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The Coast News Aug 7, 1950

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 Serving a Progressive and Growing  Area on B.C.'s Southern Coast.  Cover? Sechelt, Gibsons, Port Mel-'  Ion, Woodfibre, Squamish, Irvines  Landing. Half Moon Bay, Hardy  Island, Pender Harbour, Wilson  Creek. Roberts Cretek, Granthams  Landing, E#mont, Hopkins Landing.  Brackendale, Cheekeye, Selma Park,  ^-tc.  PTTBJilSHSD BY THE COAST NEWS, LIMITED  Business Office: Gibsons, B.C. National Advertising- Office, Powell River, B.C.  Vol. 5 ���  No.  1  rm  ___c55H*Ia.--_  t.*p _tY._yrcbuwcT_>  Gibsons,  B. C.  Monday, August 7, 1950  5c per copy, $2.00 per year, by mail  BILL SUTHERLAND  Editor, The Coast News  HOWARD Green, M,P. for Vancouver-Quadra, is a conservative member of our governing  body and I have just spent a few  minutes in his legal office discussing the many angles and  phases of a member.  Mr. Green, tall, silver haired,  gentlemanly in manner and quiet  of voice, smiles very easily. I  liked the way he paid tribute to  the newspaper men he had met  . in Ottawa. "I was surprised and  amazed at the attitude of honesty  and serious consideration these  men took to their job," he said  earnestly. This would lead a person tb think that he had previously thought otherwise. But  I forgave him, for my part, when  he unconsciously showed he was  serious.  This could lead to what do  most people think about newspapermen? It would be surprising to find the number who are  firmly convinced that* they run  around with a glass of rye highball in one hand, a pencil stuck  behind each ear, a notebook in  one hand and driving the car���a  sleezy, low, mud splattered Chev  with a souped up Cadillac motor  under the hood.  A. sleezy, mud splattered, redheaded girl t would be sitting,  grinning right up close to this  newshound who would have his  arm around the. girl.  Never mind about the number  of arms and hands this fellow  has.   This is a composite picture.  There is a grim, Dick Tracx  look to this character who grins  disdainfully as the sound of  eleven speed cops eventually  catches up with him. He knows  Geazjge. r.y,'Mectfge? >^ai&d^toever-X **  allow one of his boys to tag a  ticket onto Scoopus Deadline, the  Fearless Fosdick of the Extra  Blats.  When I shook hands with Mr.  Green as I was leaving, I thought  if a man of his knowledge and  fairmindedness (outside Conservative matters that is) could have  something in his mind other than  that reporters were honest, what  would people like you and me  think about it?  While on the subject of the  long M.P. we would respectively  bring to the attention of all, that  Mr. Green has been the spearhead  of practically every move toward  benefiting veterans.  That is . the one subject in  which politics do not enter with  him.  Talking about cops three para-  (Continued on Page 8)  Gambier Lights The  Fire For Assistance  GAMBIER���The call for help has gone out from the island.  Francis Drage, JP, president of the Army, Navy and Air-  force Unit, has lit the bonfires for help in a regular old fashioned barn raising. Only this time it will be the new extension to  the veterans7 hall.  It is urged that every person  interested in this project be at.  Gibsons main wharf at 8 a.m.  Sunday, August 13. That is next  Sunday morning.  In announcing the gathering  which will be supplied with  light refreshments and sandwiches, the unit president pointed out that any person wishing  to bring his own hammer, saw or  rule would be more than welcome. It is not essential to have  tools, he said. Everyone will be  needed.  Exclusive to The Coast News  It is hoped to have the roof  and steps built by the time the  gang has finished. Equipment is  ready to line the inside and it  may be possible to have some of  that done by the time darkness  falls.  "There is one person to whom  .1 would like to give a lot of  credit," said Captain Drage, "and  that is F. E. Crossman who has  volunteered to donate a power  plant sufficient in size to light  the complete hall."  . "That was one of the most  generous offers we have had for  a long time. And, believe me,"  he said, "we have had some fine  offers and donations since I started to promote this, only a few  weeks ago.  "Everyone I have approached,  including large and small companies in Vancouver, have been  absolutely grand."  A complete list of donors and  the part they played in the new  hall will be published in a future  issue of the Coast News.  Drage To  Veterans7  Fight For  Widows  .��_i'.:r.,VpJ;.-a  GIBSONS;���-Army and Navy Veterans in Canada are trying to  put sharp edges on statutory teeth dealing with traitors.  At the quarterly meeting of the B.C. Command, a resolution was unanimously passed forbidding Communists or 7/they  who are interested in the overthrow by force of our constitutional authority/7 to belong to the veterans7 group.  Francis Drage, J.P., was elect-     :   ed chairman of a committee  charged with approaching the  minister of health with a view to  having widows of veterans relieved of payment for hospital  services. It was pointed out by  Major John Heath, Gambier  Island, that prisoners (criminal  division) when taken sick in jail,  do not have to pay their hospital  fees. It was" suggested that the  government, if it could help out  able bodied prisoners, should certainly help widows of men who  had died for their country.  ��� Soldiers who are buried over-  Military Training Is  Urged By Local Vets  GIBSONS���A strong resolution, urging complete and 7/witb no  exception77 compulsory military training* for males between the ages of .18 and 21 years of age will be sent to Dominion convention of the Army, Navy and Airforce Veterans in  Canada, backed by- local members.  Major John   Heath,   Jack  Ad  kins and Captain Francis Drage,  J.P., attending provincial command quarterly meeting, urged  the Dominion convention to, in  turn, urge ihe Dominion government to commence immediate  conscription.  Captain Drage, supporting the4  suggestion at the well attended  meeting, urged that owing to the  state of war now in Korea and  the influence it may have on  Canada, 'the Dominion government should take steps to assure  this country of "being at least  prepared for any emergency.  Brigadier Sutherland Brown-,  C.M.G., D.S.O., recalled early  conscription, days in the Imperial  army when,- back in the early  18th century conscription had  saved the day when instituted  early enough. He contended the  same policy would pay dividends  now.  He warned that quite probably  the new Defence of Canada Act  would preclude any compulsory  training without first an emergency or an act of parliament.  Captain Drage, backed by Jack  Adkins, pointed out that Britain  was now on the defensive in  many - points on the globe.  "America is even now at war.  She is our nearest and finest of  neighbors, what affects her must  have a tremendous bearing on  this country. We must be prepared. This move (the resolution) is vital to our well being."  The meeting endorsed the  resolution. Copies will be sent  to all M.L.A.'s and M.P.'s.  Housie, Housie, the "old army  game," outlawed in veterans'  units by provincial laws, was  strongly defended by the meeting. J. H. MacLeod, warned that  the law would hardly forgive any  breaches, and urged that other  methods be used in attempting to  raise money for the various units'  social and welfare services.  seas will have their regimental  designation on tombstones if  veterans have their way.  A recent report on war graves  emphasized that wherever applicable the name Infantry Corps  would apepar on gravestones.  Veterans here decided to have  the name of the regiment printed  instead of the all encompassing  expression Infantry Corps.  Sechelt Gels  ��� _  Free Inhalalor  SECHELT ��� This community's  fire brigade can now act as  emergency first aid squad, complete with inhalator and knowledge on how to use the equipment.  .. Donated by an anonymous  donor, the inhalator will be kept  in the office of Board of Trade  president Ken  Whitaker.  The gift will mean that the  brigade, just; recently finished  completing the new fire hall, will  now have to take first aid lessons from both Fire Chief Fred  Mills and Harry Billingsley.  "This," said the fire chief, "will  fill a very great need in this community. We are grateful to the  man who supplied this instrument of. saving lives. It was a  real humanitarian touch and will  undoubtedly be of great value.  Legion Ladies' Party  GIBSONS���A beach party held  at the home of Mrs. George  Hill ahd sponsored by the W.A.  to the Canadian Legion Branch-  109 turned out to be "a very successful affair."  More than 15 members attend--  ed while entertainment was provided by "canned music" from  the Gibsons Kinsman Club PA  system operated by Jules (Joe)  Schutz.  The ladies gathered around the  huge bonfire and served hot dogs,  hamburgers and coffee.  that  GIBSONS���Fear, held by the Public Utilities Commission,  a later request may be made for a subsidy, is all that stops  immediate7  inauguration  of a  insula.  1. There is now in being, a six-  man group of business men  "ready and willing to immediately start a ferry operating from  the Whytecliff area to somewhere on the Peninsula.  2. This group now has a ship  which, 'with minor alterations',  can go into service.  3. "We   want,"   says  a spokes-  ��� man,   "a   non   competitive   franchise for some time. We are quite  willing to let the   PUC  set  the  rates."  4. "We are willing to operate  a- car ferry from Stillwater to the  Pender Harbour area, within one  year of -operations commencing  on the Gibsons Whytecliff run,"  said Norman Harvey, speaking  on behalf of the group.  5. "The Public Utilities Commission," said B. M. Maclntyre,  MLA, "will not grant a license  until assured that a subsidy will  not later be requested."  6. Negotiations,     started     last  November, have reached  a tern- .  porary   stalemate,   pending   possible   acceptance   of   even    these  conditions by the   business  unit.  First move in the series which  may ultimately end in the long  sought ferry to this Peninsula,  started when Lawyer Reg McDougall, and Norman Harvey,  aided by Mr Maclntyre, approached the Honorable the Minister of Public Works E. C. Carlson, ..with a..view to having^, him  declare'this area a Ferry District.  It was under this act the group  made first overtures.  Said Mr Harvey, "The government was very appreciative of  the idea but it seemed to cool off  following transfer, by Mr Carson, of our plan to the Public  Utilities   Commission."  Mr Carson can, by order in  council, authorize the terry without sanction from the PUC. This,  he seemed to prefer not to do,  following his discussions with  the cabinet.  Mr Maclntyre then aporoached  the government on behalf of the  originators, "but I ran ud against  the point made by Dr W. A. Car-  rothers that they (the PUC)  would be quite prepared to grant  the franchise under the conditions requested, provided assurance was given that the Car Ferry Company would not request,  at some future date, a subsidy to  help keep  in operation.  "The Peninsula could easily be  another suburb of Vancouver,  provided a car ferry could be inaugurated," said Mr Harvey in  an exclusive interview with this  paper.  "In this plan of ours, we know  we  would not make  money  for  (Continued  oh  Page   2)  car  ferry to the Sechelt  Pen-  iroves  Two Resolutions  GIBSONS  ���  Village  Council  approved a resolution from  Cranberry Municipal Council  urging the government not to  reconsider re distribution or  withdrawal of the three percent S.S. and M.A. Tax.  This move had been hinted  |by Premier Byron Johnston at  -he last session, when he was  being pushed by higher school  taxes and objections to same.  The premier had threatened  to withdraw the tax and spend  it exclusively on education. 'r  Village Fathers also endorsed a resolution from the  same source urging that municipalities with less than 2500  populations be governed by  three commissioners instead  of the proposed five.  This move will require an  amendment to the Village  Municipalities Act. It is hardly  expected it will take effect before the next session.  Pender Regalia  To he Festive  PENDER    HARBOUR.  ��� Ernie  Carpenter, chairman of the  decorated boats committee of the  regatta committee of the Pender  Harbour Board of Trade recently  had a few words to say in regard  to his pet scheme.  "We want to see everyone who  owns or can borrow a boat, in  that parade of festive ships.  There are three cups to be competed for," Jie reports. "One for  the best decorated, another for  the most comical and the other  will handle the most novel boat  pertaining to the sea."  Mr. Carpenter failed to clarify  that last entry.  In' his release, the chairman  urges everyone to get started  decorating or at least planning  for the opening event now.  "August 19 will be here before  we know it. We want to have  everyone entered. This parade  can easily be the best of its kind  in B.C. provided everyone gets  behind it.  Gibsons Folders Now  Busy Spreading Word  GIBSONS���Ten thousand folders are now in process of distribution throughout the western states and Vancouver, telling the world about the beauties of this community and its relationship to famous Salmon Rock,  donated the money and sponsored      ���   by the Gibsons and District  Board of Trade, the two-color  folder includes pictures by Gordon Ballentine, local professional  photographer while copy was  written by the editor of this  paper.  Pacific Stage Lilies have a  special display of folders centred by the Gibsons green, white  and black five-fold pamphlet.  The bus company will spread the  news by means of a thousand  requested fAn^-id---_,A -m p^a^mTME^.  Local merchants have xbeen  supplied with a number o.t .these  folders. Most of which are being sent to relatives and friends  of Gibsons and district residents.  It is considered to be one of the  best means of publicity authorized in recent years.  Sechelt has authorized a folder,  of different calibre, depicting the  beauties of that locality. So far  this elaborate work is still in the  planning stage.  J_H��H8n IVID-HAOHd Readers Say . ��� ���  SIR,���I  am   a  visitor  staying  at  Sechelt for three weeks which  has been my custom for many  years. I have always thought it  was the nicest place for one to  spend a restful vacation, away  from the turmoils of the city.  This idea was exploded on Saturday night, July 29, when, I  think, all the hooligans of the  peninsula were let loose. I am  told it was the Legion having  - some kind of a weekly celebration. To me, in the early hours  of the morning, it sounded like  wild animals were let loose.  No one wants to be a killjoy,  but there is such a thing as common decency and when drinking  gets to this pitch it is time something was done about it.  Where are the Legion officials?  Yours truly,  MRS. STANLEY INGRAM.  MORE ABOUT . . .  CAR FERRY LOOfVIS  (Continued from Page 1)  some time, but we are also aware  that the future of the area depends on such a service. Someday, ' with the potential of the  Peninsula behind it, a car ferry  would surely pay. We are ready  to gamble on that. We think a  car ferry would help get better  roads, by virtue of increased  traffic.  "Naturally, we want a non  competetive agreement for some  time but we would be quite willing to have our rates approved  by the PUC. Our ship is ready  for final retouching, while a ship  building company can start work  right   away."  In summing up. Mr Maclntyre  pointed out he had done what he  could toward helping make the  plan a reality.  "I am still ready and willing  to do what I can toward getting  this ferry started," he said. "I  am sorry to see it stopped, but if  the company will agree to refrain from requesting a subsidy,  I believe the car ferry can be  put into operation, with PUC approval, in the very near future."  Bowen Island  By   PEARL   PUNNETT  MR SAM  Kinniston  returned to  Vancouver   and   to   work   last  week   after   a   month's     holiday  here.    .  The members of the Bowen  Lawn Bowling Club held their  annual picnic on July 29 at  Mount Gardiner Park, being the  guests of Mr and Mrs Alec Morrison.  The Ladies' Aid to the United  Church held their regular  monthly meeting Aug 2nd, and  plans are going ahead for a tea  an,d sale of home cooking to be  held on Aug 11th at the home of  Mrs Tom White. ���  Sorry to hear Mrs Peter Wood  is in hospital. Hope" she will soon  be  well and home again.  /,  By E. NESTMAN  A MaJ��r JPrnMem  MUCH CREDIT is  due Gibson brothers,  owners  of Sea Bus Lines in their very prompt acceptance of a public responsibility, and their attitude  of helping the helpless even when it may cause  them inconvenience.  Within seconds following the news that Union  Steamships may be withdrawing all service, including Howe Sound Ferries, in September, Clark  Gibson had assured Captain Francis Drage, JP,  that "the Machigonne will make at least two  trips per week into Gambier Harbour."  Withdrawal of the Union steamers meant  that Gambier was without passenger or mail service. Mr Gibson's prompt acceptance of the responsibility on behalf of his company is one of  the bright spots in an otherwise dull transport  picture for the Sechelt Peninsula.  Reason for Union withdrawal has been suggested as failure to win a subsidy for the Howe  Sound run���for which application was made to  the Department of Transport, recently.  In a statement to The Coast News, Gerald  McBean, Union president, points out that it is  economically impossible for his company to operate following proyincial government granting of  a license to Sea Bus Lines and the subsequent  drop in revenue.  The company president also suggested that  service for the West Howe Sound area was quite  probably a provincial responsibility since it would  now be impossible for" another company to come  and operate at a profit.  He also points out that the company's decision to cease operation on Labour Day is "not yet  definite". But it is believed it will be so.  Dark indeed is the transport picture for visitors wishing to spend a summer holiday on the  Sechelt Peninsula.  There is no hope that the Machigonne can  handle the spate of summer visitors. Without the  Union steamers arriving daily, it may be that  would-be holidayers   will   have   to stand  on the  Dig, Brother, Dig  FOLLOWING  several years of futile promotion  and over  the objections  of many, the   new  firehall is at long last taking shape by the Village  Pumphouse.  Practically every bit of credit is entirely due  the efforts of the men who have dedicated their  time to helping save your property. Despite a  heavy season of private work for the majority,  they have turned out faithfully to help build, first  a fire brigade which can be of use to the community and secondly a firehall wherein to store  and house the equipment they will have to help  pay  for by their own efforts.  Much credit is due these men under the energetic leadership of Wilf Gray. Money, which is  essential to even these versatile and promotion  conscious young men, comes from two village  grants and a fund started some time ago by the  Ratepayers'  Association.  But more money will be needed long before  the final chair has been added to the "ready"  room which will be part of the new hall. It  would ill become any merchant to turn down  these money-raising schemes.  It may be recalled that the ashes of remorse  wharf for hours at Horseshoe Bay.  Hints have been received that Gulf Lines may  quite probably start a daily service to Gibsons  this fall. We hope such is the case. Not so much  to assure our services to Vancouver���Sea Bus can  do that quite capably during the winter���but to  help with the summer traffic which can, usually  for four or five week-ends during the summer's  height, be tremendous.  Despite the assertions and the-revived sense  of public relations evinced by the Gulf Lines, with  which we have no quarrel, it is still physically  impossible for that service to make money on the  Vancouver-Gibsons run.  It is argued that, the Gibsons-Vancouver leg  will be part of the main run to Powell River.  From our point of view that is the only hope for  continuation of that service if it does start. But  we will also forecast that this is not what the  visitor needs.  We, on the Peninsula, must have, by virtue  of our very gearing for summer visitors only,  a big ship service which will cater to visitors  leaving Vancouver in the morning and returning  fairly late at night. ,,  This is economically impossible so we find  ourselves hoping that the Gulf Lines will stay,'  this time, long enough to handle our influx of  visitors during the summer and run at practically  a loss during the remainder of the year.  -     We all must have faith in some sort of Santa  Claus.  We suggest that the three boards of trade assign all their future energies to answering this  one problem.  That is one windmill at which lance's must  be tilted until results are produced.  On the proper answer to this question rests  the very future of the Sechelt Peninsula. Let no  one forget that one point.  Proper transport for the Peninsula is the all  important problem. It must be answered.  are of the gall.  Leave out the men and women who would *  help because of what can be termed a duty, there  are those of us who may find it hard to dig down.  We would, in all. honesty, suggest that it would  be far easier to pay .a, few dollars .in real protec- ;  tion than to have to go later, when your store  or house has been saved by these same, unselfish  men, and have to say, "I'm sorry."  Let us not hide the fact from ourselves. Money will be needed from time to time. It is still a  long way from being a   well-equipped unit and  ':  drives will probably be in the offing.  Let George do it, is not good enough this  time. Help yourselves today to put our your fires  bf the morrow.  THI S N THAT By Mrs. Nestman  MR. AND Mrs. D. McLean have  arrived for a holiday with their'  parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Saunders of the Headlands, they are  also   in   time   to   celebrate  Mrs.1  Saunders' birthday.  Mr. and Mrs. R. Burns celebrated their 21st wedding anniversary. v Congratulations from  us too, and may you have many  many more.  Jimmy   Sowden   of Gower up/  for a holiday.    Mr.  and Mrs. F.  Bushfield home from their vacation.  News    from    the     fishermen  Jimmy  Corlett doing very well,  working hard up around NamuJ  Rocky Gray and family expected^  home, Walt Emerson home, Tommy Davies  expected  this week-J  end,  Walt Nygreri in for a few!  days,  out  again,   taking     Youngj  Bob with him.   Alfie Winn hold-i  ing   his   own   around   Wadhams  way, all in all the boys expect ;  fairly  good  year,   and we  hop  they have it, they certainly deserve it.  Teddy Parnwell came out sec  ond best with a cable'in the  woods, nearly scalped himself  certainly fortunate he came off  as well as he did, Glad to see  him home. Having heard no  word from the Gardner family at;  Ocean Falls, we take it for granted that they are settled for a  while, hope they enjoy a real  nice vacation.  Wally Graham returned from  his flying trip to Calgary, and  brought his father back with him,  Wally reports he came back  through the States, and stopped  off at Boulder Dam. He would  like to have brought back some  of that cement work for our. little  dam un here. He went on a ktour  through the plant, and marvelled  at the size of the dynamos. It is  definitely one of the wonders of  the age. Some day, who knows  we may graduate to a dynamo or,  two.  How are you folks standing  the heat. Isn't it.wonderful, and  the summer visitors loud hr> their  praises of the wonderful holiday  they are all enjoying. Our Ma-  (Continued  on Page 4) i  When a Scottish barber was engaging a new  assiistant he pointed out:  "I pay lower wages in the summer because  the work's lighter."  "But surely people get their hair cut quite as  often, if not oftener, in the summer than in the  winter?" protested the applicant for the job.  "Ay," agreed the barber, "but you dinna ha'e  help them on wi' their overcoat."  CJta QLixttsi -gfehw P&  Member  Canadian  Weekly   Newspapers Association  (B.C.  Division)  is-  Authorized   as   Second   Class   Mail,  Post   Office   Department,   Ottawa  W. A. SUTHERLAND  Editor  and   Managing   Director  Published  every. Monday  by  The Coast  News Limited  Rates of Subscription:  12 mos: $2; 6 mos. $1; 3 mos. 50c  United  States and   Foreign,  $2.50 per year.  Editorial    Department,    Gibsons    45  Telephones:  Commercial    Printing,    Gibsons    45.  SERVICE  SERVICE  Not a Motto ��� But a Fact  Our Repair Shops are the Peninsula's Best  Rapid installation of Auto Glass  We are body Yepair experts  VISORS INSTALLED  Don't Drive Blind  Experts Made Your Car  Let Experts Repair It  Seat Covers Add Years to Your Car's Value  Tune Ups are Complete Checks at  No.  SECHELT  No. 3  GIBSONS  sco_p  *! SECHELT  By "ARIES"  HAVE JUST met a chap, a comparative newcomer, butr very  enthusiastic on the subject of the  glories of the Peninsula for all  that and it struck me that a little new blood doesn't come amiss.  Brunell Gordon is the name and  he tells us he is going into real  estate and insurance and that he  plans to have a summer resort  on property which he bought  last year from T. J. Cook and is  already building cabins known  as the 'PAN ABODE' dwellings  for which he is also agent so you  will see by this that he is a going concern. His office will be  near the TRIANGLE previously  occupied by Nelson's Laundry,  the other half is still the office of  Sechelt Taxi. We have failed of  recent years to have anything to  offer the summer visitor. > But the  waterfront cabins this year are  quite popular and that is a new  venture by UNION ��� STEAMSHIPS and the idea put forward  by Mr Gordon in which we  heartily agree is that the average  visitor does not want a house to  spend the summer cleaning and  polishing but cabins are the answer and it's our guess that by  next year Brunell Gordon will  have quite a camp. He is married  and  has  two   children   and  comes to us from Vancouver. We THE COAST NEWS, Monday, August 7,  1950  bid them welcome.   IT'S NEVER TOO SOON TO SAVE  You Can Open Your Youngster's Savings Account with  One Dollar  Like some grain crops, the earlier you plant the savings  habit, the better its yield. And it's certainly a habit worth  planting, for countless success stories show how saving builds  happy homes and successful careers.  - More and more Canadian parents are getting their youngsters off to a good start by helping them to open their own savings accounts at the Bank of Montreal. The first deposit need  be only a dollar���not a lot for the owner of a savings account  and a new B of M passbook.  Having his own account will be powerful encouragement  to your youngster to go on saving out of his pocket money���for  the things he really wants.    He'll learn to persevere.  Tom Larson, manager of the Bank of Montreal branch at  Gibsons, or any member of his staff, will be pleased to help your  youngsters open their accounts, and show them how*the B of  M looks after the savings of its million and more depositors.  Business and Professional  DIRECTORY  Please Clip This Directory Out and Hang By Your Phone  For Reference  BEER BOTTLES PLUMBING and  HEATING  Will call and buy for cash,  beer bottles, scrap metal, etc.  Calls made at intervals from  Hopkins to Irvines Landing.  R.  H.  $TROSHEIN  .i  ^ *T K ^Wilson ��� Creek  SUNSET HARDWARE  GIBSONS  Registered Plumbers  PLUMBING  Sales, and   Contracting  ELECTRICAL WORK  REAL ESTATE  Reliable Electrical Repairs  Appliances, Fixtures, Radios  Washing Machines  Everything  Electrical.  G.E. Dealer.  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 45  Specialist  in  Coast Property  Consolidated Brokers Ltd.  Gulf Coast Offices  Gibsons and Sechelt  Phone  37  TYPEWRITERS  GARBAGE DISPOSAL  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  Typewriter Sales and  Service  Agent for Remington  For Fast, Accurate Service  see  COLIN WINGRAVE  Gibsons,   B.C.  TAXI  GIFT STORE  Headquarters for Wool,  Notions,  Cards, Toys,  Miscellaneous Gifts  Gibsons 5-10-15 Store  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.C.  PENINSULA CABS  24-Hour Service  2 Phones ��� 2 Cabs  WILSON CREEK and  SELMA PARK  Phone   Sechelt  66  MACHINISTS  BILL'S TAXI  Reliable 24 Hour Service  . Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  Bill Mervyn  Phone Halfmoon Bay 7-U  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Mobilized Welding  Welding   anywhere���anytime  ' Expert Tradesmen  Precision MachinJ_rls  ?hone 54 Res. 78  TAXI SIR?  call  Bill  Hunter  Sechelt  48  PLUMBING-HARDWARE  TRANSFER-TRUCKERS  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 Electrical  Supplies, Fixtures  Service  Sechelt Building Supplies  Phone 60  USE 23 LANGUAGES  More than 700 different publications in 23 languages in 58  countries were used in the  world-wide advertising campaign for the 1950 Canadian International Trade Fair in Toronto.  No   finer   setting   for   a " girls'  camp could be iound  than that  which we visited recently owned  and operated by Mrs Carola Forst  at Wilson Creek and a very capable trained staff. It nestles amid  whispering firs. One can imagine  the little elves and fairies in the  beautiful    natural    surroundings  of this so  aptly  called Wonderland  Camp.   The   children   when  we arrived were very busily occupied with one or more creative  tasks   some  were     weaving     at  miniature   hand   looms   still   another group was engaged in pottery work and we were astounded to hear that  the clay  which  was so pliant was a local product  obtained   at   Wilson   Creek   near  the camp.  The children were so  eagerly listening to  the  teacher  of Arts and Crafts. Miss Beatrice  Sanderson   a 'graduate   of   UBC  who    was    formerly    associated  with Miss Mary Edgar Camp in  Toronto where she was assistant  swimming   instructor   for   board  of education and tells us that her  duties  at  the  wonderland  camp  are    instructing    in    swimming,  'supervising     hikes', ���   individual  training  in  handcrafts, novelties  and sewing. Then there is Miss  Maxine   Moase   whom   we   very  much enjoyed meeting again. She  is camp councillor and we really  liked the   action   songs   and  the  goodbye song which the children  did in our honor. At night they  have bonfires  and  marshmallow  and  wiener roasts  and then we  also met the lady who does the  meals for camp, all balanced and  planned. Mrs Eva Watson  nicknamed by  the  children as  'The  Angel' and the nice friendly atmosphere in the kitchen and the  interest  she shows   in  the   children has given us the clue to the  NICKNAME.    All  buildings  are  built to comply with government  health     regulations,     water     i s  pumped . through   a  clear mountain stream which runs through  the   property    and    government  tested,  the dormitories  are very  spacious and airy with excellent  spring beds and mattresses. Modern    plumbing    and    regulation  camp    style    facilities.    Large  lounge with huge firenlace with  recreation  rooms,   hobby  rooms,  outdoor dining rooms and indoor  dining rooms on days when the  sun is not  so kindly, piano and  records and a children's library.  Mrs   Forst   has   a   great   understanding of child psychology and  the backward or shy child is soon  mingling in good fellowship with  the  rest  and  the too aggressive  child is very gently made to take  her rightful place in the general  scheme. We often hear the complaint there are no businesses on  the  Peninsula, well here  is one  in the  making  and it won't be  so   very  long before   Mrs   Forst  will be able to add to her staff  from the local people and so we  wish her well in her venture and  grand feeling' that comes from a  iob well done in work that one  likes.   Two   important   members  of the camp ar<�� Goldie, the red  setter who never leaves the children,   and  Snookie    the    kitten  newly arrived just before we did.  We are so sorry to hear that  Mrs Katie Deal has been very  seriously ill at the home of her  mother, Mrs J. J. Nickson 'Rex-  wood'. However we understand  that she is getting along very  nicely now. Has taken quite a  turn for the better..  Visiting this week with Mr and  Mrs Guy Powell are Mr and Mrs  (Continued on Page 7)  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  Always.  Steer for  Hassans' Landing  Midway South Shore  LOWE - DENTIST  Immediate Laboratory Service  PHONE 20H2  _��3=^sv  Blue Enamelled Cold Pack Canners. JJ   -ffc �����  7 quart rack from  _____���___���*#  Home Canning Tins and Lids. JL    K^%  2s Enamelled. Per 100  Oi3U  2s Plain. Z   Afi  Per  100   0.__��9  Enamel Fruit Funnels (Blue). j* ^^  These save a lot of spilling  ^^#C  Marshall's Hardware  *  PHONE 33  'Serving the Peninsula"  "News" Circulation Is ABC Guaranteed  (Eke ���oast i&euis  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISING  3,Lines\(l5 words) for, 35c , 3 Insertions (same ad) 75c  Extra words, above 15-word mm., 2c each.   Cash with order.  Notices, Engagements, Marriages, Deaths, etc.,  75c Insertion  LITTLE ADS ...  BIG RESULTS  jj  FOR SALE  BOY'S Bicycle, 1 year old, complete   with   dynamo   for  light.  Apply Sechelt 38. 52  LOST  IN KLEINDALE vicinity, leather  brief   case   containing    music.  Mrs. C. Harper, Kleindale. 52  REWARD?  ANYONE having information  about a 9 ��2-ft. rowboat, Carvel  built, stolen from Porpoise Bay  wharf about a month ago. Please  write Box   13. 2857-1  ROOMS FOR RENT  CLEAN,   comfortable rooms    in  Annex, moderate rates by day.  Week,   or month.  Union  Steamships Ltd., Sechelt, B.C. 2735-48  FOR SALE:  ONE 20x15 FT. 2-room home on  skids. Heavy floored, can be  floated. Wired and practically  finished inside. Available for occupancy in three weeks. Box 11,  Coast News. 2856-55  PERSONAL-  SHIP BY Gulf Lines Express to  or from Vancouver. Low rates.  Fast   service.   Careful   handling.  Specify Gulf Lines Express,    tf  12-FT.   CLINKER  built  inboard,  complete with  1%   h.p.  motor,  propellor  and   shaft.   Price  $150.  Phone Sechelt  60. 2853-1  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  FOUND:  MAN'S TYPE wrist watch. Owner   may   claim   by   paying   for  this ad. Box 12 Coast News.  . 2857-54  FOR SALE:  FIVE  ROOMS     semi     furnished  fully modern,  corner lot, $2500  cash.   Apply  Mrs.   James  Norris,  Gibsons. 2855-53  FOR SALE:  COLEMAN oil heater $50. Apply  Mrs.  Colson,  Selma   Park.  Sechelt 72C. 2858-1  FOR   RENT:  WATERFRONT h o u sekeeping  cabins, July, August and September, $17.50 per week, $60 per  month, including linen and fuel.  Sechelt   Inn,   phone   Sechelt   17.  2735-47  LJIGAL:  LAND ACT  UNWANTED HAIR  Eradicated. from any part of the  body with Saca-Pelo, a remarkable discovery of the age. Saca-  Pelo contains no harmful  ingredients, and will destroy the  hair root.  LOR-BEER LABORATORIES  679 Granville Street  Vancouver, B.C.  NOTICE of intention to apply to  purchase land in land recording district of New Westminster,  B.C. and situate at the south end  of Ruby Lake, New Westminster  District and being the largest of  a group of seven small islands  lying fifty feet (approx.) off the  northern shore of District Lot  3989.  Take notice that I, William  Newick, of Madiera Park,  P.O.B.C, occupation welder,- intends to apply for permission to  purchase the following described  lands:  Commencing at a pest planted  on the south east rorner on the  shore of said island thence north  four (4) chains; thence west six  (6) chains; thence south three (3)  chains; thence east seven (7)  chains and containing four (4)  acres, more or less. ,  WILLIAM NEWICK.  Dated June 15, 1950.  53  FOR. RENT OR SALE:  (OWNER leaving district) M.  mile up Wilson Creek Road.  Four room house, well water,  light, 20 acres, 2 acres in fr,,;+  and vegetables. Write or call Elmer Whipple, Wilson Creek.  Jsg;j4-53 THE COAST NEWS, Monday7 August 7,  1950    j^y   WHAT NICE  Nearly everyone needs at least  eight hours sleep each day to  stay fit and nealthy. Many of us  get by with less than this  amount, but eventually symptoms such as irritability, loss of  weight and fatigue begin to show  themselves. No one can work and  play properlf without adequate  and regular sleep.  MORE ABOUT . ..  THIS 'N THAT  (Continued From Page 2)  chigonne doing yoeman work in  carrying the crowds that are travelling back and forth. One of  the things I could never figure  out is "Where does every one go  after they come off the boat?  Our genial milkman Norman  Hough slid off of one of our better roads the other day, and trying to get back in the groove  burnt out something in the poor  truck. Must have been summer  daydreaming of that holiday you  haven't had yet, eh Norm? Or  what was it.  Alf Ritchey gave his arm a  serious burn the other day, when  fixing the c,at (machine, I mean).  His arm jammed in between the  red hot part of the motor. Luckily there were some boys nearby  HAVE  '45 FORD 2 TON  Flat deck truck. Practically new motor. New  running   gear.   Fair  tires.  $500 or offer  *  '45 CHEV.   2 TON  Flatdeck *   truck. Good  body. Good tires. Try an  offer for both.  Frank Yates  Wilson Creek  a  iimnier  Tasella Shoppe  Quality  at  Tasella  Rock  Bottom   Prices  SECHELT  Quality  for quality, we will  never knowingly be undersold, either here or in  Vancouver.  Peninsula Building Supplies  SECHELT ��� PHONE 30J  Sechelt-Jervis Towing Company  Your   Local   Complete   Marine  Towing   Service  AGENTS:  Pender Harbour: Bill Donley���Phone: Scehelt 11S2.  Gibsons: Reg. Godfrey���Phone: Granthams 56.  Nanaimo: Phone 555���Night:  1497 or 305.  Vancouver:  Phone PAcific 4553:  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  SPECIALS  Compare These  Prices With  Anywhere  Popular brands in casuals.  Children's, Men's,  Boy's  Girl's.  There  is a wide range of beach wear and running  shoes in this department-wide slashing reduction.  Offer good for limited time only at  HOWE  SOUND  TRADING  GIBSONS 39  _E_  ���Central Press Canadian  The photographer who snapped  this mountain lion near Tucson,  Arizona, was close enough to feel  the animal's breath, but instead of  attacking the cameraman, the big  cat treated' him to this display of  dentures and disappeared. The lion,  nearly eight feet in length, would  attack if cornered.  who ran to aid him or his arm  could have been burnt to the  bone.  Miss Verna Bursey visiting at  the home of Mrs. Eileen Kane for  the past two weeks.  Noticed Billy McGivern packing a salmon on his back almost  as large as himself the other day.  He told me it weighed around 35  pounds. Guess that makes him  eligible for one of those Kinsman prizes, as he said he had a  ticket on the Kinsman derby. Not  bad, the big fish and 10 dollars.  Have you got your ticket yet?  Archie Mainwaring wearing a  big smile, meeting " the good  woman coming in on the evening  ferry, she's been away for some  time visiting back east, and interior points.  Have you seen those new pamphlets out advertising our fair  village of Gibsons. They are  , regally a ���wcirk of-art; Get some  from Coast News office, send  them to your friends who have  not visited us yet. They really  are a neat job.  Clyde Parnwell, Jonny Bun-  yan, and Lew Reid, making the  safari to Clowhom Falls on that  long talked about fishing trip.  They tell me "imagination is  something that sits up ' with  mother when children are late."  How true, how true.  Mrs. Dot Tesky's husband just  ..about lost his boat the other day.  Coming down from the north he  got caught in some rapids, boat  went right down, but he has got  it up and afloat once more. Lucky  escape for him. o We hope he gets  in in time for that Fraser River  run.  Mrs. M. McNutt home again  from her trip to Egmont, glad to  be home, looking very, well.  I like this one: "Lawyer reading client's last will and testament to circle of expectant relatives, 'And so, being of sbund  mind, I spent every darn cent I  had before I died'." Be seeing  you.  CHILD   DISCIPLINE  Children should learn to sit  quietly at the table until excused, but it is well for parents to  see that this sitting quietly is not  for an unreasonably long time.  Children need to move about  more often than grown-ups and  it is unfair td expect them to be  quiet for unnecessarily long periods.  Skinny men7 women  gain ��4045 lbs.  Get New Pep, Vim, Vigor  What a thrill! Bony limbs fill out; ugly hollows  fill up; body loses its sickly, "bean-pole" look.  Thousands praise Ostrex, weight-building tonic.  Enriches blood; aids appetite, digestion, so food  gives you more pep, nourishment.'-puts flesh on  bare bones. Don't fear getting too fat. Stop when  you reach weight you desire. Introductory size only  60(5. Try Ostrex Tonic Tablets for new pounds,  new pep, vim and vitality, today. At all druggists.  road - ready  Holy Family Parish  Sechelt  GRAND   SOCIAL  at  Legion   Hall,   Sechelt  Whist, Sale of Home  Cooking, Ladies' Sewing  Booth,   Raffle, etc.  Sept. 26 ������ 7:30 p.m.  CHEVRON  GAS STATION  BETTER CAR CARE STARTS HERE  11,1111 ,i:ii i; in 1,1:  ilil.M'IMTVIIII,  MONDAY ��� WEDNESDAY  FRIDAY  DOORS CLOSE 4 p.m  fKJt  Three freight trips weekly from Vancouver. Covered barge leaves foot of Roger  St. for Gibsons  Agent Reg Godfrey  Granthams  56  ���MOTES  ���A'  Meals  . For the Best in Food  SECHELT  TEA ROOM  ALL   DAY   SERVICE  ��� Snacks ��� Delicatessen ��� Soda Fountain  OPEN  SEVEN . DAYS   PER   WEEK  ft iUM__-_U_J  HIGHEST GRADE  smer  Bums and Jackson  PHONE T5M2  iawmill  WILSON CREEK Veterans Urged  To Enquire First  APPARENTLY, even though  World War II has been over for  five years, some veterans entering business still do not trouble  to ascertain what legislation has  been enacted for their benefit.  The result is that ex-servicemen  are paying high, and in many  cases, unnecessary prices for  businesses and exorbitant bonuses to money lenders.  Two specific instances of this  type of transaction came to the  attention of department of veterans affairs officials in Vancouver this week. The DVA feels  both could have been avoided if  the veterans concerned h.ad  known more about the veterans'  business and professional loans  act and other legislation enacted  for  their  benefit.  One veteran, investing $6000 of  NEW REAR ADMIRAL  1 ^_^^V^yE_?L#**?  Wife Preservers  STOCK-REDUCING  CLEARANCE  in  DRY GOODS  HARDWARE  CHINA  ETC.  MURDOCK'S  Marine Supply  PENDER HARBOUR, B.C.  ���CentTal Press Canadian  Rear-Admiral W. B. Creery, C.B.E.,  chief of naval personnel, who was  promoted to the rank of rear-  admiral of the Canadian navy recently.  his own money in a business,  borrowed an additional $2000 to  complete the deal. For the privilege he paid a "bonus" of at least  $200, and is paying off ihe loan  at six percent interest.  The other man, who bought a  business at a greatly inflated  price, borrowed $1250 and agreed  to pay back $1500 at six percent  (which means he gave a $250  bonus to the lender).  Both quite probably could  have borrowed the money they  needed from any chartered bank  under the veterans' business and  professional loans act. This act  provides for loans up to $3000  (the veteran must invest one dollar for every two dollars so borrowed), interest rate must not  exceed "five percent, and loans  may be carried for a maximum  period of ten years. Undoubtedly, if they had discussed their  business ventures with a bank  manager, they would also have  received advice on the soundness  of their proposed purchases.  To date 792 veterans in B. C.  have borrowed $1,449,400 from  banks under this Act. This money has been used to buy businesses, invest in partnerships, purchase or repair machinery, tools  and other equipment, construct  or maintain buildings and obtain  motorized units. An average of  fen to 15 new loans are approved  each month in B.C., many of  them to veterans who have recently completed professional  training under the rehabilitation  plan and are now setting up in  practise.  v-U LIKE IT-IT LIKES YOU  Children are naturally curious  and, unless carefully watched,  may be injured as a result of  their curiosity. All sharp objects  and dangerous or hot materials  should be kept well out of reach  and stairways and high places  should be protected by gates.  FOR RENT  Store Above Post Office,  14'x20' suitable for'"tailor shop or dry cleaning  R. TELFORD  GIBSONS  SCOW  FREIGHT SERVICE  EVERY TUESDAY AND FRIDAY  Logging Trucks and Trailers  Excavating Shovels Moving Vans  All Building Materials  R. M. INGLIS ��� GIBSONS AGENT  Phone Gibsons 50  CHAMPION & WHITE LTD.  1075 MAIN STREET    '  PA. 6539 Vancouver PA. 9171-2  THE COAST NEWS, Monday, August 7,  1950  5  BAL'S BLK. GIBSONS  Member���Professional   Photographers Ass'n of  B.C.  Baked stuffed peppers, tomatoes,  apples or onions will keep their shape  better if baked in muffin tins.  Nuts to you may be   cashews,  but advertise them in The News.  J'/  v <A  * AWAY, RIO!  We're bound for the Rio Grande,  And azvay, Rio ! aye, Rio !  Singfare-yc-iL'cll, my bonny young gel,  For we're bound for ihe Rio Grande !  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.  Lamb's Navy Rum  This advertisement is not published or  displayed by the Liquor Control Board or  by the Government of British Columbia.  ' An old sea shanty  SINGER PORTABLE SEWING MACHINE  Junior   and   Senior   High   School  Students   of   British   Columbia���If  you can write a 250 word essay, you  may win this grand Singer Portable  Sewing Machine. Your choice of  other fine prizes if you don't want  the sewing machine. Full details  about the contest, free literature  to   help   you   get   started   and  complete prize list... sent on  receipt of your name and  address printed on the form  below. Mail it now before  you forget!  This essay contest is sponsored by the Pulp and Paper  Industry of British Columbia to remind the Younger  Generation of the increasing importance of the Industry  and the major role it plays in the daily lives of all ivlio live  in this great province.  3-50  CANADIAN PULP & PAPER ASS'N. (WESTERN BRANCH)  805 Dominion Bldg.      -      Vancouver, B.C.  Send Contest Information and literature to:  Name  Address  C.   D^OPGI^A;?  ���Deputy'^.tnisVpf'":'  BRITISH COLUMBIA FOREST SEftVICE  XXX DEPARTMENT OF  tANDS  AHD; FOREStS ^  HON.  EX KENNEY THE COAST NEWS, Monday, August 7,  1950  PENDER HARBOUR  By "SARAL"  HELLO, Penderites. It's nice to  be back in circulation again, I  hope I was missed, just a small  fraction. Hospitals are O.K. but  it is so nice when you can say  "goodbye" to them.  Glad to report Mrs. Lynn Davis  is home again after her stay in  St. Mary's Hospital and feeling  much better.  Among new mother's in the  Harbour are Marge Mackay with  a lovely daughter, Ivy Lee also  boasting a girl, and Shirley Williamson, not to be different, is  also    pleased   with   a   daughter.  Congratulations to  the new parents.  Mr. and Mrs. Reg Spicer and  son, Gary, have returned after a  motor trip through many of the  neighboring states. They travelled about 2700 miles and went  as far as Idaho. They seemed to  have a wonderful time.  Mrs. Ed Jooker and daughter,  Terry and Jaci, are in Vancouver  for a week. While there, Terry  will part with her tonsils in the  Children's Hospital. Ed does not  like batching.  Gary Spicer is in St. Mary's, it  seems he has no use for his tonsils also. Sometimes I wonder  why we have the darn things to  start with.  Mrs.   O.   Collings  was  a  very  ANNOUNCING   A   NEW   LINE  SUMMER,    FALL,   WINTER  Worsteds,  Gabardines, Tweeds  More than 100 suit samples-just arrived  Comfort Name, Comfort Fit  Inspection   Invited,   Quality  Guaranteed  MEN'S SHOP  Harry Reichelt (Manager)  GIBSONS  busy woman last month" as she  journeyed to Vancouver with  daughter Doris and shepherding  Mrs. W. Malcolm's three daughters. Before they started for Victoria, daughter Doris fell while  roller skating and received' a  nasty cut under the chin, requiring several stitches. Never  a dull moment, Olive?  Sorry to report Jim Marsh, the  popular manager at Bill Falconer's store, is again a patient in  St. Mary's Hospital. This is the  second time in a matter of weeks.  Mrs. Gib Lee is undergoing an  operation in a Vancouver Hospital. Have a quiet recovery,  Louvaine.  Mrs. Betty Mickelson, Andrea  and Peter, have been guests recently .at the home of the J.  Bakers. They are from West  Vancouver and have been yearly  visitors. Mrs. Frank Lee and  sons have returned from their  vacation with Mom in Nanaimo,  while Mrs. Don Cameron and  daughter Dale have returned  from seeing "Grandma" in Vancouver.  Mr. Len Wray on Jervis Express on his way back from Nanaimo where he had just purchased a new Mercury car. Next  thing needed will probably be a  traffic cop.  Bert Goldrup paid a flying  visit to the Harbour. He was  joined by his wife and family  and returned to Johnstone  Straits. They are still after the  now so elusive salmon. The Don  Boutwell home has been rented  to the Bryde family. We understated   they   have two children  which   will  have   effect  on  the  school population.  We hear the regatta, on August  19, is to be really something  with plans going along "swimmingly."- We heard that the  dance will be worth attending���  as  usual.    More details later.  Noticed that Dune Cameron  is home from Smith's Inlet also  Jim Cameron, Bill Cameron, Dan  MacKay, Frank Lee, Allan Secular, Gordie Edwardson, and hear  they had  a very.good season.  Briggs-Stration  New and Used Motors  Parts Overhauls  Agent  GIBSONS MARINE  SALES  Gibsons, B.C.    Phone 54  ���___wr  Union Store  FOR QUALITY ��� SERVICE  GROCERIES  HARDWARE  DRUGS  CIGARETTES  FRESH FRUITS VEGETABLES  CROCKERY STATIONERY  DRY GOODS FRESH CANDY  TOBACCO 'MEATS FISH  ELECTRIC OVEN���  Was $24.  Now    THIS WEEK'S   SPECIAL  $7.50  $19.00  2 BURNER HOT PLATE  COMPLETE SUPPLY OF HIGH QUALITY  BUILDING NEEDS  LUMBER miuWORK CEMENT  v.;.,;     >-.;_l��  ROOFINGS WALLBOARDS CEMENTS  PLUMBING    SUPPLIES BUILDER'S    HARDWARE  Everything needed in proper construction of your home  Parker's Hardware  SECHELT  "Come in and Compare Our Prices''  at Pender Harbour Regatta--Aug. 19  Swimming Contests. Exhibitions. Hydroplane and Speed Boat Events. There are thrills galore for you in store including the best in all ages, Swimming  star Freddy McDermid arid company, Vancouver Aquatic Stars.  All Proceeds in Aid of Children's Programmes  Buses from.Gibsons and Wilson Creek and Sechelt. Cups and prizes are outstanding covering a packed day of events. From dawn to dusk all roads will  lead to Garden Bay wharf. For the biggest day of fun and-frolic in our history.  ���    ENDING WITH A BUMPER  AT MADEIRA PARK HALL  Good Music Refreshments $1.25 Door  Prize  m  BB MORE ABOUT ...  SECHELT  Continued from Page 3  E. J. Hack of Oliver, B.C., and  Mrs A. L. Price of North Vancouver.  Danny Mulrooney is just two  years old and had a grand party  to celebrate helping to tuck  away the various good things  Xvere several of his little playmates including Elaine Powell,  Judy and Edna Smith, Peter  Hemstreet, Chuck Potteet, Terry  Osborne, Dickie, Barbara, and  Janet Billingsley. The cake with  two candles after being duly admired was very soon demolished.  Visiting from Kamloops and  staying with her ^parents, Mr and  Mrs Geo Batchelor, is Mrs F.  Lenk with the children Delford  arid Francis. They are enjoying  the cool summer evenings here,  tell us that Kamloops is very hot  just now.  We had always believed that  dogs were very fond of horses,  . evidently our two, Winkie and  Traddie are allergic to them. Never heard such a barking and carrying on. Gerry Vannetta and  friend from Roberts Creek tied  their two saddle horses whilst  they were on a visit to the Jervis  family and the dogs certainly  staged ah act. Funnily enough  Winkie often used to go to the  local show and sat bolt uprigfht  on a chair in the corner at the  back and seemingly was very interested in the screen but when  a film was shown, we think it  was a comic, the Fritz Bros, and  the horses came on he barked  furiously, and we had to take  him out. Which goes to show  that our local dogs do follow the  shows. Have you ever noticed  how eagerly they wait outside  when a western is advertised.  Give  them   glamour   girls     and  53  "The   Lumber   Number"  Utility Grade  Sheathing  From  Per M  $45  No. 4  :y��.-  2x4 and 2x3 Per M      .���  $45  Flooring  From Y  $70  Gyproc  $1.95  Sheet  3-Ply  Sheathing  $2.94  Sheet  You Can   Build   Cheaper  At  Supplies  they are bored to death.  Mr and Mrs E. Parr Pearson  with Diane and Kendall made a  quick dash to Vancouver. Consider a change is good for all concerned. 'Staying with the Pear-  ,sons and having a good time is  Miss Pat Lowell of Mission and  Miss Ruthie Smith of Vancouver.  Leaving here for Smithers are  Mrs Graham Collison with the  three boys Alfred, Bobby and  Gordon. We shall miss this family very much but Mrs Collison  has established a business and  so the family has to leave their  many friends behind. We h.^e  we shall see them one of these  days if only for a visit. They will  be missed by many of us.  Enjoying a visit with her aunt  and uncle, Mr and Mrs L. F.  Scott on Porpoise Bay road is  Miss Diana Camm of Vancouver.  Moved into the house vacated  by Mr and Mrs Walter McKissock are Mr Jack Jervis, with  Michael and Ann. They seem  very happy there and glad*-to be  established once more. The children were previously staying  with Mrs Frank French, whilst  Mr Jervis stayed at the annex.  We hope they will be happy with  ���us here at Sechelt. Tell us they  still do like Roberts Creek tho'  but that will be adjusted when  they start to school in the fall  and become one of the gang.  Met such a nice girl doing her  spot of work at the Sechelt Inn.  Pat , Burley by name. ��� We of  course   have   known  the Burley  THE COAST NEWS, Monday, August 7,  1950  family for many years. Were the  first people we met in 1919 when  we arrived as a young war bride  and very homesick. The Burleys  were very kind to us then and  we think very lovingly at times  of Mrs Alice Burley, the present  Pat's grandmother, and long  since passed on, and Mrs Lamb  who staj^ed here for many years  with them so it made me feel  very happy when Pat came over  and spoke to us. Our teen agers  of the old time families are a  very nice set of boys and girls.  Gees   and   gollies,   whees   and  whews greet your ad run in The  News.  Lousy business he eschews who  advertises in The News.  If the  way you would choose,  place your  ads all in The News.  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?  AUG  SEPT 4  4 DAY WORLD'S  CHAMPIONSHIP  WESTERN MUSIC  ROUNDUP  AUG 23 - 26  *  SHRINE PNE  CIRCUS  PRODUCED BY  POLACK BROS.  2 Shows Daily  Aug. 28-Sept.;4  COME TO VANCOUVER . . ,  EXHIBITION TIME! . . . eleven  gay, exciting days at Western Canada's biggest Fair! See it all . . .  enjoy it all . . . tree shows at the  Outdoor Theatre ... 4 days of  fireworks displays . . . fun along  the Gayway \ . . hundreds of exhibits from B.C. farms and factories  . . . Horse Racing every day!  See and hear the Western Music  Roundup, August 23-26, with guest  stars Wilf Carter and Rufe Davis  , . . square dancing for all . . .  and scores of entertainers.  Examine the latest and finest in  Home Arts, Fashions, Farm Machinery,  Hobbies,  Manufacturers*  Ask your local  Travel Agent  about reduced  50 Years of Progress on Parade  A FAIR for ALL the FAMILY!  Exhibits and prize-winning entries  by B.C. Junior Farmers.  THEN . . .during the last week of  the Fair . . . there's the world-  famous Shrine P. N. E. Circus  produced by Polack Bros. ... a  spectacular performance with new  acts, new thrills ... be sure to take  jhe kiddies!  From the gigantic opening-day  parade on August 23rd . . . right  through 'til Labor Day . . . there's  more to do and more to see at the  1950 P.N.E. Plan your holiday  now ... bring all the family with  you to the Pacific National Exhibition at Vancouver!  /  fares I  JJLL  fXtfinh'iMJt  H. M. KING, President  V.  BEN WILLIAMS, Gen.  Manager  IMtCIFf^ ^ 8  THE COAST NEWS, Monday, August 7, 1950  GIBSONS���Young Bill McGivern took time off last week to  show the oldtimers and experts  what this fishing business is all  about. ���  With the orthodox herring  strip and two hours fighting, Bill  landed a 35*_> pound spring salmon which topped honors for the  Kinsman weekly prize of the salmon derby.  Bill is the fifth winner of the  ten-dollar weekly prize, part of  the current 10-week contest  which will culminate on Labor  Day with awards for the largest  fish caught that day amounting  to hundreds of dollars and including watches and other worthwhile prizes.  The young man from the bay  intends to beat this record of his  at a very early opportunity and  according to reports now filtering in from among the big ones  that hang around Salmon Rock,  there is every chance that this  will be a bumper fishing year  with what may actually be record catches made.  Fishermen  may get their sal-  Sefma Park  Hairdressing Shop  Modern hair  styling. Competent    work  DOLLY  JONAS  Phone for Appointments  MATURED  AND  BOTTLED  IN  ENGLAND  LEMON HART  ROYAL NAYY  DEMERARA ROM  This advertisement is not published  or displayed by the Liquor Control  Board or by the Government of  British Columbia.  YOUNG DR. MALONE  The absorbing story of a' typical young  small-town doctor, his wife, and their  struggle to preserve their marriage and  ideals in the every-day conflicts of life in  New York . . . heard Monday through  Friday at 1:45 p.m. on ...  ^K6^���^&^  MORE ABOUT . . .  Between You 'n Me  (Continued From Page 1)  graphs ago, reminds me to remind you to stop Pete Peterson,  that is, .if he doesn't stop you  first to tell you about the big  fishing buy he made recently.  There is a deal that even non-  fishermen would like to have  made. Ask him about.  Andrew Johnston was assuring  me that his very gracious wife is  getting a lot better. There is one  person that has had a lot of bad  luck with what we take for  granted ��� health. Andrew���no,  not Andy ��� and his wife are  popular members of more outfits  than I would care to know. Mrs.  Johnston was telling me about  the number of sandwiches she  often has to make for different  teas and parties and Liberal rallies. I had to get that last in.  Jimmy Sinclair is M.P. here and  Andrew   is  big mogul    of    the  mon derby tickets from any  Kinsman or at either De Luxe or  Wind and Tide fishing floats at  Gibsons and Granthams Landing.  faithful. This talk of Howard  Green is somewhat bordering  close to the traitorous.  Frank Yates, of the trucking  Yates, was telling me that business is fairly reasonable. There,  probably is the day's best understatement.  Ever since he started on the  Machigonne, I have been wondering if Olie the Cook is the best  natured cook I have ever seen.  Notoriously grim, all cooks are  terrors���but not Olie. Even when  the heat is on, and believe me,  in that chicken coop galley the  heat can really be on, Olie grins.  It's too bad more of us fail to do  that.  Before I wind up these immortals, I would like to peek through  the ashes and burlap long enough  to tell you that the dance at Halfmoon Bay, sponsored by the  Kinsman Club in aid of children  slated for the 18th���is not. They  tell me that date clashes with too  many other things so it is now  going to be on August 25.  So there.  GAMBIER HARBOUR  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Adkins are  in town for a few days, as are  Mr. and Mrs. Alexander. I hear  that Captain Francis Drage, J.P.,  was the only candidate who appeared for election as school rep  resentative.  MR. AND Mrs. Houston and son,;  Jimmy, arrived here from  Vancouver for their annual hohX  day. They intend to stay until  mid September.  Her cud a wise cow calmly,  chews. Merchants wisely use The  Nefs.  nf ance im Evety Purpose  PHONE GIBSONS 42  N.  RICHARD McKIBBIN  .  There is 70 per cent more telephone wiring out of sight below  ground than swings overhead in  the breeze from poles in the  Greater Vancouver area.  COAL  Order Your Winter's Supply Now  All Types and Sizes  New Low Prices  R. M. INGLIS  PHONE GIBSONS 50  ^i*#i��  The Corporation of the Village of Gibsons Landing Bylaw No. 84  Gibsons Landing Waterworks Loan Bylaw, 1950  A Bylaw to authorize the installation of Water Supply mains  and the purchase of land on which water sources are situated,  in order to more adequately supply water to the inhabitants  of the Municipality and of localities adjacent thereto;  WHEREAS the Village is the holder of a license to take and  use 50,000 gallons of water per day from sources known as  "Cannery Springs" situated on property known as parcel  "A" of District lot 1313, plan 5950, said property being owned  by the Howe Sound Co-operative Canning Association; and  Whereas the said Association is the holder of original water  license on the said Cannery Springs, and are the owners of a  pipe-line of three-inch diameter for the purpose of conveying water from the said Cannery Springs; and the Village  have been, under agreement with the Association, permitted  to use said three-inch pipe-line for the purpose of conveying  water for Village use; and  Whereas the said three-inch pipe-line has become effected  by decay owing to age is liable to failure, and is not of sufficient capacity to convey the amount of water now needed  for the use of the Village; and  Whereas ownership of the said Parcel "A" of District Lot  1313 will enable the Village to more adequately protect  water sources against contamination, besides permitting the  saving of costs in installation and maintenance of water intakes, reservoirs, and pipe-lines; and  Whereas the installation of larger supply main will materially reduce both operating and maintenance costs of the  village water system, besides enabling service to additional  customers; and  Whereas the estimated cost of installation of the said larger  supply main, and the purchase of the said Parcel "A", D.L.  1313, is as follows;  Installation of supply main   $7,000'.00  Purchase of Parcel "A" D.L.  1313   700.00  Total��� 7,700.00  and whereas there is on hand the sum of $700.00 appropriated  for such purpose, leaving the sum of $7,000.00 to he otherwise  provided; and  Whereas it is deemed to be desirable and expedient to borrow  the Sum of Seven thousand dollars ($7,000.00) which is the  amount of the debt to be created'by this by-law; and  Whereas the .amount pf the assessed value of the taxable land  and improvements within the said Village according to the  last revised Assessment Roll for the year 1950, is $380,600.00;  and  Whereas the revenue for the water. supplied by the Village  for the year ending December 31st 1949, amounted . to  $4,286.90,and it is estimated that a further sum of $250.00  annually will be received when the said proposed works are  in operation, and a saving in operation and maintenance costs  will be brought about; and  Whereas a Provisional Certificate as required by Section 2,8  of the Health Act has been received from the secretary of  the provincial Board of Health;  Now Therefore the Board of Commissioners of the Corporation of the Village of Gibsons Landing, in open meeting  assembled, hereby enact as follows;  1. The area to -be served with water from the works hereby  authorized and the waterworks system already installed shall  be the Village of Gibsons Landing and the localities adjacent  thereto;  2. The Board of Commissioners is hereby authorized and  directed to apply for and obtain all necessary water licenses  required for the purposes hereinbefore recited, and to take  such other steps under the Health Act, and the Water Act of  the Province of British Columbia, and such other duly constituted authority as may be necessary and advisable;  3. The J3oard of Commissioners is hereby authorized. and  empowered to purchase from the Hpwe Sound Co-operative  Canning Association the property described as Parcel "A"  District Lot 1313, Plan 5950, for the sum of Seven Hundred  Dollars ($700.00) and to construct, operate and maintain  works for the supplying of water to the inhabitants of the  area described above, consisting of;  (a) The construction and installation of such intakes, penstocks, lay-pipes and other equipment as may be required  on lands described as District Lot'1313, New Westminster  District, and on highways leading thereto;  (b) Supply and distribution mains and other equipment including the acquisition of all necessary lands and easements  and appurtenances as may be required for the supplying of  the a%ea described above, with 100..000 gallons of water per  day, in addition to the like amount authorized under BYLAW No.' 59;  4. 5*br the purpose of the said works and the .object aforesaid there shall be borrowed the Sum of Seven Thousand Dollars ($7,000.00) and debentures shall be issued in sums of not  less than one Hundred Dollars ($100.00) each, which shall  have coupons attached for the payment of    interest;    the.  Chairman of the Board of Commissioners shall sign and issue  the debentures and the same shall be signed by the Clerk of  the Corporation and shall be sealed with the Seal of the  Corporation; interest coupons shall be signed by the Chairman of the Board of Commissioners and the Clerk of the  Corporation;  5. The Debentures shall be'dated on the First day of October  1950, and shall be payable in the amount of Seven Hundred  Dollars ($700.00) on the first day of October 1951, and  thereafter on the first day of October in each of the ensuing  nine years;  6. The debentures shall bear interest at the rate of Four Per  Centum (4%) per annum, payable yearly on the first day of  October and as to both principal arid interest shall be payable in lawful money of Canada at the office of the Bank of  Montreal, Gibsons, B.C.;  7. There shall be levied, raised and provided during the currency of the debentures, by rate sufficient therefor over and  above all other rates on all. the rateable land and improvements within the Village, for the payment of the debt and  for payment of interest in tho respective years the amount  as follows;  Year  Principal  1951  $700.00  1952  700.00  1953  700.00  1954  700.00  1955  700.00  1956  700.00  1957  700.00  1958  700.00  H959  700.00  ���I960  700.00  Total  -  7,000.00  Interest  Total  $280.00  $980.00  252.00  952.00  224.00  924.00  196.00  896.00  168.00  868.00  140.00  840.00  112.00  812.00  84.00  784.00  56.00  756.00  28.00  728.00  1,540.00  8,540.00  In the event that the monies received as water rates from  the^uppying of water to the inhabitants in the area hereinbefore described are not sufficient for the payment of the  instalments of the principal of the debt and the interest aforesaid in the manner provided, and^ for paying the cost of operation, and maintenance, then in such event there shall be  levied and raised by, rate oh all the rateable land or rateable  land and improvements within the corporate boundaries of  the Village in each of the respective years an amount not  exceeding the sums in this section set. out for that year;  SXThe proceeds of the rate referred to in the preceding section, together with the proceeds of water, rates or charges  collected by the Corporation shall be set aside,' and shall not  be deemed or taken to be a part of the revenue for general  purposes of the Corporation, and shall not be intermingled  with any other funds of the Corporation. The said funds shall  only be paid out for the following purposes.  (a) Instalment of principal of the debt;  (b) Interest oh the debt;  (c) Cost of operation and maintenance;  (d) Repayment without interest of any funds advanced by  the Corporation in accordance with the requirements of  the next succeeding section;  (e) Extension of the water system within the area described  above;  9. The Board of Commissioners' shall in each year during the  currency of the said debentures ascertain the extent, if any,  to which the proceeds of such rate and other water rates and  charges are insufficient for the purposes of meeting the  payments of principal and interest in that year, and any  deficiency shall be paid out of the general revenue of the  Corporation; .  10. This BYLAW may be cited for all purposes as "Gibson's  Landing Waterworks Loan Bylaw 1950."  Passed first reading this  Passed second reading this  Passed third reading this  Received the assent of the  Electors this day of 1950.  Reconsidered, finally passed and adopted by the Board of  Commissioners this              day of                                         1950.  Signed;  .   Chairman of the Board.  day of  1950.  day of  1950.  day of  1950.  Clerk of the Corporation.��  Take Notice that the above is a true copy of the proposed  BYLAW upon which a vote of the Electors will' be taken at  the Municipal Hall, Gibsons, B.C., on the 23rd day of August,  1950 from 9 o'clock a.m. to 7 o'clock p.m.  Given under my hand this 2nd day of August, 1950.  ROBERT BURNS,     '  Clerk to the Corporation of the  Village of Gibsons Landing, B.C.

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