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The Coast News Sep 12, 1949

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 By CHERRY WHITAKER  i ANYONE knowing of the wherein abouts of three straight jack-  jhets,   size   10,   7   and  2Yz,   please  communicate at once with the  ; writer of this column. Must be  . in sufficient working order to  } keep   the   aforementioned   10,   7  and 2% firmly buttoned in their  beds  at night.  The past week has been one  to   break   all  previous     records  for   nocturnal   activities,   for   a  L.  Serving a Progressive and Growing  Area on B. C.'s Southern Coast.  Covers Sechelt, Gfibsons, 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.  LIBRARY  FXrB3-IS-��J3X> BY THE COAST NEWS, 3.IMITES  Business Office:  Sechelt, B.C. National Advertising" Office, Powell BAver, B.C.  Vol. 4 ��� No. 7  Sechelt, B. C.  Monday, Sept.  12,  1949  5c per copy, $2.50 per year, by mail  Surprise Parly  family of five, that is, at best a  "P^v    T/%Ut.����������/*���*_��  little  too  active   to    sleep    the  �� QT   J OflnSIOIlS  night  through   without  at  least  opening one eye. A  GROUP  of friends  surprised  I    The reasons for are fairly good,      Capt and Mrs- Andy Johnston  but don't do much toward par-  at Rustic Cottage on the Wilson  ental  relaxation.     Sore    throat,  ?re?k   Road   on   Saturday,   Sep  itoothache^ftummy^ache,   moths,  tember 4> to he.P celebrate the  [mosquitoes,   skunks     and     just Johnstons wedding  anniversary.  [plain   reluctance   to  sleep. Although  it was    a    surprise  Possibly the initial error was Party, the evening was voted a  fen not putting up the door and great success by all.  jtwindow screens. During the first      The visitors included Mr. and  |wo weeks in July when it look-  Mrs. L. S. Jackson, Mr. and Mrs.  pd as if the icy blasts had re-  Bob   Cook,     Mr.   and  Mrs.  Ben  neded to the North Pole where  Lang,    and    Mr.  and Mrs.  Jim  ihey belonged, we vaguely toyed Parker.  with the idea of insulating our-  Ama  ion  Sechelt Whari  _ uiou ili   uj   pj'   pui I    PJI     \JIUJWI IJ    TIP  Shut 3 Months Roadwork Started  Bob  Cook played    the    piano  PILEDRIVER of the MacDonald MriyfU mpn{ "RaV  A DATE is to be set when R C. MacDonald, Minister of Municipalities and B. M. "Batt" Maclntyre MLA, will  meet  with Gibsons Village  Commissioners and  property owners of  DL 685 and 686 to discuss the possibility of amalgamating the  district as a part of Gibsons village.  Seventy six percent of the  property owners in block 2 have  signed a petition signifying their  wish that they be included in  the boundaries of Gibsons. They  selves   against   the   bug-life     of throughout"the"evening"and'the  " "Conduction ~CoT  contractors il Ul 111 W ��S1 DtlY SH^pL^S^6*1!^61111 ��f  ^ummer. , But   the   40   day rains  grpup   had   a   sing-song.     High   for the new Sechelt wharf, has l the assessed value of the  prop-  he most sensible form of activity  Jackson.  "vas to build up a wood supply  >efore it  started  to snow. "h/T T    "1    J  The net result of that decision 1VJ.6I1 J 31160.  |/as   that  the  wood  sits  in  the  Woodshed. The temperature hov- TZVhv Drt_��fw_-_f��f��irirr  i;rs   in   the  seventies  day   after �� Oi   X OoSuoSlllQ  ay   obviating   the  necessity   of ^  descended  along  with the tern-  light of the entertainment was a  arrived and the crew are at work INITIAL steps in the roadwork      %.      X DJOCK  fjerature  and   we  decided    that  square dance'called by L. S. Al.  preparing   to   start   the   job   on      for the Northwest Bav section   .uTh?   Commissioners  instructed  ���*__ -_.���. ,^,iu,- *_ ^ __.���._..   ,    . Monday,  September  12. of the  Sechelt    Highway    have  ���e clerk to write to E. S. Jones,  The piledriver was brought in been started. The large bulldozer Department of Public Works,  on the company scow and was is preparing a gravel pile for W1th regards the problem of  skidded into position on the deck widening and, filling work on the many residents losing easy ac-  of the wharf Thursday evening, road. ce.ss *? their Property from  the  Two runners were laid from the      A compressor and ditcher are  widening  of  the  road,  scow to the edge of the dock and being  sent   in  to   work   on  the      A $50.00 credit from the Can  ., ���w   .���    . .    ���  t^,...-���. .,, . .       the   piledriver   pulled   itself   up road very shortly and the entire  adian  Wood  Pipe  Co.  Ltd.  was  paving more than a minimum of  *uuwu     g"my    of    Possessing  the skids  by  use  of block  and stretch from Halfmoon Bay Lake  received   as   a  replacement    for  ire.  Eggs  would  fry  nicely  on      stolen goods,   two   Granthams   tackle. through to Wilson  Creek is go-  some faulty wood pipe that was  he beach any afternoon between ���en were sentenced to jail for      It is reported that the wharf ing  to be widened, cleared and purchased.  3 and 5 p.m.  . three  months  on  Thursday    by  will  be  closed  from  September ditched. The   local   police   constable   at  f All very lovely for swimming,  Magistrate G.  A. McKay. 12 for about three months, when      Clearing work on the piece of  Gibsons  will  act as  the  official  cquiring   a  tan,   fishing   or  for   .  f*s the result of investigations   the new structure will be com   road  from  Halfmoon Bay  Lake  registrar  a  letter from  the  De-  )ainting   anything   that     needs  lnto several thefts from the area  pieted. to Halfmoon Bay, being carried  partment of the Provincial Sec-  pint.   In   fact   all   wonderfully ��7%y[ieJ>BSt s.lx monjhsky con_      Union and Gulf boats will dock out by Dave Pollock, foreman of retary advised.  /onderful, except for the night stables   Uorrester   and   Peterson,   at  Davis  Bay    for    the    three the  roadwork  for that area,    is      A report  from the road com-  :fe of the insects. a cacne ot stolen goods was lo-  months to discharge freight and making   a   remarkable   improve-  missioner advised that the beach  Between 8 and 9 p.m. a false  ��at.eS. ln  tne   no^sf .ot  **aui  *����� passengers for Sechelt. ment in  the  visibility    on    the  roa<*   had   been   bulldozed     and  aim descends on the household,  f A: p! ^      ��_ ualvin   McFhail��      The bus passing through Davis corners.   The   clearing   will   also  would be  ditched soon.   A  new  . say false because while 7, and   D��2J; ���{?���  Lrranthams- , Bay will be  able  to  carry pas- allow sunshine to get at the road  culvert  has  been     installed    in  Vz, weary with the day's deeds,      ���mps was sentenced to three   sengers   off  the   boats  mornings and   dry   it  up   during   the  fall  front of the post office and when  re   asleep   temporarily,   10   re-  m��ntns   on_  tw��   charges,     both   and evenings. All taxis will serve and winter, which will be a great  the   bulldozer   is   available    the  advantage.  Gibsons Ratepayers Want  urns from the paper route ab- sentences  to   be  served   concur-   the one wharf-  ut 9.15 with all the quiet of a -fently.  while McPhail was sen-  urricane   striking    the . house. tenced to three months on three  liis   usually   produces  renewed separate charges,  two of which  ctivity on the part of the two *�� will serve  concurrently. Mc  ounger members.  By  the time Phai1 Wl11 be m W11 S1X months.  11  are  settled,   the  moths    are * '.       .. _���-  atting .around the lights, thud- Investigation Clears .  mg on the walls and the mos- 'far% RartiW'  Sf_r_TI*_a ^  uitoes  are starting  to  get    on   3<ip DUmo   OCOre  ith their deadly work. RUMORS  that  a  Japanese  bal-  -The   middleman,   7,   for   some   .. loon bomb had been found in       ,yr���1-,^T1VT^    .  .,       ,        ,      .  '  sason or other is a special at-  the Wildwood area and was ex-  A MEETING of the    board    of :   taction. Being mostly composed Ploded w.1^ great damage to the    . directors of Gibsons and Dist- r"jUSQns   Fisherman  h bones covered by a very tan- surrounding area were dissipat- net Ratepayer* Association was WOSOns\r ISnermen  M hide, it is rather a mystery ed    with    police    investigations held in the home of Mr.  Chatt ReaUy Get   Em  Ihy they pick on him   but they which   indicated    that   someone on the evening of September 1. _,���^���mi. ���     ,    .  "wTVpply  a"liberal"coating had -found a stick or part-stick Robert Macnicol presiding. S^JlJ^a^^J^^^  | a^SS oWrtr^peUent" of dynamite and set it off.          m^*?^13^^^dC0S- a S SJ ^ithTmX SSS  It  is thought  that youngsters munity were dealt with and ar- ___.._���_ JL___ ,__,_���   0_ T _Krt_           ��        '   , ---. ... -"���"���'  had  been  playing  with the  ex- rangements   made   for   the   first ^C"?LL!    ._7   ^..��^��^ ^en!.around soliciting white ele-  brush will be cleared from the  corner. Work on the road to the  pumphouse will not be undertaken until the main road work  is completed.  The B.  C. Power  Commission  is to be contacted re the repeated burning out of street lights.  ���r-'.NextXrteetirig  of' the' Council  will be September 14 at 7 p.m.  Brownies Raise $8  For Sunday School  SECHELT���For two weeks or  more, Diane and Joan planned  and worked for their white-  elephant-grab-box. Having fixed  the m date,     they     industriously  Jat  frame   in   sheets   there    is  ?ught else to be done  His pat-  Plosive-     The   amount   was   not monthly  meeting  of    the    Fall  rn fof the night is set. Sleep,  large, no more than a stick.        series   of   meetings,   which   will  rake,  scratch,  wail,  re-embalm,  be  held0 in  the United    Church  -cover,   return   to'sleep,   from tucked   in   and   re-assured   that  Hal1 on ��ctober 6 (Thursday).  till about 4 a.m. the day has not started.                   An invitation will be extended  TTen settles down to sleep de- About this time the ginger cat to the local Public Health Nurse  jite   an   irritated   attitude   to- starts     knocking     things     over to address  the meeting  in  con-  Hard the  zzzzz-ing.  They  don't while attempting to catch moths,  nection with health welfare,  ite   him much. But the lateness Woodpussy     (skunk     to     you)      The Board decided to endorse  J!', the hour, plus the irritation, stamps   his   feet   on . the    back  a proposal that in future, Village  produces a subconscious activity verandah ; and at intervals  uses Commissions   be    composed     of  fe/hich     sometime     during   /the his sole weapon against assault,  five  members   instead   of  three,  \ight, sets him to bounding out The   atmosphere   becomes    per-  this matter coming up    on    the  bed on unknown quests, trail- meated with a very evil odor.      agenda  of the  B.C.    Union    of  ^g yards of sheets and blankets So the nights go and you can  Municipalities   at   its   conference  id   wreaking   havoc   on     any see the necessity for restrainers.  this month. It was felt that in-  lbvable   object   en  route.    The It's a plea from two hard press-  creasing the number of commis-  Iraightening   out   takes     about ed parents, in order to preserve sioners would lead to a greater  jalf an hour.             .' the unity of family life���Strait-  interest in village affairs by the  k'i'2%   wakes   up   at  each   stage jackets  wanted.   Size  10,  7  and taxpayers,  and distribute    more  pid has to be re-settled, patted 2Vz.                                                      equitably,  the responsibility    of  ���: -.  administering   the   activities     of O'L-^JL 1_Ii**a/J   A*  -a.       hh WY       t    ^   organized   districts.   The    secre- ijllOI i lx6Q Al  _____ ���-_. ***.. ��� ��� p��^. I I t" *+. J*^^      X_JT_f^ I _>3   tary was instructed to write and  are wen r ete .Field ?* ** .<** ���� ��* vuc *.. cprhPn Man  information   covering   the   prog-  kJGUHGll JL'lUll  ress made in connection with  the introduction of an zoning bylaw.  Day there were over 50 salmon went through Harry  Smith's DeLuxe Fishing Guide  float alone.  Some of the larger fish  caught last week were: 16 lb.  spring by Mr. Lovell of Vancouver, 15y2 lb., 13 lb. 10 oz.  and 10 lb. by Chas. Burns,  16J/2 by Capt. Green of Vancouver, 24% by John Clash^  40 V. by Bessie Campbell of  Vancouver caught off Steep  Bluffs just as they were coming in, 23% lb. by C. Robinson,  30 lbs. by Jack Lowden and  25 lb. by John Corlett.  Many other interesting  catches were made but were  not recorded.  or Jimmy Sinclair  phants from interested friends,  these numbered between thirty  and forty.  Came the big day and, what  a dismal morning! Seemed as  though it would have to be held  in-doors after all, not so good.  However, the sun gradually began to filter through, the rain  stopped and the clouds dispersed.  It was a glorious afternoon and  preparations  speeded  up.  Scene���the lawn back of  Pearson's house, with Joan in  charge of the home-cooking  table, from which she sold  cookies, tarts, jellies and cakes  all donated by her mother, Mrs.  Ted Chambers and Diane's  mother, Mrs. E. Pearson. Diane  was in charge of the adult grab-  box and Diane's visiting cousin,  Bunny, looked after the children's grab. Gifts were all well-  wrapped and, where necessary,  disguised.   A   nickel  was   all    a  rEST  VANCOUVER    ���    Two  ���   hundred friends and support- Coast-Capilano attended.  Irs rallied around James Sin- At the head table in addition  llair, M.P., Wednesday evening to Mr, and Mrs. Sinclair was  \6 wish him good luck in Ottawa, another honored guest, John  )Mr. and Mrs. Sinclair were Lawson, 89, first, reeve of the  feted at a banquet given in The municipality and lifelong liberal,  'alms to mark their move to the  He was accorded the honor    of  Woods Not  Closed Yet  child paid for a selection    from  AN ATTEMPT    on    the life of the grab-box and  15  cents each  Seymour  Johnston of the Se- adult, charming and useful gifts  chelt    Indian    Reservation    was were   disclosed   and  many  were  made at 3 a.m. Sunday, Septem the  "Oh's" and  "Ah's"  of satis-  ber 4 faction.  Johnston  was  reading  in  bed The children were given lem-  when a shot was fired  through onade   and   cookies   and,   for  an  the  window   of  his' house.   The extra  dime,    the    adults    were  bullet missed his head by inches SSTedlsif* ���an?   ,!!?e��TIlJ  and  embedded itself in  his  pil  low.  This   little   affair   was   well   attended   and     included     several  _, _,. ���   , ,    ,        , visitors. The remarkable sum of  Police were called but no trace  $? 65 wag taken> thig was made  iapital, where Mr. Sinclair will making a  presentation of three tw   vviao  ^^    uaw    ,  esume the finance assistantship beautifully  equipped    travelling CONTRARY to prevalent rumors of the assailant could be found.  u'*"t0 "$8��oo"and' handed "over* to  'he held in the last Parliament, bags to Mr. and Mrs. Sinclair. throughout   the    district    last Investigation is continuing.            s{;  Hilda">s Sunday school build-  Although they will make their      Others  at the head  table  in- week, there had been no official  in'   fund   and so   thanks to the  home in Ottawa now,  Mr. Sin- eluded    Peter    S.     Mathewson, indication   of   a   closure   of  the '              '  The hunting season, has been   ���-  ^- r - m been swelled b   $14 20  moved   ahead  one  week   as   an   timt:  ie^UiU  ux   *p��u-'   u_i__i.-_ j  months of every year in my con eral Association and Mrs.  Mac  stituency," he told the gathering. Millan. ___v.v,-..   _*__-...__   v__v.   ..^._   -_.   ~__                                              .          fi  a   The going-away party was un- It was  announced during the extra   precaution   against   forest iy*����  a  SdlIi OA  muie   Llld11  xvu  der. sponsorship of West Vancou evening that the annual meeting fires. percent. ^  (ver Liberal Association but rep of the  Coast  Capilano    Federal The woods are very dry, but  ! resentatives   from   almost   every Association   would   be   held    in weather reports indicate that the it is expected that it will not be ra^TA^qs  Liberal  group  in  the  riding  of North Vancouver October 15. dry spell is about at an end and necessary to close the woods.       ^uxnaao   ��� ���- ���-- o 8  VIH010IA  AHVHSn IVIOMIAOHd by Jack Scott  FINE RADIO  HARDLY   a   day   goes   by   that  you don't hear some clown  from the Yew-nited States giving his impression of the British  Broadcasting   Corporation.  To their eternal shame, many  of these wits are, in fact, expatriate Englishmen whose careers are devoted to a libel of  the English character.  I can't work up any real anger about this. I am concerned,  however, about the surprisingly  general feeling on this side of  the Atlantic that the BBC is  something of a joke and, in fact,  almost a synonym for the most  dreary kind of radio listening.  Recently, in a round-table debate on American radio, the  head of one of the networks defended lhe U.S. free-enterprise  (or midway side show) kind of  radio by suggesting that yes,  American   radio   had   plenty   of  The Board Works For Yoii  work   for   it  NOW IS the time when membership committees of the Boards of Trade throughout the  Peninsula should be out drumming up interest  in the work of the Board of Trade and signing  up new members.  There is plenty to show for the efforts of  the Boards during the past year. The road  work in Gibsons is the direct result of agitation started by the Gibsons Board of Trade to  have the work done.  The construction of the Sechelt wharf  which will be started within a few days is another result of Board of Trade work.  The Board of Trade is the strongest voice  there is to express the wishes of the people,  and governments appreciate this fact and pay  attention to requests of a Board of Trade.  The true strength of a Board of Trade in  small communities such as ours is that it is  representative of every class of people from  every walk of life. There are no restrictions  barring anyone from membership. Every man  and woman interested in the progress of the  community should be an active member of the  Board of Trade. Every idea that is formulated  should be presented to the membership of the  Board of Trade so that committees might'be  set up to discuss the idea and possibly follow  it up to a conclusion.  The Board of Trade can and does work for  you every day of the month���surely you can  work for the Board one day a month. Don't  wait for an invitation to become a member,  apply for membership now���you will be welcome.  faults, but at least it wasn't the  Florists9 Flowers ... they are keys to the doghouse, too  BBC. The audience chuckled ap  preciably at this sally, probably  having in mind the kind of radio character portrayed by Ray  Noble and his ilk.  The trouble with all this is  that it overlooks the truth which  is, curiously enough, that the  BBC���that state-owned, totalitarian, bureaucratic system���  makes commercial radio on this  continent seem as adolescent as  the burbling of a baby in its  bath.  It is quite true that the BBC  presents many programs that  would never be heard on an  American chain, but this is a  criticism of American radio, not  British radio. Let me give you  an example.  The BBC  is extremely  aware  that radio is a medium of sound.  Its engineers and producers are  forever   experimenting  with   the  impressions and moods in noise.  I  recall once hearing  an  entire  15-minute broadcast made up of  a montage of sound at the beach  of Brighton on a summer day���  the  rumbling of ihe'small peb-?  bles sucked outward by the receding waves, the far-off shouts  of children, ihe  high  scream  of  the gulls, a snatch of conversation about a washed-up crab and  so   on.     The   whole   production  was    unhurried    ahd    delightful  ahd  pure radio.  Such an imaginative approach  is not the exception, but the  general rule in BBC programming. In newscasts, for example  (themselves models of reserve  and factual reporting), it is not  uncommon to hear the actual  voice of the men or women in  the news or a brief, 'dramatic  sound-picture of an actual spot  news event, adding, in effect,  an extra dimension to broadcast  journalism.  Such experiments are possible,  of course, because the BBC can  afford to be adult. No BBC program, for example, is forced to  start with an announcer's exhortation to listen. No program need  aim its appeal at the lowest intelligence  in  its  audience.  Hav-  CANADIAN florists experienced something of  a boom in their business during last year  when $30,000,000' worth of buds and blooms  were puchased by the public of this country.  This volume of business was revealed recently by an official of the florists' national  association and indicates to some degree the  prosperity  of post-war Canada.  rJut that is the dull, drab, dollars-and-  cents attitude.  One should not. overlook the sweet sentimentality the trend might also indicate.  Flowers have their own amorous language  expressed in the warm red blush of the rose,  or the cold purity of the lily.  Upward swing of the flower trade might  indicate, Heaven forbid, that we are becoming a nation of dewy-eyed poets.  But the blooms have another use, too, as  any married man can testify.  They form a sort of leafy camouflage for  the often flimsy tale, "I was held up at the  office, dear."  In that capacity they frequently represent the key to unlock the door of the often-  occupied dog house.  It would be impossible to estimate the  number of major and minor domestic. rifts  that have been evaded by this delicate approach, this "soft answer that turneth away  wrath."  Yes, flowers have their place in our lives.  Olir Beloved CBC . . it acts as judge and jury together  THE REQUEST of the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation for an increase in the  radio license fee from $2.50 to $5.00 is pure  unmitigated gall and the psople of Canada  will find such an absurd suggestion intolerable.  Why should Canadians dig down in their  pockets for'a-doubled, fee for owning receiving sets when the purpose of such a fee is to  enable a government-owned system to compete with private enterprise?  The system under which radio operates  in Canada is all wrong because the CBC not  only controls all radio broadcasting in the  country but competes with the private stations  it controls.  The principle of the thing is inherently  iniquitous ' because it puts the CBC in the  position of a party to a legal action who is  also the judge sitting on it.  But even this system was not completely  disastrous ^so long as the CBC kept out of  commercial broadcasting.  When Canadians were getting commercial-free programs over the CBC, they felt  they might be getting part of their money's  worth.  But today the CBC is frankly and openly  commercial.  It sells its time to advertisers and still  expects the Canadian public to foot the bill.  And now it comes along with the nervy  proposition that the Canadian public should  pay just twice as much.  It should be remembered that this proposal for a doubled fee does not include experimentation in new fields such as television.  Not at all. We are told that when television comes to Canada, at the CBC's pleasure, a  further tax of $10 a year will be levied on  television sets.  The whole business has got entirely out  of hand.  We are paying through the nose for a  government monopoly that is restricting instead of encouraging radio development in  Canada.  Instead of giving the CBC just twice as  much public money to play with, the government should restrict the CBC to a purely conT  trolling body and throw the entire business  of broadcasting into the hands of competitive  private enterprise.  PENDER HARBOUR  By SARAL  I'VE BEEN playing truant fori;  a week���been visiting my fam-7  ily in Nanaimo, the first time in  years we've been there at one  time. Even my two sisters from.  Calgary. So, if I haven't much\  to say,' could be I'm talked out!?  See Reg Spicer and family are  back from their holiday trip,  which also included visiting Vancouver Island, I hear.  Of course, the biggest news is  Canoe Pass. We've had it cleaned at last. In fact, the day I got:  back they had the "cat" in there.!  You could sure smell "clams"  but that's a mere detail. They  had it in again, but I haven't  had a real-good "gander" at it. ;  Marge Davis has as guests this;  week her mother, father and.?  uncle from town. They couldn/tf  have picked better weather.       ^  Norris Phillips landed one o|  the largest (if'not THE largest^  fish ever caught here. It weigh-:?!  ed 47 pounds���a red spring Salomon,, a real Tyee, which is |  thrill only the initiated can ap?  predate. ' i,  V  Mr. J. Phillips left for Vani  couver on Sunday's "Union" fo|  a well-earned vacation. 4  School started this week so i  guess mothers will be all bac^  on a schedule. !  Mrs. J. Connell was a reecri  visitor to Vancouver. Also Mr. WJ  Malcolm and his two prettj  daughters. ��'  ROBERTS CREEK  UNDER THE  DOGWOOD  several sheets of paper in front Roberts Creek. The last of the  of me���and not an idea in my "campers' specials" left rather  head or a single piece of real late on Monday night." I could  news! Everyone seems to have hear her hooting long enough  written about Labor Day���and and finally she did cast off, leav-  the end of the holiday season���, ing two intending passengers (to  the youngsters have returned to  walk?).  Now we are all set for  Met "young Barry Farre\  aboard the Mariner returning ^  Vancouver on his way to E<|  monton after a week's stay why  Neil Newick, a former school  mate. And while in Nanaimo ml  Dad met Mr. and Mrs. Farre-j  aboard the Wind Sorig wit|  young Kerry. |  ��� .   ��� i  Deluxe CNSS Shi]  Takes North Rimj  THE NEW 5800-ton flagship (j  the. Canadian National Steanj  ships' Pacific. Coast service. Sj  Prince George, will enter th  company's Vancouver-Prince Rii  pert-Ketchikan run, effective  Monday next. The de luxe crui-jj  ship, which accommodates 2fl  first class passengers and 4(jj  tons of freight, will replace tl|j  company's older vessel, SS Prinj  Rupert, in this service, the la  ter being withdrawn for annu  overhaul and  inspection.  The Prince George will s  every Monday evening, retu  ing on Saturdays. Ports of c  on the five day cruise "betwe  Vancouver and Ketchikan,  aska, are Westview, Ocean Fa!  and Prince Rupert.  The Prince George, which e  tered service in June, 1948, bra  new  from  her builders   in  VI  toria, operated at full passeng  capacity during the 1948 Alas  cruise season.  ing no soap flakes or bile pills  LAST    WEEK'S     little      effort school   Now  it's  a   case  of  set the regular meetings of the many  to   sell,   it   is   not   required     to      seems    to    have    gone    amiss tling down to a winter routine, different   associations  and   clubs  make   a   compromise      The   net  somewhere.  I  beat  all  my  pre- One   of   two   preliminaries   to and    the    once-aweek     cinema  result is sometimes bad (a tend-  vious records by having it writ- observe first. Personally, I have show. In other words, despite the  ency to over-estimate ihe capac-  ten   lonS   before   I   was   due   to $3.50 .to  fork  out for the boy's continuing    glorious    weather ���  ity of the average listener) but hand it to the bus driver (who books for school, plus $4.50 for "we've had \ it." Get  your wood  more often it is good.                      is my dispatch carrier). And yet the girl's, plus $3.50 for a course stacked and ready. Get your bot-  t. wac rvn +hP rrp  nnri nnt nn   b^   some   means   J   haven't   dis in French, plus new zip-folders, tling   and   jamming   done.     Old  AmpHran nptwnrlf that T heard  covered    "    missed   publication writing books, pencils and all the Man  Winter is just  around the  a ?3 week     S    on  the  beX-  last week!  Not' mark you' that rest   of   the   Paraphernalia   con- corner. Bogey, Bogey!  nin4   of   American   iazz   "illus-  * consider this a national catas- nected with the art of learning. As t said in the first few ,.  trated" withTarlv recordings   In  trophe-but it is hard luck after This  schooling   is   an   expensive rwno^notrfft7&  the BBC is years  ahead of the  ^^���ei?^-y^T���%l$  Jion ��ur taxes which have gone  has to town for an  . .^._  major  networks   of  this  contin-  ^t^^rs t^ deadline   and  ^ ^ T ^v        _. nite Period' lt is P����iWehe may  ent.   It  is  famous  for  its   ghost  am   two hours to deadlme>  and    ��� Vm not really grumbling,' but go into hospital for a short spell  stories. In its world coverage it                                                                 1 hke to sort of express myself but this is not definite,  keeps   its   listeners   intelligently  tion.       ,                                                ��*Jjjhe  subject. His sister, Miss ~M. Macintyre,  informed    without    recourse  to      In  the   broadcast  sense   these      Whenever   you     hear     people recommences her tuition  classes  the   flamboyant   ravings   of   the  three   "networks"   appeal  to   (a)  slating   the  British   government, in piano and violin on Saturday  Winchell  school of rumor.             the listener who likes those won-  it's  worth  remembering that in September   10   and  the  Roberts  It's   important   for   us   in   this  derfully rowdy music hall shows,  England   today    youngsters    go Creek   Orchestra,   of  which   she  country io know the truth about  (b)   the   listener   who -wants   a back   to   school   and   financially is  the leader,    is    to  begin re-  the BBC since misinformed crit-  talk  on   gardening,   and   (c)   the parents   don't  feel   the   sting  at hearsals    Thursday,     September  icism  of the British  system re-  so-called highbrow listener who  all. Everything is provided���free 15  fleets  on  ihe similar   system of demands    the    plays   of   Shake-  books, medical  exams,  dentures, n11T, v^-rc.. ��cnw  ;_  e+.n  ^��  the CBC. More particularly, the speare.                                                   eyesight   aids-really   it's   amaz ��n raniawa�� a new Ln  BBC is  pioneering  in   the  kind      This system has overcome the  ing what is done. Of course, I'm ^S-jSt frMP  Inl  ��^ST��TS.  of   radio   service   that   can   best  early criticism of the BBC���that not suggesting this country can fm 7ff  the   editor   rwSL   ���  serve ihe needs of Canada.^        it was too  consciously aimed at  or should follow suit. That is a fdverSin* rate for thif f w  There   are,     in   effect,     three  "educating."   At  the   same   time moot point. The British pay for it -.YSitn'                       S *     01 1  BBC's. That is to say, there are it has permitted the BBC to con-  alright, but we (I speak as one) s " X.  ,   "       .     ,,       ,.   ,  three continuous broadcast serv-  tinue   its   progress   in   advanced were   so   accustomed   to   paying I thmk thls is all and I haven t  ices,  each  with  an  appeal to a radio, programming, an advance-  heavy taxes we sort of got used fven   got   a   story   this   week-  certain type of listener and, com-  ment   not   possible   (or   at   least  to it���so much so that it didn't ��unny or otherwise,  bined, providing complete cover- not    attempted)     in     American  hurt! Cheerio for now!  age  for  almost  all  the  popula-  commercial radio.                                 However,   to   return  home   to Jack for Short  Bear Cub Shows  Preference in 1  Motor Cars -i  THIS  little' bear   likes   peppei  mint sticks! ��� j  Dr.-*C. S. Cain, Westview ve]  erinarian, had an unusual pet i  a black bear cub for a few day  last week, result of a pleasu*  drive to Lund. Near the burned  over area, about seven mile  from Powell River, the vet nol  iced the. bear on the roadsid  and stopped to see how close h  could get to it. A bag of peppei  mints brought the little felloe  right into the car, and after  few he was put aside and th  party  continued  on  tb  Lund.  On the return trip, Maste  Teddy was waiting at the roac  side in the same spot, passin  up all cars until the Cain veh:  cle came along. "Just for fun,  the doctor said, "I kept on goin  to see if he really knew the ca:  and sure enough, he did. He id.  lowed us until I finally stoppe  and loaded him aboard."  The bear had been kept as  pet, the vet thought, f<ir he ha  a collar-mark around his neck.  "He was pretty hungry, and also  pretty helpless. We checked with  the authorities and finally turn-*  ed him loose, although he didn't  want to leave." SECHELT  By "ARIES"  >E   HAVE   been   invited  to     a  banquet  for     James     Sinclair  M.P.   and   Mrs.   Sinclair   to   be  held in West Vancouver so will  tell you all about it in the next  issue of the Coast News. For  that reason we have to get the  news in a day early so any omis-  j sions must be excused. Wish the  readers  would be  a  little more  i co-operative and give us the  news items. We don't want this  ^column to be a personal saga.  We shall all be sorry to see  Jeanne MacRae leave us for  Vancouver where she will attend  King George High School.  Sjeanne has for some time past  jbeeri living with Mr. and Mrs.  [Brooker and they will miss her,  but with Yvonne in business in  [own the two girls will see more  f each other as they are great  friends.  Visiting Mrs. Frank French  iiis week end is Miss Connie  [xlcDonald, Vancouver and Miss  , ary Parsons of New Westminster, their first time here and  hey think the beach the best  iver and they go around quite  lot,   just   got   back   from   Los  ngeles. They brought us word  | Betty Fee. Betty once taught  ;hool  here.   She  went  to  Eng-  ndand has been back for some  hue teaching in Vancouver and  I.at present enjoying San Fran-  sco where  she went with one  :  the  other   exchange  teachers  y car.  yUso visiting Mrs. French was  xs. Margaret Bristow and Mrs.  orothy Bruin of Vancouver,  hese ladies have recently re-  Irned from a tour of Canadian  >meteries   in   the   British  Isles,  r  NOW  NEW TIMES!  The  Procter and Gamble  Story Hoiir  I  11:30 a.m.  MA PERKINS  11:45 a.m.  GUIDING  LIGHT  3:30 p.m.  PERRY MASON  3:45  p.m.  BIG SISTER  France, Belgium and Holland.  "Canadian mothers would feel  comforted if they could see the  graves in Holland," said Mrs.  Bristow who is President of the  Silver Cross mothers of Canada,  Vancouver Branch R.C.A.F.  "They are beautiful and cared  for by the Dutch people in gratitude for the liberation by the  Canadians." Mrs. Bristow's son,  Dave Bristow, a flying officer  lost his life overseas. He was a  well known tennis player in  Vancouver and as a small boy  with his brother Bill who was  also a flying officer and his cousins Larry and Tom Bruin, also  air force and army personnel,  spent most of their holidays with  Mr. and Mrs. French. Mrs. Bruin  also has had an outstanding  military career as a lieutenant in  the C.A.M.C. in the first world  war. She was transferred ffom  Shaughnessy hospital and military annex to Qualicum where  she had her most famous patient  the Prince of Wales, now Duke  of Windsor, it was his first visit  to Canada and too enthusiastic  Canadians had shaken his right  hand entirely out of commission. Mrs. Bristow had a very  hush hush job on munitions and  again in this war came out to  work for Vivian's Engineering  Co. She is now with Department  of Veterans Affairs. They both  laid stress on the fact that we  should do more, for Great Britain as the distress in Britain is  very great, more and more parcels should be sent by every one  of us, especially should the Canadian Legion take this to heart  and dispense a little cheer to  those who are going without so  much. Plans are afoot to organize a pilgrimage of mothers in  1951   to  visit  these  places.  Mrs. R. Jay with Merrily and  Ditty have just returned from  a marvelous holiday in northern California, where they were  the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Alec  Birney of Samoa. They travelled  by bus which is a good way to  see the country and were much  impressed by the trip through  the Redwood forest oh the way  to Samoa. The ranch owned by  the Birneys has its own water  and electric light systems and  everything for comfort. They  hope to go again and have a  longer stay but duty calls as  Mrs. Jay is one of our local  teachers.  Had �� call from Hilda Gow  of Vancouver . staying at Selma  Lodge. She wants to know what's  .wrong with the Selma News, and  why don't we do it as she subscribes to the paper and it is  the only way she has of knowing  what's going on up here. We  don't know why we don't do it,  that's up to the boss. He allocates  the districts and if Selma is as  hard to squeeze news items out  of as is Sechelt, we think we  have enough without it. Exhausted now!  We have been thinking quite a  lot recently of Nebuchadnezzar,  King of Babylon in biblical times  who you will remember did go  out of his mind and fall too and  eat grass as an aftermath to evil  living. Now we wonder if perhaps in those days there may  have been day excursions and  the poor old King was swamped  with friends who were on a diet.  Here we were for instance looking forward eagerly to seeing  friends that we had not' seen  for many a moon, three of them  from Vancouver for purposes of  anonymity they shall be Wvnkin.  Blykin,. and   Nod.   We  had   our  lunch all ready. Trout would be  a treat we thought, with baking  powder biscuits, and . a cheese  souffle which, we do make really  well if we do say it as shouldn't  with 8.V. juice cocktail as a  starter and raspberry tart as a  finisher, not so bad we thought.  Well after getting over the  shock of seeing those who were  once pleasingly plump now as  thin as fence rails and shrieks  from Nod who hates cats and  poor placid Smokie relegated to  the wood shed only to keep  coming out of the window into  the house for another round of  screams, and admiring the smart  new hair do's the smart hats  and hand bags by this time we  were practically starving and  feeling very much like a country  bumpkin, we sat down to lunch.  Oh, says Blykin, no juice  darling. I am allergic to Tomato  juice, have you any pineapple.  No, we had not, any grapefruit,  none of that either. Oh dear, says  Nod, no cheese dear, gives me  hives and no fish either unless  done in the oven with the merest  bit of butter. Of course we had  rolled this in bread crumbs and  fried a light brown in deep fat.  Oh! and no biscuits for any of  us, we having been using enriched bread toasted very thin,  and dry. We had none of this  either, so compromised with  brown bread from Betty's and  last but not least, Oh darling,  no pastry, just fresh fruit. Well  here my sense of humor (if any)  got the better of me. Going to  the phone I called Parker's  hardware. Jim, this is Aries  speaking. I would like a nice  rubber bath mat for dinner.  Have Ben Lang dip it in For-  malyde to give it a flavor and  send   over   at   once.   Thanks.  Says Blykin, you have lived  in the sticks too long, you are  going crackers! Going we  thought we have gone, as we  could have sworn that those darn  cats were each leaning on one  elbow with a paw under each  chin like Rodin's thinker and  Winkie waving a handkerchief  over his head in a gay farewell!  Crying together, Yo Ho girls,  come again and dashing madly  into the house to consume the  remains of trout, cheese souffle,  and baking powder biscuits.  They are not allergic to any.  Move over . Nebuchadnezzar.  Here we come! Where's that  grass!  We were so pleased to meet  Mrs. A. McTavish, an old friend  who is at present staying with  Mrs. L. Yellowlees and to ask  about the trip taken last year  when she and Mrs. Charles  Coldwell paid a visit to Denmark, Belgium and England to  visit their sons' graves. We do  remember with loving regard  these boys, who as young men,  made the supreme sacrifice, Gordon Coldwell son of Mrs. Charles  Coldwell and Alastair McTavish.  May their memory live on in us  and when we repeat our oath at  the Legion meetings 'Whose  sacrifice are beyond all telling  Lest we forget! Lest we forget'  let it not be a meaningless  statement. Let us show these  brave mothers that we too remember.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Norman  White with son John this weekend were old friends of the latter, Barry Begbie and Bob Armstrong  both  of Vancouver.  William Garry the infant son  of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Billingsley (Bill) was christened on  Sunday  by the  Rev.  H. V.  Os-  THE COAST NEWS, Monday, Sept. 12, 1949  wald at St. Hilda's Anglican  Church. His godfathers were  Alan Wood and Wally Malakoff  and godmother Jean Wood.  We had something here the  other day which caused as much  excitement as Ogopogo did at  Kelowna. But ours was merely  a landing barge the same type  that was used by the British  landing troops. It was run up  on the beach and tied in front  at Wits End of Mrs. White's  where the owner, a friend of the  Whites, dropped in for breakfast. Soon sure enough the sightseers started to come down the  waterfront. Boys, girls, men in  cars, and boys on bikes. Mrs.  White was kept busy answering  questions and we had just given  advice on how to use a megaphone was wondering if a little  cash could be made on the side.  Ye Gods, said Mrs. White, one  would think it was Noah's Ark.  Anyway the owner Mr. Vic  Lock took it all in his stride and  went on very calmly with his  meal.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. W. McKissock are Mr. and Mrs. Norman Taylor and daughter  Wendy   of   Vancouver.  We understand there will be  a few changes in the local forestry office. Ron Jones will be  away on special training, Ted  Christian will also be leaving  us and Grant Campbell will be  going back to the University.  Good luck boys, we shall miss  all  of  you.  Mr. and Mrs. Laycock with  daughter Darlene were in Vancouver for a few days returning  in time for school opening.  Also Mrs. E. Parr Pearson with  Diana and Kendall attended the  P.N.E. where the children had  a lot of fun.  Elaine Gowland has returned  from Mission where she spent  the summer with her sister and  brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.  Bobby   Kean.   Says   Jennie   and  Bobbie and the small fry are  well and like the new location  very much.  Lily Gowland also visited her  mother this weekend at Sechelt.  Lily is in business in Vancouver  and G. Gowland spent the holidays with his family and did  quite a lot of work on the new  home before returning to Osborne's Camp at Narrows  Arm.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Malakoff  visiting Mrs. Malakoffs parents,  Mr. and Mrs. Nels Nelson. Mrs.  Malakoff is the former Florence  Nelson.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. E. Er-  icks were Mr. and Mrs. N. H.  Galer of Vancouver, sister and  brother-in-law of Mrs. Ericks.  Also E'rn - Ericks and Miss Nina  Don of Vancouver, they enjoyed  their stay and hope to visit Sechelt again in the near future.  To Lancer, a new correspondent on this paper greetings and  welcome.  Oh, do not blame me for I did  not know that Ye Old Editor  would stoop so low, as to give  me all this work to do, and then  turn  round  and  give  it to you.  But no foolin', we did not  know that Sechelt West had  been taken over by another until we saw the paper and we had  our column finished, so please  forgive. In future thine shalt be  thine,  and mine, mine!  Aries.  Wm. McFadden  Optometrist  GIBSONS  Office Hours:  9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  Evenings   by  Appointment  Every   day  except  Thursday  Why  go  to  Vancouver for  Optical  Service?  ANOTHER SHIPMENT OF  Astral Refrigerators  HAS ARRIVED. GET YOURS NOW!  ��� 1 V2 cu. ft. capacity  ��� No moving parts.  ��� Weight only 60 lbs.  A compact unit for  153.50  MARSHALL'S HARDWARE  BSONS  Serving the Peninsula  PHONE 33  Sechelt-Jervis Towing Co.  Your Local Complete Marine Towing Service  LOG TOWING ��� YARDING ��� SCOWS ��� DREDGING  PILE DRIVING ��� SALVAGE  Special Facilities for Quick Movement of Cats, Logging Trucks and  General Camp Equipment  PHONE US COLLECT FOR RATES  GIBSONS ��� Mr. Reg Godfrey, Tel. Granthams 10U2  SECHELT ��� Coast News, Phone 32  PENDER HARBOUR���Bill Donley, c/o Hassan's Store, Tel.  6 U  NANAIMO���The Nanaimo Towing Co.  Ltd.  Tel., Day 555; Night 1497 or 305  . Area Agent-f-Mr. H. Spalding, Pender Harbour, Tel. 6 S 2  ELECTRIC  SEWING MACHINE  Available for Immediate Delivery  DOMESTIC  Made by the White  Sewing  Machine Co.  , Guaranteed by Good Housekeeping  COME IN AND SEE THE CABINET MODEL ON  DISPLAY  AND   LET  US   DEMONSTRATE  IT FOR YOU.  CABINET   MODEL   PORTABLE   MODEL    Complete attachments with each machine  189.50  169.50  RECORD & APPLIANCE SHOP  GIBSONS, B.C. 4  THE COAST NEWS, Monday, Sept. 12, 1949  By "SLIM'  HI, HO! August 30 and another  month gone. It sure feels like  rain tonight, just because my  daughter and I are off to the fair  in the morning.  Well, the day of days is over  for another year and what a  day! Wes, Albert Atkins, Bill  Cadenhead and myself started  out at 6 for the Salmon Derby,  went down past the point and  it was so rough we had to turn  back and then it happened.  Lucky Atkin caught a dandy. I  was sure it was close to 40  pounds but no fooling it was a  beauty, 23 pounds, so off we go  to enter it, and what a crowd  there was and was it hot! Everyone took me for a red Indian���  was I burned! But we had a  grand day, Albert taking sixth  place in the derby. Had a ground  trip home, arriving home at 9:15  all tired out, but happy. So better luck next year, for we're sure  to be there.  Sorry   to   say     Mrs.     William  ��� HAPPY LISTENING!  I *  ��� ��TH�� BEULAH SHOW��  ��� 4:00 P.M.  1 "THE OXYDOL SHOW"  ��� JACK SMITH ��� DINAH SHORE  Z       MARGARET WHITING  ��� 4:15 P.M.  I ���  ��� 1  -DICK HATMET CLUB 15"  J! 4:30 P.M.  | EVERY MONDAY THRD FRIDAY  Adamson is back in the hospital  (the General, I believe) and may  have to have another operation.  We've all got our fingers crossed  that an operation will not be  needed.  By SARAL  Mr.   Wharton   has   been  ill and  is now improving.  We have more measles this  week. The other Manson boy has  them now, so keep your fingers  crossed again.  Sorry I missed my column last  week. I started it early enough  but once I got to the fair I forgot to finish it. Barbara and I  had  a  glorious five  days.  Sue Robinson sprained her  arm.  Lee McDonald fractured his  skull in falling off a roof and  is   doing  nicely.  Bill Harris got his arm caught  in some belt in the machine shop  and was very lucky he didn't  lose his arm.  I have Norman Fort of New  Westminster visiting us for a  week and he's enjoying every  minute of it. We go into the pool  every morning at 9 and it starts  the day off right.  Janie Wadsworth is up here  for a few days and hopes to get  back to work in a week or two  after   an   operation.     Also     Eva  Selma Park j  Hairdressing Shop    ;  CJOR  DIAL  600  Modern hair  styling. Competent    work.  DOLLY  JONAS  GUESS I should start with an  apology to Mrs. Russ Keillor.  Last week I said Fred Crosby's  boat was nearing completion. I  very g0^ my boats mixed! It's Mrs.  Keillor's boat, with Mr. Crosby's  next on the list. I've been given  to understand. Maybe I should  stick to cooking, and let reporters  who know how, report!  Words are poor things at  times, as it's hard to find the  right ones to express the sympathy we all feel for Mr. and  Mrs. Pat. Flynn in the loss of  their home by fire last Thursday  noon. Mrs. Flynn was away, but  returned that day, and Mr. Flynn  being an invalid, made it even  more of a shock if possible. Mrs.  Flynn tells me she is located  temporarily in the caretaker's  cottage at St. Mary's Parish  Hall. Mr. Flynn being confined  to hospital at present. Their  home was the former residence  of the Vic Palmers at Irvines  Landing.  Mrs. J. Stigson left on Friday  for Vancouver for medical treatment. Do hope she'll return  soon, quite well again.  Master Bobbie Davis has returned from a visit to his grandma in town.  Had quite a surprise the other  morning, to find a truck at my  back door. R. Neff and Y. Haddock plus the power saw had  arrived to cut our winter's wood  supply. To some, that wouldn't  be out of reason, but its the first  time a car had travelled on our  so-called road!  Sister Mary Paula  Succumbs in City  SUCCUMBING after a lengthy  illness, Sister Mary Paula of  the Sisters of Charity, I.C., passed  away in Vancouver at St. Vincent's Hospital on Saturday,  September 3.  She  was former Sister    Sup  erior at St. Joseph's convent at  Powell River, and won a wide  circle of friends here during her  association with the convent and  its kindergarten.  There are more than 125 tree  species in Canada, of which 33  are conifers, commonly called  "softwoods."  Phone for Appointments  Mrs. Dan Cameron is having  a few days holiday in town.  Mr. W. Kent is our new assistant postmaster. Have you given  up "school-ferrying", Bill? If  you have, you will be missed,  that's for,sure.  MARINE ��� COMMERCIAL ��� DOMESTIC  REFRIGERATION  Sales and Service  WALK-IN BOXES ���   DEEP FREEZERS  ���   REACH-IN  BOXES  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  ROBERTS CREEK  Phone Roberts Creek 24K  Pike is back at work. So happy  days for the both of you!  Mrs. Adamson had her operation on Tuesday. So far have had  no news. We're all with you,  Mrs. Adamson, and hope this  time it will be a success.  Well, folks, I will buzz for  this  week,  so  cheerio.  W. J. NAYL0R  A male textile worker in Canada gets paid approximately 42  times as much as a Japanese  worker gets for the same amount  of work.  WHEN YOU  BUILD  You Will Find Everything for the Builder  LUMBER  WALLBOARDS  SIDING  BRICKS  PAINTS  AT  Sechelt  Building Supplies  PHONE 60 SECHELT  MURDOCH'S  MARINE SUPPLY  Compare Our Prices!  Delnor Frozen Foods  Ice Cream  Groceries  Presh Meats and  Vegetables  Hardware  Drygoods  Shell Oil  Fish Camp  We now have increased  refrigeration for handling  of perishables.  Pender Harbour, B.C.  Fast Freight Service  SAILINGS THREE TIMES WEEKLY  Load Monday for Load Wednesday  Gibsons Gibsons  Roberts Creek Roberts Creek  Davis Bay (Wilson Ck.)    Davis Bay (Wilson  Sechelt Sechelt  Halfmoon   Bay  Secret Cove  Pender Harbour  Irvines Ldg.  Hassens Wharf  Garden Boy  for Load Thursday for  Gibsons  Roberts Creek  Ck->    Davis Bay (Wilson Ck.)  Sechelt  Halfmoon Bay  Pender Harbour  Irvines Landing  Hassens Wharf  Garden Bay  Nelson Island Points  Davidson Marine Freight Limited  ARROW TRANSFER ��� SHED No. 1  Phone Vancouver TA 5041 Sechelt 63 or 31C  SURPASSED  Agents for  B.C. AIR LINES LTD  PROMPT SERVICE  COURTEOUS  PILOTS  if For Reservations  PHONE 66 or 66W  PENINSULA CABS  B.C. AIR LINES LTD.  W'  i  tr  AVAILABLE  THROUGHOUT  THE PENINSULA  Canadian  Legion  Tickets  offering  gift awards worth  $5,000=00  Tickets 50c each  Sponsored by  Canadian  Legion  Branch  140  Sechelt  28 AWARDS TOTALING $5000.00  5 First Prizes of $300 each  5 Second Prizes of $250 each  10 Third Prizes of $150 each  8 Fourth Prizes of $100 each  Prizes in merchandise of your own choosing.  Drawing October 19,1949  Buy a book of tickets���the more tickets you have  the more prizes you can win. >eLnxe  FISHING  GUIDE  SERVICE  POWER BOAT  ROW BOAT RENTALS  WATER.TAXI  FISHING TACKLE  RENTED  BAIT AVAILABLE  Next  to  Gibsons  Wharf  HARRY  SMITH,  MGR.  Phone GIBSONS 28  Bowen Island  By   PEARL   PUNNETT  DAVIS BAY  By ROBBIE  THE COAST NEWS, Monday, Sept. 12, 1949  FINE OLD  NAVY RUM  ���' Bottled' &��� Shipped by  ALFRED LAMBeSON L���  LONDON,ENGLAND  This advertisement is not published oi  displayed by the Liquor Control Board oi  by the Government of Britishi^lumbia.  ON SEPTEMBER 1, Turner's  Dairy ball team played Bowen  ���final score 9-8 for the home  team. And then on September  6 the Bowen team went to Mahon Park, North Vancouver, to  play Turner's and the score after seven innings was 2-0 for  Turner's.  Mr. and Mrs. Murray Hume  are having a vacation here and  enjoying the beautiful September weather.  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Weston  were here over the long, weekend.  School opened on the 6th with  a new teacher, Mrs. M. Neilson.  There are about 22 pupils, including  the  three  beginners.  Mr. and Mrs. Claude Pidgeon  returned last week from a visit  to their daughter and her family at Halfmoon Bay.  There was a picnic trip on  Labor Day of the CYO. Quite a  large number of young folks enjoyed  the beautiful weather.  Mrs. Betty Weston returned  this week to spend a few months  here.  The Sunnyside Fishing Club  had a salmon derby on September 4. There was quite a number of fish weighed in but no  extra large ones.  It was quite a busy week-end  around the Union Estates, with  the tennis tournaments and then  a masquerade at the dance hall  to finish up the season.  Mrs. J. Brand and Beverley  have returned after a month's  vacation in Calgary visiting with  her daughter, Mrs. J. Jamieson.  Glad to see Archie Brown  home again after five weeks in  Shaughnessy  Hospital.  Miss Doreen Graham and her  friend were staying with Dor-  een's grandmother, Mrs. P.  Wood, over the Labor Day weekend.  Over 43,000 Canadians participate each year insp-apicultute.:  They keep bees for their honey.  1  New Fall Stock of  SWEATERS           SLACKS           SPORTSHIRTS  NOW IN  1  MEN'S 8-oz. OVERALLS  . .3.50  1,  l  .  THE MENS SHOP  BAL'S BLOCK                                                   GIBSONS  I MUST tell you this one. it only  happened last week. Our old  friend Charlie Brookman, who,  by the way, has had a fairly good  season on the fishing front, decided to build a smoke house  and put a few down for the winter. Well smoked fish and canned fish (bak-shease) is a great  help these days of soaring cost  of living. However, Charles  placed his fish lovingly on the  hooks inside the smoke house  and waited patiently for the outcome of his experiment. Alas,.  when his faithful timepiece  showed the hour had arrived,  Charlie opened up the door, only  to find that all his wires had  disintegrated, caved in, burnt  out, or call it what you will. But  instead of smoked salmon, it  was "barbecued."  Let's find time to congratulate  Mrs. Andy Johnston on her recovery from a recent illness.  She took time out to escort her  boys back to the city and school.  Met Mrs. McLean from Gibsons recently a store clerk at  the Trading Post. On enquiring  about the farm she says it's hard  but interesting work. She tells  me that they are< acquiring quite  a variety of stock.  After spending a pleasant  holiday at their summer camp,  Mr. and Mrs. Bob Bromley have  returned to the city. Bob hints at  making his camp into a permanent residence in the near future.  I'd like to see all the camps occupied permanently at Davies  Bay.  I am pleased to announce the  first rehearsal of the Sechelt  and district choir will be held  at the Legion Hall Thursday,  September 22, and every week  thereafter. Among other items  of business to decide will be,  name of choir, type of music,  and finance. Many have been  looking forward to this first fall  meeting, and it is hoped a good  turnout of music lovers will be  on hand at 8 p.m.  Barry Charles is the name of  the newly born infant son to Mr.  i and ,J\irs. > "Chuck.", Nickerson ,: of  Davies Bay. May we offer congratulations and welcome, sonny  boy.  Mrs. Olsen and son Arne, have  returned to Vancouver after  spending the best part of the  summer at the residence of Mr.  and Mrs. Mydska.  And again it crops up. The  sand bar at Davies Bay. This  time a boom of logs. It seems  that only last week I mentioned  the need for a marker. This item  is worth an editorial. Then I  would despatch a copy to the  powers that be, so Mr. Editor do  your stuff.  other well known and popular  family. As the Yorkshireman  says ��� "There's summat up", or  summat."  Mr. G. McPeake, father of  Gerard McPeake, Jerry to you,  is spending a couple of weeks  with his son and daughter-in-  law. Dad McPeake is a past master in the art of carpentry, and  is proving it by adding on to  Jerry's house, when its cool  enough to work.  Mr. and Mrs. Napodi and Mr.  and Mrs. F. Slade made a jolly  pleasant foursome at the Scarlett's summer camp. Disappointed at first over their unsuccessful fishing bouts were rewarded  almost at the eleventh hour, and  were they happy.  Mr. and Mrs. T. Barlow of  Vancouver spent a few days at  the summer camp of the Dowling  family.  Several beach parties were organized by Jack Macleod in  honour of their guests over the  holidays. Miss Helen McLellan  and Mr. Max Stanwick of Vancouver.  The Rev. A. Thomson and wife  have returned to home and ministerial duties at Burnaby after  spending a very pleasant month  at their new house in Davies.  Well we have another newsy  at the Bay in the person of Dave  Lucken, a smiling pleasant little  English boy, only been here two  weeks from the Old Land. Didn't  take him long to get busy.  cording to several people who  were nearer than I, the catch  was very disappointing. That's  an understatement, the correct  figures were three sockeye, four  hump-backs and a few other  mixtures. Fifteen fish in all.  More than 30,000 acres of sugar beet are grown in southwestern Ontario each year. A local refinery contracts for the  crop ahd keeps farmers posted  on growing techniques.  tnTWvJS tbh0patlnlre Tb^"S�� This advertisement is not published  to   harvest   the   bay.   I   watched       j.    i      j i    i.l   i ���      7. r~~ ^ I  one in action a few minutes be- gr displayed by the Liquor Contro  fore writing this column, but ac-  Board or by the Government or           ���*    British Columbia.  Chimneys Cleaned  MODERN EQUIPMENT  Plastering ��� Stucco Work  8x16 Concrete Masonry  Concreting of All Kinds  CONTRACT AND DAY WORK  Brick Work  X. Sotiros  GIBSONS  Bring Your Repair Jobs 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 Phone Gibsons 8R  See the Astral  Refrigerator  CAPACITY:  2 qts. milk, 2 lbs. butter,  2 doz. eggs, fruit and vegetables,  roast and sundry small items.  Ideal for the Small Family  ECONOMICAL TO BUY  ECONOMICAL TO OPERATE  NO MOVING. PARTS  153.50  Come in and see the new Astral in operation at  PARKER'S HARDWARE  Village Centre Sechelt  _HD  Mr.  and Mrs.  Geo.  Lay - and ^  their two youngsters paid a visit  to the home of Mrs. Lay's parents, the Norburns, and of course  returned home  Labour  Day.  Mr. and Mrs. T. Johnson tapered off a swell ten days holiday at the Arbo home, by helping themselves to a fair catch  before they left for Vancouver.  Speaking of the Arbo house, it  will be vacated very shortly.  Ted has returned to his old love,  fiddling with airplane engines  at Sea Island. Thus we lose an-  Leorn Your  Music Theory  By   Correspondence  Courses Now Available Jn:  Rudiments, Counterpoint  Harmony, History and  Form.  ��� Grade Lessons with Prepared question papers.  "��� Answers    tabulated    for'  student's reference.  ��� Local music examination  requirements a consideration.  For  further particulars  write:  ELGAR  SCHOOL  OF MUSIC  C. E.    Findlater,    L.T.C.L.,  A.T.C.M.,   A.T.S.C.  413 Granville Street  Vancouver, B.C.  Protect That Porch From the Weather  Paint It Now While It Is Dry  Takes Rough, Tough Wear  FLOOR,  PORCH  & DADO ENAMEL  ��� Especially made ��or  outside wood surfaces  Here is an outside Porch Paint that's  been scientifically formulated to really  WALK. ON���we mean to hold color  and body under tough traffic wear.  Into it have gone selected materials  that make it resist the destructive  blasts of cold; blustery rains; stinging  sleet; wet snow; hot sun and chill  winds. For a worthy, durable finish  for   outside   wood   porch  floors, steps, stoops, doors,  railings, bannisters, shutters,  trim, cellar doors, wood or  canvas decks, insist on:  *^JS%   FiOOB,  PORCH  ^��Et^-J  & DADO  ENAMEL  Ibsons Building Supplies  Everything for the Builder  GIBSONS, B.C. PHONE 53 6  THE COAST NEWS, Monday, Sept. 12, 1949  fo* ���* ��ON  E*  AWP>H  �� BUNK'  TO A HIUION CAHAD1AKS  Whether you arc paying for out-of-town  purchases ... or sending gifts of money, you will  find B of M Money Orders and Drafts cheap,  safe and convenient. For "rush" transactions,  our telegraphic and cable transfer  system Ask for our booklet  provides quick action.  Drop in at your nearest B of M branch. We  he detail;  : glad to arrange;  21 ways  a million Canadians  use the B of M  you.  AD72  Ban_ec of Montreal  (^atuxda^ 'P&ttt 'Ban&... working with Canadians in every walk of life since isn  Use "News' Ad-Briefs To Sell, Buy, Rent  Business and Professional  DIRECTORY  Please Clip This Directory Out and Hang By Your Phone  For Reference  BAKERY REAL ESTATE  BETTY'S  BAKERY  Homemade Pies,  Cakes,  Bread  Special Catering  Cakes Decorated to Order  Porpoise Bay  Rd.,  Sechelt  Phone Sechelt, 59W  Specialist in Coast Property  Consolidated Brokers Ltd.  Gulf Coast Offices  Gibsons and Sechelt  Phone  37  BEER BOTTLES  SECOND HAND STORE  Will call and buy for cash,  beer bottles, scrap metal, etc.  Calls made at intervals from  Hopkins to Irvines Landing.  R.  H.  STROSHEIN  Wilson   Creek  Everything at Bargain  Prices :    ;  BUY - SELL - EXCHANGE  Typewriters  -  Sales  -  Rent  Service and  Office Supplies  COLIN WINGRAVE  Gibsons, B.C.  CLEANERS AND DYERS  "It Pays to Keep Clean"  LLOYD'S CLEANERS  GIBSONS,  B.C.  Agency at Bus Depot, Sechelt  TAXI  GARBAGE DISPOSAL  PENINSULA CABS  24-Hour Service  2 Phones ��� 2 Cabs  WILSON CREEK and  SELMA PARK  Phone Sechelt 5C2 and 5U  Garbage Disposal Service  weekly or monthly  Sechelt, West Sechelt,  Selma Park only  For Information write or  'phone  Union Steamship Co.  Phone Sechelt, 22  GENERAL HAULING  (    BILL'S  TAXI  Reliable 24 Hour Service  Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  Bill Mervyn  Phone Halfmoon Bay 7-U  GIFT STORE  TRANSFER-TRUCKERS  Headquarters for Wool,  Notions,  Cards,  Toys,  Miscellaneous Gifts  Gibsons 5-10-15 Store  Left of Post  Office  Gibsons, B.C.  HANSEN TRANSFER  GENERAL CARTAGE  GOOD BUSHWOOD  Phone Sechelt  28  Sechelt, B.C.  LAND CLEARING  Upholstery and Slip Covers  BULLDOZING  LAND CLEARING  done with ripper teeth  C. A. COOK  Phone Gibsons, 31  Gibsons, B.C.  Let Us Rebuild and  Upholster  Your  Favorite  Chair  Usher's Yard Goods Shop  Gibsons,   B.C.  LUMBER AND FUEL  1    BURNS and JACKSON  SAWMILL  ,  Producer of Choice Lumber  In All Species  Wood and Sawdust  Phone Sechelt 15-M-2  PLOWING  DO IT NOW!  SPECIALIZED PLOWING  by  ED COOK  Wilson Creek, B.C.  PLUMBING-HARDWARE  PLUMBING and HEATING  Hardware, Plumbing Supplies  Heating Necessities  "Serving the Peninsula"  Marshall's  Hardware  Phone Gibson���33  0  I  SUNSET HARDWARE  GIBSONS  Registered Plumbers  PLUMBING  Sales   and   Contracting  By   JEAN   JEFFRIES  MRS.  J.  SILVER and son Don  nie     of     Gabriola   Island   are  spending a week or so with the  Charlie Beales.  Noticed . Mrs. W. Neufeldt,  Eleanor and Dennis; Mrs. W.  Kopprudd, Gerry and Garry;  Mrs. S. Silvey, Ruther and Sharon, aboard the Jervis last week  on their way to the big city for  the holiday week end.  Gordon Beale invited several  of his playmates and their mothers to help him celebrate^ his  sixth birthday. It was a very  lovely party with such a nice  big cake with Gordie's favorite  chocolate icing.  Several localites travelled to  Blind Bay on September 3 for  the sports and dance. They included Mr. and Mrs. John West,  Mr. and Mrs. T. Peddie and a  friend from Vancouver, Mr. and  Mrs. M. Silvey, Mr. and Mrs. D.  Jeffries, Mr. and Mrs. C. Beale,.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Silvey, Stan Silvey, Vera Jeffries, and Jim and  me.  Mrs. Peddie won the ladies'  .22 rifle shoot with Mrs. West  coming third.  Unfortunately for the Blind  Bay youngsters, there were no  kiddies sports as there weren't  enough visiting children. However, everyone seemed to have  a good time and all proceeds are  to go toward a community hall.  James Paul of Sechelt, who  was fishing around Egmont, was  flown to Vancouver from here  Sunday to undergo an emergency appendectomy. Don Jeffries  accompanied him on the trip and  Jimmie was operated on minutes  after the ambulance arrived at '  St. Paul's Hospital. I understand  he's coming along nicely now,  though.  GRANTHAMS  LANDING  MARY W. RENNIE  RESIDENTS   around   Granthams  did not need  to  be reminded  that Tuesday was the first school  day after the  long summer vacation.   The  quietness  was  most  noticeable   until   the    afternoon,  when     the    school   bus   arrived  back  with  the young  folks.    It  didn't   take   them   long     to   get  home and into their bathing suits  and   before   long    the    familiar  shouting    and    splashing    was  heard at the wharf, making one  feel glad that summer was here  yet for a while.  WILSON CREEK  By A. JOHNSTON  THE IRRESISTIBLE charm of  Wilson Creek has brought back  with us, at least temporarily, the  Art Langleys who recently moved up to their Cariboo property.  Art is again working for Burns  & Jackson Logging Co. and the  family has moved into the house  previously occupied by Mr. and  Mrs. W., Bourne. We are all  happy to have the Langleys  back and hope their stay will be  of a permanent nature.  Mr. Ernest Grist of Royal Oak  returned to Wilson Creek for his  annual week's fishing and as  usual stayed with the Brook-  mans.   Just   how   many  fish   he  her sister    and    brother-in-law,  Dr. and Mrs. Lang.  Miss Margaret Fraser and Miss  B. Denton were. guests of the  Misses Potter at the week-end.  Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Dale have  been entertaining friends from  Winnipeg. They are Mr. and Mrs.  W. E. Snell.  Mr. and Mrs. T. Humphries  are leaving this week on a trip  to Calgary. They are going by  car. It is to be hoped that the  fine -weather will continue during the time of their vacation.  We wish them a safe journey:  caught is not known, but Charlie  Brookman has erected a special  smokehouse for curing salmon,  which may be taken as an indication of the results.  Mr. Reg Jackson, Wilson  Creek's gift to the speedboats  regattas, returned from the Victoria races minus gold cups but  full of enthusiasm for bigger and  faster speedboats. If dogged determination is a criterion of ultimate success, one can rest assured that Speed Jackson will  be right on top in next year's  regattas.  An old-timer in the district,  Mr. Roger Green, is preparing  their Wilson Creek residence for  the arrival of Mrs. Green. Their  two daughters are now both  married and Mr. and Mrs. Green  are renting out their Vancouver  home to take up permanent residence at,Wilson Creek.  By some strange logic peculiar  to the federal postal authorities,  residents .of the Peninsula require less frequent mail service  after Labor Day, hence new mail  schedules went into effect on  September 6 with further restrictions promised for the near future.  Canada's list of food fishes includes nearly 60 different varieties, chief among which are  salmon, cod, herring, whitefish,  lobster, halibut, sardines, mackerel, pickerel, grayfish and haddock.  ANNOUNCEMENT  Dr. Lowe, dentist will be away from his office during the  day attending school dental clinic from Sept. 12 to Sept.  16 inclusive. JFor emergency dental service Phone 20H2,  Roberts Creek.  Chpice  Red Cedar Yellow Cedar Fir  IN ALL DIMENSIONS  ROUGH - PLANED - SHIPLAP  We deliver anywhere on the Peninsula  BURNS & JACKSON SAWMILL  Phone Wilson Creek 15 M-2  Wilson Creek  During the week-end there  were many visitors enjoying the  glorious weather. Those who enjoy fishing had the time of their  lives. There were many wonderful salmon brought in. Among  the enthusiasts were Gordon  White and Frank Timmis, A. G.  Reid and Ed Roberts, who were  guests at the Guest House.  Other guests during the week  were Mr. and Mrs. Harris from  Berkley, California, Mr. and Mrs.  J. E. Weston and Mr. Pitcher  (father of Mrs. Weston) who is  from England on vacation; Mr.  and Mrs. Holmes and Mr. Johnston from Vancouver.  Congratulations are extended  to Mr. and Mrs. George Hunter  on the birth of a son on August  29. Mrs. Hunter will be home  with the newcomer, Ian Cooper,  during this week.  Mrs. Hooper Robinson will be  in residence at the late /Mrs.  Robert's house for the month of  September. Mrs. Robinson is well  known in this district. A few  years ago she resided at Hopkins Landing. ,J  Mr. Orville Fisher, well-known  artist, is at present visiting his  mother, Mrs. Fisher, enjoying a  few days' fishing before he goes  back to teach in the Art School  in Vancouver.  Miss Dorothy Gamey was a  week-end visitor at the home of  her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.  Farrow.  Miss Paterson, who is an exchange teacher from s Kintyre,  Argyleshire, Scotland, was a  week-end guest of the Misses  Laverock. She will be on the  staff of Beaconsfield school for  the ensuing year.  Mrs. Young from Long Island,  N.Y., is at present the guest of  I  Wxt ��oast Jfeius  ���LASS1FIED  ADVERTISING  3 Lines (15 words) for 35c 3 Insertions (same ad) 75c  Extra words, above 15-word min., 2c each.  Cash with order.  Notices, Engagements, Marriages, Deaths, etc., 75c Insertion  LITTLE ADS ... BIG RESULTS  FOR SALE-��� FOR SALE���  3 SPEED electric outboard mot- 7 TUBE Addison console com-  or runs off car battery. Ideal bination radio. Practically new.  for lake fishing. A snap at $40.00. New price $250.00, for quick sale  Write W. E. Haskins, Irvine's $175.00 cash. Apply Box 2534,  Landing. tfn Coast News. 2534-7  FOR SALE ���  HAND crochet bedspread, double  bed size. 330 individual doilies  made up this lovely white spread.  Selling for cost of materials, only  $68.00. Apply. Mary Jackson, Indian   Reserve,   Sechelt    2530-tfn  SUMMER homesites in the celebrated and beautiful Jervis Inlet area on Vanguard Bay, any  size you desire from 2 acres up,  at only $100xper acre. Vanguard  Bay offers unexcelled boat anchorage. Cod and salmon fishing  with fresh water lake only 1  block inland. For details write  to W. E. Haskins, Pender Harbor, tfn  1934 CHEV. Special sedan, $295  cash. Terms: $125 cash, $20  month for 10 months. Motor in  lovely shape, good tires, upholstery and body pretty well beat  up���but good reliable transportation.  Phone  Sechelt 32.  2525-tfn  MAKE MONEY  by renting our air compressor, air tools and all equipment needed for demolition  and road work.  LONDON  CONCRETE  Machinery ��� Complete    line  of equipment for all concrete ���  work.  PURVES  E.  RITCHIE  & SON LTD.  Vancouver Kelowna  658 Hornby St.  MA.  4557  PERSONAL-  SHIP BY Gulf Lines ^Express to  or from Vancouver." Low rates.  Fast   service.   Careful   handling.  Specify. Gulf Lines Express,    tf  ROOM AND  BOARDROOM and board or just   room  available in comfortable private home at Selma Park. Phone  Sechelt 32 for details.      2543-tfn [gi����2i,H*��  The Old Established  General Store at  PENDER HARBOUR  i SUPPLYING:  .';      Families,  Fishermen  i and Camps  Provisions,  Hardware  Marine  Supplies  Ladies'  and Children's  Wear  Home  Oil  Products  Fish Buyers f  Refrigeration  Fresh Supplies Always  at  Hassans' Landing  Midway South Shore  GIBSONS NEWS  By E. NESTMAN  BIG NEWS this week in Gibsons  was the very successful fish  derby held by the Kinsmen Club  of Gibsons. First prize went to  W. Campbell of Vancouver with  a fish weighing 26 lbs. 14 ozs.;  he Won the very fine fishing rod.  Winner of the draw for another  fishing rod was Ruth Westvand.  They tell me a young lady from  Vancouver fishing later in the  afternoon around Gower Point  way landed a 42-pound salmon.  Pretty grim after the derby was  over. It is to be hoped this may  become an annual affair and become bigger and better as the  years ago by Mr. Campbell donated his prize salmon to the  Kinsmen, who sent it to the Crippled  Children's Hospital.  PERSONALS . . .  Larry Inglis suffered a crushed hand on Monday getting  ready to go out fishing. He  caught it between the boat and  If a newAtractor  would.help you  WW  "You already know that you can borrow money  from this Bank under the terms of the Farm  Improvement Loan Act, to buy new farm  equipment, construct new buildings, buy new  stock, or make any other worthwhile addition  to your farm.  But did you know that this Bank can also make  these loans to finance the purchase of used  farm equipment, and to make repairs or alterations to existing farm buildings?  If you want to sell your old tractor to get a new  one, and your buyer hasn't enough ready cash,  ask him to discuss his problem with the Bank  of Nova Scotia. Remember, if farm improvements will help to make your farm more  profitable, we're interested.  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  T. G. Dunn, Manager, Squamish, B.C., Woodfibre, B.C  the wharf while pushing the boat  out.  Mrs. Jessie North visited Mrs.  A. E. Richey; came up to take  her niece Anne home who has  been visiting Mrs. Richey this  summer.  Mrs. Hammond away to Seattle for a few days' visit.  Wilf Nestman home for Labor  Day week-end.  Bob and Babe Murray away  for two-week holiday.  Mrs. Metcalfe of Gower Point  taking a well-earned two-week  holiday. Mrs. Douglas taking her  place for two weeks.  . Tub and Doris and baby over  from Gambier for the week-end,  visiting Mr. and Mrs. Skellett Sr.  Mrs. Freind Jr. and family  have moved over to the Island.  Gibsons baseball team held  their annual dance at Bal's Hall,  and a very enjoyable time was  had by all. The plaid shirt that  was raffled was won by Chris  Jorgenson.  Saturday night one of our  "padres" from the district found  himself marooned at Port Mel  Ion, and wanting to get back to  Gibsons in a hurry, decided to  take that well known trail to  Gibsons from Port Mellon. Started off about 6 p.m., figuring he  would be out of the woods by  8 p.m. at least', not knowing our  woods very well. He was still  going strong about 10 p.m. The  arm of the law, being notified,  started out after the intrepid  traveller, and with one of the  party being familiar with the  terrain, they finally located him  at Twin Creeks, sadder and wiser  about the Port Mellon trail. It  was a beautiful night, raining  and blowing, with a little thunder and lightning thrown in to  make it interesting. Through the  kindness of Messrs. Buckley and  Scott of Twin Creeks, they were  taken by boat to Williamsons,  and met there by car around 1:30  Sunday morning. The party was  finally brought home none the  worse for the experience, although the constable got himself  a real fine summer cold out of  it all. There's one comforting  thing���whenever anyone is lost  or strayed, there's always the  "limb of the law" handy. But,  fellas, he sez, better not start  making a habit of it. And his advice to anyone contemplating a  safari to Port Mellon via this  trail is "Don't."  Mrs. Helen Reilly has sold her  home to Roma and Jimmy  Schultz and will be leaving the  Landing for points East around  the end of September. Certainly  sorry to see her leave, but know  she will come back this way in  the near future.  Steve Littlejohn arrived one  day late for school. He left Los  Angeles in time, but two breakdowns of the bus on the way  home tied them up. He informs  us that there were seven buses  at the line all waiting to get  through. He was on the second  to the end one. Had quite a holiday of it. Don't know yet if he  is glad to be back or not.  This belated summer we're  having is playing havoc with us  all. The heat is so unusual, and  especially   with  all  the  canning  THE COAST NEWS, Monday, Sept. 12, 1949  staring one in the face, it's  enough to knock you for a loop.  I stalled canning my peaches for  over a week, and then decided  I'd better get at 'em before I  lost them all.  While on the subject of food,  did you ever try cooking that  chicken or baking that salmon in  a brown paper bag? It's a won  derful saver. Just put your  chicken, turkey or -what-have-  you in a paper bag, put it in the  oven and just forget about it  until you figure it's done. It will  come out lovely, no need to  grease it or anything. It just  steams itself, and browns without burning. Just a little baking  saver thought you might like to  try.  The Women's Auxiliary to the  Canadian Legion at Gibsons are  planning a bazaar to be held ten  tatively October 11. Plans will  be completed at the meeting on  September 16. A series of whist  drives will also be started around  the end of September, and at  the conclusion of the season a  grand aggregate will be taken  and a first prize for ladies and  Continued  on Page   8C  When Your Motor Won't  Go and You Feel Mighty  Low,  Just  Hitch  A Tow  to  HADDOCK'S  ENGBNEERING  Phone Pender Hbr., 9S  COMPLETE    OUTFITTERS  For All the Family  SHOES CLOTHING DRY GOODS  Select your fall outfit now while the selection is good.  Tasella Shoppe  SECHELT  * -Is.1"- -  $��  . ***** *  f/**:��  -^s^  rf,_i  7/te PIONEER Power Chain Saw  The Pioneer is the answer to the great demand (or a one-man power saw  which will give continuous reliable service under all working conditions.  The lightest saw on the market today.    Weighs only 28 lbs.  A deluxe model at no extra cost  Itadlng the fitld with ...  ��� The New Mnfti-Port Engine ��� Differential double-acting Oil Pump  ��� Trigger Swivel ' ��� Automatic Rewind Starter  ��� Finger-light Clutch. ��� Filtered Fuel System  See it and try it<at your local dealer  &  Supplied with bar and chafrt  14" 18"  24"  30"  ���   Mail this idvertiiemtnt to th�� representative below with )wur   il  |   nam* .and address and w�� will send you full par.iculsrt. ||  I   'Name.., ���      , . ���  J   Addres* ���   jf  L- J  VANCOUVER,  B.C.  NORTH   BAY.   ONT.  PURVES E. RITCHIE & SON LTD.  656 Homer St., Vancouver, B.C.  -*  Tentative Schedule for  Dental Clinics  School Date Opening Hour  Bowen   Island      Sept.   12 9.00 a.m.  Port Mellon  ... Sept.  12 10.30 a.m.  Gibsons   Sept.  12 1.30 p.m.  Pender Harbour   Sept.  13 9.00 a.m.  Madiera Park   Sept.  13 late a.m.  Irvines   Landing       Sept.  13 1.30 p.m.  Kleindale  ���   Sept.  13 2.15  p.m.  Silver Sands   Sept.  13 3.00 p.m.  Halfmoon Bay   Sept.  14 9.00 a.m.  Sechelt  .  Sept.  14 10.15 a.m.  Elphinstone Bay   Sept.  15 9.00 a.m.  East Roberts Creek  Sept.  15 10.00 a.m.  Gibsons   Sept.  15 11.00 a.m.  and remainder of day  Britain River  Sept.   16 10.30 a.m.  Egmont   Sept.  16 1.30 p.m.  Parents of all Pre-school children from 2]/2 to 6 years of age are urged to  bring these children to their nearest school on the date and hour stated above  for a Dental Examination by the School Dentist and Nurse. There is no charge  for this preliminary examination. s  THE COAST NEWS, Monday, Sept. 12, 1949  MORE  ABOUT  Gibsons news     GAMBIER HARBOUR  (Continued  from Page 7)  one for gents will be given. The  dates will be announced later.  The road situation certainly  gets grimmer as the days go by.  It looks as if they've turned poor  old Gibsons upside down; certainly couldn't look any worse  than it does right now. But we  hope for something real good  when they do get finished. What  with water mains being ripped  up, and bulldozers tearing them  up, poor Wally doesn't know  whether he's coming or going.  We've cried enough for good  roads for so long, now that it's  becoming a reality we wonder  if it's ever going to be finished.  And we're all keeping our fin  gers crossed that the fine weath  er will hold out until the worst  of the work is over.  School got away with a bang  Tuesday. They tell me school enrolment at Roberts Creek is  down, and Gibsons holding its  own. Every building in Gibsons  that can hold a classroom is doing so, and for the first week or  so little. Susy and Johnny won't  know which teacher is teaching  which, until they get things  thrashed around and figured out.  They tell me that little building  at the back of the school hall  will be serving meals���hot  lunches, that is, for the school  children���as soon as cold weath  er starts, and the persons in  charge of that will be Mrs. Wyatt  and Mrs. Hughes from Roberts  Creek. Which seems to be a very  By   Glenwood  WELL, folks, it looks as if summer has come���too late for the  usual campers and visitors. I  managed to coax my doctors into  letting me have a week-end at  home. Had a nice quiet time.  And young Sylvia was very glad  Had quite a wait at Horseshoe  Bay, where I have a number of  acquaintances and friends  amongst the drivers and ex-  drivers of the Howe Sound Fer-  ies, water taxi operator and cab  drivers.  Mrs. F. W. Alexander's guests  have left.  Was glancing through our  stockpile of the Province Sunday and came across an article  on John Labatt, president of La-  batt's Breweries in Ontario. A  pretty good article, too. Made me  remember I have a souvenir,  given me by one of the stewards  of the officers' mess, the Lincoln and Welland Regiment,  when they were at Camp Nanaimo in 1941. It is an ash tray  advertising Labatt's, also stout  and lager. This was brought up  from Ontario with the Line's as  we called them. Then when I  joined up I took it with me, first  good idea.  WelL folks, this is it for this  week. And something else I  found out: some people are like  blotters���they soak it all in, but  get it all backwards.  to Vernon, then to "Ottawa. Afts?  a couple of weeks in Ottawa we  moved to Camp Borden. Went to  England in March, '42, and came  back to England in December,  '44���still packing my ash tray.  Am kind of proud of it as in  the 25 months I was at head  quarters, First Canadian Army,  quite a host of top ranking offi  cers used it, including Gen. A.  G. McNaughton, Gen. Crerar,  Gen. Kenneth Stuart, Gen. Jack  Luton (director of Medical Services), Maj. Gen. Turner, Maj.  Gen. Hertschberg, the then Brig.  Guy Simmonds, and a host of  others. To most of them (off  duty, of course) I was just Ed  and my highest rank was corporal.  Sure, a man is king in his own  home, but his queen usually  takes the jack.  Howe Sound Farmers7 Institute will accept orders for  Fall delivery, Ground Limestone in bulk at $6.00 ton,  in ton lots, F.O.B. scow at Wharf, Gibsons. Cash with  order. Time limit for orders, end of September.  Please remit to:  MRS. M, LeFEUVRE,  Sec.  Farmer's Institute.  LANDING BARGE  SERVICE  ALL COAST POINTS ��� 24 HOUR SERVICE  Cats, trucks and heavy logging machinery moved  B.M. BLACK  4  WESTVIEW  Phone Powell River 8176 or 4722  7���4  .  THIS COLUMN is open to any organization who wishes to advertise any     coming     event.  ; The main guy-pose of the ��olurnn7te.t_> elirjfiiROte?the.;duplicq1i|op oj> events orr the��sqme  date. Events may be advertised in the events column  for  any  length  of time   for only one  dollar. Take advantage of this column to publicize your event and to reserve the dote.  A FREE CHANCE ON  IN MERCHANDISE  To Every Subscriber to  THE COAST NEWS  Whose Subscription Does Not Expire Before July 18, 1950  HERE IS WHAT YOU DO  1���If you are already a subscriber send your $2.50 in with the coupon and  your subscription will be extended for one year from its expiry date.  Your free ticket on the $5000 draw will be sent to you by return mail.  2���If you are not a subscriber fill in the coupon and. mail it with $2.50 to  The Coast News, Sechelt, before October 1, 1949, and you will receive  your free ticket on the $5000 draw as well as The Coast News every week  for one year.  This Offer Only Good Until October 1, 1949  I wish to subscribe (renew my subscription) and participate in the draw for $5000 in prizes. Enclosed find $2.50  for one year's subscription.  To  SJijr (Euast 2fauia  N a me .-. _.  Mail Address .   ���l-Year��� $2.50  Mail to THE COAST NEWS, SECHELT

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