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The Coast News Jul 5, 1951

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 S  r   ;  .>.  De,  ed ac Second  ~��ost Office  >tawa"  0-.    -9  y?  y...  Published by The Coast News, Gibsons, BiC.     Vol. 4 - 76    -   Thursday Jnly ,5 1951       5c per copy, $2.00 per year by mail.  (No. Peace for Him  > yy  Neither talk of a Korean cease-fire nor the bottle nearby hoid  comfort fpv this wailing refugee, one of hundreds collected behind  the lines on the Western front.   For the greater part of his life. /  this youngster has been an innocent victim of war fleeing with  his family up and down the peninsula with the tides of battle.  luse^Gf Water Lack  pressure varience in the .water mains has given the clue to  fcnejipf the troubles behind this village's lack^of water. ,  ^; -^William Skellett reporting J or- Commissioner James  Hall,  ���whi��h have bee^n-tfeground "for  raecl< low'"a%(l^xcessive Jn-���'��-*���"'-������fi-fi "~��i  ^he secondary reservoir^bh the'Rocky Road/.  w   MrsC:rvNestmal^^';ppint���ed'.���''out.  drainoff of"  Several householders,   residing  upper  often  Sechelt highway  without   'water  ground for  carry  three  )n the  #ere '.  11 wing to lack of ''Head!' in the  Knains. * . -v  Council learned that the  {pain.. clam. had still sufficient  v\(ater��� to >cause jovenfitow in  Ihe drain-off flume.  Water seemed to be " slow'.'  in '.igetting  to'. the   secondary  eservoir.   This  would  deja.y  jh&t   unit ; closing   itself   off  lutomatidally  and  building - a  ���head of water, or back up, in  /the pipes so. homes? along the  igher levels could be'supplied.  In. e;xplpining the troiibl e.  fciommissioner' Skellett suggested the heavily silted pipes  Lwbieh, according to Clerk  Robert Burns, "have been laying in the soft silfy &  25  years,''  would only  small  portion  of the  ���inch capacity.  G.S. Cohroy, tjiyil" engineer  who recently visited the system,  pointed out the four inch pipe  which drained.' the three inch  pipe would probably. create, a  /vacuum    which    again   would  [help to limit the supply from  the inadequate cannery pipe.  Medical Health Officer Dr.  Hugh Inglis hardly helped ..the  water situation when ; he..,refused to pass the spring's water  at the pump house for human  ���consumption.  ",y.  v        : ..   />  The doctor is^howv investigating  possibility' of   chlorine  .ation of the pump house supply'.  if ah emergency arose whereby..  ���that water would be needed in  the main reservoir.'.  '��^;. / -���    y.  Village Council one year ago*  had  made  plans to  fenceHhe  spring's area and clean upi'lhe ,  .surface   sewage  by  means   of  cutoff trenches but surface contamination still outlaws use of  the water.  Recomendatibn from - Mi*.  Skellett, that . the overflow  flume at the main dam be damned in order to raise the reservoir head one foot met with information from Clerk Robert  Burns that raising the water  in the lake one foot would only  increase pressure in the pipe,  less than half of one pound.  Village fathers were,left with  only one solution; passage of  the all important water bylaw  .'which, will1 be placed before  ratepayers sometime this.summer.  Many Passed In  SECHELT. - Twenty two  students whe took. Toronto  Conservatory of Music examinations, June 4 under examiner  Dr. J.v Brough passed, some  with honors and four with first  class honors.  Winners of top marks were  .Karen Stockwell, Ann Gordon,  Kathleen     Rouse     and     Lyn  Vernon.  Other . winners  wsre.  John,  Clayton, Lila Farnham, Heather  m McColl, Joanna Ritchey, Betty  Pratt,  Cedric  Trueman, 'Doris  Farnham, Jean Hague, Margaret  Williams,   Diana  McColl,  Mary   Parker,   Dick   Vernon,  "Diane   Pearson,'" Joyce   Inglis,  Jimmy Doyle, Dorothy Larson,,  Eric Lindwall and Carol Forsfc.  Students are pupilsi ofMrs.  L. AJ'len^Irs.A. Atlee and Miss  Margaret  Maclntyre.      V  Di^v;-.'Brough,- an English  well qualified 'adjudicator,  spoke highly of some of the  talent. His words of advice and  kindly criticism were well re--  ceived and appreciated.  iii  IGJi  rtdfng  in ��omng nyiaw  GIBSONS.��� The zoning bylaw, number 00, not yet filed  in Victoria will have its first  changes made as -soon as that  formality has been completed.  Suggestions in word changing from B.C. Brace well, deputy minister- of inunicipalities,  and rezoning of the "recently  bulldozed lot across the Rocky  Road from the post office, will  be first amendments.to the bylaw.      ���  Notice to amend wTas given  by Commissioner- It. -Macnicol  following application of R.T.  Jackson, Wilson' Creek to have  the lot rezohed to.,'allow his  firm, Standard Motors, right  to sell second hand cSrs, rent  U Drives and collect fdr parking.  Victoria's suggestions on the  changing of the bylaw were  merely phraseology .changes  and, "do not alter in any way,  the principle of the-bylaw."  said Mr-; Macnicol.  Traffic inspection  Made By R.C.M.P.  GIBSONS. ��� Sergeant  "Monty" Locke, head of R.C.  M.P. traffic detail, Victoria  will send his recomendations  to village commission following  his recent inspection of our  traffic problems.  One piece of advice the village did receive was to get a  copy of the highway code and  its rule for road and highway  signs.  Wharf Parking Regulation  GIBSONS/��� Traffic parking- on the government wharf  is now taboo.  Police will take steps to enforce the new regulations,  "immediately". '    '  Regulations include parking of buses, taxis vand private  vehicles.  Heavy penalties will be levied, according to authorities.  Said the' K.C.M.P. "This regulation is going to be enforced. The wharf is just a congested mess with all the vehicles milling there."  "Vehicles may go on the wharf to discharge or pickup  passengers or freight. Lingering for the boats to arrive will  not he tolerated. It has to be a case of get on and get off,  immediately."  The Board of Trade and Village Commission have both  fought 'for this regulation.  Said one Board member. "I'm glad they are going to  enforce the law."  "The wharf has reached the stage where a person cannot  go near it for fear of being crushed or maimed by shuttling  vehicles."  It will cost $5000 for 3755 yards of gravel to., be placed on  the Franklin or Bay Road according to an estimate given Village  Council, by Contractor A.E. Ritchey.  Mr. Ritchey's unofficial estimate for total cost of widening,  resurfacing and installing at least two 30 foot culverts in the  four fifths of a mile road, were "off the record."  ��� ������ ��� '���     %     Village   Council   refused   to  make any snap decision on the  offer made by-E.S. Jones, deputy minister of public works to  pay half the cost of repairing  the road.  Council will meet in committee to discuss next move.  It is believed, only half the  road, from Wardil's corner to  the first corner past the  Ritchey property' can be done  this year Owing to lack of funds  in community coffers.  hi discussing repairs, council agreed to making a "good  job oi it now that we are at  it".  Trees leaning over, or on-the  right of way will be removed.  One problem which will crop  up is the water main which  wanders, in the words of Mr.  Ritchey, "like a rambling trail  in a cow pasture."  He suggested , some of the  work may be better put off  . until following the pending  water bylaw which would then  clear the way for raising some  of the old pipe.- -v  .... .No -   one ^.jmehtion^^  would happen provided tlie bylaw failed to pass. .���  One more thorn to arise may  -be  levelling   the  hump  at  the  Gower Point Road end of the  Bay or Franklin Roads.  * ��� ,, ���       v  The contractor Tainted out  tihat certain portions -oil the  JGower Point-.road ��� could be  levelled off whore the Bay  road connects, the dirt could  be used as fill in heightening  the present grade, which, in  turn would help clear the present, blind corner.  Mrs. Nestman, in'a later interview contended the GoAver  Point Road was provincial  property and "it 'W?ould be'1  doubtful if arrangements could  be made with tlie province  just when we want them-.  Th�� veteran sergeant, one  of tlie first traffic policemen in  the old B.C. Police, came here  at request of the village and.  Black Ball Lines in order to  try and solve the congestion  problem which is forecast  when the ferry starts operation.  >;  Marsden Makes One  #  More Paint On Aqua  George Marsden, speaking  for Headlands ratepayers at  village council pleaded for  help in water restrictions, "to  avoid a desperate -situation  which is very quickly arising".  Mr Marsden asked the village,  to notify Headland's residents  of water shortage in certain  portions of the now overloaded,  supply lines.  "If these people were all  aware' of the great need for  conservation^ they would never  think of .running sprinkling  systems, or.iivasting water," he  said.Vv.'--'i--':'|.-:'-  ;"Whatv%e; need is help in  notifying some of the residents  their non conservation of-water  means some of us are going  without''.   ;..,  . An explanatory* letter will  be sent to subscribers.: on: the  particular pipe, pointing out  the importance of saving  Fill is Replacing  Yet Another Bridge  One more bridge on the Sechelt Highway is being replaced  with fill and  culvert.  *   - The Whop "bridge is the second to be condemned within a  matter of weeks. One hundred feet of 48 ineh. reinforced concrete  pipe will carry the water in the future.  Williams Construction  Com  pany  and   A.E.   Ritchey   are  doing the work on a day labour  basis.  The bridge had been condemned just recently, following application from B.M.  Maclntyre, MLA and recdmen-  dations from A.J. Pilling, road  foreman.  The brdge immediately west  of the Whop fill is also being  comnle'e'v ' redecked and new  stringers a>, well as footings  and uprights are being installed  "so the bridge,. which, cannot  be replaced with fill, owing to  a money shortage", can be pu,t  in shape for local traffic.  The Sechelt Upper Road is  partially cut off owing to the  poor condition of bridges which  came to light when A.E.  Ritchey, driving his truck and  bulldozer - loaded trailer  crashed through one a few  .weeks ago.  Detouring is done via Roberts Creek.  NEW WARDENS  SECHELT. - Micheal Wood,  Ronald Power, Teddy Scott,  George Hostland and Martin  Henry will be Junior Forest  Wardens in this area following  announcement of the appointments from Canadian Forestry  Association. 'The Coast News       Thursday  July 5  1951  ske  ��oast Mtms  published every Thursday by The Coasfc 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.  itofidls  Each To His Own  What the Victorian Order of Nurses has to do with children  riding to and from school is rather beyond comprehension.?  Headland's VON has taken it into its own hands to berate  either the School Board or the Sechelt Motor Transport., it is  hardly clear which, for allowing children to walk from the Black  and White Store in the Headlands, to school.  The Board of Trade in Gibsons, ready to spring to the aid  of the children and the ladies, with more vajour than common,  sense will approach the School Board at request of VON Secretary Mrs. Cochrane to see if certain children can ride for free  when residing within the minimum distance from school.  Charges that Sechelt Motor Transport' was charging certain  'children ten cents per ride while others were riding free may  vbe true, but it is also correct for the company to do so under terms  of the contract.  Many of the Board of Trade members took the attitude that  children should not have to walk to school in the rain when buses  drive past with empty seats.  If the Board of Trade or the VON or any other group in this  "village can solve that one, they are miracle workers.  Shedding crocodile tears for youngsters who have to walk  ��� a mile or so to school is fine but not very sound. The same. crocodile tears can be turned on as easily when the news is broken that  it will cost so many thousand dollars to build a'gymnasium so  'children can have exercise ,they don't have to take when going  vto school."  Charges of, "how would you like your children to go to  school and sit all day with wet clothes'?" slioud bring the answer  it deserves.   ���  If we were parents and had no more brains than send our  children to  school without being properly  armed  against  the"  elements, then we wrould go to  some  group  of public  minded  citizens and ask for aid that we were either too lazy or careless  .to supply ourselves.". *., .'   ���  y.        It is easy to spring to children's aid. and it^s M^ays^/a good  ���-eye catcher but,x as in this case, the parents ���cfen?rprob"!a':^ly loojt  ���after the situation a lot better than caii the very worthy VOIST  - which has all its work cut out doing, the really good job it hais  been tloihg.        .  There is still a lot of VON work to do. These worthy ladies  ^should stay with it. The kids and; the /parents and the School  IJoard will quite probably find.a way, if that be needed,  the tree  Starvation  would  make  you  steal from me  Here's another thing a monkey  won't do .  Go out at night and get on a  stew   -:       -  ;-'  Or use a gain or club or knife  To take some other monkev,rs  life :../ .   ���  Yes' man descended,  the orn-  ary cuss '".'-.-.,' ' ��� .  But brother he didn't descend  A Disclaimer  Three monkeys sat in a coco-  -.mit'tree ' < v    - <" ���  ���Discussing - things   as  they 're  said to be  .ISaid   one   to   the   other,  now.  ! listen you two  There's    a \ certain    rumour  .that can't be true  "That men descended from our  noble race ���' ��� .  ,  The very idea is a disgrace  No Monkey ever deserted his  wife  .'Starved her babies and ruined  Iherlife  And you've  never   known   a  -mother monk  :: To leave her babies with others  - to 'hunk  >'-Or to pass them on from one  to another \   ���  Till they scarcely know who is  Iheir mother  Another thing you'll never see  A monkey build a fence 'round  .a cocount tree  And  let  the   cocounts  go  to  Forbidding all. other monkeys  *1    -f p o f" ft  .Vhy.if I'd put a fence 'round  from us.  Locals Get Chance  In P.N.E. Contests  Recommendation that all  entries in this year's poultry  show at the Pacific National  Exhibition, Vancouver, August  22 to September 3 inclusive, be  vaccinated against Newcastle  disease has been made by 'officials of the Federal Department of Agriculture.    .  P.N.E. Poultry Committee  Chairman, Tom Sommerville,  has been advised that vaccination is not compulsory but is  highly recommended to safeguard the flocks.  Much Ado  BY CHERRY WHITAKER  A late reading of the June  21 editorial of this paper, moves  me to give out with some information as to what has been  done regarding' the Peninsula  Talent Nights., and what will  be done in the future. It is  a subject that has caused a  considerable amount of heated  debate, so in order to avoid.,  further useless speculation here  is what next year's method of  procedure will be.    .  Each P-TA will put on its  own; preliminary Talent Night.  It is expected that contestants -'  will enter in their own areas,  but in the event of illness or ��� "  some other just cause whereby  they cannot do so, they may  apply* for. entry in another  area. Acceptance will rest with  the",'P-TA   committee  of  that  area.  This decision was reached by  the Peninsula committee. The  majority feel that while the ���  preliminaries are confined to  areas, the main idea of - these  taleht nights is, not to foster ;  a competetive spirit between  areas, but to discover and encourage local talent. It is true  that the element of competition  is there, but in secondary place  to the development  of talent.  Groupings for both preliminaries and the finals, will he  the same: 6 and under '- 7 to  10-11 to 15 - 16 to 20 - Adults  - Groups (The groups will' be  divided according to type.)  Awards m.the preliminaries,  will be certificates for first  and second place in each'group.  .Awards in the finals will be  silver souvenir cups to the winners in each group, and the  perpetual championship cup to  the highest point winner.  Judging will be done on an  ' awarded point system with a  set minimum for,eligibility, to  -the ^finals. ^(In other words a  f p^rfpr^ier,,: who wins in. any  age group must have a certain  number of points to be eligible  for the finals. This diecision  was riot arrived at lightly by  the Vommittee. It is feljt that  certain standards should be set  and maintained if the purpose  of the talent nights is to be  achieved. '  It is the hope of the committee that both Halfmoon Bay  and Pender Harbour will be  with us next year. They have  just aS:"much /talent in their  areas -as the rest of us. .It's  a question of unearthing it and  getting under way. Once started they will find that it will  go' on. If assistance, talking  ���and even nagging will do the  trick H.B. and P:H can have  aljl  they . require  from  down  south.      '���.'-���-. ���  This, being the third year of  talent nights and the second  involving the lower end of the.  * Peninsula it would seem that  their purpose is being achieved. -  Now that the worst kinks are  being ironed out, next year's  ev en ts  should' run   smo othly.  Judges will be selected for  each area by the P-TA of that  area. Names of potential judges  will be submitted at the Joint  Teacher's  Federation  -" P~TA  '* conference to be heid at  Madeira Park, Saturday September 22.  There,> in ��� a large sized nutshell, is the framework on  which future talent nights will  33tje��*j~ '9s~/  be held. That framework was-  worked out by a committee  consisting of representatives-  from Gibsons, Roberts Creek  and Sechelt, as well as the  three judges from the June 15  finals. The meeting opened at  8.30 p.m. and' adjourned at 12:'  30 a.m. Bearing in mind that  this was not the first, meeting  of the' committee, the time involved should - give some indication of the thorough manner  in' which .eachv'point was dis-  cussed. ������ . .;  P.S. In, case you are wondering about the size: of the committee there are about fourteen members, twelve of whom  Were present at the last meeting, with the areas Well divided  as to representation. Names as,  follows: Mrs.! C;F. Haslem,.  Miss M. Melrityre, Mrs. G.  Reeves all of Roberts Creek;  Mrs. M. Poole, J. Poole, Mrs;  E. Pilling,    Mrs.1.,' M.   Turner.  (Miss    Ddnald,,    absent):   of  Gibsons; Mrs."J. Lucken, Mrs.*  H. Critchell, Mr. R. Cooke; Mr.  F. Areiidt, Mrs. D. McColl,  Mrs. K. Whitaker of Sechelt.  (E. Dawe, absent.)  THIS WEEK'S SMILE  With the* advent of the summer season, concentrating on  hoolr and sinker becomes a  little   difficult'���-, for    the    old  -fisherman on the wharf, because of the batthing beauties  who saunter up and down  wearing clothes of negative  value. ''What the hell, d'they  /think they're doin', anyhow ?"  grumbled grizzled ol# Jim.  Silas, reeling in to rebait,  studied the parade. "I'd say  they was trolling with live  bait."  ���  Reader 's  Digest.  ^     Johnie: ''My father's a doctor, I can be sick for nothing*.  Jimmy:   "Well,    mine's    a  preucher so I can be good for  nothing." ,      ,  CfUCOSCN'S  >t  "WE.iuead. -..,���:  the; harbour with!  Dry Goods  China .. -|  >     -   ���       '  ' y  New, Fresh Supplies  ���-v. ;���' yy .. ���'���'������ ':,: ) yyj y,y _  A Complete Stock   ,.  of Kitchen and ^  Home Essentials  MURDOCicS  MARINE SUPPLY  ���  Pender Harbour; B.C.  in^r^n  Wm. McFadden  "Optometrist  'GIBSONS  Phone Gibsons 91  Office v Hours  9:00   a.m. to 5:00 pvm.  Evenings by-Appointment |  Every day except Thurs.  Why go to Vancouver for'  Ootieal Service?  BRIGGS&STRATTON  Tnboards  EVINRUDE  Outboards      /"'  Gibson  ' Marine  Sales  Phone Gibsons 54  MOVING JOBS/       LOGGING EQUIPMENT  HEAVY FREIGHT  Leaves Gibsons Every Tuesday Evening ,  Arrives Excelsior Paper Dock 95 East 1st Aye. Wednesday Morning  Leaves Vancouver, "Wednesday Evening  Arrives at Gibsons Thursday Mornr^  Phone Gibsons 50  Phone Gibsons 53  -HASSANS"  Pender  Harbour,  B.C.  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  =:.;���;:.':-c. ... Always ;���:���������'.;  Steer For N  HASSAN'S  LANDING  Mfaway South Shore 1WHWIIII ������������!!���!  flIHMNMM  i��  lllowa  Logs  Standard Building,       MA 2481  510 West Hastings, Vanvouver, B.C.  ii^��i��iwin��Minnn��iimmii��immiim��.  ' COMPLIMENTS  E.V. Munn  Logging   Broker  736 Granville Street,        MA 2177  Write - Phone - Wire - For Further ^Information  Vancouver, B.C.  P���  B  usiness an  d Prof  essiona  I  DIRECTORY  Please Clip This Directory Out and Hang By Your Phone  For Reference  BEER BOTTLES v PLUMBING *  Will call and buy for cash,  beer, bottles, scrap metal, etc.  Calls made at intervals -from  Hopkins to   irviries  Landing  R. H. Stroshen  ��� ��������� Wilson  Creek  Plumbing and Electrical  Supplies,   Fixtures,  Service  Sechelt Building  Supples  Phone  60  I  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  ���JBlumbing,  Heating   and  Supplies.  Jack Marshall  I. Gibsons B.C.  Phone Gibsons 104 or 33  REAL ESTATE  GIFT STORE  Headquarters  for Wool,  Noti ons,   Cards,   Toys,  Miscellaneous Gifts  Gibsons 5-10-15 Store  Left; of. Post Office  Gibsons, B.C.    y  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  Maintenance  Service  -DELIVERIES.''  TO  ALL  POINTS  Peninsula    Cabs  j 24-Hour Service  2   Phones ���: -   2   Cabs  WILSON   CREEK   and  SELMA   PARK  Phone Sechelt 66  Taxi Sir ?  call  BILL )HTJNTER  Sechelt  48  MACHINISTS  TRANSFERS-TRUCKS  Hills Machine Shop.  Mobilized Welding  Welding   anywhere   -anytime  Expert Tradesmen  Precision* Machinists  Phone 54 Res. 58  Hansen Transfer  GENERAL  CARTAGE  Phone  Sechelt 28  Sechelt,  B.C.  amsier Home is  luffed in Myst ery Fire  GAMBIER ISLAND - Fire  of unknown origin totally destroyed- the four room home  of Mrs. T.C. Hebb, Thnrsday.  More than 20 firefighters  fought the blaze which, every,  moment threatened to spread  to,' an adjoining house, neighbouring homes and to the  wooods.  Men   from    the . village   of  Gibsons     and    the    Y.M.C.A.  Camp volunteered to fight  ' aided   by   the   forestry   boat  whi^h arrived :imm!ediately  .. following  the   outbreak  at  3  p.m.  R.C:M.P. from Gibsons helped fight the fire which also  ���burned the furniture and  forced removal of pleasure  boats tied up or anchored itf  Avalon Bay adjacent; to the  point whereon the home stood.  Isidious creeping of the  flames beneath the moss which  coyeived the nearby rocks, was  one of the difficulties encountered by fighters.  ApyarentJy mysterious blazes  kept breaking out for several  hours. "It reminded us of a  peat fire which burns for hours  underground, *' one onlooker  s'aid. '  Local Chickens To  Be Vaccinated Soon  . GIBSONS. ��� Chickens here  will be vaccinated in the "very  near future", according to  Sunshine Poultry Club Advisor  Ed. Smith.  "Newcastle Disease is again  prevalent,'' 'he said. "This will  be the first time that chickens  here have been vaccinated, but  it should pay "in security and  the welfare of flocks.''  Each club member started  wi.th 25 chickens and they still  have a very good number left.  "Of course", said the club adviser," there is always a normal  loss. But our club is in better  shape now ihan it has ever  been".  Gower   Gleanings  BY GYPSY TOWERS  The. sands of Gower were  dotted with' visitors. The  Dykes enjoying the company  of their two grand daughters  from Vancouver. Mr. and Mrs.  John M. Allan of Vancouver  visiting with the P. Nicholsons,  confessing they have never  seen a more beautiful spot.  Mrs. J.D. Smith, to town attending the funeral of Mrs Fred  Thomson, back .in time to entertain in honor of Mrs. Harry  "Wood and son Ernest.  Mr. Wood was enjoying a  week of relaxation and fishing  before the happy trio departs  for Vancouver and a visit with  Mr. Wood's mother, and then  home to Portland. Glad the  weather man was so nice while  they were here.  Mr. and Mrs. J.G. Sinclair  settled for the summer. Mrs.  Douglas and her daughter, who  has been doing missionary-  work for the United Church in  India for many years, basking  in the balmy Gower sunshine  for a month or so.  The "Wfilliam Bow's getting  squared away in their new  home. We bid them welcome  and folks start pressing your-  'kilts, the firsfc Scottish Tea  Dansant is just around the  corner! Hear Mr. Marshall has  not yet caught up, with that  elusive fish. Why'not ;try a  little oai't next time? And those  are the pertinent facts'for this  week.   ���  Thursday July  5  1951       The Coast News-  3*  Flowers for All Occas.om  PHONE: GIBSONS 76W  Mrs E. Nestman  IMMEDIATE SER^CE  ;. Angus Ltd  Industrial   Supplies  LOGGING DONKEYS,  TRUCKS  Gas and Diesel  1210 Seymour, TA 1545  Vancouver, B.C.  fiSS^TfSSM  Congratulations  Peninsula on the Ferry  0  Hydraulic Service & Equipment  HYDRAULIC JACKS  RENTED    REPAIRED    PARTS  Tradeins  Accepted  341 West 6th.       FA 7810;  Vancouver, B.C.  SS^W^S^,;  \r^  #. I'm supposed to start this letter off by telling' you  about all my relatives and about Mama and the kids but  I'm not gojng to, this time.  That Sechelt Inn is out of this world. More than 40  people went and had the Smorgasbord-Buffet Supper on  Sunday night and every one - yes, every last, singly one  of them remarked and talked and raved about the good  food. - y '   y ���.    ���  .'  I went into the kitchen to thank the cook, Mrs. Donaghy  after we had finished one of the best meals I've ever had  -and incidentally, to try and get the recipe for the Tomato  something that was a real piece of wizardry.  Well, as I said, I went into the kitchen to let the  staff under Mrs. JEL Pearson know that I loved the supper  and I found that very nearly every one of the people who  had! eaten had; all s^nt messages of congratulations  into the kitchen.  Mabel, people don't do that without having good  reason. And there certainly is good reason on every menu  at the Sechelt Inn.  The view from the dining room is just plain beautiful and the service is grand. Even the kids couldn't kick  about getting their food ahead of each other.  The Sechelt Inn, phone Sechelt 17, also provides  meals and rooms throughout the week but for that extra  something that means the difference between an ordinary, good meal ancl that extra scrumptious glimpse into  the culinary world of tomorrow, you should go to the..  INN  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: KErr.   6352  Phone Us Collect for Quotations  "Tractor Transport No. 1" ��� especially equipped for  hauling cats, trucks and logging equipment by sea  Log Towing Scow Towing   < -Pile Driving,  Dredging Wharf and Float Construction  Breakwater  Construction Marine Salvage  Salvage Pumps  S  I:-  I  *  1  .?.;: 4  The Coast News       Thursday  July  5  1951"  ROYAL NAVY  DEIV8ERARA    RUM  This advertisement is not published or displayed  by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  ree  ecali  ames May  mers  The Women's Institute had  a good idea but it may be just  a little' late.  In a letter to Village Council,  the W.I. spoke of a recent resolution urging village fathers  40 consider naming local  streets and at the same time  commemorating old timers in  the area.  Commissioner W. Skellett  Commissioner of roads, pointed  out"'many local streets were  already named and changing  would entail much expense.  'Commissioner H. Anderson  pointed out with recent in-  ereas.iu the village there may  be streets or . road? without  names.  Suggestion   of  the   institute  will be filed for future refer-  . ence      following   ? unanimous  agreement it. was a good idea.  Conroy Assigned To  Map Water Changes  CONROY ,  One more step in the long road  that may be the answer of this  village's water troubles was  taken by council, Tuesday.  Civil Engineer G.S., .Conroy,  West Vancouver, was named  to draw all necessary plans,  survey and compile sspecil'ica-'  tions for the pending water  sj'stem changes which.may cosf  more than $40,000.  Mr. Conroy was hired on the  basis1 of a flat $700 salary  with  expenses added.  He had offered to.work on  the basis of two jpercent of the  cost or the flat rate system.  The Village took "the flat  rate.-    ''        .y.y...     yy  The  engineer will be  urged  to    commence    "as  possible".  soon ^ as  Less People  at Sechelt  SECHELT. ��� "It may be  lack'of-boats,;'' said "one old-  time resident, "but there have  been less visitors this Dominion  Day than ever before.  In former years, Gulf Lines  andv Union Steamships had  promoted excursions to this  community for the Dominion  Day. It is thought withdrawal  of these services curtailed the  list of visitors.  WATER FRONT  TANKS  ���SECHELT. ��� Home Oil  Company will sink tanks on the  waterfrohjt immediately south  of the Bank of Montreal. Tanks  at Wilson Creek will ber moved  to the new site.  -I  i  T-^awiiS^r^aiiass^:!'-?^  ^..J.  ��  i  1  I  aselfa Shopp  I  or  in  Ladi  les  $  1  I  1  1  Our range of Fleetfoot Summer Shoes is complete.  Come in and try on these Hgnt, airy shoes and sandals.  Keep your feet cool and comfortable during the hot,  summer weather?  We have a large choice in light dresses, for both  outdoor and indoor use.  ft.  1  i  I  I  I  -8  I  S w i ni  !> e a c h  1  1  y  Suits . ,j  Clotirs*    1  Phone Sechelt 43  yo^  ���I  I  The new Singer Blind Stiteli  -%,  Attachment eliminates tedious  hemline stitching by hand/ It  produces invisible hemming  with perfect blind stitches,  saving hours of laborious work.  The Blind Stitch. Attachment  can' be quickly attached to the  sewing machine in place of the  press'ev' foot.  COMPLIMENTS  Mckenzie Barge  Derrick Co  Ft; Vi^oria Drive/    HA 0739  Vancouver, B.C.-  ^insula 2nd Hand Store  .very  ForSuimner  SEE  FOR RUBBER- STAMPS  Second hand, r econditined stoves, radios, that play  and will contiune to do so. Summer furniture, books for  relaxation, flower vases, curtain rods, spare and odd  lengths ^of linoleum, carpets, cabinets, mirrors, windows,  bicycles axes hammers, electrical fixtures, ironing boards  and electric and sad irons, in fact just < v  Everything  i  MEfRON  GASSTflTION  BILL VOISELLE  . . . She old stopper '  MUCH OF THE CREDIT for the  Montreal Royal's present stand-N  ing belongs to ., relief pitcher  Bill Voiselle. The old life-guard  has been called in to pitch 36 1/3  innings to. date. The Royals are  currently leading thev- International League, 4 full games'  ahead of the runner-up Rochester Red Wings.  If Your Car  \ ��� :..,:'      ���.-_-.... ������   -  Was Human  It would be like this on these roads.  HAVE EXPERTS DOCTOR IT  Check its Heart - The Carburetor  Check its Nerves .';> The Ignition  Check  its  Body  and  Fra ne  IVe Have A Range Of New Cars  DEMONSTRATIONS ��� DAY OR NIGHT /  Arrange By Phoning E.E, Coe at Sechelt 80  lew Ford Anf Iias Prefects���  OUR CAR LINE& ARE FILLED WTSK SECOND HAND CAR BARGAINS  Every Price     Every Style     Every Class  '������������ ���:v'.:*" ::yy-i-y"y:[-���������:���"/:..; ���,'���.,������   v:-v.:,\;;' - :;:���������      .'.-��� ������.:������."���     :v  ���'"��� -v. ���',������ ���������;'������������.' "���������'��� yy.y- at ���'.      / > v-;:' ���    ������'.-���������.������-  STAN^  No. 1 Wilson Creek��� No; 2 Sechelt ��� No. 3 Gibsons  I  y$  y   - ocai tpncning  iosfiiia! Insurance  Thursday July  5  1951       The Coast News  reviews New style  GIBSONS, -r- Started as -a  hobby, ''merely to fill in a little  time", Claude Anctil's new  boat, the Glory B, launched.  Wednesday has been rated as  one of the finest of its kind in  the area.       ������������'..'  4'I could get a thousand  dollars for it without any  trouble"," the boat builder who  served his time, in the .trade  with his father, Jack Anctil>  said at the launching.  Sixteen feet. long, the new  ship is. wide of beam and mahogany throughout.  "Everything that went into  this boat was the very best I'  could get," Mr. Anctil said.  4-The style and build of this  ship could easily start a new  trend in local boats and conceivably be the forerunner of  a new business in the area,"  one business man ventured.  The Glory B is not for sale  at the moment. ;  West Sechelt  BY/MARGARET ALLAN  Mr. and Mi*s. Roy Taylor  and their two. children, N^il  and $usan are visiting here as  are brotjaer and sister Mr. and '  || Mrs. Harold Taylor. Harold is  k' surveyor with the B.C.B. Com-'  pany in Vancouver. '  John Cluse has returned,  following a trip to .Cloverdale.  One thoughtful citizen is  John Cluse who is advertising  drinking water to visitors who  find themselves without, on the  dusty roads.        y  I wish I was a brewer  or  someone with a lot of money,  :. I would buy the park at Sechelt *  vthat is for sale and present it  Vio '.the community for a. civic  'I centre. .  ..    Sechelt is growing fast and  ;/plans should now be made for  jthe future. It would be a good  |place to teach trades or help  children to start in life.  ound  *���  m��  Gib  sons  Landi  ���n3  .<:...; A  w~  Sydney J. Smith, M.L.A.  from Kamloops heads the Hospital Insurance Inquiry Board  .which opens June 25 at Vancouver. Private inquiry will  take up the first two' weeks  prior to public hearings. The  other members of the committee  are as follows1 D.C.. Brown,  M.L.A., A.W. Lundell, M.L.A.  Captain D:J. Proud foot, M.L.  A. R.C. Steele, M.L.A. H.J.  Welsh, M';L.A. H.E. Winch,  M.L.A. Walter Hendricks, M.  LA.  Criminology Courses  VANCOUVER. ��� The director of correction for the province of Saskatchewan will  teach special courses in criminology at. the University of  British Columbia this summer.  Hugh Christie is remembered  by many in the coast city as a  youth worker with a unique  philosophy. and method. He  left Vancouver in 1947 to take  over his current post in Saskat^  chewan.  : Christie - took his first job  in social work at the age of  18, working for the Kinsmen  Club of Vancouver  delinquents  into   boys'  Monday:  Tuesday:  The, following- will be the schedule for pickups  and deliveries on NELSONS quality service  . Sechelt, Porpoise Bay, West Sechelt  Gower Point, Headlands, Gibsons,  .Granthams Landing-, Hopkins Landing  Wednesday:  Friday:  Saturday:  Red Roofs, Half Moon Bay, Secret  Cove, Madeira Park, Garden Bay,  Pender Harbor  Selma Park, Davis Bay, Wilson's  Creek, Robert's Creek  Red Roofs, Half Moon Bay, Upper  Robert's Creek  organizing  clubs.  .  LAUNPERERS      DRY CLEANERS     RUG CLEANERS      FUR STORAGE  I  l  I:  V'  y.  P. N. E.  SHRINE   POLACK   BRQS.  CIRCUS DAILY  ' Thrill-packed feature acts���dazzling  displays of aerial brilliance���sensational, fast-moving animal acts that  leave yoir breathless with amazement  and pleasure���it's the largest indoor  \     circus ori earth!  Reduced Fares!  Special excursion rates  on Railroads and Steamships��� fafe and; one-half  for the round trip. See  your local- ticket office.  hme. the  timeof you r Iffe!  Fun every minute���action, thrills and gaiety���  excitement and, lively entertainment on the  Gay way���the fastest-moving, most colorful, and  largest indoor circus on earth���parades and  lively hands and spectacular fireworks-���thousands  of fascinating exhibits and displays shotting  what's new in science and industry and modern  living and agriculture! Plan NOW to take the  whole family���for the time of your life!  FUN   FOR   ALL THE   FAMlLl  THE   WEST'S   BIGGEST   SHOW  SEE IT AT THE P.N.E.���fireworks    ���  ���HaBBHHaBBHBBI  G. MORT. FERGUSON, President  RACES      ���      HOBBY SHOW      ���  GAYWAY  V. BEN WILLIAMS, General Manager  AGRICULTURE      ���     INDUSTRY      ���      PARADE      ���      MASSED BANDS*     ���      FREE OUTDOOR SHOWS  IMOTSSOGW^^ 6  The Coast News     ' Thursday  July  5  1951  isiiors  nin  GIBSONS. ��� Many visitors  streamed onto the Peninsula  during the long weekend.  Sea Bus Line's Machigonne,  made extra trips during Monday in order to cope with the  heavy passenger traffic.  Union Steamship's Lady  Alexandra helped to take many  of the visitors back on Monday  night.  Stores  throughout  the   area-.,  were   closed   for   the   holiday  but boat rental firms were sold  out during the festivity.  Sailing ships, launches and  ships of every shape, size and  description Entered, the harbours along the Peninsula and  stayed to enjoy the liot weather  and the just ordinary fishing.  Sport   fishermen,   failed   to  report any' large catches over  the holiday. It is believed the  spring  salmon  run  is  still  in  the Pender Harbour  slowly  working  its  and south.  The liquor store  biggest day's trade  Saturday.  area  way  did  'ever'  and  east  the  on  Double Flushing is  Starting at Gibsons  SECHELT.  ��� By  the time  this   appears  in   print,   double  flushing  in   this   area   will  be  completed and men and equipment moved to Gibsons.  "Work will' ,cjtart immediately  on the School Hill portion of  the Gibsons quota which will  .o-o as "far xas the stuff will  last."   ���  It is believed sufficient li-  -ffuid macadam is available to  ���double flush well" past the  ���school.  Owing to shortage of liquid  macadam, a heavier type will  "be used. "We can make it by  thinning    with    kerosene",    a  spokesman said.  Bad news is in store for residents of Granthams ^ar^a with  word that no double flushing  will take place east of the village, .this .year.  .  Tjt is believed ono reason for  tMs announcement is the Port  Mellon road Aviil be built this  -year and built onto the present  Toad which means a 33 feet,  ���surface on the new "portion adjoining the old which will be  of much narrower dimensions.  "This," said a public works  official, "will just, lead to pleas  for a general wideninsr of the  Alder portion so double flushing  it  -would   be   somewhat   of   a  ������ waste of mon ev."��� _  Residents alone: the Gibsons  Indian reserve may buy sufficient oil to lay the dust.  Tt has been 'suflrsrested that  the government may sprav the  oil provided ' the . residents  bousrht' it.  ii "This would be merely a  du^t proposition and not aimed  at replacing the much needed  double flushing."  Camp Tender Sunk  At Porpoise Bay  SECHELT. ��� The "Mary  Lou"-now used by owner Bill  Johnson as a camp tender was  sunk While-tied to the Porpoise  Bay wharf by a drifting log  Mattering the ap, foot vessel's  side. Tuesday.  ' the boat still tied to the  -��ttv, is railing deep' in the  water while the log which  rppareutlyv drove -the leak is  still laying close by.  It is expected ihe Mary Lou  ���will be beached at high tide  and repaired.   ������  The "Vice-Pres." Meets A R  S  WE CONGRATULATE ALL RESIDENT^OFTHE  LOWER GULF '.GO AST UPON OBTAINING THE  CAR FERRY SERVICE.  OLIDATED BROKERS  LIMITED  Sechelt ��� Wilson Creek ��� Gibsons  1  smm  BING CROSBY, vice-president and prominent stockholder of the Pittsburgh Pirates says* "Get him!"  when he sees Paul Douglas in the uniform of his favorite team. The latter plays the role of the hard-boiled  manager of the Pirates in the new M-G-M picture*  "Angels and the Pirates" which is now in production.  Most of the members of the Pirates play roles in the  picture.  CONGRATULATIONS  Enterprise Towing  Capt  A.V.   Dicastri  WRITE       PHONE       WIRE  153 East Hastings,        TA 3448  Vancouver;' B;C;^ '  YOUR FERRY FIGHT WAS WORTH WHILE  ���.������������ . ;  Maritime Towinf Co  y i   - ., ���   .  Specializing  in Towing  for> the Smaller  Camps  ���     ���   '��' ���. .���':���:������.'"���'���..������'���  Write ��� Phone���or Wire  *     *  1845 West Georgia*      PA STilT     ^     j  VancQUi^er, -B.C.   1  y %.  The British Columbia^Distillery Company limited has  greatly increased its facilities oyer the ^ast 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.  c  This advertisement is not publishedlpr displayed by the Liquor Control Board or 1^ the Government of British-G^ tomson We  In West Van Cere  ' ���*>*p*/-,---s*&f <���  !^a  For the traditional "something old", a lovely bride of>  Saturday afternoon, Madeleine  Humphrey wore an heirloom  turquoise and pearl bracelet  which had been worn by the  groom's mother on her "wedding day.  The ceremony which united  . the daughter of Mr. and /Mrs..  John M. Humphrey, and Mr.  James Robert Thompson, son  of Mr. and Mrs. Eric R.  Thompson, was performed in  St Stephen's Anglican Church  in West Vancouver with Rev  E.W.P. Carter officiating.  Mr. Don McQueen was best  man and ushering were Mr.  Willie Thompson, brother of  the groom and Mr. Bud  Shepard."  White lace over taffetta in  classic style, with full skirt,  was worn by the bride. Illusion  net veiling frosted from a halo'  of tiny French .waxed orange  blossoms. She ��carried gardenias, ophelia roses'" and stephari-  otis.      v   ������''������ ; '  Miss Joan Lougheed, wearing  blue lace with pink roses and  staph anotis in her bouquet and'  matching flowers in her hair, ���  mid Miss Helen Humphrey,  sister of the.bride, in pink lace  with blue iris and stephanotis  in 'her bouquet and blue iris in  her hair, were DridesmakH  Mr. CD. Humphrey, bride's  cousin, proposed the toast at  the reception held at the home  of the bride's parents in West  Vancouver.  Later ,the newly weds left  for San Francisco, the bride  travelling in a blue tailored  suit with grey accessories and  grey straw hat. Her /corsage  was of orchids. ,  .They will reside in their new-  ly built home in West Vancouver on their return./  Kinsmen Contributes  Equipment to Village;  aiBSONS. ���Village Council, Tuesday, accepted with  I thanks, the responsibility of  looking after the Kinsmen Club  erected teeter totters . and  swings in the municipal  grounds.      , -  K'insm'en had turned over  the equipment and requested  council to notify it of any  needed repairs.N  Village Council decided to  look into getting-insurance for  the covering, of children' playing oh the donated sport equipment.  *.homewar6 bound  Now the wind blows bard  S from the east-nor*-east  Our ship she sails ten knots at least  Huzza, we're homeward hound!  For over a century Lamb's Navy has  been the call of those who know  good rum. Smooth and mellow, it is  matured, blended v and bottled in  Britain of the finest Demerara Rums.  Lamb's N��y Eur  J "his advertisement is not published or  isptayed by the Liquor Control Board or  by the Government of British Columbia.  ' 4" old sen shanty  Thursday  July  5  1951        The Coast News  %.,:&& yyy ���- ts& ts. yy?!&-  iiirinirtiiiMii iniwuijmniimKiimimm)  ''' ammmme  mi*%MH$*#&  HMiini 11 if--  .���~��������~������ ;~L-^fi��^iim;iiiii��iiiiiiii(ii^  :ym>-:  FOE  Log Sales & Service  SlUGAR RAY ROBINSON (right) along with referee OTTO N1SPEL  watches as ,his opponent. GERHARD HECHT, German light-  neavy weight,'goes down to canvas after taking last punch of fight  from Robinson their recent bout at Waidbuehne Stadium, Berlin,  Germany,- Robinson was disqualified in second round -for kidney  punching and declared loser of exhibition bout. Irate spectators  threw soda bottles into ring at the American fighter.who had to  take refuge.under ring until police led him out of the arena.  It's  Schulf z Timber Co.  Write ��� Phone ��� or Wire  325 Howe Street,      TA 2271  Vancouver, B.C.  ���*.!  !  3rd in a sejries to bring you the facts about your Hospital Insurance plan  Why were the Premiums Increased?  "*''���' '       '.       ' ���      ' ���' ������������^  1. To pay higher hospital labor costs.  -*-,������.    ,       2. To pay the increased cost of drugs and supplies.  ., 3. To pay for the running jof new hospital beds.  Themoney the Hospital Insurance Service gets from premiums, plus that obtained  from the government (which amounts to nearly 30% of the total) is used to pay the  hospital bills of the people of B.C. When the people's hospital bills are more than the  money obtained from premiums and the government, the difference is called the  B.G.H.I.S. "deficit". The deficits of the past two years have been caused by the increased  cost of running the hospitals. ' ��� ~  , Hospitals are costing more to run because;  Labor is costing more.  Drugs and supplies are costing more. ^  Additional money is needed to run new hospital beds, v*  Since the Hospital Insurance Service started 2\ years ago, the wages of hospital  employees have risen in provocation'to other forms of employment. The increase in the  past two years amounts to a yearly item of $4,800,000 and takes $10 of every premium.  ������������'. . .N '  The increased cost of living has hit the price of drugs and supplies. Drugs, medical  and^surgical supplies have increased by $700,000 a year, and food and other supplies by  $800,000 a year. This totals $1,500,000 extra a year.  Every new hospital bed costs between $3^500 and $4,000 a year just to run it. 500 new  hospital beds raises the total yearly cost of running the hospitals by about $1,800,000.  These three factors together are responsible, for the deficits of the past two years.  ..'���'.������ '���-.���' ������-���  In estimating how much the Service would pay to the hospitals this year, the  hospitals' budgets were examined very closely and reduced by $750,000 to cut costs without  cutting services. After this amount had been deducted, it was still obvious that this  year's hospital/costs would be $2,811,000 higher than last year's. This is because:  ���.'." ~*+:..      $1,480,OGOrnore is needed to run new hospital beds.  $845,600 more is needed to pay increased hospital labor costs.  $286,000 more is needed to pay increases in drugs and supplies.  $260,000 more is needed for miscellaneous increases.  Last year, there was a $1,500,000 deficit whhjh was paid by the government. Therefore,  this year an increase of $1,500,000 is necessary, plus the extra $2,811,000 needed to meet  the increased hospital costs. This makes a total of $4,311,000 needed this year, over and  above what was received last year. To meet this, premiums were increased by 75c a month  and co-insurance started (co-insurance will be explained next week).  The original premiums could not be stretched to meet these increased costs any more  than a 1948 pay cheque would coyer today's cost of living.  The government does not state * that the present method of financing the Hospital  Insurance plan is'permanent"-but- states that it was absolutely necessary to raise the  premiums by 75c a month in order to carry on a plan which is proving to be a benefit to  the people, the hospitals, and the municipalities of the proVince.  Next week, we will give you the facts on "Why was co-insurance started?"  Be sure to read these messages. They deal with your Hospital Insurance plan���  a plan% which has already paid oyer $40,000,000 for more than 500,000 hospital cases, and  is providing benefits for thousands more each month.  B.C. HOSPITAL INSURANCE SERVICE���  YOUR PROTECTION AGAINST LARGE HOSPITAL BILLS.  !*���  PiITMlIT  HON. DOUGLAS TURNBULL, Minister  BCH-5t-# COMPLIMENTS  Rotter Logging Co  WESTMINSTER  SHOOK MILLS  VANCOUVER, B.C.  and  New Westminster, B.C.  8  The Coasi News       Thursday July  5  1951  &*>J  v  xt  .Jestegg  ecurity  l save  income  IB ������  The (Bend  o\  Your BNS Manager is a  good man to know. In  Squamish and Woodfibre he  is M. O. Colwell.   ���--.  \  Hkhi mr :.<���<���:��� ������-������  ���JV-   JT^^:-  GIBSONS. ��� Canada's finest jam, the famous Gibsons Pack,  is once again pouring out of filling spouts"at the jam factory\on  Cannery Koad. ' V ;.  Still stirring, gauging and keeping an expert eye peeled on  the all important thermometers is Veteran Cook Fred Holland.  Secretary-engineer and fire-     ���~ ~��� ;���:��� ���'���'  man   is   Jtobert    Burns   who  watches  the  steam   gauges   in  his pet upright boiler. To Bob,  -the  waste  hot water  ejected  from the cooking pots "is just  waste. I'd sure like to be able  to save that and put it back in  the boilers.-'  It  is  just  such   economical  ���  thinking that has made of the  cannery a prosperous business,  serving  a  great  need   in   the  community and producing the  finest product of its kind.  Said Mr. Holland,  "we are  going to be approximately 100  cases short of last year's production."  That  should   make  .-the    strawberry    output    just  around   400   cases   as   agaiinst  last year's 500".  Mr. Burns believes the short-'  age is mainly due to drought..  "This long, dry spell has cut  into growth to some great  degree," he said. It is just a  little too early to know what  the actual figures will be. but  there is defenitely a shortage  and there will also be the same  in raspberries, despite practi- ,  cally the same acreage of fruit  as gave us the bumper crop  last year.     ��� ';  Archie Russell, logger and  farmer has been filling ;in as.  receiving clerk. He it is who  prepares the fruit for cooking,  gets ready the correct amount  of sugur, looks after the stock  downstairs, keeps the.girls well  supplied with tins and tops  and generally takes over between the field and the pots.  : Edith Parnham, Lila Farn-  ham and Edith Zweick do the  honors at the loading spouts.  Their.'s is the job of guaging  correctly the exacfe amount  which has to go into each receptacle, and.their's is-the job  of packing the tins into - the  cases following the "lidding".  Despite the crop shortage,  Gibsons Pack will again receive premium prices on the  market. And to each of the  persons working within the  two year old building goes a  major portion of the credit for  such  outstanding  produce.   . ���  Logging Brokert  Write -  Congratulations on the Ferry  850 West'Hastings,   '   PA   9620  Vancouver, B.C.  Phone - Wire - For Further Information  CONGRATULATIONS  ���   D   B  qnthe CAR FERRY  ��� ��� ������ ��� ������      ������*-." ^ ���    i. '������ '..  Northwest Tractor Co  WE BUY AND SELL  Machinery for Logging  ROAD BUILDING  WRITE��� PHONE --WIRE  1352 Granville, MA 7720  Vancouver,  B(.C.  The Netherlands recently classed  PpR^F���LETT Johnson; the  Red       Dean ��� of     Canterbury, '  above, as an "undesirable alien"  and   barred   Kim   from   entering'  the country. The Dean, noted for  his   pro-Soviet   views,   had   been'  scheduled   to   address   a   "peace  committee" mer "rig ���  See  ^ht'M^asiMtms  y ' ,*- ���  j'-J'.f'- H, -,-   r-r^fl).'  brVC.D. ,6:RtHARD  '��������� '   y bEPARTMENT: OF .lanDS^aNd ;F0REStS:f.'���'���"': ,-..������ ���  Rubber Stamp3  \ ����� mm~  Use Coast News Classified  The Coast News  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 (Connection with  H.A. Roberts Ltd.) Listings  required, attractive to retired  couples. Contact our office or  Coast News Office..  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.    ��� ~  w . , :   ��  REAL ESTATE listings wanted.   ..Gibsons   ..to '.Pendei  Harbour. H.B.* Gordon Box 11  Sechelt Phone Sechelt  31Q,  ���::"::''/   . v Tfn  LOST. White.gold ladies Bolivar   wrist  watch,   name   Dot,  engraved on back. With brown  leather   '-'Strap,'   between  ���-  Parnwells  and  Kiteheys.  Reward. Notify Mrs., Parnwell.  FOR SALE Lot in Gibsons  Central.Location on water and  light. Box 6.. Coast News.  TENDER 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, Irvines Landing.  76  MUST SELL. Good team ,���  wor^k: hors.os ��� 800 and 900 lbs,  wagon, mower, plough, harness  etc. $250.00. Write .D.. Waters  Bowen   Island. .    JS  Residential lots in Village of  'Gibsons 50 X 132 ft. adjoining  the Sechelt Peninsula highway.  Close to schools and churches.  Electric light and water, low  taxes. $275'and $350. Apply  W.C. ViBoucher. Granthams  Landing.  Phone 88.  79  FRED'S Coffee Bar.' Roberts  Creek. Five half acres. Fully  modern.  Apply Fred  Skinner,  78  ONE Sunshine: two burner ���  ���electric range $45.00. One  Singer sewing machine, treadle  $45.00. Mrs. Evelyn Clark  Gibsons. \ 76  WANTED myyy--y-  iNEW Chicken House, size���  9 ft. X 6 ft. Apply G.F.  Williamson at former R.T,  SkeltcTn's home,    v  AVANTED.   To   buy   cottage.  Box 16 The Coast News.  WANTED. To rent: cottage by  the year. Box 15 Coast -News.  FOR SALE Four Room House,  fully modern, water and light;  New, for particulars Apply J.  A. Watson Gibsons 76  USE THIS COAST N&WS  CLASSIFIEp  PACIFIC MARINE REPAIRS  George A. Wardrope, Mgr.  Ship Contractors Marine Repairs  352 Powell Street        HA 5733  .Vancouver, B.C.  KM  SEE OUR SINK UNIT  Porcelain Acid Resistant  BUILT IN DRAWERS  ���*���* - ������ .  This ���beautiful piece of ready to install e'quipment  is the answer to a housewife's prayer.  Another beauty is our matched, for color and style,  bathroom units.  ��� ��� i ��� ���  *'.>'���  Now On The Floor  REFRIGE R ATORS  Westinghouse 8 c.f. $399  Frigidairc  8 .2 c.f. $414.75  These machines are among the best names in the  business and should he seen to be appreciated^ Call in  at anytime and look around. - ,  -\  Phone Sechelt 60     .  63  Thursday  July  5  1951  The Coast News  Donations of .equipment  work and horses have marked  clearing of the Kin Park in the  Bay area/ -  .. Ladies have donated lunches  during the clearing bees which  are held every Tuesday and  Friday   evenings.    .  , Children have been getting  into the act and are winners  of weiners and sandwich lunches following their efforts.  - Standard Motors 'No.l, No.  2, and No. 3 donated 45 gallons  of kerosene while the flame  throwers have been used and  donated by Mr. and Mrs. J.  Stewart and Norman Hough.  JNorman has also loaned his  horse for the clearing which is  going on apace.  It is. pointed out this is going  to be a public park with benefits for children and not alone  for Kin children.  "It is hoped to have a water  cistern*and stove in working  order- within a few days,"  said Kin Club President Elect  Tom Larson.  "Don't forget,"-he reminds,  "to take your guess in the K'in  guessing contest. Tickets are  available. Proceeds are to be  used iii helping" to equip this  park".      ��� ������-���;..  LEGAL        v  IN   THE   SUPREME   COURT   OF  BRITISH  COLUMBIA  In . the matter' of the estate of  WILLIAM THOMSON POW (other  wise known as William Thompson  Pow) and in the matter of the  "Administration Act". TAKE NOTICE that by an order of the Hon.  Mr. Justice J.V. Cljme made the  21st dsiy of' JuiieV 195lf Ts was appointed Administrator of the Estate  of   .WILLIAM/.THOMSON    POW  (otherwise '.known   .as   .William  Thompson  Pow)   who  died  in  the  water*   of    Malaspina    Strait    off  Cockburn   Point   near   to   Nelson  .Island, in the County of Vancouver  British  Columbia,  on  the  5th day  of   November   1950,   intestate,   and  all  parties   having   claims   against  the said estate are hereby required  to  furnish  same,  properly  verified  to me, on  or before the 31st day  'of  July,  1951,  after  which,  claims  filed- may be paid without reference  to any claims of which I then had  no knowledge. AND ALL PARTIES  indebted to the estate are requested  to'pay the amount of their indebtedness to me  forthwith.  Dated this 29th d*v of June, 1951.  at Powell  River,   B.C.  John P.  Scarlett,  Official  Administrator,   .  Government Office,  Powell River, B.C.  you iim^imik���sya^^  s  The President and board members of the Elphinstone  Branch of the Victorian Order of Nurses, wish to thank  all those who so generously supported our recent campaign for funds. In contributing; to the cost of this bedside nursing service, you have maintained the high standard of Peninsula public spirit.  Elphinstone Branch V.O.N.  t  A Very Complete  RADIO STORE  Repairs  Parts  Tube Testing   Condensers  Demonstrations   Tubes  Record Players Attachments  Service  ibsons   Electric  Phone Gibsons 45  --���^ The Coast News       Thursday July 5  1951  ANGLICAN       SERVICES  JU1Y 8 1951       7th SUNDAY AFTER TRINITY  St. Bartholomew's Church  Gibsons  7.30p.m    Evensong  St.  Hilda's  Church    Sechelt  1.45.p.m    Evensong  St. Aidan's Church  Roberts Creek  11.00 a.m Holy Communion  Roberts Creek Has  New School Opened  ROBERTS CREEK. ��� Speeches and introductions marked  the new school opening on June 22.  School principal D. Falconer opened the door for the first'  official time while C. Frederickson, school inspector, introduced  Harold Cullerne, architect, Mrs. Anne Burns, school board clerk,  Mrs. L.S. Jackson and A. Funnell, school board members and Mrs.  Haslam, past president of the P~TA.  Mrs. Haslam gave the  wel-   coming  addresss  prior  to  tea   being    served    to    the    many  persons who attended.  Opening address was given  hy Tom Humphries, board  chairman who also introduced  the school inspector.  Ladies who helped . with  pouring tea were, Mrs.L. Leek,  Mrs. T. Humphries, Mrs. L.S..  Jackson and Mrs. A. Funnell.  The school had been decorated with flowers donated by  local persons.  Marking the opening of^this,  the .third school given the  green light by last year's  $175,000 expenditure approval  were many of the original and  old time settlers of the area.  ���WW���M��� �����  ciei  >0_2"ei"s  ment Service  Vancouver's up to date  employment  213 CARRAL ST.        TA 3423  VANCOUVER'  B.0.  \(  TA 5736  -HiiMMitww��iitiniiiiimm��nw���wiiwiiwtiwfpwt������iwi-iw-  ��=  r  miBnniini���liinnwiy-  r  DEFENCE  L���ARN-^AND L/VE  Logging  AID  Fined  Following an enemy attack there will he many situations in which  the public will have to act on their own initiative.   ������,-..  FIRST AID is a primary requirement. .Lack of knowledge can result  Fines totalling $15,000 were  imposed by Magistrate C.L.  Fillmore in District Police  Court recently on Crucil Logging Company Ltd of Sechelt  and its president, August  Crucil, for false returns relating to income and excess  profits taxes.  Pleas of guilty were entered  by A.M. Harper, who appeared  for the accused, to 18 charges  against Crucil and 12 against  his firm.  The fines were paid.  G.L. Fraser, K.C. who appeared for the crown, said the  taxes Avhich were said to he  evaded totalled nearly $46,000  and that amount, with interest  totalling $51,722. has been paid  to the department.  The charges covered a period  from 1943 to 1949. Crucil, it'  was alleged, failed to report  income during the period of  ���$16,770 and his company  $74:649.  Mr. Fraser told the court  the maximum penalty which  could be imposed against Crucil  would be 25.000 and against  his company $96,000. He suggested a fine /of $500 for each  of the   30 charges.  Mr. llarper told the court  that Crucil was not an. educated man.  .-.. He had had "poor advice"  in accounting mi\ ters, Mr.  Harper said. Loggers in the  war years were hard to get,  and to keep them Crucil had  to pay them more than was  allowed-by-law, he explained.  ���Crueil also mistakenly thought  much of the money he received  was tax free and looked upon  it as bonus payments.  He should have had a chartered  accountant   to  audit his  books, his counsel said'.  '-���������..��� 3 ��� '  in confusion.. Knowledge of what to do can, if acted upon quickly,  save lives. *  Casualties are caused mainly by blast���falling debris���shbck-  ��� ���������< ;-      ���-".    '���"���'--y---  ���radiation.  -burns  X.  Explosion of an atomic bomb will greatly increase the known effects  pf high explosive weapons and introduce radiation problems.  . -.. After an atomic explosion do not take chances with food and water  in open containers.    - ;. \  .. Do Not Start Rumours.  (W..   .��� .1 I IW.-11       II II. -P. -������ ���-,!-. 11 11  IMMEDIATE FIRST AID  SHOCK���Lay patient flat on ground���wrap in.hlankets���apply hot water  bottles���give tea or . coffee with sugar���NO alcohol.  BURNS���First���treat as for shock; no hot water bottle to; burned areas.  Cover burned area with dry sterile dressing���no greasy substance.  Give plenty of fluids to drink. Get medical aid as soon as possible.  Do not remove clothing���Do not break blisters���Do not try: to clean  ..��� burns.      ?: '.yy.-.r'  Complete rest is essential.  WOUNDS^ND BRUISES���Stop bleeding, .cover with sterile dressing  ���treat as for shock. Get in touch with First Aid Post as soon as  possible.  HYSTERIA���People suffering from shock are likely to behave in a dazed  <   manner. They must be controlled at once and kept apart from others  as panic can easily spread. If possible move to a quiet place.  Watch for another bulletin in next week's newspaper.  THE GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH; COIUM  HON. W.T. S"TRAITH, K.C-, Provincial Secretary  MAJ.-GEN. C.R. STEIN, Civil Defence Co-ordinator  on  noma Thursday July 5 1951        The Coast News       ��f  ^iJcsSs^l-Kfei&ii^  ^^S&5^J&^&E&&&Ji��9  I  I  I  I  I  m  I  1  1  I  yoor Ferry Fight Was Fine  Congratulations....  Universal Sales-Service  Refrigeration is our Business  Write*��� Phone ��� or Wire     '  For Further Information  I  1  I  1  I  I  I  1  a-  1  I  I.  CHAMPION & WHITE LIMITED  PAcific 9171  PAcific 6539  WEEKLY SCOW SERVICE  CARS, TRUCKS, ,CATS AND EQUIPMENT  Leave Vancouver  1 Arrive Gibsons  Leave Gibsons"  Arrive Vancouver  VANCOUVER  Saturdays 9 a.m.  Saturdays 1 p.m.  Saturdays 5 p.m.  Sundays 9 a.m.  GIBSONS^.C.  For Information Phone Mr! Ed. Turner - Gibsons 68J  I  I  I  I  i  ���S,  II:  Dr. A.IVI. Lowe  DENTIST  ROBERTS CREEK  Has closed his office,until further notice  '"���   '       ".     ; -   ��� '  while he is conducting denial school clinics  ������' ... '.'.-���������-.���    ���"'..--  elsewhere. -   ,  I-  I  1  I  I  I  P  I  I  GAMBIER HARBOUR. ���  Francis Drage, J.P. will carry  he banner for veterans wives  and dependents when he ad-  ���dreses the Hospital Board of  Eaquirjy, ' ? in the very near  future," in  Vancouver.  The    soldier    veteran    will  speajk on behalf of the Provincial   Command,   Army,   Navy  and     Airforce     Veterans     in  Canada.  Captain Drage is well versed  in veteran's dependent allowances, being chairman of the  committee interviewed by the  Provincial Government during  last session. This interview was  followed immediately by a  promise from Victoria that the  enquiry board would be  charged with delving into' the  contentious question of hospital  premiums for veteran's dependents in need.  Lights at Long  Last on Wharf  SECHELT. ���-"Lights may  be on the wharf within another  30 days".  Captain   Andrew   Johnston, '  delegated   by   the   Board   of  Trade   to   investigate   the   installation of lights, made this  announcement^   Monday.  James Sinclair, M.P, had  been contacted months ago on  having lights installed but the  matter [had become involved  within various departments of  the department^of transport,  public, works  and  guarantors.  One of the considerations  that had to be met'iwas finding  someone to' back payment of  the light bill. ' .%: '  " Union Steamship Company  "three moirth^go^ had^promised  to   meet    the .account   every  month.:' " y.yyf . -y������'���  The* same. : question arose  again, this tjmeHtJie Board of  Trade will guarantee payment.  Mr. Sinclair, in his letter to  the Board, intimated * that  lights would go on the wharf  immediately following the assurance.  Kleindale News  BY MRS 0 DUBOIS  Kleinidaie  School  June /26,  was the setting for a farewell  party among pupils and teacher  Mrs.C.  Harper.  Students had saved their  spare pennies and bought the.  popular teacher a Bone China  tea set while the teacher reciprocated by means of presents  for each of the children.  Tea. was served,.; for attending mothers while t;he ice cream  flowed  for the  children.  Mrs. Harper has purchased  a home in Madeira Park where  she will open a tea room for  the children attending the new  school when i opens.  ""Everyone in Kleindale wishes  her the best of luck. She has  served here, intermittently, for  the past ten years.  Born to Mr. and Mrs. Austin  lAmundson,   in   Vancouver,   a  babv girl, a .sister for Rodney  and Rennie.  Elizabeth West is in St.  Mary's Hospital for a few day's  rest and treatment.  Tersance and Marlene^Dubois  are spending a two week vacation in Egmont with their  ���aunt and uncie^ Mrs. Laura  Wray.  Charles Sundquist suffered  a severe injury to his hand  while booming logs with his  son, for K.O.S. and' SJI. Lodging Company at the head of  Pender Harbour.  CHARLIE PHIL  COMPLIMENTS THE PENINSULA ON THE  CAR FERRY  1717 Birch Street,        BA 2161  Vancouver, B.C.  COMPLIMENTS ON YOUR PERRY FIGHT  Aragon Recordings  COMMERCIAL BROADCAST TRANSCRIPTIONS  i  Catalogue     on     Recordings  6.15 West Hastings, MA 5010  Vancouver,  B.C.  Alaska Pine Cellulose Ltd  Congratulate you on the Ferry  325 Burrard,       MA 4111  Vancouver, B.C.  ED   PECCr  Jewelry Engraving  Monograms  Trophies  Jewelry Lettering  Write ��� Phone ��� or Wire  576 Seymour       PA 2718  Vancouver, B.C.  DANGEROUS TREES  TOP TRIMMED or FELLED      ROCK BLASTING  HARD PAN CEMENT BREAKING  FULLY INSURED  Goldie Bros  1745 Capilano Road       North 2237  North Vancouver, B.C. 12  The Coast News  Thursday  July  5  1951  Village Refuses To  se Wharf Rig  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.  A g/arden Party and Sale  of Home Cooking will be held  by the W.A. of St. Aidan'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 Creek.  W.A. to Wilson Creek Community Centre will sponsor a  Strawberry Tea, July 9, 2 p.m.  at the home of Mrs. F. Mutter.  Dance to be held, July 13  in Halfmoon Bay Hall.  Pre Christmas, VON Sale and  Garden Party, July 25 at the  home of Mrs. George Marsden.  Regular meeting of Farmer "s  Institute, July 9, 8 p.m. in  Parish Hall.        *  Garden Party at home of  Mrs. E.J. Shaw, July 5, Roberts Creek P-TA. A dance to  be held in Community Hall,  'August 18.  Roberts Creek United .W.A.  Tea and Sale of Work, August 3 at home of Mrs*McMahon.  W.I. Xmas Bazaar November  /30. Annual Meet, December 4,  Wool Collection, July 18.  CUTE BIRD ~  Two birds were newly wed.  The lady bird went shopping.  Upon her return fond hubby  (asked: ''What did you purchase, my love?" "I did not  buy a thing", she replied.  "But T did make a deposit on  a new hat".  Use Coast News  Classified A ds  ampson ana yen  oming to Secfie  GIBSONS. ��� This village  -will "have nothing to do with  renting the government wharf"  Clerk Robert Burns, Tuesday,  was authorized to write the  Department of Transport  Agent T.E. Morrison the village will only be interested in  knowing to which firm, if any,  the government' leases the  wharf rights.  Several months ago the village hlad followed enquiries  .into leasing the wharf with a  view to collecting rents, paying  insurance, hiring a wharfinger  and generally taking over  business management of the  jetty.  Several    letters    and    many  questions later, village fathers  said unanimously, "no thanks"  "We,;-'     said     Commission  Chairman   Mrs.   E.   Nestman.  "are   iiit'eresJted  -in   knowing  who will get the lease and what  the   company   intends   to   do  about traffic. But we are certainly not interested in taking  it   over    under    any    circumstances."  Commissioner W. Skelle,tt  echoed Mrs. Nestman's opinion  as did remainder of the Board.  The Date Fad  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.  SECHELT. ��� Samson and  Delilah, coming to Sehelt  Theatre is one of the greatest  films, ever.  Walter Winch ell forecast  that Samson and Delilah would  gross more than the record  grossing Gone with the Wind,  so far, hevis right.    .  Producer Cecil B. De Milie  has taken the-Bible and from  it made such epics as King of  Kings,- The Ten Command^  ments, -and The Sign of the  Cross. Samson and Delilah, in  the words of Theatre Manager  Gordon West, "beats them  all".  This is a big gamble for the  young  veteran  who   came   to  Sechelt  with   a  16  millimetre  machine,   his; charming   wife  and little son, and lots of hope.  He is now showing 35 m.m.  pictures and this jnetyire to be  shown, Thursday and Saturday,  July 12 and  14. is answer to  critics   that   said   it   couldn"2  he done.  . WARREN JOHNSTONE . . .  nightly brings 'sports fans the latest  happenings from the world of sport on  the WYNN'S SPORTS SPECIAL. Interviews and commentaries are featured.  Tune 980 each evening at  6:05 p.m. over ...  C^Xv.  "FIRST W1T�� THE NEWS'  TO OUR CUSTOMERS  Many of you received through the mail, certificates to borrow our FREE- .  HOME DECORATING''BOOKS. If you have not received a certificate and  would like to have one of these informative volumes, just drop in to Gibsons  Building Supplies and we will be glad to add your name to our index.  You're probably wondering now why this bobk is being offered free.  So many people want to know more about home decoration and want to make ���  improvements in their homes that we decided to find the best book on the  subject and make it available on a loan basis through'us, your C.I.L. Paintj  Dealer. It's our way of giving you better service and also* making new friends ���  in the community.  foPWiUtttML'JMSBH'i  iwMt Theatre  SPECIAL  SHOW"  MONDAY JULY 9  Watch For Posters  Abbott and Costello  in  "AFRICA .SCREAMS"  Plus  ."MARCH OF TIME".  Cartoon and Two Shorts  Tues.   Wed.  July  10���11  8 p.m.  OFAtL  MOTION  .EXTRA        EXTRA  ,  "SAMSON & DELILAH"  .   Technicolor  Victor Mature and Heddy  Lamaar  Plus a Cast of  THOUSANDS  Thur. Sat. July 12��� 14  .Both Nights 7-9 p.m...  ��� (yyyyiy)^(M^ifa^/pa!e.,.  ��'Aifi��OSfi and Oehkih  - Doris Day Gordon Macrae  in  "TEA FOR TWO"  July 13      7-9 p.m.  This picture was formerly  "No No Nanette."  , Color by, TECHNICOLOR:  ^ !��.>'' '���*     i' ' ���       Btarnnfl., , '   ������  yy ��� HEfflMMW^OTR'MAIlIRE^ GEORGE SANDERS  yy.: . :1%y:li^rtyiticedai^^ '-������ ������  ���^er^Bnplar/Hf.-Je^s��V^asky..Jr;/rtatliii: M-FranJ<- vflroroirioiivaT ifaiJrtienlB "by Harold Lamb and '  : yVi��diittir-.^atjf^H-.Bitftd upon T^UintbfyJoKSkmsoivahd Da'lilali ih }he Holy.Biblo Ju'<JB"'l3-l6  ���-.dk&'/.y"'  Attention  Single Drum  FRICTION  WINCH  625  WE CAN BEAT .-..;  VANCOUVER  We are prepared to guarantee every bit of. machinery.we'  build for you, not only to cut initial cost for you but to  sjtand up io the hardest work . We replace free of charge,'  all faulty work or material. There are no'ifs;or buts when  you deal with us. ;   \'  we guarantee!  * -ALL STEEL CONSTRUCTION N ;  APPALACHI OAK FRICTION BLOCKS  S.K.F. TAPERED MAIN BEARINGS  ��� '������'���'.        <���*.-. i  -.'���   '���'������ ��� ���., ."���   ������   ��� ��������� :   ���  USE FOR DUMP MACHINE OR BOOM WINCH  CAPACITY, 750 ft. % inch CABLE  Guaranteed Throughout  WELCAN BUILD TO THE INDIVIDUAL LOGGER'S  SPECIFICATION. WE CAN DESIGN ANY PARTIC-  ���   ULAR  MACHINE  YOU   NEED - THEN   BUILD   IT  STRONGER AND CHEAPER THAN MANY OF THE  ��� '''��������� ,*<.���'���'������'-.'''       '������������.  BIGNAME FIRMS    '  BOOM AUGURS  SPECIAL MACHINES  lACiN!  Phone Gibsons 54  ,'"- ;��� ���]������.���'������'.' ' , ������ /    ������'."   ���:���

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