non-transferable  and  non-assignable.  Holdings by any ona  person limited to $2000.  Registered as to , principal, providing �� pro-  faction against loss.  Available for cash, oh  the Monthly Savings  Plan or by personal  arrangement with a  bank.  y ���!,!���������!-  <*i Page Six-  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C._  Friday, October 4, 1946  HALF MOON BAY       Texada Narratives  MRS. R. MOSIER  (Correspondent)  Among the many birthdays  celebrated this past 'week were  those of Mrs. H. Tait, Miss Mari-  lynn   Lyon,   Mr.   Ernie   Lewis*  Miss Mary Burrows.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Ernie Lewis had  as   guests   over   the   weekend,  Mr.   Lewis'  mother  and  sister,  Mrs.   W.   H.   Lewis   and   Mrs.  Groves, both of Vancouver.  . *    *    *  Mrs. Ethel Mosier has returned from a three-month holiday  in the States, and has gone on  tc Lasqueti Island to visit her  youngest daughter, Mrs. R. Mullens.  * *    *  Mr. J. C. Gardner and Mr.  V. Walls of Mission were weekend visitors of Mr. and Mrs. R.  Mosier.  * *    *  Mrs. H. Tait and Mrs. Boyd  left Sunday for. a week in Vancouver.  * *    *  Mrs. J. Sutherland returned  Saturday  after a  week in the  city.  * *    *  A Women's Auxiliary for  Saint Mary's Hospital at Garden Bay is to be formed in the  near future. Posters will be  placed in the post office and at  Beasley's store within the week,  giving time and place of the  first meeting, for the election of  officers and to discuss future  plans for the worthy cause.  ananda Smelter  General Blacksmithing  Rudder and Net Guards  Repaired  JOE CONNELL  Pender Harbour  ���  '  THE  Sea Breeze  Beauty Parlor  Gibsons Landing  is able to offer you a complete line of beauty services at prices to suit the  family budget.  ��� Machine Permanents  ��� Cold Waves  ��� Manicures  ��� Haircuts  ��� Scalp .Treatments  ��� Finger Waving  ��� Individual Styling  Operator���Elsie Innes  THE OLD smelter at Van Anda  was a landmark far past the  days of its use. It contained a  story within, it made coast history without.  When Harry Whitney Treat,  president-manager of the Van  Anda Copper ahd Gold Company, set out to do something,  he did it thoroughly. New  houses shone out from among  the evergreens, clothing the hillsides leading down to Van Anda  Bay. The song of the big saw  in the mill over the creek's  mouth told everyone of a busyness that was very saisfying.  And the ore being brought out  of the mines, particularly of the  Cornell, was good beyond expectations.  This was in the year 1898.  The decision to build a smelter at Van Anda was executed as  properly as the other projects  of the company had been. From  New Jersey, a clever metallurgist, Thomas Kiddie, was brought  to superintend: the mining and  smelting operations.  Eric Ericson, an ex-teacher  from the schools of Sweden-  built the frame of the .smelter  for the company. Erickson's  home was a neat little sloop anchored in the bay at Van Anda.  A small furnace was installed  in the smelter, but scarcely lasted out the same year, 1898, before it blew in.  Immediate plans enlarged the  smelter and brought from Vancouver a furnace", one with a  story.  Ten years previously a group  of promoters had built in Vancouver,^., smelter and^had in- ���  stalled.the furnace. Because of  their ignorance they piled scrap  wrought iron into the furnace as  flux, which "froze" it and ended its activity in that project���  Vancouver's only smelter. This  then became Van Anda's number two furnace.-  Alex McKelvie, father of the  well-known British Columbia  historian, Bruce McKelvie, was  the master mechanic who in 1888  installed the furnace in Vancouver, and in 1898, moved with his  family to Van Anda, where he  installed it in the enlarged smelter at the water's edge. The  furnace had not been new when  Vancouver had acquired it.  It was not known at that time  that Texada's ores were self-  fluxing, so tons.of iron ore were  hauled across the Island' from  the Iron Mine: then a tram-line  SECHELT  Attention Residents, Merchants,  Visitors, and Others  We have been authorized by The Union Steamship  Co. Ltd., to offer for sale choice lots in their new subdivision strategically located between SECHELT  WHARF and PORPOISE BAY.  New Waterworks and Power Extension  New Business Shopping Centre will be built this fall  .^ . if materials are available.  ADVANCE WITH SECHELT  by acquiring one or more pt these valuable lots now  in this thiich needed subdivision.  For prices arid plans, apply to:  E, PARR PEARSON. Gulf Coast Manager  Hall Moon Bay office  or  Consolidated Brokers Ltd.  942 West Pender Street. Vancouver, B.C.  from a nearer quarry led cars  of limerock into the smelter���  all for flux! , .  . Back of the smelter huge cord-  wood fires were built on which  to roast the piles of green ore  in preparation for smelting. The  surrounding vegetation suffered  disastrously from the dense yellow smoke that poured from  this operation.  That optimism ruled the village may be noted from an editorial on the Van Anda Company's workings, written in  early 1900. The editor became  enthusiastic when he wrote:  "Never before have there been  such vast piles of ore on the  roast heaps at the smelter and  never before have two shipments of copper matte per week  left for Vancouver with unfailing regularity."  It was on this same furnace  later, that W. J. Watson, assayer  during Van , Anda's smelting  days, conducted experiments  leading to two important discoveries. He learned that most  of our coast ores are self-fluxing  and he devised a method of  feeding the green ore straight  into the furnace, thus eliminating the roasting process.  Interestingly enough, when  the historic furnace was taken  from Van Anda in 1903 to Lady-  smith, it was Alex McKelvie,  master .mechanic and blacksmith, who for the third time installed it.  New Barker  For Woodfibre  FOUNDATIONS are being prepared at the Woodfibre plant  of B. C, Pulp & Paper Co., Ltd.  for a modern new steam power  plant and a hydraulic barker.  Plans for these installations  are well advanced but date of  completion will depend on der  livery of machinery and equipment.  With capacity equal to two  day's supply for the mill, three  chip storage bins are being completed at Woodfibre. The company's plants at Woodfibre and  Port Alice are both operating  normally after resuming in July  after the closedown due to the  loggers' strike. *  MRS. D. ERICKSON  Correspondent  ALTHOUGH out of our territory  we would like to give a pat on  the back to Wilf Scott for the  nice job of building at Davis  Bay. It's almost .complete, except for a few more nails. Anyone got a few to spare, even  rusty ones?  * *    *  Now that the evenings are,  closing in, cribbage is popular  in camp, phamp Bill Brown's  crown is very hotly contested  for by Frank Evans and Smoky  Couling. In the ladies' section  Miss A. Penman is leading Mrs.  Jackson, Sr., by one game, with  yours truly doing a little kibitzing at times.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Ray Deacon are  up from the city for a short visit. Ray is taking the vet's course  at U.B.C. on architecture. Mrs.  Deacon is the former Margery  Jackson, a frequent visitor to the  Creek.  * *    *  From Calgary via Vancouver"  and. the Island to call on Mr.  and Mrs. J. C. Browning is Major  H. Kennedy, former provost-  marshal of Alberta, and very  much interested in local properties. Says he would like to settle, around here.  * '*    * ������'������"'''  Mr. and Mrs. H. Knight and  daughter Bonnie visited Charles  and Gladys Royal for a few days.  * *    *  From Vancouver to visit Mr.  and Mrs. George Wright is their  daughter,   Mrs.   G.   Lunn   with  Diane and George.  .'*.,���.*-.*.  *  Henry Gilbertson is already  marketing some fine turkeys and  was seen on the road delivering  a fine sixteen-pound, birdv  " '-, \-Y,   >.;i.   _.?Ji       ;    -'"  GRANTHAMS LANDING ��� It  was a very happy event that  took place at Hopkins Landing  on Saturday, Sept. 28, around  high tide when the Poole boys  launched their converted tug  boat the "Bighorn."  She is 42 feet in length with  an 11-foot beam and and up-to-  date plywood deck house, including an instrument board in  front of the wheel, all very  handy under the steersman's eye.  Her horsepower is around 120  ' and she may be used in barge  service.  The  ship  was  christened  by  Mr.  and Mrs.   R.  D.   Poole  of  Caulfield, who by the. way are  the parents of the shipbuilders. .  Mrs.  Poole   nicely   spilled  the j  champagne over the ship's .bow^  and Mr. Poole reverently pray- j  ed Cod  to  bless the  ship,  its  crew and all who sailed in her. |  It was a great day for the |  Poole family, three generations |  of them, all as happy as kids.      f  .r-- i"^ ***        '.' Vti iV'  Wm. Franklin Marks  His 78th  SECRET COVE  Inez  Willison,   Correspondent  . THERE IS good news for residents of Secret Cove. I understand that about October 15 we  are to have a post office here.  Hurrah! One can realize what  that means to those of us that  have walked miles and miles  for years to get our mail. The  nice little lady, Mrs. Green, is  to be our postmistress. We all  wish her the best of luck in the  future.  t' .'*;*��� *  Miss - Shirley Green has returned ��� home after a few days'  holiday in Vancouver.  !   Mr. R. Sinclair and Mr. Adolf  Anderson   have   returned  from  northern fishing pleased with a  fair season's catch.   .-.;  *    *    *  Mr. Eric Willison and Mr. Ed.  Laglariet have left for Vancouver on business.  HALFMOON BAY ���- Mr. William    Thomas    Franklin    of  Franklin  Island  celebrated  his  78th birthday September 25.  Mr. Franklin, a native of B.C., r  was the first light-keeper at  the Merry Island light-house,  1903, and remained as such for  30 years before retiring to his_?  beginning his duties around  home on Franklin Island, which  adjoins Merry Island. It was  about the beginning of his retirement that he went to Victoria to receive the Long Service Medal awarded him by the  Governor-General for his long  and faithful service.  Upon taking up his new dut- '  ies as light-keeper he decided  to keep a register of all visitors .  to the, island, and has continued  to do so down through the  years. During his 43 years on  the island Mr. Franklin has become well known to seafaring  men of the Pacific coast, and  his register is of much interest  to those returning in later years.  On his birthday a number of  friends from Welcome Beach  and Halfmoon Bay visited Mr.  and Mrs. Franklin. The register,  was brought forth and it was of  interest to note that among  those present were some who  had signed many years preyious.  Visiting from the mainland  were Mr. and Mrs. Meikle, and  Mr. A. A. Young of Welcome  Beach. YMr. Meikle's name first  appeared on the register in 1903,  While Mrs. Meikle had signed  in 1905 as Jessie Clubb. From  Halfmoon Bay were Mrs. H.  Tait, who had signed in 1908,  as' Blanche Spillett, Mr. and  Mrs. Thontas Beasley, Mrs. Bill  Mervin, Masters David and Bill  Beasley, Master Johnny Mervin.  After the ceremony, beach  firesrwere lit and a very h&ppy  arid hungry party got away with  plates of hamburger and steaming hot coffee and other liquid,  refreshments whose names I  cannot remember. I sailed put.  into the sound on a trial trip on,  the "Bighorn" and above the  wheel there was.a picture and  sure enough it was the "Lindy  Lou."  Among the guests oresent  were Mr. and" Mrs. R. D. Poole  of Caulfield, arid son Glen; Dr._  and Mrs. D. Vollari of Vancouver, Mr. and Mrs. McKibberi of  Hopkins Landing, arid family;  Mrs. Ed Poole and family of  Hopkins JM'Mm^l^M.ri arid'M&i  'Gordon Ballantyne and daugh--  ter,-Mr. arid Mrs. G. Walsh and  family, Granthams Landing; Mi*,  and Mrs. Littlejohri and family,  Hopkins Landing;; Mr, arid Mrs.  McGee, Hopkins Landing; Miss  Betty June Brown arid; Master  Roririie Godfrey, Granthams  Landing.  ��>i  I  ,i  FOR   SAFE   RELIABLE  TRANSPORTATION  PHONE  Tail's  Service  Halfmoon. Bay  Passengers picked up at Pender  Harbour and way point's to make  connections with Gibsons Landing Ferry.  1  Selma Park  Hairdressing Shop  A Complete  Hairdressing  Service  DOLLY  JONAS  Phone for Appointments  AND GtEpPANY LTD.  GIBER'S LANDING.  General Trucking  and Fuel Friday, October 4, 1946  BILL SPEED  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  .Page Seven  LATER  WE FIND  SPEED  AND  BUTLER  DEEP IN  h00S  JUNGLE  s_> ta><i-iO-<n,  ^ ENTER.  A  STEAMING  VALLEY  GUARDED ON  EACH SIDE BY  GREAT PEAKS  By JON ST. ABLES  rW��LL THE OLD  MAP IS RIGHT  SO FAR-...  TURNING TO HIS COMPANION, A  STARTLED SHOUT ESCAPES SPEEDS  UPS ASeUTLEI*. MYSTERIOUSLY  ROOCETS SKYWAR.O/  SPEED LEAPS FORWAao  to seize butler's  vanishing legs, ^as  he does, a. dozen  brown hands  grasp him from  behind!  Road Delegation Wins  Promise of Inspection  SECHELT���-For the second time  within six months the Pender  [arbour-Howe Sound Truckers  id Taxi Association sent a delegation to Victoria regarding the  roads on Sechelt Peninsula. This  |ime it was a two-man delegation, JKarry Sawyer of Sechelt  irtd Ibhnriy Bertram of Gibsons  .anding.   Jim Veitch, president  >f the Gibsons Landing and District Board of Trade was chosen  Io represent the board as mem-  ��>er of the delegation, but it is  iot known why he was unable  lb attend.  The association's purpose in  fending a delegation to Victoria  Shis time was to have measures  iken now to prevent the roads  Jrqm   reaching  the  state   they  rere in last winter when certain sections   of   the   highway  ras almost impassable.  The  delegation was received  Tjednesday morning, September  }ify&y~M* C.^Anderson,v assist-^  Jit ;chief en^neerlpf the depart-  ienl; of public wdrksi   He made  liem welcome and showed sin-  .re interest   as   they  outlined  fceirproblems.   They suggested  fiat immediate action be taken  >r. Leo Friesen  B.A., M.D., L.M.C.C.  PHYSICIAN AND  SURGEON  603 E. 15th Ave.  Corner of Kingsway  and 15th Ave. "V  VANCOUVER, B.C.  Phone FA. 3150  H. G. McGRANDLE  PORT  MELLON  ' "*.T_  General Insurance  Y * ��� ���  Specializing  in  Fire -^ Accident  Sickness  2omt>ined   ^tore   and   Cafe  fust Below the ;_&&���$_ Hall  THE CE1#RAJ_ S��GRE  Jimmy Parsjpp awd Wally  Pro]  Free Delivery  to repair the worst spots on the  highway and prepare it for winter travel. They pointed out  where certain ditches should be  ( dug and bridges to be repaired.  The dangerous corner at Sechelt  known as" Flecks Corner, the  Port Mellon road, perriianent  grading of the roads and the  very low wages being paid to  the road maintenance crew  were mentioned.  In reply Mr. Anderson said  that thousands and thousands of  dollars have been spent on road  equipment, but to date less than  one third of it has been received,  and just as soon as it is delivered in sufficient quantities a survey will be made of road conditions and something will be  done in each riding. He pointed  out that other districts were  also suffering from inferior  roads due to the lack of equip-  \ ment and labor. yHe did not  mention any definite road plan  for this district,. but indicated  that something would be done to  improve them. He gave no hopes  that there would be permanent  grading, and in as far as wages  were concerned he said that ->  special order in council would  have to be passed before they  could be raised.  While the delegation was  present he phoned long distance  to Mr. George Stowe ano> asked  him to meet the two men at the  earliest possible date to go over  the roads with them and get  their ideas on what should be  done to improve them.  Before parting with the delegation; Mr. Anderson informed  them that he appreciated having them there as this was one  way to learn about the problems  of the district.  BOWEN ISLAND  Miss P. Punnett, Correspondent  MR. DICK Reed of Montreal  was visiting his parents, Mr.  and Mrs.. A. H. Reed, for a few  dajjs. During his stay he was  lucky enough to shoot a deer.  Miss Edith Magee visited her  aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs.  James Collins, last week. Miss  Magee is a missionary from India and is waiting for passage  to return to her work.  * * *  ���'��� On her way home from the  store, Miss W. Pithie was  knocked- "down by two dogs and  ^&s badly bruised. We hope  she will feel better very soon.  -���.'���''-     *   * .��� * '  During tjhe winter, Bowjen  Park Store will be closed all  day Sunday and Thursday afternoons in accordance with the  44-h6ur week.  BRITANNIA BEACH  R. CRICHTON HAWKSHAW  Correspondent  MR. AND Mrs. H. A. MacDougall, the latter is the sister of  our store manager, Wm. Matheson, have returned to Canada  for a vacation. Mr. MacDougall  is the general superintendent of ^  the Rhohana Copper Corporation, N'Kana, Northern Rhodesia. With our Indian summer  in full swing Mr. and Mrs. MacDougall are thoroughly enjoying their visit.  * *    x.-  Mr. and Mrs. John Copeland  are visiting the Dave Clark's.  Doreen is their daughter. John  is looking in the best of health  arid one can find him of an  evening over at the club rooms  perusing the periodicals there.  * *    *  Harry Sawyer's brother Eric  and wife v/ho are old-timers,  having left here in 1924 for the  sunny south, paid us a short  our hardball team in those days  visit. Eric was the catcher for  and    used    to    live where the  Ponder Hike  In Coal Price  BRITISH Columbia coal producers are studying increased  production costs preparatory to  asking Prices Board permission  to increase the retail price of  coal.  Thomas A. Home, manager of  Vancouver Island Coals Ltd.,  made this announcement today  in commenting on an application  which Alberta coal producers  are preparing for submission to  the board.  He said that B.C. producers  are not connected with the  Alberta application, but it was  safe to a'ssume that B.C. mines  would have to ask for an increase ��� probably greater than  the 60-cent increase which  Alberta producers are asking.  Alberta coal producers will  claim that wage increases have  boosted their production costs  by about $1.55 per man per day,  r*-<M.T>fK_ cfa���,��^t_, ������� v^a*. and that other concessions pend-  George Stewarte^no^ reside;--*Ting, inciuding welfare funds and  Eric Simpson, younger bro-  is just back from overseas, be-  ther of Si, paid us a quickie, he  ing a sergeant in the Intelligence. Corps and hopes to have  his discharge soon.  * ���  *,   *  Wednesday morning is the  "Red Letter Day," one hoping to  obtain some of those items that  are in short supply. Should  have seen the mob of husbands  waiting for the doors of the  store to open at 9 a.m. Joe was  heard to say: "You can see who  wears the pants," and then all  that was special was a package  of "Jello." I don't complain because there are people in this  world of ours that have not a  crust of bread. Talking about  bread, I hear that Neil McLeod,  Sr., has increased his lunch bucket; rumor has it that he has  Callander, Ont., beat, sextuplets  at the power house, they being  coons though.  * *    #  Joe Louis did it a��ain, Geo.  ^Seaton was very happv, but all  the same wanted to sell his ticket. It was the right number  though. Zale did it in the 6th  and Bob Philip was $8.00 richer.  By the time you read this, the  world series will be on. I hope  the "Bums" are in there. I took  a guess last year, left Bus Vol-  lans holding the bag, the bag was  the winning ticket.  ��� *    $    *  Sybil Munro's book club  started with full attendance,  have -to _ keep, y my ear to the  ground and get some gossip.  Wonder why Chuck Nicholson  is like a cat on!hot bricks, maybe I'll be able to teJl you next  week. One of our fastball players got hitched the other day.  He jhad a dandy honeymoon at  Banff, Spokane and Seattle. He  will not be back with us, so we  wish him lots of success in his  future ventures.  * . *    *  Mrs. Jimmy MacGregor, who  holidays with pay, will bring  production costs up to the additional 60 cents a ton.  was Eileen Brennan before she  married and went to school at  the townsite, was out from Toronto and staying with her inlaws, the Don MiacGregors. Mr.  Wm. Hesketh, Mrs. Ades father,  was down from Trail, B.C., likes  with Harry at Woodfibre and  Kenny at Winnipeg. Jenny was  to be known as "Uncle Bill,"  not so lonesome with her Dad  being here. Mrs. Charlie Owens  was up visiting her sister, Mrs.  T. C. Reburn. The Owen's were  here before the war. Another  sister visiting sister was Mrs.  Alex. Browning, she was up  with Sandra to see Mrs. Rod  Blundell.  *    *    *  Sunday school will be in full  swing on October 6th. The  Mount Sheer branch of the  Canadian Legion will get into  full swing when the boys are  back to work. Cheerio.  UNION STEAMSHIPS  PROFIT $24,544  UNION Steamship Company of  B.C. Ltd. realized a net profit  of $24,554 from operations in the  year ending January 31, 1946,  it has been disclosed. This was  after allocating $170,000 for depreciation and $35,000 for taxes  on income. In the preceding  year, the company's financial-  statement showed a loss of $20.-  894.  Wm. MeFADDEN  510  West   Hastings Street  VANCOUVER  at Gibson's  Landing  EACH  Friday and Saturday  Eyes Examined and GUmm  Fitted  .  Spray Painting  INTERIOR   and   EXTERIOR  Painting With Brush  or Spray  Kalsomining If Required  Free Estimates  VIC PALMER  PENDER HARBOUR  MURDOCH  Marine Supply  ��� FRESH MEATS  ��� HARDWARE  ��� SHELL OIL  ��� FISH CAMP  Pender Harbour  Pender Harbour Traders Ltd.  Madeira Park, Pender Harbour  MERCHANTS and MARINE ENGINEERS  buh-distg  SUPP3.XBS  Plywood, WallboardY  Roofing,  Shingles,  Cement  SASK and X��OOB3  '2rAZX.8   ���  PAINT and  T_UUfISE-S  XAJtXing FAMTJPS  "Sea Kriiz.gr'* Brand  BUILBEBS'  HABDWABB  SUPPLIES  MWOl-ETraB  MABINTB  FtTKPS  "Jabisco"  S.QVB and CANVAS  MARINE  SN&XJStSS  (new)  Lauson, gas  Murphy���Deisel  Hendy���Deisel  martotb EH&xzras  (Rebuilt)  '  MJLBXBt*  SUFJMUOBS and  risnxtro &mam  by Ltipsett's  8*00X8 ��AJ*��___I>  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 dealerships from ��oma of th* best arapply  house* in Vancouver.  ���"ST"  GOOD QUALITY ��� PA2B FBZOS Page Eight.  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  SECHELT ��� The police  court  here had a busy two-day session reentry totalling $1125 in  fine collections. .      ���"*'  W. H. Hunter of Horseshoe  Bay was fine 500 under the  Game Act for pitlamping, when  it is alleged he shot two horses  on Gambier Island while hunting in the dark.  . W. J. Henderson of Sechelt  was fined. $400, and had. his  liquor permit suspended for  supplying liquor to a minor. He  had been previously warned.  Don Golvin, Herbert Stal-  marrs, Walter Hallishof were  charged with theft from fishing  boats at Gibsons Landing. Each  had three charges against him  and each paid a $75 fine. It  was charged they had taken  such things as lines, rods, reels,  and gasoline, most of them retrieved at New Westminster.  A number of thefts from mail  boxes   at   Roberts   Creek were  cleared up when a ten-year old.  boy   confessed  he  had  opened  envelopes   looking   for   money.  Luckily for the addressees he  dropped them where they could  be found. His only loot was  two $1 bills, but he claims to  have lost these before he had a  chance to spend them. His case  will be in court shortly, and  disposition of the case may  send him to industrial school.  French Jail Club  Was Hotbed of  Espionage  LOW RAIL  FARES FOR  THMSGIM  DAY  MONDAY, OCT. 14  Between aU Stations in Canada  ONE-WAY FARE  and ONE-QUARTER  FOR ROUND TRIP  (Minimum Fare 25c)  CMUffi'  12.00   NOON  OCTOBER  11   to  2.00   P.M.   OCTOBER   14.  If. no   train   afternoon   Oct.   11  tickets will be good on morning  train.  RETURN:  Leave   destination   until   midnight October  15,  1946.  Sleeping and Parlor, car ,  privileges at usual rates.  F*ull   information   from   any  Agent  Qa4iaJU^ G^aot^ic  FEW PEOPLE suspect that the  Hot Jazz club of France,  which nestles in a quiet little  street in Montmartre, was also  a hotbed of espionage during the  occupation���a place where British secret service officers and  agents of the French resistance  met at the risk of their lives, to  the strains of a "blues" or a  "boogie-woogie" number.  First intimation that trouble  was brewing came in October  1943, when three men walked  into the club with their hands  in the pockets. They came out  accompanied by a pale youth.  To all appearances this youth  vanished.  The hot club lost its guiding  spirit ��� Charles Delaunay���and  the work of a widespread underground Franco-British network  was .endangered by his arrest.  But, today,' Delaunay is back  where he belongs, as leader of  this temple of jazz, more zealous  than ever in the pursuit and defence of "pure" jazz, which he  says is the language of the  future.  But he still talks of the time  when secret meetings were held  every day ^n a small recording  room, "while saxophones wailed  on the other side of the wall..."  Twice the Nazis raided the  club but both times they drew  a blank, although arms and  munitions were frequently hidden there.  Furniture?  Sportswear  We have a large stock of  men's and boys' work  and sport clothing.  Come in and see our  furniture department. We  may have just the article you are looking for.  If we haven't got it we  will do our best to get  it for you. Your enquiries are welcomed.  SUNSET  HARDWARE  GIBSONS  LANDING  Friday, October 4, 1946  has been given the Saturday  time . . . Monroe built up a  large following (No accounting  for tastes!) on his summer sub  and his ciggie sponsor decided  to keep him> ; Joe Stafford, who  shares the Chesterfield Supper  Club withy Perry Como, may  leave the airshow unless it  moves yto  Hollywood  .  HEY-Y-Y-Y-Y  Abbott and Costello join the  parade of fall faves when they  Yhit the airlanes tomorrow night  at 7 .' . . for their new series  i they will have something new  ���not jokes, son���in the person  of lovely blond Marilyn Maxwell, who will handle the vocals  . . .also on tap will be Skinnay  (fugitive from Hope) Ennis and  his orchestra. Last Sunday saw  the revamped Fitch Bandwagon  . rolling with Alice Faye and  Phil Harris in the driver's seat  . . . domestic comedy with new  musical background and vocals  by Phil and Alice will spotlight  the show.  LOVE   A  MYSTERY?  For lovers of the "whodunit"  type of progress, CKWX has  quite a line-up of thrillers ...  Sunday at 2 has "The Shadow,"  while "Mystery Is My Hobby"  is the title of the Monday chiller  at 9 ... a newcomer "The Falcon" is on Tuesday at 9.30, and  a famous character goes into  action on Wednesday at 9 when  "Bulldog Drummond" is on . . .  then there's the popular "Green  Hornet" at 9 on Fridays, winding  up the week's offerings.  EXPANDING  "Forever Tops," long an ABC-  KJR Monday fave, was magnified into a full hour of top entertainment last Sunday ... as  in the past the hour features  popular music of today and the  day before yesterday played by  Paul Whiteman and sung by  Eugenie Baird and Johnny  Thompson. ... Another comedian returned last Sunday when  Jack Benny started his 15th year  on the air and his 35th in show  business . . . all the old favorites were on hand, even though  two have shows of their own  how . . . Dennis Day and Phil  Harris . . .to help. Philsie along  with his musical chores was  Mahlon Merrick . . . Bob Burns,  the Arkansas traveller also  came back to the airlanes with  his usual corn-fed brand . . ..  ably assisted by Shirley Ross  and Ray Sinatra's ork . . . latter  is Frankie-boy's brudder. For  so-called long-hair fans, ABS  has the Boston Symphony doing  a full hour each Sunday at 6.30  . . . period will cover around 40  v weeks . . . which ought to be  enough serious music for anyone.  CANTOR  CHANGES  An almost completely new  "Eddie Cantor Show" returned  recently . . .Margaret Whiting,  one of the most promising of  the hew crop of femme chirps,  was on hand with Cookie Fair-  child and his ork and a new  quartet . . . Harry Von Zell was  the only holdover. One of radio's  most entertaining programs wilt  return tomorrow (Thursday)  after ax protracted absence, on  ABC at 6.30 . . . "Pot o' Gold"  will be back to offer large sums  of that ever-lbvin' stuff. Fast  becoming Canada's . top comedians, Wayne and Shuster put  on a good half-hour each 6.30 on  CBC . . . ably assisted by former Mart Kenney vocalist  Georgia. Day���they aren't bad.  Tonight (Wednesday) sees the  initial performance of the College of Musical Knowledge in  its abbreviated form . . .at the  suggestion of the old professor,  Kay Kyser, show was reduced  to a half hour, a much needed  revision ... time is 6.30 oh  KOMO. . . . The Frank _Vforgan,  show has taken over.the/o^ypjn.  time vacated by the change..,  KILOGYCLiNG V ..->  > The honor of being the first  radio star to have a "stand-by"  subbing for Abbott and Costello,  , goes to singer Andy Russell .  a young New York crooner has  been signed by the Hit Parade  .for the job ... he's paid to do  exactly nothing . . . if and when  something happens to keep Rus-  Asell off the air (he is piped in  from Hollywood) and standby  takes over. Tony Martin is  plenty peeved by the sudden  cancellation of his airshow by  the perfume sponsor . . . he was  forced, to turn down a better  offer a week before the strange  end of his Saturday program . . .  Vaugn  Monroe,, who  has been  BEER  BOTTLES!  We buy. them  before 6:00 p.m.  Wakefield Inn  OUR COFFEE SHOP  Specializes in"  GOOD FOOD  Open Noon to Midnite  - ��E�� A. Prestwieti  4-Cycle Air-Cooled  Industrial and Marine Engines  (In Stock)  KOHLER of KOHLER ��� ELECTRIC  PLANTS  A.C. or D.C.  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Used 2 weeks.  % YARD SPEEDER SHOVEL, complete with Trench  Hoe, Dragline and Clamshell attachments.  LEYLAND 110 HP. Diesel Power Unit, mounted on 1  Beam Frame, complete with clutch, Outboard Bearings, etc.  'COMPRESSORS���WELDING MACHINES, e*c.  ..' ������ B.C. Distributors for: y  P. & H. EXCAVATORS���Truck Granes,V  Y Electric Hoists ���"...,  REO ��� TRUCKS --BUSES  NORCO LOGGING BI^OGKS ~  TROJAN fAIRLEADS  I^ALt;POWER CIJAIN Saws  A complete Logging Contracting: Equipment Service  ��� y-;Y   Sales ��� PartssiYr- ' " "'"  Bingham & Robbs Equipmeiit Co, Ltd.  395 West StRAve.  .      FAirmont 7030 1-2-3  V^couver, B.C.


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