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The Coast News Jul 19, 1951

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 iimiwirmmmiimiifimmWfS'  "Ant1  Clap-'  Dt  'd a.v Second  ,.       i Office  5 ���  Published by The Coast "STews, Gibsons,. B.C.    Vol. 4 -78 Thursday July 19 1951      5c per copy. $2.00 per year by mail.  Ordered to Produce Records  urracin  To  1. C. A.  ' FREDERICK VENDERBILT FIELD (right), secretary of the Civil  j- Rights Congress bail'fund and-left-wing scion of a prominent  ; family, is shown above with a co-trustee of the bail fund, W��.  ALPHECS HUNTON and their attorney, MAR* KAUFMANS Field  was found in contempt of court for refusing to produce the names  of contributors of money posted as bail for-four missing Communist  leaders., A 90-day sentence was stayed until,July 6th in order to  ,      allow an appeal.   . - \  _Ji I ���. ,,���   ';    '. ��� ���' ������rr-  Liberals Hold Bumper  A  nnua  I D  ance  ^��  1'   HALFMOON BAY.  Friday  "On of the: finest affairs we have  seen in this  country,  if In this manner did a prominent member of the Liberal As  sociation describe the successful dance held, Friday.  | $2000 MOVE TO   ,  /Speaking  on   behalf��of  his v~~    ~^~ ~~  organization/William fcolter- Five dollars will be sent to  tman, president of the Liberal the Crippled Children's Home  I group said, "I would like to <��� Vancouver, the results of  J thank all the people from-Gib- a bean guessing contest dur-  ^sons and Pender Harbour who ifig the dance. :  f|eame to the dance and made  * of it a great   success."  The    hall    had    previously  m  teen decorated in the national  j/motif with Maple leaves and  I fir boughs making the green  | background.  Winners of door prizes were,  ��f Peggy Doyle, James Cooper of  I Redroofs  and : Bernice   Cham-  berlin.  'Proceeds from this financial  success  will. go  toward  pro-  a  mgen-  I'moting the..area, and  l/'eral to help tihe sadly deplet-  I ed funds of the unit.'''  Myrtle Aden loins  : /SBCHBLT./^--Myrtle Allan,'-  one v.: time reporter for this  paper and well known as secretary for the Board of Trade,  has given up--;her;.-..humdrum  existence of working in one  of the large, stores ou Vancouver Island in order .to join  the Royal Canadian Navy.  Miss Allan made herself  popular hi this area by her  unfailing good humor and  charming personality*  She is now at .Naval Headquarters in Ottawa w,here she  will help with recruiting of  women  for the : R.p.N.  ���.'-���AWe   will-   always vbe   kept.  /posted on Myrtle's*.movements  through her sister and brother  in law, Mr. and Mrs. Beg  Henton.  Traffic Next In  line For Solving  The ear ferry may have far  reaching consequences,; according to word received /by Village Commission from the department of traffic control,  R.C.M.F.  Following investigation of  traffic problems', here, Sergeant 'Monty' Locke, R.C.M.P.,  advised the village by letter  it would be better to throw  out the present antiquated  "traffic bylaws * and rewrite a  complete bylaw following a  sample forwarded from. Victoria.    .    /  Among suggestions to be  considered -by coune|l faced  ���wit!h increased traffic .following the ferry were; restrictive  parking, no ^parking signs,  parking in various- portions of  the village, off main street  widening and controlling of a  -porf&Gn of the Gower Point  road which would allow of  two lane traffic and a parking lane, make Fletcher Road  into a one way, (this brought  objection frc.m Commissioner  Skellet) no all night parking  and submitting the new by-���  law to both R.C.M.P.. and department of public Vworks. ���/  Comntissioner Skellet will  /investigate tthe suggestions  and   report back to   council.  The stpecial conimitifee appointed at the -ia:st session  of the Legislature to enquire  into the Industrial Conciliation  and Arbitration Act with ia  view to recommending amendments., to the 1952/sSession recently held its...Organizational���  meetin g in 'Vancouver.  The ; commitit.ee, under the  chairmanship of . Aiihur Ash,  Member for Saanich Riding,  includes Allah Mcdohnell, Vancouver Centre; B.M. Maclntyre,  Mackenzie; Arthur* Turner,  Vancouver Bast; -and J.D.  MeRae, Prince Rupert.  It is planned tentatively by  Mr. Ash for the committee to  travel to various parts of the  Province for meetings with  labor groups and management  representatives, leaving hearings in Vancouver and Victoria  to the last. Among the cities  Mr. Ash hopes the committee  will be able to visit outside of  Vancouver and ;Vie|to/raa. are  Trail, Kimberly, fVernon, Kel-  , owna, Princev&eorge and Powi:  The Merealfe and Glen Roads will be put in shape at ai\  cost of approximately ^$2,000 according to a contract granted.  A. E Ritchey by Village Council,  Tuesday.  . The contract will include two new culverts, replacing worn,  out, wooden types at the pump ihouse.- Gravelling will be done  on the two roads while a new ditch will be dug on the Glen.  Road.  Cheque from Victoria  Helps Village Coffers  Approximately 300  gravel will be used in  elIJRrfer?  .. <���"���  ,-*��$>'~*'rv  This village is $5,282 richer  following receipt of a cheque  from the minister of finance,  part of the S.S.-and M.A. tax.  This is the 1951 portion of  the grant following ending of  the provincial government  fiscal year. March 31.  A request from Elphinstone  Branch of the Victorian Order  of Nurses for a donation was  met with $50 .from Gibsons  coffers.  The letter pointed out the  present drive was nearing an  end but ~ the group 'was still  short  of its  objective.  "The need- for our VON  services is still great," the  letter  said.  This village will not send  any member to the convention of the B.C. municipalities,  according to a decision made  ^���Tuesdayvv-/:--...-,, ��� .-, ;>��� yy:-}y<yy-^.y  Ge  Mav Prove Less  cnsus  Persons Reside Here  ���SECHELT.��� Population figures for the area known as the  Sechelt Peninsula,' stretching from Smith's Landing to Egmont  and Pender Harbour may be well below current estimates. Unofficial figures have always ranged between eigjht and twelve  thousand persons.  been the widest and most comprehensive ever taken in this  country.  ��� Persons who have not been  interogated by the census  taker should get in touch with  any of the local figure gatherers or contact Earl Dawe, Wilson  Creek.  Next  census  will  be   taken  1961.  Census takers themselves  well versed in the business of  estimating, believed that eight  thousand persons with permanent residence here, would  be approximately right.  It isi now reliably reported  ���the actual figures will range  less than five thousand for the  .Peninsula.  Gibsons village, always a  question, in spite of assessment  rolls and tax figures will be  disappointing to the persons  who believe they are living in  something close to a metropolis.  There 'Sre approximately  710 persons living in the newly  enlarged village. Only 305 residences are within its boundaries.  Said one person close to the  source of figures, "there will  .only be 1400 persons registered between Selma. Park, Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay and.  probably only- 600 between  Gower Point and Smiths "s  Landing and not including the  yiMage.  "Figures, for Pender, Harbour will be just as disappointing, ?* the spokesman,  said. "Official figures will be  distributed in about three or  four months but these will  . give everyone a better idea of  the population here,"  Only a very few names have  to be checked prior to t census  fakers marking finis to another   tabulation   which   has  yards of  the renovation.  The new contracts, plus the  still to be decided tender on  the resurfacing of the Bay and  Franklin Roads from Wardil's  corner to where they join on  the Gower Point road will  send expenditures on roads  over $4,000 mark for this year.  Portions of this work will  be on the approved 60-40 plan.  Motion to grant the contract to Ritchey was made by  Road Commissioner William  Skellet and seconded by  James Hall.  Feasability of a deep ditch  along the top of the pump  house property, aimed at  draining off surface water,  prior to its hitting and contaminating present spring  sources,. will also be investigated.  It  is   believed   now   is   the  best  time    for    operations   of  this    ty'pe.  "A    big    machine  would  b'e  unable   to   operate  ���  ^uring   .wet ... weather^/.   Mr_  v Rit<3h^::&^:^>^^  James  Hall,  reported   three  ���sides of the pump huose. pro-  ,. perty was now fenced off.  Commisioners Buy  Maps of Village  Village Commission, Tues-,  day, authorized buying 6 maps  of the village.     '  Chairman  Mrs,  E.  Nestman*  approved   eaclh   commissioner  taking one  home  and leaving  one in the office.  Maps cost $12 while more  are in the offing according to  Clerk Robert Burns who said  the engineer now in charge of  planning the water system will  also be producing maps of a  .larger scale.  Fire Brigade Acquires  Vafoabfe fnrtilator  SECHELT. ��� Probable the only working inhilator on the  Sechelt Peninsula has been acquired by the Volunteer ~ Firer  Brigade. -  The life saving machine, used in near drowning-, heart  eases and asphyxiation may be had from the telephone office.  "There is no charge for this      : ; ;  fire brigade Jhas now been  completed. "It is< fully ready  for action now," one of the  volunteers  said.  "The chain letter which  was promoted by the boys on  behalf of our funds was a'  howling success," -said the  chief. "All they who donated  so generously to the fund'  should feel very pleased with  themselves," he said. "Every  penny is going toward helping  the community. In actual fact  erery person is helping themselves  and  service," said Fire Chief Fred  Mills. "It is a machine which  is at the service of anyone on  tihe  Peninsula."  Another piece of valuable  equipment which has come  into pose:sion of the brigade  is an all purpose gas mask.  This is for use of the brigade  and may be had upon application to the chief.  A 40. foot extension ladder  is also part of the newly  bought or presented equipment, y  The fire truck, built by volunteer labor by the volunteer  e  their neighbours. The Coast News       Thursday July  19 1951  ke ��oast Metws  Much Ado  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.  ilonais  We Pay Twice  Roberts Creek' School, a picture of modernity and costing  $38000 has a roof that will not stop the rain from coming through.  In operation for only a few days the school is a false thing  and should be one of two reasons why Harold Cullerne, our very  highly paid architect should cringe when he accepts his very  large cheques. ���        .,    ���  The architect blundered in passing a nearly flat, duroid roof  (in order to cut costs at the School Board's request).  We suggest lie should forego his Roberts Creek fee, to help  pay for, the extra cost his mistake caused people of this Peninsula.  Mr. Cullerne, an architect of many years and big jobs standing should not have passed the duroid roof on the nearly flat  Roberts Creek School. Ii. he had asked any carpenter he would  have been assured the type suggested and the roof approved by  him, was just a joke.  School Board District 46 quite rightly went to the architect  when faced with cutting cost^s in order to get the school constructed under terms of the bylaw.  We hardly expect the Board to be qualified to build buildings  or make any too accurate decisions on same but we do expect  the highly paid expert to make proper decisions ��� decisions  based on many years experience. When the expert fails, not only  once but twice in a short space of time, then it is time to get  another expert before it costs us any more money.  The Department of Education is being approached by the  School Board for permission to have tenders called4'or the new  roof. * ,  We suggest that Victoria do the right thing by the taxpayers  and make Mr. Cullerne pay for the mistake he alone made.  In the matter of the changes being made in the elementary  school, contractors bid on conditions shown by the architect's  drawings. When applying the bids came into effect it was found  certain conditions existed which did not show or were shown  differently on the drawings - the contractors had to boost.-their  prices, after the hid was accepted.  Mr. Cullerne'refused payment for this work. And well he  should. .  We suggest he refuse payment for the Roberts Creek.fiasco.  It h hardly good enough these men take a contract to do a job  and then err and walk away free and without blame.  This is not the first time Mr. Cullerne's prognostications hav*  hoen wrong.' If some mistakes appear following'the expensive  Gibsons Junior-Senior High School, we suggest that Mr. Cullerne  be quietly but firmly made to pay the. bill."       '  That is always one way to make a real expert out of an ordinary expert ������'>..������  Reader's Right  MIKEL DISAPPROVES  EDITOR THE NEWS.  SIR EDITOR MISTER  Kaiser Wilhelm say , women  must only think about cook,  kids, qlojfchles- and church.  Mussolini and Hitler-same. You  worse. You say Victory nurse  women .mustn "t talk about sick  kid. If not, who can? Maybe  kids no good for your business,  but, women like them. Also you  say kid must��� wear waterproof  stocking.. Please, where '.get?  I read all advertisement in-  your paper, not, see advertise.  In Prag is saying, quarrel  with "own. wife, make up soon.  Quarrel with other wife, get  two permanent enemy, wife  and husband. Hope you not  quarrel with own wife too  much.  Mikel Blok  In 1948 Canada's steam railways carried more than 38  million passengers.  WANTS SIGN FOR SAFETY  EDITOR THE NEWS  SIR.  Kill a child or two first then  perhaps the residents of , the  Beach Road at Cower Point  will see the department of  public works places a "Slow"  sign for drivers just before  approaching the/ beach. Toddlers from two years and up  escape from watchful eyes and.  cross the road to the sea.  Slightly more'than a year  ago I wrote to. Victoria about  such a sign, and: was informed  that Vancouver headquarters  for the Provincial Police had  been notified. Shortly after  ward I heard that the local  officer had alsi been notified  and that the matter had been  placed in the hands of the local  road authority.  ' This1 authority now suggests  the-residents apply for a slow  driving zone, Affer another  year. or two, perhaps a sign,  coting two or three dollars,  will be ereetd.  F.W. Dawson.  BY CHERRY WHITAKER^  Mentioning     the     weather  three weeks in a row seems ��� to  denote  a mind singularly  devoid of thought. Could be, but  at  present  I  refuse  to  admit  it. Twenty days withou;t rain..  hes't getting- hotter by the hour  .. the\ whole, countryside ready  to explode at the thought of  a    match, .who-  could    think  about anything. That man from  the me'teor-etc  dept.. says   its  going to rain in a day. For the .  sake of those whose groceries  depend   on   the ' timber,   that  comes  out and  all .those who  have been fighting fires I sincerely hope he-is right, and lots  of it,    . '- ���;���-.'  '���:.':y.yy    ���    ���  However rain or no rain, the  summer will go on and now is  as good a time as any to mention a couple or three relaxing  items.  They have to do with/a spot,  of Radio listening; ..iand- apply  in the first instance to  those  who like jazz. Bu^t like it halfway between ultra progressive  and lavender-]ace. Any Monday  or Friday evening at 8.30 p.m.  try   turning   to ��� 980   on  your  radio dial and see if you don't  approve  of  Reo   Thompson'��  "Off the Record "..Its a pro- .  gram of recorded music chiefly  featuring good bands and vocalists like Sarah Vaughn, Billy  Eckstine,  Doris  T>tay\  Woody  Herman,      Duke       Ellington,  Benny   Goodman   or fthe   late  Jimmy   Luncefojrd.   Throw  in  . some of the better small combos  like the B.C. sextet, the Ray  Norris quintet, the King Cole  trio..   plus the piano artistry  of  Art  Tatum,   Fate Waller,  Earl ''Father"' Hines,. George  Shearing  or  Lawrence  Ellio.t.  Scramble  that   all  up,   top  it  off with a certain amount of  information about the performers, past and present, frequent  interviews with visiting artists   '  and little   or  no   commerci/al  advertising,   and  you   have   a, .  solid  -hour   of   entertainment  two nights a week. Try it.  For anyone who happens to  be at home between 11 a.m.  and 12.15 p.m. there is A Man  and His Music to take the pain  out of midday chores. On. this  program of recorded music a  strong ' element of surprise  keeps the ear well tuned to  CBR's 1130. You hear Sibelious  SURPRISED AT EDITORIAL  EDITOR, THE NEWS  SIR.  I am surprised that a paper  that pretends to be as advanced  as The Coast News should express such obsolete and,narrow-  minded opinions as appeared in  your editorial of July 5.  ������-The g'roup calling itself the  Headlands V.O.N. ' Auxiliary  consists of sixteen public spirited women living in the Headlands. Our main objective is  to help keep, the V.O.N, nurse'  on the Peninsula. All net proceeds from any advertised projects are promptly sent to the  Elphinstone branch of the V.  O.N.  Outside   of this,  not  being  bound  by  any hard  and fast  rules we feel ourselves to bean ^  independent    body,    retaining'  the freedom to think  and act  as we see fit and proper. Also,  being   the   only    organization  functioning on the Headlands..  we feel- that we have a right:  MOVING JOBS  LOGGING EQUIPMENT  HEAVY FREIGHT  .  Leaves Gibsons Every Tuesday Evening  Arrives Excelsior Paper Dock 95 East 1st Ave. Wednesday Morning  Leaves Vancouver, Wednesday Evening  Arrives at Gibsons Thursday Morning  Phone Gibsons 5p  Phone Gibsons 53  one -minute and Dixieland hot  the next, Philharmonic, Pearl  Bailey/Helen Traubel, string-  ensembles, choral ��� work etc.  The guiding chatter is, by  turns, informative, amusing  and nearly always entertaining.  Try it too.  The  most   effective  method  of relaxing is, of course, simply  live activity, stretch out'on the  closest chesterfield, bed or nice  ' soft' rock;  close the   eyes  and  .indulge 4n that;: state  known,,  . as   suspended   animation.   Unfortunately,   life  today  leaves  so little time. for that particu-  lair lack  of  activity,  that  the  odd hour"or two listening to  soothing music, handed out at  ���.a  smooth  pace,  does'help  to  keep   the   mental  seams   from  ripping. '.-.".'. v  P.S. Every time I pass on  what I think is a good tip the  stuff goes .off the market, the  horse drops dead or things  just get generally snarled up."  Well its happened again. Tonight I discover that the so  relaxing Off the Record is  going off the air and its guide  and mentor Reo Thompson  going to KERB San Diego.  Ho we v er, Terry ' G'arn er will  take over. Same station, same  times but a different name���  Ea$y Street. The sample "tonight sounds good so give it  a whirl. ..  to  speak   for" the   mothers   of  this district.  In i?he. fifteen months of its  existence this group has sent  Over, three hundred vdollars to  the V.O.N-., raised entirely by  sales of work, teas and eon-  certs^ and we expect shortly  to send another- substantial  cheque. If -pur critics would do  as well in proportion, Gibsons  would be,well over the top in  its;.:. contribution, instead of  lagging far behind;   ���  Mrs. Donald Cochrane.  tffym; McFadden f  . .Optometrist ' ' :'M  v..GIBSONS i  Phone Gibsons 91    .,..$-  Office ��� Hours .  9:00   a.m; to 5:00 p.m.  Evenings by Appointment  Every day except! Thurs.  Why go Ibo Vancouver for  Optical Service ?  feauissgC?  .. HASSANS  -Pender  Harbour,  B.C.  ' The  Old-EstabJished  General Store,  SUPPLYING FAMILIES;  FISHERMEN AN��  ^ CAMPS v  Latest in Novelties and:''-'  -.'Toys-   '       .' yy:  FISH   BUYERS  HOME GAS STATION  Mechanical Refrigeration,  Fresh Deliveries on Hand  Always      i     v  Steer For  HASSANS  LANDING  Midway South Shore t  ;.--fi  * BEN BACKSTAY  y(mr'.  ?f��'Ntll��c*TMt'  '1  Ben Backstay zsas a boatswain,  A very jolly boy,  'No lad than he more merrily  Could pipe all hands ahoy.  For over a century Lamb's Navy has  been the call of 'those who know  good rum. Smooth and mellow, it is  matured, blended arid bottled in  Britain of the finest Demetara Rums.  >i.  This advertisement is not published^ or  displayicd by the Liquor* Control Board or  j  by the Government of British Columbia;  :������*. An old sea shanty mmtiwwua n irnm��w -  ^fi=  I. Trawls leMfflg - fkiage  -:'\-\V':V:C6jDpaiiy,''Laini'f^d  FISHERMENS'* SUPPLIES  Write  or Phone  Ft. Campbell Ave. Vancouver, B.C. .. HA. 1723  lift I Bowes Biiteher Supplies  -} ���'".-���  Meat & Grocery Store Equipment  LOGGING MINING AND COOKHOUSE EQUIPMENT  Meatchoppers       Scales       Potato Peelers     Shippers  > <228 Abboitt, Vancouver, B.C.      TA 3231  YOUR FERRY FIGHT WAS WORTH WHILE  0  ing Co  15 TUGS AT YOUR SERVICE  416 W. Pender, Vancouver, B.C.       PA 6545  ^f^ag^^SS^rs^^^^^E^irt!  General Engine Sale & Service  MARINE AND STATIONARY ENGINE REPAIRS  W'  Enginfei Sales and Service  / - ���  ���  Write - Phone - Wire - For Further Information  1925 W. Georgia      Vancouver, B.C.    TA 4753  I  oo the Ferry  i.B. NEWELL MEMORIALS  MONUMENTS  Memorial  Tablets  Write  or Phone.  5096 Fraser.        FR 1312  Vancouver, B.C.  rage unatienge le   ~  Thursday July  19 1951      The Cv^st News  invf  fets  Blm Ribbon Ltd  PHONE   PA: 3165  vANcouve:r bc:  Recently we ran a letter to  this paper signed by E.  Sergant, secretary and promi-  s nent' member of the Canadian  iLegion. Much comment Avas  caused by tjhis letter from the  Legion spokesman. We now  give prominence to the following from Captain Frainfcis  Drage, veteran and spokesman  for ��he Army, Navy and Airforce Veterans in Canada.  We are fully in accord with  Mr. Sergant's remarks. Th'ey  are to the point and should be  highly commended. We .also  strongly commend your editorial on the Burnt Out Pension.  It is' still noted our Member  of Parliament, James'Sinclair,  has nolfi come out with any  statement of his position en  this matter. We are still unaware as to his being satisfied  or otherwise with recent veteran's legislation.  We suggest that Mr. Sinclair  take a stand on this question.  Not only take a stand to aid  veterans materially but to give  answers to questions asked him  publicly in-The Coast News.  On August 5 we will have  with us at the Veteran's Memorial Hall, Gambier Island,  Major A. J. Wickens, K.C.,  Dominion President! of the  . Army, Navy and Airforce Veterans in Canada who recently  presented ��� a brief to the  Veteran's Affairs Committee -  of the House of Commons on  behalf of the National Council  of Veteran's Associations comprising the following organizations ; A. N. and A.F., the  Canadian Paraplegic Association, the Canadian Pensioner's  Association, the Sir ; Arthur  Pearson Association of War  Blinded and the The War Amputation ' of Canada.    " '���  On August 5 we will, also  have Howard' Green, M.P.  . member of the Veteran's Affairs Committee of the House  of Commons who has taken a  stand that has made, him admired in halilis. where veteran's'  gather. .  We, of the Gambier Island  and How Sound Islands unit  would take this opportunity of  inviting the President of Gibsons Branch Canadian Legion,  his officers and as many of the  members as can possibly attend to do so. There is- a, probability that Mr. Sergant's  .questions may be answered.  Many of our members will  be coming front far and near  and we" are anxious to have  Legion members attend in order to clarify some of the very  troublesome and .vexatious  points which face us-as^ vet-  ' erans,  Francis Drage, J.P.  President,  Unit 276,   Army,  Navy  and Air Force Veterans in Canada.  Tourist Traffic  On The increase  Figures released by, the Department of Trade and Indust-  vlry .disclose that, there 4was".; a  sbar|) irp-swing in the volume  of"tourist traffic enterirr<r the  Province for the month of Mav.  when     18^517     ears,    entered  'through Border Customs Ports  as compared with 10, 771. an  linctoase   of '��� 7,746, This/:5ft; a  record for the month of Ma.v  \and also establishes a new ��>h  for the first five months of the  year,- ���  ..   The Department   expressed  gratification   at   the   resn^e.  they had  received" for tourist f  information   concerning   vacationing in British Columbia.  Sechelt-Jervis Towing Company  Your Local Complete Marine TOWING SERVICE  AGENTS:���  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:  KBrr.   6352  Phone Us Collect for Quotations  "Tractor Transport No. 1"  ��� especially equipped for  hauling eats, trucks and lagging equipment by sea  Log Towing Scow T.owing Pile Driving  Dredging Wharf and Float Construction  Breakwater Construction '      Marine Salvage  Salvage pumps  ��iuimMiuiMmmm9iMiaanMMM"inMiiniii  UIMHUiniHINIIMM  A.B.C. Salvage & Metal Co  We Buy & Se  #*#*#*  MACHINERY       SCRAP METAL        PIPE  1006 Main, Vancouver, B.C.        TA 5042  miUfwiiiwwiinniwminiiBWiigwnw  B  usiness an  d Prof  essional  DIRECTORY  Please Clip This Directory Out and Hang By Your Phoue  For Reference  BEER BOTTLES  PLUMBING  Will call and buy for cash,  beer bottles, scrap jmetal, etc.  Calls made at intervals* from  Hopkins   to   Irvines   Landing  R. H. Stroshen  Wilson  Creek  \  Plumbing and Electrical  Supplies,   Fixtures,  Service  Sechelt Building  Suppies  Phone   60  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  Supplies.'  Jack Marshall  1 Gibsons B.C.  Phone Gibsons 104 or 33  REAL ESTATE  GIFT STORE  Headquarters  for  Wool,  Notions,   Cards,   Toys,  Miscellaneous Gifts  Gibscns  5-10-15  Store  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.C.  John  Coleridge  Agencies  Gibsons   and   District's   Only  Full Time Real Estate  Agent  Phone Gibsons 37  TAXI  HARDWARE  KNOWLES  SERVICE  HARDWARE  Phone 33 _ Gibsons B.C.  Builder's Hardware/'"  Paint.  Plumbing  Appliances  Complete  Installation  ftSatntenance  Service  DELIVERIES  TO ALL  POINTS  Peninsula     Cabs  24-Hour' Service  2   Phones   "�� "2> Cabs  WILSON   CREEK   and  SELMA   PARK  Phone Sechelt 66 \  Taxi Sir ?  call  BILL HUNTER  -Sechelt  48  MACHINISTS  TRANSIT-TRUCKS  EillE Machine Shop   Mobilized Welding  Welding., anywhere  ���anytime  Expert Tradesmen  Preuisipn  Itfficniiiists  Pty>ne ��A '���"' Res. 58  ...Hansen Transfer  OESrfiJRAL  GARTAGS2  Phone  Sechelt 28  Sechelt,' B.C. 'The Coast~NewB .    Thursday July 19 1951  GIRLS LEAVING SCHOOL THIS YEAR WILL FIND  WORTHWHILE, ENJOYABLE WORK AT THE B of M  Thousands of girls in towns and villages across Canada are  finding interesting, well paid work at the Bank of Montreal.  It offers them just those advantages that a - girl most* appreciates when she's starting out to -earn her living. :  There's a good opening salary, and all members of the B  ��� of M staff enjoy Group Accident and Health Insurance. Hours  .are good, too, and the girls find the Bank a clean, pleasant  j place to work in.  But what you'll probable enjoy most is the personal nature  < of the job. In most B of M offices you're in constant contact  with the public, meeting people, and helping them all the time.  You'll be acting, too, as an important member of a friendly  team of men and women, who_ enjoy their work and take pride1,  in their professions.  If you like the look of a job with the B of M, drop in and  have a word with Tom Larson, the manager at Gibsons. He'll  be glad to tell you more about the work, and its opportunities.  *iApy  ensions  Of such  import to this area with its  high  percentage  of  veterans and  veteran's dependents is all  information tending  to clarify or elucidate on the subject of pensions that, this paper-  wall run in installments, the recent commentary made on this  ~ subject by CJOR News Editor Keith Cutler.^  in his :   ~   .��� ������������  . -.   ������ . ���������  Go by BUS!  Use Coast News Classified  GRAVEL SAND CEMENT  GENERAL CARTAGE  SECHELT CARTAGE  Phone Sechelt 60  �������p����n��CTw������ ����������������������������������������  TA SELLA SHOPPE  Fine Summer Clothes  IMJCool Shoes  Beach Costumes  ' ���     . ���   y  Light Dresses  A Complete Stock  - ������'���ja  Phone Sechelt 43  SASH & DOORS  We have a large stock of Sashes and Doors of many  styles and shapes. To add sityle to your home, call in  arid choose a distinctive door or window frame, or both.  PASNTS   VARNISHES  This is the season of the year for painting or varnishing. The wood is now bone dry and will "take'*  paint with efficiency that will last. Combine the conditions with our paint supplies and you can guarantee a  good job. We* have a wide range of color charts, each  showing an unbelieveable scope in color.  HOUSE: HOME SJDIN&  *     ��� j1 '   y       ' ���'.    ���������������-���������.���������  Call and see our new samples of the latest in siding. You do not need to guess. Inspect our samples wMich  are large enough to give you a real .iSlea. of what your  aioiue will look like."-   , .^f: >&������ v.-;, .,;���:_.: _(y:;'.....���'���  SECHELT BUiLQiNG SUPPLIES  Phone Sechelt 60  Mr.  Cutler   is   open  ' prais'e for the help he has received   from  Ernest   Sergant,  Legion Branch 109,, in compiling the  following  articles.  Tfye matter of pensions and  larger questions of state res^  ponsibility to the unemployable and handicapped is so*  vast a topic that most of is  helplessly throw up pur hands  and let the government decide  what "s best for Us. All too  often the result is what's best  'for the government and treasury and far from even satisfactory for the public concerned. .  If you take the whole problem at one n bite, it is as insoluble as the everlasting argument between, the Socialist  Welfare State and Free Enterprise. But let's break it down.  Let's take one or two aspects  of the pensions problems, and  for the moment forget about  others.  ���   If government responsibility  is clear and irrefutable in any  sphere   it is in the matter   of  soldier's pensions! and disabil- ���.  ity payments. Her,e we have a  situation established  after the  First World   War  to   meet  a  , -definite   emergency' involving  . a   definite  and  distinct  number and class of persons,. Dis- ���  abilities suffered in war service  arev assessed  according to  a   chart.   In   exact  proportion  to the faculties a man has lost,  he  is* paid  a  continuing  pension.  This monthly Remittance  cannot be altered by any legislation without thereby contravening  the   original   Pen dons  Act.  Nor  can an  individual's  means  alter his  pension.  Millionaire or' pauper,    the    dis-  mOnthly payment based on his _  ab'led     veteran     receives    a  percentage  loss  of  ability  to  ��� as the act states ��� "perform normal or physical act,"  In   Canada,   $ome   1617,000  pensioners   benefit   by   these  payments.     The^i*    handicaps  vary sfrom 5 to 100 per cent,  to    125-dollars ^ at... 100,    per  month.    That   scale    is   for a  married pensioner. The single  person draws up to 94-dollars  a month. '. " *>. ���  (Continued next*week.)  N��iW UNIFORIMSt-No longer will  the   Canadian   sailor   have  to  ��� struggle .'i to : pull   a   snug-.fitting  jumper over his head when.dressing or undressing. The new uni-.;.  forms will also have pockets in the ���;.  trousers.    The new uniforms will  make their appearance next month.  Leading; Seaman Butler to, shown  trying the'zipper on his Jacket.  There *s one thing. certain  about -using Wants Ads���they  bring  results.  DELICATE TASKS;  TORONTO. ��� Heard at the  old Toronto armouries;,, as small  boys harmlessly playei on a  row of gigantic- tanks v.' " Get  off those ' tanks:!;"r roared a  spike-moustached sergeant.'  ''Why should, they?:''���: demanded a bystander: '''Tlhey  might break them!!''' sai�� the  sergeant.      .-,.,���  only  $17:65 ���' .  to  KELGWNA  return    v  from: Vancouver  UNtON SPECIALS  BUTTER SCGTGHI Earkinson          Mlb. tins   '���'  29#  FIRE KING CASSEROLES             235^     45^  95^  2 year guaraaifflefe                                    -   . '  V   '  NABOB LEMON. FHNCH  ���45��  NABOB, QRANGEi PUNCH     '  45^  LTBBY'S TOMATTQ JUICE         15 oz. 2 for  21<*  WINESAP APPLES     *                 5 lb.  ...!2����  FRESH KniLE�� FOWL       ("fcade "A"  69^  average S IJx each  ~QFE8, ALL DA^ MONDAYS:  Closed 12.30 every Thursday.  YOUBRfip ANB WHITE STQR2E  nion Generatl Stoic  Phone Sechelt 18  j- JL...  rij  Dear Mabel:  What is going to happen to us in all this heat?  ,, Every iday is gets hotter and hotter and every day  the kitchen gets to he a worse place in which to work.  I am always glad when Sunday comess for that is the  day we can gather all the kids, bundle them into the  car and head for the Sechelt Inn with its buffet supper  served at six in the evening until after seven.  That is one thing worth looking forward to. The  last time we were there we met all the people from the  other end of the Peninsula that we had, it seemed, not  seen for years.  I noticed a lot of old friends who took their sum-N  mer visitors to the Inn 'for Sunday supper.   It's a nice  way to make it easier for the hostess and st$l give the  friends a good supper.  y" When your moth^ coines out for the annual week's  holiday, Mabel, I'm going to take her and your dad out  to Sechelt every Sunday night and that should stop her  from those nasty remarks about the heat, because it is  certainly nice and cool there.  In fact, any night of the week is "a good i%ht to  have supper at the  INN  Sunburn can be dangerous. Protect your skin with  our special line of lotions.  If you are unlucky enough to get too much sun, ,wei  have liniments and soothing - lotions which can be of  Soothing Powders - Creams  livenirs       Momentos  Visitors  ��� This is head quarters for cards and that little reminder that is so much appreciated back home. Call in  and browse around. We have a wide range to choose  from at bothofour stores. Gibsons a;nd S^Lelt^  The sensational one-yard  skirt that has taken the' home  sewing world by storm is a  boon, to the teen-ager who  wants to stitch up additional  wardrobe changes quickly and  easily. For. even without a  wealth of sewing experience,  she won't have qualms about  fabric waste with this easy assignment. And your local sewing centre is glad to assist you  with !helpful suggestions.  Tweed, as shown here, wool  crepe and flannel are all ideal  fabric selections for this skirt  made from on yard of 54-in.  fabric. It. has the new slim  lines with trouser pleats" for  waistline  interest.     v  Council Toughens On  Building Permits  Contractors and builders who  insist on construction first and  permits ��� later ,will ;run afoul^pf  the law according to an angry  village  commission: '-y  Faced wjfch request for a"  building permit from James  Drummond, and contractor W.  Graham to. the value of $150,  council rose in ire at "this  applying for a permit after  the building was nearly completed". "     ���  Said Commission Chairman  Mrs. E. Nestman, " anyone  doing any of the many jobs  needing a permit, prior to  TelceiVing. same, will bve prosecuted. "'  Cases of septic tanks being  built and then permits applied  : for were" brought to light by  commissioners, ";,   ��� "     .    .  ���Commissioner Macnicol contended the Contractor was  equally to blame in constructing without haying first seen  the permit.  v ";This; -has got to stop",  said Commissioner Skellett.  It v/as' pointedvmany firms  and individuals-were installing  oil burning units without first  ��� received permission. This will  also be stepped upon, council  warned:  This Weeks  Smiles  Doting Mother: And what  did mama's little darling learn  at; school today?      vv  Sonny: I learnedltwo punks  not td call mevntaina's little  '..darling.., ��� ;:--:-;Jw;^&^  : Three polar beai&were sitting on an iceberg: r  v^'Now," saidvShe father  pblar bear, "I've got' a tale to  tell,"  "I,  too,*'. said  the  mother  polar  bear,  "have   a  tale   to  'tell."- .-���'.,������.-,���:,���  ."���;���"   .T&e little polar: bear looked  up  at'his  parents^ and said:  .^:t^My-tau-'s';;told.!!:;v:;;H; ;i_::  Thursday July  19 1951       Ihe Ui/ast News  NEW RESIDENT  GIBSONS. ��� James Garlick,  new v vendor in the Government Liquor Store, will hake  up residence in the Steadman  property in Granthams Landing.  Mr. Garlick is married with  three  children.  LEGAL  "PUBLIC  HEARING,  ZONING   BYLAW"  A Public Hearing? will be held in  the Municipal Hall, Gibsons, B. C,  in the afternoon of Tuesday, July  31st, at 2.30 P.M., to hear any  T-ersons who deem themselves to be  affected by a proposed amendment to Zoning Bylaw No. 90, 1951,  whereby it is proposed that Lot  23, of Lot 20, Block 2, District  Lot 686, plan 3130 shall be transferred from "A" Residential District classification to "B" Business  and Residential District Classification, together with certain minor  amendments intended to clarify  regulations in Bylaw No. 90. The  proposed bylaw amending Bylaw  No. 90 will be available for inspection by interested persons at the  Municipal Hall, on July 18th, 21st,  24th, 25th, 28th, and 31st., from  One o'clock P.M. to 4i30 o'clock  P.M.  ~.       " R. BURNS  VILLAGE  CLERK  __ ROYAL NAVY  DEMERARA .  This advertisement is not published  by the Liquor Control Board or by  merit of British Columbia.  RUM  or displayed  the -Goverr  The Goast News  CLA/JIHED  ADVERTIZING  3  Lines  (15  words) for 35c 3  Insertions   (same  ad)   75c  Extra  words,  above   15-word   min.* 2c   each   ���   Cash,   with   order  Notices,   Engagements,   Marriages,   Deaths,   etc..   75c   insertion  LITTLE ADS . . . BIG RESULTS  LISTINGS WANTED.  JOHN COLERIDGE Agencies  real estate licenced and bonded agents (Conneqtion with  H.A. Roberts Ltd.) Listings  required, attractive to retired  couples. Contact our office or  Coast News Office..  WE HAVE a wide range c  battery radios from $10 to $5(  See  them  on   display   at  on  store.  We .accept tradevins.  O-b^ris VEl^tric   phone   45  ^>�� SALE  Gibsons to Pender Harbour.  H.B. Gordon Real Estate. Box  11 Sechelt, Phone 53 J  FOR SALE Lot in Gibsons  Central Location on water and  light. Box 6 Coast News.  MUST SELL. Good team -1  work horses 800 and 900 lbs,  wagon, mower, plough, harness  etc. --$250.00. Write D. Waters  Bowen  Island. 78  WANTED  Residential  lots  in  Village  o  Gibsons 50 X 132 ft. adjoinin  the Sechelt Peninsula highway  Close to schools and churche  Electric  light and  water, lo  taxes.   $275   and   $350.  App  W.C.     Boucher.    Grantham  Landing.  Phone 88.  79  FRED'S Coffee Bar. Rober  Creek. Five half acres. Ful  modern.  Apply Fred  Skinne  Wanted to rent house in Gibsons by couple. No children,  references supplied. Year ���  round or until next July. Box  17 The Coast News.  Experienced waitress desires  position at Port Mellon. Leave  Telephone number at Box 20  The  Coast News    ' 79  Position wanted by experienced young lady in bookkeeping, typing^ and shorthand in Gibsons, Pt. Mellon,  or Sechelt. Apply to Miss1 F.  Samworth, Bowen Island, B.C.  ,     79  Work horse and some lharnes  Apply Mr. Solberg, Porptoi  Bav. *  16 ft. Clinker built with 4 cj  car convertion and marine tv  way clutch. Ideal for spo  fishing or workers travellh  Gibsons to Port Mellon. B<  9, Coast News.  On behalf of client, 2 Merciv  Marine engines complete wi  3~1 reduction gears. ��� Perfe  condition, can be seen in op(  ation. Apnlv Simson, Maxw  Ltd., 1931 W. Georgia, V*  eouver.  Reliable woman to take  charge of home for two weeks  in August, good wages to  right   party.    Phone    Gibsons  .84.  W..v  FOR SALE  For Sale. 45 ft. boat, Sei  ���type, Diesel engine, ide  camp tender. Radiophone a  winch. Phone Gibscns 99,  write H. Struchberry, Gra  hams  Landing.  Phone Gibsons- 29  Phone Sechelt 52  USE THE COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED  Modern 4 piece bedroom suit.  Good condition, spring filled  mattress, $100. Jim Plumridge  Porpoise Bay (Sleeny Hollow), or c/o Sechelt Building  Supplies. -  ,  12 ft. clinker built boat with  ��� iy2 H.P. inboard, $125. F. letting, Wilson Creek. 80  Good, building lot in Gibsons  bay' area.   F.   Utting,   Wilson  ..Creek.  .-<   , ..,.'.. 80  One 18 ft. semi cabin lauq  five H.P. heavy duty Brig  Easthope   full  reverse   clufc  $300.00    One    used    washil  , machine, new motor. $50. C(|  tact  Tom  RobilUard,   Sech  12 ft. boat, 1% EL?. Briggsj  Stratton. Engine,  $150,  4!  Bed   good,   condition.    ApA  Longton, Sunny brae,    Soar!  Point. ��� ' ���  Mason Ri��ch piano. First ell  condition. $250. C. P. Ball|  tine,   Gibsons.  ��� "wl'?-' SECHELT  BY ARIES  There are not so many people  re as we have been accustom-  L to on holidays. Sechelt used  be packed with visitors but  is year there are  few here.  Staying with Mr.  and Mrs.  ill Hunter \yas  Mrs.  George  Lontrefret of Vancouver. We.  Iso   noticed   Miss   Elsie   and  tiss  Nellie  Lamb   staying  at  i.e   Sechelt- Inn.    They   have  een   coming  here  for   many  ears  and   used  to   camp   on  i,e Thompson estate with their  arents. Mrs. B. Selstrom, Mr.  rid   Mrs.   Carl   Selstrom   and  amxly   were, here1 from   Red.  ���eer Alberta and visiting Mr.  d Mrs. C. Pooteet her daugh-  jr and son in law.  Mrs. Dorothy Bruin and Mrs.  argaret Bristow were visiting  r.~and   Mrs.  Frank French.  rs.  Thelma Brooker visiting  r.'and Mrs. Walter McKissock  nd   Yvonne   Brooker,   Jean  IcCrae visiting Mr. and Mrs.  'ommy  Robhilaird.  Mr.   and  'rs.  G. Eriekson visiting Mr.  id Mrs. L.F. Scott. Maureen  cKissock - in   town   for   the,  reus as were sister Gerry and  rs. McKissock.  Mr.  and Mrs. Keith Killick  th David and and baby sis-  iT  werie   staying  with  their  arents Mr.   and  Mrs.   Stuart  IIlick  of West  Sechelt.   Mr.  id Mrs. W. Killick on a visit  om Surrey England and stay-  :g with  Mr.   and  Mrs.   E.E.  edman. We also noticed Mr.  id Mrs. Yeliowlees here frcm  'ancouVer,' for  the  weekend,  ice to see Mr. and Mrs. Leo  )hnson and family from Uni-  trsal Timber down here, they  3re'staying for a time at Por-  ise Bay.  /licheal and Jeffrey Whitaker  id a wonderful cruise on Bute  ilet. They a?re homie again  >w and full of the enjoyable  ���ip. Mary Parker daughter  Mr. and Mrs. J. Parker, is  vay on vacation at Prince  apert.  Miss Rose Martin was at  t summer cottage on Marine  rive and Mr. and Mrs.  'acklin were 'here for a few  iys.  Mr. and Mrs. H. Steed of  ew Westminster are staying  ith their daughter and son in  w ; Mr. and Mrs. Ed Lee.  :anddaughter Donna having  wonderful time with the  and parents.  We visited Wonderland Sum-  er Camp during the holiday  sek end and it is very lovely  ere, Mrs. Carola Forst is ex-  cting the first group of girls  on. The camp is  supervised  id  meals  excellent.  We had a card recently from  r friend Mrs. Tngvar Hvass  Tora Dunn)  sent to us from  iracao  in  the  West Indies,  e like to hear from Nora and  le gets~our news through this  ���lumn.  By the way we  met  een try   two \handsomte  men  m Standard Oil \vho knew  ra when she was in the Van-  uver office,  they   say hello  d happy landings". They are  Carswell and T. Chappie..  e  r em ember  in   our  Palmy  ys a.liquer called 'Curacao'  iider if it was made in this  ee.  It was very nice.  We  hear  that   tlie  Turkey  tiners served at the Inn are  ry well .attended 45 people,  al residents and- guests sat  wn for dinner last Sunday,  ve  the   kiehen  a   rest.   It's  e to meet people there one  s not seen for some time,  he dance held by the local  ide   Association  wan  very  ccessful  and  money  raised  -send one guide on the ex-  ange visit to  TraiL .THere  II ytie  other  dances:   in   the  ar future.  Mr. and :,M>s. J&P-r-- Cop^e.,  san; an$. Derolyn ;are iii?Vfer-  n oh vacation,  Mrs.  Cookie  6  The Coast News      Thursday July 19 1951  ANGLICAN       SERVICES  JULY 22  1951 9th SUNDAY AFTER TRINITY  St. Bartholomew's Church  Gibsons  7.30p.m.    Evensong  St'. Hilda's Church    Sechelt  ���11.00 a.m Holy Communion  St. Aidan's Church  Roberts Creek  3.15p.m. Evensong  >mmB^mmsm}  Flowers for All Occasions  PHONE: GIBSONS 76W  Mrs ^3. Nestman  IMMEDIATE SERVICE  ew  Kess  SECHELT. Mr. and Mrs. C.  L. Gordon, parents of real  estate man "Brunell" Gordon  are visitors who came to view  and intend to stay -in the area.  Mr. and Mrs. Gordon will  locate in Sechelt, it is under*-  stood.  and the children will stay for  three weeks but Bob will be  back before that. They are the  guests of Mrs. Cooke's sister  Mrs.  W.  MacDonald.  Briggs & St ration  Inboards  Evinrude  Cutboards  Gibsons  V .  Marine  Sales  Phone Gibsons 54  IN & WHITE LI  PAcific 9171 PAcific 653S  ��� ���' lira :^m^^y  CARS, TRUCKS, CATS AND EQUIPMENT  FOR   NEWS   AND   VIEWS  READ   TB"fe COJIST   NEWS  Leave'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  B^emmmmmmmgm*?****  DEFENCE  L���ARN���AND LIVE  v  HIGH EXPLOSIVE MISSILS  ..t. .���.  Types of Bombs���1. Those causing maximum blast effect with negligible fragments.  2. Those producing both dangerous blast and fragments. '���'/  3. Armour piercing type for special targets, causing damage by blast fragmentation  and eaith shock.  Effects���I. Impact. 2. Blasts Fragmentation. 4. Earth Shock,   f  1. Any bomb will cause damage by force of impact even if unexploded.  2. Blast will break windows���and may remove roofs and, m a limited: area collapse  ordinary houses.  3. Fragmentation,   besides   inflicting, casualties  can  cause   structural   damage.   This  ?  ���so ?rulof debri{* which may be flung violently from craters or damaged buildings.  4. Earth shock in addition to being produced  by   impact   is   produced  by   bombs  exploding underground.  Anti-Personnel Bombs���These damage chitef ly by fragmentation. May have delayed fuses  or only explode if subjected to movement. Should you find one $itact, do not touch it.  Report its. discovery to your warden or police. Parachute .mliines and flying bombs  cause damage, chiefly bjf blast effect rockets damage by blast and earth shock.  Atomic Bombs���Although the atomic bomb> damages by heat flash and gamma rays,  it is essentially a blast weapon of huge dcstrutive  capabilities.  Its chief effects  ark:  Heat Plash���Effects up to approximately two miles. Plying glassand debris at greater  distances. . ��� .;     ������   ,.;.������'  ...     '. . ���. ��� '    y    ������    _.j. .   ...:'���.:   ���.'...'.''      '';.    ��� ������������.     -v '���.,..���'     ���-���'",���.���.:  Radio Activity��� At zero fatal���three quarters of a mile 50 percent���beyond this relatively  few deaths. ,      y^-::_yy: .;,;.,  Buildings���Within radius of one mile from central burst estimated $0,000 houses  demolished. From onte to * one and a half miles further 35,000 require major repairs,  thence for two and a half \miles 50. to 100,000 require minor repairs.  Protection���Investigations mads indicate that the protection designed to resist the  effect of normal high explosive missiles (other than direct hits) will give some pnr-  tection against the  altomic bomb.  The fundamental   principles  of   protection  remain.  ;  They are as follows: :i   .   >> . \    , ';v'v''���;..'  1. In The Open���If a bomb is going to strike very nsar it can usually be heard for about  two seconds. Act at once to protect yourself. Do Not Run For Cover.     .  (a) Throw yourself flat.:/      y:-y'���������'. ���---'V '.:  v  (b) Lie face downwards and clasp hands behind your head   Raise the chest off thte  ground resting oh the elbows so as  NOTE: If you can, roll into a gutter or next to the curb to avoid debris; in open country,  a fold in the ground or ditch.  (c) When very near buildings orothercover��� Walls, archways, and doorways give  protection. Shock is iransm&t^^  any part of the. buQdmg and;do not forget your head is your most vulnerable part.^ :; ;  (d) When inside a building-^-B^ep; out of the direct '.'line���''���'���of :'ai;. window,, or door.  Get  near an inside, not outside wail. Plying glass >js highly dangerous.  <n  :..;..  -i  <      >      f  HON. W,T. BTI^AITH, EC-, I^ovincial Secretary  MAJ.-GEN;. (_C.R- STUINr Civil D^fen,ce Corordinator  ��� * * -��-��i &  t  BY K.C./ ALEXANDER  ���';���'��� "You wiH be taken from*  whence^ypu;; came and there"  on the 30th of��� you will be  hanged by the neck till you are  dead and may the Lord nave  mercy on your soul".  Somewhere on the dawn of  a new day, a person is led  forth to die at the end of a  knotted rope, slaughtered in a  'more savage manjier than we  ���would kill an animal. Again  tjhie mark of Gain is branded  - upon our foreheads, for we, as  society, demand the death penalty for murder.  ' ���_ ��� ��� ��� - *  Every time, the law takes a  human life; it is an admission  that we have failed as citizens,  to isolate and treat one among  us that will  take the life  of  another. No_ one triat commits  murder, is sane and a twisted  mind does not occur overnight'.  'Somewhere  in  the   life   of. a  child the rootisi of  crime  are  formed, that sets the individual  apart, till finally in the stress  of life, all control) is lost and .  murder results.  Many of you read, as I' did,  about the hanging of a boy the  other day. How many of you  felt as I did; ljike hiding your ,  fa!ce in shame, to read this  glamourized account of a  1/^careolrtkid$��death, written to -  pander to^the morbid miMs: o&  a reading public. The poor  silly statement of 'a childish  mind, used by one paperv in  an editorial to try and; show  that crime does not pay. By  the living God, hanging does  not pay either, nor has it ever  acted as a ;bar to the commission of this crime.   .  Allverime starts first in the  home  life  of- any  child,  look  ait the   alarming increase   of  : crimes, performed by children  still in their teens, that can, be .  noted every day in the  local  papers. The full and awful accounts-of rape, arson and murder. The end products of lack;  of training in the home life.  The  parents   of   these  young   >  offenders should be tried along  with their child, lor they are  equally  responsible   for  th^se';  crimes. What are young child-   '  ren doing on the streets late,  , at night, the zoot suiters, the v:  purse snatchers,  and  the  car  thrives  stealing   cars   for    a   .  thrill of a wild nights ride. T r;  say the parents of .these children  should  stand:J before  the  courts to answer, for the acts  of the children, for in- the eyes  of tjhie law, they are responsible  for   the   acts j)i  their  child.  If   this    was   done,   juvenile  crime would disappear and the  final shocking act  of murder  would decrease.  Competent Physiojlo gists  should examine and make a  full, report on the first offender, along with the home life  of tjtfie ehild. This - should be  published, rather -than the  final outcome of crime that  has led .to murder. Jails  should be used as criminal  hospitals for: the. rehabilitation  of criminalis, not just as. places  , of detention, where the young  advanced stages of crime.  My father and grandfather  were both judges.  They both  maintained criininals were abnormal and criminal hospitals _  not jails, \or reformitries,1 .were  ., the answer to crime. .''���"���'.'....,  Hansrmg\is not the  answer  to-, murder,Vwe all. must work  for-, the.,mental treatment-.of  '������'the* yonn��r bffenders^b^rev;:  they are lostWnd eommitllthe  act t^iat ;lead\.tn dearth at;the.   .  end of a knotted rope.  ",".'  ���...-.'������ y.   ������-".-yy.-^, . .  Thursday July 19 1951   " The Coast News  The Pulp and Paper.Industry. inBritish Columbia will launch  its second. annual essay contest for Junior and Senior High'  School students throughout the province on July 23. This announcement was made today by Leander Mahley, Secretary  Manager, Canadian Pulp and Paper Association, Western  Division.  ''On. the 23 of this month'', _���- ��� _  said    Mr.    BCanley;    "thirty  eight B.C. Daily  and Weekly  newspapers will carry a special  scales  of   advertisements  inviting, the  students to  write  an  essay   bf  250  words   and  compete for the*'six interesting  and   valuable  prizes,  ranging  from  portable   typewriters to  racing bicycles'.  He   pointed  out that contestants will state  their preference from a list of  several awards made available  to them when they file their  essays. Therefore those selected  for awards- will receive the  prizes  of their  choice.  Subject of the 1951 Essay  Contest is "Why is Pulp and  Paper Manufacturing one of  the World's most Important  Industries?".  1  NORTH ROAD  Phone Gibsons 82  aned Lumber  ALL SIZES  Sh  ipiap  Prompt Attention To ill Orders  5th in a series to bring: you the facts about your Hospital Insurance plan  U  WW are die Fails of the Hospital M Situating  Hospital Insurance did not create the shortage���IT MERELY BROUGHT IT TO THE ATTENTION  OF EVERYONE.  Let'* look at the reasons for the present shortage of hospital beds.  ��� ..--   Lack of money during the depression day & brought the construction of needed  hmpital bed* to a 8tarUistilL  .. * The shortage of building supplies during the war, and right after, prevented  needed hospital construction.  ��� . . . ���    ��  The large numbers of people who moved to B.C. to live in recent years threw  an extremely heavy strain upon the existing hospital beds.  The situation was further aggravated when Hospital Insurance started. Many people who would  probably hot have been able to afford hospital care, suddenly found that they were able to gq into hospital  .without having to worry about-'the expense.;  % In early 1949, the government took immediate steps to help the municipalities correct this situation^  To encourage hospital construction, generous financial aid was offered to the communities. Financial  aid that is unequalled by any other province in Canada.       .  One fact, however, is repeatedly overlooked. THE RESPONSIBILITY OF PROVIDING HOSPITAL  ACCOMMODATION IS THAT OF THE COMMUNITY AND NOT OF THE PROVINCIAL GOVERNMENT.  This is not a new policy. It has always been up to the municipality to build its hospitals. It is up to each  community to find out what it needs, draw up its plans, select its site, and raise its portion of the cost.  The provincial government acts dnly in providing the\ rest of the money (in conjunction with the  Dominion grants) and advice. The only part that is new since Hospital Insurance started, is the increased  amount of money put up by the provincial government.  v Wherever there is a bed shortage, it is iip to the local authorities to see that the beds which are needed  are provided. Under the present set up, the community only has to raise its share of the cost, and the  provincial government arranges the rest (the Dominion government gives a grant of $1,000 a bed). At  all times, the provincial government is willing and anxious to help communities solve their hospital  problems, but it cannot be stressed too much that the responsibility for providing hospital beds rests  Completely with the community concerned.  Many communities have been quick to accept the government's increased cash assistance. As a  result, hospital constructionin B.C; has climbed steadily during the past two years, and is continuing  to climb. In the ten year period before the government increased its financial assistance, there were only  an average of 8fi beds built per'.'.year. Since the government started its increased financial assistance,  this figure has climbed to over 285 beds per y.ear, and is climbing fast. This year it will be 571 beds, and  next year will probably see over 1,000 started.  At the present time, the bed situation in B.C. is not as bad as some would make out.  Leading consultants say the size and population of B.C. calls for an average of five beds for every one  thousand people. With the addition of 572 beds during the past two years, we now average this figure,  comparing favorably with any area in the U.S. and Canada. In fact, by the end of 1952, an anticipated  increase of 2,243 beds will make our bed situation as good^as any and better than most.  Hospital Insurance premiums do not pay for the building of new beds, but they do pay for the  running of them. It should be remembered that for every new hospital bed placed into use, between  $3,500 and $4,000 is needed every year just to run it. It only takes about 500 new beds in B.C. to raise  the cost of running the hospitals by over $1,800,000 a year, which is equal to a premium increase of  over $4.00 a year. After the present needs are met, how far can we afford to let hospital construction  expand? As hospital construction expands, costs increase. As costs increase, premiums go up. How  much catt we afford?  Next week, we will give you the facts on "What about private Hospital Insurance plans?"  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. '���.. "VVf ��� *   ���.  JBX. HOSPITAL 'INSURANCE SERVICE���  YOUR PROTECTION AGAINST LARGE HOSPITAL BILLS.  Ell M HMLTt &  HON. DOUGLAS TURNBULL, Minister       "    '  BCH-5I-8 v~  8  The Coast News       Thursday July 19 1951  urners  a*  r  lc SECHELT. ��� Turner's- Dairy, in the big three of the North  Jbs Shore Senior "B" softball league, split a double header.with the  Li local, powerful C.Y.O. at games here and Gibsons, Sunday.  t���    An afternoon of errors helped     ���~ ��� ~  e< bring the C.Y.O. to their knees  6j at tihe game in Sechelt. Score-  s keeper Jack Whitaker gave up  $ in  disgust  when  he  score   of  ni errors had reached 14. Turners  ���^tapped the score for a narrow  e' 7~5  at the  end of  the  seven  innng game.  Hurler Jack Nestman found  y his fielders were having trouble  ��r holding onto the sphere despite  rr his above par, curve pitching.  r.     AI.   Jackson   took   over  the  U( mound (during the second game  -Q at ..Gibsons ' on  the same  day.  0 His :- 'fieldersr- had t ticked ^up  r their socks by this time with  qc the   result    better   teamwork  c was evident/ resulting in C.Y.  r<0. 4, Turners ,i.."\ ' ".v';  !r;     Rudy   Crucil   swung   on   a  3 chest high ball coming down  it the funnell and laidit "over t:h;e  2'r fence for the first homer of the  a* day. ^ ;���;:.��� ':'���".���'. .      ';',  ^ C.Y.O. had a narrow escape  r�� when the milkmen turned on  03 the heat during the final frame  �� and came close to scoring with  Powell  on  Holiday  . SECHELT. Mr. and Mas.  Guy Powell recently left for  a visit to tihe United States.  Accomanied by their two  children, word was last received they^ werej.'visiting in  San 'Frahciscb. '  HOME COOKING  Ekco Products Company is  mass producirig'hand can openers at the rate of more than  three- and one .half ^million  per year. In the last 14 years  the firnT ;ha> turned out  50,000,000 openers.  m  ���m  i'. ������  ���%.  AIR TAXI SERVICE  SEAPLANES ��� INSTRUCTION  Vancouver Airport  (Toll  Charge)' Richmond.  1318  sell takes time off from her latest  picture,,* His :I��ind Of- V^oman, to  ;grah a'quick1su��iri::Anfy Incident-'  } ally, to give the rest of us a quick  peejb at her .newest-bathing erea-  tionj --.       '   " ' '  I ii!|e fiilpre & GermaB  Marine Architects   ,,v.\...:.: y,.:.:./- ,-��� .     "'.'/������.  CONGRATULATIONS ON THE FERRY SERVICE  1166 W. Pender, Vancouver, BC.       TA 6611  1  d  a:  ic  )b  ;ri  two getting on. Close work by  the locals snuffed this fire just  in time. : ; v     v v  Officially, registered umpires  handled the games. *  er July 22 will see the C.Y.O.  jjj journey to Norgate Park where  jj they tangle, with the powerful  (j.Olympic Hotel,  j, Local standing in the league  )-h is now one win to three losses,  ���ij Coach Father Q'Dwyer promises more close games with  vt his team. "Tell the local people  ai to turn out and help their  S'boys,"   he   said.   "They   are  >r good.  ri     a<  ��  it!  >>  best Qualif  Halfmoon Bay  BY Mrs K. RAVEN  I'Sk-AA.*.* M-iA.   t_r^_��L.  A warm welcome to Mr. and  Mrs. Gordon King and tiheir  P? four N children, Don,- Garry,  ��� Gordon and Marion. Mr. King  a: is boss man at the Trading  ^ Post. We wish him every suc-  er cess. .  J?' Mrs. iLewis has he?r small  e* grandaught'er Arierie visiting  c! with her for a short time and  I01 Harry    Brackett    of    Pender  ^ Island  is  visiting  his  brother  *i and sister in-law; Mr. and Mrs.  Tr   Lloyd 'Brackett. ������       .  jo ���.  _ Mr. tand Mrs. Williams and  fam'ily of Vancouver are now  at their summer'home at Wel-  Yn come Beach for the season.  ce- Mr. and Mrs? C.S. Stewart  )n are guests of Mr. and Mrs. F.  )rl Laughlin on a holiday trip to  u^ Jervis Inlet in Earl's new speed  fc boat.  Ri A beach party held at Red  e! Roofs recently was one of the  iyi successes of the year. Among,  >n* guests were Mr. and Mrs. R.  aej Kangas, Mr. and Mrs. Moffatt,  "V\ Mr. and Mrs. C. McDonougli  or and Mrs. Lloyd Brackett.  y Mr. Brackett had to fly to  a\ Vancouver for medical aid. We  w\ all hope (he is getting along  ���V��� well.  ei     Thanks   very   much   to   all  v friends who sent me the news  }' andvcondolences  while  I was  J1 sick.  ?3 The Liberal Association is  - ! holding a big dance on Friday  m the 13 when B.M. and Mrs.  MacTntyre will be guests of  honor.  sa  n! Venezuela, seven times tihe  ; size of New York State, has  [5,000,000 ^people, but lnp#  j enough tovsupport 45,000,00C.   '  lJ.i.t    j.;.  ���;::&*i-es'-vy. Jiifi J /'i:;a~mr ont.'xj^-^^'Tt?? �����>���  4 Pei f oi imnici  ���yxry-y S^a^tm^v^i^'fidj z^y\h4ZShl'r&ss :ixv;y ~:ys:ft'-b r^....4;h-vfyy  /  A fully-proved '.automatic iiahsmissioa. in the low-  price field. Because PowerGUde ?is a torque converter drive, you get continuous application of  power through every speed���amazing smoothness.  Combination' PowerGlide Automatic Transmission and  105 h.p. Valve-in-bead engine optional on De Luxe models  at extra cost.     *  Illustrated ��� Chevrolet Siyleline 4-Door De Luxe Sedan  HIiRE, in the 1951 Chevrolet, is the car that is more than  ever the leader.  Chevrolet excels in value and matchless Quality. From every  angle ���low first cost, operating cost and trade-in value���  Chevrolet gives you far more for the money you pay.  Chevrolet excels in economy and dependability. Its low-cost  operation will save you money month after month, year  after year. ' .   ���  .Chevrolet excels in flashing, performance, with ample reserves of sparkling valve-in-head power, and jsmooth, instant  response to steering wheel and brakes. '.  Chevrolet excels in styling and roominess, with a flew  lovelier Body by Fisher with smooth-flowing contours and  that eager'thrust-ahead look..  Last but not least, Chevrolet excels in safety, with new,  more powerful Jumbo-Drum brakes ��� largest in Chevrolet  history ��� providing maximum stopping power ,with up to  25% less effort. - '       ' / - ���.  Yes, more than ever before, Chevrolet excels in all the things  you * want ~at.-.lowest cose Come in now ��� see and drive  Chevrolet*       ���'.'���.,  NEW! LONGER, LOWER, WIDER BIG-CAR LOOK. Brilliant new styling  --imparting that smarter, more spacious luxury look that sets Chev��  rbret'above" and apart from eyery other car'in its field.  NEWT! MODERN-MODE INTERIORS. Upholstery and appointments ff  outstandingf,quality, in lovely two-tone- color harmonies. Extra  generous head, leg and elbow room for driver and ail passengers.  NEW! SAFETY-SIGHT INSTRUMENT PANEL. Overhanging upper  crown eliminates reflections on windshield from instrument lights.  Lower edge of panel recessed to provide safe, convenient location  for instrument; knobs.      , .���/<.-  NEW! IMPROVED CENTRE-POINT STEERING (and Centr^oiU D��-  xsign).v Makes steering easier than ever at low ^speeds ami^wftfl*'  parking.- ��� l. ,    -     ./.-  A GENERAL MOTORS VALUE  -u  t  /  jeMEVROlET  /���  WILSON   GREEK   GARAGE   ^^,^^rmm^j  HMHH  j. im.j^jTut^irnT^vrfrfgwi Sea Siren  WE LEAD  THE HARBOUR WITH  Dry Goods  .���Vvfahina/;;'"���';'''.  New, Fresh Supplies  A Complete Stock  pf Kitchen and  I ,   J"' .   ' V, v " ���  Home Essentials  jMURDOCK'S  MARSNE SUPPLY  Pender Harbotir, B.C.  INK  #��*,/���* ^  /    '  cmfmm  .. A* *A * . ..v^aA.i f. . A.s^.Ljl jXja .. - ^y.J  VERA-ELLEN is relaxing beside  the sea-side beside the sea before  facing the cameras for her next  Technicolor musical, "Belle of,  New York** injwhich she co-stars  with Fred Astaire.  Gower   Gleanings  BY feYPSJy T0WERS  The heat fwave; has hit the  Banana Belt and 'thfe sea and  shore is alive with stripped  and peeling [humanity. All the  cottages'' occupied and visitors  galore strolling the . Beach  Esplanade. At the end of the  road the cars pilevup while  their occupants swim* or picnic.  Our limb of the law with a  party partaking of the cooling  ^waters,' the Jack Marshall's  and son Bruce enjoying the  salt spray. ;  At   the 'Sinclair   estate   the.  ' trees anaN grounds reverberate;  -with-iicrless thaif^eight^bf"their:  gra'ndciiildreai,     'fatoily     and  friends,  .keeping j^the    senior  members > in   high;   spirits ��� .y  never a "dull moment. At the  Ernest Rea's, oldvtime friends-;  Mr./audvMrs.;K.EdjMeljeod en-:  joying :t:heir vhospital/ity   and  Ibyery   surrounding's.   Aft  the;  Steele cottage, Tibby Steele and  her ' friend v HePen   Rona&d  of  New: Westminster enjbying',the.  sun and mother's home cook- -  ing.   The  William; Bow's   and :  their daughteir aiid grandchildren- taking full:advantage   of  t'he    warm   -succulent   breezes,  and daily dips. ThelmavNichol-  son showing "her boy- friend the  beauties, of   th'e-vPoint!    Mi^.  Freda  Jordan y ^gaiii; participating -in the social;^whirl ^entertaining a larg'e.gathering on  The Commons..      v/':;  The" Beatons- back ��� from their  hurried  visit   to   town   where  thev were rovallv: entertained  by their son, daughter and inlaws   after  the  christening  of  : Ernest Hamilton Wood in his  flowing robes at Christ Church  and later at the reception held  at the home, of Mrs. Wood, Sr.  Mrs....U.S.  Hodge   and  her  . daugthter and family, Mr. and  Mrs.-'Walter Wilson with son,   .  Ian, raising, the  "flag  of  residence oh Duporth, endeavouring to eke a spot of civilization  out  of   the, jungle   of  weieds  that have accumulated without  Rob's guiding hand - all Gower  misses him but life must go on.  Walter   patiently   trying ���to  snare  that  elusive  fish  which  Mr. Marshall Sr. has given up  in disgust as I hear he and Mrs.  Marshall are leaving Gower for  Gibsons. Just what charm has y~  Gibsoris got that Gower cannot' *  beat?  We shall miss them but wish  ; them level landings!'  v-   Glean^out those articles and  getvcash for them: Use a classi-v  lied: ad^for best results. ��� ?  West Sechelt  BY MARGARET ALLAN  We are pleased to report  that Mrs. Wv: Wilson is a lot  better, following nearly three  weeks in bed.   v  Mr. and Mrs;|tjrebrge Taylor'  are- visiting ;heye  for  a. short  Thursday July  19 1951       Ihe Coast News  time and Mr.and Mrs. Frank  Dyer have moved into the  former home of Mr. and Mrs.  Robert Kean.  ��� Mrs. Kean has her two grandsons Brian and Wayne visiting  with her for the school holidays.  Mr. and Mrs. Li Stephens  have moved to Sullivan Bay  where Mr. Stephens will work  for  a logging company there.  Correction   for   last   week's  column. It was Eldwin Walker  who donated the welcome water  and not John Cluse.  TRMSPOETiTII TIM  Tenders are invited for Transportation of Pupils to sclhiool in tihe following'  areas: -  1.   Andy's Bay, New Brighton, Gambier Island to Hopkins.    -  2.- -Trout Lake, Mount Gardner Park and Eagle Cliff, Bowen Island  3. Gower Point to Gibsons.  4. ,5West Sechelt, Porpoise Bay, Sechelft and Wilson Creek to Gibsons  5. .-West Sechelt, Porpoise Bay, Wilson Greek to Sechelt.  6. Half Moon Bay, Silver Sands and Kleindalra to Madeira Park.  - ^y  7. Irvines Landing, Garden Bay, Frances Peninsula to Madeira Park.  8. Billings Bay and Blind Bay, Nelson Island.       '  9. -Egmont.  Further Particulars and Forms of Tenders may be received upon application  to the undersigned. Tenders' will be received -up to 6 o'clock p.m. on Wednesday  July 25, 1951. The lowest or any tender will not necessarily be accepted.  Mrs. ANNE BURNS,  I ������*' Secretary-Treasurer,  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  Gibsons, B.C.  !?7T-,T;*T*^"W^  A GROCER, YE5-  and like all those in the  retail trades, both big and  small, he depends upon  the forests to keep his customers working. Over 40  cents of every income  dollar comes from the  forests..  ��r...C..'D, ORCHARD  -puts,   V , n i \ ' .-/'.''   fri/rU-,;  BRITISH CDLyMBiA FOR  .;'  DEf ARTMENt  OF   LAN'DS :AN:D.  FORESTS  i  ';*-;.- ��J^;;^.3iVS^V.iC;����.>,!MM^y. 10  The  Coast  News    ' Thursday J uly"i'y inor  Eaz&sa&wa  yf En Payment May  ,A*^���*?y.  See New Subscribers  Water users or persons who  wish to tie onto the Boucher-  McKay water line will not be  required to pajr the more than  $300 connection fees according to a Letter received by  jVillag'e   Commission..  Mr. Boucher notified the  village he would commjence a  plan whereby subscribers  would only have to pay $100'  down on the connection fees.  . The .same $300 total^or near  such, would still stand but  lowering of the- down payment would allow subscribers  to connect while still* owing  on  the  original.  Redistribution   of  payment,  a  policy   of Jthe   cooperative  plan, would not be made until  ,.'   they who had paid on the low  down    payment     had    made  payments  which  would   equal  that of  other members of the  plan.  Village  will   go   along  with  the   idea,   formerly  suggested^  at   a  council  meeting  to   Mr.  Boucher, originator of the sub  division  plan.  Ihe Date Pad  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.  iMiss 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.  Pre Christmas, VON Sale and  Garden Party, July 25 at the  home of Mrs. George Marsden.  Roberts Creek United W.A.  Tea and Sale of Work, August 3 at home of Mrs MeMahon.  Garden Party and Sale of Home  Cooking on Friday Aug 3 at  the home of Mrs. R. Telford.  Garden Club meeting at  home of Mrs. D. F. MacDon-  ald^ July 24, 8 p.m.  Sport Day, ^Wilson Creek,  July. 21, Luckens Park. Beach  party to follow.  Bunyan EnstailiU Is  Trade Beard Frexy  ARLENE DAHL undoubtedly  has all sorts of charms and not  [all are hidden by this whatcha-  ma^call-it she is wearing for our.  benefit. Arlene'g latest M-G-M  picture is "No Questions Asked"  which fits, in slightly with the',  mood of this art etudy-  John     Bunyan    and     Jac��  Marshal]    were    installed    as  president   and  vice   president  .���of the .Board of   Trade  at a  special meeting, Monday.  Robert Macnicol installed  both officers for the year 1951.  Diseussion. took place on  erection' of am ; advertisement  carrying sign at the head of  the wharf. The Board ruled  the move, started by a Powell  River firm, as being not to tihe  best interests of the community. .  \  The Board pointed������- out to  the representative that it had  no objection to the. sign in any  other part of the village but  it should not be.the first thing  seen by visitors.  O. K. :Rsdio-Efectric  .':".-''SERVICES '  Marine^ Radio - Supply  Write or Phone  1420 W.  Pender        TA 1012  A Vancouver, B.C.  AGENCIES  CONGRATULATIONS ON NEW FERRY SYSTEM  VANCOUVER PAINTS AND LACQUERS   LTD.  ���. ���   . ��� .*-   . ;'- '������'��� ' '���. .    '.      ���  Marine ��� Industrial and Household Paints  WHOLESALE AND RETAIL  ���. ���   - .���  ~.yyy.   ';   *���'.. '   -'v.-'  2557 East Hastings, Vancouver, B.C;   v HA 8030  Electric  Phone Gibsons 45  BARRY and BETTY  \ ��� . sweethearts of song���sing your favorite  ���ongs every evening at 6:55. On each  Friday's program you'll hear the story a  listener associates with a song, and learn  how you can win $25.00.  Dial 980 each  evening at  6:55 p.m. over . . .  miJST^wlTW^:TttE.;*Ew.s:'*;i  The British Columbia Distillery Company Limited has  greatly increased its facilities over the past few years  aiid has built up its stocks to keep pace with the rapidly  growing demand for it's products both at home arid ia  world markets���an expansion program that keeps pace  with British Columbia growth and /prosperity.  ���������������:��  This advertisement  is not  published or "displayed by the Liquor Control  Board or by the Government of British  Columbia.  ^Z^0^^^^l!^^i^e^^!^>TS^^  &j&rtt��r?Vi^d^yirw&0!&ZZZZZJJ>"  J-


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