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The Coast News Jun 21, 1951

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 Authorized as. Second  Class Mail,-Post Office  Department,   Ottawa" '  ��?.c i:  Published by The-Coast News, Gibsons, B.C.      Vol. 4-74 Thursday June 21 1951      5c per copy, $2.00 per year by mail.  A Tetiirfvil&e^  PRIME MINISTER MOHAMMED MOSSADEGH of Iran���'tearfullj  reads a statement at a Teheran news conference asserting thai  Iran ivill "fight to the end to achieve oil nationalization." Tha  aged government.' head sobbed and broke down briefly as hs  described poverty of Iran's'people. Iran has refused to'recognize  the jurisdiction of the World Court at The Hague in its oil  nationalization dispute with Britain.    '  oneerte  ew  Ernie Pearson Gets  Trade Board Chair  SECHELT. ���. 'yip Parr  Pearson was elected president  of the Board of Trade at. the  annual meeting in the Sechelt  Inn, Monday- ��� '".:���  Other officiers are iffJames  Parker, vice president; Jack  Mayne, secretary; Mrs. W.  Berry, .treasurer Avhile'the executive council will consist of  rhe following; Ken WJjitaker,  also immediate past president;  Herb Stockwell, .Captain A.  Johnston, B.Jf. Lang,-.' David  Walker, .Robert CoJkyvWally  Berry, L.S. Jackson,-W. Swain  and Jack Nelson.    lyy..-  "A complete study:oi: .the  unit bylaws and thtfc constitution will be ma(ley::'%aifl the  new president. " We "are .'going  to try and stick closjp fo the  rules of order in an effort to  speed up turnover- -.6i\vjaf fa-ire  and business".      '.;..:- :ppy  Mr. Whitaker will . be^iresen-  ona  t  *v  * j-SV,-* f?*-r*  GIBSONS. ��� Strong reisistance to Pacific Stuge' Line's  application for the right to put buses on the run between Hopkins,  Granthams Landings and this village has been spearheaded by  the Board of Trade and Village Cammission.   '���  fri   a   counter  application' to  Sechelt Motor Transport, which  applied  to  operate to Vaneou-:  v'er,   the   Pacific   Stages   Company has applied, (public hearing   in   Vancouver1,   June   26)  for a franchise to operate here.  .An emergent meeting of the  trade    body,    Tuesday    heard'  Lawyer Drew Pratt, for Sechelt'  Motor    Transport,    plead    for  help  in  stopping the  entry of  Pacific   Stages   on  the   Peninsula. ..........  Village Comission, following  an address along the 'Same lines"  by .Mr. Pratt, v:ent on record  as supporting the application  of Sechelt Motor Transport for,  a "closed doors," rjermit' to  operate on the Horseshoe Bay-*  Vancouver run following' advent of the ear ferry.  Commissioiicrs warned they  were only backing the local  firm provided it would assure  sufficient transport at both  ends to handle all passengers  from the Peninsula. v....  an-.  dent"  1 eras.  during.  last   two  >bffice  Drew Pratt Joins  Ferry Buessers  . GIBSONS. ��� Drew Pratt,  Vancouver lawyer,, in' addressing the Village Commission,  Tuesday, ventured a guess on  when the car ferry would go  into   operation.  Said he, "The car ferry may  be in operation between July  1 and 15".  lie was stressing urgency  of getting the approval from  council re objection to Pacific  !-'ifage application to operate  here.  When previously contacted  on. opening dale, George Frith.  Black Ball regional manager  threw up -his hands in mock  "bewilderment. "I cannot tell  at this stage what we will run  up against," "he said. "All I  would want to say is that it  : - will v he ;'iii' l,;6pef a:tioi"i��;-J -just ."���&��  soon as is humanly possible'".  Maenicol's led Iferrini  f      A tenet of British justice is' that fairplay will be provided  ���to all, the high, and the iowy.the rich and the .poor, the powerful  *body and the individual. How grateful should this village  of  Gibsons be thavt it is recognized and enforced.  Eric Inglis, in his application for an addition to his present  ^building, relied on the/fair play of Village Council to award and  (defend his inalianable rights'against the attacks of the incensed  and body politic and powerful.  v      Village Council failed dismally.  Commissioner Robert Macnicol tried a job  of camouflage  when he moved granting the. transfer man his permit to build  Iafter council, at, its last meeting, had turned it down. .  |        The new move followed Mr. Inglis arrival, armed with writs,  I warrants and a planned suit: for. damages against the Village.  i.      Commissioner Macnicol, in essence, said he was not prepared  I to take the zoning bylaw to cpurt'.ahd have the village put to that  J expense. He, /Tuesday, approved granting the permit.  |:        One tiling that should, be clarified" is that the zoning bylaw  |never entered into fhe question of granting or refusing the permit.  ^Village Council listened to neighbours who objected, probably  $ quite rightly, to building the two story structure.   v  |;        There was a sad lack of objectivity in council's meanderings  |when it'-refused-the* permit. The neighbours, sad to relate, once  I the zoning portion has been approved, and to all intents and  ^purposes it.Has,/have nothing to say about the type of building,  vthere is a building bylaw which governs that, aided by certain  I incidental rulings embodied in .the zoning bylaw.  '':������'���      Mr. Inglis, irritated by the "stupid and harmful", ruling  ���took harbour in thje law.  v   .     Armed with I writs and "warrants he joined battle with the  ^commission, and won.  .; It is not. a good state of affairs when a man has to spend  many dpilars in order to protect >liimself against unthinking,  'impressionable persojis.'PZ  > To William Skellett and Mrs. E. Nestman goes credit for  their foresight in urging granting of the permit at a recent  > session  of  tb:e  Commission.^ They,  two   of the  old,  Ratepayer  ��� Association condemned council, were the only two who stuck to  their guns when the'going was tough. They stuck because they  ' could see right 'gleaming; through the mud and ire, the petitions  and tears of the:'many.;' ���..,''..  ��� '" ' "'".���      "  Much credit /goes to them. Mr. Macnicol's belatfed thought  that he would not put the ratepayer's to the cost of a.lawsuit is  hardlyre].'event.,^ It's a Ved herring to cover a. boner that woidd  have cost a lesser man than Inglis his rights as a Canadian.  Nothing Hesitant About Board  of Trade Application To PUC  GIBSONS. ��� Following is the motion passed at an  emergency meeting of the Board of Trade condemning appli  cation of Pacific Stages for the right to operate on the Sechelt  Peninsula.  Whereas, this area being adequately served by Sechelt  Motor Transport, and  Whereas, the community's of Hopkins Landing Granthams Landing and Gibsons are covered in the provisional  license of the Sechelt Motor Transport, therefore they are  in no way jeapordized by imminent withdrawal of Sea Bus  Lines from Grantham's Landing and  Whereas, the said Sechelt Motor Transport has advertised a schedule which will go into effect immediately the  Sea Bus Lines withdraw and  Whereas the advent of another bus service with such  a restricted servioe and with such remote control and repair  facilities and equipment would only tend to increase transport costs for this area,  Therefore we, the Gibsons and District Board of Trade,  properly assembled, do beseech the Public Utilities Com  mission to, without equivocation, refuse, utterly and completely the application before you for consideration, of  Pacific Stages Company Ltd., and/or its parent company  the B.C. Motor Transportation Compiny.  : ... _vQ|^tty^^^  iPhat for-^(iche'it'Moto^TMrisp-  port while the majority of  commissioners were cautious in  their approach, contending the  planned setup of two buses per  car ferry would hardly help  Gibsons people.  New Legion Hall  For Roberts Creek  ROBERTS CREEK. - Work  has started on the new .24 by  24 foot Legion Hall to be constructed  by  volunteer  labour.  Led by Branch 219 President  William Gilbert, the two days  per week work now being done-  has completed, the foundations,  laying of stringers should be  ended soon. >...'���  First, portion of the building  will house tlie main hall. A  furnace room and kitchen will  be .added later.  ^ Ralph Cotfon is chairman  of the building committee  which, consists of Charles  Ha ;Tam, A$ex Anderson and  Cliff Wells.  Mrs Houg  .N.  Hough  .'.till e  of a .  recent  ,��� - GIBSQNS.;--. .  was..".elected -presi  . jG^bsons,��� ��� PTA  during  annual elections.       - ...������; ���''  Other   officers.' a.re;' honorary    president ' D.    Falconer,  vice president, Arthur Pilling,  . i'e'cfording..:.'secretary,- Mrs; L.  Sergant, corresponding secretary, Mrs.: E, Inglis, treasurer,  Mrs. J. Davies, films will he  in charge of E. Turner,while  programs will be ha ndled ��� by  Mrs E. Pilling and Mrs f.  ���Larson.  Many Winners at  Big Flower Show  SECHELT. ^ Winners of  the annual flower show held in  Legion Hall, Tuesday were' -as  follows.  Mrs. A. Batchelor, Mrs. W.B.  Billingsley, Mrs George Colson,  Mrs. C. Prince, Mrs. D Browning, Mns.C., /Burgess, Mrs. S  . Smith,' Mrs. C. Wheeler, Mrs.  A. Myers, Mrs. W. Hunter, Mrs  L.L. Perkins, Mrs A Herman,  Mrs. C.C. Lawrence, Mrs ��� S.  McKay, Mrs. F. Turner, Mrs.  E. Lee, Mrs. George Batchelor.  Judges were William Elliott,  W. Allan and A. Chatt.  Convenor was Mrs..-- C.C.  Law'reiiee while r-affle winner  of a potted begonia was Mrs.  A. Crucil.  Mrs. L. Turner entertained  with  piano  selections..  Impressive List Of  Speakers For Gambier  GAMBIER HARBOUR. ��� A.J: Wickens, K.C., president  of Canadian Command, Army Navy and Airforce Veterans iir  Canada will be, with Howard Green, M.P. and B.M. Maclntyre,.  MLA, guests of honor at a special meeting, August 5.  According to unit command-        er Captain Francis Drage, J.P.,  life memberships will be presented to Mr. Wickens and Mr.  Green.  , Both long time veterans and  members of the A.N. and A.F.  V. they will be coming. back  to a unit which has honored  them before.  It is hoped to have Mr. Green  make a report on veteran's  administration and legislation  arising from the present sitting  of parliament.  B.M.  Maclntyre  will  make  his ever popular report to the-  people. Honorary . member of  the club, Mr. Maclntyre has-  always made a point of visiting  the island whose residents vote -  so solidly for him.  The veteran's unit was host  to many friends from Gibsons  and the islands during last  social, evening, Saturday.  It has been announced guests  of'honor nex,t Saturday-will be  the    Paymaster's    Associations  from Vancouver. The Coast News      Thursday -Jane 21 1951  >  "Mind H I Browser  Published every Thursday by The Coast News, Gibsons,. B.C.  Publishers, William Sutherland and Samuel Nutter.  A clean family newspaper dedicated to furthering the truth and all  community efforts.  Advertising rates may be had upon application to The Coast News,  Gibsons B.C.  iL  ilonai&  Connratuiato, Amateurs  ONCE AGAIN Talent Night finals have come and gone and  with it the, hopes of many promising youngsters.  These amatuers who give of their all for the sake of competition are to be highly congratulated. Tiheirs is the spirit which  is to be highly praised.  It is not easy for youngsters, and some grownups too, to  stand and give out in front of a hallfull of strangers, albeit they  be friendly strangers.  For they who lost in. the very close competition come words  of comfort from Miss Margaret Maclntyre. Said the lady who is  famous across Canada as a musician, "talent here is amazingly  high. Probably because children on the Peninsula have fewer  distractions, it is easier for them to concentrate but whatever  the reason, they are, on the average, much higher than many  localities".  Miss Maclntyre was 'in' on the first musical festical in Vancouver's history. She >has listened to voices and instruments  throughout Canada. She has a better than fair idea of what B.C.  has to offer. When she lauds, so highly tih-e talent - of not only  "the winners but the losers as well - then all amatuers who took  part in the finals night at Roberts Creek should take a bow.  Being a near winner here could quite easily mean a walkaway winner in other parts of B.C.  The Sechelt Peninsula is lucky - it has talent and* sportsmanship.  The three men who judged the competition had the same  thing to say about this talent night ,as The Coast News pointed  out last year.  It is unfair to try and judge a five year old singer in competition with a grown up reciting poetry. There is no common  ground for competition.  Last year this was pointed out to the executive of all the PTA  groups. Perhaps next year the guiding lights will try and see it  from,tlie competitor's point of view. It just isn't fair to junible  them all together arid say, "go to it".  Despite its drawbacks, Talent Night and the idea is sound,  Jong may it operate.  Header's Right  "EDITOR, THE NEWS  ;SIR,  I Have read a report of the  meeting addressed by Batt  Maclntyre MyLA in Gibson's  on June 7 in which you report  our "MLA as having said "t'hat  couples with a total income of  -$100 per month or less, need  not pay hospital premiums to  rfche B.C. Government".  When  our  committee representing the B.C. Command of  "the     Canadian    Legion     met  Premier Johnson and his Cabinet in  Victoria   on   February  13 last, it fell to my lot to present this subject of "exemption  from    payment    of    hospital  jpremiums" to the Cabinet. We  claimed./exemption  from payment of hospital premiums for  ��� certain low income  groups in  "iBratish Columbia.  :   We came away with the impression��� ;  1. That any person claiming  inability to pay the premiums  would not be prosecuted, but  that the amount due remained  a debt or charge against the  people concerned, as. there was  no legislation giving exemption  from payment of premiums.  2. That they may require  to sign a statement or decla  ration covering their financial  condition Etc.  3. That they could riot be  provided with an hospital card  having paid no premiums.  We took the stand "that  where there was a scarcity of  beds in an hospital, preference  for admission, would be given  to the person in possession of  an hospital card".  That is why we demand that  exemption be granted to low  income groups.  I believe that the government  realises  that   the   present   situation  is  unfair,  as  does   our  member  -  Batt  . Maclntyre  MLA.  Let us hope that the "Act"  will be amended at the next  session of the Provincial Legislature, treating low income  groups alike, in s�� far as payment of hospital premiums may  be concerned.  Robt. Macnicol.  Chairman,    Legislative    Com-  .mittee.  (B.C.   Command  -   Candadian  Legion, BESL,  DISAGREES WIJH EDITOR  EDITOR, THE NEWS.  SIR.  It occurs to me that your  editorial, "No Parades Please"  in the May 31 edition of The  Coast News, is a little omt ��I immediate threat of en^my in-  tunewith the thinking of other vasionv BM surely yo*3i see the  parts of the pro>vinee. I Beffiieve . wisdom of havng the orgari-  that the move to reactivate' the izatiorual set-up arranged and  Pacific Coast Militia Rangers' a njucleoras of particularly in-  has    come,    essentially,.; from    terested men bandedT together  former Rangers themselftres.  Although the PCMR had  official stand-down ceremonies  in 195, the "Ranger 'spirit"  has been perpetuated m many  different ways. Before and  after formal organization, the  men who made up the Ranger  movement were useful in  search and rescue parties and  in other functions.  Your suggestion that this  talk of reorganizing the Ramr  gers is "a case of being too-  soon" handly. seems in keeping  with the public "s; past criticism  of civil defense matters and  tiWe- Department of National  Defense. It brings to mind the  "too-little, too-late" co-mplaint  of the early 40's.  It is true that the- PCMRs  were organized in amazingly  short order, following Pearl  Harbour. However more than  to act'iiic an emercehey, to save  tiia&e- iim mobilizing; Ikrcal people  into : "home guardi"* fighting;  uniits..     .-,-  Thiisv then, is to< record on��  modest vote agadiast.the views;  expressed in jomr editorial.. I  believe a good, purpose woia-Id  be- served if tbe Rangers were:  revived.. Long;live the PCMDR&L  Dean  MisTIer.  Money Troubles For  Fair Committee  GIBSONS. ��� Plans are still  being made for the Ho.we Sound  farmer-*s' Fa��r,. according to  Secretary Mrs. 'M* LeFeuvre,  charged with keeping the carnival in the public eye.  In hen latest notice, Mrs.  a year passed by before they LeFeuvre finds, "plans are not  were armed and trained in how    yet complete but well advanced  to interpret their local topographical knowledge to regular  army people. (  It cannot be expected that  busy people will take as much  interest in the PCMRs or the  reserve army while there is no  Programs have yet to be print  edjbutj'.ih this as in other problems facing the committee,  money is the trouble. Larger  prizes and increased costs have  put the planning into big business brackets".  CongratnlatioDS ob Your  ���  fvT-3  ... {/,  ..>r.?^.,^c   rP^i     -fwc^j")���['$.*������ y ���        '''   ���'-���:  225 Saffibury, 1/ancouverr^ R.G.       HA 2851  Write or Phone For Further Information  CONGRATIILATIONS  (iiteoos & the Peoinsola ^ ^  MARPOI,E Tiwil^G  1001 Maki St. Vancouviefr, B.CL        MA 73&1  YOUi UKE IT -11ims YOU PAcific 9171  PAcific 6538  : JEERL! SCOW SEMd  CARS, TRUCKS, OATS AND EQUIPMENT  Jieave Vancouver  Arrive Gibsons  * Leave Gibsons  . Arrive Vancouver  VANCOUVER  Saturdays 9 a.m.  Saturdays 1 p.m.  Saturdays 5 p.m.  Sundays 9 a.m.  GIBSONS,B.C  For Information Phone Mr. Ed. Turner - Gibsons 68J  ^gB��BC��CII��B��trKC��yCttl,KgKtfc����a��Clfcrtl��*��atttBli��Mfcl t a rtBIIHMmMMItlMmilWtBtllllUHf  Notice to Contractors  Tenders are invited for the clearing, burning of debris  and grading of the uncleared portion of parcel "0", D.L.  688 and 2 acres of land lying to the north of the cleared  portion of Parcel "J", D.L. 688.  Tenders shall be in sealed envelopes marked ''Tender  Land Clearing" and shall be delivered to the undersigned  not later*than 1 o'clock p.m. on Monday, July 9,1951  The lowest or any tender will not necessarily be accepted.  Mrs. Anne Burns,  Secretary���Treasurer,  V School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  Gibsons, B.Q.  wJm%.*uvntumu**0*'&*im*mm*mn0mmMmm  ~ ���'���!���'^wttwwiiwiiiiiwiiiMiiwiiitiiiiiHiiBniiiwnniwiww  COMPLIMENTS ON YOUR  FERRY  SERVICE  Iraulic Service  & Equipment Coy.  Hydraulic Jacks  RENTED ........ REPAIRED .... PARTS  Trade-ins Accepted  Write .... Phone .... Wire for Information  ������';.���'������'.:;341 W. 6th: Avenue,      FA 7810  : ;       "Vancouver, B.C.  afv  MaoMMMwimaMKKwi  JMl9Wt|liW��M^J*dB����Mt*��i^^  f e  A  Sechelt-Jervis Towing Company  ���Your Local Complete Marine TOWING SERVICE - *  ;:AGENTS:-r.      '"''"v  Pender  Harbour:  Bill  Donley���Phone:   Sechelt   11S2  Gibsons.  Reg.  Godfrey-���Phone:  Granthams  56  Nanaimo: Phone 555���Night: 1497 or 305  : Vancouver: .Phone PAcific  4558;  Night':- KErr.   6352  ; Phiohe Us Collect for Quotations  "���Tractor; Tran|p^ort No. 1" ���especially equipped for  .    ; hauling !;oatSi trucks and logging equipment by. sea  L6g--Tpwing Scow Towing ���'������'���-'. ������ Pile Driving*  /.'.;'';:predgin.g.^#s^;' Wharf and Float Construction  Breakwater .Construetion .Marine Salvage  - '     ��� Salvage Pumps  Much p4do  BY CHERRY WHITAKER  Husbands Are Wonderful.  The noun "wonder" is listed  as: a strange or remarkable  thing, happening or action; a  miracle; a prodigy; a marvel;  the emotion or state of mind  caused or excited by something  surprizing, bewildering or inexplicable ''. Later on the paragraph states: "when faced with  something we do not understand we wonder about it, or  are  puzzled.''  The adjective of wonder  being "wonderful" a,nd the  average ihusband being, in turn  a marvel, surprizing, bewildering, inexplicable and always  being misunderstood, the obvious conclusion is that; husbands are wonderful.  According to the dictionary,  "a husband is a man related to  a woman by marriage. "That  ,- is a masterly example of understatement.       ....'.  A husband is what little girls  hope they will have some day-  what big girls spend a lot of ���  time acquiring - what old girls  hope their little girls will have  careers instead of - as/, well as,  A husband is what most little  boys grow up to be, unless a  monastery or an accident gets  them first.  A husband is what pops out  of the eggshell of romance  shortly after the last, I Do, has  echoed away.     "    *}p  A husband is what fathers  warn their sons about becoming - what they can't get their  daughters married to fast  enough.  A husband is'*:what attends  meetings, to settle affairs requiring brains, intelligence and  tact. :���; "������'.' ���":'.   \Z'  A husband is what plants  apple trees under .the only  logical place tqvhang;^ clothes  ;Iine.'/%   ���,    ^pyW^^  A husband is whaWgoes into  prolonged rhapsodies about his  hostess's lemon pie - what six  days a week coldly points out  to his mate that he never eats  pie in any shape or flavour.  ��� A husband is what totters to  bed immediately after dinner,  worn out with the rigours of  keeping one block away from  the poorhouse.  A husband is what sits in a  poker   game  till   4 A.M.-   the  following  night,   greasing   the"  skids right into the same poor-  house.  A husband is what the single  miss down the street figures  she could manage a lot better  than the wife already in charge.  A  husband is  what a  wife  figures  the   single  miss  will  change   her   mind  about  once  she gets one.  A husband is what lalnches  into statistical ��� dissertion on  the national debt if his wife  starts making noises about  money.  A husband is what figures  its her advance in years that  keeps a wife from looking like  the $500 animated wardrobe  that   just   walked   down    the  street.  A husband is what has place  for everything and everthirig  in its place in office or workshop.  A husband is what can never  find shirts, socks, sweaters or  shoes unless they whistle the  national anthem at him.  A husband is wha^.is two  hours late for dinner the night  T-b'one seeak is sizzling at six-  what arrives half an hour early  with two guests whenever the  last four eggs in the frig are  about to put in their poached  appearance.  A husband is what most  . wives could go on about, conversationally for days and days  without   repealling  themselves  once..     ',;������.'  Yes   ma'm!    husbands    are  wonderful.  Thursday June 21 1951  The Coast News  3  H  I  Flowers for All Occasions  PHONE: GIBSONS 76W  Mrs E. Nestman  IMMEDIATE SERVICE  ^gmmmmmmsgmzmmmzmmm  BURNS & JACKSON  SAWMILL  SEE US FOR ALL YOUR LUMBER NEEDS  Phone 15 M 2 Wilson Creek  ^  Busi  usmess an  d Prof  essiona!  DIRECTORY  Please Clip This Directory Out and Hang By Your Phone  For Reference  BEER BOTTLES PLUMBING ��� *4  Will call and buy for cash,  beer bottles, scrap metal, etc.  Calls made at intervals from  Hopkins   to   Irvines   Landing  ��� i  R. H. Stroshen  Wilson  Creek  r  Plumbing and  Electrical  Supplies,   Fixtures,  Service  Sechelt: Building  Suppies  Pbone   60  "J  ELECTRICAL  WORK  PLUMBING and HEATING  Reliable Electrical  Repairs  Appliances,   Fixtures,   Radios  WashingMachines  Everything   Electrical  Gibsons Electric  Phone   45  FLORIST  Sunset Hardware  ....GIBSONS  Registered     Plumbers  PLUMBING  Sales   and   Contractig  Flowers   for   all   occasions  We   are   agents   for   large  Vancouver florists  Fast   service   for   weddings  and  funerals  Jack Mayne  Phone   Sechelt   24     or   write  P.O.   Box   28  Plumbing,   Heating   and j  Supplies.  Jack Marshall  C4ibsons B.C.  Phone Gibsons 104 or 33  REAL ESTATE  GIFT STORE  John  Coleridge  Agencies  Gibsons   and   District's   Only  Full Time Real Estate  Agent  Phone Gibsons 37  Headquarters   for   Wool,  Notions.   Cards,   Toys,  Miscellaneous Gifts  Gibsons   5-10-15  Store  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.C.  TAXI  HARDWARE  KNOWLES   SERVICE  HARDWARE  Phone 33 .... Gibsons B.C.  Builder's Hardware  Paint. ��� P2iinibin.tr  Appliances  Complete   Installation  Maintenance   Service  DELIVERIES  TO   ALL   POINTS  Peninsula     Cabs  2-S-Hour   Service  2   Phones   --   2   Cabs  WILSON   CREEK   and  SELMA   PARK  Phone Sechelt 66  Taxi Sir  ?  call  BILL  HUNTER  Sechelt  48  MACHINISTS  Hills Machine Shop  Mobilized  Welding  Welding, anywhere   -anytime  Expert Tradesmen  Precision   Machinists  Phone 54 Res.  58  TRANSFERS-TRUCKS  Hansen Transfer  GENERAL  CARTAGE  Phone   Sechelt 28  Sechelt,   B.C. JI  v  1  A  m  e  4  The Coast News      Thursday June ,2T~I9oT"  Phone Sechelt 4*3  Use Coast News  Classified Ads  Notice of Change in Time Schedule  The undersigned proposes to resume service between  Hopkins Landing  & Gibsons  on commencement of new ferry service to Gibsons. Copy  of proposed Time Schedule is posted in Company's buses  and termini and points along the. route. Our application  for extension of Time Schedule is subject to the consent  of Public Utilities Commission and any objection m'ay  be filed with the Superintendent of Motor Carriers,  Vancouver, up to and including July 7, 1951.  Sechelt Motor Transport Ltd.  ROBERTS CREEK. ��� Eleven-year-old Carol Forst walked  away with top honors among all amatuer entertainers when she  was'proelaimed winner of the PTA Pinal's Night Amatuer Contests, Thursday. ���'   Other winners.included Lynn  Johnson with her interpretation of a Mexican folk dance.  Eighteen year old Donald Weal  was a close third with a well  presented piano recital while  a group of puppets under Mrs.'  L.S.M. Newton was first in the  closely contested group section.  The puppet show included,  Wendy Yates as voice of  Gretel, Sharon Danroth spoke  for Hansel while Margaret  Havens was mouthpiece for the  bad witch which met her death.  Operators were David Flumerfelt and Errol Flumerfelt.  Stage manager was Stephen  Read.  Judges were Fred Arndt  Joseph Poole and E. Dawe.  Miss Magaret Maclntyre was  official   accompanist.  Among, artists'who  donated  their time and effort were five  year  old Elaine Powell, Bill  Jackson, Barry Reeves, Diana  McColl, Kathleen  Rouse,   Gibsons   Junior  Auxiliary  Boy's  Band     with    instructor     and  leader,  Jack  Louden,  a  band  from   the  Indian   Residential  School" which included, Leader  Pete Wilson, Lyn Johnson, Joe  Mitchell, Norman Marx, Fred  Louie    and    Dennis    August.  Other   contestants   were   Mrs.  Belie   Havens,   and  the  Pete  Wilson Trio.  In    summing    up,    Judge's  Chairman Joe Poole assured  the capacity audience the Peninsula should be "very proud  of the talent here. These contestants were judged on stage  presentation and technical  ability," he said.  Captain Andrew Johnston,  perrenial master of ceremonies  did the same duty for the PTA  -that he has done since talent  night inception.  '-'This is a great, worthwhile  effort", he said. "When this  idea was first thought of back  in 1948 by Mrs. Lillian, Powell,  no one believed there would  be the turnouts such as has  marked reeenjt years".  Captain .Johnston pointed  out' that parents should join  the PTA groups in order to  help their children and the  schools wherein they are  taught.  ROYAL NAVY  DEMERARA    RUM  This advertisement is not published or displayed  by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. ,. ;  COMPLIMENTS ON YOUR  Ferry Fight  MARPOLE MACHINE WORKS  5 TON ��� 1 TON GENERAL PURPOSE HOISTS  1422 S.W.  Marine,        KE 5477 \  Vancouver, B.C.  mnmnMMMMNNniui  s  e c h e 11 Mot o r T r an $ p o r t  Direct Buses  The undersigned company has made application to Public Utilities Com-  mission to inaugurate a direct bus service between the Sechelt Peninsula  area and Vancouver, also serving Granthams and Hopkins Landing.  This application was opposed by the B.C. Motor Transportation Ltd.  (Pacific Stage Lines) who in turn have applied to operate to Gibsons.  No Through Service  We are advised that Black Ball Ferry Lines Lttd. propose to commence  -operation of a car and passenger ferry between Gibsons and Horseshoe Bay  early in July, but will guarantee space for only two buses each trip. If fchte  Pacific Stage Lines are granted authority to operate to Gibsons the Peninsula  Area as a whole still will not receive a through service to Vancouver.  Radio Control  Mr. Cecil Lawrence of the undersigned company has advised the Public  Utilities Commission that if he is granted permission to operate to Vancouver  the company will put on new and modern buses from the inception of the  service. Further he will arrange to have extra buses always available at  either end of the ferry run, in case the two buses allowed on the ferry are  insufficient to handle all the passengers. The extra buses would be arranged  for by radio through radio facilities on the Peninsula, on the ferry and at  Vancouver terminal, which will be on Georgia Street at Burrard.  A Brake On Progress  Mr. Cecil Lawrence, who ihas pioneered the bus service on the Peninsula  and is the owner and manager of the undersigned company and who is your  neighbour and fellow citizen asks your support.  Assist  Your Locals  NOW is the proper time to object to granting of.a  license to Pacific Stages. This proposed service cannot  be of any value to the Sechelt Peninsula. We suggest the  application is'merely a stop-gap measure of the Vancouver  company in an effort . to halter your normal service  growth. It cannot, serve any purpose other than to embarrass you. .. \'y :'v-'V  A public hearing is being held in Vancouver on  Tuesday, June 26th., and letters would have to be in  before that date.  If you wish to support the Sechelt Motor Transport  Ltd. WRITE NOW to the Superintendent. of Motor Carriers, 1740 W.Georgia Street, Vancouver, B.C.  Thank You  I would personally like to thank  all the friendly  people and.organizations who ihave so readily come to our  ..'���*"  'assistance in. this effort to improve1 your-bus service.  To the Sechelt Board of Trade, Legion Branch 140,  Gibsons Board, of  Trade  and  its' Village  Commission,  Canadian Legion  Branch  109,  Howe   Sound' Farmer's  V ���  Institute, to James Sinclair, M.P., B.M. Maclntyre, MLA  and all the individuals who gave so freely of their efforts  and time, ; '  many, many thanks -  ������... .'���-������ ���'..'.'        ~\  Cecil Lawrence  ���''���-���' - :-������:������"���������'������        ... Manager.  ��� '<0  vim  kin USED  CARS  y  1940 MERCURY  (Coupe)  1938 Buick  1936 Hudson  1930 Mode!'A'  1936 Dodge  (Pickup Delivery)  rf-  !F  List For  lew  1/2 Ton Thames  Pickup  1/2 Ton Thames  Panel  1951 FORD  SEDAN  With  RADIO  HEATER  OVERDRIVE  Standard Motors  WILSON CREEK  SECHELT .���...  GIBSONS   ........  No. 1  No. 2  No, 3  cnooi nays  21 1951      The Coast News  !ig Hit a  e  BY ARIES  SECHELT. ��� Two one act  plays sponsored by the PTA  and donated by several public  spirited youngsters aided by  Mrs. Hazel Critchell combined  to nifake a pleasant evening's  entertainment, recently.  Wendy Smith ,as Veronica  in the play, " A Woman Along  the Roads," won a silver cup  for her acting. She was chosen  by plaudits from the capacity  audience  Other members of the cast  were Marilyn Lyons as Aisa,  wife of the high priest, Wilma  Lauma as Miriam wife of a  young priest, Anne Jervis as  Reba, wife of a wealthy merchant, aiid Mardi Power as  Miehal, wife of a young teacher.  Roman     soldier^ ( included  Micheal, Jervis, David Parrish,  ���   Raymond Stockwell and CHff  Parish'.  Anne Jervis was winner of  the silver cup in the second  play ^\titled "Girls Vjvi'll. be  Girls", with the scene taken  from the a'tmoisphere of the  Tasella Shoppe.  Hea&l windoAV dresser wa!s  Wilma Lauma with Marie  Powell as "her assistant while  the models were Anne Jervis,  Jean Scott, Heather McColl,  "and Marilyn Lyons.  Mticli of this play was lost  to the audience by virtue of  voice loss in the hall and lack  of a proper P.A. system. Mrs.  Critchell hopes to have most  of this fault remedied latter  with pupils being trained to  throw their voices.  A variety show was also presented which plfe'ased t!he  audience while St. Hilda's  Anglican Choir was very well  received under direction of Mrs  A. Williams. Pianist was Mrs.  DiT.R.-,. McColl: ;vwhile stage  lighting was. under direction  of Robert Cook.  Dresses under the rainbow  hues were really wonderful.  Arleen McCleod gave a recitation, while Dianne McColl  presented a very fine contribution in her piano solo".  Tiny Elaine Powell, was  taken to the heart of the audience with her vocal solo, as  were Sundi Stroshein, recitation, -Carol Forst, violin selections. Sharolynne Maywood  gave a reading and recitation  while Heather McColl and  Karen Stockwell presented  piano solos.  School Principal Mrs. B.  Rankin presented a bouqet of  flowers tfo Mn?.. Critchel on  behalf of the PTA while  Eleanor Powell, on behalf of  students, presented a beautiful  china figure.  All proceeds from this show  will  go  toward  defraying  expenses joi'  the    woodworking .  classes in our school.  - We   are   asked   to   remind  parents and especially fathers,  to  join the PTA  and  get  behind  the  movement  which  is  aimed at helping your children.  There are more than 90 members  in  the   organization,  but-  only   a   small   percentage - of  them  are active in promoting  program 5 for the PTA.  FOR ALL ROPES * * *  (Canadian Factory Ltd.)  Granville Island       MA 4454       Vancouver, B.C.  CARD OF THANKS  ��� -���   ���   I wish to thank my m��any friends for their beautiful  floral offerings, and letters and words of sympathy re-  eived duriiigvmy sad bereavement.  "Mrs.James Mowatt,  Selma Park.  m  I  I  1  1  i  s  i  I  1  I  I  i  1  Summer Labour Savers  The following famous name appliances are on our floor  IMMEDIATE DELIVERY  Westinghouse        ���       Frigid  aire  GENERAL ELECTRIC  We have a wide range of electrical fixture and fittings.  Electricians ?are on hand to advise you on any wiring  alterations or installations of the following  Washing Machines  I    Electric Stoves  I Sechelt Building Supplies  Phone Sechelt 60"  i  'g^ggB^SifZ^U  '���-*  v-*"%  e Coast News  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISING  3  Lines  (15   words) for 35c 3  Insertions  (same  ad)  75c  Extra   words, above   15-word   min.   2c  each  ���   Cash   with   order  Notices,   Engagements,   Marriag-es,   Deaths,   etc.,   75c   insertion  LITTLE ADS . . . BIG RESULTS  LISTINGS WANTED.  Agencies  w.  m. McFadden  Optometrist  GIBSONS  Phone Gibsons 91  Office     Hours  9:00   a.m. to 5:0u p.m.  Evenings by Appointment  Every day except Thurs.  Why go to Vancouver for M  Optical Service? ���  JOHN COLERIDGE  real estate licenced and bonded agents (Connection with  H.A. Roberts Ltd.) Listings  required, attractive to retired  couples. Contact our office or  Coast News Office..  REAL ESTATE listings wan-  ted.  ..Gibsons  ..to  ..Pendei  Harbour. H.B. Gordon Box 11  Sechelt Phohe Sechelt 31Q.  ,      Tfn  WANTED ~  8 to 12 foot rowboat on Sechelt  Peninsula, also box spring  and , maftressr S.G. Patterson,  Suite 11, 1201 Argvle Avenue,  Hollvburn, B.C. 7,4  FOR RENT. Unfurnished four  room cottage wHhin village  ��� limits, oil range in hou;e available to rentor. For further particulars see N.R. Mclvibbin, or  write R.S. Parr, Blubber Bay,  B.C. 75'  FOR SALE. Chris Craft marine  engine, 16-H.P. Paragon clutch  and  reduction  gear.  A.l  condition $750.00. Apply 2699 E. ���  54th  Ave.,  Vancouver' B.C.  74  WE HAVE a wide range of  battery radios from $10 to $50.  See  them   on   display   at   our  store.  We  accept trade ins.  Gibsons  Electric   phone   45  FOR SALE  PENDER HARBOUR. Seven--  50 ft. lots with five room house,  bathroom, pantry, and utility  room, running water. Price  $4500.00. Also one acre lot at  Madeira' Park. Three minutes  from school $700.00. Apply Mrs  Mae Reid,  Irvine?  Landing.  76  14 ft. clinker built boat, 5 II.P.  motor, as new. Consider row-  boat in trade or $300. Phone  Gibsons 55. 74  I  3W  FOR SALE Lot in. Gibsons  Central Location on water and/'  li  Pox 6 Coavt News.  1 BOAT HULL 16X5 ft., %  yellow cedar planking, oak  keel, shelter cabin. New $150.  With 3 H.P. ouVboard; new  motor " $250. Apply Norburn  Davis Bay 74  OIL STOVE 'almost new $135.  Washing machine $95.00. Mrs.  Myers. Sechelt. 75  2% H.P. DAWSON, in good  condition % inch shaft and  fitting 10 inch power. Can be  seen at O'Neils, Keats Island,  $50.00.  LEGAL  "FOREST  ACT"  (Section 33)  Notice of Application for Forest  Management Licence  In Land Recording District "New  Westminster and situated in the  vicinity  of Roberts Creek  B.C.  Take notice that the Burns and  Jackson Logging Company Ltd. has  applied for a Forest Management  Licence covering lands held by the  applicant together with certain  Crown Lands not already alienated  within the following area.  Commencing   at   the   north-east  corner of Lot 3373, Group 1, New  Westminster Land District, situated  approximately   5   miles  northerly  from  Roberts   Creek   Post   Office:  thence southerly to the south-east  corner of said Lot 3373; thence westerly along the northerly boundaries  of Lots 3470, 2955, 3837 and 4219, to  the north-west corner of said Lot  4219:   thence   southerly   along   the  westerly boundaries of Lots 4219 and  3553   to  the south-west corner  of  said Lot 3553; thence easterly along  the   southerly  boundaries   of   Lots  3553  and   3552   to   the  north-west  corner of Lot 4499; thence southerly  along   the   westerly   boundaries  of  Lots   4499,   4492   and   4491   to   the  south-west corner of said Lot 4491;  thence easterly along the southerly  boundaries of Lots 4491  and  4490  to the south-east corner of said Lot  4490; thence southerly to the southwest corner of Lot 4486, and continuing    southerly   in    the    same  straight line  to  a point due west  of   the   south-west   corner   of  Lot  3723;   thence  east  to  said corner;  thence   easterly  to  the   south-east  corner of said Lot 3723; thence due  east  to   the westerly  boundary   of  Lot    2913     (T.L.3715-P);     thence  southerly along the westerly boundary of said Lot 2913 a distance of  10 chains; thence due east to the  westerly   boundary    of    Lot   2915  (T.L.3716-P); thence northerly and  easterly   along   the   westerly   and  northerly   boundaries  of   said   Lot  2915 to the south-east corner of Lot  2368 (T.L.5872-P); thence northerly  to  the north-east  corner  thereof;  thence northwesterly in a straight  line   to   the   south-west* corner   of  S.T.L. 31129; thence northerly along  the westerly boundaries of S.T.L.'s  31129 and 31128 to the north-east  corner   of Lot  2427   (T.L.12712-P);  thence westerly  to the north-west  corner thereof; thence.due north to  ���*:the westerly boundary of the watershed    of   McNair   Creek;    thence  northerly     along     said     westerly  boundary to the easterly boundary  of   the    watershed    of    Chapman  Creek;   thence   northerly,   westerly  and  southerly   along  the   easterly,  northerly  and  westerly boundaries  of   the   watersheds   of   Chapman  Creek  to the easterly boundary of  Lot 3008 (T.L.3731-P); thence south"  erly to the south-east corner thereof, and continuing southerly in the  same straight -line to the northerly  boundary of Lot 2461; thence easterly along the northerly boundaries  of Lots 2461 and 2462 to the most  northerly north-east corner of said  Lot   2462;    thence   southerly   and  easterly   along   the   easterly   and^  northerly  boundaries   of  said   Lot'  2462   to  the  north-west corner  of  Lot 3374; thence easterly along the  northerly  boundaries  of Lots  3374  3373  to  the north   east  corner  of  said Lot  3373, being  the point of  commencement.  Dated May 24, 1951  Burns and Jackson Logging Co. Ltd.  Any submissions in respect to the  above     application    must   be    in  writing.  Not  less   than  sixty  days  after the date of first publication  of this  "Notice  of Application"  in  the British Columbia Gazette, the  Minister of Lands and Forests may  make  final  disposal  of the  application   and,   therefore,   to  'insure  consideration, submissions should be  received by the Deputy Minister of  Forests within that period. However'  equal consideration wjll be accorded  to all submissions received at  any  time prior to final disposal.  Submissions should be addressed to:  Deputy Minister of Forests,  Department of Lands and .Forests,  Parliament   Buildings,  Victoria B.C.  CLASSIFIED  WANTED.  Cottage near ���  Roberts Creek to $3500.00.  Terms, or trade on city home. ���  Box 9  The  Coast News.  FOR SALE Four Room House,  fully modern, water and ligihit.  New, for particulars Apply J.  A. Wa'tson Gibsons 76 GoWer   Gleanings  BY GYPSY TOWERS  Strawberries, with and without cream, highlight the Gower  menu this week, even ihe birds  enjoying the choice ones. Mr.  and Mrs Art Howell of Vancouver, spending a few days with  the J. D. Smiths. The Beatons  pleased as punch with a visit  from their daughter, Muriel,  who is now Mrs. II.H. Wood  of Portland, Oregon, and her  little family. She was one of  the ^original visitors when  Gower wa��s a summer colony-  amazed at all the changes -  no longer a ghost town springing to life in the summer but  a year-round haven for those  lucky enough to be a/ble to  spend their full time here with  an occasional jaunt to the City.  Mr Wood will be joining the  family group later on in the  month. ���  Mr. Sinclair, Sr. up getting  a few chores attended to before the family arrive for the  summer. Glad to welcome Mr.  and Mrs. Harry Thorne from  North Vancouver. Very busy  carving themselves a new home  out of the jungle, wondering  if they ever will. Mr. and Mrs.  Bow Week-ending a,t Bonnie  JBrook Lodge - just waiting  for the signal to move into  their new home. Painting still  going on at the Chasters, Mrs.  Harry taking up the cudgels,  won't be long now. Mrs. Jordan  gradually improving - able to  get out in the sun. Mrs Dawson  to town for a minor toe operation. Looking a little happier,  Mrs. Townsend busily knitting  $or the newest great grandchild. Never an idle moment -  and the city folk ask whajfc we  do with our time.  The Coast News      Thursday June 21 1951  Local Poultry Clubs  Get Increased Chance  VANCOUVER, ��� New  classes and increased prize lists  will make the Poultrj^ Show  of the Pacific National Exhibition, slated for August 22 to  September 3, one of the largest  in history.  The show will take place in  its new building, according to  Tom Somerville, chairman of  the poultry committee.  Vancouver Poultry and Pet  Stock Association and the'  American Bantam Association  are putting up new special  awards for the bantams. These  popular birds will also be  featured in an egg laying contest. The prize list also includes  classes for  dressed  poultry.  Indications po'int to a record  number of entries all classes  of poultry, pet stock and  rabbits with the new build in sr  offering greatly increased  facilities.  HASSANS  Pender  Harbour,   B.O.  The  Old-Established  'General Store  SUPPLYING FAMILIES,  FISHERMEN AND  CAMPS  Latest in Novelties and  Toys  FISH    BUYERS  HOME GAS STATION  Mechanical  Refrigeration  Fresh Deliveries on Hand ���  Always v  Steer For  HASSAN'S LANDING  Midway South Shore  Use Coast News Classified  fr  "N\  ROCK LOBSTER-FILLED TOMATOES  medium sized tomatoes  can South African Rock Lobster  cups cooked rice  tablespoons chopped onion  cup vitaminized margarine or Butf  cup cooked peas  teaspoon salt  1/16 teaspoon pepper  ;J  Cut tops off tomatoes and scoop out centers. Sprinkle inside of shell with  salt and invert them to drain 15 minutes. Cut South African Rock  Lobster into chunks. Saute onion in margarine or Butter until tender but  not brown. Combine with rock lobster, rice and rest of ingredients. Fill  tomato shells with rock lobster mixture. Place on a greased pan so they  will not stick, and bake in a moderately hot oven (375��F.) 15-20 minutes.  Serves 6.  We take pleasure in announcing that  s  Hansen's Transfer  .     (Sechelt)  Has recently taken over the  Home Oil Agency  We will continue our HOME to home service of  all Home Oil Products.  The Home Oil Agency had been part of the  Frank Yates holdings.  FOR SERVICE, COURTESY AND PROMPT DELIVERY  Phone Sechelt 28  ^  /  2nd in a series to bring you the facts about your Hospital Insurance plan  was Hospital  Insurance  1. To relieve the people from paying large hospital bills*  2. To put the hospitals on a sound financial basis*  3. To help the overtaxed municipalities.  Let's look at the record���back to the years before Hospital Insurance. Towards the j  end of the war, and right afterwards, the rapid increase in the cost of running hospitals '  (due mainly to increased labor costs) made it necessary for the "hospitals to raise their  rates. In 1944, it cost an average of $4.88 for one day's stay in hospital. JBy 1948, this cost  had risen to an average of $8.38 a day.       . -  J.  Asa result, a great many people were unable to pay their bills. In many hospitals,  one out of every three persons admitted could not pay his bill. In return, the hospitals  could not collect enough money to pay their bills for fuel, supplies, etc. Many hospitals  were losing so much money that they had to get immediate cash help, or close up.  The municipalities and the provincial government gave large cash grants to keep  the hospitals open, but it "was not a .satisfactory arrangement. It was very costly and  didn't help the people who couldn't afford to pay their hospital bills. A serious illness in  a family was enough to wreck the finances of that family due to the large hospital  bills. From all sides there were many strong demands for the provincial government  to do something, and to do it quickly.  The action taken by the government to correct this situation was the start of  Hospital Insurance on January 1st, 1949. The size of this huge undertaking was never  overlooked, but the problems that had grown with the years could hot be dealt with  overnight. ' ~  While mistakes may have been made, they have been mistakes common to any  large undertaking of this nature^. Problems arose that had not been experienced anyyvhere  else on this continent. *       . . ^ .  However, the net result of the plan is that the people of B.C. no longer need, worry  about staggering hospital  bills for acute hospitalization  which only three years ago  could, and often did, cripple a family's finances. Now everyone has protection against  large hospital bills, and the yearly premium for a family is less than 12c a day���-less than (  one-third the price of a package of cigarettes.  The facts speak for themselves. Over 500,000 hospital bills have been paid on behalf  ��f the people of B.C. This,proves that the plan is fulfilling its original purpose of protecting  the people from large hospital bills. Hospitals, on the other hand, are now in a position to  operate on a sound financial basis and are steadily improving their buildings and equipment. The municipalities, in turn, have also benefitted.  This, then, is why the Hospital Insurance Service was brought into effect in British  Columbia."The article next week will deal with "Why were the premiums increased?"  Be sure to read these messages.. They deal with your Hospital Insurance plan���  a plan which has already paid over $40,000,000 for more than 500,000 hospital cases, and  is providing benefits for thousands more each month. /  B.C. HOSPITAL INSURANCE SERVICE-  TOUR PROTECTION AGAINST LARGE HOSPITAL BILLS!  IT OF HEALTH &  HON. DOUGLAS TURNBULL, Minister  -4).  is  '8  %  t  ���< 1  BCH-51-5 SECHELT  BY ARIES  The DePeneier evening circle  of St. Hilda's Anglican Church  held" its annual meeting at the  /home of Mrs. H.F. Billingsley  and the following were elected.  President, Mrs. H. Billingsley,-  v first vice president, Mrs.G.  Powell, secretary, Mrs. H.BV  Gordon and treasurer, Mrs. G.  Potts.     ���  We are asked to remind you  the Anglican School and Parish  picnic will be held in Sechelt  Park at 3 p.m.. June 24. Bring  your baskets, coffee wj.ll be  provided." As it will' be early  Communion that day it will be  a grand chance to get together.  It has been suggested the lay  reader in our midst would perhaps give a helping hand this  day as our young people do  need a li&.tle encouragement  and. we are told Mr. Youngman  is very good with the young  folks. While we are reminding  you, don't forget the school  sports day June 21.  Officers for the coming year  of the Local Association of Girl  Guides are as follows. President, Mrs. Dorothy Larsen,  vice president, Mrs Lillian  Powell, secretary, Mrs. N,  Watts, and treasurer, Mrs  Hazel Gordon. Mrs. Grace  Cook is Public Relations officer  and Mrs. R.D. McColl badge  secretary.  First project will be a dance  on. June 27 Avhen it is hoped  to raise funds to exchange the  Local Guides with a troop at  Trail, B.C..  We always like to hear a  word of our Indian friends who  are in Couquleetza Hospital.  Mrs. Joe Paul was there this  week with her two little children, Daphne and Stanley who  went to see their daddy, Joe  Paul. He is getting along very  nicely now and looking forward to coming home soon. We  also heard that Mrs. Paul  Johnson is getting along very  well. They get mighty homesick and we like to let them  know we often think of them  and when we get a card from  some of them as we often do,  wihto get this paper.,, we are  very happy and.proud that we  too are remembered.  The West End Club met at  the home of Mrs W.B. Billingsley for their regular monthly  meeting. Those present were  Mrs. M. Billingsley, -Mrp J.  Evans Mrs. Alec Grey, Mrs. F.  Redman, Mrs A.Macrae, Mrs.  W. Lawson aiid Mrs. J/McCrae.  Tea was served and a very  enjoyable afternoon was spent.  Mr. and Mrs. L. K'earney.'of  Lethbridge Alberta are visiting  Mr. and" Mrs, C, B^anchard  and are enjoying their visit  very much.  ���  #��  ANGLICAN       SERVICES  JUNE 24 1951 .... 5th, SUNDAY AFTER TRINITY  St. Bartholomew's Church   Gibsons  ll.am    Sunday School  7.30p.m    Evensong  St'.  Hilda's  Church    Sechelt  11.00 a.m Holy Communion  St. Aidan's Church ��� Roberts Creek  ll.am '.   Sunday School  3.15p.m Evensong.-���  Thursday June 21 1951 .      The Coast News  *fwiiBnma  JMMMmmMMBMMMiiammatum  �������������������������������� ������������������������� mi��qr��Tf-ii  *****MM****B*i**mmmMmmm*aMB��aamc*m*M  Compliments....  Miss E.M.Leonard R.M.  (REGISTERED NURSE)  Registered Physiotherapist  Post Graduate  Mayo  Bros.  1119 Vancouver Block   MA 3723  Vancouver, B.C.  DISTRIBUTORS FOR  Electro Hygiene  HUDSON SEWING MACHINE  Sea Breeze Electric Irons  Phone or Write  2541 Kingsway DE 3748  Vancouver, B.C.  S  THE ATTACK  The word "attack" may fill some of us with apprehension. But the  word "defence", .modern defence, .is one that when properly understood  can dispel fear and instill reassurance.  Many lurid stories of destruction ar exaggerated but they have their  origin in truth. __      _^ ���      '  Modern defence is understanding what may happen and knowing  how to fight back.   :  Any defence must take into account all the various methods and  weapons which might be used against us. An attack with high explosive  and incendiaries would produce":  Blast. Splinters Shock.... FIRE.  Fire is certain to be a prime factor in any attack. Every family must  become an actual fire fighting unit to control fires in the early stages  and to prevent them spreading. You cannot depend on service from regular  fire fighting units who will be busy controlling major outbreaks.  A major attack on a. thickly populated area may cause casualties  (��.���������  and- render large numbers homeless.  ' *  A knowledge of First Aid is vital.  ���HANGING JOHNNY  They call me Hanging Johnny,  Away-i-oh;.  They call me Hanging Johnny,  So hang, boys, hang /  For over a century Lamb's Navy  has been the call of those who know  good rum. Smooth and mellow it  is matured, blended and bottled in  Britain of the finest IDemerara Rums.  This advertisement is not published or  displayed by the Liquor Control Board or  by the Government of British Columbia.  JfAn Old Sea Shantv  IT CAN HAPPEN HERE!  Watch for another bulletin in next week's newspaper.  ARE YOU CLIPPING AND RETAINING THESE BULLETINS?  HON. W.T. STRAITH, K.C-, Provincial Secretary  MAJ.-GZ2T. C.-S- STEIN, Civil-Defence 'Go ordmafcor nr��M^-?i-mrwiJ��-IM^:rf1-.Mt.TJny Vt<^t-.p-f~��nv .t^....,*.-^:^  8  The Coast News      Thursday June 21 1951  rlssie Stewar  BY MAUREEN ROSS  GIBSONS. ��� Chrissie  Stewart, third time -winner of the  Grayson Cup for best notebook will be allowed to keep the coveted trophy awarded by School Principal Stan Trueman during  graduation ceremonies in the School Hall, Friday.  A full list of award  winners  follow.  PTA prizes for scholarship  and perfect attendance went to  Beverly Kane, grade 9: Yvonne  Stone, grade 10; Betty Brown,  gradell; Betty Grant, grade 12  and Ron de Maco.and Yvonne  Stone for perfect attendance.  Citizenship award for junior  girls went to Lila 'Famtiam  and Beverly Kane, Carmen  Robinson, won for the bloys  while Maureen Ross and Betty  Grant, coupled with Ed Shaw,  won honours for the senior  girls  and hoys respectively.  Junior girl's scholarship  award went to Beverly Kane  wihile Jack Cresswell took the  honour* for the junior boys.  Senior girls and boys awards  in. that class went to Betty  Grant 'and   Eric  Lindwall.  Ruth  Brumbaugh  and Billy  Nicholls took junior sportsmanship    awards     while     senior  honours went to Elaine Zwick  and Ron Godfrey.  Stewart cup for the best note  book went to Carmen Robinson  while the Grayson -went to  Miss Stewart. Two very close  seconds, according to Mr.  Trueman, were Vera Mantori  for the Stewart Cup and Mary  Jean Kennedy for the Grayson  trophy..  The Don Brown cup for  highest speed typist in grade  10 went to Ruth. Brumbaugh.  Royal Certificates for typin  went to Betty Grant and  Dorothy Cresswell. The Drummond Cup, symbolic of inter-  house honours went to the  Knights while winning soft-  ball team, Division 11, received  the Nestman Trophy. Tlie Day  Sheild for highest percentage  score at the track meet went  to Howard Dean. The Strath-  cona-Veitch trophy for best  girl athlete went to Edith JTack  while the Holland Harris Cup  went to the two .top athlete!,  Bill McGivern. and. Chester  Day.  Following   are  pupils   who  made  the  grade  by means  of  recomendation.  "A"  standing  students from grade 9 are Jack  Cresswell,  Lila  Farnham   and  tr  JIMMY ALLEN  . . . daring young flyer -whose super-eonic  jct-actioned adventures are presented  daily    for    today's    modern    youngsters.  Tune 980 each weekday at  5:30 p.m. over . . .  ;.PWSfWtfIi*E':[9BtfS;'  Beverly Kane. Don Trethewey,  passed with "B" standing  while the following made a  "C plus", Donna Bingley,  Chester Day, IloKvard Dean,  Ethel Funkhouse, June Hardy,  Gilbert MacKay, Dick Reichelt,  Cairmen  Slinn.  Grade  Yvonne  standing  Robinson  and   Peter  10 with! "A" was  Stone while "B"  included, Ron de  Marco, Shirley Hajvens, Jac  Johnson, Mary Jean Kennedy,  Eric Lindwall. "C plus" list  was compiled from grade 10  and included Celia Flumerfelt,  Edith Jack and Ed Shaw.  Grade 11 started with "B"  standings only. Eugene Blom  gren,  Betty Brown, Dawn  Davey, Larry Hamilton, Gordon  Smith and Maureen Ross. '' C  plus" winners were Dorothy  Cresswell, Walt Sandberg,  Chrissie Stewart, Dorothy  Suillivfem a.tid Norma .Wallis.  Grade 12, "A" standing;  Bet.ty Grant white Lin Johnson  and Dorothy Stewart passed  with "B" standing.  Child  !LD��EN*S  Posmnrs  West Sechelt  BY MARGARET ALLAN  . THIS "will be a happy summer for Mrs. E. Redman as her  brother, whom she has only  seen once in the last 37 years  has arrived to visit. Jack seems  to be recovering from his  recent'attack of illness.  Jim Derby is in hospital." Mrs.  Lumsden tells me she is building another house on her property just as soon as the lumber  arrives. I visited for a short  time with Mrs. F. Gibbons and  saw pictures of her ten grandchildren. Mr.' Elleott was busy  in his garden as I passed.  Phoebe and Louis Hansen have  the outside of their house painted, v  Mrs. John White had her  mother visiting, also her sister  from Lasquiti Island. I hear  Mrs. Harry Sawyer has gone  to Kelowna to visit her relations.  TODAYS SMILE.  "So your married life is very  unhappy.  What's  the  trouble,  December  married to  May,"  "Heavens,: no ! It's Labor Day  married to the Day of Rest."  Co by BUS!  only  $26.50  (plus exchange)  to  SAN FRANCISCO  return  from Vancouver  . O   ���    V    ���  FE SMITH CO LTD  HARD WOODS  Write  or Phone  1320 Richards St.        MA    2664  Vancouver, B.C.  GOh GRA TULA TIONS  ON THE FERRY SERVICE  "CHAPEL OF REPOSE"  Central Park Funeral Home  3642 Kingsway      DE.1207  Write  Phone ��� Wire.  ��w ���nftaai������*����������������"> mitimti ��bbbmw��bi��b����ii����i  ��� MMUMUII  HEAVY MACHINERY  TRUCKS - TRACTORS  GENERAL CARGO  REFRIGERATION  SHIP AND ROUTE  VIA,  Pacific  ..������%.    ,������  Stage  Lines  BRITISH COLUMBIA STEAMSHIP CO LTD  BRITISH COLUMBIA AND  SOUTH EAST ALASKA  Vancouver Terminal   Ft. Campbell Ave.  Main Office: Rogers Bldg., Vancouver, B.C.        MA 2578  dMlM��t��MMMWIMWW��HIWIMmWMt��HHI ����������������������������������� ������������������������������ll��|��B��������W��aB>M��WMM|MIW������ �������������������������������������������������������������������������������������>����������������� ���WWWCT^.  iW||\  CONTENTS 25 FLUID 02S  '���:* ri".  mm  *"  DlST'UtD A BOTTitO "* BOND ���  mtBRnSHCWUNBlA WSniURYCOtTD  MWWESTMINMCW (-��� CCA\Ai* ���  ^i**I*ntf >l tV.V/ ittf'tff* .^-VwV, .v.-.-ztv  4���iJ frff+nH '    '  \ya/iaf^any^\  Mrui>.Mqv��(Mat tumic m��  l/xeeial  DISTILLED    MATURCO    AND  . BOTTLED   IN   BOND  UNDER-THI   SUPERVISION Of  THE  CANADIAN  GOVERNMENT  EXPORT  CANADIAN WHISKY  DISTIUED trMTUMD  AND aOTUEO IM EOHS  ( UNDER IHE SUPERVISION OF .  .. .' THE CANADIAN GOVERNMENT  o-'V��  ^MIILllb^ANDSOTTt^lNIIOND/  Vj-S* -^-i ^~JyT:  BCD-I-OZA  The British Columbia Distillery Company Limited has  greatly increased its facilities over-the past few years  and has built up its stocks to keep pace with the rapidly  growing demand for "its products both at home and in-  world markets���an expansion program that keeps pace-.  with British Columbia growth and prosperity. ,  This advertisement is not published or displayed 'by the LiquorContrql Board or by the Government'of British  Columbia. Dr. A.M. Lowe  Immediate Laboratory  Service  ROBERTS CREEK  Phone 20 H 2  >i?&  &<  'J*    S'i  \\  T.f  ������-^r  A  \\  1.^1  U  i/  save  income  ID ������  :       *  The (fiord of  Your BNS Manager is a  good man to know. In.  Squamish and Woodfibre he  ��I^O^^Qlweil..   ������*,;'  til Claims 0  Timer James Iowa  SECHELT. ��� Death claimed  old timer James Mowatt, June  10 in St. Paul's Hospital, in  Vancouver.  Mr. Mowatt was buried in St.  Hilda's Church cemetary. He  had long been an active member of the congregation where  he served as Peoples Warden  He leaves his wife in Selma  Park.  Pa.ll bearers were, E.S.  Clayton, ALA. Cawley, Jack  Keane, Ken Whitaker, Jack  Jonas, and W. Kennedy. Honorary pall bearers, were, R.S.  Haekett, E. Worsley, S. McKay,  W. Youngson, Dr. D.T.K.  McColl, W. Allan and W.J.  Mayne.  Reverend  H.U.   Oswjald officiated.     Graham's    Funeral  Home was in charge of arrangements.  AROUND  MURDOCK'S  BY MYRNER  ?       WE    HAVE    had    several  visitors   from   Vancouver   re~  cently among whom were Mr.  and Mrs. "Sonny" MacKay's  ;   father,    Mr.    Freeman.    Mrs.  Cherry's brother and his wife,  Mr. and Mrs. Bruce A Oster-  hout rented the Ross cottage  and spent a week ^there. Mr. and  Mjos.  Doug  Parks had   tiheir  two  little   grandsons   staying  with them while the children's  parents were holidaying in the  interior.  Mr. and Mrs. Mac MacAllum  and family were here as"guests  of Mrs. MacAllum's parents,  Mr.  and Mrs.  Williamson.  Miss Marlene Dillabough  ,-journied to Vancouver to ac-  . .company. ...her-.young., sister,.  Diane home. Mrs. Don Dillabough has been detained in  Vancouver as her sister is seriously ill. Mrs. Drt)naUd Rbss  and Mrs. J. Leith have both  returned  from  Vancouver. -  Fishermen will be glad to  hear that Sakinaw Lodge will  be open for trade this summer.  Mr; and Mrs. Ed' Hsfgcamp will-vy?.  operate the popular "resort for  Mrs. E^. Cotton who has gone  to Vancouver. An active member of both the Legion and .  Hospital Auxiliaries, Mrs.  Cotton will be sadly missed by  many of her friends who jour-  nied to the Landing to bid her  good bye when she recent'ily  left for the big city.  The Hospital Auxiliary held  a tea recently in honor of Mrs.  MacKenzie, the popular matron  who is leaving because of. ill  (health. Mrs. vG.:S,lad'ey sang - '  two solosiaccompanied by.Mrs. ,-  J. Haddock while Mrs. Ken  Bell, president of the auxiliary  presented Mrs. MacKenzie with  a gift and little Sheila Tripp  presented a bouquet. Miss  Sennefea Kolehmainen played  two piano solos.  Mr.  and Mrs.  Bob Howard  a i?e.l visiting    Mr.    and   Mrs.;  Horace Williamson.  Thursday June 21 1951 The Coast News  ��i~��f��8  WE LEAD  THE HARBOUR WITH  Dry Goods  China  New, Fresh Supplies  A Complete Stock .-,,.,  Of Kitchen and  Home Essentials  ���'...��� .-'-'p  MURDOCK'S  MARINE SUPPLY  Pender Harbour, B.C.  MOVING JOBS LOGGING EQUIPMENT  Arrive v>     iLeaVSS Gibsons EverT Tuesday Evening  Arrives Excelsior Paper Dock 95 East 1st Ave. Wednesday Morning  Leaves Vancouver, Wednesday Evening  Arrives at Gibsons Thursday Morning  Phone Gibsons 50 Phone Gibsons 53  EQUIPMENT !  MINING AND  SCHRAMM  Air Compressors.  NORTHWEST  Shovels and Cranes.  EIMCO  Rocker Shovels.  Dependable  .loading  .of  sand, rock and gravel for  miner or contractor   Speed, power and tonnage  at new, low cost.  "We Service What We  Sell."  or logging  CONSTRUCTION  Put more tools on the job ���  specify SCHRAMM Tractor-  Compressors  or  towing type  models.  Capacities 60 ���  600  C.F.M.  Fast operation,   high output,  with easy upkeep, are features  of these rugged shovels, cranes,  draglines  and pullshovels,  Exclusive Agents for British   Columbia  ?-0KW��*/S>>*ty *<W^^;W<fr&S^a ^y^^ ^  A. B. WING LTD  General Machinery Dealers  1383 Hornby Street  Vancouver, B. C.  TAHow 1564  ThV^dvertisernent is not published oi displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia  3".'.-yjrjT5tF '.T]> tftUT&i r i-r_ "T"i ifi 'in ���' fT*rmir.nh  10  The   Coast   News      Thursday June 21 1951  SUMMER SEEDLESS RAISINS   ' 15 oz pk. 25^  DE LUXE TEA BAGS 125s        per ��> pk.     $1.25  OUR OWN SPECIAL TEA      ' 89^  Fruit Jars and Canning Supplies on Hand  Boy's Steel Fishing Rods $1.39  Step - on Waste Cans $2.75  Fountain Pens up to $1.95 NOW 67^  A NEW SHIPMENT OF CAMERAS  $3.85        $17.50 '  BOY'S ELASTIC SWIM TRUNKS     $1.29       $2.09  6 to 14 years  FLEECE SWEAT SHIRTS $2.55       $2.98  White and Navy    '  Gi'ide ''A" Fowl average per *& 67��  Fresh  Killed  QUICK  DEVELOPING AND  PRINTING  OF  YOUR  FILM ROLLS ,  OPEN ALL DAY MONDAYS  Closed 12.30 every Thursday.  YOUR RED AND WHITE STORE  Union General Store  Phone Sechelt 18  SPECIAL   NOTICE  SUMMER  SCHEDULE  EFFECTIVE  BOWEN  WEST  S.S.  MONDAY  Leave Vancouver  9:30 A.M.  Bcwen. Island  X Artaban  Gibsons  Keats Island  Hopkins Ldg.  Williamsons .  Southbound  Calling-  Keats Island  Lv. Gibsons  4:00 P.M.  Lv. Bowen Is.  5:30 P.M.  Ar. Vancouver  JUNE 16 to SEPTEMBER 3  ISLAND GIBSON'S  HOWE SOUND CAMPS  LADY ALEXANDRA  WEDNESDAY FRIDAY  Leave Vancouver  9:30 A.M.  Bowen Island  Only  Return Direct  1:00 P.M.  Bowen Island  **" Keats  Island  Gibsons  Southbound  Calling  Gibsons  4.30 P.M.  Bowen Island  6:00 P.M.  Vancouver  7 P.M.  Leave Vancouver  9:30 A.M.  Bowen Island  X Artaban  Gibsons  Keats Island  Hopkins Ldg.  Williamsons  v  Southbound  Calling  Keats Asianct     .  4:00 P.M.  Lv. Gibsons  5:30 P.M.  Lv. Bowen Is.  6:30 P.M.  Leave Vancouver  SATURDAY  Leave Vancouver  9:30 A.M.  Bcwen Island  Only  and return direct  1:00 P.M.  Bowen Island  Gibsons  Keats Island  Southbound '*  Lv. Bowen Is. 6 P.M.  Ar. Vancouver 7:00 P.M.  SUNDAY  Leave  Vancouver  9:30 A.M.  Bowen Island  * Only  and return direct.  1:00 P.M.  Bowen Island  Keats Island  Gibsons  Southbound  Lv. Gibsons  Lv. Bowen Is.  Ar. Vancouver  4.30 P.M.  6:00 P.M.  7:00 P.M.  X  :{*:*:  Call made effective June 22.  Excepting July 2 and September 3 (Dominion Day and Labor  Day Holiday) when regular Sunday schedule will be in effect  at 1:00 P.M. -  Wednesday calls at Keats Island begin on July 4.  VANCOUVER  GIBSONS  SUMMER SERVICE  **  Leave Vancouver.  *. Lv. Gibsons  Union Pier  ��� .  Men.  9.30  A.M.  Mon.  4:00   P.M.  Wed.  1:00  P.M.  Wed.  4:30  P.M,  Fri. '  9:30  A.M.  Fri.  4:00   P.M.  Sat.  1:00  P.M.  ������   Sat./  4:00   P.M.  (appr.) ,:  Sun.   ���  1:00  P.M.V .  Sun.  4:30  P.Mw  ffr.  Connecting with Pacific Stage Lines to and from all  Peninsula points with exception :of FRIDAY&:30 A.M.  sailing northbound.  STEAMSHIPS LTD  VANCOUVER  CANADA  Irs Nickson's Deal  ommunity's Loss  A pioneer-of this area was  lost   when   death   called   Mrs.  J.J. Nickson in her 95th year.  Widow of J.J. Nickson, she  came to  this locality in  1908  with her husband who ran the  ��� Sechelt stone quarry. She had  been  confined  to  her bed for  some time prior to death.  . Many war brides from the  first world war remember Mrs.  Nickson and the words of help  and encouragement, from the  lady who was one of the organizers of the Legion AV.A. She  was an honorary lifetime president of the Auxiliary.  A great' worker with a big  heart, the grand old lady sent  countless parcels to soldiers  overseas during the first world  war which claimed the life of  her son, Rex.  . She was alio life member of  the Red Cross and worked  many hours in furthering the  good work of that unit.  She leaves to mourn' her  daughters, Mrs. M. Bayliss,  Victoria, Miss Lindsay Nickson,  a,t home; Mrs. K. Deal, Vancouver; Mrs. Edith Pacldon and  Harold jSTickson of North Vancouver and. Mrs. Douglas  Sutherland of Vancouver.  Seveii: grond children and  eight great grandchildren are  also left to mourn her loss.  Centre and Hamia were in  charge of arrangements. Interment ,was in the Masonic Section of Mountain View Cemetery, Vancouver.  "the Date Pad  A Garden Tea, July. 12 by  the Harmony \Group, United  Church W.A., July 12 at the  (home   of  Mrs.   T.  Humphries-  The Friendly Group, United  Church W.A. will hold a garden Tea and Sale of Work,  August 9 in the Church  Grounds, Gibsons, 2 p.m.  Regular    meeting     of    the  Legion  8 p.m.  branch  109,  June   22,  ��� Piano1 Recital, Mrs. L. Allen  . and pupils;". Sechelt Hall, June  22, 8 p.m. No admission charge!  . OiE.S. Strawberry Tea and  sale of home cooking^, Legion  H,a'U, Gibsons, June 25, 2.30  p.m.  Gibsons Guide Company and  Brownie Pack are holding a  tea- and home cooking sale, in  Legion Hall,  Gibsons, July 4.  Roberts Creek W;A^ to  United Church will hold a  bazaar and tea, August 3.  Kinsmen wives will hold a  Strawberry Tea at the home of  Mrs. E. Drew, Gibsons,: June  22, 2-5 p.m. >  Miss Anne Baker, VON, has  temporarily changed to Friday  afternoons at Halfmoon Bay  with every second Friday at  Middlepoint.  Miss Jone's health clinic is  now held-at the home of Mrs.  Gladys Nygaard, Halfmoon  Bay every second Tuesday of  every month.  'VON meeting,  June  12  at  the * home  of  Mi*s.  Burrows,  Half moon^ Bay. : . ';'.'���; y ��  ^:;'^'���banc���^���;t8^:i>e  held, July  13  in HalfmophVBay Hall.,  Grifeoiis vGarden^ Gllib ^:meet  in United   Church  Hall;>?June  ���. .26,^ 8, p.;m.v^-V:v .;:���-��� ''y'.y^.';'"  .;.*. ..< A..garden. Party>and Sale,  -of Heme Cooking will be held  by the'W.A. o��: St. Aldan's  Church on Wednesday,'July 11  from 2.00 p.m. till 5.00 p.m. at  ���the residence of Mr. and Mrs.  Long, Roberts Greek.  We, by virtue of being only human, and humans  being only able to do so much work of the nature that we  do HEAVY MACHINE REPAIRS, CHOKER REPAIRS,  HOISTS, DRAGLINES, LOADERS and ALL HEAVY  DUTY, MOBILE WELDINO, are forced to cry for HELP.  In order that we may again he able to raise our heads  from the welter of work surrounding us, we are forced  to make a new ruling.  '. ALL WORK DONE BY US AFTER 6 p.m. and on  SUNDAYS WILL HAVE TO BE PAID FQR AT THE  RATE OF TIME AND ONE HALF.    ,  We appreciate the difficulties our clients run into,  work has to be done when the opportunity arises but it  must be remembered that only here can you get the service and workmanship that pays and the kind you have  to have. Therefore it has reached the stage where we  have to put on the brakes. i ,  '.: /. ���  ghuck's Motors  *.'���,.,���''���'���'..��� ������.,���'   '*'   <- -..  PHONE SECHELT 54W  SECHELT JKEATRE  RICHARD  WIBMARK PAUL  DOUGLA&  'Panic in the Streets  The thrilling hunt for a'.man carrying a deadly germ  Monday, June 25 ....... 7 and & p.m.  Tuesday, June 28 ........ 8 p.m.  ~~ BING  CROSBY NANCY  OLSON  Mr*   Music -  "���"���'���'���"'���'���' Wednesday, June 27 ....'.". 8 p.m.  Friday, June 29 .... 7 and 9 p.m.  ERROL FLYNN        ALEXIS SMITH "  Montana  ��� (Superwestem Technicolor)  Hi  ii  Plus  Calgary   Stampede  Thursday, June 28 . ... 8 p.m.  Saturday, June 30 .... 7 ancj 9 p.m.  DENBUR MACHINE WORKS  CONGRATULATES  THE FERRY SERVICE  Production  Machine Work  REPAIRS FABRICATION  HYDRAULIC HOISTS  341 ' W. 6thl Vancouver, B.C.       FA.  . Write ��� Phone ��� or Wire  7973  aami ���������m������>maB�� wMmum  nmMmuMimiMinoimiiimni  CHROM -0 CRAFT Ltd  BUILDERS    OF  Chrome Club Chairs  er  Is  Phone  oit; Wrrite -" v  1921-Wr 4th; ^ve^, VFiCEVSliS  Vancouver, B.C.   ;    ..-���''  * ^EBBBKaraiiftavBBtiameiritB bi  itnimmiiuMM.  ��� f       '      ��� ^ . - ��� -  Use Coast News Classified  r *--.-,  g*-ftia' jrne^ot.1 efff*:!fri^W^vyu.��,*W*'**frK


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