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The Coast News Aug 2, 1946

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Array m.  Serving  a  Prpgressive   &.  Growing  Area  on B. C.'s  Southern   Coast  Covers   Sechelt,   Gihson'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.  PUBIJSHEB   BY  THE   COAST  NEWS.   SIMITEI)  Business Office: Half Moon Bay, B. C.      STational Advertising1 Office: Powell River, B.   C.  )  t  I  BRITANNIA TOWNSITE ��� On  Saturday, July 27, Britannia  Townsite gathered her amateur  performers together and presented a show that will long be  remembered in this community.  Many a chuckle will be had  for days to come, when thoughts.  turn to the beautiful, hairy-  legged ballet dancers. This act  was done to a wiggling end by  Bill Cadenhead, Geordie Mitchell and George Wildblood.  The ladies' "Canteen Band"  made up mostly of- kitchen  utensils, had to provide five encores before the audience would  allow them to leave the stage.  "Lochihvar" also by an all-  lady cast, who pantomined the  story to the voice of a backstage narrator, had the spectators practically rolling on the  floor as the broom-handle horses  galloped around the stage.  A shadow play, done by a  mixed group, saw a doctor operating oil a poor helpless patient and after taking everything his insides contained, he  proceeded to take all the patient  had in his pocket book.  Other contributions on the  programme were solos by Mrs.  N. Fraser, Mrs." E. Holmes and  Joan Bishopy A very nice trio  was made up by Patsy Hamelin,  Barbara Bennett and Elsie Anderson.  ��� Monologues were presented  | by Francis Bentley, Patsy Ham-  | elin, Mrs. E. Croisdale and- Mrs;  |C. Sherriff.  I Mrs. A. Da we and Astrid Mul-  lins presented piano solos while  Robert    Taylor,   'demonstrated  I what   could   be   done   with   a  I mouth organ.  ���y The YeVenihg's^yentertainmentY  jplay by members of the Towh-  |site   Players'   club.    Although,  I very much on the serious side*  ^compared to the rest of the programme, it was very well received by the audience.  ��   "Mac"   Knight,  as  master. of ������  Iceremonies, is to be complimentr-  led on the very able way he announced and handled the various numbers.  Vol. 2 ��� No. 2  HALFMOON BAY, B. C.  Friday, August 2, 1946     5c Per Copy. S2.50 Per Year, .by Mail  TEXADA NARRATIVES  New Company  Iron Mine Offers Beach  A Toasts    Arbutus  ECHOES from the "Texada  Scandal" had Scarcely died  away, late in 1874, when interest  in the Iron Mine evidenced itself from south of the 49th  parallel.  From San Francisco the Pud-  get Sound Iron Company sent  representatives. What they saw  evidently convinced them of the  value of the property. In 1875  they acquired about three thousand acres on the north-west  coast of Texada Island, which  have been in their possession  ever since.  Between 1883 and 1893 considerable development work was  done on the Prescott ore body.  During that period records show  that more than 16,000 tons of ore  were shipped to the company's  furnace at irondale, Washington. The "Mary J. Park", a sailing schooner, carried much tof  this ore.  FOR WARSHIPS  Its contribution to American  naval history is a vital part of  the Iron Mine. Its iron went  into the construction of four  American warships of which the  "Oregon" is perhaps the best  known.  Pioneers of Texada's earliest  days have high, praise for the  qualities of..the local iron. Authoritative reports pt geologists  W  I  Granthams Groupie  Shows Speed Burst  By Jim Rennie  I'GRANTHAMS LANDING ���  j.;.' Group Capt. McNab, D.F.C.,  |b.B.E., of Grantham's, gave us  |4ll the thrill of speed the other  I day. Arriving here in a R.C.A.F.  toash boat , from Jerhico Air  ''Station���time 15 minutes; back  the following day to Vancouver, hopped into a plane for Ed-  Imonton and was back by crash  J boat to Granthams in the  I twinkling of an eye. If I haven't  fgot this right it is because I've  slowed down.  1 August 10 to  I Be Regatta Day  i At Granthams  I  By Jim Rennie  [ GRANTHAMS LANDING ���  ?. August 10 will be Regatta  ) Day at Granthams and a great  ? program of water sports will be  ��� arranged  for  the  young  folks.  SWIMMING  AND  DIVING  There will be swimming and  diving competitions for all ages  with fun, frolic and laughter for  older sages.  As this is the first regatta to  be held since pre-war days, it is  hoped to be better, bigger and  brighter than ever before. Saturday; August 10, make all  trails lead to Granthams by the  sea.  Although sustained work at  the Iron Mine ceased about 1893,  periodic work was done in the  early 1900's. Various amounts  of ore were shipped until by  1908 more than 12,000 tons were  added^to the 1893 total. Since  then only an occasional shipment of ore has been taken.  vIn 1916 a small amount of activity occurred again over a  copper prospect near the shaft.  Bunkers and a tramway were  built but little or no copper was  taken out. There was talk of a  railroad bed being surveyed  from the Iron Mine to Gillies  Bay where docks were to be  built.  However tunnels and shaft  were left to deteriorate. Mine  buildings and the two or three  ' log houses took on a deserted  air. Alder, bracken and shrubs  began to cover man's scars on  the side hill.  SOLITARY LIFE  One of the Island's pioneers  qame from the Irondale smelter  in Washington when the Puget  Sound Company sent Captain  1 William H. Lee to be their resident agent. For years, "Pop"  Lee, as his friend termed him,  lived a more or less solitary life,  with the spasmodic interruptions of activity to create a little  inerest for him.  In 1922 a fire took most of the  remaining buildings. Later the  rails of the tramway were removed for scrap.  Today cattle roam the swamp,  faint trails around and over the  mountain of iron can be found  by those familiar with the originals. Well-formed alders thrive  in the very middle of the old  wagon road.  But the property was not  dead.  Soon the magic wand of industry will wave over the sleeping body* of ore and hopes are  high for the future of the Iron  Mine. /  PURCHASE of landing barges  by Roy Walker of the newly-  formed Gulf Fuels and Barge  Company will make possible a  useful new service for the lower coast. Mr. Walker plans to'  serve the area from Howe  Sound to Powell River with a  fuel and shipping service, feature of which is the ramp-type  barges which" allow landings in  places where no wharf exists  or where better service might  be made by a beach landing.  The company is prepared to tow  short booms, also. They have  ramp loading at their wharf,  101 West First Avenue, Vancouver, which takes care of cars,  trucks, tractors, or heavy loads  coming out of the city for coast  points.  Coal is how available for delivery in the area, and if is expected that a .supply of dry  wood will be available in a few  weeks. Information on fuel may  be obtained direct, or from the  following, who. are not'necessarily licensed dealers as yet: ���  W. Piepfer, Pender Hatrbour;  Union SS. Store, Sechelt; Coop Store, Roberts Creek; Eric  - highs,  Gibsons Landing^ -     y  ;Tne company -owns theydiesel  tug, Hazel E., formerly owned '  by OscarNiemi Logging Company at Jervis Inlet. In charge  of tug and towing is Mr. Walker's partner, Allen Campbell,  who served four and a half  years with the navy as engineer. Mr. Walker was in charge  of the Niemi shop at Jervis Inlet and has wide experience in  business on the coast.  By   Margaret   Allan  This is about a veteran���an  Imperial Army veteran to nail  it right down. He was a member of Queen Victoria's famous  Guards at Buckingham palace  before the turn of the century,  and a handsome figure he must  have been. As a matter of fact,  he still is. Ramrod-straight, he  carries himself in the manner of  all military men.  And like all military men, he  likes to drink a ��� toast to the  King on His Majesty's birthday; but alas! to drink the  toast, all he can get is a glass  of beer. And the trouble involved in getting the beer is  such that our veteran is seriously thinking of foregoing this  annual  toast.  You see, the stuff can be  brought in here only by way  of the Mason road and as the  truckers boomps-a-daisy over  that horrible stretch with its  potholes, they can be heard  singing:  "Oh,   the   Mason   Road,   the  Mason Road,  With its glorious view, sloping down to the seas,  -   Looking  'cross  the  Gulf,  towards the hills beyond;-  Wakefield   stream   winds   in  and out,  And the children fish for the  beautiful trout,  Launched At  Gibsons  Veteran Reopens  Machine Shop at  Gibsons Landing  GIBSONS LANDING���The machine shop at Gibsons Landing, originally started by Jimmy  Jackson, has been reopened by  A. C. "Art" Bailey. ��� Art is a  veteran of the Canadian navy,  in which he served as an electrical artificer. He has been in  the electrical and mechanical  trades for the past fifteen years.  Part- of this time was spent in  the electrical shop at Ocean  Falls, part in the West Coast  Shipbuilders and the rest in  smaller shops in Vancouver and  New Westminster. Since his  discharge in February he has  Worked at the B. C. Plywoods  plant in Vancouver.  Art is of two very strong opinions. One is that a machine  shop and electrical repair shop  has been a need in Gibsons  Landing, and the other is that  there isn't a better place to live.  The shop will eventually - be  equipped to handle all machinist  and electrical repair, work.  Equipment will be added as fast  as the need arises.  The shop is located next to  Charlie Malcolm's boat shop and  will specialize in marine work.  Art is the son-in-law of D.  Cochrane, who is the secretary  of the Headlands Association.  >-which is alright for the truckers, but our veteran is wondering whether it's worth it.  A    toast    to    His    Majesty,  please!    And   may   His   representatives get about their busi-  . ness of fixing up.our roads!  Roberts Creek Red  Cross Thanks  Clothing Donors  ROBERTS CREEK���The Red  Cross Committee of Roberts  Creek, sponsors of the National Clothing Collection for this  district, wishes to thank residents of Roberts Creek for their  splendid response to the appeal  for used clothing to help the  distressed people of Europe and  Asia. Approximately 500 pounds  of clothing in good wearable  condition was collected and  shipped. Thanks for help in  collecting, etc., are due to  B. & R. Trucking, E. J. Shaw,  Gulf main line Co-op store for  packages and string and Coast  . News  for  publicity.  Breft Flies Plane  From Fori Erie  A FLEET Canuck single-wing  plane, first of its kind in the  district, has been flown here  from Fort Erie by Roy Brett,  Lang Bay logging operator. The  flight was without incident except for a bit of trouble encountered at a landing field in  Montana, Mr. Brett told the  News. He plans to use the plane  in connection with his logging  business, and has bulldozed a  special landing strip near his  logging claim at Lang Bay.  Powered by an 85 h:p. Continental engine, the plane cruises  at 100 miles per hour.  GIBSONS LANDING ���It was  11 p.m. at Malcolm's Boat  works, and half of Gibsons had  gathered for the occasion. Alice  Veitch swung the bottle (real  champagne) hard and true, and  the Arbutus I slid down the  ways. The owner, Sven Elm-  holdt, had been two years  gathering material for the ship.  Actual construction was begun  in January of this year by Charlie Malcolm. When completed,  the vessel was forty feet long,  eleven feet, five inches wide,  and five feet deep. It is a tuna  and troller model, and the largest boat ever launched at Gibsons.  Galley and pilot-house are  combined in this compact modern fishing boat. It is equipped  with powered anchor winich,  electric pilot and Harr direction  finder. The motor, 110 Crown  Chrysler, is located directly below the pilot house floor. Tanks  with capacity for 500 gallons of  gasoline will enable the Arbutus to make the long trips necessary in tuna fishing, in which  occupation it is to be used soon.  The Arbutus I is certainly not  Mr. Malcolm's first boat, nor is  it likely to be his last, but, how-  yet build, it is one-o�� which "he  can be and is justly proud.  Business and  Properly Change  Hands al Gibsons  GIBSONS LANDING ��� Management of the Merry Ern  Cafe has changed hands. Miss  Nancy Fowler of Vancouver has  leased the restaurant for one  year and has selected her own  staff to operate it. When furnishings are complete, she intends to make use of the newly  completed addition as a dining  room. Miss Fowler, while new  to the restaurant business, gained considerable knowledge in  purchasing and management  while secretary of the Point  Grey Golf Club in Vancouver.  C. P. Ballentine has purchased the two front lots previously  owned by Mrs. Frank Sully adjacent to Drew's. He intends to  excavate and build an eighty-  five foot structure on the site.  The tentative plan calls for  space for five business establishments below and a theatre and  hall above.  WEST  By   Margaret   Allan  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Walker  and Roy; would like to thank  the pupils of Sechelt United  School, from one to seven, also  the teachers, for their generosity and kindness to Roy when  he had his accident. Their gifts  were lovely and very much appreciated. We are glad to note  Roy is progressing favorably. Page Two  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Friday, August 2, 1946  (EThje Coast $��tus  il  3 Lines  (15 Words)  for 35c     3 Insertions. (same ad)  60c  ilxtra words, above 15-word min., 2c each. Cash with order.  Notices,  Engagements, Marriages, Deaths, etc., 75c insertion  LITTLE ADS - - - BIG RESULTS!  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.  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 JIarbour.  tf  WEDDING   STATIONERY  Engraved or standard wedding invitations, announce- ~~  ments. 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  ground. Apply W. W. Burroughs, Westview, B.C. tf  .                                ������������������ ������  ��� FOR SALE  TWO - YEAR - OLD 30' x 7' 10"  troller, guaranteed perfect  condition, 7-9 h.p. Easthope engine, gurdies and full equipment. E. F. Lewis, Halfmoon  Bay. 47  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.  _ __ ...   HELP WANTED���FEMALE  RELIABLE girl or woman to  help with household duties in  modern city home with every  convenience. Two small children. Liberal time off. Live  in. Salary $60 month. This is  an excellent position for the  right person. Address reply to  Mrs. Ella Gilmour, R.N., Personnel Dep't, National Biscuit and  Confection Co., Vancouver.  WANTED  FOR   SIX   months   or   longer,  from   October   1st,   4-roomed  cottage.   Box S, Coast News. 47  FOR SALE  WE HAVE waterfront property  from Gibsons Landing to  Pender Harbour. E. W. Parr  Pearson, representing Consolidated Brokers, 942 West Pender  St.,  Vancouver. tfn  EXCHANGE "*"  BEATTY model B washing machine, electric. Not a new  machine but in very good working order. Will exchange for a  gasoline model in same condition. Enquire at Bailey's Machine Shop or D. Cochrane, Gibsons Landing. 4  FOR SALE i  TWO HOUSES on adjoining  waterfront lots at Selma Park  with pleasant sea view. One  house is comparatively new  and well constructed, has 6  rooms, glassed in sun porch, circulating fireplace and bath  room with full plumbing. The  second house is situated close  to the beach, has 4 rooms lined  with 3 ply, running water and  a toilet. Both houses for $6,800  or will sell separately.  Five room house about five  years old in good repair, 120  acres, 2 cleared, the remainder  in second and old growth timber. Running water is piped  from a good stream running  through property. On the main  highway about lVk miles from  stores, post office and wharf at  Halfmoon Bay. Price $3,000.00.  Terms:  . Half    down,    balance  $35.00 per month.  *    *    *  Property   on   main   highway  one mile west of East Roberts  Creek school.   Well constructed  2-year-old   3-room   house,   full  plumbing,    cement   foundation.  Stable 18' x 18', Garage (1) 26'  x  22'  with  cement  foundation  and   floor,   garage   (2)   16'   20'  cement   floor,    26*/_    acres,    %  acre cleared.  Nice stream running   through   property.    Price  $2,750.00.  CONSOLIDATED BROKERS  LIMITED  942 West Pender Street,  Vancouver, B. C.  Local Representative:  E. W. PARR PEARSON,  Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  MRS. W. D. GILBERT  Correspondent  SHOP by MAIL  m  The north coast's Most Modern Department Store  NUMEROUS enquiries from  Europe concerning missing  relatives thought to be living in  Canada are received by the  Canadian Red Cross from time  to time. Very little information  as to address is given in. most  of these enquiriesY and, at the  request of the Red Cross, the  Powell River News is publishing the latest of these ' lists, in  an effort to help locate one or.  more of these "missing persons."  Biemel, Katariha, Born 1-5-  1904 in Roumania. Ronning,  Gunnar Ingolf, born 15-1-1897  in Norway. Gulnizkiy, Michail,  born 20-2-1890; parents, Bon-  stantin and Ewa. Tom, Teunis,  born 9-2-1899 in Amsterdam.  Gatan, Josef, born 1885 in Lublin, Poland. Babken, Alimpei,  came to Canada 1911. Winther,  Harold; cable from Denmark;'  last know address Calgary.  Uchaski, Antoni, born 1911 in  Poland. Chrzanbwski, Feliks,  born April 6, 1905; parents Piotr  and Jozefa. Olsen, Karl Emil,  born 1-7-1900 in Karise, Denmark. ��� Zeb, Georg, Polish-  Ukrainian, thought to be in northern Canada; enquiry from  relatives. Halpern, Hersch Jack,  enquiry from Polish relatives;  thought to own a hotel. Thunes,  Edward Johan, born May 1,  . 1&07, in Bergen, Norway. Mat-  teri, Ernst; relatives send message addressed to him in Yellowknife.  Sidovasznik, Ignacy, and Nie-  war, Anna; relatives of Maria  Korozyk, Polish army; parents,  Stefan and Zofia. Johansen,  Christian,,, born 7-6-1896, Denmark. .Vernon, Robert; enquiry  from daughter, Chirrley, in  Germany. Obokowicz, Jan;  about 45, years of age, Polish;  enquiry from Mexico. Weinberg, Mikolaj; last heard of from  Vancouver; eenquiry from Germany. Prokopszuk, Marja; left  Poland 1924; about 38 years of  age, married.  Huzulak, Harry, born 1896,  Storoczenec, Roumania. Blazej,  Woyciech, son of Andrzej and  Anna, age about 62 years. Furst,  Julius, about 45 years of age;  born in Lublin, Poland. Steinberg, Judith Spatz; message  from Tarnapol. Bekvik (Johnson) Johannes (John), born 1898,  Norway. Thomsen, Anton  Christian, known as "Torry";  born 15-1-78 in Denmark. Bod-  nar, Warwara, nee Chomyszyri;  enquiry from Germany.  Kraszewski, Jan;\ enquiry  from Norway. Evjen, John  (Jan) Olsen, borri 16-4-1908,  Norway. Jtirczyszyn? Alexander, born about 1896J Bukbviha,  Roumania. Davies, Max; message from Austria. Hansen,  Axel, born 1901 in Gramsbjerg,  Denmark. Fried or Friedman,  Noe, age about 40 years; brother enquiring.  Foss, Erling, born 25-5-1900  in Norway. Singer? Reichmann,  Chanita; enquirer from Palestine. Gundersori, Olaf Johan,  born February 17, 1906, Norway.  Ahdrius or Andreus, Stanis-  lowas, about 48 years of age;  Lithuanian; enquiry from  daughter. Christensen, Ole Due;  enquiry from Denmark.  KEYS TO ORDERS  All  kinds  of  keys  made  to  order.    Send sample you wish  duplicated.     Muir's   Hardware,  at Powell River (Westview) B.C.  > FOR  SALE  McCLARY electric rangette.  Two plates and an oven. AH  in good order, $30. Enquire at  Bailey's Machine Shop or D.  Cocharne, Gibsons Landing.    4...  MR. AND Mrs. J. Tarbuck have  been  spending  part  of their  holidays   at  the   home   of  Mrs.  Tarbuk's   mother,   Mrs.   J.   W.  Hunter.  * *    *  Mrs. A. Flay entertained on  Saturday, July 27th, in honor of  her granddaughter Barbara's  tenth birthday. Fourteen young  guests spent a happy afternoon  playing  games  and  thoroughly  enjoying the refreshments.  *.    *    *  Miss   Barbara   Sparrow spent  ' the   past   week-end   with   her  mother   who   is   spending   the  summer in Mrs. Oliver's beach  cottage.  * *    *  Mrs. Livesey has been visiting  her son in Victoria.  *��� . *    *  Guests at Bay view Lodge:  Mrs. Black, Miss Edith Black,  Miss Betty, Harris, Mrs. Macey,  Miss Louise -Macey and Master  Roy M^cey, Mr. Jack Smart and  Stuart, Mr. and Mrs. Smeed,  Mr. Walters, Mr. and Mrs. E. D.  Wall, Miss Claire Mitchell, Mr.  and Mrs. Ford, Miss-Amy Gunn,  and Mrs. Orchard.  * *    *   '  Mrs. F. L. CoeA and Ngaire  have   returned   to    Vancouver  after visiting Mrs. S. Vint.  * *  ��� *���  Mrs. E. Hill with her young  son Peter is spending the summer at Sunset Inn.  Congregations Hold  Surprise Social at  Gibsons Landing  GIBSONS LANDING ���A surprise social was held in the  Legion Hall Thursday, July 25,  when thet-epmbihed congregations of Sechelt, Roberts Creek  and Gibsons gathered to wish  Godspeed to Mr. and Mrs. Snowden.  St. Bartholomew's choir members had charge of the music of  the program, with Mr. Haley,  choirmaster, at the piano?  Presentations were made to  Mr. Snowden on behalf of '-��� the  Women's Auxiliary by Mrs. H.  A. Cole, and from Misses Joyce  Smith and Sharon Tyson on behalf of the Sunday School, to  which Mrs. Snowden graciously  replied. Mr. Telford made a  presentation to Mr. Snowden on  behalf of the combined parishes,  with speeches by Mr. R. Hackett  of Sechelt, Mr. Murray of Roberts Creek.  Mrs.   Strueger   was   given  a  memento   of   Gibsons   for her**  splendid work for the church,  especially   through   the   Al,tar  Guild.  Reverend Thomas Moore  spoke a few words on the work  Mr. Snowden has done in his  all too short stay in our district,  and the fine co-operation there  has been.  It is with deep regret that we  lose Mr. and Mrs. Snowden  from our parish, where they  have gained the love and fellowship of everyone they con- .  tacted, and we sincerely wish  them joy ahd abiding happiness  in their new home. J  s  By Mrs. D. Ericksor*-  WILSON    CREEK^-Mr.    Chas.  Walker, and daughter, Marci-  lyn, from Cleveland, Ohio, are  on    vacation,    visiting    around  locally  with three  sisters, Mrs.  T. Ritchie, Selma Park; Mrs. G.    (  Wright   and   Mrs.   O.   Leeman,  Wilson    Creek;    brother    Dave  Walker, Selma Park.   Including  three brothers-in-law and Mrs.  Dave  Walker,  there  was  quite  a crowd at the re-union party.  Another ��� thing that made the  great men of old seem so great  was the want of candid cameras.^  Charlie DeBalinhard  Gibsons Landing  WATlflNS DEALER  Mail  Orders Will Receive  Prompt Attention  _  W. P. PIEPER  GENERAL STORE  IRVINE'S LANDING  PENDER  HARBOUR  Dealer in  ;��� U. _C. Electric Light Plants  (now in stock)  Fairbanks-Morse Electric  Light Plants  Briggs-Stratton Motors  Gasoline Driven Water  Pumps  Thor Gasoline Driven Wash  Machines  ' ; 'Radios'  -   Oil Heaters and Ranges  Complete Stock of  Pipe Fittings  j  General Store  Pentier Harbour  ".   *     ���  Groceries ��� Meats  Drygoods ��� Drugs  Fishing Tackle  Hardware  Independent Fish  Dealers  Home Oil  Products  i  i  'Trxmipt Attention To Mall Orders!"  if RESTMORE FURNITURE:  Beds, Springs, Mattresses  if General Electric APPLIANCES: Radios, Refrigerators &  s Washing-Machines  '.'������'..'��� ��� ���  ^FURNITURE: Occasional Tables, Cedar Chests, Lamps etc  DORAN $ FURNITURE  WESTVIEW, B. C. - Phone 230  �� Friday, August 2, 1946.  THE MAYOR of a city in England released a flock of pigeons carrying greetings to  neighborhood mayors on V-Day,  it was part of a big peace celebration.  But one of the mayors complained that he did not receive  his message, the pigeon was  posted as "missing."  A few days later the mayor  had a call from a farmer who  had found the container and  the message in his out-house.  There was no trace of the pigeon, but his cat, he reported,  which had just had kittens,  didn't want her dinner.  The pigeon's message was one  of peace and good will ...  ALWAYS FREE  We hear the Department of  Incidentals plans to meet soon  to discuss: "Why is a wrong  number never busy?"  Wilf Scott  _k ���- __p  ''REDROOFS"  HALFMOON BAY  General Trucking  Let us help you solve  your transportation  problems!  VJ*   *J:fi\    J  ���7*  YOU WRECK 'EM  WE FIX'EM  ��� Complete Auto Body,  : Fenders, Radiators and Top  Repairs at City Prices.  ��� AUTO PAINTING    ,  ���   OUR SPECIALTY!  SECHELT  GARAGE  AL MEE  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  From, the B. C. Capital  Page Three  By Jim Rennie  Pte. Tom Inverarity, of the  Engineers, who arrived in Calgary from overseas a few days  ago and wishing to renew old  friendships, hopped into a plane  and was in Vancouver within  four hours and is at present the  guest of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Rennie.  * *    *  Mrs. Harry Stallworthy of  Ladysmith, V.I., is the guest of  her mother, Mrs. Austin, of Gibsons Landing.  * *    *  We were honored last week  by a visit from Sister Jean  Thomas, Sister Joan Stroud and  Sister Edna McFarlane, of the  16th General Hospital, and  when I say they followed the  troops from Normandy into  Germany I don't want you to  misunderstand me, it was to  nurse our wounded boys back to  health and strength again. Welcome home, girls, and come  again to Granthams. They were  the   guests   of   Mrs.   Kiloh   at  Granthams.  * *    *  Last week a happy party  taxied to Gower Point where  they were met by Mr. Metcalf  with five prancing steeds. The  riders were Mrs. Walter Chambers, Mrs. Shirley ! Thompson,  Harry Johnston,^ Vic Stevenson  and Ted Penny.  They all looked ^very nice in  their riding habits and report  having enjoyed the outing but  all agree they should have taken  more cushions along.  * *'   *  Granthams Community Assn.  hreld their mid-summer whist  drive on Wednesday, July 24.  The evening was a huge success, there being .25 tables and  ���about 100.guests present.  Y.Mr. Vaughn Moore, as chairman, with his racy commentary,  kept his audience in fine humor  and ..had each guest stand up  and make their own introductions.  The president, Frank Henderson,in. his short address gave all  the praise to the committee of  ladies  in  charge.  Among the prize winners  were Mrs. Chambers,-Mrs. Taylor,   Mr.   Harry   Johnston   and  Mr. Allan r,Farquhar.  * *    * ���  Miss Louise Fletcher is spending  a  two  week's  vacation  at  Camp Artaban.  ��� '���' '"''   *    *    *  Miss Joan Daniels has left for  Vancouver and will be away for  some time.  EXPERT   RADIO   RE^IRsfJ  Your, radio repaired in. 48 -hours f  by   our.,.expert   radio   engineers.  We convert battery sets'to electric. Ship to: \*  B.C. ELECTRICAL REPAIR  Company  1061 Granville St.,  Vancouver, B.C.  iant Power Project  ow Under Way  i   |   i-y '   * TfZi    *���'.   il'.  Pender Harbour Traders Ltd.  Madeira Park, Pender Harbour  MERCHANTS and MARINE ENGINEERS  BUH.DING-  SUPPLIES  Plywood, Wallboard,  Roofing,  Shingles,  Cement  SASK and DOOES  NAILS  PAINT and.  VARNISHES  MABINE FAINTS  "Sea King" Brand  BU_OD-BS>  KAEBWARE  PLUMBING  SUPPLIES  LINOLEUM  MARINE  PUMPS  "Jabisco"  BOPS and CANVAS  LUMBER  MARINE   ENGINES  (new)  Laus.an,_ gas  Murphy���Deisel  Hendy���Deisel  MARINE  ENGINES  (Rebuilt)1  MARINE  SUPPLIES   and  FISHING- GEAR  by Lipsett's  .STOCKS  CARRIED  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 bold.dealerships from.some of the best supply  ���- ��� bouses In ,Vasicouver.  THE B. C. Power commission is  proceeding at full speed with  construction of its giant undertaking at Campbell River to  provide electrical power to the  farmers, suburban homes and  factories of Vancouver Island.  Now being called are tenders  for clearing and burning brush  and debris on the area that will  be flooded by the head pond at  Irene Pool, just above Moose  Rapids, where a 1000-foot dam  is now under construction by  General Construction company,  which has more than 200 men  working two shifts a day on the  colossal job. Tenders for the  600-acre head pond will close  at Victoria, August 5, at noon. -  NEW MEDICAL SCHOOL  Premier Hart and Dr. Norman  MacKenzie, president of the  University of British Columbia,  have had another conference on  the establishment of a medical  faculty at the University. Every,  effort is being made to have the  faculty in operation when the  fall term opens late in September. Because eastern medical  schools are filled to overflowing, B.C. men who plan to be  doctors may have to wait a year  unless the U.B.C. medical faculty can start this year. Premier  Hart and his government afe  determined to have the faculty  opened as soon as possible.  CATHEDRAL GROVE ROAD  The Honorable E. C. Carson,  minister of public works, announced that the public works  department is calling tenders for  20 miles of new road through  Vancouver Island's famous scenic highway around Cameron  Lake and . through -.Cathedral  Grove. The job is expected to  cost in the neighborhood of  $750,000. Tenders will close on  August 7.  Government Forest branch  officials will be on the scene, as  the hew road goes through Cathedral Grove, to make sure  none of the magnificient trees  are destroyed. Cathedral Grove,  one of the finest stands of tall  timbers anywhere in the world,  is now owned by the government of the province and will  be preserved as a provincial  park for the pleasure and enjoyment of the people.  INDUSTRIAL RESEARCH  Honorable Leslie H. Eyres,  minister of trade and industry,  urges industrial firms to make  use of the facilities of the B.C.  Pacific Mills  Dam Site  Research council. With laboratories at the University of British Columbia, the council has a  staff of trained specialists in industrial research, able to provide B. C. industry, both large  and small, with research service. In the council's laboratories, industrial problems will be  investigated at cost and results  of the investigation reported to  the industry concerned, and kept  in strict confidence.  GIBSON'S LANDING  Les Peterson, Correspondent.  <������M_HBHH__H_B���_H_1B_H_H_B_HHHH_B_1_B  MRS. JIM Howarth, the well  known kindergarten teacher  of Ocean Falls, was a recent  week-end guest at the home of  Mrs. D. Cochrane in the Headlands district, Gibson's Landing.  Mrs. Howarth and Jim will be  back again in August to spend  part of his holiday here.  *    *  . *  Jim Cochrane has spent the  past week at the home of his  parents recuperating after a  spinal operation.  Softball Game  Gets Rainwater  Chaser at Gibsons  By Les Peterson  GIBSONS LANDING ��� The  Sunset and Crucil Softball  teams came off the shelf after  a month in hiding to mix it  briefly on Sunday, July 28. The  nightcap affair ended with a  rainwater chaser at roughly  eight bells with one inning  drawn and the remaining on  tap. As a softball game it was  a cool evening ride after the  sultry  day.  Selma Park  Hairdressing Shop  *  A Complete  Hairdressing  Service  DOLLY  JONAS  Phone for Appointments  Wm. McFADDEN  Optometrist  510   West   Hastings  Street  VANCOUVER  ���  at Gibson's  Landing  EACH  Friday and Saturday  Eyes Examined and Glasses  Fitted  Thomas  General  Merchant  Bus stop at Sports  Fishing Centre  HALFMOON BAT  SpeciaTizjng in  Standard Oil Products  LANG'S DRUGS  PHONE 3 SHORT  GIBSONS LANDING  Specialist  HOT WEATHER NEEDS  BATHING CAPS  SUN TAN LOTION  J8WLO.D J_TEASaT_,_��� FA_3t PEMECS  SURVEY of the Nascall River, 1  30 miles from Ocean Falls, is jj  now under way, and on results s|  ���of the survey will depend con- g  struction of a $2,000,000 power 1  plant to increase the capacity of ���  Pacific  Mills  Ltd.  plant  there, g  Louis  Bloch,   chairman  of  the g  board of directors, said today. H  Mr.   Bloch  arrived  here   last g  week for the annual meeting of j|  the board of directors of Pacific J  Mills Ltd., and during his stay S  he looked over the site of the J&  new development. ~g|  Hey stated that the company Y-g  \yas "very. much interested" in l g  building   a   hew   power   plant ��1  there, but stipulated that a defi- g  nite announcement could not be 7g  given until he project is proven " |��  practical and economic. "~  CHARM KURL  WAVE SET  For a home permanent  $1.35 Set  SUN GOGGLES  HAND  LOTIONS  THERMOS BOTTLES  COLOGNE AND  PERFUMES  ���  MAIL   ORDERS  HANDLED PROMPTLY  IIHIHIimi!  m  For Future Security  Buy a Home Site  Mow  Desirable lots available in the new Sechelt Subdivision���on the road to Porpoise Bay.  For information SEE, WRITE OR PHONE  RS. HACKETT  Union S. S. Co., Sechelt  llllHlilinMIIHlHIIilBilllHI^ Page Four  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Friday, August 2, 1946  By   ALF   COTTRELL  Halfmoon Bay  SS. MARDRED, BOUND  SALMON   ROCK  The rather strained relations  that have existed for some time  between yours truly and the  lordly salmon remain in satus  quo, or possibly a trifle south  of -that point, despite negotiations that lasted for several  hours yesterday.  I have fished off and on for  years now and have yet to catch  so much as a humpback or even  a bent spring. And it ain't  finny,  McGee.  We caught the 4:10 bus bound  for Horseshoe Bay and were  met at 5 p.m., or thereabouts,  by pal Geo. Dunster ,the young  fellow who is getting to be quite  a boat magnate with his floats  and flotillas of putt-putts at.  both Horseshoe and Fisherman's  Cove.  I thought the idea was to go  out to sea in an outboard or in  George's fast but undergrown  cabin boat. However, when we  got to the end of the dock, his  wife, Dorie, and five-year-old  Garry were waiting in a nice  cabin cruiser job. We were introduced to Jack Inglis, the  Inglis, the owner of this boat,  the "Mardred."  We settled down in the stern  and Jack, up forward in the  cabin, headed her out. When he  opened her up, I looked hastily  around for a parachute to strap  on, for we seemed about to take  off. A V-8 motor sends one of  those things along right good.  LANDFALL AT  GIBSONS  LANDING  I went up to talk to Jack as  we headed around the north  end of Bowen Island. As wj;e  ducked in between Bowen and  a chunk of rock, he said the  latter was Hutt Island. He'  pointed out the islands owned  by the Bell-Irvings, R. H. Tapper and Ian Mackenzie as we  passed them. Then we headed  across for Keats Island and Gibsons.  Jack, it seems, owns and  operates the Mardred as a water  taxi. His headquarters is at  Horseshoe, but his home is at  Gibsons Landing. His dad settled there 33 years ago as a  doctor. Now two brothers of  Jack's, who are also doctors,  help their dad so that he has  time to loaf and rest a bit. So  Dr. Inglis Sr. loafs by building  boats, houses and little things  like that, despite his seventy  odd years of age.  We ran into Gibsons just to  pick up a net, something we had  forgotten. I was amazed at the  way the place had grown. It's  a depot for the Pender Harbor  bus, and cars run along its  street. There are big stores,  apartment buildings and hundreds of permanent homes. Eric  Inglis has a busy trucking business there, too.  We were soon anchored off  famous Salmon Rock, our nearby rendezvous. Just as we  slowed down to anchor a fellow  in a putt-putt brought a big  salmon, almost doubled in two  in its desire to escape, out of  the water. He lost it, but I felt  only a momentary pang of sorrow for the fisherman. If they  were around like that I knew  we were going to be lucky.  WORMS. NOT THE  .FASHIONABLE  DIET  George started getting out the  rods and the nylon lines. I felt  in my pockets and with relief  discovered that the worms I  had dug the night before were  still there. George saw them  and he seemed to choke on  something.   You can believe it  or not, but it seems you don't  use   worms   for   salmon.  Pretty soon we were all strip-  casting, wheeling in the herring-  baited nylon hand over hand" in  a little heap and then flipping  it out with the rod like you  throw a lacrosse ball. After an  hour Dorie called a halt for  coffee and sandwiches, though  I was so excited I couldn't eat,  except maybe eight of them, in  my hurry to get back to fishing.  A boat I hadn't noticed drifted along near us and one of the  fellows in it got his line fouled  on our anchor. It turned out  to be fireman Geo. Sikora and  his brother, Paul. They had  caught a big one, over 20  pounds. They lifted the lid of  the box and there it lay, a  beauty, though it looked slightly embarrassed about the whole  thing. They also had a 10-  pounder.  We fished harder than ever  then, but outside of one strike  we got nothing. It grew dark,  though no darker than the looks  that Dunster and Inglis were  giving me. How could I help it,  I mused as we headed back toward Horseshoe through the  lovely early evening light, if  the Cottrell jinx was still working.  SECHELT  W J. MAYNE, Correspondent  The V.O.N, garden party was  a huge success despite the  weather and a splendid gathering at the home of Mrs. F. Rice,  Selma Park, on July 10, was a  credit to the conveners. The  rain kept pff until late in .the  afternoon and the guests did not  get any of it. Proceeds are to  go towards repairing the scales  for the nurse, and, if enough  money   is   secured   new   scales  will be purchased.  .'*��� ��� *    * ���  The children had a real good  picnic on Monday, July 15, in  the sports grounds of the Union  Steamships Ltd., at Sechelt.  Judging by the noise they must  have all had a wonderful time  and, I believe, Mr. Elliott was  responsible for the splendid  day for the Sunday School kiddies.  *    *  *  .Mr. Guy Powell's sister and  family are guests at Sechelt  this weekend and are staying  at the Powell's home. They are  from Red Deer, Alta., and they  certainly enjoy the coast. Miss  Lenore Hack, niece of Mrs.  Powell, is also a guest at the  waterfront home.   Miss Hack is  from Port Coquitlam, B.C.  * *    *  Quite a gathering attended  the movie this week, "China  Sky". The picture itself was  very good and the shows each  week would be more appreciated if it were not for the  large attendance of various dogs  who invariably start a fight _at  the critical moment in the picture. I think, for the safety of  the patrons, dogs should be absolutely barred  from the  hall.  * *    *  Guests at "Glendalough" during the week included the. following: Mrs. Day, Miss Jessie  Day, Mrs. Lacey, Miss --Lily  Lacey, Mr. and Mrs, E. Counsel! Mr. "and Mrs. Goldfinch,  Mrs. Johnson, Miss Pat Raft-  ery, Mrs. Swann, Miss Dot  Swann, Miss Edith Nelson, Mr.  and Mrs. Charles Davidson, Mr.  and Mrs. Bolton, all of Vancouver. Miss Mary Paradis of Edmonton, Alta., and Miss Mary  Lloyd of Victoria, B.C.  BLESSED IS he whose transgression is  forgiven, whose sin is covered. Blessed  is the man unto whom the Lord imputeth  not iniquity, and in whose spirt there is  no gUjile.  Many sorrows shall be to the wicked:  but he that trusteth in the Lord, mercy  shall compass him about. Be glad in the  Lord, and rejoice, ye righteous: and shout  for joy, all ye that are upright in heart.  ������Psalm, 32:1-2,10-11.  Bo Yoiir Part  BRITISH     Columbia's    timberlands     provide  more jobs and fill more pay envelopes than  any other source of wealth.  Right now, the forest rangers of our province  appeal to every citizen and tourist to accept  "sentry duty" whenever travelling in or near  a wooded area.  Fire ravages are due to personal recklessness  with smokes and camp fires. Personal alertness is the one and only antidote.  Enjoy British Columbia's outdoor glory, but  leave it unscarred by fire.  Bed Tick Suits  If you think you see an animated mattress  coming down the street, look sharply and  learn that it is a summer coat of bed ticking  hanging gracefully from the shoulders of a  young woman. Yes, bed ticking. It has made  its appearance as an emergency material for  versatile dressmakers and, strange to say, the  coats that have made their appearance do not  offend the eye.  Hre would seem to be an opportunity for  the man of the house to get his much-needed  suit. Let him get the old feather bed from  the attic, rip off the cover and proceed to get  himself a nice beach suit. It may not be exactly pin-striped, but that doesn't matter. It is  certainly as durable and as natty as seersucker.  Perhaps the greatest advantage is that its very  appearance suggests relaxation. So, obviously,  it wouldn't do for off ice ..wear.  Poet^s Corner  THE BATTLEFIELD OF EUROPE  By Donald (Graham  We are the men so brave and strong  Who fought and died in those battles long,  But now we sleep beneath the mud,  This; mud so thick and strained with blood.  The blood of soldiers strong and bold  Who fought in. the battles never told.  But as we lie here in the ground,  We hear no plane nor battle sound,  But only that of victory new,  The victory won and earned by you.  We died as those of World War I,  Nor did we once a battle shun.  I  Noted In Passing  A Russian correspondent said at New^ Yprk  that Russians and people in democratic'countries can be friends though they have different  .outlooks. Of course they can. But only on  condition that they do not let their "outlooks'*  run away with their sense of justice, fair play  and tolerance. Nations, like individuals, can  agree to differ���provided they put the emphasis  on agreeing and not on differing.  The measure of a democracy is the measure  of the freedom of its humblest citizens.  *  The darkest hour in any man's life is when  he sits down to plan how to get money without  earning it.  ....Noting the price of new hats, the Lady Next  Door is led to ask why the WPTB doesn't put  the lid on.  A dashing yoUng driver named Bill,  Drove recklessly down a steep hill.  Said he, "I'm renowned  For covering ground."  But alas, now the ground covers Bill.  "Could I see the captain of the ship?"  "He's forward, miss."  "I'm not afraid.   I'm used to men."  DOLESS McRabbit is a hare-brained Canadian  who points to the current crop of inflationary  lettuce as proof that fine browsing is produced  best by less work, more pay and the ehmination  of competition for both jobs and markets.  McRabbit is for the 30-hour week, as a means  of creating employment, but is willing to compromise at 40 hours just now. He wants the  same take-home pay for less work but he leaves  it to his over-worked wife to worry about the  keep-home pay when she goes out to buy high-  priced goods. '     ���  In general principle McRabbit is for deeper*  rabbit hples, dug by the government and protected by an ingenious economic device for  pulling the hole in when it rains. The further  underground McRabbit gets with his lettuce  the safer he feels.  McRabbit is particularly bitter agains immigration. The idea of bringing people into  Canada to work, produce and create more jobs,  until after every urban Canadian has become  prosperous by virtually doing nothing, is most  abhorrent to Doless.  In his extended leisure, made possible by  unemployment insurance which he draws because many kinds of work are unsuitable to  him, McRabbit is making an exhausting study  of the disastrous effects upon Canada of the industry and thrift of our ambitious ancestors to  whm he attributes the reactionary tendencies  of those descendants who still believe that  work, greater production, thrift and self-reli-*  ance are the means of progress.  McRabbit is opposed to any immigration. Indeed he has concluded that nothing but mass  deportation of people who occupy good jobs and  own property, will serve to open up sufficient  opportunities to keep young ambitious Canadians at home.  He would start his program of deportation  with the Scotch who hold their full share of  good jobs, many of which they created, and  whose thrift habits he considers unchangeable.  Did they and other immigrants not come to  Canada and compete with the people who were  here? Who brought the Clydesdale horses and  the Shorthorn cattle to steal the markets from  wild ponies and he buffalo? Who brought the  automobile to Canada to replace the buggy?  McRabbit never tells the story of they Scotsman who full of years and honors made a tour i  of the world and in Australia observed to his  host that wherever he had gone he had found  Scotsmen among the leaders in politics, finance,)  industry and education.    "Do you have many  Scotsmen here," he asked.   "Yes, a fair propor-i  tion,' replied the Australian, "but I think our  worst trouble is rabbits." : '  Oh Canada! j  ���The Scene.1  Smile A while  The Glasgow Rangers and Celtic football  match is always an event to stir the emotions of  the crowd, and the rivalry between the two supporting sides runs high. The Protestant vs.  Catholic element is an important factor in the  matter.  A one match a spectator loudly cheered when  Celtic scored, and threw his cap in the air.  Later, when the Rangers scored, he likewise  expressed his delight. This conduct was puzzling;  to two spectators, and one .volunteered to ask |  the reason.  "Here," he asked, "which side are you supposed to be supporting?" :(  "Oh!" replied the other,. "I'm not supporting"  any side. * I'm just here to enjoy the game."  Whereat the questioner turned to his friend  and explained: "H'm, a bloomin' atheist." j  *>  ��he (&$a$tMzw%  Published Every Friday  by  The Coast News Limited  Registered office���Powell River, B.C.  Business  Office���Halfmoon  Bay,  B.C.  Entered at the Post Office at Halfmoon Bay-  as authorized second-class mail.  A.   H.   Alsgard���President  E. W. Parr Pearson���Sec-Treas.  A FREE PRESS IS THE PRIVILEGE  OF A FREE COUNTRY Friday, August 2, 1946  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  .Page Five  Les  Peterson,  Correspondent  KHBf  The citizenship group of the  Women's Institute will meet for  study at the home of Mrs.  Knight Tuesday, August 6, at  2:30 p.m.  *  ti  W  I  i  Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Smith and  their daughter Joyce have returned home after a two weeks  holiday    spent     in     extensive  travel.  * *    *  Mrs. Orland Raymond and son  Arthur, of Oakland, California,  are visiting her parents, Mr. and  Mrs. A. J. G. Hill, at Gibsons.  * *    * <  Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Davies and  daughter, Barbara, of Calgary,  are.among the summer visitors  at Gibsons.  * *    *  Francis Wright, son of a former well-known United Church  minister here, spent the day in  Gibsons recently. It was his  first return visit since his family moved from here  eighteen  years ago. ' ���   ���    <  * *    *  Reg Jackson titillated the retinas of the seaside citizenry  the other evening with a fancy  aquatic display. His Sea Comet  II was making her debut, escorted by her older sister, Sea  Comet I. The new boat, powered by a Studebaker motor, was  nosed out by the older sibling's  45 m.p.h., but Reg has hopes of  its attaining a much greater  speed when a few knots are removed (or should they be added?)  * *    *  , Miss Helen Boucher suffered  minor cutaneous scrapes and  bruises when a balky bike  brought her into closer contact  with the Gibsons gravel. Them  boulders is pure granite, Helen,  pure granite.  If You Have .. .r  an aching back, spots in  front of you, water on  the brain, mud on your  shoes,  TAKE THE CURE AT  Wakefield Inn  Sechelt  COFFEE SHOP  Open Noon to Midnite.  FOR  Lunch, Dinner or  Afternoon Tea  �� come to  Bonnie Brook  Lodge  GOWER POINT  For large parties please  reserve by writing in advance. I v  Dorothy  Seymour,  Correspondent  We are sorry to hear that  Angus McRae was suddenly  taken ill. while up the P.G.E.  line. We wish him a speedy recovery.  ifi *JC 9fC  Am glad to hear that Mrs.  W. V. Seymour has recovered  from  her  appdendix   operation  and will be home shortly.  * *    *  Mrs. D. Smith was. a guest  of   Mrs.   Martinow   for   a   few  days.  * *    *  Mrs. B.. Armstrong returned  home after spending a week at  Alta Lake visiting with Mrs.  A. Wutski.  Sunday brought a bit of excitement when it began to thunder and lightning. Also a few  hard showers may have caught  some of you unprepared.  * *    *  By all reports the Legion  dance Saturday night, proved to  be successful. Many compliments were passed about the  good music and all are looking  forward to another dance soon.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. W. Tracey are  visiting with their daughter and  vson-in~law, Mr. and Mrs. Seymour,   Jr.,   and   granddaughter  Dianne.  * *    *  Mrs. A. Clemens and baby  were the guests in her brother's  home, Mr. and Mrs. J. Frost.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Evans have as  their guest  Mrs.  Evan's  sister,  Eileen Bell of Vancouver.  * *    *  Miss June Frost has left for  Banff with her sister, Mrs. Marshall,  of Vancouver,  B.C.   She  will  be   there   about   three   pr  -four, weeks..  Albert Lassmann was home  over the weekend. He is now  a member of the Air Force and  is stationed at Sea Island, Vancouver, B.C.  ���        *    *    *  McKenzie Ltd. are now installing a buzzer system in order  that   everyone   may   leave   the  store at the proper closing time.  * *    *  A very pleasant- surprise  party was had at the home of  Mrs. L. Martinow to celebrate  her birthday on Sunday, July  28. The guests were entertained  with piano renditions by Miss  Pat Lundell and Mr. Patrick.  While the cake was cut her  friends sang, "Happy Birthday."  May you have many more, Mrs.  Martinow!  * *    *  Mr. B. Clee is releaving Mr.  garvey while the latter being  on his holidays. Mr .and Mrs.  Harvey are visiting with their  son at Coal Harbour, B.C. They  will be there for three weeks.  By Mrs. F. Facet  WEESBE  Worn Out or Broken  Parts Are Risky ...  Let Us Fix Them for You NOW!  ��� Complete Automotive Repairs  m Synthetic Rubber Vulcanized  ��� High Pressure Greasing  ,   ��� Dominion Tires and Tubes  ��� Fine line of Accessories and Parts  HOME OIL PRODUCTS  SECHELT GARAGE  Les Young, Proprietor  ���^  Recent visitors of Mr. and  Mrs. H. Bursey, were Mrs. H.  Roach   and   son,   Mrs.   S.   Caw  and son,  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. J. Wright and  family have left for Powell  River where Mr. Wright will be  employed by the Powell River  Co.  * *    *  Mrs. F. Booth and daughter  who were visiting Mrs. F. Facer  for two weeks, have returned  to 'their home in Biggar, Saskatchewan.  * *    *  Bill Homashanko has returned home after three weeks in  Saskatchewan.  * *    *  Mr.   H.   Hardy  is   recovering  'nicely in St. Paul's hospital.  * *    *  Miss Verna Bursey has returned home after a week's visit   with   Mr.   and   Mrs.   Ralph  Bursey  in Vancouver.  * *    *  Misses Margaret "P e g g y"  Wiren and Joan Rhode have  recently "been appointed joint  correspondents for the Coast  News. Please help them by  turning your news items into  them.  SQUAMISH  By "OBSERVER"  Frank Scott is a busy man  these days, at present he has a  crew of men at the iron ore  mine at Alta lake getting out  ten cars of ore, mostly for the  B.C. Electric gas plant in Vancouver. Frank has been working hard to complete his new  garage and service station,  which is at present held up for  windows.  We have been informed that  Messrs. Cooper and Wright, who  bought out the Hamilton dairy,  are planning to install milking  machines in the near future.  They recently acquired a considerable addition to their herd.  * *    *  Squamish people may now  subscribe to the "Coast News"  advertising requirements will  at the post office, also their  be taken care of. Enquire about  the moderate rates.  * *    *  Harry Nicholas, Jr., is in Vancouver General Hospital recovering from an abdominal  operation. We trust it won't  be long till he will be back with  us.  * *    *  Garnet Marks was taken to  Vancouver General Hospital a  few days ago, suffering from an  injured back. In some manner  he got foul of the lines at the  B. & M. logging operations  where he was employed, and  was thrown about thirty feet.  *" *    *  Sunday's rain shower' has���; settled the dust and given the loggers a few more days of grace,  the  fire  hazard .was  great for  some   days  past.  * *    *  Charlie feellis and a number  of "'teen age boys are spending  a holiday at Evans Lake. We  welcome these Woodfibre visitors.   .  * *    *  Peter Riembault returned  from San Francisco last week.  Pete says he prefers our Squam���  ish climate to what he found  in Frisco. He is feeling fine  he tells us, and he certainly  looks very well and to see him  Hustling around, one would  never judge him to be eighty-  five.  Miss P. Punnett, Correspondent  Spencer's Social and Athletic  association held their picnic on  No.   2   grounds  on  Wednesday,  July 17.  * *    *  Mrs. Margaret Johnson left  here on Friday after spending  two months with her parents,  Mr. and Mrs. W. Glenn. She  will return to Montreal to continue her work as a model.  *'   *    *  Mr. and Mrs. A. McKee with  their daughter and son-in-l^w.,  Mr. and Mrs. Bob Parry, left  for their new home in Cortez  Island on Friday. Mr. Mcl��ee  has been the caretaker at Hood  Point for several years.  * *    *  The Vancouver and New  Westminster UP.W.A. and the  Jantzen Knitting Mills held  their picnics here on Saturday,  July 20.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Thomas, who  have been living at Miller's  Landing during the winter have  returned to Vancouver.  * *    *  The Y.M.C.A. began their free  swimming classes at Bowen on  July 15. They will be conducted  once a week on Mondays.  * *    *  Bowen' Island drew record  crowds on Saturday in four  large picnics���B. C. Telephone  Co.,   B. C.   Electric,   Bowman's  Storage Co. and Kelly Douglas.  * *    *  Mrs. W. P. Smith became ill  last week and was taken to Vancouver on Friday. Her friends  wish her a speedy recovery.  Attempts at organizing a  Bowen Island Social club are  being made by Tom Smith, our  first aid attendant. A dance was  held last Thursday without  much success but a president  and vice-president were elected.  We fall hope the softball .game  on Monday will be given more  support.  , We are sorry to say that Mr.  Don True is leaving the island.  Don has been skipper of the  "Chilco"   of   the   Howe   Sound  Ferries Ltd., since early spring.  * *    *  Among those who visited  Vancouver to attend the Clyde-  Beatty circus were Mr. and Mrs.  P. Wood, Mrs. H. Lawrence with  her daughters, Irene and Colleen, Miss Joan Billington, Mr.  D. Thomas and Mr. R. Moore.  We are sorry to report the  passing of Mrs. G. Gemmell on  Sunday, July 21. Mrs. Gemmell  had been a camper here for  over 20 years.  Halfmoon Bay  Man Has Close  Call in Woods  HALF MOON BAY ��� Dick  Mosier, power saw operator  for contractors falling timber  for Mackenzie and Flavelle Ltd.  operations at Half Moon Bay,  had a very close call Monday  morning, July 29. It is understood that Dick and Eric McCartney had just fallen a tree,  which on its way down struck a  dead snag. The snag swayed  back snapping about 20 feet  of its top off. The men didn't  notice it falling until it was almost on top of thehi. Eric saw  it in time to make a mighty  leap out of the way, but Dick  didn't see it. Luckily he was  behind a stump and the snag  was very rotton. It broke into  hundreds of pieces; burying him  under them. He suffered severe  bruises over the whole of his  right side and across his back.  He was taken to St. Mary's  hospital, Garden Bay, where he  is reported to be recovering  favorably from shock and his  injuries.  By Mrs. O. Dubois  Few of us realize how much  TED    SUNDQUIST   underwent  a minor operation here this  week on his ear but is feeling  fine again.  * *    *  Ronald Heid is home again  and is looking as well and feeling his old self again. His  friends  are  happy  to  see  him  home once again from hospital.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Archie Warner  have  had  guests  for  the  past  few days.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Phillips  and family have moved into  their new home which Mr. Phillips built himself. It is built  near the site of the old home  recently   burned   but   is   much  larger and very nicely done.  * *    *  Captain Wilkie spent a few  days here with Mr. and Mrs. C.  H. Sundquist. He is planning  to return next week and redecorate the new home he recently  purchased    from    Bert    Wool-  dridge.  * *    *  Mrs. Pete Klein is reported to  be in St. Mary's hospital here  with one of her frequent asthma  attacks. She has not been  troubled with it of late months  but I think the sudden change  brought it on. A speedy recovery to a good neighbor, Mrs.  Pete Klein.  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.  W. P. PIEPER  Irvine's Landing  Pender Harbour  ACTION !  Listen to  BULLDOG  DRummono  THSRS. ���* 8:00 p.m Page Six  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Friday, August 2, 1946  If you can't get away for a  vacation you can get the same  feeling by remaining at home  and tipping every third person  you see.  Marshall Bros.  Plumbing and Heating  Estimates   Given  Gibsons Landing, B.C.  Edmonton:M.P. Outlines Procedure Adopted  By One of Our First Prime Ministers  (Transcribed From Hansard) ������  eC>C3eCOCOOQQQOOOOQQOQQOGO:  For   more   than   50   years,  [UNXQN has  served  the  coastal  communities  of  British Columbia with 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  A good supply of general  merchandise always in  stock. Rennie's, Brack-  man-Ker's garden seeds.  Window glass cut to  order.  SECHELT INN  Excellent Dining Room���  Tea Rooms, soft drinks,  Iight snacks. Roller skating Rink, - Friday evenings. 7-11 p.m.���Dancing,  Shows at the Pavilion.  or  For    information, . call  phone Mr. R. S. Hackett at  Sechelt    Store,     or     Union'  Steamships, Vancouver.  kjOJOOGOOOGQOOlOOOOOOOQOOQ  MR. PATRICK J. Ashby (Edmonton East): Mr. Speaker,  the solution of our problems can  be found by simplifying government.  Mr. Herridge: I should like  the hon. member in his own inimitable and fabalistic style, to  give an illustration of his simplified form of government.  Mr. Ashby: I shall be indeed  pleased to comply with the hon.  member's request.   It is a well  known fact that historians have  great difficulty in obtaining detailed  data  regarding  some  of  our early parliamentarians.    It  requires years of work, of probing into attics, cellars and archives  to  obtain  this  information.    In the first place, in the  olden days they spelled badly;  in the second place, they had no  parliamentary reporters, and in  the  third  place,   they  did  not  keep any records anyway.   But  I should like to take hon. members back to one of our early  sessions of Parliament.    There  must have been a time in past  political     history    .when     we  switched   Off   the   main   road  which by this time would have  led us into  an era  of blessed  prosperity and happiness, on to  a side trail which has brought  us into our present state of dissatisfaction   and   unrest.     We  have to  go beyond the crossroads where we turned off; we  have  to   go  beyond  the 'early  days of confederation; we have  to go beyond Westminster. _  ILLUSTRiqUS   PREMIER  I  have  in  mind  one  of  the  greatest sessions  of parliament  in British history, a session presided over, it may interest the  Minister  of  Labour   (Mr.   Mitchell) to learn, by an ancestor  of his; at least they were both  men   of.   Sussex.     I   refer,   of  course, to that illustrious prime  minister, the most potent of .-all  potentates, his high and mighty  self   the   Right   Honorable   Sir  Bonehead Piltdown, whose thick  but noble skull was discovered  buried in the gravel of the Sussex downs where for thousands  of years, in death as in life, it  defied all comers, the forces of  nature, the elements and time  itself, to emerge .at last triumphant    and    again . become    a  world-known characer.  his pericranium. I can see that  great man make up his mind  and give a few lusty scratches  on the floor of his cave with his  great feet, sending bits of bones  and small stones clattering in  the general direction of his  wives, and testing the thongs  which bound a five-pound rock  to the end of his knobkerrie;  then, girding about his loins an  Aberdeen sporran, stride forth  to parliament in all his glory,  just as the bell rang. I can  visualize that great prime minister smite with his stone hammer his official boulder which  he used as an altar, calling the  assembled members of parliament to order. .���  his supporters were still standing there, said in a clear voice,  "The people demand that all  taxation on incomes of $2,000  for married persons and $1,500  for single persons be immediately abolished; with no increase  in {he price of goods and no lessening of services . . ." and he  collapsed into the amis of his  staunch and loyal supporters  who held him up on his feet.  WILSON CREEK  MRS. P. ERICKSON  wm  wmm  3>  SESSION  I can picture a brief session of  parliament in that period, when  they were not . bothered with  figures of billions and billions  and billions, but just went about  their business in a natural way.  I can visualize the members of  parliament in committee. I can  visualize the prime minister  himself walking up and down  the floor of his apartment as  he pondered the perplexing  problems   that .weue   probing  GIBSONS LANDING  At Your Service for  ROOFING ��� RUMPUS ROOMS  REPAIRS  REMODELING ��� REBUILDING  EAVES TROUGHS INSTALLED  GREAT SPEECH  If hon. members will permit  me, I should like to quote the  whole   of   his   speech   at   that  time.   I could quote from almost  any   Hansard,    because    every  great prime minister from that  day  to   this   has   repeated- the  same address.    Qur own Prime  Minister spoke to us last December 13, I think it was, or about  then, on the same subject.   The  address was: "Members of parliament  are  here  to  represent  the   people   of   their   constituencies."    That is all there .was  to it; brevity was his keynote.  In other words, it was not really  a speech at all but a warning  that   members    of -parliament  should attend; to ,ytheir business,  which is not "making long and  windy speeches.    If I may distress for just a moment, I have  learned why ,we come here and  sit around month after month,  accomplishing   nothing.     It   is  because whenever a problem is  brought before us we immediately make up,all the words we  possible    can,    assemble   them  into lengthy speeches and com-  . pletely, bury the pro plem under  ah avalanche of words.    Then,  when we can not longer see the  problem before us,.wego on to  the next one.  Turning   to   the   pages   the  prime minister said, "Open the  doors.   Bring in the deputy ministers;"    The doors were open-  i ed.    * The    pojipeman    outside  could be plainly heard saying,  "Right! Right! Right!" You will  notice, Mr. Speaker, there were  no  leftist  movements, in those  days.   .In inarched the deputy  ministers..    "Halt!"    The  doors  were closed behind them.    The  prime  minister  then  delivered  his usual -speech; facing them,  he said in a stern voice, "Hear  ye!"  Thai's all-   No sooner had  he   utiered   those   words   than  the   deputy   ministers   cupped  both  hands-^behind  their  ears.  No   . excuses    were    accepted;  either they heard what was said,  or the prime .minister found it  necessary to send his knobkerrie  to the cleaners.   Next the prime  minister turned to the members  of  parliament   and   asked   this  simple question:  "What results  do   the   people   desire?"  -They  should  know;  they  are representing the people,    There was  a little. commotion; finally one  member   was   pushed   to   the  front, and then and there gained  the  honorable  title  of YMr.  Speaker,   a  custom   which  has  been followed to this day; and  -Mr; Speaker stood up and said���  An hon. MEMBER: Or��ier!  Mr.    Ashby:    Mr.    Speaker,  glancing behind him to see that  Recent visitors here include  Mrs. C. Van Sickle, old-timer of  Nanaimo,   house   guest   at   Mr?  and Mrs. pick Cook.  ��� *    *    *  Mrs. R. J. Jackson, Mr. and  Mrs. B. Dunfield and the George  Jacksons arrived here from Vancouver to find Mrs. Jackson,  senior, much improved and able  to enjoy a short car ride recently. ,  . *   .. *.   *  Mr. and Mrs. Joe Davis just  returned to Vancouver after a  visit    to    Chas.,    Gladys    and  Wayne Royal.  .*    *   ..*  Mr. and Mrs. Stan Forbes and  Susan, who were spending a  holiday between here and Gib-  sos. Landing, have returned to  the E. & G. Logging at Toba  Inlet with Phil Jackson for the  balance of the school holidays.  �� Also guests of Mrs. L. S.  Jackson were Mr; and Mrs. Nor-  cross and son John of Vancouver.  ..*    *    *  Fred Ulling is on the sick list  at present. -  * * . *   .  The "Palace Hotel"' here has  lost its. No. 1 roomer, Larry  Stiles, but the other boys feel  more at home now, they can  throw a few matches on the  floor.  Sid Smith has retired from the  fishing business after the octopus he hooked put a jinx on the  industry.  If the meek ever inherit the  earth, they'll find their property  pretty heavily plastered with  mortgages by those y. who were  not so meek.  For Safe Reliable  TRANSPORTATION  PHONE  TAIT'S TAXI  SERVICE  HALFMOON BAY  Passengers, picked up at Pender Harbour and way points  to make connections with  Gibsons' Landing Ferry.  THREE TIMES  WEEKLY  from  Vancouver  to   :  Gibsons Landing  3MU$s Aeaye our Xancpjuv,er  Dock every MONDAY, WEDNESDAY and FRIDAY \ at  6 p.m. sailing direct to GIBSONS LANDING. Your  freight .will be .waiting for  you at 8 a.m. next morning.  FRIDAY barge wiUValsp call  at Blubber Bay, Van Anda,  Lang Bay, Stillwater, .Pender  Harbour, Half jVIoon- Bay and  Sechelt.  Transportation  Limited  VaiiCQ m ver .R&rge  VANCOUVER, B.C.  ��  GIBSONS LANDING  VISIT OUR'y;;Y:  'new   .-������  furniture department  ���;..  *       Y^:  Don't go any further, ,we have a complete line of  Household Furmture, High Quality English China  and a good assortment of otherPorcelain Ware.  : At Mail Order Prices  Phone or Mail Your Order Today  ;5 Friday, August 2, 1946  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Page Seven  BY JON STABLES  y/iifaabc&zr^  ^ILiWEED EXPLORER AND ADVENTURER ATTACHED  TO THE CANADIAN NAVAL INTELLIGENCE SERVICE  HEADS \N EXPEDITION INTQTH6 HEART OF THE  APRICAN COMCO IN THIS MYSTEfUOUS MOUNTAIN  COUNTftY GROWS MIONOO A WILD CELERYTHAT  WHEN PROCESSED. SCIENTISTS HAVE DISCOVERED  HAS REMARKABLE GERM KILLING PROPERTIES.  IT IS SPEEDS MISSIOM TO PROCURE OUANTITIES  OF MIONOOPOR PURTHER. EXPERIMENTATION.  jflL PICK. UP OUR. STORY AS SPEEO, SUM  BUTLER AND FIVE SEKAERAl   NATIVES  PiLUMGE  IMTQ THE JUM&L6 FASTME5S  .   "S THE LAND OF THE PYGMY AND POISONED  'DART WHERE JUNGLE CATS STALK THEIR PREY  wrm CUNNING AMD STEALTH    THIS IS THE  DOMAIN OF MGAOI THE GORILLA WHO RULES  WITH BRUTE AND SAVAGE FURY AND WHOSE  MAIN   DIET IS M/OMQQ'  7 this mionoo we're after.-  r it's like bread to gorillas -  you know, ��� forms a great  part of thejr.oiet -  THEYLL LOVE IT  rTHEN, WHEN THEY CATCH  US STEALING THEIR~  DINNER./ WE'RE IN FOR.  LOTS OF EXCITEMENT  ORIMISSMYGUES^,  SPEEDS LITTLE  SAFARI  NEARS  THE PYGMY  TERRITORY  TIME  AND  AOAIN THE  (NATIVES APPLY  THEIR MACHETES  TO THE TANGLE  OF VEGETATION  THE HEADMAN HOLDS UP HIS HAND -  fSPorcflr!* he cries. iNsmNrcy  THB OTHERS FREBZE W 7f/��/K. TRACKS/  Blubber Bay  Lime Workers  \  A GENERAL increase of 10 cents  per hour and a voluntary, revocable checkoff has been granted to 125 workers of the Pacific  Lime company at Blubber Bay  and at Vancouver. The employees are members of Local 816,  International Union of Mine,  Mill and Smelter Workers  (CIO).  A statement on conclusion of  the agreement was issued las>  Thursday night by A. M! Stewart, company secretary.  Operations are mainly on  Texada Island, but the company  has a plaster-mixing plant in  Vancouver.  All negotiations were carried  out, the statement reported, at  Blubber Bay, Texada, with Mr.  Stewart and H. S. Fowler, plant  superintendent, representing the  company, and J. C. Billingsley,  Charles Simpson, Fred Chester  and Art Yip representing the  union. . ..,  Y "Relations throughput the entire discussions were harmonious," the statement said.  It added that discussions began late in June and the final  agreement was reached July 22.  ERIC INGLIS  GENERAL  TRUCKING  and FUEL  Gibson's Landing  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  *  Around Britannia Townsite  By   LARRY   STEWART  Two of our up and coming  young musicians, Pat JKnight  and Gwen Wells, are to be complimented on passing their  pianoforte examinations, held  recently in Vancouver. Pat  Knight   passed ��� her.   tests   with  honors. y  #    *    *  The swimming pool has been  a very busy place this last week  as old Mr. Sol continued to pour  down his rays of sunshine.  Swimmers in all types of bathing suits were seen plunging,  into the cool waters of the pool,  but the spectators stood amazed  as one lady demonstrated a well  timed dive, clothed in a beautiful red dress. No doubt, considering the swell weather, it  was a shame to waste time  changing to a bathing suit, but  as the lady in the red dress,  was being assisted out of the  placid waters, she insisted this  wasn't the reason.   She further  <���''>;'���;  Imer   Beamish;   Correspondent  Mr.   and  Mrs.   Ernest   Silvey  have just returned from a  10-  day visit to Vancouver.  *    *    *  Mr. Andrew Muir was taken  suddenly ill last week and was  taken to Pender aHrbour for  medical treatment." He had recovered sufficiently by evening  to return home. "  Mr. W. J. Griffith went down  to the city aagin last week. It  will be recalled that he met  with an, accident some weefcs  ago, losing an eye as a result.  It is understood that this trip  has to do with the fitting of a  substitute.  Mrs. William R. Griffith, Egmont, representative ori t the  board of directors of Pender  Harbour hospital;, attended a  meeting of that body in Pender  Harbour on Sunday, July 28.  ���*'*������*  Mr. George Blakely returned  last week from a lengthy visit  with relatives in Vancouver and  on Vancouver Island. He has  with him for a short time his  grand-daughters, Miss Jean  Blakely of Courtenay, B. C, and  Miss Hazel Blakely of Penticton,  B.C.  TH E 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  insisted that the^ plunge was  purely accidental and any more  plunges were very definitely  out for that day. Just another  disappointment in a lady in a  red dress.  *    *    *  The strike still continues and  as we reach our deadline, is in  its 27th day. George R. Currie,  a representative of the federal  labor department, is reported to  be acting as an intermediary  between the mining companies  and the union. Chief Justice  Sloan is assisting Mr. Currie in  an advisory capacity.  Did you take in the,amateur  show sponsored by the Ladies'  Auxiliary and the union, last  Saturday night? if you didn't  you certainly missed something.  Remember when I warned to  look, for some hidden talent in  this show. Sorry, I can't write  anymore, I just started to. think  of the ballet dancers again.  ROBERTS CREEK  L. Flumerfelt, Correspondent  Mrs. Kirkland and daughter  Shirley spent a few days in Vancouver. Shirley is staying a  while longer with her sister at  Kerrisdale.  * *'  *  Katherine Grey is here to  spend three weeks with her  parents,   Mr.   and   Mrs.   L.   M.  Grey.  * *    *  With the arrival of Mrs.  Boutilier, Roberts Creek has its  third war bride. The first two  were Mrs. Campbell of England  and Mrs. Cameron of Scotland.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. W. Clark have  moved to  their  new  home  on  Beach avenue.  * *    *  Mrs. R. H. Hughes is suffering from a leg injury received  from a fall on the wharf.  * *    *  Mrs. C. J. Merrick and family  are   staying   at   the   Castle  for  the  rest   of  the   summer  noli-.  days  ��� .   *    *    *  Stella Birdsall, clerk at Coop Store, is leaving here to go  back to Vancouver.  * *    *  Doug Folley is back from Kelsey Bay and plans to work here.  GOWER POINT    #    ���. ���    '  Mrs. Chadsey, Correspondent  mmmmmmmmmmmmammmammmmtmmmmamm  MR. WOODCOCK of Vancouver  is visiting his daughter, Mrs.  Florence Chaster. All of his  friends are glad to see him  around again after a lengthy illness. ���  ���p "r *  Mrs. M. Chaster and Alice, are  Instinctively  Attracted  By J. D. S. BARRETT  IN VANCOUVER a story is current about a young lady from  Vancouver Island. We shall call  her Sylvie. She is fond of dogs,  cats, birds, goldfish and practically all creatures that are not  vicious or exceptionally repulsive.  One day while visiting the  famous Stanley Park, the beaded bag she had was one of Syl-  vie's treasures. It was a work  of art from Mexico. Some of the  beads on it were infinitesimally  small, some were as large as  marbles.  Sylvie was as thrilled as anyone by the beauty of the park  and of Lost Lagoon imprisoned  like a jewel in its setting. But  she got a greater personal thrill  when two impudent and spoiled  chip-munks appeared before the  bench on which she was sitting  and, though other persons tried  to coax them with tidbits, the  chip-munks singled this girl  from Vancouver Island out for  attention. That delighted her so  sheiet her beloved bead bag lie  in her lap so she could use both  hands to coax and pet the chipmunks.  However, after being in her  lap for a moment each would  hop down and scamper away,  only to come back as if fascinated, a moment later. Other persons tried to coax them away  but they came back to Sylvie,  time after time.  "I simply can't explain it,"  Sylvie said, after each chipmunk had paid her about its  seventh visit. A hot-dog mooch-  er came up as she was speaking  and chuckled. "Look at that  beaded bag of yours, madam,"  he suggested. "That may give  you the answer."  The young lady from Vancouver Island looked and groaned.  All the large heads had vanished from the beaded bag. The  chip-munks had been taking  them away, probably mistaking  them for nuts.  visiting in Vancouver for a few  weeks.  * *���   *  Miss  Iola   King  is   presently  employed at the cafe in Gibsons.  We all expect something special  in the line of sundaes, Iola.  j * ���  *    *  Among the successful fishermen are Larry, Duke and Bruce  Atkinson. These boys are both  eleven yars old and they landed  a  19*-lb.  spring salmon on a  hand line.   Congratulations.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Charles Henry  of Oak River, Manitoba, were  recent  guests   of Mrs.   Henry's  brother,  Berson  Chadsey.  * *    *  Miss Dorothy Weir and small  neice, Pat, were the week-end  guests of  Mr.   and  Mrs.  A.  C.  Weir.  * *    *  This correspondent will welcome news items. Just drop your  notes in the mail box as you  pass.  SAjZ^THE LEOPARD, WHICH  HAD APPARENTLY BEEN STALKING'  THEM FDR SOME TIME, LEAPS FROM j  A LOW BRANCH AND MELTS  INTO THE JUNGLE/  w  *���/..?  <���:*?  >%4  The  Sea Breeze  BEAUTY PARLOR  GIBSON'S LANDING  is able to offer you a complete  line of beauty services at  prices to suit the family budget.  ��� Permanent Waving in al]  the latest methods ��� including Cold Waves.  ��� Lovely to look at.  k�� Easy to care for.  ��� Individual Styling for a  lovlier you.  ��� Make your appointments  today.  Operator: Miss Elsie Innes  T R GODFREY  AND COMPANY LTD.  GIBSON'S^LANDING  General Trucking  and Fuel  MIDWAY GENERAL  STORE  Gibsons Landing  Near Howe Sound School  Quality Merchandise  Wednesday and Saturday  Free Delivery  J. E. Connor, Proprietor  LAIRD'S  General Store  at the Wharf  Halfmoon Bay  ���  Groceries  Meats  Fruit  Vegetables ��  WHEN AT THE DOCK  REPLENISH YOUR STOCK Page Eight  THE COAST NEWS. Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Friday, August 2, 1946  They'll Do It Every Time  K*8l��1��red U. $. PoMitt 0411c*  By Jimmy Hatlo  yES,DEAR-rrs^  LOVELV/BUTDO^T  MX) THINK ITS A  LITTLE Bie?WOL)LDK)T  A SMALLER OWE BE  EASIER TO HANDLE  9  II ITS GOT  TULL BALL-BEARING  ACTIOKJXHROME-  PLATED HUB CAPS-  kRUNS LIKE A WATCH,  JUST A BREEZE  FOR THE KIDS.  }UT THE KIDS ARE  AWAY AT SUMMER Jg  CAMP N10W-AMD  GUESS WHO'S PUSH-  IMG THE VOUM0  STEAM ROLLER  AROUMD  W  m  :^9J  )4\  M  fH20  V  ftfo  \  ^  X//  W  \  Squatwell'  stood firm.  he insisted  ow buying  the largest  19 lawn mower  in CAFnvrry.  Mrs. Little, Correspondent  Much hustling, bustling and  maybe a little bit of cussing  went on in the Harbour recently when Mr. and Mrs. Harvey  Heard moved their worldly belongings on board their good  ship "Charkay" from Irvines  Landing to Garden Bay. Harvey  even admitted moving the  kitchen sink. Sinks are sinks  these days, aren't they Harvey.  * *    *  Several days ago a great battle was witnessed off the Irvines Landing wharf���Gordon  Lyons versus a twenty-six  pound salmon. It is reported  that Gordon won the last round.  * *    *  Some of the present guests of  the Inn are: the mother and two  sisters of Capt. Johnny Gates,  M.L.A. for North Vancouver,  Mrs. Cates Sr., Mrs. T. Stevenson and Mrs. W. Mitchell; Col.  and Mrs. J. Stanley Anderson  and their friend, Mrs. Molly Mc-  Rae.  _ G��  PORT   MELLON  General Insurance  *  Specializing  in  Fire ��� Accident  Sickness  Timely Hints  By BETTY BUDGET  THE announcement this past  week that the new ration  books will be ready for distribution between Sept. 9 and 16  brings home to us very materially the fact that we are not  going to get rid of food rationing for a while yet. So, artists  of the kitchen, we must still  carry on getting meals of low*  ration coupon value.  With the canning season here  sugar seems the worst problem.  The' use of fresh fruit in deserts  is a help. Oranges just now  though not very large seem extra juicy and their sweet juice  is a big help in fruit salads. Cut  into small pieces add cubes of  grapefruit, watermellon, cante-  loupe, fresh peaches and bananas, al of which are plentiful  just now. Top with whipped  cream and you have a very attractive tempting dessert with  the use of little or no sugar.  Whipped cream you say is off  the market. In a local store  they have small bottles of Shur-  whip which assures whipped  cream from ordinary cream.  The merchant tells us that satisfied customers repeat orders  for this.  A housewife faced with a  "sweet-tooth" husband tells me  that she makes milk puddings  and custards, in the usual way,  except that she uses only half  the required sugar and then just  before removing from the stove  adds a few drops of a well-  known brand of artificial sweet- :  ener. Another lady we know,  canned many quarts of rasp-  berires successfully using half  sugar and half sweetener. So  much for sugar savers for this  time.  "Mamma what can I do?" 'is  that  question  put  to  you  frequently?   It   is   no   use  saying  "Oh, go look at your books or  play with your  toys,"  because  the   question   implies   that   the  child has looked at all the books,  played with all the toys, and is  just  bored,  as you and  I  get,  doing the same things over and  over again.  All of us remember  thinking or reading about things  interesting for ourselves or the  children, but at the moment we  were  too  busy  and  so  it was  forgotten.  Let us help the children and these ideas to get together with  a  WHAT  TO  DO  BOX. Every time you hear or  see something, put it in a bojc,  and the next time your child is  bored, hand him the box and see  just what he does with it.  Suggest to him that he himself watch for things in papers  or books and add them to the  collection of "things to do'*. For  example, in a recent child's book  (and there are many good ones  on the market that have far  more interest than these trashy,  so-called funnies) there was a  little puppet to cut out and put  together. The next rainy evening my little daughter (with  some help) put it together. Not  only did she get fun doing it,  but she still gets fun playing  with it.  Why does the rabbit have a  shiny nose? Because its powder  puff is on the other end.  Carson ��� Peterson  Trading Company  Combined   Store   and   Cafe  Just Below the School Hall  Our  Own Ice  Cream  THE CENTRAL STORE  Jimmy  Carson  and  Wally  Peterson, Proprietors  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 PARK FOR SALE  (With or without waterfrontage cottages.)  16 furnished rooms, large, equipped cafe and kitchen.  Buyer could build in separate suite.  Ready to operate.  Suitable for year-rouncL operation.   Telephone,  water,  light, bus, taxi and steamer services.  ADVANCE WITH THE GULF COAST  Gulf  Coast  Office,  Halfmoon  Bay  Mgr. E. W. Parr Pearson (Sechelt Telephone)  Consolidated Brokers Ltd.  942 West Pender Street,  Vancouver, B.C.  rr  P.D.G.  rr  Marine Taxi  Jack   Inglis  10 years experience  EusinessX Scenic,  Fishing  Trips  TWO   FAST   BOATS  Phone Gibsons Landing  REGATTA DAY  AT GRANTHAMS  AUGUST 10th  Swimming, Diving, Boating  and  Aquatic Sports  Gulf Fuels & Barge Co.  ANNOUNCE THE INAUGURATION OF   '���  A NEW SERVICE  ... Serving the coast and Gulf Islands in the area from Howe Sound  to Powell River. We are using  Barges of Approximately 30 Tons Capacity  . . . with drive-on ramp doosrs to facilitate loading of trucks, tractors, cars, etc.  One barge is equipped with winch and boom for handling coal, etc. We are also  prepared to handle short tows of booms, up to 12 sections. Our wharf and office  is located on False Creek at 101 West 1st Avenue, Vancouver, where we have  access to aprons for loading heavy units of any kind.  FUEL  Coal is available at present,  and we  hope to have  a supply of dry wood  available  in about 30 days.   All fuel  prices in accordance with W.P.T.B.  For  information  on fuel  contact:  W.  Pieper,  Gen. Merchant,  Pender  Harbour  Union SS. Store, Sechelt  Cot-op Store, Roberts Creek  Eric Inglis, Fuel and Trucking,  *     Gibsons Landing  WANTED:  We are in the market to buy  Car Motors, Transmissions*  Rear Ends' * and Cast Iron.  Highest prices paid.  LOGGERS!  FOR SALE: Steel culverts,  about 12" diameter and in approximately 14-foot sections,  suitable for flumes, smokestacks, etc. 50c per foot at our  dock. Don't overlook this! It  makes very cheap culverts for  logging roads. (55c per foot  at any government wharf in  area served by us.)  Our first trips will commence about August 1st.   For further information  "regarding haulage or BEACH DELIVERIES, write:  ROY WALKER, at GULF FUELS & BARGE CO.  101 WEST 1st AVE.. VANCOUVER, B. C.  Hi

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