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The Coast News Jul 4, 1949

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 ����Mw��#HHiij.iijn'"-"pg!yBf��y>^a��  Damages  Crash  PHOVIIxCIAL LIBRARY  VICTORIA  B C  Serving a  Progressive and Growing  Area  on  fe. C.'s Southern Coast.  Covers Sechelt, Gibsons, Port Mel-  Ion. Woodfibre. Squamish, Irvines  Landing, Half Moon Bay, Hardy-  Island, J'ender Harbour, Wilson  Creek, Roberts Creek, Granthams  Landing. Esrmont. Hopkins Landing.  !'.r.ickendale,   Cheekeye,  etc.  SECHELT��� Miraculous escape  from serious injuries and possible .death was the lot of four  passengers in a 1946 Dodge driven by Robert Jamieson of Sechelt, when the car went out of  control in loose gravel early on  Sunday morning June*g6 on the  Gibsons���-Sechelt highway. The  car went into a skid of 66 feet,  ploughed through a log at the  roadside and skidded on a further 37 feet, coming to rest on  its:- side with a sturhp stove-ii_*  the side window.  Garage men estimated extent  of the damages'at ,$900.  The accident occurred at a  point on the upper road between  Gibsons and Sechelt, just before  the Roberts Creek turnoff.  SERVICE  -iwj*  PtJBLXSHSD BY THE COAST NEWS, LIMITED  Business Office:  Sechelt, B.C. National Advertising- Office, Fovell River, B.C.  Vol. Ill ��� No. 49  Sechelt, B. C.  Monday, July 4,  1949  5c per copy, $2.50 per year, by mail  Fine  For Election  umenl  Gains Biggest Majority. Indian House  In Riding's History        Materials Ordered  ANNOUNCEMENT last week of  the closing of Port Mellon at  the end of July dealt the lower  end of the Peninsula a serious  body blow. Speculation as to  when the Port Mellon road will  be buill has now changed lo "if"  il will be buill.  Sudden decision of Sorg Pulp  and Paper Company to close its  Port Mellon operations came after several drastic reductions in  the price of kraft pulp, which is  the product of that mill." Since  last October the price of kraft  pulp has dropped $47.50 per ton,  which makes it impossible to  operate Port Mellon at a profit.  The Hon: E. C. Carson, minister   of   public   works,   told   The  VOTERS of Coast Capilano turned out in unprecedented num- SECHELT���A $4000 purchase or  bers on Monday to vote. James Sinclair back to Ottawa     der has been 9iven to Secheli Coast News on Wednesday that  GIBSONS���Henry * Campbell,  63,  for another four years as their Federal representative  Building Supplies for ihe mater- the Port Mellon road problem  ials necessary io frame four new would have io he looked into ag-  Gabrief Rnu~rd���"��q "pnH p^Ti^iW , _ .iNccpiny m -icp wnn me yerieiui uue.ui lunu^i.ue, nicy houses on ihe Indian reservation, ain before plans io call for ten-  actual bodily harm When he ap? 'eft,n�� doubt in anyone s mind of their preference for Mr by the Department of Indian Af- ders would be .carried out He  peared before Magistrate Sydney Sinclair over, his opponents, Progressive-Conservative Harold fairs, suggested that if lhe Porl Mel-  McKay at Roberts Creek today.   Mahon and CCF Frank McKenzie.                                r    ���..,.,-.������             *f_ie four houses, three of them lon   miH   were   closed   ihe  road  Campbell drew "'a. fine of $100 Defeat of Mr. Mahon and Mr. McKenzie was so severe to replace old waterfront houses, co"*��._noi b�� b"ilt-  and costs of $31.60, or three mon-  that both   lost the $200 deposit each  candidate  is  required -will be built by contratcors cho-      While  notice  to    vacate    has  ths  in prison  in  default of the  to but ud ��� sen h* the Indians who will oc- been given residents of company  fine rupulvPX      |,    ,,        ., Kn ** a���     c-'   i   ���/_.*.  i    cupy them.  They will be four or houses at Port Mellon, this action  Court was told the affray re-       ��   ^f-y6^^^ Sinclair s total.   fivP/roomed   holSes,   completely was merely taken to change the  suited from a provincial election  A.M     S*\nclairs    majority     was        : ;       ;. modern   throughout. status   of  the  tenancy   from   an  argument on June 15 lu     frreatest   eve�� registered   in  0f 300 for him over the combined      The  money  allotted will only employer-employee     relationship  Ronald   Howard,    counsel, for  ^L^T ��Ji2l��.   or     nmllnrial  VOTte ^ ��f "hi? tw? ��PPPnents.  be enough for framing; finishing to   a   day-by-day   tenancy.    Port  __.__.i__,.   ____ ���,,_.,         .,_   either   a   federal   or    provincial      In   the   Powell   River   district  work will be up to the occupants. Mellon  families  will have  until  there were  2,214  votes  cast for      Occupants  of the   houses will the   end   of. September   to   find  Campbell, announced that he will o1o���f:._'  appeal .the conviction.  Staff Sgt. J. W. Hooker, B. C.  Police; acted as, prosecutor.  .."'_. ���    * ��� ������'���' '������������" '���'*��������� '' . ���  In  the overall Coast Capilano  Mr.   Sinclair ��� compared  to. 1,498  be   Basil   Joe,   Cyprianl August,   new homes and new jobs,  picture  the  successful candidate  for  Mr.   McKenzie   and   339   for  Fidz Louis and Alfred August. A crew is being maintained to  received a'total of  15,119 votes  Mr. Mahon. It is understood that loans are  the end of September    for    the  compared with .6,136 for Mr. Mc- The Liberal candidate reversed being made from local Band Purpose of closing up the mill,  Kenzie and 4,657 for Mr. Mahon. the resuit 0f the 1945 election funds for enough to obtain la- with a view to protecting prop-  This represented all the polls by a margin of 900 votes, when bor for the construction of the erty, in the hope reopening or  in the riding except three at Eg- Colin Johnston defeated him by houses, and in some cases, for selling at some time in the fu-  mont, Refuge Cove and Redonda  nearly 200 votes in the area. finishing work. ture.   A  big  30b  is   before   this  Bay which had not been recorded     'In   Powell River   centre    Mr.  0 "   ' ���      ���,     TTT, , crew'  Wlt��  ab��ut  $4 million m  ROBERTS   CREEK-The   woods  at bress time. Sinclair took a 300 majority over  $0011611 Wharf ^At'the Wthat Sorg Pulp &  Paper  Company  Ltd.   took  over  Port   Mellon   about   three  years  ^mmmmmmtmxmm^ WZSs^  of a skeleton crew, owing to the  by Mr. Sinclair at^^ narrow margin of  SECHELT��� Temporary    repairs  j�����  duId  would  remain about  crew of Burns    and    Jackson      In   the   Powell   River   district,  his combined opponents, and in  loss of the pulp market for their ing of the campaign in Dwight  two votes;  logs. Hall Sunday evening held under      In the 0                              .        . _  In an interview with The Coast sponsorship   of   Local   76,   when  Bay and Stillwater, Mr. Sinclair jn g00^  enough reapir to with  News on Wednesday, A. L. Jack- he said that he had "more friends took  the  victory. stand summer traffic,  son declared that "We are piilp than voters in the district."              In the whole district he defeat- About 20 uncoated piles were  _ to the Sechelt wharf have been   tha __���_��� fnr. ��� j?,-..,. ���qo- ���OTp.p-^  Hall Sunday evening held under      In the districts of Lund, Lang  completed and the wharf is now    7   irao  L  +i.^  i_^.��,5L��^ff   ..._X _._   x ___i   o_.    _..i-^���   T_>���:. .���. o��n���,^+^r.   tv/iv   c^nioi- ��� ���__���  i_ _ _    __  ..__._.-.   _ _  __.._.,_    it was on  this  assumption that  three and a half millions dollars  was poured into the venture.  loggers  to  a large  extent,"  and.    When  the   chips   were   down,  ed   the   CCF   candidate   by   700 driven for support to the existing tu^^^rl^^^^^^R  with  the  pulp  mills  closing  in-  however, the people proved that  votes and had a plurality of more ones, loose piles were lashed to i>tnK it  wEp  definitely  it ;is   not   possible   to  he had more voters than friends   than 400 over the combined fig- the wharf and in some places re- ^ctODer  "  nas  ��ecome  dispose of tlie logs." - when they  piled up a majority -ure. ���    ...���  ���  inforcing was-applied tp the sur  Asked if it were not possible   ��� ~~~  to high-grade some of the better. ^ mm ��^      _.    ���*_ _*_ ���rl^f^ *. ^^ J^ d_^i^^ ^uuTc.^^  standing timber on their leases,  Mir.-Jackson stated that if a market could be found for some of  the timber they would start up  the   operation   again   after   the  summer.  ��� *.'.������  increasingly   difficult   to   operate     the  _-i;.v.i._--_g   w-t_,ctjt.pi_c_i   iV   tne  au.-    m-j,       . Droflt  face structure of the wharf.  New      Convers��n oJf the miU to pro.  wharfwaq   laid    and   rleat<_   and  duce   newsprint  would   cost  ab-  whartwas   laid   and   cleats   and       t $3 millions and       uld     t be  main poles for tying/boats have     n,. ������, ,���_,,   .        ��� .       -7.  been reinforced efficient enough to compete with  FOLLOWING are the poll-by-poll results of the voting  in the      The work was carried out . established  producers,  here  and  Federal  election  for   rural   Coast Capilano   riding,  with  the same firm that has been aw- !^J0v[lt^SL ?ore   j?0*??  comparative figures for the   1949 and   1945 election  in the  arded the contract for the new p^^^J^tc^N^rs  Capilano Poll Results  Visitor Severs  Head  Powell River District:  1949  Sinclair  * (Liberal)  A TtPT"V Powell  Riverr     700  .tt.A LOl J Westview        823  ROBERTS-CREEK���Among   the   Cranberry   ______ ,   355  Sunday visitors  from the city   Wildwood _._ ���  167 .  were Mr. and Mrs. Jack Harrison   Lang   Bay   ..... . ~~    60  of Vancouver  and  their friends   Stillwater   ���_ _    52  Mr.   and   Mrs.   Jim   Paterson   of   Lund ~ _���__--��� - -    57  Winnipeg, paying a visit to Miss    McKenzie  (CCF)  336  494  357  199  53  15  44  wharf, which is to be started on  September .1.  Mahon While    here,  fX3rr,a r��nT. _   made by the foreman as  _w  _-��_     * ���,    ,-  (Prog. Con)   availabifity Qf local materials for-of production  ou the construction of the new pier  ., iNO , OT}ert co"x"   "*i,vc . ^t^T"  and -it   is   understood   that   bids  the  c+1?sing of  the  P��rt.. Mell(?n  were received from at least two  operation because until the pulp  Entry  of new  southern  U.   S.  enquiries were "fls^ in the ��"f ^ businfss  + _ fho has had an effect on the surplus  to ine___, prr_,.._.._._  No   one   could   have   foretold  Jerry Jervis. of Roberts Creek  ; On arrival at the house they  were taking a stroll through the  property and when walking up a  trail   Mrs.   Harrison   bent   down  PR    P.STRICT  TOTALS    2,214  Sechelt   332  Gibsons  _  353  and  when  straightening up,  hit Pender   Harbour   __ 195  her   head   on   the   branch   of   a Brittania ���.    ��� 312  tree.   Miss Macihtyre, one of the Squamish  ���_. .._-  388  party, saw blood streaming down Woodfibre   213  from   a ' puncture   in   the   skull. Port Mellon ���-  126  After starting jback for the house Gambier Island :___ 14  the flow of blood became so in- Horeshoe Bay ... .._ 156  tense   that   Mrs.   Harrison   col  lapsed   after   a ^few   steps    and   Halfmoon Bay  was   carried   indoors.    A   doctor  Bowen Island  .    92  81  was summoned but it was evident that immediate attention  was necessary and it was advisable to get her to Gibsons fast.  Jerry Jervis commandeered  one of Joe Klein's taxis and made  the ^emergency  trip  TOTAL VOTE    15,119  1,498  75  113  68  ,214  68  91  196  11  40  37  20  6,136  130  47  35  21  14  12,  339  60  88  12  43  48  . 22  23  ��� 27  96  25  15  4,657  local companies.  Jimmie Thanks  People for  Support at Polls  market slumped the last few days  the company was prepared to  continue operations.  Gray Promoted  And Posted  "I  WOULD   like  the   people  of" SECHELT-J    D    L    Gray   has  Powell River district to know "-been promoted to the rank of  how pleased and happy I am at corporal in tne B. C. Police and  the manner and enthusiasm with g. transferred   to   the   Campbell  which thev helped me to retain Rl^r detachment  Coast Capilano. Tjf  Promotion follows exams  "I am, of course, pleased with wr.tten  by Const. Gray at Vic-  all   the   districts   in   the   riding, tor1^ m which he topped in his  but especially happy to have car- m^rks a c,lasf of 26 policemen,  ried Powell River and Westview. .   Corporal Gray and his faniily  "To   all  those   who   supported leave Sechelt Tuesday for their  me  and  turned  out  in  such  an ne^ n��me.  (Egmont,  Refuge  Cove  and  Redonda not tabulated.)  1945  ������������"" Lib.      Con,     CCF     *. L.P.      S.C.  like  to  convey  my  deepest  ap  (Returns Jn Powell River District P^iation  emphatic manner on Monday, t^ Const. Robert Forester, from  and to the local committee in Kamloops will replace Corporal  Powell   River   district,   I   would   Gray at the Sechelt detachment.  Dr. Inglis found an artery sev-            n  River  ���.���.1...���.._���...������������ 450  ered.   Mrs.  Harrison was forced .���.-..  "to rest until steamer time.        X Westview    .._.���.._-���._.   As Mr.  and Mrs. Harrison are  Cranberry   ____��� ���-------  due  to   go   on  vacation   shortly,   Wildwood   _������..���������������������  and as there is a wedding^ also Lund ^:. .���.:_��������� -   in the offing, Mrs. Harrison has  Lang   Bay  a problem 011 her hand, now that   <3ti__water ;iSl.:-:--���-���X..  her injury is healing well.  The  qtillwater  Csm   '  doctor found it. necessary to cut  btlliwater  ^dmp  ~~~: "   quitfe a swath of hair away from X  the top of her head. ��� TOTALSX_-____���______-______ _._ .1,1  450  128  385 *  30  7  380  81  404  43  10  156  30  331  33  13  63  21  140    .  . 28  7  48  2  35  28  0  26  15  33  10  1  43  14  16  3  3  18  7  298  27  1  176  1  1,184  1.371  42  George   Drew   ahd   his   alliance  Mr.     Ma'clntvre,      Mackenzie with Premier Maurice Duplessis  riding's   new   MLA,   and   I  will  of Quebec.  work very closelv in the four "The Liberal victory from  years ahead for the advancement Newfoundland to Vancouver Is-  and progress of the district. land   has  shown (the   confidence  "The whole victory across the of the Canadian people in Prime  country, is a striking registration. Minister St. Laurent,  of personal support for Prime "The way is now clear to reach  Minister St. Laurent and of con- agreement between the 10 prov-  fidence in the policies of the gov- inces ahd the federal govern-  ernment.    . ment on a national social secur-  "It is a stunning rebuke to Mr. ity program. THE COAST NEWS, Mon., July 4, 1949  By E. NESTMAN  THIS 'N THAT  WELL NOW that the elections  are over, we can settle down  to business, if any. Its been a  very hectic last couple of months,  with everyone fighting for their  party and candidates. Now it is  over, and we wonder what 'hit  us, with landslides all around us;  Elections are sure queer -things.  You sure can never tell, can you.  Even the weather seems to have  gone into the doldrums, we want  ed rain, well we sure got it, hope  it knows enough to quit now,  we've had enough. A few more  days, and the children will be  out of school, and under our feet  for a couple of months, life  doesn't get time to get tedious,  its just one merry round of,  something or other.  Mr. and Mrs. Bushfield they  tell me are away on their holidays.  Mrs. MacFarlene, is still in  hospital.  Mr. Matheson suffered a very  painful accident while chopping  wood. Struck a knotty piece of  wood, and severed a finger from  his hand.  Mail from Herby Winn, at Bull  Harbour. Not working too hard  up around Namu. Visited around  and met Leo Nestman, who he  says looks very well. Fishing  business agrees with the boys.  Jim Corlett is also up that way.  Len O'brien has moved up to  his new home on the Shaw road.  The cause of the water being  off Sunday was a bad leak in  the water main. Some very much  needed pipes are going to have to  be replaced. They are pretty old,  and it seems when one place  starts to go, they are all going.  The -drive, for VQN Auxiliary  funds was very satisfactory, and  the auxiliary wish to express  their very sincere thanks to all  who so kindly helped in the  drive both in canvassing for  funds, and those who so gener-  We repair, overhaul,  tune-up, etc. Passenger  cars, trucks and all me-  chanized equipment. For  a deal and prompt service  steer for . . .  HADDOCK'S  ENGINEERING  Phone Pender Hbr., 9S  ously donated. The new nurse,  Miss Martin will be on tne job,  and we know she will give us  the same competent service we  have always enjoyed. Don't be  afraid to call your VON nurse,  she is at your service, and only  too glad to give you her advice,  and help at any time. This is your  service, the more it is used, then  the more people will realize the  work that is being done in the  community.  Well we are finally going to  make some use of that municipal  office of ours. It will be a start  anyway. The office will be open  for the transaction of business.  Tuesday from 1 to 4.30. Wednesday from 1 to 4.30, and Saturday  afternoon from 1 to 4.30 after  July 1, so any payments of taxes,  dog licenses, business licenses,  etc., may be made at the municipal office.  The Kinsmen's beach party to  be held at the Municipal Beach,  was postponed last week, as weather looked so bad, until July 3,  but it sure doesn't look good for  this week-end. Anyway it may  clear up by-then, and we'll know  later whether they held it or not.  They tell me work is to be  started on our main highway  here any day now. Of course it  has to be aqne.in<the middle of  the summer,, preferably end of  July and the beginning of August. Why? Well it would .never  do to do the public out of sightseeing, at this time, and it makes  it easier to work for the hired  help when they have a good  crowd around. They seem to get  a delight out of seeing people  climbing over barriers, and de-  touring* around back lanes etc.  Never a dull moment in our little  community, that's what makes  life interesting I guess. They also  are going to hard-surface it���  won't that really be something!  Happy day. Well now we have  "our Jimmy" back in the saddle  we can all relax again. We are  sorry to see a friend of ours go  down to defeat, but that's the  way- it is���you can't have your  cake and eat it. And that's politics, up today, down tomorrow.  Speaking of "rain. The rain is  raining all around. It rains on  all the "nations. It rains a lot on  many things, but mostly on vacations.  Well folks,. that's it for this  week. It's raining cats and dogs  ���good for the 'garden if it lets  up.: These passing showers sometimes take a few days to pass, but  there's not much we can do about it.  SELMA PARE  By H. I. L.  (Held, over from last week)  A MOST successful and delightful afternoon was enjoyed on  Monday, June 20 by friends and  relatives of Selma Park, when  their Annual Strav/berry Tea  was held in the garden of Mrs.  J. Redman. The sun shone down  on the tables gaily decorated  with flowers and the strawberry  motif. At 4 p.m. the Strawberry  Queen (Dianne Wheeler) escorted by Pageboy Bert Sim, and  preceded by flower girls and  little Bernice Liste as crown  bearer, followed by her maids  of honor Marion Willows and  Margaret Bruyneel and ' more  flower girls, all daintily dressed  and with strawberry blossoms in  their hair, paraded through the  grounds to the decorated stand,  where she was crowned by  Dianna McColl, to the strains of  music and a clapping, admiring  audience. These little folk certainly made an exquisite picture  in their setting of blossoms and  streamers, with the ocean' as  background.  The home-cooking table did a  brisk business, as did the raffles.  Mrs. J. Parker of Sechelt was  the lucky winner of the card"  table and chair set, while Mrs.  Ken Woods took home the mystery prize.  The vice-president of the Community Centre, Mr. Fred Willows, opened the event and a  hearty vote of thanks was extended to Mrs. J. Redman for. the  use of her home and garden and  to all who had worked to make  the event such a success. Convenor Mrs. J. Redman and co-  convenor Mrs. S.'McKay wish to  personally thank all who helped  in the preparation^.  On June 15 the Selma V.O.N.  held a very successful tea at the  home bf Mrs. J. Redman. The  tea table had been set up in the  garden, but as the afternoon  turned cool, the guests moved  into the house, where the tea cup  reader was well patronized. Mrs.  Fred  Willows  won  the raffle.  Mrs. A. Clampett spent the  past week with her - daughter  and family here, Mrs. J. Redman.  Mr. and Mrs.. A. Bryson~ and  baby son have been the guests  of the latter's mother, Mrs. M.  Linesey.  One of the coolest known  forms of light is that given off  by the firefly.  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?      ^  Use This  SUBSCRIPTION FORM  Now!  We need your support as a subscriber to keep up our  service and to improve it. If you are not now a sub-  scribor, don't put it off any longer, . . . send in the  handy form below and be sure of getting, your copy  each week.  I     5tfa (Burnt Nnms  j Name.   .   iMail   Address   1  Year ��� $2.50  Mail to THE COAST NEWS, SECHELT  Bus travel is  i  The elephant is the only mammal that kneels when reclining.  His knee joint rests on the  ground while his hind foot sticks  out backwards.  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  "**��,**"��^^"��^��^^"^  V"*^"*^  Chimneys Cleaned  MODERN EQUIPMENT  Plastering ��� Stucco Work   ���  8x16 Concrete Masonry  Concreting of All Kinds  CONTRACT AND  DAY WORK  Brick Work  . V.    - <      \ '  N��:_*.otir6s  GIBSONS  w0*ms&^m&^m^*m^mi**womP^m*^m*^'m+*i  pf^nMJ^Bmm^mWfm^toKBUJ^mmm^mmflm  Look at these LOW fares!  .  by Bus from Vancouver'to:  San Francisco  ...... on6.Jwayv  return  Los Angeles  one way  return  $16.85  Calgary  30.35  one  way  return^  $19.35  34.85  $21.00  Salt Lake City  aaa   ap  37.80  one way-  return  40.25  San Dtego" CO 9   CC        Winnipeg *% a a  xj a  onf way   ������V*3 one way   yfcVi/U  _.-.. 1 40.80* return     -     -       53.50*  return  Minneapolis  one way  return  $33.90  55.45  *��.  Chicago tlfl  CC  one way 'ip-TVa-uv  -     -      66.35*  Toronto y^  one way  return  $46.20  83.20  return  New Orleans  one  way  return  $48.60  79.50*  New York  one way  return  $49.80  89.65  Montreal  one way  return  Mexico City       fc|Jfj   f|C  one way  �� v U��U0  return     -     -    ,��3.60  Miami  $54.25  -     97.65  $56.05  one way   *r. w ^ ��� ^ **.  return     -     -    100.90  * Special 90-day excursion rate from June to August inclusive.  Vancouver Phone MA 2421, or see your local P. S. L. Agent today!  __* ONTARIO DROUGHT THREAT BECOMES REALITY    Sechelt Firemen  Start Building  SECHELT��� The two skids upon  which will be built a clubhouse  for the Sechelt volunteer fire  brigade were pulled into place  at last Tuesday's fire practice. A  good turnout of willing helpers  made quick work of the task and  every indication is that the club  house will soon become reality.  The purpose of the clubhouse  is to give the firemen a place to  hold social functions amongst  themselves for their own entertainment after fire practices.  There will also be provision  made for someone to sleep in  the clubhouse so that equipment  can be made ready quickly in the  event of a fire call.  THE COAST NEWS, Mon., July 4, 1949  X-rays were discovered by the  German physicist, William Ront-  gen, in 1895.  that matter. Hope we shall be  able to get it fixed by next week.  If not we shall have to stay deaf  for we certainly can't afford to  buy another.  By MARY STEPHENS  A SHOWER was given for Miss  Nana Nyland in honour of her  forthcoming marriage. She received a host of gifts from the  ladies attending. Miss Nyland  and Mr. Don Westhaver, both of  Port Mellon were married in  Vancouver on June 25. They  will reside in Port Mellon.  The Port Mellon baseball team  won 5-0 in a game with the Seaside Savages.  Congratulations to Mr. and  Mrs. 'Doc' Savage on the arrival  of a son.  I didn't go myself but a lot of  people from Port Mellon took  advantage of the Union Steamships' Diamond Jubilee Cruise.  Everyone I asked said they had  a wonderful time.  Roberts Creek  Legion L.A*  Stage Whist  LADIES      Auxiliary      Canadian  Legion 219, Roberts Creek, entertained at a whist drive or*  their second anniversary, Friday,  June 17. A very pleasant evening was enjoyed by both friends  and members.  Prizes were won by Mrs. Lul-  lock, high score, Mrs. O. Skinner,  low score, Mr. A. Funnell, high  score, Mr. R. M. Hughes, low  score.  Lucky winner of the $10.00  gift certificate was Mrs. F. Heron,  Roberts Creek, ticket No. CI24,  drawn by Miss Doreen  Shaw.  After the refreshments, Miss  Walker, complimented the ladies  auxiliary on their efforts for a  very pleasant evening, the hearty  applause proved the evening a  success.  overnight hike for the teen-age  boys of Port Mellon.  ���Central Press Canadian  With one-quarter normal rainfall recorded in Ontario the province  is suffering from one of . its worse droughts on record. Crops are  withering for lack ot moisture Industries, in southern Ontario have  laid off their staffs, stopped production partially or entirely. The  dairy farmer, shown here, may De Hardest hit of all. for in many  sections wells have run dry. fields offer no fodder and production  .f milk and  butter may  be seriously  reduced.  SECHELT  By ARIES  VISITING Pender Harbour for  a few days recently were Mr.  and Mrs. Ken Whitaker with  Michael, Jefrey and Jeannie. The  occasion for the visit was to say  . bon voyage to Mrs. Whitaker's  father, Mr. Sinclair who is taking  his; usual trip up north. We hope  he will gather some material for  a new book. We have enjoyed  many from his pen especially  "Poor Man's Rock". It's nice to  read of scenes familiar to us so  here's hoping.  Visiting   here     from     Ladner  were Mr. and Mrs. Russell Deane  enjoying   the     visit    with     Mr.  Deane's  parents   Mr.   and    Mrs.  l$$0$aatei^ .giad.>^'  a few moments conversation as  we know so many people in Ladner where Russell is in business  and Mrs. Deane teaches. They  did not see much of Sechelt as  unfortunately it rained most of  the week-end but we hope they  will be able to come again when  we will see that they get our usual sunny weather.  Mr. and Mrs. Stuart Killick  back from Vancouver after a  few. days change of scenery.  ��� s  Enjoying a few  days here as  the guest  of Miss  Elsie Turner  * was Miss Joan Munford of Vancouver, B.C.  Staying with Mrs. W. McKissock, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Martin  of Ioca, B.C., and with them a  friend who enjoyed his first visit and stayed at Sechelt Inn. Mr..  Charles Tait of Vancouver.  Mr. W. Morrison was here  from Vancouver and. spent his  evening with the Cubs. We called  in the Legion Hall to look on the  doings but the lusty singing was  too much for us so we had to be  excused. There was a wonderful  attendance of parents and those  interested, and when we left  they were about to enjoy a picture show. A really worth while  effort on the part of the Morrison's.  Noticed Mr. and Mrs. W. A.  Taylor with Mrs. Lindgren (nee  Gladys Taylor) enjoying one of  those day trips which are so  popular now. Wish that the trips  went in the other direction once  in a while. How nice it would  be to go to Vancouver for about  five hours direct. Let's hope with  all the electioneering over we  can now put our--thoughts and  energies on the car ferry for if  this place is to get its quota of  tourists a car ferry is a must.  Visiting from Idaho, U.S.A. is  Mrs. Walkley with Douglas and  .jro^;^  ing with "sister Dorothy (Mrs. W.  Morrison.)  Mrs. Rubyna Jay who for many  years has been primary teacher  in our school will at next term  be with grades 2 and 3. In appreciation of her splendid work  with the little children the  mothers in the district who have  had children in Mrs. Jay's room  presented her with a standing t  torch lamp at a surprise party at'  the home of Mrs. W. H. Brooker.  The local Girl Guide Association recently held a farewell  party for Captain Norma Melvin  who will be leaving us at the  end of the school term, and for  Miss Elsie Turner who will no*,  longer be associated with Guide  work, in the. district, held at the  home of Mrs. J. Parker.  This is all the local gossip we  could gather this week. We had  an unfortunate accident, broke  our hearing aid. Someone must  be sticking pins into that wax  figure again. Anyway we can't  hear and you know no one is  going to bellow bits o^news into  a deaf ear or sweet nothings for  Peninsula Cab Co.  Agents for  B.C. AIR LINES LTD.  PROMPT SERVICE  COURTEOUS  PILOTS  For Reservations  PHONE 5U or 5C2  PENINSULA CABS  .b. AIR LINES LTD.  WHAT IS IT?  WHERE IS IT?  OS. _>      vi-fl]  .^.*_^1  %_M  "x~  Throughout the summer, as a public service, Home Gas will  present a series of attractions along B.C.'s scenic highways.  You are invited to identify them from clues provided. Start  now! Test your B.C. "I.Q." This year, "Let's Explore B.C.!"  Situated on Vancouver Island, traversed by the Nanaimo-  Albemi Highway, this is one of the few remaining stands  of old growth timber accessible by car. On your way here, as  everywhere in your own beautiful British Columbia, Home  Helpful Service makes motoring a pleasure. Quality Home  Petroleum Products give you extra protection, extra power  and mileage, keep you "out front in the B.C. picture." If you're stumped,  your Friendly Home Gas Dealer has the answer. .. just as he has the answer  to all your motoring problems.  GET YOUR FREE "TOUR GUIDE"  There is so much to view and do in B.C. And  you have the whole story at a glance in this  unique "Tour Guide." Your FREE Home  "Tour Guide" is waiting for you at your  Home Gas Dealer.  SEE YOUR FRIENDLY HOME GAS DEALER  REGULARLY  Always An Independent  B. C. Businessman  5453  H  6IL DISTRIBUTORS L!  THE 100% B.C. COMPANY  4 4  THE  COAST NEWS, Mon., July 4, 1949  gelling   $8,000,000  B.C. Debentures  Historic Castle Site of U.N. Conference  Kitchen Kapers  ���.if.  By JANE DRURY  I.TiS NEARING the end of* June when the youngsters will be  released from school for their summer vacation.  I   just  thought.you might like the following poem which I happened  to find among my clippings:  HOME TO MOTHER  ii--*.-  s��_, ���..   The youngsters push and shove and shout,  So glad are they that school is out.  But Mother is inclined to dread  The wild and woolly days ahead,    ���  Reflecting with a smothered groan  Her young are hers and hers alone,  Till that big moment in the fall  When teachers must reclaim them all.  ���Author unknown.  thoroughly.  ICED GRAPE NECTAR  Four large lemons, 1 quart of  boiling water, 2 pint bottles of  grape juice, 1 orange, 4 tbsp of  fruit sugar, ice cubes or cracked  ice.  Peel lemons finely, squeeze  juice and add sugar. Pour boiling water over peel, juice and  sugar. Cover and put away until  cool, then strain. Add grape  juice. Slice orange thinly, leaving rind on, add to beverage,  chill thoroughly and add ice  cubes or cracked ice and serve at  once with cookies.  ORANGE COCOA  Four tbsp cocoa, 4, tbsp sugar,  1 3-4 cups water, 1-8 tsp salt, 2  cups milk, 1 cup water, 1 cup  orange juice, 1 tbsp grated orange rind. Mix the cocoa, sugar,  salt and half the water and cook  for five minutes. Cool and add  the milk, remaining water, orange juice and rind. Pour over  cracked ice and top with a spoonful of whipped cream.  SOME NEW ONES  A friend of mine said to me  the other day "Jane, why don't  you run a column of recipes containing  whipped  cream?"  of all  Not only will the children be  on vacation for a couple of  months, but this column also  folds up for the summer months.  Because I do not run this column  during July and August I have  never given you any recipes that  you might use during the summer*-, should the weatherman be  , kind and show just what he can  do with making the sun shine  when he wants to. When we are  hot we-like to drink a lot and on  a hot day is any sound more refreshing than ice clinking against cool glass? I think the  sight of iced food revives the  most jaded appetite. If you have  no ice cubes yourself I am sure  your neighbor will share hers  with you any time you would  like to make a nice cool drink.  ICED  TEA  PUNCH  Two cups of hot fresh tea, the  juice of one lempn, a few slices  :' of orange, 2 bottles of ginger ale,  . 3 oranges,  juice  only, some su-  - gar syrup to sweeten, ice cubes.  . Pour hot tea over ice in a jug  ��� and add orange and lemon juice.  When cool add ginger ale. Sweeten   to   taste, with  sugar   syrup  made by boiling 1 cupful of wa-  ' ter to  1  cupful of sugar.   Chill  FINANCE Minister Herbert Anscomb announced the sale of  $3,000,000 three-percent 15-year  debentures at a cost price to the  province of 3.23 percent.  The proceeds of the issue will  be used for refunding a portion  of the province's debt.  The debentures are dated June  15 of this year and will mature  June 15, 1964. The sale was made  to a syndicate composed of A.  E. Ames & Co., Ltd., syndicate  manager; Dominion Securities  Corporation Ltd.-; Wood, Gundy  & Co., Ltd.; the Canadian Bank  of Commerce, and the Royal  Bank of Canada.  things. Anyone who is lucky enough to have whipped cream  doesn't need any recipe, for you  build your dessert around the  cream. In fact, whipped cream  can be used in so many different  ways that it would take pages to  tell you about it. However, as a  few suggestions, with strawberries in strawberry shortcake, or  with any fresh fruit used the  shortcake way. *In cream puffs,  or your favorite tomato soup, in  ice cream sundaes and many  other ways.  PEACH CREAM PIE  When peaches are in season try  this Peach Cream Pie. Make a*'  graham cracker crust by mixing  together 24 graham crackers  rolled fine, 1-3 cup of sugar, 1-4  cup melted butter and 1-2 tsp  cinnamon. Chill for one hour in  your refrigerator. Mix 2 1-2 tbsp  flour with 3 tbsp sugar and a few  grains of salt. Add one cup milk  gradually and mix until smooth.  Cook in double boiler until the  mixture begins \to thicken. Add  beaten yolk of 1 egg and cook  until thick. Cool and add vanilla,  1-2 tsp. Fill your pie shell one-  half full of sliced peaches, then  pour custard mixture over the  peaches. Chill in refrigerator.  Just before serving, add 1-2 cup  cream to the egg white and whip  until stiff. Pile lightly on pie  and serve.  .Kornborg Castle at Elsinore, Denmark, where Prince Hamlet of  Shakespeare's drama lived, will be the site of an Adult Education  Conference, sponsored by the United Nations Educational, Scientific   and   (Cultural   Organization   (Unesco),   beginning   16   June.  BROWNIE NATURE  NOTES  We went for a drive and stopped at a boy's camp for lunch.  After we had eaten I went for a  stroll in the woods. I wandered  around for a little while looking  at the beautiful ferns and keeping my eyes open for fairy toadstools. Suddenly I saw quite a  wide path with white stones on  either side. It had an archway of  cedar logs over it. I followed  the path quite a way into the  woods and found .another archway; I had come to the end of  the path as the archway formed  a door into a lovely little chapel.  There were several moss-  covered benches facing the altar, which stood about three feet  high. It was made of smooth,  round stones with a cement slab  on top. Behind was a big cedar  stump with a white cross in front  ���laying on the ground.  In front  In This Corner ...  cf the cross, on the stones, was  painted "Purity - Truth - Kindness - Gentleness." Some of the  words' were painted on the rock  in 1942.  I wap very pleased that I had  found the chapel in the woods.  My only wish was that all the  Brownies could have seen it with  me.  ���Eleanor "Elf"  . (Eleanor is one of our older  Brownies and was so impressed  with this lovely-sounding little  chapel that she asked her mother to help her a little. Maybe  arrangements could be made for  the 1st Sechelt Brownie Pack to  visit, Eleanor. If not, you have  certainly .riven us a good word-  picture of it. ���Tawny Owl)  One day as I was going to  school I saw a bumble bee; he  was yellow and black. The bee  went b-z-z-z. I even felt it,; it  felt like a ball of cotton batting.  I was so scared I nearly fell off  my bike. I think I was very  lucky it did not stop to visit for  a while.  ���Darlene   "Fairy"  ...ByH.L.W.  "A DURO! There's Etiquette For Car Drivers  That's what  I need"  A DURO PUMP fills every  . farm need . . . running water  WHEN and WHERE you want it.  A LABOR SAVER that produces  PROFITS.  Clean, fresh water is a necessity-in yoiir home .-.'. . barns . . .  truck garden and stables. Be sure  to install the DURO PUMP with  capacity for all your needs, including ���% reserve for fire protection.  INSTALt THE BEST . . . INSTALL A DURO.  EMCO  Fixtures and Fittings  EMGO Fixtures and Fittings arc  designed for Beauty and Utility.  Sec how easily you can modernize  Kitchen, Bathroom, Laundry . . .  protect.the health and add to daily  comfort .of all your faipptily..  - .v'���-."    I'-** '**'  $120.00 F.O.B. Vancouver,  Victoria, Calgary,  Edmonton, Lethbridge.  MARSHALI_!S��lHliiW  XXy- Xff^;l$p^ '-'Xy[ ''''*���'������ ���.*'"*' ''���'  .:{�����!���  Vgcst  METALS LIMITED  -Edmonton   -   Vancouver  THEY SAY that courtesy' is the  first rule of traffic safety.  I suppose there's no doubt  about' that because if every  driver was sincerely polite there  would be none of the crowding,  road-hogging and racing that are  the sources of most accidents.  Well, if all this is true, the  famed Emily Post has made a  most remarkable contribution 'to  traffic safety.  For Emily has come out with a  book called "Motor Manners"  which puts the whole business of  car driving on the basis of gentility.  Emily Post, as if you did not  know, is the good lady who is  regarded as the outstanding authority on etiquette on the North  American ��� continent.  That is to say, she is the arbiter of good manners for hoi  polloi.  I don't imagine for a minute  that she is regarded with awe  by members of the 400 who have  their own peculiar standards of  behavior.  But so far as the ordinary  plebes are concerned, she does  a rather herculean job of keeping napkins out of collar bands,  fingers out of French fried potatoes and peas off knives and no  doubt she shall have her reward  in heaven.  POINT OF BREEDING  But to get back to Mrs. Post's  new book, it will be observed  that the lady asks for better behavior in car drivers not from  the standpoint of keepingrout of  pokey nor from the standpoint of  saving life, but from the plain  arid simple standpoint of demonstrating  good  breeding;  She writes, for instance:  "A gentleman will no more  cheat a red light or stop sign  than he would cheat in a game  of cards." - y  Frankly, I doubt that. But let  it pass. ^ ���  The next item is this:  7"A courteous lady, will 'not  scold raucously -with her automobile horn any more than she  wbuld act like a fishwife at a  partv.     " '       ���   p   t  "Primitive? irresponsible, discourteous and impatient behavior  behind  the  wheel  of  an  automobile has no  place  in  society."  There is much more of it, but  this is the general idea.  KIDDING MRS. POST  Now the first impulse of any  columnist who gets hold of a  luscious tidbit like this is to have  a little fun with it.  And I must confess the idea of  kidding Emily Post is as delightfully attractive as the prospect of  pulling a chair from beneath a  stuffed shirt.'. 7  For instance, one would like to  elicit from Mrs. Post a formula  for correct behavior /when one's  horn gets stuck and' shrieks a  raucous monotone while passers-  by grin and gawk.      .  Just how does 6nV maintain  one's savoir vivre in moments  like that?  Or what is the prescribed behavior when one inadvertently  whams a pedestrian?  For there are so many highly-  bred people who find it impossible" to maintain the composure  which jg the essence of manners  when confronted with the sight  of blood.  Or what should one do if-.one's  wheels become imbedded . in a  Wildwood pot hole? Fume and  fret and curse?  Certainly not.  One merely extracts a volume  of  Marcus   Aurelius   from, one's  pocket and sits in dignity until  the engineer's department comes  around and makes repairs.  Your hair may grow grey and  your teeth may fall out while  you wait, but remember,, "Tou-  jours la politesse!" ���  Now this temptation .to be  facetious is almost irresistible.  But I am going to withstand  it manfully because I think Mrs.  Post really has something.  The people of this continent  have no great dislike for breaking the law.  No one has arrived, really, until he pr she has paid a fine or  something.  Even short terms in jail have  been accepted as part of modern  education. ..-,_  And it doesn't seem to lie very  heavily on the modern conscience to bang up other people's cars, knock over lamp posts  and even break a leg or two.    ".  But there is one thing that this  generation simply cannot endure.  And that is to be suspected of  coming from the wrong side of  the tracks.  Therefore when Mrs; Post  makes mannerly driving the  symbol of good breeding'she appeals in a highly successful manner to the . general weakness  which impels people to hope that  they will be taken for dukes'  soris-in disguise.      X  [_''��_���  PER FOOT  (Installed)  ANY COLOR  70c  \  ��� Patronize Sechqjt's Only Hardware Store   -X. |_;  v I yyyy:.sy,  Parker's Hardware  VeSSoge Centre Sechelt: } A World Customer  trade   runs   something  like   this: THE COAST NEWS, Mon., July 4, 1949  The stuff we produce as a nation,  ique  CANADA  holds   a  unique place  'l^^1^^ST^Se^ adians to buy by taking pains t0 Add New Wing  �����; \��t.    %   l'r  -    measure of  show them that Britain can  of- 'riuu n^w   vv ��_y  our standard of living. fer what th      w��mt   The United j,      NOTmal  Colleae  Exports   are   important     prin-  Kingdom Engineering Mission to wvzzcyc-  rifWlfSmnXT  cipally  as  a means  of obtaining  Canada last winter found every- A   NEW   $''5,000   wing   is   to   be  WWJ. &'U'J--L-_ Jf    imports.   This   lesson     is     being   where that the Canadian buyer,       added to the provincial Normal  widely   taught   in     the     United   "subject   always    to    acceptable School-Victoria  College Building    States.     Government       officials,   price,   delivery   and   service,     is **   was   announced   by  the   Hon.  .  m world economy���at least m  service   Department   of     Trade newspapers, business people, and more than ready to buy British " w- T-  Straith. Minister of Edu  ���that part of it which remains in-  and commerce, has been set up trade   associations   have     joined      The market is a bie one   Con cation.  dependent and free.        .                 to   give   information     regarding in what might almost be called sumers'   expenditures   are     now At the same time Mr- straith  She   derives   betweenl   25   and  production,   supply,     and     price a  crusade  to  convince  Congress greater  than   at  anv  other  time reported   that  six   acres   of    the  L3LP.er^ClnVlf ^SlTf i": conditions   in   foreign     markets, a��d the^peoplettat a contmua- fn Canada's hfato^Perao^al^! DunloP Property to  the- east of  \  come from her merchandise ex-  . nort trade.  advice   on   import  requirements,  tion.cf the current prosperity is  penditure  on     consumer    goods  the   present   normal    school-col-  . -  ���    .4. . xi.       ��� _  and  all matters  connected  with based uP��n a widening of    the  and    service=_      climbed       from   lege building have been acquired  \  ��� For this reason there is a great purchase   of  goods   abroad     for  trading policy of that country.     �� ��"~      ...X^ .    XX1!"^   .X������   +r_ ���*,i_^ ^a_, for .v.* n^^u^nn  j deal of talk about exports. Every saje ^ere - -    -  3,770   million  in   1938  to  .$10,000 to make wa^ for the exPansion-  Leaders   of   thought   recognize  million  in   1948.   Labour  income   (his" goods abroad "and That seems      Trade commissioners are *eady  *nat   the ^   present     unbalanced  rose from $2,054 million in 1*938 of  the  United  States    equipped  S�� mot^ ^P^r^ing in X  }��  give  information  about  their state  of  the    coun r��s;      oreign  to $7,130 million in 1948. Canadian factories,  world.                                                      territories.                                              trade^cannot persist indefinitely,       We   brought   in   $299     million       The  triangle  gives  Canada    a  territories.                                             -trade cannot persist indefinitely, ijy_   wjlw(.  ��itt   ixi     ^a       u         a       ^iiv_   MilAii iV.     iVv._   ,_._.__��_,�����  i    Canada is far from being self-      They  will  recommend   to  in-  SV^hlr^Li^^^ w��**h P^goods from The United foot \n" both "th?" Tteriing "and  sufficient however.  To  keep  up tending  Canadian importers  the  j��y> , ^71.^           ,5PE         ���      ��� Kingdom  last  year,  an  increase dollar worlds,,   and she  is  loath  lour standard of living we must names    of    responsible    supply j^nm-iV           wouia De a nse m of $110 million over the preced- to abandon either interest.  Ximport certain goods we cannot houses,   manufacturers   and   ag-      j;       '         .             c ��� ing year, and $180 million more      We depended upon our sales to  | /produce,   or  cannot  make  econ- ents.   They  advise   importers   as       ine Department of Commerce than in 1938. Britain   to  provide  us  with  en-  ' \>mically.           . to the best methods of approach  has set up a  division, like    the There is widespread    recogni- ough dollars to pay for our pur-  \t One of our main purposes, in- to   foreign   suppliers.                        import  section  of  Canada's  De- tion here of Britain's    economic chases in the United States. Unseed,  in using our own special-      When importers go abroad to Partment   ot   Trade   and     Com- difficulties,  and a growing real- til  the  recent  war,   in  fact,   we  Sized resources to their full is to make purchases, the trade com-  merce, to help importers by pro- ization   of  the  degree  to  which went along quite happily, scarce-  fenable us to bring in the things missioners  will  introduce    them vl��_JnS 1"to,r/nat]?n-     _ her economic recovery is bound         _        ���^_,   ^wl]Lyjx��i]iy, ltwvaiy  ia  uuumj.   ly  aware of the deficit we had  Iwe are lacking. to supply houses and agents, put ,  une P1  }h^  n?st    lessons    to  up with Canada's own economic   with the United States.  }   Importance of the import busi-  them in touch with interpreters, iearn a��out foreign trade is that future. Today   however   there  hess has been recognized by gov-  and  assist them in  every    way JJ�����0"�������"^fldf  *_.  C0���PSe?  to  ernment  agencies.   The    Import possible.  is  Division  of   the   Foreign  Trade      A  common   sense  formula   on  buy Canada's goods, and that we      *n joking to extend sales in   world-wide   shortage   of   dollars,  cannot force 400 million bushels   Canada'   British     manufacturers   and   other  countries  are  unwill-  .  BwsiBiess and Professional  ECTORY  Please Clip This Directory Out and Hang By Your Phone  For Reference  REAL ESTATE  '{BAKERY  >_-  i  BETTY'S  BAKERY  Homemade Eies^ Cakes,  ��� Bread  Special Catering  Cakes Decorated to Order  Porpoise  Bay Rd.,  Sechelt  Phone Sechelt, 59W  Specialist in  Coast Property  Consolidated Brokers Ltd.  t  Gulf Coast Offices  Gibsons and Sechejt  Phone 37  BEER BOTTLES  SECOND HAND STORE  _  j Will call and buy for  cash,  I  beer bottles, scrap metal, etc.  '.[ Calls made at intervals from  1 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.  JLEANERS AND DYERS  TAXI  "It Pays to Keep Clean"  LLOYD'S  CLEANERS  GIBSONS,  B.C.  i Agency at Bus Depot, Sechelt  PENINSULA CABS  24-Hour Service  2 Phones ��� 2 Cabs  WILSON CREEK and  SELMA PARK  Phone Sechelt 5C2 and 5U  iARBAGE DISPOSAL  Garbage Disposal Service  weekly or monthly'  . Sechelt, West Sechelt,  f     *     Selma Park r only  I   . For Information write or  . 'phone  k .Union/ Steamship Co,  Jb.X     Phone Sechelt, 22  &     : GENERAL HAULING  1  BILL'S  TAXI  Reliable 24 Hour Service  Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  Bill Mervyn  Phone Halfmoon Bay 7-U  TRANSFER-TRUCKERS  11 FT STORE  Headquarters for Wool,  /potions; Cards,  Toys,  ;;.'*'.Miscellaneous-. Gifts  Gibsons 5-10-15 Store  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.C.  JACK'S TRANSFER  General Freight Hauling  Sand  and   Gravel  Phone Sechelt 5U  J.AND CLEARING  BULLDOZING  LAND CLEARING  done with ripper teeth  C. A. COOK  Phone Gibsons, 31  Gibsons, B.C.  *-     HANSEN TRANSFER  GENERAL CARTAGE  GOOD BUSHWOOD  Phone Sechelt  28  Sechelt, B.C.  of wheat and 700 million pounds are sendinZ representatives to mg to use with us any of their  of bacon and ham down T scan the market and provide limited supplies. It becomes  throat* of our T. million LnnS them with information, about necessary, as was pointed out in  at home P    P      what Canadians want in the way  an article in Saturday Night, to  The next reason is that two of styling> quality, and perform- accept payment for our goods in  elemLtarv prfndnles of internal ance" Jt has been Proposed that the form of goods-"not to the  retSl ta��e S also to for^n members in an industry should extent of exactly balancing our  trader to sell a man anvthSS club together in these fact-find- trade with each country, but at  vou must first learn what hi ing missions and should be help- least so that our purchases from  wants and then tilPM nl    ed b^ the government. countries  other than the  United  vine"/ h?m tha? yoVc n 'sup^y      This is a'new and imaginative  Stat-     ^ hly    offset    our  it at a reasonable price. proposal, the success of which is  sales  J,��  those  countries    as     a  The third is what interests us foreshadowed by the good re- group,  principally in this article-- if you sults of the engineering mission A crisis arose when our res-  wish to sell to a man or a nation and the recent mission of the erves of gold and United States  you must buy from that man or Wholesale Clothing Manufactur- dollars fell from $1,508 million  nation or otherwise help in mak- ers Federation of Great Britain. (U.S.) in 1945 through $1,245  ing purchasing power available Here then, are the three sides P111}10*1 jn 1?^6 to $502 million  to him. That is an economic ax- of the triangle: Canada, Great ^n *\at.e. 19^7- By economic self-  iom. If business and labour and Britain and the United States. d.*?-.-plme. in the form of pro-  agriculture neglect to encourage Canadian trade with the United nibited imports, rationed im-  imports from abroad they can- Kingdom and the United States P?r^s' and restrictions of various  not fail to witness a serious de- used to be of a complementary kinds, Canada has recovered to  cline in exports and therefore in nature, and was a classic ex- *"e P��int where reserves totalled  their earning power. ample of the working of a bas-  $998   million   on   December   31,  BALANCE  OF TRADE- ically   sound   international   div-   19?B> and $1��065 million m March  The     ideal     situation    would  ision of labour. this year,  probably be a world pool of con- While Canadian cereals fed One thing needed in every  sumable goods with all nations Britain, British textiles clothed country is to brush aside popular  contributing to it,to the fullest Canadians- while-Canadian- pro- prejudice which blames all the  extent of their capacity and all ducts of forest and mine, pro- predictable vagaries of strange  free to draw from it according cessed by hydro-electric power, ills of the country on the unto the value of their contribution,   fed the industries of the United, people in other    parts    of    the  In-talking about foreign trade, States, the coal and iron products world,  use of the word "surplus" is unfortunate. It leaves the impression, too widely held, that foreign trade consists in getting  rid of goods we do not want for  our own use.. That is putting the  cart before the horse.  It implies that foreign trade is  a device to get rid of a surplus  product, whereas the so-called  "surplus" was brought into existence because of the demand  created   by   foreign   trade.  Foreign trade, if it means anything, means something that is  of mutual benefit. All history  testifies to the fact that standards of living have risen as  goods and services have been  exchanged among neighbors.  ITO CHARTER IS PRACTICAL  The Charter for the International Trade Organization (ITO)),  tentatively approved about a  year ago by the United Nations  Conference on Trade and Employment, represents the most  ambitious of the many international economic agreements  concluded in the last few years.  The Charter is not a head-in-  the-clouds dream. It provides a  set of standards which will achieve the greatest possible benefits from trade in a world of  widely differing economic and  political systems, and it provides the mechanism for consultation on common problems  of commercial policy. It seeks to  GIBSONS  ELECTRIC  AUTHORIZED AGENTS  FAIRBANKS MORSE  WATER PUMPS  LIGHT PLANTS  FARM   EQUIPMENT  [LUMBER AND FUEL  Upholstery and Slip Covers    substitute   negotiations   and   debate for economic warfare.  More   than   two-thirds   of   the  BURNS and JACKSON  SAWMILL  Producer of Choice Lumbei  In All Species  Wood and Sawdust  Phone Sechelt 15-M-2  Let Us Rebuild and  Upholster  Your  Favorite Chair  Usher's Yqrd Goods Shop  Gibsons,  B.C.  Wxz ��oast $fotus  classifi  ���u_v_:__t_s  world's   two  billion  people   live j  in countries which consider that  3 Lines (15, words) for 35c 3 Insertions (same ad) 75c  Extra words, above 15-word mm., 2c each.   Cash with order.  ?Totices, Engagements, Marriages, Deaths, etc., 75c Insertion  LITTLE ADS ... BIG RESULTS  PLOWING  PLUMBING-HARDWARE  'Hardware, Plumbing Supplies  Heating Necessities   7  "Serving the Peninsula''  Marshall's; Hardware:  Phone Gibson���33; ;7  DOIT isrow!.  SPECIALIZED PLOWING  :^x.-   _tiy:-_--   yyyr-y  ���,:'';_;;; ed. C(0QK,;:,..;.?x; :  Wilson Creekj B.C.     .  VOTE AS YOU PLEASE-  they   are   under-developed   rela- SUMMER hornesites in the cele- FOR SALE���1000 Watt Onan el-  tive to the industrialized nations      brated and beautiful Jervis In- ectric   light   outfit,    automatic  of .Western  Europe  and    North let area on Vanguard Bay,  any starting,   thoroughly   overhauled.  America. It is part of the    ITO sjze you desire from 2 acres up, Complete with batteries, $300. Ap-  function to assist m sound dev- at only $10o per acre. Vanguard ply to  Townsend,  Gower  Point,  elopments  of  economic  and   in- Bay  offers  unexcelled   bpat   an- 2507-tf  dustrial resources m these coun- chorage. Cod and salmon fishing  '-   tries..                                                   with   fresh- water ;lake   only .1 FOR .SALE^-  THE.CANADIAN MARKET          block inland. ^For "details.- write 3 SPEED electric outboard mot-  ,.Canada offers a great market to w.  E.  Haskins,  Pender  Har- or runs  off car battery. Ideal  to , many foreign, exporters,  but,  bor                                                 tfn for lake fishing. A snap at $40.00.  warned the Board of Trade Jour-   ���,.;;:: *"��� Write   W.   E.   Haskins,   Irvine's  nal   in   an   article   addressed   to PERSONAL��� Landing                                         tfn  British manufacturers,   it    is    a SHIP BY Gulf Lines Express to  1   hard   and   competitive     market.      or from Vancouver. Low rates. USE  COAST NEW AD-BRIEFS  First and foremost, says the art-  Fast   service.   Careful   handling. TO BUY ��� SELL ��� RENT ���  ^BUT VOTEIicle, is the need to induce Can-   Specify Gulf Lines Express,    tf SWAP.    They work F-A-S-Ti ���Letters To The Editor  Conscription issue  EDITOR, The News ���I have  heard all political parties expound their policies for governing our country, but I have not  heard one of these parties mention what they would do in the  matter of equal service for all,  in the case of a threatened war  on this country or its interests.  During the last war conscription was voted for by the electorate, but one section of the  people of Canada defied the conscription act of the federal government and were allowed to  get away with it, while some  other sections of the people of  Canada who tried to do the same  were immediately arrested and,  if they had beliefs which conflicted with war purposes, they  were sent to labor camps the  same as prisoners of war, others  who just did not want to go to  war were put in prison or tried  as deserters.  Now, I think every elector  should demand that all political  parties should <come out with a  definite statement as to what  they will do in this matter,  should their party be elected.  Come on, electors, demand of  your candidates a definite statement of policy on the foregoing  matter before you cast your vote.  This is very vital to the future  of .your  children.  D. H. G.  Wildwood.  Identification  EDITOR, The News���I am being caused considerable embarrassment by the fact that  numerous of my friends are confusing the CCF candidate in the  Nanaimo federal riding with my  brother and myself.  The CCF candidate is Robert  M. Strachan, a Vancouver businessman, but he is not my brother, Robert M. Strachan, a Vancouver bank employee, nor yet  is he my son, Robert Strachan,  who is a student in Grade I' at  Langford  School.  During 1944 and 1945, I worked in the interests of Alan Chambers, then Liberal MP, locally  and in the Cowichan area, visiting as far afield as Port Renfrew  and Clo-oose, while in the provincial campaign of 1945 I organized for Macgregor. Macintosh, the Coalition candidate in  Cowichan-Newcastle, working all  the way from Rounds to Chase  River and Extension.  In view of the large number  of people I have met politically,  many of whom probably only rer  member my last name, it can  be understood that some imagine  I am the CCF candidate.  As a former active trades unionist having nothing in common with Socialism, being an  advocate of Free .Enterprise and  an opponent of all forms of regimentation, it grieves me that  some who know me well are being thus confused.  Patrick Grant Strachan.  Florence Lake,  R.R. 1, Langford, B.C;  Shocked by CBC  Editor, The News  Sir��� Thousands of Canadian  radio listeners are probably wondering like I am if we pay a $2.50  license fee to listen to immoral  trash like that broadcast on Sunday, May 22, on "Stage 49."  The radio play, "Hilda Morgan" written by Lister Sinclair,  was nothing but a glorification  of the extra-marital relations of  a young school teacher.  For an hour the usually capable CBC actors labored through  the dilemma in which Miss Morgan found herself after her lover  was killed in a traffic accident.  A free and frank discussion of  a $500 illegal operation was only  one of the more shocking incidents in the production. It is no  secret that such problems are all  too common, but.do we have to  have them brought into our  homes to the detriment of our  children?  I'm sure that neither the BBC  nor an American network would  have the gall to insult their listeners like this.  A PARENT  Westview  Monday, July Fourth, Nineteen Forty-nine  M^ney Spent Mere ... it can do a good job all around  THE FEDERAL government has made a step  in the right direction toward spreading  prosperity into every portion of the,., country  ' with their announcement this week that materials for the construction of the Indian  houses they are partially financing were being purchased locally.  This plan has always been followed by the  Forestry Department when they undertake any  construction.  The result is that when local improvements are made local business gets a needed  "shot-in-the-arm" by filling the order for this  work.  When the petty bickering has subsided, the  school bonds sold and the money available,  there will be a $605,000.00 school building project under way on the peninsula. When the  tenders for the construction of these buildings  are called by the School Board we feel that a  condition of the contract should be that mat  erials  be purchased   locally  where  possible.  Assuming that $250,000 of this money will  go into materials let us compare the benefits  to the peninsula when the materials are purchased locally. First there is the direct benefit to the local building supply houses through  whose hands the money would go first. They  would then dissipate this amount through several other local channels and on and on it  would go probably doing ten times its initial  value in work before leaving the area. So it  could be that before that money left the peninsula it could have done a million dollars  worth of work. When the materials are purchased from some out of town outfit we on the  peninsula see none of it.  We feel that in the interests of all concerned that one of the primary conditions of  the contract for the construction of the schools  should be that all possible materials be purchased locally.  Glllf .Lilies Birthday . . . marks three years of service  THIS  SUMMER  Gulf Lines  Limited  is  celebrating  the  commencement  of its  fourth  year of operation.  With three years of steady progress behind  it, which have been characterized by diligent  effort and increasingly better service to the  people of the lower coastal region, the company is embarking upon a brighter period  with prospects excellent for better facilities  and improved equipment to provide still  greater service.  With  the people of Powell. River district  especially, where Gulf Lines has concentrated..  its   schedule   service,  the  steamship  company  lias   become   an   institution   and" an   integral  part of  community  life.  Since the first regular sailing of MV Gulf  Wing the company has grown from 12 employees to 72, and testimony to the camaraderie among its personnel is the fact that all  original members of the organization are still  active in the  company.  It is interesting to note that the Gulf Wing  Only One Minute ...  AMONG    THE    not-too-hopeful    proceedings  emanating t from United Nations headquarters has come a suggestion which in its  simplicity could have a more significant effect  upon the destiny of the world than much of  that august body's deliberations. *  It is nothing more than the desire to dedicate' one rninute at the beginning of General  Assembly sessions to silent prayer and meditation and to. the memory of those who have  died for UN ideals.  It has been officially proposed after Secretary General Lie said he had received many  hundreds of letters from individuals and organizations urging the introduction of prayer  in the meetings.  It is obvious of course that since the UN  comprises every religion, creed and sect in  the world, it would be next to impossible to  introduce a public or spoken prayer which  could satisfy all tenets and give offense to  none.  Other Opinions  has completed more than 800 return voyages  during that time and the Gulf Mariner more  than 430 with both vessels carrying more than  400,000 passengers.  Evidence of the growth and popularity of  *the company is shown in the number of ports  it serves which now total 28. Of these, 16 rely"  on  Gulf   Lines  passenger    and   mail   service  completely.  Like any new company, Gulf Lines has  had its financial ups arfd downs which have  delayed some of their major plans a bit, but  through the determined spirit of its directors  and the friendly attitude of its entire personnel, it has shown its capability of building the  type of steady and reliable service which will  merit the continued confidence and patronage  it deserves.  Residents of this district, and indeed of  all districts served by Gulf Lines, will, we  feel sure, join in extending the wholehearted  wish for their continued success. '  but it brings bright hopes  But since the UN is dedicated to the fulfilment of great ideas for the human race that  are shared by all great philosophies, it is fitting that an opportunity should be given to  all to express in their own way their dedication to universal ideals.  So while it is the decision not to impose  any form of prayer on an individual or nation,  this minute's silence in the , midst of the affairs of the day will provide * an opportunity  for each of those- charged with such grave responsibilities to address himself towards the  highest aspirations of mankind in accordance  with his own beliefs.  With such an opportunity for communion  which this humble ritual will provide, it is  not improbable to believe that it will work  for a greater amount X oi7accdrd among the  individuals present around the international  table and for the people of the nations they  represent.  At least, it is a bright ray of hope.  ' by Jack Seo  DOLLAR  STORY ?  PEOPLE WHO.know of my u.7  canny   ability   with   money   /  i_iake less go less than any mil  alive)   are always  asking me /yi  explain to them the world mon|  tary system. Why, they ask, &;/  American  dollars   so   importal  these days? J  , Thus, in response to these :jf  quests, I have decided to giv4V,f  brief description of the Ameridi  Dollar. I  The American Dollar origin j  ed with the Indian "wampuvj  which   consisted     of     old   clj  shells. This form of currency jfyi  replaced  on  the  coming  of   if  White Man, by coins.. There l|  been an outbreak of counter^  clams,     it     was   hard   to   m  change  for  long-distance  smej  signals and the name "wampi|:  seemed pretty  silly  anyway/;  soUnded as if somebody had f  made it up.  The system of coins also p^  ed inadequate. Banks had riptl  been invented and so the weap,  ier pioneers were barely _abl  stagger about under the'wejf  of their money and thus bec||  ��� known as "the idle rich."  It  was   then  decided   io  n#  paper money. This would ligl  ihe load on ihe rich pioneers,!  allow them io move about fr, ���  and break up ihe early union^s  The   American   dollar  smaller in size than the Canatf  dollar or the English pound if  but just  as  popular.  Ameri"  generous! / took  the   -dollar 1  their   hearts   and   nicknameci  "The  Buck."   Even  today  rrif  Americans (and even a few (lj  adians) like nothing better i(  curling up with a good bud**;'  It was not thought to be a (\  idea to go ahead and print  lar bills  just for  a  lark.   T  had to be something to "back*  dollar   up."   By   this   time   yl  shells had become a glut on''  market and useful only as ''  elty  ash  trays.  It  was   dec  therefore,  to use gold.  This,  to the gold rush, with whiclU  are  all  acquainted,  and  to ,  eral rousing poems by Robei*  Service. r  - Today the American  dolJ|  popular all over the world.)  is welcomed into all the til  homes. Nobody loves the Am  can dollar more than the AijJ  cans  themselves,  however, p  this has made things very t#  for the Canadian dollar, the f  lish pound    and    several  |  outlandish    types,   oi    id  money,  including the Scan^  vian. .  They refer to nature as a woman because they can't find out  how old she is.  Hope-Princeton Highway  AUTHORITIES are still convinced that what  seems to^ a layman to be a next-to-  impossible job���completion of the Hope-  Princeton Highway by early September���will  be accomplished.  Thirty miles out of Hope, men and equipment are whipping through forested, rugged  country to join up with forces working from  the Princeton side. Anyone who knows the  country, the difficulties' and who has some  idea of the tremendous amount of work remaining to be done will have difficulty in  envisioning how the work will be completed by  the set date. With modern methods and machinery, however, miracles can be accomplished. The Hope-Princeton Highway will be  one of them.  Already a number of fatal accidents have  occurred, most of them on a sharply winding  section of the road.. Crews are erecting log  barriers to prevent motorists from going over  the embankment. There are other danger  spots from which it is not so simple to protect  motorists. Sharp curves and stiff grades provide a dangerous  combination.  The Hope-Princeton is a beautiful road;  it is, by and large, a credit to the province; it  will be one of the busiest highways in British  Bible Message  Selected by John R. Adams  "Most people are bothered by. those passages of  Scripture they don't understand; but for me . . .  the passages that bother me are those that I do  understand."���Mark Twain.  (Continued from last week.)  AND WHICH of you with taking thought can  add to his stature one cubit? If ye then  be not able to do that thing which is least  why take ye thought for the rest? Consider  the lilies how they grow: they toil not, they  spin not, and yet I say unto you, that Solomon in all his glory was not arrayed, like one  of these. If then God so clothe the grass, which  is today in the field, and tomorrow is cast into  the oven, how much more will He clothe you,  O ye of" little faith? And seek not ye what  ye shall eat, or what ye shall drink, neither  be ye of doubtful mind. For all these things  do the nations of the world seek after: and  your Father knoweth that ye have need of  these things.  St. Luke. 12:25-30.  (To be continued next week.)  Columbia. Over most of its length it is a modern, high speed road which will make- its  danger spots all the more lethal. Motorists will  need to exercise more than the normal amount of caution and judgment if the Hope-  Princeton is not to exact a terrific toll of death,  injury and destruction.  ���Chilliwack Progress  The problem at this point'  get some American' dollars. I;  can be quickly solved by bqi)  ing some American dollars  America. America is very  about this. All it asks is th|  get paid back in American |.  lars which the borrower ml  got and doesn't know where//'  going to get, ever. This is cil  international finance, and y\  been going on for years.  An even better way to get $  erican dollars is to find $  gold. Gold has been found tj  very popular even when a cj  ,., try's paper money is being i  for wallpaper; X  The idea is to dig up a "Id  gold out of the Canadian "ej  and ship it down to Am^  where it will be quickly put ]-,  into the earth at a place c$.  Fort Knox. j.9  Now, if all the outside -cie}  tries just used up their Amerfj  dollars and didn't bother to 1;  for any more gold, this w j  make things very awkward. \j  "Sorry, Sam/' ihey would .if,  io America, "none of us. _>)  got any more of your dol'si  Guess we just can't buy anvil*.  more from you unless you'll i ,'  this diriy old paper money i  use and, ihe Lord knows, it X  worth the paper it's written  This would  mean that Ar'"*'  ica might jusf have to give  stuff away for nothing to J  everybody working. It would  quicker  that  way   and  save  awful lot  of  bookkeeping,    .{  would lead to chaos and pert):  even  the  return    of    the  c$  shell.  It Ipen Letter  DEAR KIDS���The passing of the  recent School By-law no doubt  pleased you greatly. I can understand why���I have seen some of  your present class-rooms.  At the risk of causing you to  become disillusioned at this early  age I think I should tell you that  there are a few people who ^ire  not pleased. In* fact, they're  downright irate, angry and just  plain furious!  You see there are over 4,000  tax-payers hereabouts and only  640 voted. Of course nobody  stopped the other 3360���if they  could prove their eligibility���but  these l.A. and J.P.F. people say  " 'tain't fair"���or if they've enjoyed a good education like you  hope to, they say "The poll  wasn't properly constituted and  supervised." '  Let's delve a little further. Oh,  yes! There's a "small" matter of  $305,000���small to you who have  been raised on "Billions for Defense, half a million for this, two  million for that, etc." But this  $305,000 is different. It's not going to Europe, it's not going to  build roads in Ontario, or even  away from the Peninsula���-it's  goings into schools that we can  ��EE and YOU can USE! This  cost will be divided amongst  these 4,000 people���about $77.00  each. The government probably  won't come around tomorrow  with its collective hand out and  ask for $77.00, please���it'll probably spread the repayment over  a period of months and years.  Maybe you'll grow up and help  pay for it too! Just like you'll  be taxed to keep up several  much needed plans���such as hospitalization, old age pensions,  road maintenance, etc., etc. It  will probably costifeach taxpayer  per month (in your language)���  the price of a show, followed by  a hamburger and coke���or in  terms of an adult���the price of  a few beers, or a couple of packs  of cigarettes, or a quart of icecream. ' A great sacrifice, you'll  agree!  There's a few people who say:  "What's in it for us? We've completed   our   educations���some   of  us  in,a.little  Red   Schoolhouse  too���and learned twice as much  as  some of these youngsters  of  today in their modern schools!".  And besides after all a quart of  ice-cream  IS    a    quart   of  ice-  cream-  ft    What's  the  use    of    building  schools for you?  To  some people you're not a future  citizen,  you're just a series of giggles in  <a show, a noisy addition to the  neighborhood,   and  in  the  main  [���a- general nuisance. They wish  you  wouldn't wait until  you've  I grown  up  to  move  away,  they  [wish you'd do it right now!  Of  By H. I. L.  The residents of Selma Park  held a delightful surprise party  in the Community Hall in honor  of our VON nurse, Miss H. Irving, who is leaving for a well-  earned vacation and rest.  The guest of honor was presented with a fitted case and also  won first prize in the games  which were enjoyed by all. The  consolation prize went to Mrs.  T. Thomas. Mrs. C. Prince took  home the door prize.  Dainty refreshments were  served and a chat enjoyed by all  over a cup of tea.  Mrs. R. Kline and two children, former residents of West  Sechelt, have been spending a  few days with Mrs. H. Batchelor.  Mrs. S. W. Ross and Mr. T.  Gowan of Vancouver have been  the guests of their brother, Mr.  John Gowan and family.  _ Mrs. J. Redman is in Vancouver for a visit, and now that  school is out, has been joined by  her j-oung  son,  Bruce.  course your older brother (and  sister) came in mighty handy a  few years back and sometimes  the world news leads you to believe you might yourself before  long���but at present you're  pretty unimportant!  Just to prove however that  progress can never be halted forever you might be interested to  learn this fact. Not so very long  ago (as history marches) in a  small American community, because the School Trustees  thought the subject too delicate  (or indelicate) to be brought up  at a formal meeting, it took 15  years to get an "out-house complete with door" built behind a  little red school-house. The  Trustees never did see or admit  its need���but a newcomer, a  Scotsman, did, and built it himself WITH HIS OWN LUMBER.  Which all goes to prove if  you're patient enough, miracles  sometimes happen! (D'you suppose that these Irate, Angry, and  Just Plain Furious people are  the patient type too?)  Yours sincerely,  A  Mother.  (Charlotte T.  Vannatta.)  P.S.���Don't be TOO disillusioned by this letter. Certainly  these l.A. and J.P.F. people  would have insisted JUST AS  STAUNCHLY, on a new poll if  the results had been reversed.  Gibsons, B.C.  Farewell Service  Initiates New Church  At Roberts Creek  ON SUNDAY last, June 26, the  Roberts Creek United Church  met in their new quarters, namely the store formerly occupied  by the Co-op at the approach of  the wharf. Not only was it their  first service there but it was the  farewell service of our minister,  Rev. Thomas Moore of Gibsons  who is moving to Fort Langley  to take over the church there.  There were 31 present. Mr.  Moore spoke of the happy condition which has existed among  the people of Roberts Creek, and  trusted that the work would continue to grow, visiting his successor, Rev. H. J. Bevan every  success.  Mr." and Mrs. C. J. Merrick invited the congregation to the  "Castle" for a social cup of tea.  Mr. C. A. Shaw, chairman of the  church board presented Rev.  Thomas Moore with a purse of  money from the congregation.  The church is looking forward  to meeting their new minister  Rev. H. J. Bevan who starts his  ministry   among   us   on   July   3.  THE COAST NEWS, Mon., July 4, 1949  Moores Feted at  Farewell Social  GIBSONS���The congregation of  the Gibsons Memorial United  Church entertained Rev. Thos.  and Mrs. Moore at a farewell  social evening, on Friday, June  24, on the eve of their departure  for Fort Langley, when Rev. A.  E. Oswald and Mrs. Oswald of  the Anglican Church ,and the  Misses J. Pennoyer and F. Clemo  of the Pentecostal Tabernacle  were  also  guests.  Mr. C. Mitchell was master of  ceremonies' and entertained the  audience with humorous anecdotes. A fine musical program  was much enjoyed, with vocal  solos by Mrs. Kennett, Mrs. Vernon and Mr. T. Humphries, and  violin solos by Dr. Hugh Inglis.  On behalf of the congregation,  Mr. Mitchell wished Mr. and  Mrs. Moore success and happiness in their new sphere of labor.  In expressing regret at their de-  All are welcome to the services  held each Sunday at 2:30 p.m.  parture, he presented Mrs. Moore  with a framed picture of Howe  Sound, and Mr. Moore with a  cheque.  Rev. More paid tribute to the  loyalty of his officers and members of the church congregation.  MURDOCH'S  MARINE SUPPLY  Compare Our Prices!  Delnor Frozen Foods  Ice Cream  Groceries  "-resh Meats and  Vegetable*-  Hardware  Drygoods  Shell Oil  :ish Camp  We now have increased  refrigeration for handling  of perishables.  Pender Harbour, B.C.  Overhead wires in business and  industrial areas represent one of  the biggest hazards faced by firemen. According to a survey of  Canadian, fire chiefs, overhead  wires have been the cause of  many serious accidents.  The Coast News  COSTS CC PER  I  YOU  8*  WEEK  BtUHfl you ��acU %eeh :  ��� 550 COL. INCHES LOCAL NEWS  (approx. 2750 words)  ��� LOCAL PICTURES  ��� LOCAL ADVERTISING  There are over 30 local people working part time  or full time for The Coast News.^ These people all  live in the area the paper serves.  Send In Your Order for a  SUBSCRIPTION TODAY!  GILS0N SAVADAY  ELECTRIC WASHERS  LOVELL WRINGER  ENAMEL TUB  Va H.P. MOTOR  GYRATOR ACTION  2 YEAR GUARANTEE  $144.50  Phone 33  Gas operated machines also available  Marshall's Hardware  Serving the Peninsula Gibsons  together run build  Working  together,   CREDIT   UNIONS  are   building   a   better  * way of life.   They are  Democracy at work,  proving   the   Honesty  and the Enterprise of Mon.  CREDIT UNIONS are controlled by the members who benefit  from the many services which are offered.  CREDIT UNIONS encourage THRIFT, promote GOOD CITIZENSHIP and provide the essentials to a HIGHER STANDARD OF  LIVING.  MEMBERSHIP is open to all peoples, with no barriers of Race,  Colour or Creed.  JOIN a Credit Union, or START a Credit Union in your com-  x    munity.  For further information, contact Mr. T. A. Switzer, Inspector  of Credit Unions, Court House, Vancouver, B.C., or the B.C.  **   Credit Union League, 96 East Broadway, Vancouver, B.C.  GOVERNMENT  OF THE PROVINCE  OF BRITISH  COLUMBIA  ATTORNEY GENERAL'S DEPARTMENT  The Hon. G. S. Wismer, K.C.,  Attorney-General  167 THE COAST NEWS. Mon.. July 4. 1949  Final Party Standing  a.  o  ��^_  a  p���i  ca  TS  H-1  ^2  a.  CO  c  .*  CO  o  o  ��M  w  CO  ��  3  C  a)  CO  p���<  O  3  H  ��  p.  55  S  O1  O  #d  Ul  <_  CQ  ><  Party  Lib.    193  5  3  9  8  68  56  12  15  5  11  1  PC   42  2  1  3  2  2  25  1  1  2  3  0  CCF       12  0  0  1  0  0  1  3  4  0  3  0  SC _   10  0  0  0  0  0  0  0  0  10  0  0  Ind    4  0  0  0  0  3  0  0  0  0  1  0  Ind-L      1  0  0  0  0  0  1  0  0  0  0  0  ... TOTAL         262  7  4  13  10  73  83  16  20  17  18  1  ._?:  Gibsons VON Auxiliary  Raises $375 in Drive  p:     !  I  I  GIBSONS���At the final meeting  : :   of the Gibsons VON Auxiliary   rj 'Air*      j  for the year, held atjhe home of  riOSpiiai K+arOS  Mrs.   Littlejohn   at  Hopkins   de-  fQr ]Uly-DeCember  spite   the   unfavorable   weather,  * ,      '   Z* ��^www*__w<k?_;  a large attendance was. present.  NOW  Being Mailed  Report on the canvass of the HOSPITAL insurance cards cov-  .distort for funds was gratifying, eri the second half f ig4g  over $375 being raised The are now being mailed from ,vic.  members are grateful to all who toria for local distribution by  worked so unselfishly to put this District Offices,  over,  many  of them not auxil-      p .     , ���, v  iary members, and    the    ladies nrp^�����nt ��*  *,,!; s^onJ3rnw  Jf DEMONSTRATING natural reproduction, the above area was completely burned over abod,  muchh neeiefsuDDor?  *!? ^covering   St insurance    period 20 years ago   It is now restocked with a d.nse second growth, 70 per cent of which  ii  JTot have^betn^success without from J^ lst to December 31st.  Hemlock, the preferred wood for pulp manufa_ture..The new growth  is  10 to  15 years, olcj  them. For   those  who    are    paying  inning well over 3,000 trees to the acre. '  '.    '  A very special thank-you goes premiums by payroll deduction, So-called-"waste land" is capable of producing continuous crops of trees. Farmers an  to   Mrs.   Dawson,   who   covered   cards   for   the     July-December owners of such lands should take steps to orga lize them into producing forest areas in antic\  Gower Point, and her assistants,  period will be distributed when  potion of the expansion of the wood-using industries,   particularly   the   pulp   arid   paper   iri  Plans for  the fall bazaar are  the bulk of individual cards have dustry which last year, in British Columbia, produced  683,800  tons  of pulp  and  paper  proi  in the hands of Mrs. McKibbon,  been sent out, probably towards   j  _t 7 7 ' K r . r  ^   .      . ;���  and final plans will be made at  the   end   of  July.  A  spokesman .7, . ; :  i  the next meting,  September  12.  f��r the Commission pointed out, f  The bazaar is early in October,   however, that the holding up of   h&t     ������ _���'.__!        __*��� __ __[    ��� ity_   a  repetition of such  cond]  The meeting will be held at the cards will make no difference  home of Mrs. McKibbin at Gib- to those people getting hospital  sons, when election of officers care and having their bills paid,  will also take place. '      AU they have to do is to advise  hospital   authorities   for.    whom  ��� mi IUI__.��__ they work and a check is made  WOVen maps with  the  Insurance  Commission  Record History on their right t0 hosPital treat-  * ment.  TAPESTRY making is an art as      A Commission spokesman urg-  "    " all  Coastal Steamship  Rates Under Fire  A  CONTROL  body  to   regulate  tions may again arise."  The case for regulation of tb  coastal shipping charges is "eve-  stronger" than that for regulai  ting railway charges "becaujf  there is little or no competition  either by air or by road," Gaij  grave claimed  The  brief  claimed  a* "monojl  old as ancient Egypt, but there   ed. that     all    -people7    registir  cofstS ste^^V^uS^ted ^g^ZJ^t**^ ^sloS ^J^t^^ZJ%3  are  no records  of it  in Britain   changes of address or changes of  in Vancouver to the Royal Com-  when  the neilod between boats Bel1^   ^oola   region   with   "suq  until  the  reign   of  Edward   the  status  in  their  dependents with  mission on  transportation. Z a^uilt" manipulations"   in   freight   rat.]  Ttiir__ ol+V_/.__r��V1 ._-     -��,,,_..      Vpoprn     *!____      1 t  ..<.��� " ^ ���     ' IS    greater.-- .Viq.     "fVic   nri/.__    nr*-n    /.Tioncro    fr*���  that "the price can change frojj  Third,    although    it must have their   local   insurance   office   or Presenting   a   brief   for   Bella      T    4.             r.                *u                      ���     ���      -  been in use before then. But in with their employer if they are Coo^ CoSfu4rs'   Co-^eratTve  ^JEL-S^&touTS W66k *�� We<*  _"%  ��^rt?n^  kCentUry    fhf* PfyIng ��" a payro11    deduction as the Commission wound up a  Setae to alwo week service DISCRIMINATION  ��,_finff,���!f =1,f'^yU'^ Pl%n-   ���,,                        ;,,    _ three-day hearing,  Herbert Gar- ^.rfu^tely   ffi-l^. ^?S!'''   It criticized alleged discrimi  A^jzrs&z. as^a_i^_s_. s'r^SS^"   ^r^^^^-^S^^S1^  woven  into tapestry. any addition of the familv who NO PROTECTION sure, "the company can and does worse,   particularly  in  the wij  This makes it additionally fas- would   otherwise  be  entitled   to - Mr-  Gargrave said that while arbitrarily change rates.' ter-       .     .      y.  cinating  to  the  student- of  his- them. Similarly,  a death in  the areas   served   by   railways   are TOO MUCH FLUCTUATION Tourist   traffic,   the   brief   ^  tory for here, in tne pictures of family may mean that a prem- Protected against "unfair freight "Last winter, the freight rates serted, results in residents of ul  _���_-����_-_���__** _J _-�� !_�������      _____    _i_T i_- _!_���  _.     .1       ���__ ��^*- ... o-��-_^    -Pi-_v��<^_    *-.<-���** ___-__-_ _ t^_-\r��"    Ut.    4-Vkrf-_    _-k_-*i-_ _F1 iirvfi 1 d+icai*^       -fr��i-_-rv\      T��T______\y      +^-v      itt__\__iT_^     nAQot      orQQet    v*ij^+     T*_Q_r��_c��'_,_T'i'r_ cf    ^%vn\t\  everyday life, in the hunting and  ium will be overpaid,  battle scenes, is a faithful record  Extr'a^Muraf  d^ff *? **, ^VrT at Oxford."Onr^ow  Bi���Fiih�����   ?L�����??        I   ��f the co"nties of Warwick,  Glou-  SXriS 2 wIT w /   3nd   an cester and  Hereford.  The other,  ^? ^rfSnn^ri?*017-     uv, un happily   much   mutilated  famtlv   ani ?2i ^l X/ ^^ show�� the ThaiAes valley, and in  ^^_.tW^crflSfS ^border a. medallio/framing  SSH 1 b        c^loTityTsafd IS^SSSSK  an ^IfruoZl  %?���*  f 5fP?. ��n "and an interesting sidelight on  JSpS    m*   L%��      f   -5G S,0n" the  widespread  interest of    the  ���^K^J^SLf^S^Jt tiine in geographical discovery."  Three   more   Marcheston   map  tapestries, all  of Midland coun-  X and fare structures" by the con-  fluctuated   from  week   to   week coast areast not receiving _5ro|  ___. ti-ol  exercised  by  the  Board of  and they could not set the retail er  consideration  in   summer, |j  of past days. Tapestry also show-   +rp     i         1    w Transport Commissioners, coastal prices'of some commodities until round-trip   tourists,   sold  accorp  ed   Biblical  scene    and    stories      n^xf Jr^f"hKhi    r_<r   A a  *'' a^eas��   entirely   dependent   upon  after  they    had    received     the  odation in  the  city,   occupy t|  from the classics                                    *-ney are nigniy regarded;. lor steamship services, have no such  freight bill each week.   This sit-   boat so there is not enough spatl  When  castles gave    place    to  I"��� r��asons' "^iY +or th.eir ln" protection.                                            uation has now changed for the left for. northern residents, wf  houses at the end of the Middle  tr^slc| beauty^ and fine workman- He said that Bella Coola is en-  better, but the Co-op feels sthat have   been   "all   ready  to   leaf  Ages,  it was used    even    more  tu^' ��ut perhaps even more for tirely  dependent  on  Union  ser-  without some governing author- for their summer vacations a_|  ��� ���;j_i__ _���   . ,.        ,   .      tneir nistorical value.  was fu_l o\?X good size      The    churches,    bridges    and  By the middle of the sixteenth ^o��\^nJ\���^ ��  rEn&anfty Tw***fF* ^^ ^of to^ffLS  SnSem^n 'wniiL S1?Shir5 of landmarks that have now dis-  gentleman,   William   Sheldon   of anr,parPH   arp   fniin(4 *���� " ��M_m ��� ���  wlft^mln^nd'hf31"' fl . '^SS _n ac'cura t p��tee. *of:  was this man and his work that fhe Countfv of the neriod       raS ^vln^F' I'Tl^ Tw^f the^be^ ^owuShel-  ^ugTu^^_EX_?7_C7,Bri^k- don  maps   are   in   the  Bodleian  good  and  educative process  for  young men just down from Ox-  S 5S5 P^L^n-11^   hij S? are  in  ^e  York  Museum.  fn W��n_iS��tS^? ��*��*��� lnd ��ne of the finest' now in two  m Flanders the tw of them be- parts   shows Gloucestershire and  ^vinS/JiSS*^1?^ frt ��r Parts of Somerset, Wiltshire and  weaving tapestry that they learnt Monmouthshire. It was woven in  T^ViS^^/Vw-ir 1588 to commemorate Ralph  i1" ^nfeQcte/ W.11^"} Sheldon's marriage to AnSe  fSSS^ LJL far-slg^ Throckmorton anS the border  H^^^c* ZS2f ?an*'-:^-bears* the Sheldon and Throck-  Hicks  up as^m^ter of a;smaU Norton .trrns. -   o    -  factory, at- Barcheston,   a   quiet1' - . '  corner of: Warwickshire, where 1 Jt was sold at ChripStie's in 1936  the local men7 took quickly to for ^1008^. yet less, than a hun-  the work and were helped in it. dred years before one piece had  bv refugee Flemings. fetched  ��15  and  the  other sec-  Their main  output, so Brink-//tion* only. ^5. . -.   _  worth reyealed,lwas cushion cov- Other .������^h.eldpn tanestries are  ers, but from the first  Sheldon in private *harids but the finest  ^L^^fh^^^^^^ SiS^t^5, iSr^e TH|S COLUMN is opened any���orgdriizatioh wKg wishes -to-advertlse'any '  coming    event  maps   of   the   English   counties, nanel .* in  the Birmingham   Citv -7-1 __. r       x .%   '     t .    *.      t-   -     ___.   Z.L    _i     i- < 1J        t *.        ^.u J  woven in bright and varied col- Museum and Art Gallery, which , X.he m0,n PufrP��se of the column rs to, eliminate the duplication of events on the sam(  ors. These maps, really original shows Judah giving his staff and date. Events may be advertised Jn the events column far any length of time for only one  and very beautiful, are today ex-   bracelets to'Tamar. dollar. Take advantage of this^column to publicize your,event and tp reserve the dote  'Vi,


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