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The Coast News Jul 11, 1949

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 f^^jY-i^*&zSse*��rr*j!l\c*  1 PROVINCIAL, |  Serving a Progressive and Growing  Area on B. C.'s Southern Coast.  Covers Sechelt, Gibsons, Port Mellon, Woodfibre, Squamish, Irvines  Landing, Half Moon Bay, Hardy  Tsland, Fender Harbour, Wilson  Creek, Roberts Creek, Granthams  Landing. Egmont, Hopkins Lan,_ii,g.  Rrackendale,  Cheekeye,  etc.  PUBX.ISKI3D BY THE COAST NEWS, __.I2ffITE3>  Business Office:   Sechelt, B.C. National Advertising' Office, Powell River, B.C.  Vol. Ill ��� No. 50  ^^ta3l��>  Sechelt, B. C.  Monday,  July   11,   1949  5c per copy, $2.50 per year, by mail  Gibsons News Brieis  OBITUARY  REGRET to note the passing of  our friend and neighbor, Mrs.  Daniel MacFarlane. She passed  away in Vancouver and was  buried Tuesday from Mt. Pleasant parlors in Vancouver. She  leaves her husband here, and one  son. We will miss her.  Mr. Dan MacFarlane  and son   wish  to  thank  all their friends ������'���=- ��� -  and neighbors.who so kindly re- RanarteH MlQQirjrr  membered   Mrs.   MacFarlane   in neP��*iea MlSSing,  ���her  long  illness,   and  for  their Elderly Man  i 1 o r a 1   remembrances   at   her  *f��   �����o_,  tt~   C*^.X^7��  death.     Their   many   kindnesses   iWHS  Up hately  family be remembered ^ the OBJECT of a search by Provin-  y' cial Police, Dan Chapman, 70,  B. H. Pederson, head personnel reported missing after leaving  officer of City of Vancouver, Blubber Bay in a small flat- _.___.,_ , _N. . ' ' , _ , ,,. ,. , ALUMINUM Company of Can-  camping on Keats Island, receiv- bottomed rowboat Monday, to- GIBSON5 and District Board of Trade officers are making a ada has "practically decided"  ed news his father had passed. day was reported to have re- strong bid to have the Port Mellon road pushed through on Tweedsmuir Park in w$si  away in Winnipeg. Through the turned safely.                                     jn spjfe 0f ^he reported closing of Sorg Pulp and Paper mill at  central British Columbia as the  Aluminum Go.  Picks Site in  West Central B.C.  co-operation  of  our very effici- On Monday, the RCAF in Van-  Port Mellon  ent telephone operator Mr. Winn, couver  reported   that  provincial      The   executive   feels   that   the  who heard the broadcast asking police in Powell River had  ad- road, was promised uncondition-  anyone to contact Mr. Pederson, vised   them   that   Mr.   Chapman ally by the Hon. E. C.    Carson  Harry sent a boat over to Keats, had   left    Blubber   Bay    at   six prior  to election    at    a    public  where they had. not heard  this o'clock that morning in the  16- meeting at Gibsons and that the  announcement, and Mr. Pederson foot boat.                                             government   should   live   up   to  was enabled to get to town where He was headed for Mitlenatch the promises  of    their    Cabinet  he will fly  to ^Winnipeg to his Island, 20 miles away but failed ministers.  father s funeral. to arrive  Standard Oil  Publicizes B.C.  FARPWELL TO MISS IRVING  The Board has  asked    L.    S.  Point  Grey radio  and  North- Jackson, president of Burns and  BRITISH Columbia received one  site for its $500 million plant development program, to take place  in  ihe next five years.  News of the company's decision was received with interest  by people here since last fall a  flurry of excitement and anticipation was created here by reports that a site might be chosen  in this area or at Chilco Lake behind Bute Inlet.     ��� /  A very nice social was held at west Telephone Company broad-. Jackson  Logging  Co.    Ltd.,    to of the finest pieces of publicity r^m-  the home of Mrs. Meikle, presi- cast   a   "missing"  report,   asking present their brief to the govern- it has ever had when the Stand- Gibsons   RoadwOrk  dent of the VON Board   at Wel- that   any  boats  in   the  area  be ment while he is in Victoria this ard  Oil  Company   of  California nr*     q.      , q  F Mi**. Tr on the look-out for him.                  week. devoted   six   pages   of  its   April * O. Start DOOJ2  L    _*_.-?_���    __-   -...���......, . . <��T_i_ _!__+___��       +__       __,.._   OTTT3TTT7I TTTTpTi-l      -._     ,1..  come Beach, in honor of  virig's departure. Members of the The RCAF stood by ready to It is felt that there is much  Board from Gibsons and points send an aircraft to the scene but more chance of the pulp mill or  along way to Half Moon, honor- Mr. Chapman showed up the fol- a part of it opening at Port Mel-  ed Miss Irving with presentation  lowing day. Ion if the road is through than  in��f_  Police  said  today  that   Chap- if it remains isolated as    it    is  man had run into fairly strong today.  winds and took shelter in the It ^ has been suggested that  lee of the island until the; weath- Sorg" Pulp and Paper who. operand, expressed the regret of mem- er cleared when he continued to ate the Port Mellon mill might  bers of the Board in losing her  his destination. be   persuaded   to     operate     the  services,  but felt that  the  new sawmill part  of their  operation  of a pen and pencil set and corsage, also presented corsage to  Miss Martin, the relieving nurse.  Dr. Hugh Inglis  did  the honors  Bulletin" to pictures and an SURVEYING of the main high-  editorial review of the beauty way through Gibsons is almost  and natural wealth of the prov-  completed.  The survey calls for widening  The Bulletin Is a very richly of the road through the business  prepared publication which is section to allow thirty feet of  circulated     throughout     Canada blacktop.  and the United States with a cir- The crown of the hill in front  culation in the hundreds of thou- of the real estate office of Clay  sands. and Hill is to be removed so that  The pictures used were in color  there will be no hump in the road  nurse could certainly be depend-  she may come back this way in if the road were    through    and  I^^TvicSria   toe^ace  ^u^the^in^^ ?*?��'  ed  on  to   take  over  the   work,  the near future. In Miss Martin, local labour was available with-  ���J!     a.    t_J   boundary    near  town  Blaine, Garibaldi  Park,  lumber-      The Sechelt    highway    which  mg scenes,  apple orchards, lake   has   become   almost   impassable  the near future. In Miss Martin,  which she has already done. Eve-  we feei we have a very capable out operating their townsite.  ning was spent at cards, and very  nurse and know that VON work      School Board officials are also M[1.(1Hms   1HKfJ   flHS  fine refreshments  served,  wind- will go on as before. anxious to    see    the    road    go  K^E6   dude  ranches   due  mg   up   an   enjoyable    evening. through so that any school aged  Ilsnm��>   anting,    duae  rancnes  due  Miss Irving is the guest of Mrs.   INDUCTION   SERVICE children in the Port Mellon area  Meikle for a few days, getting The induction service of the might be given the advantage of  ready to make a trip that she Rev. H. J. Bevan as pastor of the new school being built at  hopes will take her as far as the Gibson Memorial United Gibsons rather than have a  Mexico. Mrs. Meikle's home, Church will be held in the church small one roomed school to at-  fronting  on  Welcome  Beach,   is  on Thursday, July 14, at 8 p.m. tend.  an ideal spot for anyone to rest The service will be conducted by Businessmen suggest that if  up in. Her gardens are a picture Rev. W. P. Bunt and Ralph W. the road were opened it would  atthis:,time of the year,,and well Hardy, B.A. A .cordial welcome stimulate more activity in the  worth the long drive from Gib-  isv extended to all, and it is hop- Gibsons area as it would    open  to the deep holes in the road  and     other   outstanding   attrac- is  being surveyed  to    allow    a  tions. thirty foot  blacktop road    with  The editorial review was most sufficient  shoulder to  allow  for  lavish  in  its   description  of  the a footpath.  province, painting it as the Gate-      This   improvement    will     run  way to Canada,  rich in natural right up to the Gibsons elemen-  splendor and  resources    and    a tary school,  northern vacation paradise.   "  ������ ��� ���y.   Bert Hd^keftf 111"  sons*to enjoy. We wish Miss Ir-  ed a large congregation will at- all the property between it and  SECHELT'S popular postmaster,  n,   .     _     ._.'_     ______       _       .     x ._    _.__.._ - n _.    __.i_-        __._      _.    . ,  .,        ,       ��� "T3__r.+ ��    ���ET_,��1_,^++      _     4-r.i ,._  ving  all of the best,   and  trust tend.  Beautiful Vistas Greet  Bute Inlet Week-ender  By JOHN  GIBSON  SO OFTEN local gossip is not for publication.  However,   I  have some gossip which   I  feel  we  do  hear enough of, A little gossip which might do some good.  Port Mellon to automobile traf-  fie and therefore induce greater  population.  With the present surplus, of  manpower in the district due to  the closing of most large logging  operations it was hoped that the  work of constructing the road  would help to utilize these men  until logging again opened up.  President of the Gibsons and  not District Board of Trade C. John  Hackett,  was  taken  ill  morning.   He  was   rushec.   home  and the doctor was called.  The doctor confined Mr. Hackett to bed where he is to acquire  Bert  with   a    heart  attack    suddenly  complete rest. No visitors are be  while at work    on    Wednesday  ing allowed for the time being.  Gibsons Council Receive  Tender for Garbage  Coleridge declares that the mat-  MEETING  of the  Council    was  It-cdncerns a service to this and other coast communities ^JT.11- be pUsh<.d to the full1!st **eld in+Gibsons J,uly 6xR+ep��r,J to be handled by council as this  ,   .       yX  ,, i-     j ���    -4. t au, ��^�������^;��+��^i extent m every known way be- from   water   caretaker   that   350 n ���^__ai-_> i;*,-  T\/f_,++Qr. .af ��J V  which is not fully realized, nor is it fully appreciated. f ���  ��� y h f      *ttin2 feet of new piDe will be needed      plJvate lme- Matter referred to  I  refer to the only passenger service on the B.C. coast IZ MSg UP    ��P   ��*   gettmg tf^i,,*    ����L?   ���."eSl��� ?art?es concerned so that it may  whose ship's officers, regardless of rank, will help passengers  with their baggage���the Gulf Lines.  A problem, of many    in    this  ��� ��� :  to  replace    broken    main  from  community, and especially those Lewis Channel between Redonda  without a boat, is where can a island   and   Cortes   Island. 'This  person go for a week-end? channel is narrow with impres-  Somewhere  not too expensive sive mountains on either side. At  Local Men  Lose Father  THE FUNERAL for Daniel Ambrose Pearson of Mission was  conducted June 29 from Mission  be threshed out by all concerned  in this matter. Council of the  opinion that this certainly not  the way these matters should be  handled,  but  at  the  same  time  pump-house up to new section on  the  rocky  road���this   to  be  or  dered and work completed.  GARBAGE TENDERS  Tenders opened from Mr. Stro- sympathizing with people affect-  shein of Roberts Creek, on gar- ed insofar that  they have been  bage disposal, a bid of. over $2600 forced to resort to this set-up to  ��� uulu_   ,                                                              a   year  for  removal  of  garbage obtain  much  needed  water.  opposite Jy.a* .?*��� Paul's Hospital after a  every   two   weeks   from   house- This is a           gore      . t ���    ,,  Left tomourn his passing are  SSL61*'  T* J��� f ^^ f+T  whole area of the Headlands, but  i_.eit to mourn nis passing are  stores  and cafes. Approximately  can _pp- nn immpj.-���tp --l^f  ������  ���nest  and  Douglas  Pearson  of $2on __ month tippHpH tn finannp  Can see no immediate relief, un-  SechehX Harold Pearson of Half  and    yet    somewhere    with    a ihe head of it stands two dome ^t5��*^1Sf5 "IS'^f';  change of scenery. Well, on Sun- shaped       mountains  day  you  can  go  to  Comox for Stuart  Island.  the day. This is  a pleasant trip      The village at Stuart Island is ���       ,        ,   _       _      _ .         .._-,_._���_ .,  and you  see  some  of the  Gulf hidden in a cove surrounded by frn��s*  a��d  ��?u!las  Pearf��_5  ��f $200 a month needed to finance  Islands   Perhaps you've been to flat moss-covered rocks.  On ihe ^ecneit   Harold Pearson ot Halt-  this   work.     Mr.   Stroshein   will  Comox one side it is interesting to see I^0Of .Bay'   Norman  Pearson   of furnish containers to household-  :You went   there last  summer the white paint lettering on each  westview,    JJamel    Pearson    m  ers for garbage,  and    his . own  or the summer before. ledge as the siair-like cliff tow- Vanc.ouver-  ?e+nneth- Pear+son  of  trucks and helpers. This matter  Indeed this  was  my problem ers  up some 300  feet. There is ^lsslon    and   two  daughters   m  to be referred to Ratepayers As  when I wrote to the Gulf Lines everything from Greek symbols  to  ask  them  about    their    run of sororities to ihe Indian name  North from here each week-end. of ihe near-by Yuklataw Rapids.  I too  wanted to see what was On ihe other side ihe moss cov-  beyond Harwood    and  Vancouver  and   Mission.  sociation  for their  approval    or  less amalgamation qomes into  effect, when the matter would  have to be thoroughly surveyed  and an adequate water system  installed.  Another    application   received  and okayed from a resident there  swered and it seems as though  the chief difficulty in this overnight   trip     is    accommodation.  Fejectl0.n-  +Thls+  tender   only  one who  is  installing  over  250  feet  11  a-m-           . .       .           ���        X    {*   rePJy   to   tender   c&llinS   for of  copper   tubing   to  the   pump  __        .                   *_        _.                  ??S?. onf sleeps m a seat it is  bids h to enable them to obtai^  Savary,   ered rocks are so flat, ihe area not difficult to get up at 6.30 a.m.  ROAD WORK                       < water  arid  I was  particularly  anxious  looks like a park with trees here  to see the head of Bute Inlet.            Matter of widening of Sechelt      The whole situation has reach-  to see Bute Inlet,                               and   ihere   and   ihe   underbrush      When you go on deck, you will  and   Marine   highways,   and  the ed   fantastic   proportions      with  My   query   was   promptly   an-  cleared away.                                     find  the   ship  anchored   in  still hard surfacing came in for some one and another of the residents  This  area   is  ideal    for    ieni glass-like   water   surrounded   by  comment. Insofar as this may af- paying out large sums to obtain  camping. three     majestic       snow-covered feet   our   existing   water   mains, thi_ ^^ needed service  Where  Stuart Island is at the mouth mountains ranging in height from  care  will  have  to   be   taken  to it win end .g anyone��s gUeSS  but  However, the Gulf    Lines    sent  of Bute Inlet. As you sail up the six thousand to eight    thousand  see that the mains and connec- ag long ag peopie go to these'lim  me on this trip to find out for  Inlet, it is not long before night feet: ' tions are not damaged in the up- its tQ obtain this water  it seems  myself. falls   and* the  evening  is   taken      Only     on     Rocky    Mountain  heaval. Engineers to be ^sked to that it ig difficult'to refuse  The "Gulf Wing" arrived from  up in conversation with loggers lakes is there such scenery. What  consider  the  work  on the road them     and  penalize  those  who  Vancouver at 4 p.m. on Saturday  and trappers who, after all, are you see is not unlike classic pic-  leading from Post Office to pump want'water bad enough   against  afternoon   and   sailed   for   Bute  the authorities on what is up in  tures   of Banff or Lake  Louise,  house,  and  also the beach road thoge whQ are satisfied'to carrv  Inlet at 4:30 p.m. that country. It is a moment when one is am-  in the village. They to be asked Qn ag th      haye been dQ. *  On passing the H.M.C.S. "On-      If sleeping in  a    bed    means  azed that such beauty exists in  to advise us on  the advisability are& .    raDidl    building un to a  tario" it was an impressive sight  more to the    excursioner    than  a world of so much commercial-  of repair and reconstruction, and __._.,. _���_.���;_7 ..���._ ���_? __.:   to  see the  two  ships  dip  flags  beautiful scenery,  he should  go ism. what  can  be  done  about  same.  and the officers of the "Ontario"  ashore   at   Stuart   Island   where      As you gaze in awe it appears  It was felt  it might be  accom-  salute the Gulf Wing. there is  accommodation for  ab-  as though the ship is on a lake,  plished while the equipment and  After ^ passing through Rugged  out eight people at Mr. Wilcox's  the mountains forming a triangle  engineers are in the area.  Channel; it. is soon realized that  hotel. in   the   foreground   and   higher  HEADLANDS WATER  the trip from Vancouver to West-      For those  interested,  he   only snow peaks filling in the back-      Considerable    discussion    cen-  view-is by far-the most uninter-  charges two dollars for a single ground. tred on the application of rate-  esting from the scenic point of room. Except  for coffee  or un-      Beautiful mountain peaks  are  payers   in   Headlands   area     for  view. prepared groceries, breakfast can not only at the head of the Inlet  connection on to new water JJJWAH3S  The  ship  then" passes  though  be  had  on   board  the  Wing  at (Continued   on Page  7) over  there.' This   matter  unable ^  ���  VIHOLOIA  XHVHSn IVrCTIIAOHd  point where wells are a thing of  the past, and certainly anything  but sanitary, with the congestion  now rapidly becoming a problem. by Jock Scott  MY DAUGHTER has started  piano lessons, without anybody twisting her arm, and seeing her at the keyboard practicing her first scales has taken my  mind back to the night my  father brought home  a banjo.  The banjo  was  a  magnificent  brute,  a  Gibson  by  name,  with  a wonderful back of shining mahogany and a long, graceful neck*  marked into frets.  I record it now with a hollow croak of laughter, but my  brother and I actually fought  over the right to master this  gleaming monster. It was a matter of lasting regret to me that  I won, that lessons were duly  arranged and I began to hate the  ching.  Even if we had been evenly  matched I think I never would  have whipped the banjo. I have  all the musical expression of a  block of wood, in the first place.  In the second, it takes a genius  to get anything resembling music  out of a banjo. I know some  music-lovers who will argue that  it has never actually been done.  My main difficulty, however,  was purely physical. At the time1  I was 14 years of age, a skinny  and small-lapped youth. The  banjo weighed only a few pounds  less than I and it was impossible  to give if a firm foundation. My  knees were always giving out  from under the banjo which  would then crash heavily on the  floor.  This was particularly true in  performing the "tremolo" in  which one or more string is  strummed rapidly on a sustained  note. The exertion of this exercise, plus the fact that I had to  strain to reach the strings, was  immense.  As it was, I was trapped in  behind the instrument somewhere,. just barely able to peep  over.the top of it. I had one  teacher who never saw anything  more of me than my eyes.  On the "tremolo," therefore,  ihe banjo almost got away from  me. Fortunately ii was of unbelievably sturdy consiruciibn  and might have been dropped  from a high building without  harm.  The real curse of the thing  was its weight. Snuggled in its  mammoth velvet-lined case, the  banjo was an ideal article for  advanced weight lifting.  My second teacher (my first  was a sensitive man who threw  up his hands in * wild despair,  after the initial lesson) lived 10  blocks from our home. I stumbled  to his studio each Tuesday after  school, savagely wishing that my  father had learned to love Ted  Lewis  and  his  clarinet.  Those 10 blocks, even now in  my memory, were like crossing N  the Himalayas with two broken  legs. The banjo grew in weight  with every step. I would have to  set it down every few feet and  change hands. When I finally arrived at the studio my hands  were invariably bloodless little  fists of pulp, the fingers curvjed,  apparently permanently, in the  shape of the handle. I was usually so weak that I could barely  lift the porcelain pick with which  one strokes a banjo's strings.  For these reasons, and ihe fact  thai I now detested ihe banjo, I  made almost no  progress in an  entire year  of taking lessons. Ii  was   ihe   delirious  hope   of    my .  teacher   thai   he   would  get  me  through    "Old     Black    Joe,"    I  never   got   farther     than     "Old  Black" without breaking down or  letting ihe banjo fall to ihe floor.  My father- had long since become   absorbed, in   several   new  hobbies,    including    home-made  loom  rugs,   and  had   cooled  off  on the banjo. The instrument had  represented    a    considerable   investment,  however,  and he was  determined   that   we   should   all  get our money's worth.  Even my mother's concern over  the 'fact that I was losing weight,  was strangely moody and picking  at my toast on mornings, had no  effect. It was not until my music  teacher paid my father a quiet  little visit that he accepted defeat.  He took the banjo off to town  one morning and returned that  night with a rowing machine.  Monday. July Eleventh, Nineteen Forty-nine  s i&i  Money Spent Ideally, brings many returns to district  WITH THE recent influx of summer residents  on the Peninsula it is brought home to us  how reasonably the local merchants sell their  merchandise as compared to other" rural  areas.  More than one visitor has remarked that  the prices here are just about the same as suburban stores in the city in spite of the freight  costs which the local merechant is obliged to  pay on everything.  A few years ago summer visitors were in.  the habit of stocking up at large Vancouver  department stores with all the  necessities  to  last them the summer.  In those days it was probably much cheaper for them to do that. Today however they  find that by the time they pay the freight on  the goods and the trucking charges at this end  that they are no farther ahead than if they  buy locally.  The visitors might well show the way to a  good many local residents in this area who still  think they can save money by ordering from  Vancouver stores or through the catalogue. Too  few take into consideration the return they  get on their money when they spend it locally.'  A part of every dollar they spend here  comes back to them in some way.  Three percent of every dollar they spend  except on foods is returned in part either as a  direct grant to the village or in the form of  improved social benefits by the provincial government. This is only a part of the return we  get on our money invested here at home.  Toill*ist$ TTlll  Come. . . if   we   create   the   demand  IT WILL take co-operation from all to make  this plan work.  First of all enough money must be raised'  to thoroughly publicize the area in Vancouver  and Seattle, second, the residents must make  every effort to offer visitors lodging wherever  possible.  At the present time there is far more accomodation than there are tourists, however,  with some effort toward inviting people to  spend their summers here this situation would  not long exist.  The average holiday costs between ten and  fifteen dollars per day per person. Supposing  only an extra hundred people came to the  Peninsula - for the three summer months, this  alone would pour between ninety and one  hundred fifty thousand dpllars into the near  empty coffers of this Eden.  These dollars might well do ten times their  value in work before they left the Peninsula���  there is a million dollars at work on the Peninsula.  ' ���"' Considered in this light it would not take  much' effort -to bring prosperity to this peninsula. It is well worth not only thinking about  but doing something about.  The need for another industry beside*- the.  logging and lumbering industry in this area  has been rather forcibly brought to our attention these past few weeks with logging camps  and pulp mills on all sides of us closing for indefinite periods.  We are now faced with the problem of living without any regular source of income.  The pinch has been felt the least in the  Gibsons area because of the influx in popula  tion from the summer visitors. The other areas  seem to be much shorter of accomodation for  these summer  visitors than  Gibsons.  It is time that a concerted effort was made  to develop the natural potentialities of the  tourist industry.  Here for the asking is a bigger payroll  than even the logging and the fishing can  bring to us. *  The skeptics reply that without good hotels  in which to accomodate people we should not  make any move to attract the tourist.  If such a course was followed everywhere  there would never be any move made to en  courage, tourists because it is only where the  need for tourist accommodation is most obvious that investors care to spend the thousands of dollars necessary to erect decent hotels. No man with business sense enough to  accumulate a large amount of money is going  to be so simple as to pass up an opportunity  of building an hotel where the need is great, to  invest his capital in an area-where there is  nothing but promise of the need for accomoi-  datipn in the future. ' _,:X...  Vancouver Island has long been a popular spot for summer visitors yet it has only  been within the past five years that hundreds  oi auto camps and new hotels have sprung up  to cater to the tourists. Before these places  were built tourists brought their tents, accepted lodging in private homes or makeshift hos-  telries and some even slept in their cars. The  point is txiat the people came first and the accomodation followed.  The same will occur here if we can create  it the demand.  Request By the Legion  important to Imperials  IMPORTANCE of Imperial war veterans complying with the request of the Canadian  Legion in its nation-wide survey to ascertain  how many such ex-servicemen would qualify  for the War Veterans' Allowance was pointed  out by James Sinclair at the concluding meeting of the election campaign!  For many, years the Legion has carried out  a strong campaign to have Imperial veterans  who have resided in Canada for 20 years, and  who can otherwise qualify, made eligible for  the allowance.  Up to now, little progress had been made.  Mr. Sinclair pointed out that now Newfoundland has become the tenth Canadian  province and her ex-servicemen made eligible  for privileges similar to those extended to  men who served in the Canadian armed forces,  the granting of the War Veterans' Allowance  could not any longer be denied to Imperial  veterans with the necessary qualifications.  The Dominion Command of theXegion has  now instituted a national survey to see how  many will qualify and have sent out forms to  all branches in the nation.  The Malaspina Branch has these forms  and its executive have asked that all Imperial,  veterans who feel they would qualify for these  Ml$t (teat Neittfi  Published Every Tuesday  at  SECHELT, B.C.  by  The Coost News Limited  Registered Office: Powell River, B.C.  BUSINESS  OFFICE:  Sechelt���Phone 32       Gibsons���Phone 70  Authorized as second-class mail  by the  Post Office Department Ottawa.  benefits  obtain the  forms  and  fill them  out  as soon as possible.  The forms may be obtained from the steward at Alexander House.  The Legion, however, points out that these  forms must not be considered as an application  for the allowance.  They are but part of the preparatory survey so that the Legion may have concrete information to place before the government  when the time comes for such legislation to  be enacted.  Mr. Sinclair said that one of the main reasons the legislation had not been enacted before was because the government did not have  access to the records of Imperial veterans and  thus could gain no clear conception of the  number of such men in Canada.  The best way to expedite the legislation,  he emphasized, was to co-operate with the  Canadian Legion in its present survey.  Once a clear picture was gained the wheels  of Parliament then would be put in motion.  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.  BLESSED ARE those servants, whom the  lord when he cometh shall find watching.  Verily I say unto you, that he shall gird himself, and make them to sit down to meat and  will come forth and serve them. And if he  shall come in the second watch, or come in  the third watch and find them so, blessed are  those servants. And this know, that if the  good man of the house had known what.hour  the thief would come, he would have watched,  and not have suffered his house to be brokeh  through. Be ye therefore ready also: for the  Son of Man cometh at an hour when ye think  not.  St. Luke 12:37-40.  ���Letters To The Editor  Robert Elfflacnicoi  Replies to  Mr. Sinclair  Editor, Coast News:  THE ELECTION battle in Coast  Capilano constituency is over,  and I would not desire to deny  Mr. Sinclair the satisfaction that  he must feel at having scored a  spectacular victory.  However, for the purposes of  the record I cannot altogether  allow his remarks about myself  as published in your issue of  June 25 to go unchallenged.  Having been mixed up in. the  rough and tumble of veterans  activities for over thirty years,  and experienced the difficulty, at  times, of extracting from unwilling governments, fair and decent  treatment for veterans and their  dependents, I pay little attention  to name calling by the odd politician here and there.  When they call names they are  endeavouring to cover up the  defects of the platform of their  party, which on this occasion I  criticised. *  Mr. Sinclair cannot refute  what I said in regards to the refusal of the Liberal party tq  grant war veterans allowance to  "Imperials" resident in Canada  twenty years or more.  To include under the War Veterans Allowance Act regulations,  these Canadian veterans who  served in Great Britain in the  first war, as will be the veterans  of War 11, and to increase the  basic rate of war veterans allowance for a single veteran or  widow to $50 and for a married  couple to $85 a month.  Mr. Sinclair had in his possession prior to the holding of his  meeting at Gibson's on June 6,  complete information covering  these requests.  He made use of a technicality  in the election act in order to  refuse a written reply to the  questionaire, but there was nothing to hinder him from discus-  . sing the. sub ject on the platform  without further pressure from  myself or other veterans.  If he did discyss the matter at  his meetings, no publicity 7 was  giyen .to his remarks. He played ���  safe by avoiding having tb mention the stand of the Liberal  party on these requests.  In my statement to the Coast  News on June 7, I admitted that  the government had granted an  alleged increase in war veterans i  allowances, but in the form of a r  "direct relief" grant and under a  super means test, so that only a \  few would benefit. \  Mr. Sinclair appears to . be i  satisfied with this charitable )  hand-out of his government. \  If he is, I am not and I will j  continue to support the application of the veteran bodies for an i  increase in the basic rate, this to I  be brought about by a definite {  change in the "Act".  Yours* truly, \  Robt. Macnicol. |  '_  Editor, The Coast News:  SIR���A member of our association has given me the address  of your paper and I hope you ;  can help us to obtain new members and form branches in other  parts of RC. We already have  some but wish to get stronger  in order to petition the government again if necessary to obtain  our objective, which, is to get  transportation for next of kin to  visit war graves.  I am enclosing a circular listing our objectives.  Anyone wishing to join please  contact  Yours truly,  (Mrs.) Dorothy Fensome,  Pres., Vancouver Branch.  Next of Kin Association.  1630 Willingdon Ave.,  Vancouver, B.C.  Old Age Pensions  Editor, The News.  SUPERANNUITANTS      of      all  classes are asking for assistance and are as much entitled to  it as the old age pensioners.  Unfortunately, like the trade  unions, the OAP's are demanding  a raise all round that is not in  accordance with charity.  Their drive should be aimed at  contributory pensions.  They tell us that a contributory  pension scheme would take three  years to put into operation. A  workable scheme could be put in  operation within one year,if the  bureaucrats wanted it.  G. W.  Westview. SECHELT  By ARIES  APPARENTLY there were not  so many people at Sechelt for  the Dominion Day holidays as-  formerly. We can remember  when the boats were packed and  the picnic grounds crowded. So  many people like to go where  they can go by car nowadays.  We did have a nice evening  with Mr. and Mrs. Norman Haslett, however, here from Vancouver and staying at the Inn. Mr.  Haslett is a grandson of the late  Mr. Whitaker who was one of  the first settlers in Sechelt, and  as a child lived in the home now  occupied by Mrs. Dora Doyle,  which in those days stood iri its  own grounds as the road was  more or less a trail. The Has-  letts love Sechelt and usually run  up once a year.  We also were glad to speak to  Mrs. McQuillan and her little  daughter J. J. Mrs. McQuillan  is a daughter of the late Archbishop De Pencier and is spending a little time on the Estate  with her niece and nephew, the  Vaughan  children.  Others we saw who are very  dear to us were Mr. and Mrs.  Don Freidsan and little son Donald. Mrs. Freidsan is the former  Maidie Yellowlees and has spent  her summers here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Yellowlees, for many years, first at the  Sechelt Hotel which burned  down and then at the family cottage on the waterfront. It's so  nice to be remembered ,by these  young people.  And talking about remembering, we were delighted . to be  hailed by a very charming young  matron and to be introduced to  the husband and son���none other than the former Mary Martin,  daughter of W. J. Martin of Sechelt West. We were so pleased  as Mary spent quite a lot of time  with us when we first came out  to Canada. She is now Mrs. J.  Stanton and with her was her  sister Doris with her husband  and family. Said Doris: "You  haven't changed a bit." We think  she was just being kind but we  wouldn't have missed seeing the  girls for anything.  Also had a visit from Mrs. H.  Urquhart staying as usual at  Selma. Like old times talking  over the fun we had when they  camped at Sechelt.  Also visiting Sechelt and staying with his aunt, Mrs. Haskamp,  was Mr. and Mrs. Bob Bolster.  Bob is a brother of Ed and is  attending art school in Vancouver. Enjoyed the visit and hope  to. come again  soon.  ���  Meeting again "after 20 years  away from each other were two  cousins, Mrs. Guy Powell and  Mrs. Elaine McGuiness. Mr. and  Mrs. McGuiness came here to  visit the Powells from Winnipeg  from which Mr. McGuiness has  been transferred to Sea Island.  They have one daughter, Eleanor. They are very much in love  with Sechelt and we hope to see  them here often. Eleanor Powell  has gone to Vancouver for a  visit. After this we shall find it  difficult to have the Elaine's and  Eleanor's sorted out.  A farewell party at the home  of Mr. and Mrs. Guy Powell  when Eleanor entertained for  Lorna Grey and Barbara Morrison, both of whom left Sechelt  after school term, Lorna to go  to Campbell River and Barbara  to Vancouver. The guests included Diana and Heather McColl,  Wendy Smith, Mary Parker,'  Diana Pearson, Dorothy Larsen,  Lorna Grey, Barbara Morrison  and Eleanor Powell. The girls  were presented with farewell  gifts each from their little friends  and a very enjoyable time was  spent.  '-   Visiting  Mr.     and    Mrs.  Jack  ���use'W^MimiifyyrM   '  \ot safegi/0rc|;ng  valuables  JO * MIUIOH CAMDIAMt  B��m  Bureau drawers and cupboards are no  place for government bonds and other valuable  papers when protection behind the steel doors  of our vaults costs so little. Thousands  of B of M customers * have found a  personal Safety Deposit Box the  answer to their safekeeping needs���at  a cost of but a cent or two a day.  Bank ofMontreai  Ask for our booklet  21 ways  a million Canadians  use the B of M  AD74  gatuxtM* ?<**��� &a��4 .. .working with Canadians in every walk of life since imt  EDWARD GREEN  Sechelt, B.C.  SALES AND SERVICE FOR  HI-BALLER PRODUCTS  Danarm 1 and 2 Man Chain Saws  Titan 2 Man Chain Saws  Falling Supplies  *  Factory and Home Office:  BRITISH PACIFIC ENG. CO. LTD.  ��� Vancouver, S.C.  Evans of West Sechelt are Mrs.  T. Mayne and Mrs. Shaw (forr  merly Winnie Mayne) of Vancouver, who have been coming here  for a number of years. Mrs.  Mayne is mother of Jack Mayne  and first stayed in Sechelt in the  little cottage next the store in  1922. The Evans children were  small and distinguished themselves that summer by getting  the measles. Oh, dear, those were  the days.  Noticed here recently was Doctor Brown (formerly Betty Fleck)  enjoying a few days' rest with  her husband, also a doctor in  Vancouver. Says she doesn't find  Sechelt much changed but seldom gets off the waterfront when  here. They just love the quiet.  A word of welcome to some  new residents, Mr. and Mrs.  Lawson and family, who have  come to us we understand from  Lasquiti Island. We know when  they get acquainted they will  like it here so- we hope they enjoy their new home.  The view of the sunset is something to look forward to. We  have to walk to the waterfront  every night" to see it ate we live  away from the water.  It's nice to see the local girls  again  getting  employment  here.  We noticed Betty Berry in Langvs  Drug Store. And Violet Roberts  has been for some time employed at. the Waterfront Cafe. Then  there  is  Gaye  employed  at  the  Tassella Shoppe, and quite a few  others who have been employed  by the Union Steamship Co. for  the store and hotel. We think it  hardly necessary to send to Vancouver   for   outside   help   if   we  are expected to spend our money  on   the   Peninsula   to   make   the  Peninsula grow. We can now get  everything we require here. We  should  see   to  it  that  the  local  people   are   employed,     and    so  build up the payroll.  Of course  it's nice to get a few newcomers  once in  a while  who intend to  make their home here,  such as  we hope Mrs. Esson at the waterfront cafe. She likes it here and  should  be  induced  to  stay.   It's  the people who drift in for the  ' summer's   work     we     object  to  when our local girls could do the  job as well. That's what we like  about  The  Coast  News.  It's  lo-  called owned and controlled and  the boss lives here with his family. Perhaps we do make a mistake once  in a while. Well,  we  are young yet and we are sorry  that items given to us do not "appear as written or sometimes a  name is misunderstood or a line  deleted.  We   do  not  notice  this  in the bigger dailies, but it happens just the same, we feel sure.  We would like to say hello  through this column to Mrs. H.  Johnson of Redcliff, Alberta,  visiting her daughter and son-in-  law, Mr. and Mrs. Alec Grey.  We know she will enjoy her visit  to the coast.  We hope to meet sometime  "Under the Dogwoods" (name,  not place) as we used to know  Croyden very well and . lived at  Reigate. We were on that Howe  Sound trip too and could have  met. (Male -or female, we wonder.) We like the column and  for a stranger, it (male or female) does very well. Perhaps  one of these days we Coast News  people will get together and  have   ourselves   a     time.     How  THE COAST NEWS, Mon., July 11. 1949  about a run up to Powell River  to see the wheels go round? Nice  place, Powell River. Have lots  of friends up there.  Mow her down again, pal, mow  her down again. I verily believe  this is the theme song of some  young irresponsible drivers hereabouts. For instance, on July 1  two cars were racing neck and  neck for all they were worth  down the highway. Only by the  grace of God and a darned good  shove from a neighbor did we  escape being thrown under the  wheels. When, oh when will  these young folk realize that  everyone is not blessed with  hearing and not take these foolish chances. We did have a Highway Act in force here once* upon  a time, but recently one was  supposed to lay a charge against  any offenders kept people from  complaining alright and also let  the chap who was breaking the  law know that he could get away  with it. For after all one does  not like to go into police court  against one's neighbors and  sometimes a warning from the  police does a lot of good.  Welcome to Mr. W. C. Black  who has taken over the Groceteria at the Union Store.  The following guests are holidaying at "Glendalough" from  Vancouver: Dr. and Mrs. Kirsch,  Mrs. Swann and Dorothy, Mr.  and Mrs. Hathway, Miss Mary  Smith, Miss Norma Smith, Mr.  and Mrs. Alex Richardson, Miss  Marion Grieve, Miss Kay Hud-  dleston, Miss Pat Huddleston,  Miss   Rita   Thomas,     Miss     Bee  Walker, Miss Glen Publow, Mrs.  U. Goldfinch.  Rev. Father O'Dwyer has now  taken over the Holy Family  Church at Sechelt. Father  O'Dwyer will reside at Gibsons  for the time being but later will  make his home at Sechelt.  Hottentot women use butter,  soot and buchu (a tropical plant)  leaves as perfume.  In Manitoba, in 1947, over 23,-  000 acres of land were devoted  to the commercial growing of  sunflowers. Oil from its seeds  ranks close to olive oil in texture and color; the rest of the  plant has many industrial applications.  DeLuxe  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  Pioneer Brand Pure Wool  SPORTS JACKETS  Ideal  for casual wear . \  .   range of  sizes and colors  KHAKI TROUSERS  Outfitters for All the Family  TASELLA SHOP  SECHELT  MARINE ��� COMMERCIAL ��� DOMESTIC  REFRIGERATION  Sales and Service  WALK-IN BOXES  ��� DEEP FREEZERS  ��� REACH-IN   BOXES  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  W. J. NAYLOR  ROBERTS CREEK  Phone Anderson's Garage  I  FRIENDLY as*a FIREPLACE  COMFORTING as a FURNACE  Coleman  Coleman  Space Heaters9  Just the thing to keep  you   warm   in   winter.  O   OH. BURNING  ��� ECONOMICAL  ��� EASY TO OPERATE  ��� ATTRACTIVELY DESIGNED  7995 Qnd 124-95  SALES AND SERVICE  Marshall's Hardware  Phone 33  Serving the Peninsula  GIBSONS 4  THE COAST NEWS. Mon., July 11, 1949'  �����  GAfVIBIER HARBOUR   PTA Pi CMC  _. Big Success  ROBERTS CREEK  UNDER THE  DOGWOOD  By   GLENWOOD  and  hope this one will be even better.  The "eats" are always a sure  winner and in addition we are  hoping to have quite a bit of  musical talent to help with the  choruses which are such an essential feature  of  these parties.  The proceeds (apart from   the  Big Ones Caught  At Gibsons  FISHING   around   Gibsons   was  good last week-end with sev-  I'M  STARTING this    now  HELLO everybody. I told you last  ���- By CHERRY WHITAKER .... hope to complete it in time to  expenses)   are  being  donated  to   eral big fish being weighed in at  week   that    I    expected     the  BRIGHT sun won out against a catch the bus  at    7.30���In    the  the Hall board so it is hoped to  the Deluxe Fishing Service.  Glenwood   place   to   have   some    ,?eil"?g   of   blick ���mcJouds'     to meantime I am joining the "Band  have a record crowd.                           .   .  g   ..,   reDort_ -eves��t &���  land clearing done by Mr. Al Rit-   s*ine d?w�� ��" -th!uP^ sporaor- of Hope". In other words I'm go-      The committee consists of Mrs.  ov^twentypound^ werlbroueht  ed picnic held m the Union Park ing to the end of the wharf to  Haslam,   Mrs.   MacKenzie,    Mrs.   ���  ThT?a?g^  at sechelt, July 1. cast a line.                                           Weal and Mrs. Heron.                      the Deluxe scales was a 23 pound  Games,   races,   softball,   music, Having been here as long as I  chey, but I am' not much of  prophet.  Unfortunately Al had a break-  u_._oxaunau.xy _*_ naa a oreaK- all the ingredients that  make  a  haVe and noVyet"having"daught a , At ?? V-��'?- Dance ��n Satur:   Cromblev          *        ��         *  down. He cracked the bulldozer large    icnic f        were  in  evid.  g^_���^^e\��*ughVe  not df7' ,July 2 there W*s a.rec?^d  Crombley'  frame   on   Tuesday,   and  as      it ence.                                                      ^TZiJEL%. r���  <SPr��� hLw attendance and a really enjoyable      A very fine set of scales have  was a repair job he couldn't do      -        mother<_ and dad<_ <=h__r_ir  �� ?w It .tnniaht evening  was  the   verdict  of  all  been donated by Kennett's Meat  over here, had to leave us two off^e wTekdlv S_��e__ta_t dfenTtv      S    ><- \ ?     ^   .    .         ��� who went u*> to the HalL                Market for weighing fish at the  days ahead of schedule. I hear Al Jrt tne wee��day parental dignity      Don't   take  this   last  sentence Deluxe float  There is talk of the  is going to be busy over on the J�� race as  hard and as  fast as  literally because  I'm not taking FAREWELL PARTY                         g|���f Sg dlsfgnated    as    a  mainland,  on the cannery road, *��*   v%lous     bl(?d     Pressures  a  gun! The home of Mrs. Wallace was  wISg  topbi^forthe   Su5  and also on the Port Mellon road   w��   d aU��7�� Urged ��n hl f1GS       A+ ,        ,   ��� t>      v        . the ^cene of a farewe11 Party to Tnd B C   Telephone fLing der*  Mr.  Cartwright, the  district en-   ?* ?lee and encouragement from      At long last I've been to your the very popular Miss Irvine on g��J BU  ielePnone tlsm*g *er  gineer is quite pleased with Al's   their resPective offspring.                city! Went over to do some shop- June  29. D   S'                                             *  work. We miss the chatter of Al's      Those who didn't care to race  P^S on Tuesday^ and 1.enjoyed Miss   Irvine     introduced     her __              * .           _  D.6.  I  have   not  been   over  the   but stm had the urge to win a  the boat trip out and back im- successor Miss Martin and later Man Injured  road Al made, except from Gam-   Pnze   or   two   played   bingo   or mensely, especially coming bacl_. in the evening Miss Walker, on *. ��              .���  bier wharf to our own home, but  tried  to guess the    number    of faw  , Grai?vl11^    and  .Hastings�� behalf  of the V.O.N. .Auxiliary, Jit Oawmill  everyone who has used it says it  Jelly beans in a- certain jar. That  Eaton s,   The   Bay,     Woodwards preSented   Miss   Irvine   with   an SIDNEY Burton was injured at  is really swell. Cuts off about 60   the  Prize  consisted  of  the  jelly  and our old friends Woolworths. umbrella as a token of apprecia- the Crowston Burton Sawmill  per cent of the climbing.                  beans in the jar didn't seem to  And that s about all. tion on  Tuesday   when   a  log   rolled  matter. They tried anyway.      ,        Seriously   though     I'll     grant ;           + against  him  squashing  him  ag-  Bert Bourne spent a few days      A steady appetite for hot dogs,- you that Vancouver is a fine city I ve   caught   nothing  yet,   and ajnst   another   log.   Dr.   Duncan  in town with Mr. and Mrs. Louis   ice cream, soft drinks, tea,  cof-   (I'd like tb see it from the air), my son ^ is filling    a    bag    with McColl was called and confined  Skelding. Went down to Seattle  fee and doughnuts kept the open but  to me all  cities  are pretty "shiners". the injured man to bed.  for the Dominion Day, with cou-   air stand buzzing like a beehive,  much the same,  and although I Tf .             n.ar1.   Q qn QT a i,a���    ������   sin Agnes and Ray.                          Heating bottles for babes in arms  can  admire them, I'm no  lover in�� ��~d  ��T&0 bus T mul _ of bass to his haul of shiners, so  was just one side line.                        of them now. I've had my fill of f,    ...           . ,,      ,     .. +rinilThff  Mr. and Mrs. P. Rathbone have      In the evening a crowd of 165  the "bright lights." ^ ^S,^ f^ anvthine Cheerio  fo? now  returned  home  to    North    Van   attended the dance at the Legion      T was dead tired by the time and ���^ hL iffiT^u^ -��ck for Short,  after three week's holiday.             Hall, where to the tempo of wait-  we were due to    return.    Talk y                                  coupie                     _��au_ ior anun,.  Mr and Mrs Georee IWg ^l Polkas' ,etc-> once aSain the about "How's your poor old feet?"  and famny of Vancouver spent h��J d��gS *?�� coffee+were handed I am writing this bit whilst I am  7_7    iT i"j ,      _r      .:_.   ?��       oUt   over   the   counter. fishing- T've mv line out and have  ��f���_?      ay Tee^nd  W1ih  JJ1"8'      The Picni^ and dan^e were put  \\^f'to ttiftoe ot m    shoesll  I  JgSWPAdMSnsMr-   "^     Mr" S? bcy ** finance ��*"tteeV?a!^  ��� AaKms- the Sechelt P.T.A. with a great freight shed, and I'm looking up  See  Mrs.  Houston  and family. dealuof credit to Mrs. Jim Derby the straits into the westering sun.  arrived here  for their    summer for her excellent organization as      -  vacation. chairman.                                                 "Lady  Cecelia"  has  just been  Net proceeds  for the day  are  and  gone.  When  she berthed   I  Mrs.   Hazlett  and  Miss   Nellie not  known yet but a gross  re-  thought  the  wharf  was   coming  Hazlett are  up for the summer turn of $149.50 should add a few  down. One thing I don't see ar-  too. more  dollars   to  this  year's   500  ound any of these  wharves are  q     ���    Ti/r       t.         n                a dollar objective.                                 rope fenders. I wonder why?  daughter Xdv   h! Zv ���� The finance committee extend      They are fine things for mini-  out of hoS Son tl ioin h s many thfnks t0 th0Se    Wh0    so mizingy shock and wear and tear  mother and  Tndv               3 generously donated    their    time to both wharf and ship. Not that  y"    * and energy  to make the day a  I'm  trying  to  tell  anyone  their  Sorry to have to close but we success.                                                 business,   but  these   fenders  are  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  have unexpected company. Seems  like our friends are celebrating  Independence Day instead of  our neighbours below the line.  We repair, overhaul,  tune-up, etc. Passenger  cars, trucks and all mechanized equipment. For  a square deal and prompt  service steer for . . .  HADDOCK'S  ENGINEERING  Phone Pender Hbr., 9S  EGMONT  By  JEAN  JEFFRIES  IF YOU ARE  the first things I missed here on  the wharves.  Well, whether I catch anything  or not, its very pleasant and  restful out here and reminds me  M_______M-__a____________MM_�����.____���_���________ ��f the many hours I spent on the  _ harbor wall at Scarboro' (York-  SORRY  we   missed   last   week's shire)   fishing   for   Whiting   and  issue,   but   we   played  hookey mackerel. I wonder if there are  and   went  to   see  the  circus,.  It any folks up here who've enjoyed  was very good too, well    worth Scarboro's charms?  seeing. i do hope I catch something to-  Rnnpprap night. I've been "kidding" my son  irn.    t 7m ��    u -j *  about his fishing,  and told him  The J   S. Murray's had a roof  rd show him how t6 catch fish,  fire   last   week,   but   fortunately  Mrs. Murray  and  a    couple    of At the special meeting of the  neighbors were able to put it out P.T.A. on Monday last only ten  before much  damage was done, members showed up.  iw ho��_pttat This is very disappointing, but  i_      ?fVt ���     ���   ���    ^._ ���__.      _ nevertheless a    committee    was  Mrs M. Jeffries is in St. Mary's formed to arrange the beach party  Hospital after having her leg torn   which is being held Frid       Jul  by the power take-off on the en-  22 at the same   lace as last  gT ?1 ^f3* u��at u    .     x. I  understand   that  last   year's  Evidently  her  gum  boot    be-        t     was   a  great  success   and  came caught in the shaft and be-   fore her husband, who was fishing in the stern could- get in and and   their   two   youngsters   and  shut   off the engine her leg had Mrf  W.  Neufeldt  of the L.  M.  ..���*.*  >!__���--  BUILDING  A   HOUSE  OR  installing a shower you  will find everything you  need at  Sechelt Building  Supplies  Plumbing Flooring  Building Materials  Roofing Lumber  been quite badly torn.  ANOTHER PATIENT  Also in St. Mary's at present  is Mrs. Imer Beamish who I hope  is feeling better.  SUCCESSFUL   MEETING  Mr. Karl Dybhaven, manager  of the United Fishermen's Co-op  was here on Tuesday, and a successful meeting was held in the  school house by members of the  Egmont Consumers Co-op with  Mr. Dybhanen and Pete Dubois  representing the U. F. Co-op.  MRS. F. GREEN left last week  after spending several weeks  here with her daughter, Mrs. D..  Jeffries, and also a few days  with yours truly.  Mrs.. G. Page and Gail arrived  home on the Jervis on Sunday..  She was accompanied by her sis-:.  ter, Mrs. L. Hawks* and her two  youngsters, David and Ray of  Abbotsford. Mr. Hawks has been  here for about three weeks.  The older school children celebrated the closing of school with  a dance last Saturday. The turn  out was fair but there was a  shortage of musicians, and  George Page spent most of the  evening playing the accordian.  Mr. and Mrs. Ray Johnson and  young Kenny of Salmon Arm,  flew out for a short visit with  the Pages on Sunday.  Mr. and Mrs. Walter Kopprudd  and  N.   Logging  Co.     were    m  town for the holiday week-end.  I  s  MODERN EQUIPMENT  Plastering ��� Stucco Work  8x16 Concrete Masonry  Concreting of All Kinds  CONTRACT AND  DAY WORK  Brick Work  IY. Sotiros  GIBSONS  Something New!  Airout Sets  Plastic bag for keeping your fresh vegetables moist  and crisp and six plastic bowl covers in assorted  sizes.  The  low price of   these   sets  will amaze you.  Table Oilcloth  PLAIN COLORS  FANCY PATTERNS  .WHITE  PLASTIC TABLE CLOTHS  Howe Sound Trading Co.  For Personalized Service  GIBSONS THE COAST NEWS, Mon., July 11, 1949  By JUDY  THE   SUDDEN   withdrawal     of  the daily freight service to  Gibsons by Marine Express last  week caused considerable confusion to business people who  were in the habit of relying on  the service for the transporting  of their perishables and other  freight.  There was no advance notice  given to the public about the  possibility of the service being  discontinued so that business  people were unable to make  other arrangements beforehand.  Sea Bus Lines, operating Motor Vessel Machigonne were able  to alleviate much of the congestion by handling a large amount  of the perishables on their regular runs.  Arrangements are being worked out toward arranging connections  with    Pacific    Stages    at  ^Horseshoe  Bay  and  the  Machi-  |gonne so  that this  service Siay  J be continued offering the Gibsons  (and other local people a reliable  i daily  service for    express    and  [light freight shipments.  I   Marine Express Lines have de-  blared  that service  to    Gibsons  ^will be maintained by them probably at less frequent intervals.  HALF MOON BAY  By ^MURIEL WELSH  DLD "JUPE Pluve" certainly was  on his best behaviour this last  iveek-end, to the gratification of  _he, many visitors to the Bay.  Among the many landing from  ^he "Mariner" we saw Mr. and  Mrs. Frank Lyons. This popular  .ouple are being extensively entertained by their many friends  lere.  Mr. and Mrs. Desmond Welsh  and Shane, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest  Proctor, guests of the Paddy  Welsh's.  Mr. and Mrs. Sam Pitt are  juests of the Geordie Simpson's'.  \ Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Thorn, with  ;ueSts, whose names we didn't  ���et.* ���    . .-'���'"  " Mr. and Mrs. Merrilees, Mr.  !hris Dolton, Mr. and Mrs. An-  erson and family, Miss Peggy  .swald, up for the long week-  nd to visit her parents, Mr. and  (Irs. C. Lunn, Mrs. Lynn Simp-  Dn and many others.  There was a gathering of the  tans   at  the "Wee Pine  Knot'*,  immer home  of Mr.  and  Mrs.  reorge Simpson at Redroofs on  laturday,   July   2,   the   occasion  ping a double wedding.anniversary.   It was the  second  of the  I'ost and hostess and the thirty-  dnth  of their  life  long friends  [nd   guests  Mr.   and   Mrs.   Sam  Pitt of Vancouver.  { Mrs. Simpson and Mr. and Mrs.  >itt   hail   from   the   picturesque  Ullage of Catrine, Ayrshire, Scot-  Wm. McFadden  Optometrist  GIBSONS  1 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?  B  MURDOCH'S  MARINE SUPPLY  Compare Our Prices!  Delnor Frozen Foods  Ice Cream  Groceries  "resh Meats and  Vegetables  Hardware  Drygoods  Shell Oil  Fish Camp    *  We now have increased  refrigeration for handling  of perishables.  Pender Harbour, B.C.  Lloyd Davies  Injures Hand  LLOYD Davies of Garden Bay  suffered painful injuries to his  right hand Tuesday when it was  crushed between his boat and  the float at Bargain Harbour.  Several bones and ligaments  were smashed and he will have  the hand in a cast for eight  weeks.  Davies was pulling into the  slip at Kip Browns when the accident happened. Apparently instead of slowing the engine down  as he approached the float something went wrong and the engine speeded up. Putting out his  hand to ward the boat off from  the float his hand slipped and the  boat crushed it against the edge  of the float.  Mr. and Mrs. Kip Brown rushed the injured man to the hospital at Garden Bay where he  will be confined for a few days.  land, while Mr. Simpson's home  was in Glasgow. There was a  family dinner party and later in  the evening a large number of  friends called to congratulate  the "brides and grooms" of so  many years ago.  There was a sing song and  everyone joined in and sang the  old and new songs with great  gusto, and an old favorite of the  Simpson family, ',JThe green  grass grew all round" with its  many  verses  was  very popular.  Supper was served and assisting the hostess were Mrs. J. Williams, Mrs. C. Lunn, Miss Lynn  Simpson and Miss Peggy Oswald.  Among the guests were Mr.  and Mrs. J. Williams, Mr. and  Mrs. C. Lunn, Mr. and Mrs. J.  Simpson with Lynn and Gail, Mr.  and Mrs. G. Simpson with Susan  and Carol, Mrs. H. Lunn, Mrs.  Wedgeling, Miss Weir, Mr. and  Mrs. S. Pitt all of Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Oswald and Miss  Peggy Oswald, Mr. and Mrs.  Paddy Welsh, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Proctor,' Mr. and Mrs. G.  Cormack and many others..  LEAVES FOR CITY  Mrs. E. Pratt has had to leave  for Vancouver, her father being  seriously ill. We hope he is improving.  WELCOME BACK  Glad to welcome Mr. and Mrs.  Tait back after a holiday in the  interior. We hear that Billy Beas-  ley is coming along nicely and  Mr. and Mrs. Beasley quite happy  in their new home.  SALMON CATCHES  Several nice catches of salmon  were brought in during the past  few days, and the sea trout are  plentiful.  Most of the summer homes  along the beach are occupied.  Haven't had much time to find  out "who's who", having been  hostess myself, but will be trotting along to gather all the local  news any day now.  Saw Mr. and Mrs.J. McDonald  working hard in their garden,  and the McPherson's hew home is  getting underway.  Mrs. H. Koltesman is back from  town, also Mrs. Curran very  "chic" in a smart pink beret.  Saw Mrs. Brooks a few days  ago. Wonder if any of you have |  seen the lovely little animals she-  models? She gets the clay from  her own property and fixes them  herself in a small oven, very lovely and so  life-like.  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Burrows  have had their nephew Mr. Stewart staying with them over the  holiday week-end.  Saw Mr. G. Main and Mr. B.  Barclay squiring two attractive  young ladies around.  Mr. and Mrs. H. Stewart and  Mr. and Mrs. W. Stewart were  away for the week-end returning  on Monday.  MR. NELS Anderson of Madeira  Park returned Sunday from  a  week's visit to his brother at Salmon Arm.  Mrs. W. Kent of Bargain Harbour spent a week on holiday in  Vancouver, returning via Gibsons,  and stopping off at Sechelt where  Capt. Kent joined her for the  holiday week-end at the home of  Mr. and Mrs. C. Arnold of Sechelt.  Mrs. Frank Lee, with Joey,  Charlie and little Peter, left last  Thursday for a 10 day visit with  relatives in Nanaimo.  Mrs. Beaton of Vancouver is  visiting at the home . of he;  daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and  Mrs. Roy Dusenbury for a few  weeks.  Mr. Bill Cameron arrived home  Sunday with his new Gillnetter,  built from the same plan as Gib  Lee's new boat. Both boats left  Sunday for Smith's Inlet where  the bulk of our Pender Harbour  fishermen seem to have gone.  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Burridge of  Vancouver are visiting at Sinclair Point.  Mr. and Mrs. E. Brown and  family of Vancouver, former  neighbours of Mr. and Mrs.  M. V. Stephens of Madeira Park,  are spending a week at Garden  Bay.  Mr. and Mrs. Allan Coe, Judy  and Baby Phillip are spending a  holiday at Ernie Carpenter's cottage at Madeira Park. Mr. and  Mrs. L. Brook, also of Vancouver,  spent the week-end with them,  and of course fell in love with  our harbour, and are now trying  to make reservations for their  week's holiday here.  David Kleven is spending part  of his holiday with his parents  at Madeira Park, Mr. and Mrs.  Ole Kleven. His friend accompanied him, Jimmy Livingstone of  North  Vancouver.  Miss Eleanor Remmen, young  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carl  Remmen of Garden Bay is convalescing after an emergency  appendicitis operation.  Miss Patsy Lee returned home  to Garden Bay for the holidays  after attending school at Egmont.  Capt. Tom Hird formerly skipper of the yacht Bar-Mar owned  by Randalls, is this year piloting  the Invader, yacht owned by H.  Reifel,  Vancouver.  Mrs. Al Lloyd and son David  of Garden Bay are away on a  short holiday to Vancouver.  Miss Dolly Edwardson returned from a brief stay in the city.  Mrs. Lloyd Mcllwaine and  family of Garden Bay are visiting in Vancouver.  Pender Harbour is a popular  spot for visiting yachts. This  week, among many others were"  Mr. and Mrs. Roy Davis of the  Burrard Yacht Club, Mr. and  Mrs. Russ Thompson, arid Mr.  and Mrs. H. P. Hall all of Seattle,-  Wash.  Another notable yacht was the  Higgins cruiser, "Capiola", owned by Ed. Kaizer of Ann Arbor,  Mich., son of the famous American ship builder and automobile  king,  with their party aboard.  Now the school term is over,  kids are all relaxed again, we  ���were sorry to see "our two younger teachers leave tis, Miss U.  Fedchuk and Miss D. Critoph.  They tell me the blue-back are  starting to bite outside the Harbour, sure wish 'we had time to  go   after  them.  Dr. Victor A. Rogers, physician  and surgeon is changing his  status from an employee of the  Columbia Coast Mission to that  of private practitioner as from  July 1, 1949. His office will Icon-  tinue to be located in St. Mary's  Hospital, Garden Bay, B.C.  OF SPECIAL INTEREST TO  EGMONT RESIDENTS  As from Monday, July 4, 1949,  Dr. V. A. Rogers of Garden Bay  will be holding a medical clinic  on the M.S. "John Antle" located  at Egmont Post Office wharf  from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. This is  NOT intended to be a free clinic.  It is hoped to hold these clinics,  if they are needed, on the first  Monday in  every month.  A free clinic for well-babies  and children is held every first  and third Tuesdays in each  month from 2.30 p.m. to 4.30  p.m. at St. Mary's Hospital, Garden Bay. The clinic is conducted  by Nurse L. McCallum, and Dr.  and Mrs. V. A. Rogers. A free  medical check-up is given on- the  first visit. All parents are welcome  to  bring  their  children.  REGATTA  Further plans were mapped out  Monday evening, July 4, with  another meeting of the Pender  Harbour Aquatic Committee. It  was decided not to have pins this  year, as originally discussed, and  the Club colors are changed to  red, white and blue. The pennants looking real smart this,  season, white background, blue  lettering, and red binding. Posters have all been made by the  school children. They had a cup  donated from Consolidated Brok-.  ers, there is to be a cup for the  gill-netting,., as well as for the  children's first prizes in swimming, diving, etc. Instructions  will be given the children for  swimming at Irvine's Landing  and at Garden Bay. Anyone wishing to know more details should  contact Mrs. Sparling, at Garden  Bay. Mr. and Mrs. Freddie McDermott, Glen Kirschner and  Joan Nichols; well known Vancouver swimming aces, will be  on hand again to give exhibition  diving and swimming.  The parade of decorated boats  is scheduled to start at 11 a.m.  during which there will be the  usual speeches, etc., then the  water sports should get under  way. It will be a great day for  youngsters and oldsters alike, so  keep us in mind, as well as the  date August 13. Next meeting  will be July 25, and an important  one, so all committee heads plan  to attend, please.  The Canadian Fisher, sometimes called the Pennant or  Black Cat, is a fur-bearing member of the weasel family, and is  the largest of the North American Martens. For its size, it is  the swiftest and most deadly of  'our fur-bearers.  Record and Appliance Shop  GIBSONS, B.C.  Associated Sunset Store  The scarcity of ivory billiard  balls in 1868 was the reason for  John Wesley Hyatt's search for  and development of plastics; his  plastic billiard ball was the start  of the present plastics industry.  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���Mr. H. Spalding, Pender Harbour, Tel. 6 S 2 6  THE COAST NEWS, Mon., July 11, 1949  Announcing  MODERN  DENTAL  SERVICES  Dr. A. M. Lowe  Complete   Dental  Services.  Office at  Roberts Creek  Phone 20H2  FOR SALE  New modern four-room  house with bathroom and  utility room. Cabinet  kitchen. Full plumbing.  Just off Porpoise Bay  Road, Sechelt. $4000.00.  See . . .  C. O. Nordby  SECHELT  1-pd  For Reliability  end Value  It's a Fact,  it pays to buy���  EATON BRANDED  LINES  "Goods Satisfactory  or Money Refunded'  <*T. EATON C*  EATON'S  By E. NESTMAN  By "SLIM'  THIS 'N THAT  HI  HO   FOLKS.   July  7  and  a  grand day out.  The first of July is over. Seeing most of the Townsite was in  quarantine or had Measles, there  was just a few of. the bigger children went up.  So thanks to the Beach Club,  we had a sports day here at the  beach with races for big and little children, also for the adults.  The free ice cream was plentiful and a good time was had by  all. The Beach softball team went  to the Townsite for a game and  won 3-1. A dance was held at the  Townsite in the evening.  FROM CALIFORNIA  Mr. and Mrs. Pat Flanegan and  son were up visiting from California and were staying with Mr.  and Mrs. T. D. McLellan.  TO VISIT SON  Mrs. Lowther has left for a  visit to her son in California and  hope she enjoys herself, she is  brave to travel by herself.  IN HOSPITAL  Our neighbor Mrs. P. Dodyak  was taken out on a stretcher  yesterday morning and is progressing favorably in St. Paul's  Hospital.  VISITORS FROM CITY  Had company drop in unexpectedly from Vancouver* yesterday in the person of Mr. and  Mrs. Joe Swanson. * They left for  Sqaumish last night again. I enjoyed their visit even if I was in  one big mess, imagine spring  cleaning in July and at the rate  I'm going at it, it will be September when it is donex.  NEVER SO QUIET  Was up on our usual Saturday  evening jaunt to Squamish, but  I have never seen it so quiet, after their two big nights of dancing, everyone was really played  out, but we enjoyed the trip. It  was such a grand night out, Harry Mable, Lil and Gord Mounsey were with us.  WELCOME HOME  I am glad to welcome home on  ROCK GAS  ANNOUNCING  THE EXCLUSIVE  DEALERSHIP .  ROCK GAS  LEW REID  Gibsons Phone  71  ROCK GAS  , MRS. J. SOWDEN has been visiting in Seattle for the past three  weeks. Her hubby tells me he  has been batching, and will glad  to see Mrs. Sowden, who will  be home when this goes to press.  Visiting us over the weekend  were George Gibbs and Ivy  Cochrane.  Alfie and Jean Winn have  moved into Tralee.  Just a note in passing. Father  O'Dwyer is the Catholic pastoz  for the Peninsula area and wishes  to advise that he can be contacted by phoning Gibsons 63H. He  covers the area from Port Mellon  to  Pender  Harbor.  Congratulations to Jimmy  Drummond and Anne on their  engagement.  Also congratulations to Hilda  Barnes on her engagement. Wedding bells any day now.  Here for her holidays is Miss  Joan Bickerstaff, home with her  parents for a couple of weeks.  Several of our younger boys  went down to Port'Mellon for  their sports day, and put on a  boxing disply. Jackie Nestman  fought an exhibition bout with  Ron Godfrey, due to being unable  to obtain a match. Noel Poole  dropped a close decision. Our  senior boys dropped a ball game  to the Mellon boys, but they tell  me a good time was had by all.  Gonna miss these sport do's with  our Mellon  opposition.  Mr. and Mrs. Elliott and family are on holidays.  Visiting   her  mother   is   Betty  a visit Kenny and Olive Ades and  daughter. I haven't seen the  baby, but to grandparents Harry  and Jane Ades its the only one,  so hope you enjoy your visit  home. They reside in Winninpeg.  VISITS MOTHER  Betty Scorse of Pioneer Mines  came down yesterday for a visit  with her mother, 'Mrs. O. Ver-  disin. So hello Betty and hope  you enjoy your vacation. I know  you'll enjoy the pool.  TO CALGARY  ��� Margaret Patenude leaves Saturday on her holidays to visit  her brother in Calgary and attend the Stampede. Beware of  those cowboys Marg and have a  good time. You'll enjoy it. I did  two years ago.  ON VACATION  My dad Lewis Will goes on his  vacation in the morning and for  the next two months intends to  travel and visit with friends, so  enjoy yourself dad. Happy days  ahead for you.  KIDS  HAPPY  Well the children are all out  of school and most of them  happy and most of' them passed.  Well folks its 12 noon and  nary a thing done yet. So Cheerio  and I hope the measles have had  their day and are ready to leave  everyone to enjoy, some nice hot  weather.  'Corlett. the first leg on his trip to Los  t-_      j ,,     ,., ~. _ Angeles. Maybe I'll have a little  Ed and Mrs Matthews and son news  for   you  folks  next  week  are up for holidays. concerning   what   I   see   on   the,  Just  a   reminder    to    Legion way,  and what they are g^ing  ladies.   Decoration   Day   will  be awav  over there that we don t  July 1st, time will be announced get here.  I know. I can dream,  later. can't I?  They tell me there's a very  good dentist at Roberts Creek  now, certainly something very  necessary for that sudden toothache or that long delayed bridge  work. I know I'm one of the delayers, don't know what I'm  waiting for7 but the very mention of the word dentist sends  cold chills down my spine, but I  guess I'll get there one of these  days.  Well, I'm going to make a flying trip across the line to put  my  young  son  on  the   bus  for  iil!IH!IIIHIIIHIIWI!!ni!!HIIIIHilH!l!lH!!!!HIIHlin  in  ��      MEN'S OVERALLS  1 THE BEST    Selma Park  Hairdressing Shop  GONE  FISHIN'J  Closed  from  July   7th   to  Aug.   1st  DOLLY  JONAS  Phone for Appointments  $3.50  BOY'S OVERALLS *. $2.50  THE MEN'S SHOP  BAL'S BLOCK  HHIllL-FlilW!  GIBSONS     i  GIBSONS  ELECTRIC  * AUTHORIZED AGENTS .  �����     .  FAIRBANKS MORSE  WATER PUMPS  i  LIGHT PLANTS  4  FARM   EQUIPMENT  lis  ��7  i  DRY  CLEANING  4 DAY SERVICE  A  d  ��� _>,  ly'  LESS THAN CITY  PRICES  Ail work done right on the  premises.  We pay btis charges on orders  $2.25 and over.  ��  m  -fl  %  l  _i  %  i-  i_  LLOYD'S CLEANERS  Gibsons  The,Only Cleaning Plant on the Peninsula  Peninsula Cab Co.  Agents for  B.C. AIR LINES LTD  PROMPT SERVICE  _���  COURTEOUS  PILOTS  For Reservations  PHONE 5U or 5C2  PENINSULA CABS  C. AIR LINES LTD.  *v  Fast Freight Service  SAILINGS THREE TIMES WEEKLY  Load Monday for Load Wednesday for Load Thursday for  Roberts Creek Roberts Creek                    Roberts Creek  Davis Bay (Wilson Ck.) Davis Bay (Wilson Ck.)    Davis Bay (Wilson Ck.)  Sechelt Sechelt                                 Sechelt  Halfmoon   Bay Halfmoon Bay  Secret Cove Pender Harbour  Pender Harbour Irvines Landing  Irvines Ldg. Hassens Wharf  Hassens Wharf Garden Bay  Garden Bay St. Vincent Bay  Blind Bay-Nelson Island  Davidson Marine Freight Limited  ARROW TRANSFER ��� SHED No. 1  Phone Vancouver TA 5041 Sechelt 63 or 31G MORE  ABOUT  Beautiful Vistas  (Continued From Page 1)  but silhouette like church spires,  against the sky as the ship passes down the 38 miles of channel.  In places the rock cliffs tower  like walls to heights of 400 feet  before breaking from the vertical plane to form the steep sides  of mountains.  It is difficult to realize that the  same day such beautiful scenery  will pass away in the distance  and the stacks of Powell River  will soon appear again.  At each logging camp on the  Inlet   one  of  the  bags   of  mail  Prominent B.C. Figure  THE COAST NEWS. Mon., July 11, 1949  7  ei��-ii��in  NOTICE  To Whom it may concern:  This is to advise some  women of the Pender Harbour District that unless the  slandering of my character  ceases they will be liable  to  prosecution.  Mrs. E. M. Burt  A Pender Harbour Citizen  ONE OF BRITISH Columbia's pioneer businessmen and a  dominant figure in the development of the pulp industry  in Canada, Robin Bell-Irving, director and former vice-president of the Powell River Company, died at his home in West  Vancouver on Sunday.  Mr. Bell-Irving, a civil engin-    eer by profession, was 53 years      He   retired   as   vice-president  old. of   the   Powell   River   Company  two   years   ago   because   of   ilF-  taken   aboard   at   Stuart   Island  health,  would be thrown off. . A familiar figure to everyone  I asked the Purser if the Gulf in this district during his term  Lines had the mail contract for here first as resident engineer  the Inlet. anc* then as resident manager, he  "No" he replied, "We merely do P}^   an   integral  role   in  the  it as a courtesy to camps    who PlanninS and supervising of the  would   otherwise  have  to   come tremendous    construction    cycle  all the way down the Inlet for between the years 1923 and 1926  majQ�� He joined the company in 1920  _,,"    -     X , .       and took a leading part in the  The fare for such an excursion  is not yet confirmed, but probably will be within a week."  For one who loves beauty as  well as courtesy, and for one  who doesn't mind roughing it  for a night ... it's worth it.  ��he (Boast Jfetus  3 Lines (15 words) for 35c 3 Insertions (same ad) 75c  Extra words, above 15-word mm., 2c each.  Cash with order.  Notices, Engagements, Marriages, Deaths, etc., 75c Insertion  LITTLE ADS ... BIG RESULTS  r  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  CLEANERS AND DYERS  Everything at Bargain  Prices ,  BUY - SELL - EXCHANGE  Typewriters  -  Sales  -  Rent  Service and  Office  Supplies  COLIN WINGRAVE  4  Gibsons, B.C.  "It Pays to Keep Clean"  LLOYD'S CLEANERS  GIBSONS,  B.C.  Agency at Bus Depot, Sechelt  TAXI  I  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  BURNS and JACKSON  SAWMILL  Producer of Choice Lumber  In All Species  Wood and Sawdust  Phone Sechelt 15-M-2  PLOWING  PLUMBING-HARDWARE  DO IT NOW!  SPECIALIZED PLOWING  by  ED COOK  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Hardware, Plumbing Supplies  Heating Necessities  "Serving the Peninsula"  Marshall's  Hardware  Phone Gibson���33  The so-called Silver Eel is just  a common Green Eel with a date!  When they are six to eight years  old, eels stop feeding and change  to a silvery color for their long  trip out into the ocean to spawn  and die.  ROBIN   BELL-IRVING  mechanical and technical branches of the company's operations  until his retirement.  Shortly after joining the company he was promoted to resident engineer and in 1926 he  succeeded A. E. McMaster as the  resident manager.  While he was in this position  the company's large No. 7 newsprint machine was installed, as  was the first 25,000 horsepower  unit at Lois River.  In the historic period between  1923 and 1.926 Powell River doubled its newsprint capacity. New  machines were installed and new  buildings erected and Mr. Bell-  Irving was always a central and  key figure in the expansion program.  Mr. Bell-Irving left Powell  River in 1932 to become assistant  general manager of the company,  with headquarters in Vancouver.  He was appointed a vice-president in 1937 and a first vice-  president in 1944.  A son of the late Dr. Duncan  Bell-Irving, leading Vancouver  sur-geon, he leaves to mourn his  death his wife, the former Kathleen Rose Watson, daughter of  the late Harry Holgate Watson;  four sons, Dr. Peter, Dr. Robin,  Harrjs all of West- Vancouver,  and Lieut. Brian, RCN, of Halifax; two sisters, Mrs. Agnes Man-  son and Mrs. Dorothy Hambidge,  and his mother-in-law, Mrs. Harry  Holgate Watson.  Funeral services were conducted in St. Stephen's Church, with  Rev. E. W. P. Carter officiating,  and burial was in Mountain View  Cemetery.  Hassan's  The Old  Established  General Store at  PENDER HARBOUR  SUPPLYING:  Families,  Fishermen  and Camps  Provisions,  Hardware  Marine  Supplies  Ladies' and Children's  Wear  Home  Oil  Products  Fish Buyers  Refrigeration  Fresh Supplies Always  at  Hassans' Landing  Midway South Shore  SUMMER homesites in the celebrated and beautiful Jervis Inlet area on Vanguard Bay, any  size you desire from 2 acres up,  at only $100 per acre. Vanguard  Bay offers unexcelled boat anchorage. Cod and salmon fishing  with fresh water lake only 1  blcck inland. For details write  to W. E. Haskins, Pender Harbor, tfn  PERSONAL���  SHIP BY Gulf Lines Express to  or from Vancouver. Low rates.  Fast   service.   Careful   handling.  Specify  Gulf Lines Express,    tf  WILL THE person who took the  grey sports jacket from the  Sechelt dance Friday, July 1,  please return to Coast News office. 2509-1  FOR SALE���1000 Watt Onan electric light outfit, automatic  starting, thoroughly overhauled.  Complete with batteries, $300. Apply to .Townsend,  Gower Point.  2507-tf  FOR SALE���  3 SPEED electric outboard motor runs off car battery. Ideal  for lake fishing. A snap at $40.00.  Write W. E. Haskins, Irvine's  Landing. tfn  SERVICES:  CHIMNEYS cleaned, plastering,  stucco work, 8 x 16 concrete  masonry, brick work; contract  and day work. N. Sotiros, Gibsons, (tfn)  USE  COAST  NEW  AD-BRIEFS  TRUTONE WHITE. The paint that  cleans itself. White to start with  ��� and stays white. Ask your  C-I-L Paint Dealer for TRUTONE  White.  CILUX Enamel. "One-Coat Magic'  for furniture and woodwork.  Excellent, too, for automobiles.  24 gay colours that retain their  beauty ��� outdoors and in.  DULUX Super White Enamel  For bathrooms, kitchens, etc.  Brilliantly white . . . will not  yellow or absorb grease. Cleans  like a china plate.  See your C-I-L Paint Dealer  There's a C-I-L Finish for  every painting need. Whether  you're painting a house, a room  or a chair, it pays to see your  C-I-L Paint Dealer first.  0MI  if-tyd,..  AND BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Get our quotation on anything you are  building. You will find our prices right.  Gibsons Building Supplies  'Everything for the Builder"  PHONE 53  GIBSONS 8  THE COAST NEWS. Mon., July 11. 1943  By PEARL PUNNETT  the light will be able to be supplied.  FROM  ALBERTA  ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^__^^ Mr. and Mrs. James McKirdy  ���B*"���������H,,���~���������H��������'D,������,������~^ had   a  surprise   visit  last  week  MR. AND Mrs. James Chapman when the former's sister and her  of North Vancouver were stay- husband,   Mr.   and  Mrs.   M.   Ol-  ing at the Bowen Inn over the sen, arrived from Edmonton, Al-  long  holiday   week-end. berta.  TEACHER SURPRISED  Just before school closed, the  pupils of MLiss Rose Beattie had  a surprise for her���a wedding  gift, a very nice pair of pictures.  Miss Beattie was married June  30 in Vancouver.  AT MOTHER'S HOME  Mrs. George Walker and family are at her mother's home for  the month of July.  BAY HOLDS PICNIC  The Hudson's Bay employees  held their annual picnic on July  6 and in the evening their baseball team played Bowen team.  Result was 5-2 in favor of Hudson's Bay.  FROM   VANCOUVER  Mrs. Wilfred Gallagher and  family of Vancouver have opened up their home for the month  of July.  L.A.   MEETING  The Ladies' Aid to the Bowen  United Church held their monthly .meeting on July 6 and plans  were made for a tea and home  cooking sale to be held on July  15 at "Belvedere," the summer  home of Mrs. Gleridenning, who  has kindly lent her home for the  occasion. . ��  FROM NEW WESTMINSTER  Mrs. Lyall and family of New  Westminster are here for the  next two months, staying at the  Hermitage cottage at Lake Kil-  larney.  VISITS   SISTERS  Mrs.   Arthur   Welch   of   Burnaby   was   here   for   a  few   days  visiting  with    her     two  sisters,  , Mrs.   James   Collins     and    Miss  Bertha Smith.  TO ABBOTSFORD  Mrs. Eric Harding and her  three small sons, Trevor, Raymond and Glen, have gone to  Abbotsford for a couple of weeks  to stay with Mrs. Harding's  parents.  PRO-REC QUEEN  On Sunday, July 3, the Pro-Rec made their fifth annual trip  and had a lovely day for it.  Mrs. Peggy Dunn, the Kitsi-  lano entry, was crowned Pro-Rec  Queen for 1949 and received a  cup also by last year's queen,  Miss Josephine Dlugach. Mrs.  Dunn is an Englishwoman, being  the wife of an RAF veteran.  PICNICS  The Salvation Army held their  annual picnic here on July 1,  also Nanaimo Sunday School,  and on July 2 the B.C. Gaswork-  ers were here.  "KAMP KIDS"  The "Kamp Kids" have started their activities again under  the direction of "Doc" Tommy  Smith, and there seems to be  something doing at all times of  the day.  POWER FOR BOWEN  On June 30 the B.C. Electric  power was turned on for Bowen  Island, at least for the Union  Estates, but by next year it is  hoped that everyone who wants  'SARAL*  LAST THURSDAY I had the  pleasure of interviewing the  "Ships Company" aboard the  "Night Witch", the 72 foot clipper ship which was a visitor to  our lovely harbor.  Escorted aboard by Allen Peyser Jr. and his chum Frank Can-  ney, I was warmly welcomed by  Mr. E. Allen Peyser and Mrs.  Peyser. Mr. Peyser who is an  attorney in Seattle, chartered the  "Night Witch" for a 10-day  'cruise. They had been up to  Princess Louise Inlet, where they  met Mr. James McDonald. 'Mr.  Munroe Peaslee is skipper and  owner of this lovely ship, and  Harold Klein is first mate. Susie,  a darling wire-haired terrier is  the mascot, and I really "fell" for  her!  The "Night Witch" has an interesting history' having taken  part in the famous clipper races  from Spain to the Bahamas, and  more recently, served with the  U.S. Navy as a submarine spotter.  The whole party were very enthusiastic about Pender Harbor  and   adjacent  beauty spots,   and  plan on an early return visit. I'm  sure we shall all be glad to see  them again.  Mr. and Mrs. Carl Rath returned to Vancouver on Sunday's "Mariner" after spending  the holiday weekend with Mrs.  Rath's sister and family the Bill  Davis's of Bargain Harbor.  Mrs. J. Stigson left Sunday for  a month's stay with her brother  at Squamish. Accompanying her  mother (for a week's stay) /was  Mrs.  Nellie Pruden.  T'weren't   a  'nigger  in the  woodpile" but a "coon in the  tree" what caused the commotion  at midnight the other night, said  coon being treed by "Dusky" the  Keillon's dog. After Russ arrived  on the scene with his trusty gun,  the coon quickly became defunct.  Result���peace and quiet again.  Mrs. W. Pearson and sons Norman and Roy (of the R.C.A.F.)  have returned from a 2 week  vacation during which they visited various places,, including  Nanaimo and Vancouver.  MR. AND Mrs. W. Davis returned  from their visit to Vancouver  on the "Lucky Strike"., Bobby  and Diane, and young "Bill' who  attends  high  school,, in  Vancou  ver accompanied his parents on  the return trip to spend his holidays in his favorite place. Nice  to see your smilin' face again  Billie!  BACK FROM CITY  Mrs. J. Baker arrived home today from Vancouver. She. reports  her dad, Mr. S. Rose, is progressing favorably after his operation in Vancouver General Hospital.    .  We all hope his stay there will  not be a long one, and that he  is lucky enough to find another  cribbage  enthusiast.  CONGRATULATIONS  May I say "Congratulations,  Jimmy   Sinclair?"  I'm sure it was no surprise to  hear he made the  grade. Those j  of us who worked on the polls '  viewed the weather with mixed \  We knew the gardens needed >.  the rain, but, it didn't have to j  be such a "stinker" of a day, $  now, did it? \  I'm sure the poll would havej  been much heavier had the wea-'d  ther been nicer. But it was - aM  pretty good one,' at that. (|  WEEK IN CITY 1  Mrs.   J.   Collins   and   daughter^  Doris left for Vancouver on thej  29th to spend a week or two witri|  The. average Canadian uses  well over 20 pounds of soap a  year.  Straw Hats ��� Greeting Cards ��� Magazines  Selma Park Store  F. Willows  THIS COLUMN is open to any organization who wishes  to advertise  any     coming     evenl|  The main purpose of the column is to eliminate the duplication pi events on the sam|J  date. Events may be advertised in the events column  for  any   length  of time  for  only  or|��  dollar. Take advantage of this column to publicize your event and to reserve the date.  ;__l  mmmmtsm:  COFFEE   SHOP  5P"  VILLAGE    CENTRE  ranra  _ A .SS&tSMSS$^KS^xK&^��S9SS8KS��_ ��&��  VILLAGE MARKET  iii^P^^S^S^i  & SS. ��S_S8��af88iBS8888S8_��m-3&3^  WE2W!LJWLJ  IZDCZliZZl  r,immmm%m  ^wX>WX&}C*>tt6C&&&4i^^  M.11MII__-U_.T.,_A_,.^^  V J- ���? _!���__ Q WW��X vo vvv_ _���  W.AI.WJM+_J.|ai��.����  New Householders'  Policy  protects your  Furniture and  Valuables-  against fire, lightning,  robbery and water  damage.  Low Rates  See   KEN   WHITAKER  E. G. Harris  &Co.  Sechelt  Real Estate    Insurance  Phones 63 or 31C  The  Village  Coffee Shop  We feature . . .  Steaks  Chops  Sandwiches  And Snacks  Try our  Fountain Service  Quality Food  Pleasantly Served  When  you  want  ��� Fresh or Cooked  Meats  ��� Assorted Tinned  Meats  ��� Variety of Pickles  and Salad    Dressings  9 Fresh  Fruits and  Vegetables   in   season  O Smoked Fish  ��� Fancy Cheese,  Salads, Cottage  Cheese, Butter,  Margarine,   Eggs  PHONE 55  Lang's Drugs  Prescription Specialists  ���  A   completely   stocked  modern  Rexall   Drug   Store  Village  Market  Two stores serving  the Peninsula  SECHELT  Phone 52  GIBSONS  Phone 29  BREAD  CAKES  COOKIES  ��  Donuts   -   Buns  ��� . . made Ire&h  daily by  experienced  bakers  Af the  SECHELT  BAKERY  PARKER'S  Hardware  A Complete Line  of . ���. .  General Hardware  Glidden Paint  Kite hen ware  Linoleum  Stoves  Washing   Machines  Electrical  Fixtures  Fishing Supplies  TooSs  Garden Equipment  Chinaware  i _y  ���_*  X  1  %


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