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The Coast News May 22, 1950

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 Serving a Progressive and Growing  Area on B. C.'s Southern Coast.  Cover? Sechelt, Gibsons, Port Mellon, Woodfibre. Squamish, Irvines  Landing, Half Moon Bay, Hardy  Island, Pender Harbour, Wilson  Creek. Koberts CreeK. Granthams  Landing, Egmont, Hopkins Landing.  Brackendale, Cheekeye, Selma Park,  etc.  \  ."**��.  -    ���,, , .,.������ , i.nrTjg^Bffl^SP BY THE COAST NEWS, LrBUTEB  __tttsiness Office: CrIosoi_s,"''b.C. ^rational Advertising: Office, Powell River, B.C.  \y  TT.  Vol. 4 ��� No. *&  Gibsons, B. C.  Monday, May 22, 1950  5c per copy, $2.00 per year, by mail  BILL SUTHERLAND  Editor, The Coast News  THERE are some things that are  better left unsaid but then  there are those among us who  just have to tell the truth as we  see it. And that leads right into  what I witnessed when attending  the Klondyke XNight in Pender  Harbour.  She was playing the pin ball  machine and wore a long green  dress. She had red hair and a  nice smile. She had a partner at  the other end of the machine who  was���of all things, helping her to  cheat. The lady in the green  sheath was Mrs. Eddie Wray  while Mrs. Marie Roy was busy  poking the little balls into the  many holes.  "There are strange things done  ,'neath the midnight sun." But  seems there could be weirder  done by the ladies who frequent  these Klondyke Nights. There  could be one saving feature about  this expose arid that. is, neither  of the ladies in question were  even trying to collect for their  high numbers and they were doing it quite openly and to top it  off there were bearded miners  and frock coated gamblers like  Jim Marsh, standing by and  watching the whole proceedings.  While I staggered around the  gold nuggets and dodged bullets  from Bill Peiper's sixgun, I noted -  the kid on the music box, he was  really hammering that ragtime  tune. Harry Race was the fellow  and he was getting more kick out  of playing than the hanging judge  was with his verdicts.  Alan Stuart got himself a five-  buck fine because he had shaved  since .the edict against it was  handed down several weeks ago.  During these doings the attorriey-  ^eneratipor- prosecuting attorneyX-  pr what have you, complete in*  long coat and beard, was screaming for the maximum penalty  every time one of the beardless  ones appeared.  Mary Bergenham was getting  a kick out of a dance with Teddy  Osborne who was just getting a  kick.  I glued onto one of s the best  looking gals in the hall and she  was really nice. She gave me a  big smile and that Klondyke  look.  I figure right away that maybe I'm not so bad after all, and  started in to straighten my tie  and slick back the few hairs.  Then sonieone comes along and  looking straight at my new girl  friend, says, "Hi, Ed. Where in  heck've you been this last while."  I take another look at this  smasher and find out it's Ed  Green, who had just arrived,  complete with negligee and what  ever these women wear.  Mrs. Maggie Wray was having  fun going the rounds. She is  rated one of the best along the  bayous of Pender Harbour. Her  smile was easy to look at. I can  see why she is so popular with  everyone.  Dan MacDonald held sway at  the Crown and Anchor but when  I took a look at the percentage  winnings for the house I thought  I had better stay with the darts  game being run by Dan'll Boone  Sam Anderson. How com Dan'll  got so 'far north?  Jeff Brewster was busy with  the ladies and his stand, the  Lucky Dip, while Bill . Matier,  from his forty years in the Harbour, looked down through the  ages and' chuckled, "Man, you  shoulda seen some of the times  we had here." I would have just  loved to. X  Jack Cummings was boasting  about his winning the longest,  beard contest. Grabbing the  prize by its neck he X headed  through the crowd tothe open  country beyond. Only four kids,  eleven men and a tame bear were  knocked kicking as he left. Ernie  Cotton, got the tables turned as  they hung him for breaking rules.  They yanked him from behind  the judge's table to do it too.  And so ended one of the bright  evenings for the Pender folks.  They,are grand people to do an  Second Annual May Day Parade  Parade entrants assemble���12:15.  Parade moves off���12:30.  Crown Queen-���1:00.  March past- and judge floats, etc.���1:30.  Maypole dance���2:00.  Sports���2:30 to 3:45.  Gibsons vs. Sechelt ball game���4:00.  INTERMISSION  7:00 to 9:00 p.m.���May Queen Ball, Legion Hall.  9:00 to  ? ���Weather permitting, open air dance. Union Estates  Tennis Courts.  SPORTS PROGRAMME  Girls under six���25 yards.  Boys under six���25 yards.  Girls under eight���30 yards.  Boys under eigh,t���30 yards.  Girls under eleven���40 yards.  Boys under eleven���40 yards.  Girls under fourteen���-50 yards.  Boys under fourteen���50 yards.  Girls over fourteen���75 yards.  Boys over fourteen���75 yards.  PARENTS'ENTRY  Potato and Spoon for ladies������25 yards return.  Three legged race for men���-75 yards.  All  children's races to  receive  red,  white  and  blue   ribbons,  designating first, second and third places, with cash prize of  75c, 50c and 25c respectively.  Parents' Races, novelty prizes.  Parade  Highlight is  of Queen  GIBSONS���May Queen  Elect Doris  Farnham will  receive the  crown of authority on Wednesday in the school grounds.  Honors will be paid the new queen at f p.m. while she is  attended by her retinue which will consist of the following:           Attendants     will    be    Norma  Turner and Sharon Tyson, while  flower girls will be Peggy Tuley  and Beverly Younie. Walter  Brown has been nominated as  Crown Bearer.  The crowning will highlight the  Kinsmen May Day Parade which  is due to start at the Indian Reserve just before noon on Wed-  ��� _-   -- nesday.    Parade    Marshal    Reg  So ended the ball game played     Godfrey urges all entrants in the  _ ' ���. . r-.__._1J. TT;��.U_  '���__     .        -I. _    ��� .1-      . _T 1__  PLAY BALL  IS SLOGAN  SECHELT���According to reports  Gibsons had little trouble putting  Sechelt away  for the snug  count of 11 to 7.  last Sunday in Sechelt. High  light of the battle was the hitting  of Bob Norris who managed to  pole out a four-bagger, the only  circuit clout of the session.  Norm McKay did a good job on  the mound for Gibsons, being  supported  behind  the  mask  by  Wilf Gray.  Sam -McKenzie started pitching  for Sechelt but took a trip to" the    parade  dugout making way for Reynolds        ���"���    -  who tightened the game for the  remaining  three  innings.    Rudy  Crucil was given the accolade for  his short.stop duties.  It is rumoured that next game  between the seniors will be  slightly different. It is believed  the rumour originated in Sechelt.  Kinsmen Raise  $73 Polio Drive  GIBSONS���Kinsmen,   by   means  of the recently completed polio  drive; raised $72.95.  This is money which will go to  the general polio fund in Vancouver but will be primarily earmarked for expenditure on the  Peninsula. Wilf Gray was chairman of the committee in charge  bf the drive.  parade to be in their places early  as they may have to come in at  the end of the list thereby passing an opportunity to take their  rightful place.  It is hoped that local merchants will provide the necessary  for prizes and awards. Many have  offered their services while 10  had offered to enter floats in the  It is expected that nearly  every business will be represented by the time the parade starts.  The Shell Oil Company will offer prizes in classes yet to be  appointed.  It is hoped this will be one of  the best parades of recent years.  Much time and effort has gone  into the arranging of entrants  and floats.  A monster ball *in the School  Hall will end the day's festivities.  Sponsored by the Board of Trade  the dance proceeds will be used  in helping construct a children's  beach.  Firemen Have  Changed Hour  evening with. They have one of  the finest settings in 'this peninsula of fine settings. Perhaps  their environment makes them so  easy to get on with.  Maybe I'd better stay there for  a time.  GIBSONS ��� There will be no  more   Sunday   afternoon   fire  brigade practices.  According to a recent decision,  Sunday afternoons will now be  free for the volunteer firemen. In  their stead will be meetings  every Monday and Thursday at  the site of the proposed hall, at  7 p.m.  SECHELT���A challenge to all boards of trade on the peninsula  and to Sechelt in particular was thrown  out   by  E.   Parr  Pearson when he addressed Sechelt Board of Trade Monday.  Speaking on tourists and what other communities are doing toward bringing the holiday dollars within their grasp/ l\Ar  Pearson scored the lack of initiative here. He contended that  the Peninsula is lacking in publicity. "We should do much more  toward informing the American tourist of our great attractions/'  he said.    He contended the economic future of the Peninsula depended  to a very large extent on the  tourist industry. He, having just  returned from a tour of the Northern States, suggested that we  are far behind in our promotional campaign. "We must get our  message over to the tourist in  order for them to even think of  coming here," he said'.  Grand hotels and expensive  auto courts are out of the question. "What we need and what  will follow an influx of tourists  is economical auto camps where  a family can do a little of their  own cooking." He compared the  activity on the peninsula in the  old days when families used to  come here fpr the week, to now,  when only a few of the potential  many arrive.  "Information and publicity is  the answer to our lack of visitors," he claimed. Pointing out  that Sechelt could someday become a trading centre he cited  the case of Mission City which is  now the shopping centre for a  great area. He believed the same  destiny lay ahead for  Sechelt.  Mr Pearson pointed out that  many summer homes and homes  catering to visitors were not, for  the last two years, filled to capacity. He pointed to this as proof  of a dwindling trade and urged  boosting for an increase.  Reg Jackson took exception to  the speaker's contention, when  he drew attention to "the prohibitive cost of building camps  now."  The garage man recalled his  many years in the tourist trade  and suggested that building  camps was out of the question  judging by the present trade potential.  Mr Pearson thought if the flow  of tourists was boosted there  would be a need for further  camps and people with the money backing would then naturally  follow.  Outcome of the meeting and  discussion was the Board appointing Mr Pearson, Andrew  Jackson and Raymond Deacon as  a publicity committee, charged  with promoting advertising and  public relations in connection  with tourists.   .  PEPPAR TO  GIVE TALK  GIBSONS      Farmers'      Institute  general  meeting   will be  held  Monday, June 5, in the Community Hall at 8 p.m.  Guest speaker will be A. H.  Peppar, vice-president of the B.C.  Farmers' Institutes, who will discuss "Health From the Soil." It  is believed this is one of the most  interesting subjects ever to face  the Peninsula.  A hearty invitation is proffered to all.   -  Prominent Vet  Passes to Rest  GAMBIER. ��� Captain Neil McLeod, prominent member of  the Howe Sound Island fraternities, was laid to rest May 12.  Manager of East Vancouver club  of- the Army,-Navy and Airforce  Veterans, he was an honorary  member of the Gambier Island  unit. He played a prominent part  in establishing the latter.  Known to all as Skipper McLeod, he was one of the most respected and probably the best  loved man in the B.C. provfncial  command of the veteran organization. He gave much of his  time to good and was prominent  in any work having to do with  "boys' work." He did much toward raising the mony for presentation to the Boys' Brigade of  their beautiful camp at Brigade  Bay on Gambier.  The funeral was held at the  Chapel of Chimes, Vancouver,  under the auspices of Unit 68 of  the Army, Navy and Air Force  Veterans in Canada. Over five  hundred people attended the service with Chaplain Berry officiating. Among the notables attending including representatives  from nearly all ex-servicemen's  organizations, were the following: Brigadier Sutherland-Brown,  C.M.G., D.S.O.; Harold Winch,  leader of HM opposition in the  legislature; Major George Styles,  President B.C. Provincial Command; Dominion First Vice-President Percy Sanford representing  President A. H. Wickens, K.C.,  of Moose Jaw; Major John Heath,  M.B.E., M.C., representing Unit  276; Captain Francis Drage, J.P.,  Fourth Vice-President of the Provincial Command; Henry War-  burton, JP, secretary B.C. Provincial Command, and President  Woods of Unit 12, Victoria.  In his service Chaplain Berry  stated that Skipper McLeod is  not dead, that he is still with us.  There is no doubt that the soul  of Skipper McLeod still goes  marching on.  Children's Swings  Receive Council O.K.  GIBSONS���Village Council went  on record as completely approving work of the Kinsmen  Club in offering to provide  swings for children in the municipal playground.    Permission to    start   construction   was   granted." "  A letter received by the clu^jJ}jAH3S  conveys   the   village   thanks   for  the unit's interest in children.  Beaches Will  Have Boards  GIBSONS��� Recusitation  boards  will be on the beaches between  Pender Harbour and Hopkins  Landing by May 24.  This decision was made by the  Kinsmen Club when final arrangements for stencilling instructions were made recently.  This culminates a long schedule of effort in which every  Kinsman helped. The boards are  sturdy in construction and easily  operated. Complete instructions  as to their use will be posted  where every board is placed. The  work of conveying them to the  various beaches will also be volunteer labor provided by the  club.  W. A. Peterson has been in  charge of construction throughout. LEAVE CANADA TO WORK FOR NIPPONESE  ���Central Press Canadian  Four hundred pure-bred angora rabbits from Kitchener, Ont, are  flying to Tokyo, Japan, to start a new industry there.     Here, a young  Vancouverite makes an Easter food offering to the long-haired, pink-  eyed rodents, before they took to the sky to Nippon.  Readers Say ���..  SIR.���Would  you  please publish  the following.  Miss Velma Cresswell,  Secretary,   Gibsons  Landing  High School Student Council.  Dear Miss Cresswell,  I was very pleased to receive  your letter. It was nice of the  students to pass this resolution  and I greatly appreciate the  thought of your so doing.  The reason I have' not written  before is that I was waiting to  learn the result of the bylaw. I  am glad it passed and that you  will get your schools.  You will, I am sure, make good  use of your new facilities. I am  equally sure that it will assist  you ail in becoming the kind of  Canadians that will serve well  this country of ours.  There is one thing I would like  to say to the students and I know  they will take. it.in the..spirit; in ���  which it is meant. Education 'is  all important, but even more important is freedom. There are  many aspects of freedom, freedom to work as you see fit, freedom to worship as you may, freedom to live as you will, but the  most important freedom is freedom of speech. Your fathers and  my father fought for that freedom, and our forefathers fought  down throughout the countless  years for this the greatest of  freedoms. Without freedom of  speech there is no other freedom,  and through freedom of speech  agreements can be reached and  almost insoluble difficulties  solved. Throughout your lives  guard well that freedom, it is  your greatest heritage. It is your  greatest safeguard.  With  all my  good  wishes and  may God bless you all,  Sincerely  FRANCIS DRAGE, JP.  Pender has New  Nursery School  PRE-SCHOOLERS       in    Pender  Harbour now have a school all  their    own.     A   nursery   school  supervised by Miss Sinikka Ko-  lehmainen   is   held   in   the   club  house each week day from 9:30  a.m. to 12 noon. Sixteen' children  are now attending and it is hoped  more mothers will become interested and send their youngsters.  A committee of three mothers  has been formed to aid the supervisor:     Mrs.     Lloyd     Mcllwain,  president; Mrs. Bruce Inrig, secretary;  and Mrs. Joe Archibald,  treasurer.  PENDER HARB  Bv "SARAL"  BILL WARD  in the DOGHOUSE every night from 11.05  to midnight. The man who has never  been seen with a script yet. One of radio's  .zany characters whom we know you'll  enjoy on ... /  %M^i^&&^:  Ideal & sol  HARRY Sparling is at present a  patient in hospital, while confined to bed at home are Mrs  Norris Phillips, Bill Falconer, J.  Barker and Mrs D. Cameron.  Born to Mr and Mrs Len'Wray,  at. St Mary's Hospital, a son,  Harold Arthur, both are doing  very  well.  Mr and Mrs Pendlebung have  taken over the Co-op Camp from  the H. Malyeas, who have left for  the north.-Mr and Mrs Ken Bell  have" moved into the Dingman  home and the former tenants  there have taken over Captain  Roberts' home. Mrs Bill Kent  has returned from a visit to Van-  ��� couver, via Sechelt, and Jack  %otts   arrived home.  Mr and Mrs Ralph Corkim, Canoe Pass, celebrated their 20th  wedding   anniversary  last  week.  Recipe for Light Meals  unique recipe ��� and especially  tasty! It's a type of souffle that  never fails. The flavor is out-of-  this world. It's colorful too ���  with chopped red pimiento and  chopped green peppers.  It goes well with Chef's Salad,  which is our favorite. Use French  Dressing to point up the flavor.  Serve this combination with  Italian bread which has been  sliced not quite all the way  through in thick slices. Between  slices spread the bread with a  combination of finely chopped  garlic and butter. Heat in the  oven until very warm.  MACARONI PUFF  1 15-oz. tin cooked macaroni  in cream sauce with cheese  % cup soft bread crumbs  2 tablespoons chopped  pimiento " '  2 tablespoons   finely   chopped  green pepper y.  2 eggs, separated X^  V4 teaspoon salt *  Combine macaroni, crumbs, pimiento, green pepper and beaten  egg yolks. Beat egg whites until  stiff and fold into mixture. Pour  into greased casserole and bake  in a moderate oven (350��F) 45  minutes. Serves 3-4.  SECHELT Board of Trade has, at long last, taken  the first concrete move  in what  can easily  end in prosperity for the Peninsula.  In its three-man publicity committee the  Board has the nucleus of a snowball that can  build and build until it brings tourists and business here. Headed by ' ex-newspaper man Ernie  Pearson, the committee is already on. the right  path with plans laid for a map folder which can  easily rate with any put out by some of the big-  time tourist organs. The committee is being practical about it also���it will cost them little, if anything.  From the springs of Tia Juana on the Mexican border to the glacial parks of Jasper National,  the key to business���tourists to us, lies in the  spreading of information. What good is it to us,  that we on the Peninsula are living on one of the  loveliest spots on the coast, and only we know it?  It has long been conceded that the only industry which can really survive on this garden  spot of ours is that of the tourist. Tourists go  where the appeal is greatest. Do you know where  most appeal comes from? From posters, pamphlets and brochures also the greatest of them all,  word of mouth.  This Peninsula has taken one or two halfhearted swings at getting out a pamphlet but it  always died a natural death���in some cupboard  of some committee chairman in some cove along  our coast.  The New Sechelt committee is starting right.  Even  now���the group  is only a week  old, it is '  working out ways and means of distributing literature   to   the  tourist  world.  That  is   the first  thought and the proper one.  *  If this group is given the proper support there  is- absolutely no reason why the Sechelt Peninsula  should not become as well known, as Banff or the  Annapolis Valley. We have * everything to offer  here.  We are rich in rugged beauty and scenic  grandeur. Our summer climate is second to none.  We are short of hotels, and summer camps but  they will naturally follow.  It is absolutely useless to sit back and say,  "Why get tourists to come here, we have nowhere  to put them." Get the summer visitor coming  here by the thousands, and hotels.and camps will  follow. They are natural followers of desire or  need.  . From  Pender  Harbour   to  Hopkins  Landing  are  many  homes   and   private  boarding  houses  which are only too willing to cater to the visitor. :  And yet,  some  of these homes,  "the majority," -  ILrnie Pearson said, were looking for more trade \  during the last two years. \  Does that mean we need more camps and ho- j  tels or does it mean we need more tourists?  Sechelt Board of Trade believe the need is  for more visitors.  We believe with the Board of Trade. We will  willingly do anything in our power to help the  Board achieve its purpose.  We offer any help we may have ��� any knowledge we may have ��� any influence with outside  sources ��� we do have, that will in any way help  the committee to put over its story of the beauties ,  and glories of Sechelt Peninsula. We believe, as  the committee does, that word must go forth from  these hills and volley from dark pitted bays and  fiords of Pender Harbour, from the warm, friendly waters of Porpoise Bay, from the Hills beyond  the swimming spots at Hopkins Landing, until  they strike the ear of every person on this continent who has a dollar to spend on pleasure.  GOING PIACES WITH MUTUAL  ��� In character, in manner, in  style, in all things, the supreme  excellence is simplicity.���Longfellow. ��� SECHELT  By "ARIES"  WE ALWAYS feel as though we  had a special interest, as if we  were responsible or something,  when we hear of one of our local  children who have made good use  of their talents. We are pleased  to pass on this information so  that many of his friends and  school mates will know about it  also.  Bobby Aylward, the son of  Constable and Mrs. W. Aylward,  who went to school here when his  father was on this station, has  been judged the best boy actor  in the drama festival which was  open to the schools of central  Vancouver Island and held in  Duncan last week. Miss Eleanor  Hewitt,   adjudicator  for  the  de  partment of education, Victoria,  was high in her praise of Bobby  and said that he would go a long  way in the field of drama if he so  wished. The winning play was  The Ghost Story in which Bobby  played the part of George, thereby winning a scholarship to the  University of B.C. to the summer  school  of  drama.  Of course Bobby comes by his  talent honestly as the saying goes,  his mother is an outstanding pianist and a very capable director.  We notice that she was director  of the P-TA play presented at the  festival, and his father, Constable  Aylward, is an actor of great ability. The Aylwards were a great  loss to us when they left here.  However we did. get the P-TA  started and Mrs Aylward was  first secretary. Also we had a  very nice girls' choir started  which is so ably being carried on  with a new group of children. So  Compare this with City Prices  Toilet, complete with seat, stop, supply tubing, floor  43.50  flange and delivered  for  We carry a complete line of dressed and rough lumber  for your housing, repairing and building needs. We  are experts in this line of work and are willing at any  time to advise you���without obligation���on any  building problem. This is a free service supplied as  part of the business carried on by your reliable, competent builders and  suppliers.  Supplies  PHONE 60  good for you Bobby. Later on we  may be proud to say we knew  Bobby Aylward, he went to  school here.  Also another boy known to us  who has shown ability and will  be going places soon is Hugh  Creighton, one of the twin sons  of Mr. and Mrs. Creighton, who  have their summer home at Selma Park. Hugh is corporal of  pages in the legislative assembly  in Victoria, and is getting firsthand information on how governments are run in "this country,  and very wonderful education  for any young boy. He is also  the nephew of Mr. and Mrs. W.  Youngson.  Ten dollars more was added to  the St Hilda's Parish Hall building fund through a social evening, at the home of Mrs Thelma  Brooker here recently. Those enjoying the evening which was an  effort of the De Ponsier circle  to raise funds were Mrs T.  Brooker, Mrs Jack Redman, Mrs  Harry Billingsley, Mrs C. Blan-  chard, Mrs Laycock with Darlene, Mrs Betty Williams with  Margaret, Mrs Duncan McColl,  Mrs Jack Nelson, Mrs Ruth Collison, Mrs Ernie Pearson, Miss  Beryl McClean and Mrs C. Lucken and Doreen Doyle.  Had a call from Brigadier  Gillingham of the Salvation  Army known to us for some time.  We are very interested in the  good works of the Army. Tells us  that a campaign for funds will  be under way soon on the Peninsula. We help with this every  year. It's a good cause, the Army  does a lot of good. So watch for  a canvasser Won't you and give  generously.  Wish more of the residents  would support the local movies.  Mr and Mrs West are making a  good try and giving us a show  and the hall it's like Vancouver  when the lights are low anyway  and the seats are very comfortable but still the same old few  faithful fill them. If these young  people are to carry on they must  get a better attendance. Mr West  addressed the audience last week  and explained that it costs about  thirty-five dollars to run a good  picture and when there is a poor  attendance he stands a great loss.  THE  COAST  MEWS, Monday,  May  22,  1950  A western which a great number  of us do not like costs much less  and therefore pays better so how  about it. Give these young people a break. Mr West is a war  veteran and certainly deserves  all we can do for him. He surely  has tried to help himself.  A social evening which netted  the St Hilda's Parish Hall an additional $13.00 was held at the  home of Mr and Mrs Alec Grey  recently. Winning the prizes at  whist were ladies' first, Mrs Geo  Taylor; gents' first, Mr F. Gibbons; consolation ladies, Mrs  Postlewaithe; gents', Mr Lawson,  and nice surprise during the  evening when a decorated cake  was cut by two couples celebrating a wedding anniversary, Mr  and Mrs Stewart Killick and Mr  and Mrs W. Lawson.  Congratulation on* the birth of  a baby daughter to Mr and Mrs  Jim Steele.  Summer is here now as we  have seen Mr and Mrs Louis Yel-  lowlees getting the boat in trim  for their usual spot of fishing.  Had a slight fire here recently  the small cottage belonging to  the Service Store and occupied  by Mrs Marcroft and son Donald caught fire through the curtains blowing against the kitchen stove. The interior was badly damaged and the furniture  soaked with water. It could have  been worse but was soon brought  under control.  Mrs Grace Cooke and daughter  (Continued on Page 4)  ��WB_S_S________f_i_f_&___^  asemMGemmaBaamarz  We  have a  complete  stock for  Summer   needs  from  V  Sun Classes to Sunburn Lotion  Try  Gibsons 5,  Es  Your Reliable  Westinghouse   Dealer  For the best in electrical appliances visit Marshall's.  Our line of Refrigerators  is the best.  It Poys To Buy Where Your Buy Is Pay  'Serving the Peninsula'  PHONE 33  START WIT!  Gibsons Kinsmen Sponsored  MAY 24 PARADE  * ��� *  ionsfer Parade of Floats and Novelties will start from  the Reserve  Prizes will be awarded to the younger set for decoration of Bicycles, Trucks, WagMis, Buggies.  sypele Dancers will hold sway af the School Sreunds.  Parade Marshal Reg Godfrey  Bas  -iv-S-SL.  of May Queen Elect Doris  rade will start b.1 12 noon.  ponsored by  w e i is  Q St B 4  THE  COAST  NEWS, Monday,  May  22,  1950  The   weather  was     perfect  them.  for  MORE   ABOUT . .   .  (Continued  from  Page   3)  Susan are away to Vancouver  for two weeks Derolyn Cooke  will stay with Mrs Frank French  for the duration of her mother's  visit.  We very much enjoyed the two  plays by the children of the district the little tots in Mother  Goose Isle were lots of fun and  the nonchalant attitude of Steve  Wheeler had everyone in stitches  with laughing. Such a lot of patience must have gone into the  training of these little people  and Mrs McColl is to be congratulated on a job well done. Then  the Ginger Bread man which was  under the supervision of Miss  Elsie Turner was very much enjoyed the singing was very good  and Roger Lucken gave a very  wonderful performance his voice  was very distinct and heard even  at the back of the Hall. Carol  Forst as the baker's wife and  Raymond Stockwell as the baker  were very good also the Queen as  portrayed by Diana McColl and  the King by Henry Newcomen  were really good and the King's  Coachman, Henr Stronsheim did  his part without a hitch although  difficult. The chorus of maids  and footmen was outstanding.  We do hope we see more of this  kind of thing. Mr Jack Gowan-a  capable MC with Mrs E. Lee at  p     pj :    ;!   ��� pp-^c:-p.":. *����������>_      ���"    pp    si p  ���YXx��5"! ��'������$ i   sX* ;.��� . : 5''*��5   :     s-'   S   :::  tu\ ii ;.;.} :   ]."; p!;�� ��� ;'��� :'p!   i 5' ��� ��� pXX"}  .! j:::! !:5;! ���!:.' I !sX:*' * ;  |.L Xj :*:! j jX;:   :}>X ' *    j  V,s **s } ���     : ��  And now you can enjoy something  new and delightful���cocktails and long  drinks made with Captain Morgan Rum. There are two  brands, each with its own distinctive taste . . . Gold Label  is rich and full-bodied . . . Black Label is extra smooth  and flavourful. Both brands make taste-tempting drinks!  GOLD LABEL  ~ if  ���  v v ������'��� X- ���_���  BlepdeH ify^ Selected flare Old Rums  ' by'Caplain Mpfgah Rum Distillers -Limited.  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  C+L PAINTS  for lasting beauty and protection  Your paint dollars go farther when you use C-I-L PAINTS.  They cover better, look better, last longer, than cheaper paints  . . . actually cost less in the long run.  That's why so many painters recommend C-I-L PAINTS .. . why  so many home-owners rely on them to s-t-r-e-t-c-h paint dollars.  Your choice of 22 enduring colours, also black and white.  TRUTONE WHITE  f  The paint that  cleans itself f��  Intensely white���and stays white. ||  29%   improved   hiding   strength &>!  makes TRUTONE  WHITE aD ��  even better buy than before. jj|;  Costs less because it goes farther jgj  than ordinary whites. |||  SEE   YOUR   C-I-L   PAINT  DEALER  His experienced advice may  save you money, assure more  satisfactory results. Whether  it's a big job or a little one, see  your C-I-L Paint Dealer.first.  For outside trim  TRIM andTRELLIS  Specially made for doors, windows  and other outside trim. Dries  quickly, holds colour and gloss  much longer than ordinary outside paints.  6 colours and black.  so-pvo-e  GIBSONS   BUILDING   SUPPLIES  GIBSONS 53  "Support Notional BsautificaJion Campaign, May I3ih-27th"  CANADIAN INDUSTRIES LIMITED  By PEARL PUNNETT  BORN TO Frank and June Fraser (nee James) at Montreal,  Quebec, a daughter, Ann Elizabeth, on April 21. Congratulations to Mr and Mrs Bert James  on their first grandchild.  Lots of activity around the  roads these days, as three gravel  trucks are going continually,  making roads for the logging operations.  The regular monthly meeting  of the Ladies Aid of the United  Church was held on Wednesday,  May 3 in the church at 2:30 p.m.  Congratulations to Mrs Mary  Glen on the arrival of another  grandson for her. Born to Mr  and Mrs Billy Glen of Seattle,  Wash.  The Bowen Inn will be opened  for the season on May 19 under  the management of Mr W. C.  Dedman.  On Monday, May 8, the UBC  graduation class came to Bowen on a moonlight dance cruise.  the piano rounded out one of the  best evenings we have been privileged to have for some time.  Mrs D. E. Berry was busy recently demonstrating the new  Aluminum ware at a dinner party  at her house. 12 sat down to  dinner.  Sympathy goes out to Mrs Fred  Devenpeck and family in the  loss of her husband, who collapsed while at work on May 2,  and was rushed to hospital, where  he passed away on May 3 at the  age of 67 years. The funeral was  on Friday, May 5 in Vancouver.  The Devenpecks had lived on the  island about 17 years.  The tearooms at the wharf  opened for the season on May 5  under new management.  Large flocks of geese were  seen going over last week. Quite  a lot later than last year.  The Women's Auxiliary to the  Canadian Legion branch . 150,  held their regular monthly meeting on May 9, and on May 13 the  men's branch of the WA are holding a whist drive and dance" in  the School.  Mr and Mrs John Chapman of  Vancouver were the guests of Mr  and Mrs Douglas Harding over  the week-end.  For the past week, Mr and Mrs  Douglas M. Harding have been  entertaining the former's sister,  Miss H. B. Harding, of Essex,  England. She left Bowen on Sunday last, en route to Winnipeg,  where she will be the guest of the  Lt. Governor and Mrs MacWil-  liams at the Government House.  HUNTER'S GUEST  HOUSE  GRANTHAMS LANDING  Good Food ��� Careful ��� Courteous Service  Our Rates are Reasonable  Make  The Guest House  Your Summer Headquarters  A Complete Home  ^  Sechelt-Jervis Towing Co.  Your Local Complete Marine Towing Service  LOG TOWING ��� YARDING ��� SCOWS ��� DREDGING  PILE DRIVING ��� SALVAGE  Special Facilities for Quick Movement of Cots, Logging Trucks and  General Camp Equipment  PHONE US COLLECT FOR RATES  GIBSONS -���Mr. Reg Godfrey/Tel. Granthams 56  PENDER HARBOUR��� BiJI Donley, c/o Hassan's Store, Tel.   11F2  NANAIMO���The Nanaimo Towing Co.  Ltd.  Tel., Day 555; Night 1497 or 305  Area Agent���Mr. H: Spalding, Pender Harbour, Tel. 6 S 2  I  .,*>-.-;w, -���_.. !-.*>;���  Standard Motors No. 1 & 3  WILSON CREEK  1947  1939  1947  S1350  -    GIBSONS  -    *  We take pleasure in offering the following 'O.K.* Checked  Used Cars for Your Summer Driving.  Chevrolet Sedan.  Radio, Heater   Nash. ^*jr m j*.  Mechanically Sound  ___ ^P{#9%r  De Luxe Fordor. Radio, heater.  (1 Owner-Driver from Vancouver)  |/ Ton Pickup Ford Truck. ^* A jj ��\  /2k Real Buy _  909U  Chevrolet Coupe. _ff* ^tf\K.  Plymouth Sedan ^* Q A g*  Chevrolet Sedan.  S1450  1946  1934  1939  1937  1929  Model 'A' Sedan.  in  We Can Offer These Outstanding New Car Buys From Stock Now.  2 FORD SEDANS, Style car of the year.  Vi TON PICKUP FORD TRUCK. Lowest priced truck in its field.  3 TON HEAVY DUTY FORD TRUCK.  Trades, and Terrns Accepted On All New and Used Vehicles  Drop In and See Us ��� We are Prepared to Deal Selma Park  Hairdressing Shop  Modern hair  styling. Competent    work  DOLLY  JONAS  Phone for Appointments  Wm.  Optometrist  GIBSONS  PHONE GIBSONS 91  Office Hours:  9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  Evenings  by  Appointment  Every day except Thursday  Why  go  to Vancouver for  Optical Service?  Hassans9  PENDER HARBOUR, B.C.  The  Old-Established  General     Store  SUPPLYING  FAMILIES,  FISHERMEN AND  CAMPS  Latest   in   Novelties   and  Toys.  Buyers  HOME GAS STATION  Mechanical Refrigeration  Fresh Deliveries on Hand  Always.  Steer for  Hassans' Landing  Midway South Shore  By M. M.  MR. AND MRS. C. A. Shaw have  as their guests their son and  his wife, Mr. and Mrs. R. N.  Shaw and their daughter Lexa,  who motored out from Winnipeg  for a visit.  Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Case have  sold their general store to Mr.  and Mrs. J. Blott. The new  owners will take over at once.  We understand that Mr. and Mrs.  Blott have had many years' experience in merchandising, and  although Roberts Creek will be  sorry to lose Mr. and Mrs. Case  and Queenie, we extend a hearty  welcome to the newcomers.  A very attractive new house is  being built on the.Hall Road; it  will be occupied, we are told, by  Mr. Clemens of New Westminster.  The V.O.N, dance held at the  Community . Hall last Saturday  was well attended. Music was  supplied by Chuck and his melody makers.  Among the weekend visitors to  Roberts Creek were Mrs. G. Gordon of Vancouver and Mrs. J. H.  Mclntyre of West Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Colin McLean  have returned to their home at  Elphinstone on Beach Avenue for  a few weeks before moving permanently to West Vancouver We  are glad to hear Mr. McLean's  health is improving.  s  Mr; and Mrs. Robson and small  son of Vancouver have rented  Mrs. Bernards home on Beach  Avenue.  Mr. J. H. Kennedy has returned  to his home after a few days in  Vancouver. Also noticed returning, on the Monday night boat  were Mr. and Mrs. Case, Mrs. H.  Lincoln and Miss Jerry Jervis.  There seemed to be a large  crowd pouring in and out of Mrs.  Edmunds home on Tuesday when  the Ladies' Auxiliary to the Legion Branch 219 held a rummage  sale.  There was a variety of articles  on display at bargain prices. Anyone so minded could have garbed  Bowen Island  By   PEARL   PUNNETT  THE  COAST  NEWS, Monday,  May 22,  1950  "DOCTOR"    Tommy    Smith    is  back on duty again this year at  the first aid station.  Mr. and Mrs. E. Parrish were  here over the week-end, visiting  their daughter and son-in-law,  Mr. and Mrs. Joe Valentine.   -  There were lots of fishermen  out over the week-end, most of  them came back with some nice  salmon.  Mr. and Mrs. James Collins  left on May 18 for a trip to New  York to visit with their daughter  Betty.  Mr. and Mrs. Billy James were  at Abbotsford for a' few" days,  staying with their daughter and  son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Taylor,  and granddaughter.  The beautiful weather brought  lots of visitors up on the weekend. Seen were Mr. and Mrs. C.  Arthur, Mr. and Mrs. Alpen Arthur and two sons, Mr. and Mrs.  Tudge and Shirley, Mr.' and Mrs.  Sam Kinniston, Mr and Mrs  Stuart Jamieson and three  daughters, they were visiting the  latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs.  James Collins.  Sorry to learn that our postmaster, Mr. Harry Thompson, is  in hospital. Here's to a speedy  recovery and home again.  Mr. and Mrs. Austin Show with  Marilyn, Don and Eddie were  visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Dan McLeod.  Old folks in Loughborough.  England, now can go by taxi free.  themselves from the skin out,  also refurnished their house. Tea  was served in charge of Mrs.  Hughes, and a substantial sum  realized on the event.  Residents along Beach Avenue  are playing "Clap Hands���Postman Comes" these days. A new  rural delivery route is being  established there. This, along  with the new electric lights, will  make us superior people up the  hill feel not so superior.  Your School Board wishes to thank the  ratepayers of this School District for reaffirming the recent By-law, the School Representatives, and those who donated their  time and cars and assisted in other ways,  and especially Mr. J. E. Parker, Mr. Ken  Whitaker and Mr. N. R. McKibbin who  helped us so ably with publicity.  The (Board wishes to assure the ratepayers  that the building programme will be expedited with the greatest energy and it is  hoped that all schools will be ready for occupancy by September 1951.  Sc_io��3 Trustees,  Schoog District No. 46 (Sechelt)  Paai Ric/ta%<��'<l  Almanack  "There are more old drunkards than old  doctors."  BURNS asid JACKSON SAWMILL  Phone 15M2 Wilson Creek  The North Vancouver Sea Cadets Band will be in attend  ance.  Crowning of May Queen Elect, Mary Parker  * . * '  Contests will include the best in:  Fancy Dress. Floats. Children's Bicycles. Wagons. Cars.  What Have You?  Entrants will be accepted from 6 to 60 for Sports Events  MAYPOLE DANCES  .A?*'-  Grand Ball in  7 to 9 p.m. for the younger sets and small fry. Grownup  from 9 pm. until??  Grand Parade starts from Sechelt School at 12:15.  ion 6  THE   COAST  NEWS, Monday,  May  22,   1950  ^],/4>  ����  * BLOW   THE   MAN   DOWN  O blow the man dozvn bullies,  blow the man down,  Way ay���blow the man dozvn.  For over a century Lamb's Navy  has been the call of those who know%  good rum. Smooth and mellow, it  is matured, blended and bottled in  Britain of the finest Demerara rums.  This advertisement is -not published or  displayed by the Liquor Control Board or  by the Government of British Columbia.  * An old sea shanty.  By E. NESTMAN  KEN COLERIDGE is home for  three weeks' vacation, having  graduated in his class, he will be  posted to Calgary. His sister  Kay will visit home for the day,  from Vancouver. Ken looking  very fit and well.  Patients in Shaughnessy: Mur-  do Stewart, Jim Norris, Joe Fitchett and A. Duckmanton. We  wish them all speedy return  home.    Frank Bailey up for day.  Mrs. Johnny Wilson "Infanti-  cipating" in Vancouver (Apologies Winchell). Mrs. "Capt."  Harry McLain of Soames Point,  taken down to Vancouver hospital today a stretcher case, certainly hope she will be OK. Greta  Calder home for visit, husband  Wally keeping the home fires  burning back on the prairie.  Post office corner a busy place  these days with all the new  buildings going up, looks quite  an industrial spot. Dr. Hugh and  family away on a vacation, Allan  will be holding the fort until he  returns.  Mrs. Rita Peterson and family  J^  Xy-^i^  ���>rjf  u  <OME ON IN, SON, AND  jf^Yi ^ When you take over the farm,  one of these days, you'll want  to talk to him. You can discuss  your affairs in a friendly way, as I  have done. And you'll find he knows a lot.  He knows we farmers need bank'credit���  sometimes to put in a crop, sometimes to  take off a harvest. If we need market  information, he can get it for us.  Remember when we electrified the farm?  Our bank manager made me the loan.  He's backed us up that way for years,  helping us to improve our stock, increase  production.  And that's what our bank manager is there  for���to help you and me to manage.  He's a good man to know.  SPONSORED   BY   YOUR   B  away to Terrace, to join husband  Wally, we wish them the very  best in their new venture. We  know they will be back to visit.  Constable Peterson and family  back after their two weeks vacation. Mrs. Jenny Clay home to  her daughters in Vancouver. She  is convalescing, which is very  good news to all her interested  friends.  The Tommy Davis twins still  confined to St. Paul's.  Some very tense moments getting the results of the school bylaw voting from all points up the  line were spent last Thursday in  school board office.   It was quite  an interesting hour as the results  came  in.    It was  close,  but no  complaints, we have the vote in  the    affirmative,   and  that's   all  that   was   necessary.     Now   we  will have to wait for the customary one month, then the preliminaries, it will be a while before  we  can  do very  much, but the  future looks  a little more rosy,  and hopeful, don't think the folks  who voted yes will ever be sorry.  Firmly believe that no one will  ever have to carry a burden too  heavy for them.    Somehow these  things always work out for the  best,  and  I'm  sure   deep   down  many a person who  so  bitterly  voted   "No"   will   one   day  look  with pride on the new buildings.  So it would be a fine thing for  every one to now get behind the  school  board,  bury their differences', and work for the common  good.  It. is far better to build good  bodies than to mend bad ones.  SAFETY AT CAMP  Going camping this slimmer?  If you are, the chances are the  milk you buy will not be pasteurized. Raw milk may often carry  disease germs that can cause ser  ious illness. Take no chances with  your milk supply. It can be pasteurized easily and quickly right  at the camp. Your local health  department will be glad to instruct you in this matter.  When filled with hot water, a  thick glass will crack more quickly than a thin one.  Scotland is producing 1,000,000  gallons of whisky a month..  B.C. HOSPITAL  RETURN   BILLING   CERTIFICATE   WITH   YOUR   PAYMENT  mmm service  THE FOOD I YOUR  ,p>y"-'      -���*-v>"f_"  The B. C. FARMER . .  ��� pays as much Land Tax as the province pays in "interest charges"; v  ��� produces $140 for every $1 spent by this Department;  ��� pays more than twice as much for farm labour as the province puts into  "sinking funds";  ��� has lost practically all his export markets because of exchange difficulties;  ��� still produces large amounts of the finest food for your table, AND  ��� knows that B.C. payrolls exceed the value of his farm production;  ��� AND hopes for the co-operation of his friend and neighbor, the consumer,  " and to sell his surplus at home.  The B. C. CONSUMER ...  ��� The bread, meat, milk, vegetables and fruit on your table come from one  place only���THE FARM. ���       .        ��� ;,  ��� Help yourself, your family through  - * *  ��� Helping your neighborly farmer  ��� Today and always. ���.-.:'  ��� Ask for "B.C. Grown" farm food for your table!  THE  BRITISH   COLUMBIA   DEPARTMENT  OF  AGRICULTURE  VICTORIA, B.C.  J. B. Munro, M.B.E.,  Deputy Minister.  Hon. Harry Bowman,  Minister. DAVIS BAY  By Robbie  THE TUMULT and the shouting  dies, the captains and the kings  depart���and so with the passing  of the school bylaw lets all settle  down to the business of being  friends once again. Mother's Day  with its fantastic and ever-growing commercial mockery, has  beeh"trapped up and forgotten  for another year. I have passed  another- milestone, dozens of  huge blackfish have been seen  cavorting and frolicking in the  bay. Once these big fellows get  going they put on quite a display.  There must be a reason for  their appearance down here at  this particular time of the year,  so, if any of our local fish experts can help out, we would be  glad to know why.  I see the Brewers have gone  back east, which won't affect Mr.  Kennedy in Victoria, because the  Brewers I refer to are Percy and  his wife. It's hard to figure out  where you would like to spend  the remainder of your days in  retirement, and. so, after a look  around Wilson Creek and Davis  Bay, they have taken a run out  eastwards and will decide when  and if they return to the coast.  I had a visit from Mr. and Mrs.  Jim Cottam and their two youngsters. They were just scouting  around, making sure of some  place to spend a month later on.  Jim is. crazy over fishing, and  spent best part of his time on the  water but the steelheads and cutthroats must have known he was  around, because they weren't.  Our old friends and ex-neighbors, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Morley, are spending an early holiday at the home of Mrs. Hill, sister of Harry, renewing old acquaintances and wishing he was  back with us again. With the assistance of Mr. Ted Norburn he T  built   his   previous   home    (the  DENTAL NOTICE  Dr. A. M. Lowe, Dentist will be at Pender Harbour  Hospital  JUNES UNTIL JUNE 12  Appointments can be made with Hospital  Secretary  In   Conjunction  with   Cecil   Lawrence  Ca!I BILL HUNTER  Sechelt 48  Please Clip This Directory Out and Hang By Your Phone  For Reference  BEER BOTTLES  TYPEWRITERS  Will call and buy for cash,  beer bottles, scrap metal, etc.  Calls made at intervals from  Hopkins to  Irvines Landing.  R.  H.  STROSHEIN  Wilson   Creek  Typewriter Sales and  Service '  Agent for Remington  For Fast, Accurate Service-  see  COLIN WINGRAVE  Gibsons.  B.C.  GARBAGE DISPOSAL  TAXI  Garbage Disposal Service  weekly or monthly  Sechelt, West Sechelt,  Selma Park only  For Information write or  'phone  Union Steamship Co.  Phone Sechelt, 22  GENERAL HAULING  PENINSULA CABS  24-Hour Service  2 Phones ��� 2 Cabs  WILSON CREEK and  SELMA PARK  Phone   Sechelt  66  GIFT STORE  Headquarters for Wool,  Notions,  Cards,  Toys,  Miscellaneous Gifts  Gibsons 5-10-15 Store  Left of Post  Office  Gibsons, B.C.  BILL'S TAXI  Reliable 24 Hour Service  Hal|moon Bay, B.C.  Bill Mervyn j  Phone Halfmoon Bay 7-U  TRANSFER-TRUCKERS  PLUMBING-HARDWARE  Hardware, Plumbing Supplies  Heating Necessities  "Serving the. Peninsula"  Marshall's  Hardware  Phone Gibson���33  HANSEN TRANSFER  GENERAL CARTAGE  GOOD BUSHWOOD  Phone Sechelt 28  Sechelt, B.C.  PLUMBING and  HEATING  REAL ESTATE  Specialist in  Coast Property  Consolidated Brokers Ltd.  Gulf Coast Offices  Gibsons and Sechelt  Phone 37  SUNSET HARDWARE  GIBSONS  Registered Plumbers  PLUMBING  Sales   and   Contracting  Malaria annually takes more  than 2,000,000 lives throughout  the world.  Accidents involving the eyes  are. among those most frequently  found in industry and by far the  majority of these accidents are  caused by flying particles. Most  eye accidents of this type are  preventable and would not occur  if workers were provided with  and required io wear safety goggles and.other safety equipment.  Dowling residence). Not bad for  two oldsters whose combined  ages reach over the 155 mark.  I see our indefatigable community worker, Jack Whittaker,  has made still another contribution to the community centre.  Through his efforts a machine  will be installed at the hall which  will enable the members to organize groups to learn square  dances. It is hoped many will  take advantage of this latest  acquisition. The hall will be  open to any member at any time  they wish, free.  The flashlight pictures taken  at a recent whist drive held at  the community hall are now finished and thpse who ordered  pictures of their choice please  contact Robbie, or apply at the  store. There are 100 on hand,  but 80 are ordered, so get your  order in before it is too late.  Mr. and Mrs. Lyness, parents  of Mrs. "Betty" McPeake, who  have had a fairly good rest whilst  at the bay, have left for home in  Enderby.  Just received word from the  local sick visiting committee that  Mrs. Andy Johnston is steadily  improving, although at present  confined to bed. We are all pulling for her speedy recovery and  hope she will be around very  soon.  I noticed "Carola" boarding the  Mariner after spending the weekend looking over her "Wonderland" children's summer camp.  Mrs. Forst you will remember  was advertising manager and also  found time to write a column for  Roberts Creek in the Coast News  (first in the field).  Maybe this is a good time to remind the members of W.C.C.C.  to bring in your spare Nabob  coupons, or any other such  tokens you may have around the  house, we can use them all.  The ladies of the Community  Centre held a meeting at the  home of Mrs. Jack McNutt. I  don't know what took place but  you can rest assured plans for  future social ��� activities were  given a good going over by this  progressive group.  Mrs. Bert Wright has taken a  week off from her household  chores to visit her family in Vancouver and expects to be absent  about one week. Hope she feels  much better when she returns to  the bay.  Saw Gael McPeake taking a  fresh air course under the watchful eye of mama. Gael has improved greatly from her recent  Skinny men, women  gain 5,10,15 lbs.  Get New Pep, Vim, Vigor  What a thrill. Bony limbs fill out; ugly hollows  Oil up; neck no longer scrawny; body loses halt*  starved, sickly "bean-pole" look. Thousands ot  girls, women, men, who never could gain before;  are now proud ol shapely, healthy-looking bodies..  They thank the special vlgor-bulldfng, flesh-building  tonic, Ostrex. Its tonics, stimulants, lnvlgorators.  Iron, vitamin Bi, calcium, enrich blood. Improve  appetite and digestion so food gives you mora  strength and nourishment; put flesh on bare bonea.  Don't fear getting too fat. Stop when you've gained  the 5,10,15 or 20 lbs. you need for normal weight.  Costs little. New "get acquainted" size cnly60e_  Try famous Ostrex Tonio Tablets for new vigor  and added pounds, this very day. At all druggists.  THE  COAST  NEWS, Monday,  May  22, 1950  new car  Ai  CHEVRON  GAS STATION  BETTER CAR CARE STARTS HERE  illness. Also good reports from  the Norburn household. Mrs, N.  is able to spend a couple of hours  daily out of her bedroom. Keep  it up Ma.  Then on polling day I had the  pleasure of a few words with  Mrs.  Critchell who,   despite  her  recent incapacitation, looks just  as well as she says she feels,  which of course is good.  This will be the fourth weekend in this month that I have sent  in a column of events and happenings at Davis Bay. Up to now  it seems they have been consigned to the wastepaper basket. How  bad can it get. However, one  more splurge and only because I  keep thinking each week we  shall see something in the press  about  our little community.  I'd like to tell you of a mishap  which occurred a few days ago to  Mr. White who, whilst en route  to Garden Bay from Vancouver  with a payroll, had the misfortune to be confronted with engine  trouble in his boat. He drifted  back possibly 200 yards when he  became caught on the rocks close  to the sandbar. His engine gave  a final spurt but the propeller  came off second best with another rock that wrote "finis" to  his present efforts. He jumped  over the side almost shoulder  deep and tried in vain to push  the craft from its position into  deeper water. Mrs. B. Wright  went down to the waters edge to  see what was going on and before  she knew, she was being given  hundreds of dollars in cash and  cheques, also a watch which by  this time were sodden with the  water, and his wallet looked like  a wet rag. She received instructions to dry, which she did in  the oven as she laughingly remarked, It's the first time I ever  had over a thousand dollars  worth of "Doe" in my  oven.  The story has a good ending.  Everybody was satisfied with the  old clothes and underwear which  .Mr White was forced to borrow  from Mr Wright, size didn't matter. Well Jacksons took the boat  under their wing and everybody  is happy. But should this catch  the eye of Mr White he will be  glad to know his air-taxi ticket is  dried and safely'stowed away in  case he should need it.  FOPt HEALTHY TEETH  Scientific research has discovered methods whereby it is hoped  a large percentage of dental decay will be eliminated. But until  these ne wmethods have been  thoroughly tested and brought  into widespread use, one of the  best methods of maintaining good  dental health is the regular use  of the toothbrush. Twice-yearly  visits to the dentist are also a  "must" for good dental health.  v^  &  Mil  i.  UEJL<  {mmm  as? :mmnw  ri * '^-*f  X  W&N  ___.    . .. -"     -"..   _f    VJV.y   ^ 9      *���  styles.i&MaN5-':  <H" EATON C  ������    w c �� -r c r est     ^^i  o  UMRUi  More than 337 sites considered  nationally historic have been  marked with cairns in Canada.  wmmmB,  (Erie (Boast &euis  CLAS  ADV  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  14 FT. 'CARVEL' built boat.  Good design, well constructed.  5 h.p. Onan engine. One way  clutch, all Al condition. H. C.  Nicholson, Pender Harbbur, B.C.  2726-43  TYPEWRITERS:  TYPEWRITERS for rent,  $4 per  month, $3.50 for students. Norman Peterson,   Gibsons,  B.C.  2724-44  PERSONAL-  SHIP BY Gulf Lines Express to  or from Vancouver. Low rates.  Fast   service.   Careful   handling.  Specify  Gulf Lines  Express,    tf  UNWANTED  HAIR  Permanently eradicated from any  part of the body with Saca-Pelo,  the remarkable discovery of the  age. Saca-Pelo contains no drug  or chemical and will kill the hair  root.  LOR-BEER   LABORATORIES  679  Granville  St.  Vancouver, B.C.  tfn  SUMMER homesites in the celebrated and beautiful Jervis Inlet area on Vanguard Bay, any  size you desire from 2 acres up,  at only $100 per acre. Vanguard  Bay offers unexcelled boat anchorage. Cod and salmon fishing  with fresh water lake only 1  block inland. For details write  to W. E. Haskins, Pender Harbor, tfn  SUMMER shoe  sale, white  sandals,   sneakers,  toeless casuals.  Anderson's Shoe Store.       2725-1  GOOD  PIANO.    New  oil stove,  "Quaker".    New    bed,    spring  mattress.   Apply  rear   Ballantine  APts- 2725-43  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply to  lease Land  IN LAND Recording  District  of  Vancouver and situate at Egmont, Sechelt Inlet, following  the shoreline of Lot 5940, held  by the Egmont Consumer Co-operative Association, Egmont, B.C.  Take notice that the Egmont  Consumer Co-operative Association of Egmont, B.C., occupation  Consumer Co-operative, intends  to apply for a lease of the following   described   lands:  Commencing at a post planted  at the S.W. corner L. 5940 thence  S. 85�� 59' E. for 550.8 ft.; thence  N. 80�� 00' E. for 400 ft.; thence  N. 26�� 30' E. for 270 ft.; thence S.  88�� 30' W. for 360 ft. to H.W.M.  (60' from the Gov't, wharf) thence  southerly and westerly along the  H.W.M. to point of commencement, and containing 2.74 acres,  more or less, for the purpose of  fish buying camp and anchorage,  (grazing, ' oyster-culture, etc., as  the case may be.) Egmont Consumer Co-operative Association.  P. R.  Crowe-Swords,  Agent.  Dated March 13th, 1950. 8  THE   COAST   NEWS,  Monday,  May  22,   1950  ���_^-g__ri-...l_lMIJ-ll)l--f��pp.WPHm..JP-"��.L����g��^ri  Halimoon Bay  By MURIEL WELSH  -P-����a^PP_^_P-_-P_p-CTa_.r:*3.~IT^.  HALFMOON   Bay   is   mourning  the passing of  one of its best  loved residents, Mrs J.  E.  King.  She is survived by her husband, three sons, James of Kelsey Bay, Gordon' of Gibsons  Landing, Donald of Halfmoon  Bay, and one daughter Mrs Doris  Rocchio,   of  Harrison   Lake,   and  six grandchildren. Funeral services conducted by Rev Green  were held at the family residence  at noon, May 1, and was attended  by her many friends the length  and breadth of the Peninsula.  Pall bearers were J. Cooper,  Ed Pratt, W. Scott, W. Kolterman, J. Burrows and Ed Lewis.  Commitment was at Gibsons  Landing. The sympathy of the  entire Peninsula goes to the bereaved family in their loss of a  ^ssB^sg^^SJ^^gg-sass^sss  We carry a complete line of auto repairs  and are well qualified to do the work.  If you want service with competency and  general knowhow. If you want fair dealing  and excellent workmanship  see your  B  tation  SECHELT  AGERS  COME  FROM?  % dozen men operate lathes. A dozen  clerks stand behind store counters.  A dozen stevedores handle freight  Sooner or later, one operator, cleric  or stevedore is going to demonstrate to  management that he is capable  of handling more responsibility.  That's his right���his privilege,  to try for it if he wishes.  Pretty soon his extra effort is going  to bring him promotion, and, as  a consequence of promotion he will be  provided with further opportunity to  prove his worth.  That's where managers come  from���from the lathes, the store  counters and the ranks of  workers generally.  Some stay on the first, third or fifth  steps, and do an important job.  They are the foremen, superintendents,  department heads, buyers. Some  still keep going.  The most far-sighted and  imaginative climb to the top.  This constant movement of men  upward is one reason why Canadian  business has an ever-fresh point of  view. Some one is always  bringing  a new idea on up with him.  That's the way our system works. And  it's only under a system like ours  that initiative and enterprise are given  an opportunity to develop. Then  everybody benefits.  BRITISH COLUMBIA FEDERATION OF TRADE AND INDUSTRY  loving   wife   and   a     wonderful  mother.  The many beautiful floral tributes gave testimony to the high  regard in which the late Mrs  King was held.  The Bingo held at Marian Hall  last Saturday evening to help  raise funds for the local Auxiliary to the VON, was well attended. In addition there was  Cards and a Dutch auction.  Ed Pratt made a wonderful  auctioneer and the teapot and  child's coat was won by Mrs  Lewis, Mrs Wilf Scott winning  the wonderful cake, just in time  for Wilf's birthday.  Coffee, tea, pie and ice cream  was served under the able oon-  venership of Mrs J. Burrows and  Mrs E. McCurdy.  Friends of Mr Bill Hunter will  be sorry to hear that he is under  the weather and confined to his  bed. He is slated to see his medical man in town some time this  week. Chin up, Bill.  Mr and Mrs Hilton Tait accompanied by their daughter,  Mrs Orma Beasley, and granddaughter Blanche Beasley, are  motoring to Kelowna on Wednesday next. They will stay with  their daughter and family for a  couple of months. Glad to report  that Orma is much improved  since she has been here for a  month's holiday.  While here she attended the  Grand Chapter Meeting of the  Eastern Star held at Roberts  Creek on Thursday last.  Wedding bells rang for Miss  Pat Berry of West Sechelt on  Friday last, when she became the  bride of Mr Alec Gibson who is  a direct descendant of the original owner of Gibsons Landing,  B.C.  The bride was charming in a  gown of blue and had as her  bridesmaid her sister, Gwen. A  reception was held at the home  of the bride's parents, the happy  Qibsons School News  By MAUREEN  ROSS  THE STUDENTS of Gibsons  High School are sorry to see  Dennis Lowe leaving us, but at  the same time, and in practically  the same breath, we welcome Lea  Malyea, a grade nine pupil.  We were very glad to see the  bylaw pass despite the fact there  are many of us who will never  be able to attend. It is nice-to  know that they who come behind  will be given an opportunity to  study in good schools under proper learning conditions.  couple leaving for a honeymoon  later in the evening. They will  take up residence at Halfmoon  Bay on their return.  REAL ESTATE:  WILL EXCHANGE 7-rotfm house  close to Kingsway and Broadway with vacant possession for  small home or cottage at Gibsons  Landing, Roberts Creek, Davis  Bay or Sechelt. Terms arranged  on balance. Phone. A. Howell, Sechelt 37, or Consolidated, Brokers  Ltd., 940 West Pender .street,  Vancouver. PA. 3348. 1  FOR SALE:  NEW INCOMPLETED house.  Duroid hex. roof. Electricity.  On water line. 5 acres, good soil.  1 mile from _ wharf. Sacrifice  price $1250. Box 27, Gibsons.  T>hone Gibsons 53. 2720-1  ANNOUNCEMENT  ummer Service  Open Every Night to Serve the Public.  Ice Cream ��� Soft Drinks ��� Full Service Cafe  We are Open Sundays from  11  a.m.  Kumagen Tea Rooms  i  GIBSONS  This year it's smart to spend your vacation in Canada where your holiday dollars go  further. Buses reach nearly every play spot in Canada and frequent schedules mean  speedy, convenient travel. Go by bus and you begin and end your holiday, with  enjoyment and relaxation. You sit back in air-cushioned comfort while fascinating  scenery glides past your window. And bus fares are so amazingly cheap, leaving  you more money to spend when you get there!  SAMPLE  RETURN FARES  from Vancouver  Penticton   . ��� .$ 14.60  Williams Lake.    18.65  Banff. . ....    30.70  Winnipeg   ...    53.50  Montreal    . . . 107*90  For information on fares to  any point, see your local Pacific  Stage Lines agent . . . or write  Bus Terminal, Vancouver, B.C.  Telephone MArine 2421, or New  Westminster 601.  MORE Service MORE often to MORE places .X. by BUS  502

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