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The Coast News Aug 29, 1947

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Array -1  ti  9  ������:.yV  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.  PTTBI.ISHJGD  BY "THE  COAST TTEWS,  LIMITED  Business Office: Half Moon Bay, B. C. National Advertising Office: Powell River, S. C  By CAROLA  IT BEHOOVES  us   at  Roberts  Creek to be modest, but not  'unduly:    so.      With \ pleasure,  therefore,   we   record   that   at  Gibsons exhibition on Aug. 20,  "several of our residents carried  off honors.-*  VoS. IIB ��� No. 7  Halfmoon Bay. B. C. Friday. August 29, 1947  5c per copy, $2.50 per year, by mail.  Mrs. Jack Reeves walked  away with five first and three  thirds. When Mrs, Reeve's little  granddaughter, Sharen Danroth,  begins learning her ABC's in  September, she will be wearing  the first prize sweater coat.  Mrs. I. D. Wilson, who is  famed for her exquisite shell  jewelry, had a very fine exhibit  and will have many more admiring purchasers on her waiting list due to its showing.  Mrs. Woods, a daughter of  Mrs. L. Olson of the Upper  Road won a first. It is to be  noted that Mrs. Woods who has  been an invalid for some time  and now happily convalescent,  began to knit; her prize sweater  four days before date of entry.  Earl Foulkes received first  prize for his school work *and  posters.  The Parish Hall in which the  display was held might have  been called a Pavilion of Arts,  both fine and useful.  Mrs. V. Rookes of Roberts  Creek acted as convener of  ^spinning and weaving, demonstrating wool from its raw to  its finished state, which included caridingj spinning and weaving;;   /->:' ���':.)���-^.,Zy.:Z:^  Mrs. Rookes introduced a  decorative note with the artistic  studies in photography bj/ Joan;  iC* Ifeslain pf Roberts Creek.  ^^d^arvirigs^ Jferit by Mr.  and Mrs. Harry -Smith, made  from cottonwood bark ��� at the  Creek, were greatly admired.-  The yellow cedar totem pole  carved with a penknife by Mrs.  Russell Brooks of Cougar Cove,  Halfmoon Bay, was really something the native Americans  could envy.  POTTER'S WHEEL  Mrs. A; W. Lowe was sensational at the potter's wheel  when she demonstrated to the  admiring and truly interested  throng hugging the pottery display section. Mrs. Lowe's display included all sizes and types  of decorative pottery and figurines. .The grinning Chinese  coolie boy with his long "pigtail" glazed with her own formula was desired by many.  Mrs.   Jack  Reeves   displayed  hand-drawn pottery made from  the clay taken from her ranch  ;.at Roberts Creek, and baked in  'the   red   coals   of   her   kitchen  range.  Roddy MacKenzie, ^ge 13, displayed eight pieces of pottery  made in 15 days under Mrs.  Lowe's guidance. Roddy demonstrated on the potter's wheel,  showing the children what can  be done when taking time out  from  CLOWN'S ANTICS enlivened the Grantham's  Landing   regatta  August  9,  as  "Popeye"  Steve Carr frolicked with Sue Alexander, left,  and Mrs   M.F. Ballentine.   Youngsters com  peted ip swimming and diving races off Grantham's pier and sailboats breezed by vying  for cups and prizes at the annual aquatic  event.  Fall Fair Proves   To Be Inspected  Bus Shelter Slated  For Gibsons Highway  , GIBSQNS^-Bus   passengers   on  Sechelt   Highway   will   have  shelter from the rain this winter.      ':'"������'���''���'���.���.  v Cj." P. Ballentine has been  granted permission of council  to erect a bus shelter at the  United Church. He told councillors he would build the shelter and donate it to the village  as a gesture of good will.  GIBSONS ���The   annual   Fall  Fair has come and gone, and  a most successful coming and  going it-was.  First. fair to be held in six  years, thei*e was some question  as to whether people would still  be interested in staging an exhibition of what they have made  and grown, but there is no doubt  now.  Judges were E. W. Clarke,  provincial agriculturist; Prof. E.  -A..Lloyd of U.B.G., the Vancouver Sun Garden Man, Mrs. M.  Henderson and Miss Grace  JamiesoniH The fair was opened  by Herbert Gargrave, M.L.A.,  and attended by James Sinclair.  M:P.    ������'  A visitor .who took a hand in  Judging, and a great interest  in the area was Stan Sorensen,  of the Pacific Co-op at Mission.  Mr. Sorensen toured about the  farming and berry-growing  district, looking at soil and  growing conditions in general.  Both he and Mr. Clarke were  impressed by the quality of the  produce displayed at the ex-  hibition^ and were of the opinion that the district has tire-,  mendous possibilities as an  agricultural unit.  Activities of the day were  housed by three buildings, the  school hall holding the main  exhibits, the Scout hall the pottery and weaving displays, and  the Legion hall serving refreshments. Every feature was a  success.        ���  Viscount Mountbatten is the  grandson of Queen Victoria.  London has been a municipality since the early days of the  Roman occupation of Britain.  THE MECHANICAL equipment of our 150 million dollar  lumber industry is getting a  check-over. To determine  where research may be profitably directed toward the improvement of sawmill machinery, ' the British Columbia research council is carrying out  a four-month survey of the  equipment of British Columbia  mills. As many saw mills as  possible are being visited, and  details of machine performance  obtained from both the management and the man on the  job. The co-operation of the  equipment manufacturers has  also  been enlisted.  The survey will provide accurate figures on the frequency  of shutdowns and maintenance  costs for various type of equipment. The major causes of expense will then be the subject  of research programs to be carried out by the engineering  division of the council under R.  W. Klinck, head of the division.  SURVEY CHIEF  The survey is being conducted by Bruce Baker, a graduate  -in forest engineering of the  -University of British Columbia.  Mr. Baker has already covered  a large proportion of the mills  in the Vancouver area and is  now studying mills on Vancouver Island. Last, summer Mr.  Baker took part in a mill survey  on log .costs and marginal log  values conducted by the forest  products laboratory.  To assist in planning the details of the survey, questionnaires were sent to over one  hundred mills throughout the  province. Preparation of the  questionnaire was greatly assisted by a committee of some  In Auto Accident  HALFMOON BAY���Word was  received here of an auto accident in Hamilton, Ont., last  week, involving Mr. and Mrs.  George Cormack.  Mr. and Mrs. Cormack were  driving through downtown  Hamilton, when their car was  hit by a brewery truck which  was crossing against the light.  Mr. Cormack escaped injury  while Mrs. Cormack, unfortunately, suffered two broken ribs,  a broken pelvis, and minor injuries, which will keep her a  patient in the Hamilton General  Hospital for the next two  months.  Damage to the car was so extensive Mr. Cormack is not having it repaired and will return  home by train.  The Cormacks have been on  a three-month' holiday through  the eastern States and Canada,  and were planning their return  trip home when the accident  occurred.  m     :    . ���    -.__.  of   British   Columbia's   leading  sawmill executives.  On completion of the survey,  a report containing an analysis  of the results will be prepared  and distributed to members of  the British Columbia lumber industry.  At Brooks, Alta., The Bulletin  says: the people of the west may  protest as much as possible but  in the end they will be compelled to carry the increased  load of freight handling costs.  An annual increase of expenses,  totalling $170 million cannot be  met out of thin air.  ibsons Legion  I to Serve  As High School  GIBSONS���Legion Hall at Gibson's has been rented as a  temporary school room for high  school grades. It is hoped that  this move will take care of the  overflow of students for the  coming year.  Sechelt district school board  decided at its August meeting to  transfer the contract for transportation of school children  , from Dick Reeves, Gibsons, to  Alex.. Anderson, Roberts Creek.  H. J. Chaster has been granted contract for transportation of  Gower Point and Headlands  children.  RENEW CONTRACT  Captain W. A. Kent's contract  has been renewed to bring children in by boat to Pender Harbour School from Irvines Landing, Garden Bay, and Madeira  Park.  Gibsons Legion Hall school  room will be made available for  the fall P.T.A. meetings. The  series will start the first Friday  in September.  . New appointments to staffs  of. district schools are Miss E.  M. Cleveland, to Britton River  School; Miss Louise Friesen to  division .3,VPort .Mellon; Miss  Usteeh Fbdchuk and N. j. Epp  to Pender Harbour Superior  School; Miss Charlotte Ferguson  to Kleindale School; Mrs. C.  Harper to Silver Sands School;  Mrs. A. Byuckley to Irvines  Landing School; and Marjin  Bordsen to Egmont School.  NAME  DELEGATES  W. A. C. Davies, trustee of  Bowen Island, A. Fennell,  Robert's Creek, and G. Marsden,  Gibsons, have been chosen to  represent Sechelt District at the  Harrison Hot Springs convention of school trustees Sept.  22-24.  The board decided to pay tuition of pupils living in districts  where no high schools exist and  who wish to go to Vancouver  to attend school. L  Sydney Roberts Pays  Call After Seven Years  ROBERTS CREEK ��� The William Roberts had a surprise  visit from their son, Sydney,  when he dropped in on Monday  for his first glimpse of home in  seven years. During the war  he served with the United States  Merchant Service and is now  liying at Petersburg, Alaska.  Another recent visitor of the  Roberts was their son-in-law,  Major O. W. Potter, who has  just returned from a six month'  assignment in the Aleutians  with the U.S. army. After a  brief stay here, he and his wife  will motor to California then  on to Minneapolis, Minn., where  they will make their home.  8fr~6t na\f  0 S YTwrvt.^TA je Two  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, S. C  Friday, August 29, 1  (Eke (Eoast Kjeius  ii  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!  PERSONAL  NU-BONE     Corsets,     expertly  fitted.     Phone   for   appointments.   Mrs. F. French, Sechelt.  9  FOR SALE  18-FT. BOAT, 4 h.p. Lawson air  cooled motor, forward and  reverse clutch. In good condition. A bargain for cash.  George Went, c/o Hassan's  Store, Pender Harbour. 9  FOR SALE  IV2-TON, Model A Ford truck.  Dick   Kline,   Wakefield   Inn,  Sechelt. _ 7  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  SHIP BY Gulf Lines Express, to  or from Vancouver. Low rates.  Fast service.    Careful handling.  Specify Gulf Lines Express,    tf  FOR SALE  LARGE lot, 87'x600', Selma  Park area, partially cleared.  Ideal location. Light, water and  telephone available, also bus  service.    F.  Mills,  Sechelt.      8  FOR SALE  PORTABLE Corona typewriter  with case, good condition.   G.  D. Phillips, Sechelt. 8  HALF MOON BAY  By MRS. R. MOSIER  Mrs. J. Rocchio and son Bobby  are visiting her parents, Mr.  and Mrs. J. King Sr., for the.  next three weeks, while Mr.  Rocchio is attending the I.W.A.  convention in St. Louis as a  delegate from B.C.  Mrs. K. Manning and her  young daughter are visitors at  the home of her parents, Mr,  and Mrs. E: Lewis, for the week.  Mrs. E.  Keen entertained at  a party Aug. 19 in honor of the  twins, David and Doreen, whose  fifth birthday it was.  *    *    *  Young friends were invited to  the Flummerfelt home Monday  afternoon   when   Jimmy   cele-  MARSHALL  BROS.  PLUMBING   and   HEATING  Servicing West Howe Sound  and  Sechelt Peninsula  GIBSONS  LANDING      '  brated his tenth birthday with  a swimming party.  * *    *  Miss Irene Kernaghan of  Vancouver was a house guest of  Mr. and Mrs. J. King over the  week-end.  * *    *  Returning    from    Vancouver  via the Gulf Wing Tuesday were  Mr. F. Lyon, Mr. W. Hare, Mr.  W. Scott, Miss Shirley McClpud,  and Miss Mary Burrows.  '. *    *    *  Mr. and Mrs. George Herrington had the former's brother,  John, for a brief yisit.last week.  Help the Dentist  "LET THE dentist do the talking. His advice, and his professional services, are what you  are paying for." This is part of  the advice extended by Canadian public health authorities  to parents when they take their  children for oral work.  "Leave the child to the dentist," the experts ask. "Stay in  the waiting room, unless you  are asked to remain in the inner  office, and, if you are invited in,  offer no advice nor comment to  the child unless the doctor has  previously, requested it."  Taking children to the dentist  should not be made a momentous and ominous occasion,  either. It should be treated as  a routine matter bearing directly on the child's comfort arid  health. ;  SHOP by  Powell Stores Ltd.  Powell River, B-C.  The north coast's Most Modern Department Store  Editor, Coast News.  Sir,���As the shouting and the  tumult dies ,and the important  ones depart from the opening  of the new dock it might interest your readers to bring into  print some memoirs of the early  craft that from time to time  chugged around Howe Sound.  Also, there are some highlights such as one voyage of the  "Mou Ping" from Hopkins  Landing to Vancouver that took  IV2 hours and the "Marine Express" with a small herd of  cattle up on the foredeck and  both these ventures were under  the command of the genial skipper Capt. Yates.  This writer was unfortunately unable to attend the grand  opening when perhaps the good  captain could have recounted  some of his exploits.  Some of the good ships memory recalls were SS. Belcarra,  MS. B.B., MS. Christella, MS.  Marine Express, SS. Britannia,  SS. Melmore, SS. Tartar, SS.  New Era, SS. Sechelt, SS.< Lady  Evelyn, SS. Comox.  The author made many trips  on all these boats but the trip  on the "Mou Ping" was outstanding. We left Hopkins  around dusk.v It was wintertime and raining and as I was  the only passenger, the wheel-  house was our niche.  She was an oilburner about 36  feet and. rather a primeval boiler  setup, top speed about four  knots. Aiter finding our way  to the First Narrows a very  strong, - ebb was .encountered  and "Scotty''' was entreated-for  more steam. This naturally  mean more fuel and due to the  state oi the ^ flues it was really  a vain effort.  INSPECTION  The lone / customer, being  anxious about progress, it was  necessary to have a look outside  by opening the door and standing bn deck for a few minutes  before diving for cover. After  a few trips it became evident  that no progress was being  made as Scotty's fuel was going  up the stack and coming down  mixed with rain and the resultant cosmetic effect can be better  imagined than described. I  believe Scotty met his end in  the late fracas via the torpedo  and went down with the ship.  The Marine Express carried  more varied cargo for her size  than any of the others. The  writer distinctly remembers  helping Capt. Yates parbuckle  two cows and three calves up  the side of the Express either at  Cowans Point or Paisley.  Another well remembered  ship was the SS. "New Era,"  Capt. Mortimer in command:  One trip outbound in a tiderip  at the First Narrows the writer  was handed a scoop shovel so  that we could trim the ship by  shifting' the coal. The New Era  had a constant starboard list  which always had to be remedied when any sea was' encountered.  TRAGIC END  SSv Sechelt met a: tragic end  out by Race Rocks with-quite a  loss of life. The B.B.p a small  motor vessel, was credited with  the smartest landings. A swamp  hook was slapped around a pile,  the passengers jumped and the  engineer took off and we were  away.  It is not generally known but  our Capt. Yates used to play the  accordion and on many a trip it  was   dragged; out  to  pass   the  By EARLE GRAY  MR. AND MRS A. Husdon and  family have been holidaying  in Macklin's cottage for the past  two weeks. Mrs. Husdon is the  former Margaret Mills, daughter of Mrs. A. Mills. Mrs. Husdon spent many of her childhood days at West Sechelt and  attended school here.  * *    * ' ��� "'*  This is rather a short column  this weekas yours truly is dashing off to Vancouver Island  for a quick holiday. Will be  just about back by the time this^  . is printed.  * *    *  Doug and Grace Elliott have  spent the week with their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Elliott.  They left for Vancouver Friday  night with Mr. Elliott who is to  conduct   services   at   the   West  Vancouver Baptist Church.  * *    *  As one strolls leisurely  through West Sechelt one notices signs of much construction of houses, clearing of lots,  and other things which all point  to the growth of West Sechelt.  Mr. Clayton's property, situated beside that stretch of road  which is commonly called the  new road, shows every sign of  hard work, clearing and construction. The observant eye  sees a new roof rising among the  rich foliage of green trees. At  some future date, not too far in  the distance, we may expect to  see a new house on the premises.  We also observe a second  storey being constructed on top  of Mr, W.v Berry's picturesque  log house, "Stanehill."  r * * H:  The end of the summer draws  nigh and the holidayers start to  return home after a delightful  v a c a t i o n at West Sechelt.  Among those returning to"Vancouver after their holidays are: :  Mrs. Lower and family who  have been staying at Clevedon,  and Mr. and Mrs. Alec Warner  who have been occupying Lee ���  Side.  Arriving .here  Sunday  from  time. These off moments could  be distinguished by the odor of  boiled tea coming up the hatch.  It is grief now to wait for half  an hour but thoughtful Gibson  folk used to leave some loose  hay in the old wharf so that customers, waiting till next day  for the Comox, could take their  ease.  When the present residents  have such a choice of getting to  Vancouver it is a good thing to  hark back to days of yesteryear so that progress can be  measured. It may continue to  grow if there is good will and  pride in the place which was  one of the fine characteristics of  the men and women who first  populated the wes_t shores of  Howe Sound. Ajax v  their .home in Powell River,  B.C., were Mr. and Mrs. R. S.  Wood and young children,  Kenny and Kathleen. They  will visit for two weeks at the  home of Mr. and Mrs. F. Gibbons.  *    *    *  Mr. H. Wood conducted  church services in Sechelt on  Sunday, Aug. 24, ,during Mr. W.  Elliott's absence.  Beasley's  General  Merchants  *  We Have a Good  Selection of  Supersilk  Hosiery  Leckie's .Work  Boots  and Scampers  Standard Oil Products  Bus Stop9  HALFMOON  BAY  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  ���*_"^v  Hill's Machine  Gibsons Landing  Marine and Automotive  Repairs  Precision  Machinists  Arc and Acetylene Welding  Oil Burners Installed  and Repaired  -  Bank ojf -I^ootreax,  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  Hastings Branch.  Tuesday���-l��o45 a,m.���r2;  Friday���-10:45 a*m.���2i  p.m.  p.iru  Ask for our booklet, "Your Biank and How You May  Use It" and "Services of the Bank of Montreal". Friday, August 29, 1947  THE COAST NEWS, Harfmoon Bay, B. C.  Page Three  IN MEMORIAM  "He was a Vancouver boy"  (I found her looking at a picture  in her hand),  "We w'&re at school together:  this was our class,  And there he is behind me,  pulling at my hair,  I wore it in a long braid then;  the colour red,  Sure he could make me mad!  Can't you just see the mischief  on the face of him,  The dark Irish face of him?  But I'm a grandmother now and  glad to be,  And he���he's dead."  She sighed, still looking at the  picture in her hand,  Hearing time toiling and the  past  Laughing out loud.  Japanese silk production hit a  new postwar high last November with;10,018 bales.  con 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  TAXI  Phone  Harry Sawyer  Hdfexdquarters at  Pearson-Sawyer Office  Sechelt  Office Phone  Sechelt, 4-C  House Phone  Sechelt, 9-C-4  eadines  From   Canadian  Weeklies  IN COMPARISON to air miles  flown, the record of air travel  as against accidents is phenom-  onal claims the Red Deer (Alta.)  Advocate, points out that TCA  in ten years has only had two  disasters, and that a passenger  today on any commercial airline has only an infinitesmal  chance of injury.  * There's nothing wrong with  Canadians, says the Morden  (Man.) Times, only that there  aren't enough of them, continues: "No country can realize  its possibilities with only three  and a. half people to every  square mile. Not only are we  unable to develop the riches of  our land, but we must foot the  bill for roads, railways, government and other services big  enough for twice our population.  *,The Letter-Review of Fort  Erie, Ont., insists our capitalism  is modified by socialist experiments, such as "public ownership" of public utilities, the redistribution of income by taxation, taking from the wealthy to  give to the poor, and by attempts at governmental direction of business activities. These  attempts are of varying value���  some producing what seem to  be useful effects, others obviously interfering with the freedom of the capitalist system to  get on with its job. Broadly  speaking, there is probably too  much interference at the moment, not by any means too  little."  * Let's do our part in the  world, holds the Peace River  Record-Gazette, with this editorial comment:. "The question  is whether or not Canada is a  sufficiently enlightened nation  to carry its share of the world's  policing or whether we will  continue to depend upon the  armed forces of other nations to  protect us."    .  * How high is up? the Shaw-  inigan (Que.) Standard, wants  to know in an editorial, of  which this is ah excerpt:  Take this question of prices.  We live by buying and selling  from each other. As consumers,  we can, if we choose, lay down  a rule- that such an article  should not sell for more than  so much, but do we always  realize that someone else may  have his opinion about the  prices at which we are to sell  our own products?  * The Grimsby Independent  comments   that   it   seems   that  SELMA PARK  4-room house, on waterfront,  furnished.  west Rechelt  4-room house, completely furnished,  14 acres,  cash or terms.  WATERFRONT LOTS  at Roberts Creek. Wilson Greek. West Sechelt,  Halfmoon Bay, Pender Harbour.  CONSOLIDATED BROKERS LTD.  942 West Pender Street  Vancouver, B.C. PA. 3348  'V     or    ...  E. W. PARR PEARSON  Gulf Coast Manager, Sechelt  Phone Sechelt, 4-C  SECRET COVE  By INEZ WILLISON  WE ARE sorry to hear of Bill  Craighead's accident. His  boat caught on fire while he  was anchored at a small bay in  Bates F&ss. In trying to put  out the fire he burnt his hands  badly. Some df the Indians  from a nearby village came out  and helped him, and by so doing saved his boat.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs, McDonald and  their little son of North Vancouver have spent two weeks'  holiday    with    G.    Novitia    at  Wood Bay.  * *    * ��  Mr. and Mrs. W. Wilson of  Vancouver are spending their  holiday   at   the   home  of Bil]  Craighead.  ���'.*,*    *  Mr. and Mrs. Ben Griffith and  their small son of Egmont, stopped in for a couple of days'  visit with Mr. and Mrs. Elmer  Jorgenson. The Griffiths are  on their way home after two  weeks' holiday. They are  travelling with their own boat  and have stopped in at several  places, visiting with friends and  relatives. I will also add Mrs.  Griffith is a lovely English war  bride. She is a little homesick  but aside from that thinks Canada is just grand.  those without vision want  everything in the world, but do  not want to pay for it. Those  with vision also want the same  things, but are willing to pay  for them.  ���* A turn around Canada:  Fifty years as church organist  is the proud record of E. G.  Bland, Elmwood, Man. . . . Io,  the poor farmer W. F. Mallett  of Queenstown district in Alberta, selling a 400-pound calf  for* $40; recalls -he sold a 340  pound calf for $3.40 back in  1933 . . . Thirteen members of  the Sumas (B.C.) Tobacco  Growers' Association, produced  165,605 pounds of tobacco in  1946, sold it for $55,373 . . .At  Kipling, Sask., John Daku's  mare produced ten colts in ten  successive years, then twins ...  Daniel Foran of Halcomh, N.B.,  heard the crashing of front windows in his hou6e, came down  from bed hopping mad and  found a giant bear was the  marauder . . . Mrs. J. D. McNeil  and two daughters of Cran-  brpok, B.C., start off on the first  leg of a long plane journey to  British Guiana, where her husband is in the goldfields ...  The first registered Arabian foal  to be bred and born in the, province was added to the Sardis  farm of Dr. and Mrs. W. G.  Newby of Abbotsford, B.C. . . .  the C.P.R. telegraph office at  Sackville, N.B., went "off the  air" for the last time in 58 years  in a program of unification of  the two services . . .Francis  Mahoney, milking a cow near  Tweed, Ont., was hit by lightning, wound up on his back,  was okay next day.  Mountains rise to heights of  24,000 feet in Lisuland, on the  border    between    China    and  Wm. NteFADDEN  Optometrist  510   West   Hastings  Street  VANCOUVER  Gibson's  EACH  Eyes Examined and Glasses  Fitted  proaching the research project  with no preconceived ideas but  are looking for clues that could  lead to certain fundamental information not available at present.  HEARTENING news for parents in this district who fear  the polio menace to their children in summer travelling to  Vancouver and other Canadian  cities, is contained in the new  research project into the disease.  Designed to provide a better  understanding of how the childhood disease of poliomyelitis is  spread, this project is financed  by Canada's life insurance companies, according to an announcement by J. K. Macdonald,  chairman of the health committee of the Canadian Life Insurance, Officers Association.  The new study of dreaded  poliomyelitis will take the forrr  of a survey to be conducted by  the staff the staff of the Toronto  Hospital for Sick Children under the supervision of Dr. L. N.  Silverthorne.  Study will be made of the  early clinical evidences of poliomyelitis and of the signs of  abortive poliomyelitis as well as  an investigation into the hy-  genic conditions of homes of  patients treated during the  course of this study. Abortive  poliomyelitis is the condition  where the symptoms of the disease occur but where there is  no paralysis.  Physicians will make close  studies of all symptoms which  might indicate the presence of  the disease in a child and will  make examinations of the cerebrospinal fluid if there are  signs of menengeal infection. An  attempt will be made to evaluate the abortive disease from a  clinical standpoint.    v  In studying hygenic conditions  of the home, an attempt will I be  made to locate the virus which  causes the disease and it is  hoped that the study will give  some clue,as to how the polio  virus attacks the child.  The    investigators    are    ap-  0!l��iy��y��i!!l-_l!IO__|!;:H!y'B'!!IHil!HlJW!ISII  llAfiPSy  qo��5 BACK  tosmooth  withyputyc;  ALL AT PRICES  PARENTS APPROVE  With the Famous  Guarantee .....  GOODS   SATISFACTORY  OR  MONEY   REFUNDED  Including Shipping Charge*  4*T. EATON C��  ���������     WRCTKMN      ^*_m  EATON'S  UNION STEAMSHIPS LTD.  SCHEDULE  Effective Until Further Notice  Gulf Coast - Howe Sound  VANCOUVER���PENDER HARBOUR SERVICE  (Route 6)  NORTHBOUND SOUTHBOUND  I-eave   Vancouver Xieave Pender Harbour  Tuesday   10:00 a.m. Wednesday -   1:00 p.m.  Thursday    10:30 a.m. Friday      3:30 p.m.  Saturday       12:30 Noon Sunday      6:15 p.m.  VANCOUVER���SECHELT SERVICE  (Route 6A, also Route 6)  NORTHBOUND  X>eave Vancouver  Tuesday       . 10:00 a.m.  Thursday       10:30 aon.  Friday  6:30 p.m.  Saturday       2:00 pjn.  Sunday 9:00 a.m.  Sunday  6:00 p.m.  SOUTHBOUND  Xieave Sechelt  Tuesday      6:00 p.m.  Wednesday 3:30 p.m.  Friday      6:00 p.m.  Saturday   8:00 p.m,  Sunday     3:00 p.m.  Sunday    ........ 8:30 p.m.  VANCOUVER-  X.V. Ver.  9:30 a.m.  -GRANTHAMS LANDING SERVICE  Monday  Monday  Tuesday  Wed.  Thursday  9:G0 a.m.  9:00 a.m.  9:00 a-m.  X*v. Onus.  6:30 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  4:00 p^n.  4.00 p.m.  5:15 p.m.  Friday  Friday  Saturday  Sunday  Lv. Ver.  9:00 a.m.  7:00 p.m.  2:00 pjn.  9:30 a.m.  3-v. Orms.  4:00 p.m.  4:30 p.m.  (approx.)  5:45 p.m.  Ask for New  Schedule No. 132  Write  UNION STEAMSHIPS LTD.  Vancouver, B. C.  or See Your Local Agent  j   Si Page Four  .THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon  Bay, B.C.  FAR FROM being "washed up"  in middle age, Canada's workers over 45 years of age are the  best bet of all to industry. This  is the finding of surveys conducted by authorities from coast  to coast, and disproves the common belief that the older worker is at a disadvantage.  Actually, surveys indicate that  the older worker is less likely  to be addicted to unnecessary  absenteeism, has greater general stability and pride in his  work, and is far less prone to  accident than the younger man  at the same type of job. And,  too, he has the advantage of experience and mature judgment.  SELMA PARK  General Store  and  Post Office  Groceries, Hardware  Softdrinks,  Magazines  Fresh Fruits and Vegetables  FRED  WILLOWS  Proprietor  Take It  Or Leave It  heard every  SUNDAY 7:00 P.M.  sponsored by  EVERSHARP  DIAL 600  Dr. _Le�� Friesen  B.A., M.D., L.M:���.C.  PHYSICIAN AND  SURGEON  603 E. 15th Ave.  Corner of Kingsway  and 15th Ave.  VANCOUVER, B.C.  Phone FA. 3150  lairatiires  By VIOLET SEAMAN  28���Four Sailing  Prospectors  COPPER prices fell. One by  one copper mines cldsed. Finally the Cornell, wonder mine  of the coast, was shut down.  But men with mining in their  blood have inexhaustible faith  and no lack of new fields.  So it was with William  Stromberg, Jim Raper, Billy  Law and George McLeod. Early  in the summer of 1903 they embarked in a sixteen-foot row-  boat, equipped with, oars and  sail, and supplied with dried  fruit, flour and yeast and sorne  tinned goods. Their destination���Queen   Charlotte   Islands.  None of the four had ever  been so far north, but they  wished to investigate some old  copper workings of which they  had read.  When the wind was favourable they made good progress.  In Johnstone Strait the summer  headwinds were so strong that  only by exhaustive effort did  they move at all.  Nights were spent in sleeping  bags on a beach. Sometimes  stormy seas forced them to  beach for a couple or more days  at a time.  Finally Alert Bay was reached. While the men were resting before Queen Charlotte  Sound was attempted, the old  coast freighter Bosquitz came  - into port from the south. Captain Warner offered to tow the  prospectors across the sound.  Part way over a storm broke  and the four men had to go, be-  16w���"below" being the hold of  the freighter. Now the pfirici-  pal item of freight that trip was  a most unhappy bull. The more  the ship rolled the louder the  bull bellowed, and the men  clung desperately to the far side  of the hold.  Climax came when an extra.  Heavy lurch proved too much  for the rope that held the bull.  Then there was real pandemonium. The wilder roars of  the creature combined with the  desperate screams of the men  brought crew members. United  efforts of all restored the animal to its berth.  From Bonilla Island where  the men camped overnight,  they looked out onto a peaceful  Hecate Strait. It was early  morning, a fine sailing breeze  THIS WEEK'S MOVIES  DENNIS Q'KEEFE and HELEN WALKER in  "HER ADVENTUROUS   NIGHT"  A.fast-moving, romantic comedy plus  "TINY TERRORS OF THE TIMBERLAND,,"and NEWS  Irvine's Landing   Sechelt  _______________  Roberts Creek  ___-_ Tuesday, Sept. 2   Thursday, Sept. 4  Friday; Sept.  5  ROOFING HEP AIRS  REBUILDING���ALTERATIONS oW  GENERAL TRUCKING  Blair & Cattanack  GIBSONS  Phone Gibsons 14J2  By CAROLA  W�����'���MBWMl'MIIM 'H.UIW.T I  MRS ROBERTA -Chivers entertained recently honoring  her house guest, Mrs. A. Friesen  and daughter Dawn of Vancouver, former Roberts Creek residents. Mrs. E. Killam entertained Mrs. Friesen at luncheon  prior to her departure.  * *    *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bourn  entertained   prior   to   Saturday  dance.  * *    *  Mrs. E. Pitcairn, Miss Peggy  Pitcairn and  Mr.  J.  White  of  Vancouver are guests of Mrs. J.  Newman.  ..***���  . Mr. J. Crow has as his guests  his daughters, Mrs. W. H. Montgomery with Joy and Howard  of Powell River, and Mrs: David  Pye with Party and wee Linda  of Victoria.  * *    *  Mrs. Ben Fellowes and Harvey and Bill Fellowes, Vancouver, are visiting Captain James  Harvey.  * * . *  See at the parade at Gibsons  from Roberts creek were Mr.  and Mrs. A. Danroth and family, Mrs. and Mrs. J. Gibbs and  family, Mr. and Mrs. J. Rusk  and family, Mrs. J. Whitworth,  Mrs. J. Newman, Mrs. B. Chivers, Mrs. J. Edlund and Shar-  lene, Mrs. N. Farrar, Mrs. Matthews and guests, Mrs. C. Forst  and Carol, Gail MacKenzie, Mrs.  J. Galliford, Mrs. Nobbick, Mrs.  Ruth Mitchell, Mrs. D. McLaren.  * *    *  Visitors to the Vancouver Exhibition were Norma Wallis,  Maureen Ross and Roddy MacKenzie.  * *    *  Mrs. V. Rookes is visiting in  Vancouver; for a;few days.  . ��� ... ..y. .;*.; ���   *,      *.������:::-  Mrs. J. Edlund had her sister  Hannah Anderson as a weekend guest.  * *    *  The two gals stranded on the  Upper Road last Saturday evening did get a ride home!  * *    *  The gregarious natured folk  on the peninsula enjoyed fun  and games Saturday evening at  .Roberts Creek Community Hall,  the Improvement Society: playing hosts. The door prize, a  i -  .  tempted them, so they quickly  stowed their belongings and set  out.  Almost at once the wind  dropped. The prospectors took  turns rowing. Billy Law says  he wore out more than one pair  of pants that trip. They rowed  all day and all night until five  the next morning. Then the  treacherous Hecate showed itself. A storm broke upon them  and only with the greatest difficulty and a badly damaged  craft were they able toreach  the southern:- shores oi rugged  Moresby.  Provisions were gone or else  soaked.  Then the Haidas came. A  band of fishermen disembarked,  repaired the rowboat and  escorted them up the coast to  their native village of Skide-  gate. Having heard of the  Haida's fierce reputation, the  men inwardly quaked, wondering what their future read���  if/anything.-:'."'��  But only generosity and  kindness were shown them.  Quantities of f6pd were brought,  good food it was, and .'.so great  was ytheif yihospitalityy that one  native moved his,family in with  another so the four sailing prospectors could use his house-^-as  long as they wished.      ������������-.������  It takes a mighty good rule  to work even one way.  cuddle-bunny, was won by Jack  Hammond, co-op manager.  * *    *  Don't miss the "Mello-Airs"  sponsored by Canadian Legion  Branch 219 tonight at Roberts  Creek Community Hall^  * * ���    *  Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Shaw celebrated their 19th wedding anniversary on Saturday, Aug. 23.  Mrs. J. Newman honored them  with a party. The guests included Mr. and Mrs. R. Cotton,  Mr. Norman Cotton, Mrs. N.  Whitworth, Mr. and Mrs. R. J.  Eades, Mr. and _Mrs. Reg Eades  (Vancouver), Mrs. J. White  (Vancouver), Mrs..W. H. Montgomery (Powell River), Mrs. E.  Pitcairn and Miss Peggy Pitcairn (Vancouver), Mrs. Wallace and Mrs. C. Hare.  * *    *  Mr. A. Holden still shows his  gift as water diviner by recently witching water at a depth  of three feet on Campbell's property, Hall Road.  * *    *  We all regret to hear that Mr.  Merrick has been indisposed for  several   days   and   has   had   to  seek medical care.  ��� *    *    *  Birthday congratulations go  out to Mr. A. Heath and Mrs.  Murray MacKenzie.  * *    *  Mr. "and Mrs. Alex Harbinson  are entertaining Mr. Harbin-  son's sister and brother-in-law,  the Ed Ords, of Victoria, B.C.  * *    *  Another visitor to the Creek  is Master Donald Roberts who  divides his time between his two  sets of grandparents residing  here, Mr. and Mrs. Dick Geddes  and Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Roberts.   Friday, August 29, 1947  their wives.   They were Mr. and  Mrs. Bud Holdgate and Mr. and  Mrs. Gerald Welch. *  * *    *  Mr. Ross McPherson is leav-  ing here soon to go to Alberta  for a month where he will help  friends with their harvesting.  * *.   *  Mr. and Mrs. Doug Wilson and  son are spending a holiday with  Doug's * parents, Mr. and Mrs.  Wilson.  ALTHOUGH disease is less likely to strike the healthy perr  son than one who is in poor condition, more than mere good  health is needed to be quite  sure of safety at all times.  Medical authorities advise,  particularly, that the extra protection afforded by inoculation,  vaccination and other forms of  immunization, be afforded to  children.  CKWX STORY TELLER  BOWEN ISLAND  By   PEARL   PUNNETT  THE BOWEN Island softball  team lost its chance for the  league on Friday night when  they lost a second time to Tea-  roe's Vets 6-2. The first game,  played here on Monday, was  Tearoe's with a score of 7-4. At  the return game vin West Vancouver on Wednesday Bowen  came out on top 12-7, but fell  back again on the third game.  Tough luck, fellas.  ..���*������.*    *  A small bush fire started at  Cowan's Point last week.- Fighters were rushed from here and  the blaze was soon extinguished.  ...**���*���  Miss Molly McKirdy spent her  vacation with friends at Bowen  Island..  *    *    *  Two former Bowen boys visited the  island this  week with  Gabriel Heatter, for many years  one of America's most popular news  commentators, presents "A Brighter  Tomorrow" each Monday at 8:30 p.m.  over CKWX. The program features:  dramatisations of stories, of- persons  known and unknown who have overcome great obstacles to achieve  success. It is sponsored by Mutu 1  Benefit Health & Accident Assn.  GIBSONS MARINE SALES  J  12-foot.' Clinker   Boat,   good |  shape,  with brand new 1%  H.P. Inboard.   A good outfit  for $190.00. $  Agents for?  EVENRUDE  BRIGGS &STRATTON  .1  ���j  Bring Your Repair lobs to Us!  Boat Tanks, Warm Air Heating Furnaces Repaired  Range and Heater Repairs  CHICKEN FARM EQUIPMENT  GUTTERS AND DOWNPIPE  AIR   CONDITIONING  Sheet Metal Works  LAURIE SPECK  GIBSONS  I  ���j  m  Thank You . -.���';  We wish to extend our heartfelt thanks and appreciation for the acts of kindness, messages of  sympathy and beautiful floral offerings received  from our many friends during they death of your  be|oved husband and father. Special thanks to  Reverend Moore for his consoling words.  '���"������/ MRS. D. BENN AND FAMILY Friday, August 29, 1947.  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  -.ve  A HEALTHY skin is an armour  against many enemies, say the  medical people. A break in the  skin is definitely "bad business." >  Among perils to this protective covering are listed burns,  abrasions, cuts ahd exposure to  extreme heat or cold. These injure the skin and may open the  way to infection.  Workers in industries using  potentially-toxic substances, or  involving exposure to radiation,  are particularly warned to protect their skins, making use of  all the modern devices to prevent acids and other substances  from making contact with the  body.  The banning of swings on  Sunday at recreation parks at  Callington, England, was lifted  by a majority of one vote.  ERIC INGLIS  GENERAL  TRUCKING  and FUEL  Gibson's Landing  Sechelt Motor  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  By ARIES  NOTICED at the week-end  some old-time friends staying  with Mr. and Mrs. J. Burt, Mr.  and Mrs. Frank Strief. So with  Mrs. McGavin, Pandy, Gail,  Tony and Terry not to mention  Jack,   Eleanor   had   her   hands  full.  * *    *  Margot MacMullim and Midge  Simpson have had a wonderful  time With the Shaws this summer. They leave for Vancouver  on Tuesday and the Shaw family will be leaving this weekend. We miss these oldtimers  when they leave us and so we  wish them bon voyage.  Although I do not wish, to  encroach on the Selma Park column I understand ... that the  waterfront trail comes under  the Sechelt area. I did not  know this���shall have to ask  "Our Ernie." However, Beth  Wheeler has been with Grandma all summer and is now leaving for Vernon to stay with his  father, Jack Wheeler. Jack is  manager of the Thrift market  there. I think Beth has had a  good time remembering the  good times we all had with our  respective   grandmas.  :f!       >* *     t       .  We had a little visit with Mrs.  Englenen (Kitty Laughlin) who  is at the cottage for two weeks  with the children.  * *    *  BIRTHDAY PARTY  Dorothy Larson had a birthday party on Aug. 21 when she  was eight years old. The children put on quite a concert. Gail  Burt did an acrobatic turn, Tony  Burt a recitation as an Easter  Bunny; Merily Horn sang several songs, as did Eleanor Powell and Barbara Billingsley. It's  surprising what little children  can do when .left, alone without '  being prompted by adults. Those  at the party were Marily Home,  FOR SALE  Vi-ton International pick-up truck as is. Only  sealed bids accepted to September 6th, 1947. Bids  treated confidential.  B. C. POWER COMMISSION  SECHELT, B.C.  SCHOOL TIME  Is Nearly Here  Get Your School  Supplies From  Your Local Store.  We5 Garry a  Large Stock.  Store  SECHELT  Grin and Bear It  By LITCHY  "We like your plans for our new home, . . . but my  * wife doesn't care for the shade of blue you used in the  blueprints.'  //  FOR IF the blood of bulls and  of goats, and the ashes of an  heifer sprinkling the unclean,  sanctifieth to the purifying of  the flesh. How much more shall  the blood of Christ, who through  the Eternal Spirit offered Himself without spot to God, purge  your conscience from dead  works to serve the living God?  For Christ is not entered into  the xholy place made with  hands, which are the figures of  the true; but into Heaven itself,  now to appear in the presence  of God for us; Nor yet that He  should offer Himself often, as  the high priest entereth into the  holy place every year with blood  of others; For then must He  often have suffered since the  foundation of the world: but  now once in the end of the age  hath He appeared to put away  sin by the sacrifice of Himself.  And as it is appointed unto men  once to die, but after this the  judgment: So Christ was once  offered to bear the sins of many;  and unto them that look for  Him shall He appear the second time without sin unto salvation.  ���Hebrews 9:13,14,24-28.  Gail Burt, Merrilee Jay, Ditty  Jay, Barbara Billingsley, Ber-  nice Liste, Mary Shaw, Eleanor  Powell, Donna Lemieux, Rita  Lemieux, Lorna Van Kleet,  Derilyn Cook, Joy Scott and  Diana Wheeler. Judging by the  satisfied looks it was a grand  party.  3|" * f  Mr. and Mrs. Fred Mills have  left for Vancouver Island where  they will visit with Doreen's  parents. The riew^baby W*11 be  much in the limelight over  there. By the way the name is  Maureen  Bonita.    Very pretty  don't you think.  *    *    *  We understand that our Mr.  Bissonette was chasing a black  bear the other day near Rat  Portage hill. The bear must  have recognized a school teacher when he saw one and decided to run. It was either that  or 100 lines after school. Looks  like the new home is about  ready. Why pass up a perfectly  good bearskin rug. Now Mrs.  Bissonette should do her stuff:  "No rug, no lunches."  ��� ���'  *    *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Tim Newcombe  have with them for the summer  holidays Merilyn Joan Griffiths  their little granddaughter, a  daughter of Babs Newcombe.  Also   saw Jim  Campbell  here  over the  week-end.    She  was  visiting her daughter Jean.  *    *    *  We offer our sympathy to Mr.  and Mrs. Walter Smith in the  loss of their baby. We are all  very fond of June and Wally  ahd wish there were something  we could do.  SALAD PLATES  A .PROTEIN food, such as meat,  fish-' cheese i or eggs'/ should  form the basis of salad dishes.  Making the salad the main plate  at a meal has the approval of  the specialists in the field of  healthful eating, but they suggest that the greens, etc., be bolstered up with more substantial  fare.  To make the salad look more  palatable, such garnishes as  crisp radish roses, celery curls,  carrot straws or parsley are  suggested.  Spray Painting-  Interior or Exterior Painting  with Brush or Spray  Kalsomining If Required  Free Estimates  *t  Vic Palmer  Pender Harbour  J*"**1  MURDOCK  Marine Supply  ��� Groceries  ��� Fresh Meats and  Vegetables  ��� Hardware  ��� Shell Oil  ��� Fish Camp  Pender Harbour*.  .*���i  "ARE  YOU  COVERED?"  see  P. G. McPherson  At Gibsons  FOR ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  AND REAL ESTATE  H.  /W  -^S<v.  m  / w  W BANK'  TO A miUM CMADIUK  r  ... Save at  MORE THAN A MI1LI0N CANADIANS SAVE AT THE B a. M       \  DIM*  Bahic or Montreal  WORK IN G  ITH  CANADIANS  IN  EVERY  WALK  OF  LIFE  SINCE  1117 Page Six.  THE COAST NEWS.  Halfmoorr Bay,  B. C.  Shopping  Around   Gibsons  By l. Mcpherson  IF: THIS was summer, well we  . have, had it, and though it  seems like yesterday you decked the kids out in sun suits, they  will soon be happy to exchange  them for the woolies you have  .stored in the bottom drawer.  It happens every year, and  you are just as surprised each  time . . . when you discover  how Junior has grown, and the  school clothes of June won't  look at him in September. So,  with shoes, sox, pants and jackets . . . well, bang goes a pay  cheque. Shoes, the prime factor, you may get at the shoemaker, or tile large general  store, or the general hardware  store across the street. It seems  to be a matter of size. The dress  shop has undies for fall, sox and  school skirts and blouses. More  slacks and heavier wear is on  order. Luxury items, just a ,  very few nylon slips . . . but  just a few, so step on it.  Our fifteen cent store is offering sets of four cannisters . . .  in blue or red check gingham  pattern . . . reasonable price,  and large enough to be useful  100 per cent. Corn poppers,  tHbugh I can't ever get it to  come out big and fluffy as the  manufacturer does, are in again,  and remind us of Hallowe'en  already. Saw some big, but  very attractive salts and peppers, on stands ... the kind  men enjoy using ... no plugging up, and big enough to hold  more than two shakes. Nylon  thread is in, in colors, and at  same cost as sheen. Just try it,  but use a felt on your spool-  holder so it won't spin off too  fast.  'School supplies are in at the  druggists . . .and most important the new square lunch  kits (with thermos) that will  be replacing the old pops'-style  black affair the young ones  have had to lug around this past  few seasons.  Comin' to eats, corn is green,  tender and delish. at the grocery  down the road. Bakery breads,  homemade style, go down  easy, with or without jam. Incidentally jam here is definitely  less.  Found honey at the absolute  other end of the village, on the  top of the hill. No cafe here  now, in case you overlooked this  change. Store is laid out smartly, and we now have baskets to  load up as you tour the shelves.  Firm and huge toms. Also yellow and rich cheese .:'..'. as well  as good assortment of cookies.  Next door store has well  stocked pickle requirements,  cukes, silver skins, and all the  fixings.  Noticed shrimps ad. on the  small store round the Bay.  Del-nor, the fresh frozen line  of vegs. has been added to the  refrig. at the cafe, and when you   _  are  in  for  the  cup- of  coffee,  check on these.  Reporting on keeping warm  . . . there are "period" oil  heaters, in nice finish at "the  large   hardware  store.    Fluffy  Ablett and Cole  Plumbing and Heating  Oil Burner Sales and  Service  Phone:  Thorburn's Garage  Gibsons  H. L. CAMPBELL, assistant  superintendent of education and  chief inspector of schools, has  been appointed to the position  of director of temperance education, it was annnounced by Hon.  G. M. Weir, as the first step in  implementing the legislation on  temperance education], passed  at the last session of the legislature.  Section 17 of the Liquor Act  made provision for funds to be  expended under the direction  of the minister for a temperance education program in  schools and in young people's  groups throughout the province,  and Dr. Weir has just recently  returned from a trip to eastern  Canada where he discussed with  medical and other leaders the  features of a desirable program.  Early in September, Mr.  Campbell will visit the major  centres on this continent where  progressive programs of temperance education are developing.  BACKGROUND,  These include the headquarters of the research council on  problems of alcohol, the national  committee for education on alcoholism, the American Medical  association, the bureau of health  education, the national committee on alcohol hygiene and Yale  University School for studies in  alcoholism.  Three or four of British Columbia's best public school  teachers will be chosen to take  special courses in temperance  education so that they may  assist Mr. Campbell.  wool blankets are on display, as  well as some of the new finish  cotton ones. The unpainted  vanity and bench set has definite possibilities . . . which reminds me of curtains and  drapes, and who we will soon  be able-to call on to make them  for us. There is going to be a  yardgbods shop in Gibsbns, next  to the trucking office, and it will  be ready about the middle of  the week, they say. Here you  can drop in for the ordinary  materials you use, and bring the  sewing problem along as well  . . . and if it is something special you want a careful job on.  you can arrange that too.  You never hear a hen cackle  until she's finished her job.  . INTRODUCTIONS have always  given people trouble ^and  Canadians are no exceptions.  Perhaps some day we'll all wear  our names written on our brows  in Neon lights to be flashed on  and off at will and then the  problem will be solved.  Meanwhile, we struggle on  trying to remember people's  names and fumbling to shake  hands, but even with these difficulties, our Canadian way of  salutation is much easier than in  some other countries.  People in the Fregian Islands  jump up and down, hug and pat  each other when introduced. In  the Andamans, when two people  meet they blow into each.  other's hands. The Ainus of  Japan rub palms together. Some  Negroes of Africa snap their  fingers when meeting. In the  Banks Islands, they really overdo it . . . two men meeting lock  the middle fingers of their right  ��� hands together and pull until  they crack the knuckles! These  are just a few of the many  ways of greeting, when a body  meets a body*  In Canada there's the vegy  simple business . of shaking  hands and the hardest part of  the introduction is to remember  who to introduce to whom. This  probably puzzles more people  than any other rule of etiquette.  There are two basic rules.  First . . .you introduce man to  woman and, even if the man is  elderly and the girl young, you  should still do it this way: "Miss  Jones, I'd like to introduce Mr.  Smith."  Of course, there is always  the exception to the rule, If the  man is a dignitary of the  church, then the woman is introduced to him because the  church is above all. When you  get into royal circles, the same  rule holds good . . . a woman  is, of course, always presented  to   royalty.     In   Canada,   that  means a woman is introduced  to. the governor-general or the  Lieutenant-governor, in their  official capacity, as representative of the King. In the social  swim of some countries, women  are also introduced to men of  title, but we don't hold much  with that practice in our democratic country.  Another basic rule of introductions���when two people are  of the same sex, the younger is  introduced to the older. But  you can solve the whole problem of introductions very easily  and correctly if you remember  to mention the name of the more  distinguished or older person  first. This way: "Mrs. Roosevelt ... Miss Hill."  Here's a pointer on politeness.  When   introducing  two   people  you never say, "Helen, I want  you to meet my friend, Mary."  It is not good form to imply one  means   more  to  you  than  the  other.    Perhaps  she   does,  but  you don't say so out loud.  *    *    *  Dipping into the mailbag, a  reader, Miss E. V., writes: "My  mother always taught us that it  is bad form to butter a piece of  bread or roll while holding it in  the hand. But so often I see  people in restaurants doing that.  Isn't it bad manners?"  Answer: 'Tisn't good! Correct way is to break the bread    Friday, August 29< 1947  or roll into pieces, butter one  nnnnnn     piece at a time, holding it on  31111010   the plate as y��u do so- Eat that  ^      buttered piece of bread before  you butter another. Another  thing to be avoided is cutting  the bread or roll with a knife;  it should be broken with the  fingers.  Readers are invited to write  Claire WaUace about their etiquette problems. Address Claire  Wallace, care The News. Replies  will appear in this column.  By CLAIRE WALLACE  DUFFY'S  other  ;;. y .TAVERN,     y  - at  WAKEFIELD  The elite meet to eat  across the street."  [  Doris' Beauty Bar  Opposite  Hqwe Sound  Trading  Gibsons Landing  * ���   *  Complete line of ...  BEAUTY SERVICES  Doris Bedwell,  Operator  Don't Waste Precious Hours  in Slow Travel! .  ���' i-a *-:.+ ��� 7--. ������  NOTICE  SELMA PARK  HAIRDRESSING SHOP  will be closing  for alterations. from  August 9 io Sept. 2  DOLLY JONAS  SafeEconomical Seaplanes ��� Experienced Pilots  tseeing  Air Express ��� Charter ��� Si.  Timbercruising  TRY US ON THAT NEXT TRIP TO TOWN  For Rates and Information call  Associated Air Taxi Ltd.  Richmond 1481  ��� on contact our local agents  Pearson and Sawyer, Sechelt  Phone Sechelt 4-C or 9-C-4  P. G. McPherson> Gibsons  Phone Gibsons 2-A  GULF LINES LTD.  M.V. "GULF WING  II  Schedule of operations between VANCOUVER and PENDER HARBOUR  Calling at Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay  ROUTE No. 2  NORTHBOUND  Lv. Vancouver  .  Ar. Sechelt   Ar. Halfmoon  Ar. Pender* ...  Monday  No  Northbound  Trip  Tuesday  9:30 a.m.  11:45 ajn.  12:30 pan.  1:30 p-m.  Wednesday  9:30 ajn.  11:45 ajn.  12:30 pjn.  1:30 p.m.  Thursday  Trip No. 1  9:30 a.m.  11:45 aon.  12:30 pan.  1:30 pjn.  "Thursday  Trip No. 2  6:15 p.m.  8:30 p.m.  9:15 pjn.  10:15 pan.  Friday  5:00 p.m.  7:15 pan.  8:00 pan.  9:00 pjn.  Saturday  1:00 pjn.  3:15 pjn.  4:00 pjn.  5:00 pjh��  Sunday  Trip No. 1  11:00 ajn.  1:15 pjn.  2:00 pjn.  3:00 pjn.  Sunday   i  Trip No. 2 i  8:00 pjn.  Flag   "���(  10:45 pjn. '  'NOTE���Pender Harbour Calls will be made at Irvine's Lndg.,  * NOTE���Saturday, 5:30 p.m., is Departure Time from Irvines  Garden Bay* Madiera Park  Landing, Pender Harbour  SOUTHBOUND  Lv. Pender  Lv. Hamnoon  Lv. Sechelt _  Ar. Vancouver  Monday  5:30 a.m.  6:15 ajn.  8:30 ajn.  Tuesday  1:30 pjn.  3:00 pjn.  3:45 p.m.  6:00 pjn.  Wednesday  1:30 pjn.  3:00 pjn.  3:45 pjn.  6:00 p.m.  Thursday  1:30 p.m.  3:00 pjn.  3:45 pjn.  "pjn.  Friday  7:00 ajn.  8:15 ajn.  9:00 a��m.  11:15 ajn.  Saturday  Trip No. I  8.00 ajn.  9.00 a.m.  9.45 a.m.  12:00 noon  Saturday  Trip No. 2  5:30 pjn.  Direct to  Vancouver  8:45 pjn.  Sunday'     j  3:00 pjn.  4:30 pjn,   '  5:15 pjn.  7:30 pjn.  I  For information please call  Ferry Wharf, ft; Columbia St.  Route No. 2 Schedule effective May 1, 1947,  MA. 4655 or MA. 7039  Vancouver, B.C.  Operating  on  D.S.T.,  until  further notice. Friday, August 29, 1947  THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Page Seven  _______  FEW PEOPLE, say health  authorities, seem to give any  thought to what they eat. They  just take meals as a chore or a  habit, not the important health-  function it should be.  Nutrition.experts wonder why  more people aren't sick with  such general disregard for food  values and little conscious effort  to eat for health. They urge a  close study of the relation of  food to physical and mental  well-being, and point out that  scientific advice \ and information in this field is available  from any health department, as  well as in free literature obtainable from provincial and local  health units.  ' Man (in department store to  Ifor 1 orn looking youngster):  ��� "What's the matter, sonny?"  Little Boy: "Please, sir, have  you seen a lady without a little  boy who looks like me?"  Hassans'  GENERAL  Store  PENDER HARBOR  Groceries ��� Meats  Drygoods ��� Drugs  Hardware  . ���  Fishing Tackle  ��� ������     ���.���'*:'���  Independent Fish  Buyers  Ship Chandlers  .;'���:"������������'��� *;;'���  Home Oil Products  at  HASSANS'WHARVES  By NETTIE HAMILTON  WELL another week and so far  I haven't the mumps but there  are several who aren't so lucky,  including Mrs. Mort Adamson,  so hoping everyone is on tha  mend again I will have "Happy  Days."   " .  * *    *  Eleanor Ann Matheson is  holidaying in Banff. I was there  too,  in the  hot baths.    I still  gained weight.  * *    *  FAREWELL  PARTY  x Hanna Swanson entertained  at a surprise party for Lilian  Mclntyre, our school teacher,  who- is leaving to teach in Victoria. The evening was spent  playing bridge. First prize was  won by the guest of honor, second by Mrs. Geo. Stewart, and  consolation by Ruby McGregor.  Everyone had an enjoyable evening and by all accounts the  eats were wonderful and out of  this world. Mrs. W. Lewis presented Lilian a beautiful Moor-  croft dish on behalf of the  Ladies' Aid.  Hanna Swanson presented  her with some silver spoons on  behalf of the bridge club and  book club. So we hope Lilian  is settled in her new lodgings  and I know she will be happy to  have one extra week of freedom,    so    happy    school    days  ahead for you, Lilian.  * *    * ���  Mr. and Mrs. Norman McLeod  and family are visiting Hazel's  mother and dad, Mr. and Mrs.  A. C. Stewart.  Cleo Munro (pardon my ignorance, but I've forgotten-her  married name), daughter of Mr.  ahd Mrs. A. C. Munro, left Saturday morning from Los Angeles with her two small daughters and was at Britannia Saturday night; y How's that for  speed! Bu$ she came'by plane.  I hope she had a good trip and  happy landing.  ..������*������������ *    *  SURPRISE SHOWER  Mrs. Eva Rowed was honoree  at a surprise shower at her own  home on Saturday, Aug. 23.   A  "Prompt Attention to Mail Orders!"  it RESTMORE FURNITURE:  Beds, Springs, Mattresses  it GENERAL ELECTRIC APPLIANCES:  Radios,  Refrigerators and Washing Machines  it FURNITURE:   Occasional Tables,  Cedar Chests, Lamps, Etc.  DOR AN S FURNITURE  WESTtlEW, B. C. ��� Phone 230  Use This  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.  ��� -  I Name   __.__   : i.  ��� ���  j AAail-'y Address  !  Mail to THE COAST NEWS, Halfmoon Bay. j  j or direct to WESTVIEW,   B. C. j  ���Staff Photo  HOMEWARD BOUND on the return lap of their rowing expedition to Powell Rjver last week. Vancouver outdoor  enthusiasts, George Smith and Maurice Baker, are snapped  as they set out from Westview beach Wednesday morning.  The trip south to Horseshoe Bay took three hours longer  than their northbound journey. Rowing time on the return  trip was^914 hours, as compared with 26Vt. hours coming up.  , They report the trek back brought less favorable tides  and opposing winds. They camped Wednesday night at  Middle Point, eight miles east of Pender Harbour, and Thursday night made camp at Roberts Creek. Friday they lunched  on the eastern tip of Keats Island and then battled a stiff  south-east breeze for the fast 90 minutes of the trip, from  the northern tip of Bowen Island across to Horseshoe Bay.  George Smith is the nephew of Mrs. Jack Clarke of  Westview and the pair decided to visit her by rowboat last  week.   They found the 160-mile voyage "invigorating".  grand' evening was spent in  playing games, then she was  presented with a cribfule of  beautiful "little things." Lucky  gal. Those present were Lil  Mounsey, M. A. Johnson, Kitty  Adams, Edith Fleming, Vi Alexander, Pearl Souster, N. Ackers,  N. Adamson, Mrs. T. Hubbard  and Nettie Hamilton. By the  color of all the gifts "It" must  be  a   "girl."    Our   fingers  are  crossed anyway.  * *    *  I was surprised on Saturday  with company from Chilliwack:  Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Hubbard  and Gloria .Jean, Tom and Wes  sure went a visiting.  * #    *  I must tell'these good Scotsmen how pleased I was to re-v  ceive a pure wool kilt for my  daughter Barbara Ann, and personally brought out from Glasgow.    It sure is something to  see.  * *    *  Birthday greetings to Gordon  Mounsey.  '������**.*  Jean and Johnny Edwards of  the trail are home, after being  to Los Angeles, Calif., for two  weeks. Neither one of them  ever want to see fish again, as  they had it steady for almost  two weeks and were glad to get  a good old T-bone steak. Jean  has her sister Ann here for two  weeks visiting from Winnipeg.  "Don't, mention \prairies to me."  * *    #  I wonder which lady got a  letter from her husband starting  like this: "My Dear Darling  Husband." Gee, ain't love  grand? I know, I went through  that stage.  I hear wedding bells rang out  Saturday evening for Gladys  Newberry, also Beverley Gil-  lingham, and we wish them both  the very best of luck. Congrats,  and hope all their troubles be  "little ones."  The minister of the Old Kirk  asked a fisherman if he knew  the-First Commandment.  "Aye, but that's a teaser,"  said the fisherman.  "'���'Well, do you know the Second Commandment?" asked the  minister.  "You've got me again," replied  the fisherman; "but can you tell  me this ���how many hooks are  on my fishing line?"  The minister was unable to  answer.  "Well, minister," said the  fisherman, "it's like this: every  man tae his trade."  GIBSONS  By LES PETERSON  MRS. EVA Peterson and her  ��� son Norman, have returned  here from Olustree, Oklahoma,  where they have been "visiting  relatives since March of this  year. They report that the  weather here is positively cold  after the heat of as high as 117  degrees that they have experienced down south this summer.  Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Trueman  and family have returned from  Winnipeg, where they have been  visiting Mr. Trueman's relatives.  While there, his parents celebrated their fiftieth wedding anniversary.  Poet's Corner  Our Mom  * By Victoria Serstad  Mom sits alone so quiet and  still,  With thoughts of a dear one o'er  yonder hill.  She wipes away the tears with a  trembling hand,  As she remembers sons and  daughters in a foreign  land.  Mom's thoughts drift back to  the time when to bed the  little ones she'd tuck,  And to her bosom the loved ones  she could press;  How sweetly they returned her  loving caress.  She remembers the day���she  said farewell children,  Farewell and good luck!  Now Mom's tears find fresh  release,  As our picture, but not ourselves she sees.  So with tears in her eyes, and a  quavering voice,  Mom asks Qod's blessing, for  her girls and boys.  By HILDA  LEE  RECENT '" guests en j oying a  holiday at Selma Lodge included Mr. and Mrs. Noble, Mrs.  Herrick, Mrs. Clark, Mrs. Hitching, June and Lindsay; Mr. and  Mrs. Smith, Mr. and Mrs.  Spears, Mr. and Mrs. Hardman,  Mrs. Galston, Mr. and Mrs.  McGerr and daughter, Mr. and  Mrs. McDermott, the Misses  Harper, Mr. and Mrs. Gordon  with Marion, Mr. and Mrs. Henderson, Mr. and Mrs. Ford and  Sharon,  Miss Harrison,  Mr. R.  Green and Mr. Everett.  * *    *  Mrs. H. Temple with two  grandchildren are spending  some time with Mr. Temple who  has nearly completed their new  home.  * *    *  SPORTS DAY  A very successful and enjoyable sports day was held last  Saturday, Aug. 23, in aid of the  Selma Park Community Centre. In the afternoon races were  held for the children, followed  by a baseball game between  ladies and gentlemen. The fair  sex won by a score of 10 to 8.  In the evening, boat races  were held, Frank Wheeler coming in first, after which everyone enjoyed the midway. Mrs.  P. Bruynell was the winner of  the grocery hamper. It won't  be long folks before we begin  to build our hall.  * *    *  Birthday greetings to little  Jackie Schotl who recently  passed his third birthday; also  to Frank Wheeler, when a number of his friends called to help  him celebrate last Saturday  night, but Frank is not saying  which year he passed.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Foster are  in Vancouver to see about  bringing up their furniture, the  alterations to their house how  being complete.  LAIRD'S  General Store  at the Wharf  Halfmoon Bay  GROCERIES, MEATS,  FRUITS, VEGETABLES  Che Standardo) Qpa%  FULL LINE OF  HOME OIL PRODUCTS  WHEN AT THE DOCK  REPLENISH YOUR STOCK  Agents for  B.C. AIRLINES  Make applications for  charter service  For Better Health  HARLEY C. ANDERSON  NATUROPATHIC PHYSICIAN  OFFICE KOnSS:   Xon., Wed, and Fri. only���9 a.m. to 5 9.2a-  Opea Evening^ by Special Appointment  Three Years on Staff of Keystone Hospital, Chicago  (A Surgical and Physiotherapy Hospital)  Bos 15, Gibsons Standing, B.C.  ��IET  a5L5.SSAG��  ehectsoteejsas^s"  and  Anatomical Adjustments .THE COAST NEWS.  Halfmoon gay, B. C.  by Jock Scott  The Races  USED TO have an Uncle Clem  who followed the ponies,  wearing a white suit of coveralls, but there's never been any  racing blood in our family. Until last week, in fact, my Uncle  Clem was the only Scott who  ever made a living from the  horses. He used to clean up  every day.  My own visits to the tracks  have been few and far between,  mainly because they are always  built so far from the city. I  never minded the taxi ride out.  It was always the long walk  back.  Horse racing is on the lunatic  fringe anyway. It consists mainly of large, clammy mobs of  worried-looking people studying the fine print in complicated  charts, standing in long queues,  eating embalmed hot dogs and  shoving each other about with  dainty curses.  THE INCIDENTALS  The horses themselves have  very little to do with these goings-on. They appear occasionally, sprint briskly around the  oval, and then retire to the  steaming tranquility of their  barns. It's all over in a minute  and a half, or just about the  running time of a well-planned  bank holdup.  The main attraction is a kind  of mass hypnotism in which one  may enjoy the exhilaration of a  raised blood pressure, heart palpitations, cold sweats, acute in- .  digestion, pulsing temples, spots  before the eyes and sometimes  drop dead. This is expensive,  and may even have a direct link  With the mortality charts. But  fascinating just the same.  The physical torture which  the sport entails may discourage  a few of its followers, but in the  life of every fan there comes a  day when he "beats the ponies."  Flying saucers are seen in the  air, the sun sinks in the west,  and frorti that day on the poor  fellow is never the same.  FLOAT JOB  Recently it happened to me,  I beat the races and floated  away from the track (four feet  about the ground) with more  money than I had taken in.  I have been trying to do this  off  and on  for  several  years,  TYPEWRITERS  For Sale or Rent  m  Remington Rand Office  Equipment  LES PETERSON  Gibsons  investing large sums of money  in the writings of gentlemen  who have wasted a lifetime  studying the perverse eccentricities of horses, and even, on  one occasion, consulting a well-  recommended ouija board.  Words of this accomplishment  seems to have spread among my  friends, possibly because I have  talked of nothing else for the  past week. A remarkable  change has come in our relationship. Short of becoming a  supreme court judge or having  an apartment for rent there's  nothing like winning at the  races to make you a man of distinction.  On all sides eager voices have  been asking me for my system,  or, failing that, a good thing in  the fourth today. To a man  who has kissed so many two-  dollar bills a fond goodbye this  is a sweet reward. Given any  encouragement at all I will buy  a pearl grey hat, shove a toothpick in my mouth and start  making book.  So far only one man is fully  aware of the system which paid  off for me that day. He, himself, is a student of every conceivable kind of literature on  racing. When he places a bet  he is aware of the lineage of  his horse for seven generations,  knows the private life of the  jockey and considers every  possible influence on the race,  including wind velocity. He  loses heavily.  At the end of the third race  one day last week this fellow  was busy tearing up his ticket  when I announced, as casually  as possible, that I had picked  the winner on the nose. The  horse was named Saloptic and  paid a nice $43.50.  ������" The man gave me a look  filled with awe and respect.  How had I done it?  "Well," I said, " 'Saloptic'  just looked to me like the kind  of name I would read at the  head of a form chart."  The respect faded from his  eyes.  DOING THE SCAN SCAN  The system is briefly this:  You scan and memorize the  names of the horses in the race,  ignoring past performances,  weight and other useless information. Then you close the eyes  and concentrate. The names  spin about in confusion and  settle nicely into a one-two-  three order. A little form chart  pops into your mind. You then  hurry down to the two-dollar  wicket and place your bet.  I have not yet thought of a  name for this. It involves a  little Yogi, I think, a certain degree of omniscience and a blind  faith.  "Crazy," said my expert  friend. "Just like my wife." His  wife was not on hand to hear  this. She was at the pay wicket  waiting for her $43.50.  I pass this system along with  some misgivings. It has not-  stood the test of time, unless you  are willing to accept the evidence of five out of eight races.  Personally, I am almost pathetically willing to accept this  evidence. This very afternoon  I will be putting it to the test,  full of idiot confidence;  SEA BUS  LINES LTD.  GIBSONS, B.C.  SEPTEMBER   SCHEDULE  Effective Sept. 2nd.  LEAVES GIBSONS AND GRANTHAMS LDG.  Daily at 7:55 A.M. and 4:00 P.M.  Saturday Extra���1:00 P.M.  LEAVES FISHERMANS COVE  Daily at 9:30 A;M. and 5:30 P.M.  Saturday Extra���2:30 P.M.  Watch for Winter Schedule���October  1st  IN LINE with recent stores in  The News on postal restrictions for sending parcels of  food from Canada to Britain, a  solution to the problem is contain in the services of CARE. A  co-operative organization, it  has obtained governmental  sanction from all countries to  which it sends packages.  Non-profit   in   its   operation,  CARE (co-operative for American      remittances)    guarantees  delivery   or   refunds   the   pur-  - chaser's money.  Powell River residents who  have been discouraged by postal  limitations imposed by both the  Canadian and British governments, can now have the whole  complicated procedure taken  out of their hands. A remittance of $10 will provide friends  or relatives in Britain with 21.37  pounds of food. The purchaser  has only tb supply the name  and address of the recipient,  with $10 plus five cents to cover  exchange into American currency, and the rest is done by  CARE.  CONTENTS  Contents of the food parcel  consist of 1 lb. braised beef, 1  lb. liver loaf, 12 oz. luncheon  meat, 2 lb. shortening, 2 lb.  sugar, 1 lb. apricots, 1 lb. prunes,  7 lb. flour, 2 lb. chocolate, 2 lb.  dry white milk powder, 8 oz. dry  egg powder, 6 oz. soap, rA oz.  yeast. Food value of this parcel is 40,963 calories. CARE  packs and sends it, with the  guarantee that after 120 days,  if delivery is impossible, the $10  will be refunded.  The contents of CARE food  packages were chosen after a  careful survey of conditions in  Europe and the foods "most  needed there. In addition to  Britain, it may be mailed to  Austria, Belgium, Czechoslovakia, Finland, France, Greece,  Italy, Netherlands, Norway, Poland, Germany (the American,  British and French zones and  all of Berlin).  CARE has signed agreements  with the governments of these  territories permitting packages  to enter free of all duty, tax and  ration regulations.  There is also a blanket package, containing two all-virgin  wool blankets for $10, but only  the food package can be sent to  Britain.  There are 27 member agen  cies in the United States, such  as the American Friends Service, Greek War Relief Associa-   __Friday, August 29, 1947  tion, Y.W.C.A., which, work  through CARE to send supplies  overseas. In Canada the sponsor is C.U.C. (Co-operative  Union of Canada)..  Address for local residents to  write is Canadian CARE, Room  209, 193 Sparks Street, Ottawa.  Venice, Italy, is farther north lJ  that Vladivostok, Siberia, J  iP!!IIBi!!��!IIIW!!II  ummer  ���  Rill  Cheek Over These Warm  Weather Needs  ETIQUET DEODORANT  CREAM  __________________________ 39c  TANGEL ____________________________ 50c  ADRIENNE DEODORANT CREAM  GRANTLY SUN GLASSES.. The new, distinctive  sun goggle in styles that flatter. ____ $1.00 to $1.95  POLAROID GOGGLES.   See the brow resty     ���  non-breakable.  $ 1.95  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.  ANT AND ROACH POWDER with DDT.  Handy puffer package.  50c  AEROSOL DDT BOMB, J unior __���_���______ $ 1.35  CHARM KURL.   Home permanent.  _-___^_______ $1.35  PLASTIC AIR CUSHION.   Ideal for boat, home,  or picnics.  Mail and Bus Orders Handled Promptly  GIBSONS LANDING  STORE HOURS during July and August  Weekdays ��� 9 a.m. to 8 p.m.  Saturdays��� 9 a.m. to 9 pjm^k:y^y  ���!l!IHil!HI!!!_HI[l_nill��  MACHINE WORK and WELDING  Have that broken household part welded  RIFLES, SHOTGUNS AND MAGNETO REPAIRS  Haddock & Stephens Engineering  Pender Harbour, B.C.  LET US INSTAL YOUR CAR HEATER  They are NOW available!  THERE'S A FORD FOR YOU SOON���It will pay you to wait a little longer  USE STANDARD STOVE, DIESEL, TUEL, RPM OILS AND GREASES  We will pay $7.50 Cash for Chrysler Fluid COUPLINGS���Any condition  CIVlCl?  WILSON CREEK  Our telephone ring is 1 -L 1 rS 2-L  IF  3  HEH-BB.

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