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The Coast News Aug 1, 1947

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 V  SECHELT ��� Thursday night  Mrs. Margaret Arnold returned from Seattle where she attended the Overseas Nurses'  Convention. Mrs. Arnold was  the delegate representing B.C.  The convention was held in the  Olympic Hotel where the members and delegates, representing  all the states in the U.S., Paris  and London assembled.  The . convention opened July  12 at Fort Lewis with a mem-  jorial service for" all nurses who  vdied in World Wars I and II.  DISPLACED PERSONS  Highlights of the convention  were discussions of importation  of  displaced  personnel  of Europe, hope for world peace and  need for co-operation amongst  all Allied nations .  -A predominate feature of the  1 convention was a serious note  of alarm for international relationship.    The nurses are all  (women who have served overseas in World Wars I and II.  Four bf them have seats on the.  [United Nations Organization.  It is interesting to note that  /previously all offices were held  !by veterans of World War L For  [the first time nursing sisters of  World War II are holding various offices, including that of  inational secretary,  y Entertainment was provided  ��4y the Legion, who gave them  4t salmon bake, a banquet, and  & dinner.  On Sunday a service was held  ith the chaplain of Fort Lewis  onducting the invocation. The  haplain was a prisoner of the  apanese for; three years and  iad experienced the infamous  arch   of   Bs^ari: which   he;  I$y ^scriblE&^  'ON MEDALS 'y:'r  Mrs. Arnold herself was a  luirsing sister* serving overseas  from 1914 to 1919. She was  Awarded the Mohs Star, the  Loyal Red Cross and several  Ithers. In San Diego she was  charge of the crippled children's hospital for ten years.  i For the last two years Mrs.  |_xnold has resided in West  Jfechelt. Being the president  if the local V.O.N. Ladies' Auxiliary she is well known for  ner work in behalf of com-  ||iunity projects.  ml  ion Marries  Iberia Girl  JURNABY ��� Arthur Bernard  McCall, grandson of the late  M.T. and Mrs. A. S. McCall,  pioneer residents of Gibsons,  ^as married on June 28 in Biir-  tfaby to Joyce Lucy, younger  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. C.  Elements, formerly of Vegre-  bille, Alta., now of Burquitlam,  B.C.,.;-.',y:y..!y,.;:'- '^-;'-' '/r  !-: Art is the son of Mrs. -W. J.  Gould, how of Burnaby, formerly Mrs. Helen McCall, well  known photographeir on the  peninsula.-; :���';��� '.���.'������.���������^���:'y'r'''" '���'���"*���"������  i yArt was bornvat Gibsons and  ^eiit" his boj^  and attended the Gibsons school,  tn his teens he decided to follow the sea and make it his  iife's work. During the war he  Served Vh years in the R.C.N.,  Returning to, the merchant navy  pn receiving his discharge.  Mr. and Mrs. McCall spent  .heir honeymoon in' the Okanogan valley and intend to make  Vancouver their permanent  home.  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.  ����-< 4 �����_; Z  6 *    �� *   t   <A  i PT7BI.ISELED  ST TEtE  COAST KEWS,  femXTED  Business Office: Kalf Moon Bay, B. C. National Advertising- Office: Powell Blver, B. C.  VOL. II! ���No. 3  _^illP_.  Halfmoon Bay. B. C. Friday. August 1, 1947 5c Per Copy, $2.50 Per Year, by Mai!  Air Taxies Used  Widely al Sechelt  SECHELT���Air travel has become increasingly popular in  S|echelt peninsula area due to  frequent visits of seaplanes  owned by the Associated Air  Taxis Ltd., with headquarters  at A.M.F., Vancouver.  The firm was organized by a  group of experienced airmen  soon after their return from  overseas. They own two Fleet  Canucks and one Fleet Seven  seaplanes. They have been engaged for many purposes such  as rushing parts to logging  camps for broken down equipment, carrying injured men to  doctors and hospitals, sightseeing tours over the lower mainland coast, taking sportsmen  to lakes not easily reached by  land, and successfully used for  cruising timber.  Directors of the firm are  Dennis Pierce, W. Purcello, Len  Milne and R. B. Gayer. Among  the shareholders are two men  well known on the peninsula,  Norm Burley of Vancouver and  Ted Osborne of Sechelt. Pierce  and Purcello are active as pilots  and are assisted by a third pilot,  Doughlas Harthy.  Dennis.. Pierce  served   as   a  major with  the  Seaforths   1st.  Battalion< oyer seas.   He, was ,at-  officer on flying duties in Ehg~  land. He has always been  keenly interested in flying and  before the war spent four and  a half years in the R. A.F.  Bill Purcello was a flight  lieutenant in the R.C.A.Fiy and  was busily engaged during the  war as instructor in the air  transport command overseas.  Ben Milne is chief instructor  of the Aero Club of B.C. During the war he held the rank of  flight lieutenant in the R.C.A.F.  training command and meteorological flight.  The Associated Air Taxis Lfd.  are strongly considering using  Porpoise Bay, Sechelt Inlet, as  a winter base for one of its  planes. '  et $6,000 �����  SECHELT���Experts   who   blew  open the safe in the Union  Estates store here at 4 a.m.  Sunday escaped with more than  $1,000 in currency, $4,350 in  bonds���half negotiable to bearer  ���and personal gewelry and  effects valued at $500.  The robbery was discovered  ��by store manager E. S. Clayton,  at approximately 11 a.m. Sunday.  Police at Sechelt said entry  to the store was gained by.  forcing the front door. The  yeggs carefully locked it behind them and covered the windows before going to work on  the old six-foot-high wall safe.  The dial was chopped off  with an axe from the store's  stock, and explosive detonated.  Police are certain the job  was done by an expert with the  possible assistance of accomplices with local knowledge  and information.  LEFT IN BOAT  From "certain information  found oh the beach," police believe there were four burglars  who may have left the scene  by boat, possibly for Vancouver.-   *.'���..''  A  man   known   as   "Dave,"  tore Sunday  with a nasal voice, is reportedly  being sought:"  Report by a resident of seeing a car in the vicinity at the  approximate time of the getaway is being checked.  Personal effects and jewelry  stolen was property of R. S.  Hackett, Estates manager.  Mr. Hackett said he lost  bonds valued at $675, and his  son bonds valued at $280.  Sechelt police are making an  intensive search for the missing bonds believing they may  have been abandoned in this  area. There is still doubt as to  how the men gained entrance  to the building.  The safe was found with the  door open and the contents  scattered on the floor. Three  sacks of flour were used on a  stool to muffle the - explosion.  The fact that tools from the  stock in the store l^ad been used  in the operation indicated to  police that the culprits must  have been, familiar with the  locality. The front door of the  store and adjoining door into  the post office section was found  jimmied. Three men are suspected.  rarmers  One-Year Course  A SPECIAL one-year occupational course in agriculture  will be offered again this September by the University of  British Columbia.  The course permits special  studies in such agricultural  branches as field crops, dairying, horticulture, poultry, animal husbandry and agricultural  mechanics. It is planned  for men and women already  operating farms, working on  fs/ms or intending to go farming.  No special academic standing  is required for the occupational  course. Students must be mature and anxious to learn.  The occupational course has  been carried at U.B.C. for about  15 years, and has proved popular and valuable. During the  1946-47 winter session more  than 50 men and women were  enrolled. An even greater  number is expected to register  this fall.  Information about this course  can be obtained by writing to  Dean F. M. Clement, faculty of  agriculture, at < the University  of B.C., in Vancouver.  SECRET COVE  By INEZ WILLISON  MR. AND Mrs. Elmer M. Jorgenson went for a speedboat  trip to Egmont, and on their  way they stopped in at St.  Mary's Hospital, Garden Bay  to pick up Mrs. Jorgenson's  father, Mr. W. Griffiths, who  has  been  a   patient  there   for  several weeks.  *    *    *  Mr. J. Gregson has returned  from a few weeks at Soap Lake,  Washington.  ���'.������'.'       *    *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Ridgefield of  Vancouver have been spending  a few days visiting with R.* Sinclair. They are travelling  aboard their own yacht.  ���' *.   *    *  Mr. and Mrs. J. Austring and  their children, Patty, Donald  and Dicky, of San Francisco,  Calif., have left for Saskatchewan. They have been guests at  the home of Ivor B. Jorgensons  for the past few weeks. Mrs.  Austring is a sister of Mrs. Jorgenson.      .  ���Photo by Powell River Studio  SCANLON DAM AT STILLWATER, now being increased  over 20 feet in height to raise the head of water up to  412 feet. When completed the dam will contain 90,000 yards  of concrete behind which will be some 16 lakes in a drainage  areapf 184 square miles. The length of the Dam is 715 feet  and when completed will rise 201 feet above the bed rock  of the river. Thus the hydro-electric power available to the  Powell River Company's paper mill, 17 miles distant, will be  considerably increased to meet plant expansion needs.  Ninety-five per cent pf British Columbia's pulp and paper is  sold in export markets, a sizeable proportion of B.C.'s export  business which is 67 per cent of the Province's total production of all goods.  VIBM.0XA Page Two  THE COAST NEWS,  Halfmoon  Bay, B. C.  .Friday, August 1, 1947  <&hz (Boast Kent's  3 Lines  (15 Words)  for 35c.    3  Insertions  (same ad)  60c  _xtra words, above 15-word min., 2c each. Cash with ordei.  Notices,  Engagements, Marriages, Deaths, etc., 75c insertion  LITTLE ADS - - - BIG RESULTS!  .MByiWMB'lHIBP.  FOR SALE  SHIP BY Gulf Lines Express, to  or from Vancouver. Low rates.  Fast service.   Careful handling.  Specify Gulf Lines Express,    tf  WE BUY AND SELL���  Rifles and shotguns bought  and sold also all kinds of used  goods, furniture, clothing, tools,  etc. Square Deal Store, West-  view, B.C. .   KEYS TO ORDER���  All kinds of keys made to  order. Send sample you wish  duplicated. Muir's Hardware,  at Powell River (Westview) B.C.  FOR SALE  HORNET power saw, practically  new,  2  new  chains,  4-ft.  bar, complete with accessories.  L. R. Degenstein, Madeira Park.  50  BUY MEATS  with  CONFIDENCE  Compare our prices with  the city. We are 5 to 10%  lower. It pays to shop for  your meats at . . .  H. KENNETT  BUTCHER  Next to Bank of Montreal  Gibsons Landing  FOR SALE  CHESTERFIELD suite,  dining-  room suite, bedroom suite, 2  linoleum rugs  and 1 hall rug.  Charlie Nickerson, Sechelt.       4  FOR SALE  12-GUAGE   Winchester pump  gun,    good    condition. P.O.  Box 25, Sechelt. , ,*  FOR SALE  2 COLEMAN gas lamps, 2 gas  lanterns, Beatty hand pump  with windmill attachment and  40-ft. 1%-inch pipe. Mrs. R. H.  Sheridan, Sechelt.     __ 4  WANTED  STANDARD size typewriter in  good condition.   Box P, Coast  News. 5  John Hopkins donated $7,-  000,000 to found the hospital  and university which bears his  name.  FOR SALE  12-14   H.P.    Petter    stationary  engine,   $375.     Can   be   seen  running.        Municipal      Clerk,  Gibsons Landing. 1  "wanted  PORTABLE typewriter in good  condition. Alec Gray, Sechelt.  FOR SALE  SPECIAL Hampshire pullets, 3  months   old,   $1.00   each.     H.  Kraume, Roberts Creek. 4  FOR SALE  MAN'S   C.C.M.   bicycle,   also   2  clean 4x6 beds complete.    B.  Haywood, Selma Park. 50  LAIRD'S  General Store  at the Wharf  Halfmoon Bay  GROCERIES, MEATS,  FRUITS. VEGETABLES  FULL LINE OF  HOME OIL PRODUCTS  WHEN AT THE DOCK  REPLENISH YOUR STOCK  Agents for  B.C. AIRLINES  Make applications for  charter service  SHOP by MAIL  from  Powell Stores Ltd.  Powell River, B.C.  The north coast's Most Modern Department Store  By L. SPARLING  MRS.    GORDON    Lyons    and  daughter   Holly   in   company  with Mrs. Fletcher are visiting  in Vancouver for a few days.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Adams of Vancouver are visiting with the latter's daughter and son-in-law,  Mr. and Mrs. Morgan, of Madeira Park. .  * *    *  Mrs. Brais and daughter  Cherl and Mrs. Thompson are  visiting at Garden Bay. Mrs.  Thompson resided at Irvine's  Landing thirty years ago. She  notices quite a change and still  considers it a beauty spot of  the coast.  A number of guests from Garden Bay Lodge climbed to the  top of Mount Daniel. It was  tough goin gas they had to blaze  a trail, but worth the effect on ,  reaching the top. Climbers  were Mr. Lloyd Davis, Mr. Jim  Graham, Mr. and Mrs. Walter  Sakaloff, Miss Barbara Ches-  ters, Barbara Sparling and Kay  Warrington.  ��� *.**���  Mr. Ernie Gotten of Sakinaw  spent the week-end in Vancouver. Many visitor!! are taking  advantage of the chance to see  Sakinaw and enjoy an outing  there.  Guests at Garden Bay Lodge  were entertained Saturday with  music and dancing in the  lounge. A midnight supper was  served. Mr. Roy Dusenbury  and Ed Wray played for dancing.  *  A group of Boy Scouts paid  a visit to the Harbour Sunday  and enjoyed a swim in Garden  Bay lagoon.  * *    *  Msr.   Risk   and   family   are  holidaying in the Harbour.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. T. Davie and  family are spending their vacation also in the Harbour.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Bill Davis and  family left for Bella Bella, the  scow1 house being towed to their  new place by their own boat,  Lucky Strike. Miss Leona Lee  accompanied them.  Mr. and Mrs. Clayton are  spending their vacation on  their property adjoining John  Daly's  *���*���������  Mr. and Mrs. Slater and  daughter Isobel are spending  their vacation guests at Garden  Bay Lodge.  * *    *  Mr. Johnny Nye is visiting  friends in Vancouver for a few  days.  Miss Eva Harding and Mr.  Ken Hewitt are spending their  vacation in Bowen with Mrs. D.  Harding.  By   PEARL   PUNNETT  THE Bowen Island softball  team had a busy program last  week and came out victorious  after each game. On Monday  night they played Britannia on  their home grounds, the score  5-1 for Bowen. Terminal Cartage was the visiting team on  Wednesday, the third game j  played against Bowen this season. The result was 6-5 for our  boys, which just goes to show  that the third time is lucky.  Other games were: Thursday,  B.C. Forestry 6, Bowen 9; Sunday, Army, Navy and Air Force  Vets 3, Bowen 4.  * *    *  "Accent on Youth" proved a  popular play at the Island Thea-  } tre this week. Gibsons was  taken -off and Ambleside added  to the list of places visited regularly by the stock company.  * *    *  Safeway Stores held their annual picnic here on Wednesday,  July 23. On Saturday, the B.C.  Telephone Company held its  picnic at Bowen.  We are sorry to hear that  Miss Muna Vernon and company didn't ride off with any  prizes at the Collister Park^  gymnkhana on Saturday. Better luck next time girls.  Collision is a town in Maryland.  X,>K*Mi.v.  ?����*���>,  SAVING  Means...  i.-��SR  -*Wtox  *!&_&_  ..JSF  451,726  NEW  DEPOSITORS  !_____ ��__?__s_?_:_H__BofM  Nearly half a million Canadians  began saving at the Bank of  Montreal during the war years.  Today, the B of M family of de-v  positors has well over a million  and a half members.  Many of our customers know  this: what they can spare today  they may need tomorrow. So���bit  by bit���their nest-eggs grow.  These are the people who have  been fighting the battle of inflation���doing a good turn for their  country  and  a  good turn for  themselves.  These people know what saving means���they know that  growing dollars mean growing  confidence���that a '-backlog" in  their bank account is the first  step to achieving personal independence and to getting those  things they want most.  Why not follow the lead of more  than a million Canadians and begin saving now at theB of M?  I  I  I  I  I  8  %  \  I  B  I  GIBSONS LANDING  Sub-Agency to Carral land Hastings Sts.  ' Vancouver/& C.  J. R, PUDNEY, Manager  WORKING  WITH  CANADIANS IN  EVERY  WALK  OF LIFE  SINCE 1817; Friday, August 1, 1947.  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay.  B. C.  Fage Three  am  mooth  riving  can only be assured  when your car is in top  driving trim. That's why  the wise motorist brings  his car in for periodic  checkups. He knows  that when we service  his car ... it means  smooth driving ahead.  WILSON CREEK  GARAGE LTD.  Wilson Creek  RADIO REPAIRS  and SERVICE  W. G. Fortt  c/o Wilson Creek Garage  Limited  WILSON CREEK  When painting in the bathroom, cover all fixtures to avoid  splashing paint on them and  marring the finish.  By  HILDA  LEE  MR. AND Mrs. Ralph Smith returned to Vancouver after  two months here. Mr. and Mrs.  J. Fisher of Vancouver have  taken up permanent residence  here. Mr. Fisher is with Burns  and Jackson Logging Company.  * *    *  Betty Livesey returned Sunday from Vancouver where she  underwent an operation.   She is  now completely recovered.  *.   *    *  Mr. and Mrs, J. Sowerby were  pleasantly surprised by a visit  from their son, Father Wilfred,  O.S.B.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Milen and  daughter Peggy from Winnipeg  spent a short visit with Mr. and  Mrs. Fred Willows.  * *    *  Sorry to hear Eric Nickson's  dog "Joey" was run over Sunday. We know how much he  will miss his constant company.  * *    *  The infant son of Mr. and  Mrs. Sim was christened at St.  Hilda Church, Sechelt, on Sunday. He was given the names  Richard Brian and wore the  heirloom gown of his great,  great-grandmother. Godparents  are Mr, and Mrs. R. Robertson  of Saskatoon.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Kennedy are  ^1W*^f*J^���^Ul^'^^r���^g^J!M!MJ��i��!!g'  Lightning Starts  For Better Health  HARLEY C. ANDERSON  NATUROPATHIC PHYSICIAN  OFFICE HOURS:   Mon., Wed., and Pri. only���9 a.m. to 5  Open Eve-ting's by Special Appointment  Three Years on Staff of Keystone Hospital, Chicago  ���.y-;.-i. (A^Surgical and Physiotherapy;; Hospital)  Box 15, Gibsons __,andln_r, B.C.  p.m.  DIET   ���   B_U.SSA.OE  -   EXiECTBOTKERA-PY  and  Anatomical, Adj ustments  HADDOCK and STEPHENS  ENGINEERING  MARINE ��� LOGGING ��� AUTOMOTIVE  GENERAL REPAIRS  SALES and SERVICE  p����  Madeira Park  Pender Harbour  TO YOUR youngsters a dollar  may mean ten comic books or  a dozen-odd candy bars. It can  also mean a step on the road to  success ... for it takes only  a dollar to open a savings account in the Bank of Montreal.  When you encourage your  child in the habit of regular  savings, you do much more than  build a bank account. You help  him to achieve stability, pur-  posefulness, patience . _ . help  him to help himself.  By the time he is ready to  begin his full-time career, he  will realize the value of a financial reserve that may enable  him to ward off misfortune or  take advantage of opportunity.  Saving regularly teaches a  boy or girl to prepare for future  opportunity and to build  against misfortune. You can  help your young one help himself by forming the Bank of  Montreal saving habit.  The Bank of Montreal, Car-  rail and Hastings Streets, Vancouver, operates a sub-agency  at Gibsons every Tuesday and  Friday. Why not send your  youngster around to them to  open an account? The staff  there will be only too happy to  assist him or her in making a  first deposit in a "success fund."  spending three weeks at their  summer home here.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Rice returned froni a combined business and pleasure trip up the  coast and we hear they brought  back a few big ones.  * *    *  Commissioners Weston and  Shaw of the B.C. Power Commission will visit the district  on August 9 and 10. They will  address a public meeting in  Sechelt Pavilion at 2 p.m. on  August 10. The public is invited to attend^ as there will be  a general discussion regarding  the electric power service here.  GIBSONS  MARINE   SALES  (Next  door  to   Sea  Bus  office)  In Stock at City Prices . . .  IKBOABSS ��� OUTBOARDS  ACCESSORIES  Agents fox Brig-g-s & Stratton  By ARIES  MR AND Mrs. Fred Mills had  a very pleasant surprise recently when Mr. and Mrs. Al  Eggins of North Vancouver  called in to say hello. They  left North Vancouver at 4 a.m.  on July 24 in a 16-foot motor-  boat for Nanaimo. They stayed  overnight there with friends  and then proceeded to Sechelt,  arriving July 25 at 5:30 p.m..  which is good travelling.  Al is an ex-policemjam of  Vancouver and both he and his  wife are well known here from  previous visits. The two families spent most of their time  fishing between Sechelt and  Halfmoon Bay, but Fred, not  having Les and the now familiar fruit jar along, didn't have  any luck.  However Fred finally hooked  a large one. Word was passed  along that a whopper was expected. Motor was shut off,  never a word was spoken, the  girls stopped eating peanuts, Al  whipped off his shirt ahd started looking for a blackjack and  a pair of handcuffs. Still no  word was spoken. Al slipped,  started to go the side, but his  wife got a grip on his belt. Al  once more was back on his feet  with the tiller handle grasped  firm. Ah, wrong instrument;  gets the gaff hook, and he slipped again, and away went the  salmon." ���  "Well,"  says  Al,   "we  missed  that one, Fred."  They still did not speak, when  big-hearted Fred says, "Never  mind, Al, it was only a ling  cod."  Fred had better stick to his  fruit jar. But they had a lot of  fun. Bythe way, we understand  that just before they left, Doreen Mills received a little  present Which caused a lot of  laughter. We know what it was  but we won't tell. (May .collect hush money on that some  day.)  * *    * .  Mr. Fred Archer is well away  at the new job at Burns and  Jackson Camp. We miss him  around though as Fred is always  a very pleasant person to meet.  * *    *  We had a very pleasant treat  on Monday when we paid, a  visit to the newly-opened tea  gardens at Rockwood Lodge.  Had wonderful tea muffins and  crumpets and home-made jam,  along with a pleasant visit with  Mrs. Parker and Mrs. Morrison  when we admired the lovely  gardens.    Now don't say there  GULF LINES LTD.  M.V. "GULF WING  //  Schedule of operations between VANCOUVER and PENDER HARBOUR  Calling at Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay  ROUTE No. 2  NORTHBOUND  Lv. Vancouver  Ar. Sechelt  i Ar. Halfmoon  Ar. Pender* _  Monday  No  Northbound  Trip  Tuesday  9:30 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  12:30 p.m.  1:30 pan.  Wednesday  9:30 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  12:30 p.m.  1:30 p.m.  Thursday  Trip No. 1  9:30 a.m.  11:45 aon.  12:30 p.m.  1:30 p.m.  Thursday  Trip No. 2  6:15 p.m.  8:30 pjn.  9:15 p.m.  10:15 p.m.  Friday  5:00 p.m.  7:15 pan.  8:00 pan.  9:00 pan.  Saturday  1:00 pan.  3:15 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  5:00 p.m.  Sunday  Trip No. 1  11:00 a.m.  1:15 pan.  2:00 pan.  3:00 p.m.  Sunday  Trip No. 2  8:00 p.m.  Flag  10:45 p.m.  *NOTE-rPender Harbour Calls will be made at Irvine'^ Lndg., Garden Bay, Madiera Park  *NOTE~Saturday, 5:30 p.m., is Departure Time from Irvines Landing, Pender Harbour  SOUTHBOUND  Lv. Pender  i Lv. Halfmoon  Lv. Sechelt _____  Ar. Vancouver  Monday  5:30 aon.  6:15 aon.  8:30 a.m.  Tuesday  1:30 pan.  3:00 pan.  3:45 pan.  6:00 pan.  Wednesday  1:39 pan.  3:00 p.m.  3:45 pan.  6:00 pan.  Thursday  1:30 p.m.  3:00 pan.  3:45 pan.  6^00 pan.  Friday  7:00 aon.  8:15 a.m.  9:00 aon.  11:15 aon.  Saturday  Trip No. 1  8.00 a.m.  9.00 aon.  9.45 a.m.  12:00 noon  Saturday  Trip No. 2  5:30 pan.  Direct to  Vancouver  ', 8:45 pan.  Sunday  3:00 pan.  4:30 pan.  5:15 pan*  7:30 pan.  ���������������'     For information please call MA. 4655 or MA. 7039  Feriy Wharf# ft. Columbia Sfr. Vancouver, B.C.  . 2 Schedule effective May 1, 1947, Operating on  D.S.T.,  until further notice.  Hear Scuttle Bay  FORESTRY crews worked two  days on a fire started in the  Scuttle Bay area last Thursday  when a snag was struck by  lightning. The blaze was mastered by Saturday.  The fire was reported to the  forest ranger at Lund by Capt.  Roy Barrie of the Gulf Stream,  who spotted it on the north run  to Cortez Island.  Otherwise, weather conditions  remain favorable to forest protection, with humidity at a high  level.  isn't anything to do, girls. When  you are feeling bored or wanting to entertain do it the easy  way and have a treat at Rock-  wood Lodge.  5ft * *  Was awfully pleased to have  a little visit with Ariel King.  Haven't seen Ariel for ages and  considering all the illnesses she  has had���a broken back and  other complications ��� she is  wonderfully bright and happy.  Shows what one can accomplish with the right spirit. Of  course Jimmy has helped with  his unfailing good nature. We  hope all the unpleasant days  are finished and there will be  only happiness in store for  these young people, they deserve it.  * *    *  The district council of W.A.  Canadian Legion held a picnic  recently here. Owing to the  mail being received late I understand from Mrs. W. K. Berry  that it was impossible to contact the local W.A. so the ladies  were only met by the few that  could be contacted by phone.  However, Mrs. Berry, who is the  local president, did manage to  get down but it was a disappointment that there was this  misunderstanding.        However,  better luck next time.  *.   *    *  The robbery at Sechelt store  is old news by now. We are  very glad that we have the few  nickels that we possess in the  bank. Seems to me that that  is the safest place.    Sorry for  those that lost out though.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Paul Bullanger  are at the Inn. Mr. Bullanger  is recovering after a nervous  breakdown, and the Inn has  done him a world of good. He  is just 'rarin' to go. He is employed by Standard Oil and  thinks Sechelt is a wonderful  place.  *  Jimmy Creighton and Don.  Pierce flew up from Vancouver  and had lunch at the Inn recently. Seems this is becoming  a habit.  *    *    *  Also saw Mr. and Mrs. Morgan and two children at the  Inn when I called. Mr. Morgan;  is employed by Union Steamships. They also enjoy the  atmosphere at the Inn.  Somebody is always ready t&  lend a helping hand if you have  any trouble opening your poc-  ketbook.  eric mm  GENERAL  TRUCKING  and FUEL  Gibson's Landing Page Four  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B.C..  .Friday, August 1, 1947  SELMA PARK  General Store  Post Office .  Groceries, Hardware  Softdrinks,  Magazines  Fresh Fruits and Vegetables  L���  FRED  WILLOWS  Proprietor  HARRY'S SHOE  RENEW  Complete Shoe Rebuilding  Scissors and Knives  Sharpened  ���  H. REITER  Madeira Park  Doris' Beauty Bar  Opposite   Howe Sound  Trading  Gibsons Landing  Complete line of . . .  BEAUTY SERVICES  Doris Bedwell,  Operator  Wm. McFADDEN  Optometrist  510   West   Hastings  Street  VANCOIJVER  -     ���  at Gibson's  Landing  EACH  Friday and Saturday  Eyes Examined and Glasses  Fitted  By CAROLA  ONCE again the deadline day  dawns and news must fly-���to  reach the Coast News in time  for next week's publication. And  this week there is little news of  the Roberts .Creekers.  .*    #    *  It's a vicious circle these days  when our permanent abode is  one of the beauty spots of the  peninsula and these gorgeous  days are taken up with preparation for visitors, straightening up after visitors in preparation for more visitors. Hence  my   negligence   in   nosing   out  news.  *    *    *  In a previous edition I mentioned a 27-pound fish caught  by Mr: Simpson. Since, then .  there has been a larger salmon  caught out of our blue water,  but nobody knows the name of  the fisherman other than that  he is the son-in-law of Mr.  Grant. The fish, incidentally  weighed 33^_ pounds.  *���*���*���  The, last few mornings I 'have  been awakened : by hammering  ���thank . 'goodness���two hours  later than my, winter alarm  clock, and, upon investigation,  find that it's Mr. B. McCullough  and Mr. R. Reeves constructing  the new home of Mrs. Ruth  Mitchell.  It is pleasing indeed, "to see a  building go up where only  charred remains of the foundation, chimney and fireplace has  been evident since last January  when Ruth los,t her previous  home and belongings by fire.  Snow was almost knee-deep  then, you will remember. Good  luck Ruth and here's hoping  much happiness prevails for  you in your hew home.  Bv 'Enrietta 'Obbs,  Pender Harbour  SOMEONE once wrote something about the art of growing old gracefully. If there is  such an art I, for one, have  never even got within speaking  distance of it. Not that I haven't tried to grow old gracefully.  I have. I have tried Whoosit's  remedy for sagging skin, Whats-  it's cure for thin throats, and  all the rest of the aids that enable one to grow old gracefully.  The result?    Exactly nil.  If  anyone  had  told  me  ten  years ago that the face staring  back at me from the mirror to- ���  day would one day belong to  me,  I would have thrown the  lie back in his teeth.    Now I  have  grown so < accustomed  to  ..that, visage v^ith the. dejected  bloodhound appearance, that I  can stare right back at it and  say, "Yes, that face belongs to  you.    Whether  you like  it  or  not, you are stuck with it.    So  what!"  Alas, and alack, when I am in  the presence of others, all my  bravery and sang-froid desert  me.   When anyone looks at the  missing from the dinner table,  Mom no longer worries. They  can be found enjoying the  scrumptious hamburgers with a  follow up of a timber float at  Tilly's and Art's. '  *  '.���-.' ���,  SCOWE  SOUND  FARMERS"  and  WOMEFS   INSTITUTES  Plan Your Exhibits Now  and Come to Our  FALL FAIR  AUGUST   20  Community   Hall,   Gibsons   Iidff.  Gail and Joan MacKenzie are  back at the Creek in the bosom  of the family after spending  some   time   with   relatives   in  Vancouver.  *    *    *  Bonnie Edlund celebrated  also, this last week, her ninth  birthday with a like party with  her playmates helping to consume the numerous hot-dogs,  birthday cakes and ice cream.  Bonnie had her tonsils removed  recently and "no swimming''  the doctor says, so she is flying  to Minstrel Island to visit her  dad, Jack Edlund.  ��� *    *    *  Tilly and Art Mott are entertaining droves of visitors to the  Creek at their new cafe, and  when Tbrii, Dick and Harry are  WHEN IN SECHELT  Visit Our  i ���  Variety Store  New Merchandise Arrives Daily  DRYGOODS  GROCERIES ���  HARDWARE  STATIONERY ��� NOVELTIES  INDIAN BASKETS, ETC -    :  "<y ��� ' >-;3-  Store  SECHELT  Errol Flumerfelt celebrated  his fifth birthday with a weiner  roast party on the beach.  *    *    *  Celia and Ford Flumerfelt are  recuperating after a tonsillectomy and are now at the ice- '  cream stage.  ���'���***  More Sailors have been evident at the Creek lately; Mr.  Keith Wright was seen^ienter-  taining a few at Mbtt's.  . *.   *    *. ��� j  The Beards  are  back  again |  from Quesnel for the summer I  bathing at the Creek. i  *���.**... I  Mr.   and  Mrs.   Prevost   have j  added a daughter to their fast I  growing family. ~ \  * *    * |  Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Robinson, \  Harbeth House, Roberts Creek, !  recently   entertained   Mr.   and I  Mrs. G. Habbick of Milngavie, |  Scotland, who are on a three- |  months' holiday.    Mr. Habbick i  is "Provost" of Milngavie. They |  are guests at the home of Mrs. i  J.      Miller,     Mrs.      Habbick's ��  mother,  -who    celebrated    her S  89th birthdayJune  29.    They ��  are   travelling   on   the   Queen ��  Elizabeth,  having  visited  with |  friends of Mrs. Hibbick in New i  York, also making stopovers at |  Calgary 'and   Banff   en   route ��  here, returning via New York. |  It is their first visit abroad and i  they are enjoying it immensely, i  * * '.* J  Mrs. C. Hare and sister Miss |  Lee    Wallace    honored    their =  father Mr. W. H. Wallace on tfie |  occasion of his birthday and re- |  tirement on Saturday, July 26th |  The  guests   included   Mr.   and 1  Mrs. G. Hare, Vancouver, Mr. v |  and Mrs. K. Lord,: New West- r 1  minster,  and Me*and Mrs. E.  J.  Shaw,  Mrs. yL-  Emery, Mr.  and Mrs. D, rPitkethly/ Mr. and |  Mrs. R. Jw Eade^iMr^ and Mrs; g  R. H. Cotton,-Mr. Leatherdale, |  Mr. and Mrs. Jefferson, Mr. and =  Mrs. B.  Grant, Mrs. H. Grant j��  and Mr. and Mrs. Raikes, Rob- m  erts Creek. -                     y . ��  . *    * : .* ���                          ..-___!  Dear Readers Will you kindly J  relay news  interest  you  wish g  published to Mrs. Flo Johnson g  next week, as I am scurrying  .-__��  away for a change and a rest. J  The boat will get the change ��  and Seattle will get the rest. j|  raee^ulfy  portrait standing on the piano  and asks, "Who is that pretty  young girl?" I invariably reply,  "Oh, that is my sister Amelia's  girl." The fact is, I haven't got  a sister Amelia.  VI have often dallied with the  idea of getting my face lifted,  but always decided against it  It would take such a terrific  jerk to get those sagging features  back into the place they once  occupied on my visage, that I  shudder at the very thought of  the operation. No, better to let  well enough alone.  I have confined my remarks  about the. topic of growing old,  to my face. About the rest of  my anatomy, the less said about /  the subject the better. As that  old sea-dog, The Skipper, who  happens to be the better half of  yours truly,- would say,; "Her  beam is too broad and she car-  raies too much ballast."  Growing old gracefully?  Phooeyl  ...��  Britain Prohibits  Import of Canadian  Fruits, Vegetables  EFFECTIVE July 1, the United  Kingdom government has  cancelled the open general  license for the importation of a  number of fresh fruits and  vegetables from certain areas,  including Canada and ,the  United    States,       Fruits    and  vegetables not affected by this  new regulation are those varieties imported on government  account, including fresh, frozen,  dried, preserved, and dehydrated fruits and vegetables, together with oranges, grapefruit  and apples. This restrictive  measure has been taken by  Britain through the increasing  necessity to conserve foreign  exchange.  I  Spray Painting  Interior or Exterior Painting  with Brush or Spray  Kalsomining If Required  Free Estimates  Vie Palmer  >Fe_id6r ''Harbour -yy  ABLETT and GOE  Plumbing and Heating  Oil Burner Sales and  Service  Phone:  Thorburn's Garage  Gibsons  .  m\  uwii  Read, for Summer  Weather Needs  ETIQUET DEODORANT  -CREAM  39C  TANGEL __���_������  50c _  ADRIENNE DEODORANT CREAM _____   __        __ 40c  GRANTLY SUN GLASSES.  The new, distinctive  sun goggle in styles that flatter. ____ $1.00 to $1.95  POLAROID GOGGLES.   See the brow rest  non-breakable.    _���_ ______ $195  CROOKES, WILLSONITE, CLIP-ONS "-25c to $1.00  THERMOS BOTTLES. Pint ____ $ 1.19 Quart ��� $2.50  CAMERA FILMS.  Verichrome and Super X; all sizes.  365 COLOGNES.   Cooling, refreshing.  SANIPED FOOT BALM.   For tired feet.   _ _ 65c  SANIPED FOOf POWDER ___ ___ _ 4QC  BATHING CAPS.  All rubber.  ENOS FRU1TSALT ________________   __ 35c to $1.15  98c  NOXZEMA SKIN CREAM .____ 39c, 59c, $ 1.25  NIVEA CREAM 50c, $1.00  NIVEA SKIN OIL ������__���_       50c  90c  WILDROOT CREAM OIL _:__  ���"'59c  6-12 INSECT REPELLENT ____:���._________  59c  AIR WICK.   Absorbs unpleasant odors.      89c  BAND AIDS _���--���__-______________ 10c, 25c, $1.00  FIRST AID KITS-_.  ANT AND ROACH POWDER with DDT.  Handy puffer package.  35c to $10.95    ���  1    AEROSOL DDT BOMB, Junior  __ 50c  $1.35  CHARM KURL  Home permanent. :']���������'������ $1.35  PLASTIC AIR CUSHION; Ideal for boat, home,  or picnics.  Mail and Bus Orders Handled Promptly  LANG'S DRUGS  GIBSO^LANDINa^  STORE HOURS during July and August  Weekdays ��� 9 a.m. to 8 p.m. '/,���  Saturdays ��� 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. -       Sunday ���' Closed Friday, August 1, 1947.  .THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Page Five  Notice inserted in the columns of a country weekly:  "Anyone , found near my  chicken house at night will be  found there in the morning."  Scab mites which caused  sheep scab or mange are only  1/40 of an inch long.  CKWX SIRGINfi STAR  ,,,1-ft ^  The romantic tenor voice of Kenny  Jaker is one of the star attractions  or noon-hour listeners on CKWX.  Sincerely, Kenny Baker," which also  eatures Donna Dae and Jimmy  Vallington, is heard Monday through  Friday at 12:15 p.m., presented by  Canadian Bakeries, makers of 4X  tread.  r~:       ��� ���   -���������������'  Hill's Machine  Gibsons Landing  Marine and Automotive  Repairs :  St:    Precision Machinists ;;7n,,__  Arc and Acetylene ��� Welding  Oil Burners Installed  and Repaired  By MAISIE DEVITT  WITH THE present epidemic of infantile paralysis claiming more  tiny victims daily, it isn't very encouraging to read that experts  have informed members of the American College of Physicians  that there will probably be a lot of polio in the United States  and elsewhere for a number of years to come.  According to ah article in the Science Digest^ a Dr. Thomas  Rivers of the Rockefeller Institute is quoted as saying that he  feels we are in a pandemic, or time of world-wide epidemic, such  as the influenza outbreak of 1917-18. During the last four years  there has been the largest total number of cases bf polio in the  United States in the history of the nation.  Yet there is a brighter side to the picture. Improved methods  of treating this dread disease have appreciably lowered the number  of victims who emerge crippled or even permanently disabled.  Many now recover completely and a good percentage with only  minor after-effects.  Ma^be if the scientists could drag themselves away from  atomic research long enough, they might find a cure for this, and  other scourges of humanity. In the meantime it's up to us, so  swat that fly, use the D.D.T. generously, keep milk cool and  covered, wash little hands often, and keep your own fingers crossed.  BLACK MARKET CARS  A few weeks ago we took a trip to Vancouver to buy a secondhand car. To anyone who harbors similar intentions we say  "Don't" with a capital I>. We were very lucky as it happened���  we got a car in fair condition from a private owner, but the dealers  ���oy! They just don't have any conscience. Seven or eight hundred  for jalopys that would fall apart on the first mile. New cars,  extremely slightly used, just enough to circumvent the law in  fact, selling for far more than tjheir cost price.  This practice is such a bare-faced racket that I cannot understand why it is countenanced. Surely if there is no law that can  be applied to these black-marketers, one should be written into  the statutes. And, in my humble opinion, both the buyer and the  seller should be prosecuted. There would be no black markets if  there were no customers for their wares.  fy *      *      *  With two kittens and one cat sharing our bed and board, you  would think that mice would steer clear of the Devitt abode. But  lately we have been honored by a small nocturnal visitor who  must be the noisiest and clumsiest rodent in existence. Aloysius  likeitto have cookies on the dresser, so that he can wake up at dawn  and have a snack. Little mousie appreciates this no end. First  he knocks a cookie tp Jhe^flapr, then he tumbles scramblingly after  it and drags it away to his lair. Since we usually find the cookie  in.the clothes closet,next day, we assume that he must have a hole  there but we couldn't find it. So we set a trap. Three nights went  by an_i nothing happened. The fourth day, something did get  caught in the trap. Huh-uh, you guessed it���Me!  I  !_  NEXT WEEK'S MOVIES  Susan   Foster, Turhan  Bey,   Alan  Curtis  in  "FRISCO SAL"  with Andy Devine, Fuzzy Knight  Plus NEWS and "PIGTAIL PILOT"  IRVINE'S LANDING���Tuesday. August 5  SECHELT-���Thursday. August 7  ROBERTS CREEK���Friday. August 8  Also "THE RUNAROUND" ��� Sechelt. Monday  .  Use This  SUBSCRIPTION FORM  Now!  We need your support as a subscriber to keep up our  service and to improve it. If you are not now a subscriber, don't put it off any longer . . . send in the  handy form below and be sure of getting your copy  each week.  ���  ���.  f Name  _._  .  I Mai I  Address ���~   -N  l  $2.50  I  Mail to THE COAST NEWS; Halfmoon Bay j  I or direct to WESTVIEW,  B.C. j  ��� ...* ���-������  Medical Service  On Peninsula  SINCE the arrival of. Dr. Hugh  Inglis at Gibsons to assist his  brother, Dr. Allan. Inglis, the  medical service on the peninsula has been greatly improved  with new office hours and an  extension of regular medical  services to Halfmoon Bay.  Sechelt hours are now: Tuesday and Thursday from 10 a.m.  to 3 p.m.; Saturday from 1 to 3  p.m., in place of the old Tuesday and Friday schedule.  Halfmoon Bay office hours  will be from 10 a.m. to 12 noon  on Saturday, in the McKenzie  and Flavelle offices. These  changes are effective immediately.  The Sechelt office has undergone a transformation during  the past few months and is now  equipped with an oil heater,  and is quite Suitable for winter  use, X-ray equipment for this  office is on the "expected" list,  to be delivered- very shortly,  we hope. ��� ��  Dr. Hugh practises full time  in the Gibson office, and while  the newest modern equipment,  such as a basal metabolism  machine and a large X-ray now  on order, are not immediately  available, the Doctors Inglis  have been able to and are performing small operations, ie,  tonsilectomies, etc., very satisfactorily  indeed.    The  patient  Shopping  Around  Gibsons  By l. Mcpherson  IMPROVEMENTS everywhere  ... it is really beginning to  appear that this "Watch Gibsons  Grow" is bfeing taken seriously  ... and you won't have to take  a Rip Van Winkle siesta between events.  We won't mention the big  business block under construction ... we will do that in  detail when the time comes . . .  but in the meantime have you  paid your respects to the dress  shop that has acquired such  smart new quarters right smack  in the centre of town? And if  I don't get a plug in here for  the insurance and real-estate  business that Is the next door  neighbour my better half will  figger he is being discriminated  against. You might check up  on your fire policies and while  you fit that latest frock have a  better coverage put on the  house and possessions too.  Our main cafe is under new  management, with dining tables  in evidence, and a lovely and  appetizing sea-view offered  for free. We may be lucky  enough to get some of that  chocolate cake again, (please,  Mary? when you are not too  busy ...?).  All this, besides overhearing  a hardware merchant say he  was going to do a paint-up job  ... and the new wharf besides.  Less sightseeing and more  shoppmg: preserving is aided  by the offer at the large general  store that will order your apricots at their peak for you. They  also have a special on canned  fruits to help out your sugar  situation. New jam packs are  in, and Gibsons raspberries are  right out on top. Green corn  will appear here in about a  week ... or when you read  this.  The store half way up the hill  has added a large refrigerator  show case, if you have not been  in lately. Supplies of all kinds  are good, and the shopping basket tour lets you pick and  choose. New pack strawberry  jam is $1.05 per 4-lb. tin.  Back  again  on  Main street,  is included in that satisfaction  of course.  This improved* service is an  example of what teamwork can  do���in this, case it means improved service to the whole  district and at least a few hours  "off duty" for the doctors concerned.  Dr. Hugh Inglis has had a  variety of experiences as a  medical practitioner and took a  post-graduate course in England in 1936.  our druggist reports that Sunbeam Shavemasters are in, and  also Chanel No. 5 for discriminating ladies . . . nice birthday  gifts. Small fry will appreciate  a lunch box, square and neat,  with Thermos, $2.25. In the  meantime, keep them busy having fun with a beach ball.  The large hardware store has  lino in, by the yard, and also  some rugs. Those of you who  have asked for two-tier bread  boxes will find them now, if  you look in.  Blessed events are anticipated  . . . crib, bathinette, play pen,  and chest are on display upstairs. For mummy, a chrome  step stool, a vacuum, or new  American pottery.  Whats for dinner . . . the  butcher has everything from  cold cuts to friers. Get the peas,  beans, etc., there too occasionally, but the general merchant  usually has them, and then pick  your own wild blackberries for  a pie. They are plentiful and  super as to size this season.  Top this off ... the supreme  touch . . . with whipped cream.  Both the store down the road  and the meat market have it  ... if you watch. Then stay  away from the scales for a week  ... unless you have your conscience under control.  Dr. .Leo Friesen  B.A., M.D., L.M.C.C.  PHYSICIAN AND  SURGEON  603 E. 15th Ave.  Corner of Kingsway  and 15th Ave.  VANCOUVER, B.C.  Phone FA. 3150  Beasley's  General  Nercbanls  We Have a Good  Selection of  Supersilk  Hosiery  Leckie's Work  Boots  ond Scampers'  Standard Oil Products  Bus Stop  HALFMOON  BAY  r  Bank of Montreal   ^  njmimjMwm  GIBSONS LANDING, B.C.  Sub-agency to Carrall and Hastings Sts.  Branch, Vancouver, B.C.  Bank at Gibsons and have the benefit of both a "town"  account and full services 'brought to the door'. Rates  and facilities exactly similar to those at Carrall and  Hi  astings Branch.  Tuesday���10:45 a.m.���2:30 p.m.  Friday���10:45 a.m.���2:30 p.m.  Ask for our booklet, "Your Bank and How You May  Use It" and "Services of the Bank of Montreal". Page Six  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay; B. C.  Friday, August 1, 1947  SECHELT ��� Approximately  $100,000 will be invested in a  new mill at Porpoise Bay by the  B.C. Fir Company Ltd., Sechelt  division. After considerable difficulty in attempting to obtain  sites on Union Steamship property and on the Sechelt Indian  reserve,   the   company   finally  purchased   19   waterfront   lots  from A. Crucil at Sechelt.  The new site adjoins the Indian reserve on the east side of  Porpoise Bay and was chosen  when negotiations fell through  for the two previous sites after  Union Steamship directors  turned down a request for site  near the Porpoise Bay wharf.  The most suitable site chosen  was the reserve. Many steps  had to be taken to get the  necessary permit to build on  the Indian reservation. The  final step was to have a meeting  of the Sechelt tribe in order to  get the approval of the majority.  Months had been wasted and  it seemed that more would be  while waiting for the Indians to  meet and it seemed almost certain that most of them would  not be assembling until Christmas of this year. Meanwhile  approximately 600,000 feet of  timber has been lying in the  bay waiting to be sawn.  TWO MILLS  Two mills will be installed, a  Swedish gang saw, recently  constructed by Heaps Engineering works, and a circular saw  mill. The total production will  be approximately 40,000 feet  per day.  The mills will be powered by  electricity and diesel and will  give employment for about 30  or 40 men. Only rough lumber  will be cut at the start; later on  a planer will be installed to  dress some of the lumber. A  short railway, about 1,000 feet  long, including the spurs, will  be constructed for the loading  and distribution of the lumber.  Operating on it will be a locomotive crane known as a Brown  hoist, converted from steam to  gasoline power. It has a 50-foot  boom with capacity for lifting  about 20 tons, and it will also  push and pull loaded flat cars.  A small dredge is now on  hand to do the dredging and  help build up the foreshore so  that a scow can be loaded from  a dock on which a spur of the  railway will extend.  Local men will be employed  in the mills. Ted Timbridge of  Mission City, who is in immediate charge of construction, will  be the mill superintendent.  Enough   iron _. and    steel   to  build two battleships are,used  every   year   by   the   Canadian;  heating   industry   in   the   production of furnaces and stoves.  More than 1,250,000 Canadian  homes have no "bathtubs or  showers.  It Happened At  WAKEFIELD  One of our patron's claims  to have wired the Northern Lights . . .  He also knows the length  of a short circuit.  EAT ACROSS THE  STREET  ���U.S. Public Health Service Photo  THESE WORKERS are lined up for their chest X-rays���to  make sure that they haven't tuberculosis. Periodic chest  X-rays, to find TB. before its outward symptoms are apparent, are advocated by tuberculosis associations. The campaign of the associations against the disease is supported by  the sale of Christmas Seals. The mobile van will, begin its  three-weeks visit in Powell River and district on August 11.  WATER in the home sometimes  runs brown, and householders  often blame the heater or piping. The Canadian Institute of  Plumbing and Heating explains  that the brown color is probably  sediment from the water supply  which has been disturbed from  the bottom of the water mains  or the range boiler where "it  has settled. Although harmless  it is not particularly pleasant.  If hot and cold water systems  both run brown, the cause is  probably men working on the  city mains; disturbing accumulations of fine silt which have  settled in a thin layer on the  bottom of the pipes.. If only  the hot water system runs  brown, the sediment has been  disturbed from'the bottom of  the range boiler, probably by  water boiling in the tank.  To ensure a clear, pure hot  water supply, the Institute advises householders to drain one  or two gallons of water every  week from the bottom outlet  of the range boiler, thus removing any deposit of sediment.   It  is also recommended to maintain a low, steady fire which  will provide adequate supplies  of hot water without boiling the  water in the tank.  When a man walked into a  flower shop in Kensington,  England, demanded money and  attacked Mrs. Elsie Victoria  Jones, the manager, she threw  him out and called police.  One tanker of gasoline is  enough to drive 5,000 automobiles for a whole year at the  normal rate.  Sechelt Motor  Transport  in addition to its  BUS SERVICE  has now a  TAXI SERVICE  for   Sechelt  Area  A 7-Passenger Taxi at your  service.  Phone Sechelt 9-L or 3-L  Smart Launches Here  PARTICIPANTS in the Nanaimo regatta last week, three  smart motor launches were  callers at Westview on Thursday. MV. Gwenlan, a 42-footer,  artd   Miss   Blondie,   an   ultra  modern 50-footer, are from  Seattle; from Brentwood Bay  was Mr. M. Atkins' Barbara  Two, a smart 35-footer carrying  a party from Mexico on a tour  of the coast: Mr. and Mrs. W.  Wraith and family.  "ARE   YOU  COVERED?"  see  P. G. McPherson  At Gibsons  FOR ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  AND REAL ESTATE  HOUSEHOLD  Coldwall .  AND  Model M16  delivered any where in B.C.  Beatty Washers  Gasoline Model  Electric  $149.50  $ Friday. August 1, 1947  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay. B. C.  Page Seven  By JIM RENNIE  THESE notes are again being  written from the Lodge at  Shaughnessy Hospital as the  Granthams Landing correspondent is still a patient there.  It seems fitting that the writer  should    at   this   time    extend  NOTICE  SELMA PARK  HAIRDRESSING SHOP  will be closing  for alterations from  August 9 to Sept. 2  DOLLY JONAS  I  MARSHALL  BROS.  PLUMBING   and  HEATING  Servicing West Howe Sound  and  Sechelt Peninsula  GIBSONS LANDING  Hassans9  GENERAL  PENDER HARBOR  Groceries ���- Meats  Drygoods��� Drugs  Hardware  y    ���  Fishing Tackle  ���  Independent Fish  Buyers  *     '  Ship Chandlers  ��� ;  Home Oil Products  , at  HASSANS' WHARVES  thanks to this institution for the  wonderful care and skill that  is shown to the patients here.  It surely is a place where "miracles" are wrought. Doctors  and nurses all give of their best  to aleviate suffering. The  patients have the best of attention, and the best of food. The  hospital is so well staffed everything seems to go like clockwork.  One cannot give too much praise  to the staff at the Lodge. The  ladies who attend to the wants  of the men from the hospital  and their visitors are all volunteers in the canteen. The patients enjoy the Lodge very  much indeed. There is everything of comfort to make the  long hours of convalescence  more endurable. Visitors from  out of town also can spend a  very restful time here. It is indeed refreshing to  be a guest  here.  * *    *  The main event at Granthams  Landing since the column was  last written was the garden  party under the auspices of the  Harmony group at the Misses  Doherty's home. It was a very  gratifying effort. The weather  was perfect and the large number of visitors enjoyed strolling  in the lovely garden and  through the paths among the  trees. The ladies who were  attending to the tea tables and  the other tables with goods for  sale were kept very busy from.  2:30 till 5 p.m. The proceeds of  the sale have far exceeded the  hopes of the ladies. Full returns  are not known yet.   ,  During the afternoon Dr. and  Mrs. Dobson spent some time  with us. The evening before  the garden party *Dr. and Mrs.  Dobson gave an illustrated lecture on India and "When Asia  Speaks" in the Church Hall in  Gibsons. Dr. and Mrs. Dobson  are on furlough from India and  are giving, some very, interesting talks on their work as missionaries there, Mrs. Dobson  delighted us with singing two  songs at the garden party. The  songs were "Linden Lee" and  the "Starfish." Altogether the  afternoon of July 17 was one to  remember.  '.������.���������*'**  Our sympathy is extended to  Mr. and Mrs. Pateman in the  loss of Mrs. Pateman's brother,  Mr. Arthur Smith of Edmonton.  Mr. and Mrs. Smith were on a  trip through the Rockies. He  became suddenly ill when they  reached Banff and passed away  in his car.  * *    *  Sympathy is also extended to  Mr. and Mrs. Walter Chambers,  who have sustained the sudden  loss of Mrs. Chambers' mother,  who passed away after an accident which injured her head.  *  Waterfront Lots  All Reasonably Priced!  !J  PORPOISE   BAY���Beautiful   waterfront   lots.    Good  anchorage, from $160 up.  SECHELT TOWNSITE���Good business and residential  lots���reasonable prices.  GIBSONS  LANDINGr-Five  high  elevation  lots  for  residential and business. Prices $350 up.  GOWER POINT���3 lots���$400 each.  Good beach, over  1 acre each lot.  CALL  E. PARR PEARSON  Gulf Coast Manager, Halfmoon Bay  ���'   OR ���.'".'''������'���  CONSOLIDATED BROKERS LTD.  942 West Pender Streak  Vancouver. B.C. PA. 3348  The old McKenzie house is in  the hands of the wreckers at  present. Soon a fine new house  will be in its place. It is being  built by Mr. and Mrs. Humphries of Calgary who will take  up permanent residence here.  * *    *  One day last week Joan Stephenson and Joan Daniels had  quite a lot of excitement crossing over to Keats Island. They  saw something iri the water  which looked like an old slimey  log. , Suddenly it shot up out of  the water, turned over and sent  up a spray of water. The girls  said it must have been about 20  feet long.   They did not enjoy  being so close to it.  * * ��� ��� * .  Mr. and Mrs. Parkinson have  their son Robert with his wife  and two small children visiting  from Regina, Sask.  * *    * ^  Mr. and Mrs. J. McAlpine  are spending a short holiday in  Vancouver, while Mrs. McAl-  pine's brother and his wife and  daughter are enjoying a visit  at    the    McAlpine    home    at  Soames Point.  * *    *  The new owners have taken  lip residence in the house recently sold by Mr. Percy Lanaway. Percy was a week-end  visitor at Granthams Landing.  He is one of the organizers for  the regatta which is being arranged for August 9. Everybody  make a mark round that date  on the calendar.   You must not  miss the fun that day.  * *    *  Will residents or visitors who  have any news or articles which  they would like to have published in Granthams notes  please leaves them at "Chal-  ford" suite.  SECHELT WEST  By EARLE GRAY  THE residents of West Sechelt  are looking forward to the  opening of the new store, the  "Summit General Store." It is  to carry a complete line of  groceries and other goods.  The proprietors,-Mr. Hartman  and his sister, have gained much  experience in serving the public. In Toronto they owned and  operated a tourist camp and  store for over ten years. From  this invaluable experience they  hope to give their customers  superior personal service.  Mr. Hanson and Mrs. Hart-  man admire the co-operative  attitudes of West Sechelt's residents and are looking forward  to a friendly relationship.  Date of opening is not as yet  set but it is expected that it will  be in the not too distant future.  * *    *  Fred MacDonald spent the  week-end with his parents, Mr.  and Mrs. L. W. MacDonald. Accompanying him was his friend  Miss Merle Dahl.  Fred had been working in the  engine room of the S.S. Lau-  toka on her recent cruise to  Australia^ He just got back on  June 21.  * *'���' *     .  Mrs. Wigard and sons Spencer  and Lome spent the week-end  as guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. R.  Gray. Eight-year-old Spencer  has just had his tonsils out at  Gibsons. He seems well on the  way to recovery.  Also staying at Gray's for the  week-end were Mr. and Mrs.  Neil MacKinnon, completing a  two-week holiday spent in  California, thus bringing a perfect end to their vacation by  visiting Sechelt.  CRICHTON  HAWKSHAW  Correspondent  On Monday, July 21, Bowen  Island All-Stars softball team  came to Britannia to play the  Britannia All-Stars. Britannia  had a few costly errors so  Bowen Island went home with  a 5-1 win.  * *    *  Fluff Haimes and his Dutch  bride entertained a few of their  friends on Saturday evening,  July 26, on the occasion of their  second wedding anniversary.  Fluff and Al did alright at jitter-bugging. We think they  should enter a contest sometime. Everyone had a pleasant  evening, enjoying the music,  dancing and refreshments, etc.  *���    *    *  There isn't a great deal of  news as Britannia is very quiet  these days because of the holiday-makers coming and going  all the time Bob and Vera  Philip are motoring down to  Los Angeles and Mexico in  company with two of our former residents, Benny and Connie Caswell.  * *    *  That bird of "precious bundle fame" has visited us again  as he left a baby son to Mr. and  Mrs. F. Englund.   Our congrats  to the happy parents.  * *    *  On Sunday, July 27, Mount  Sheer Legion travelled for the  first time to play at Squamish,  being entertained by Squamish  Hardwoods softball team. It  was a hard fought game all the  way through but Harvey Rees  put Mount Sheer well ahead by  hitting a home-run with the  bases loaded. Final score was  Mount Sheer Legion, 11; Hardwoods 4.  Woodfibre C.C. travelled to  Squamish in the evening to  play Legion, winning 11-3. This  also was a hard fought game���  more so than the score indicates. The highlight of the  game was a triple play by the  Squamish Legion. Jack Ma-  hood, first baseman for Squamish Legion, speared a line drive,  touched his sack and relayed to  Lassman, the second baseman,  who completed the triple. It  was a lovely clean play and  showed that the boys were on  their toes.  In the third game for the day,  Squamish Recreation Assn. team  travelled to the Townsite at  Britannia, playing Britannia  Mines C.C. The Miners won  13-4. You'll note that the  "Rec" team has yet to win one,  but this last game was the  best performance they have  made to date. They acquired  the services of Eddie Patenaude  which has helped to bolster the  team considerably.  The Upper Howe Sound Softball league standing follows:  W   L  Pet.  Woodfibre C.C.     7  Mt. Sheer Legion    7  Britannia Mines    5  Squamish Hardw'ds   4  Squamish Legion    3  Woodfibre Legion ._   2  Squamish Rec. Assn   0  1  2  2  3  5  6  9  .875  .777  .714  .571  .375  .250  .000  "Prompt Attention to Mail Orders!"  * RESTMORE FURNITURE:  Beds, Springs, Mattresses  * GENERAL ELECTRIC APPLIANCES:  Radios,  Refrigerators and Washing Machines  *.* FURNITURE:   Occasional Tables,  . Cedar Chests, Lamps, Etc.  ORAN'S FURNITURE  WESTVIEW, B. C. ��� Phone 230  ��!���  j|l��lia;!IIBIIIJMI[|IMIMIIIB��9a!l!IHJIMl��HIHHIH  |    UNION STEAMSHIPS LTD. |  (SUMMER  SCHEOULEl  1          Effective Until Further Notice I  I ��� I  (   Gulf Coast - Howe Sound (  I              VANCOUVER���PENDER HARBOUR SERVICE 1  1                                                  (Route 6) |  ���                        NORTHBOUND                                         SOVTMMOUm* |  g                   3*eave   Vancouver                          X>eave Fender Harbour g  m      Tuesday   10:00 a.m.      Wednesday 1:00 p.m. g  (      Thursday ,  10:30 a.m.      Friday       3:30 p.m. g  m     Saturday       .   12:30 Noon     Sunday    .. 6:15 p.m. If  =��=..���- B  |                        VANCOUVER���SECHELT SERVICE ��  H                                   (Route 6A, also Route 6) 3  aronTBBOinffB  X*eave Vancouver  Tuesday  10:00 a.m.  Thursday.    10:30 a.m.  Friday     6:30 p.m.  Saturday       2:00 pjn.  Sunday    9:00 aon.  Sunday       6:09 pjn.  SOTTTXBOTOro  3��eave Sechelt  Tuesday    6:00 p.m.  Wednesday 3:30 p.m.  Friday    ............ 6:00 pan.  Saturday 8:00 p j*s��  Sunday 3:00 pjn.  Sunday     8:30 p.m.  VANCOUVER���GRANTHAMS LANDING SERVICE  _&v. Ver.  X��v. Orms.  i  _fcv. Ver.  XtT.&aaM.  Monday  9:30 a-m.  6 ISO a.m.  Friday  9:00 a.m.  4:00 pan.  Monday  4:00 p.m..  Friday  7:00 pan.  ���    -  Tuesday  9:00 ajn.  4:00 pjn.  Saturday  8:0�� p-m.  4:30 p^n.  Wed.  9:00 aj__.  4.00 pjn..  (appmxK.)  3?bu_��d*y  9:00 ajn.  5:15 p.m.  Sunday  9:39 a.m.  5:45 p.m.  Our  country  is  no stronger  than its homes.  Ask for New  Schedule No. 132  Writ��  UNION STEAMSHIPS LTD.  Vancouver, B. C.  or See Your Local Agent  mum Page Eight  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Friday, August 1/ 1947  B  ONE CASE of poliomyelitis has  been brought in to hospital  from the Stillwater area. According to Dr. O. O. Lyons,  medical health officer, the case  is a light one with no paralysis  and the patient should be out  of hospital in a few days.  MURDOCK  Marine Supply  ��� Groceries  ��� Fresh Meais and  :   Vegetables  ��� Hardware  ��� Shell Oil  ��� Fish Camp  Pender Harbour  I  TAXI  Phone  Harry Sawyer  Headquarters at  Pearson-Sawyer Office  Sechelt  Office   Phone  Sechelt, 4-C  House Phone  Sechelt, 9-C-4  in Peafri Causes  DISEASES of the heart, the  leading cause of death in B.C.,  accounted for 33 per cent of  deaths from all causes during  May. This is the same percentage as in May. 1946. There  were 297 deaths from this  cause during May.  Cancer deaths show a slight  increase for the month with 127  deaths occurring in May of this  year compared with 101 in the  same month of the previous  year.  There were 74 accidental  deaths in May, an increase of  14 over the previous year. Part  of this increase is due to an additional number of agricultural  and forestry accidents. Eight  deaths were recorded from this  cause in May of this year compared with one in the same  month of last year and a total  of 26 deaths^in the year to date  compared with 15 in the first  five months of 1946.  DROWNING  Drownings are showing the  customary summer increase,  however, the number of deaths  is almost double the number  for the previous year in comparison. Eleven drownings were  recorded in May of this wear.  Don't Waste Precious Hours  in Slow Travel!  Fly There!  Safe Economical Seaplanes ��� Experienced Pilots  Air Express ��� Charter ��� Sightseeing       _  Timbercruising  TRY US ON THAT NEXT TRIP TO TOWN  For Rates and Information call  Associated Air Taxi Ltd.  Richmond 1481  or contact ourJocal agent  Pearson-Sawyer Office  SECHELT  Phone Sechelt 4-C or 9-C-4  ���  9+9  The family of the late Mrs. Mary Ann Rouse wish  to thank the many friends and relatives for their  sympathy and floral offerings in the loss of a  loving mother. And a special thanks to Reverend  Allen Greene and the staff of St. Mary's Hospital  for their kindness and help at this trying time.  Our thanks also to Mr. and Mrs. Sharp of Canoe  Pass Boat Works.  whereas only six similar mishaps occurred last year at this  time.  Deaths in motor vehicle accidents of this year are considerably higher than in 1946. Sixty-  three deaths have occurred as  the result of these accidents in.  1947 compared with 49 in the  same period of last year.  As for deaths from communicable diseases, there was one  more death from poliomyelitis  in May, bringing the' yearly  total to two' such deaths compared with one in 1946. In addition there was also another  death from cerebrospinal meningitis bringing the yearly total  to two, the same as in the previous year.  DECREASE  Two deaths from paratyphoid^  fever were recorded during the  current month, bringing the  total deaths from this cause  from January-May inclusive to  three compared with five in the  same period last year.  Deaths from bronchial pneu  monia have increased while  deaths from other types of  pneumonia have decreased. Influenza deaths appear to be at  a minimum this year with only  13 such deaths registered to  date compared with 34 last year.  Tuberculosis deaths showed  a slight decrease during May  when   there   were   39   deaths  compared with 42 in May of last  year, giving year to date totals  of 170 in 1947 and 149 deaths in  1946.  Deaths from diarrhoea and  enteritis show a decrease this  year. Only four deaths occurred from this cause in May  compared with 12 in May of last  year.  :; y   . .; AT .NO^ eXTRAXpSt TO YQU ��� '. y  This Month's Special  55-lb. roll ROOFING���$3.30 per roll  kapx it) _�� A  swQom  roll  covers  100  sq: ft. of roof area.  Nails and cement included!  \_^t GIROOAY SAWMILLS LTD.  ^^|t 1803  GRANVILLE    5T.    VANCOUVER  ,    B.C.  *._*�����.������*���" PHONE      BAYV I EW   2 715  NO MATTER  what your needs that is our guarantee to you at Silver Grill Service  Station.  Distributors for famous FORD V-8 CARS AND TRUCKS ��� INDUSTRIAL  UNITS ��� BOAT UNITS ��� STANDARD OIL ��� World renowned Chevron  Supreme RPM OILS ��� Standard and Heavy Duty STOVE OIL ��� FUEL OIL  ��� COLEMAN HEATERS ��� DOMINION TIRES ��� VULCANIZING  ��� HI-PRESSURE LUBRICATING  Automotive engine checkup with latest equipment, eliminates guesswork.  WE CAN GIVE IMMEDIATE DELIVERY ON NEW FORD TWO-TON TRUCKS  Silver Grille  Wilson Creek  PhoneLS-L-L  Recently your electric power service has been interrupted on occasion  because of breaks in the power line. Several interruptions have been caused  by tree-felling and blasting operations.  Such interruptions are costly to you, the consumers of electricity. They  cause great inconvenience and considerable expense. A broken power line  else endangers the I ives.bf those: who may .pass by. '���..' _ :!   ;    'y  - You can assist in guarding the continuity of service by using great  care whenever it becomes necessary to fell or trim trees, carry but- blasting  or a'q.qoyotherwork- near the power lines. The B.C. Power Commission's  District Manager, R. D. Cookie, should be advised of such work so that  service interruptions can be reduced by the use of all possible precautions.  One tree, carelessly felled, can black but the whole peninsula.  J

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