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The Coast News Aug 21, 1950

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 #-   I���  Serving a Progressiva 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 Harbourv "Wilson  Creek; Roberts Creek, Granthams  Landing, Egrribnt, Hopkins Landing.  Brackendale, Cheekeye, Selma Park,  etc.  1  3PTT-B.E-ISB33D BY THE COAST NEWS, LIMITEE*  Business Office: Gibsons, B.C. national Advertising" Office, Powell River, B.C.  VaJ, 5 ��� No. 3  rsr.  Gibsons, B. C.  Monday, Aug. 21, 1950  5c per copy, $2.00 per year, by mail  EDITORSAL . . .  LADIES and Gentlemen, this paper sincerely believes that a  grave injustice is being done to residents of the Peninsula  and it sincerely believes it is being done with intent aforethought, in order to either ''teach us a lesson" or to take a.vicarious revenge.  The Department of Municipal Affairs, under ��� Honorable  the Minister, R C. MacDonald and his second in command, B.  C. Bracewell, is believed to "dislike certain people in Gibsons  or district." This, it is thought, is the reason behind the bizarre  series of events which have come to light re the amalgamation  of district lots 686 and 685.  The Coast News has to hand probably the greatest pile of  slush and double talk it has been our bad luck to come* across.  This jumble of nothing comes under the heading "correspondence" from the Department.  Five years ago, the move to have" District Lot 685 amalgamated with Gibsons Village was started and just one month ago,  following three petitions, the unequivocal approval of the Village Commission and the avowed satisfaction of B. C. Brace-  well, th��.department has the nerve and gall to come out again  and say, "another petition is necessary owing to the statutory  regulqtions." X  According to our information, there is absolutely no hope  of there being a fourth petition circulated. This leads to the  belief that something drastic will have to be done in order to  force our servants to do what is only just and right.  There are men laying deep in Italy, France, Holland, Germany and other foreign lands/who died to make this country  free. They died to give us a way of life where we can live without fear or want in a democratically run country of our choosing.  And now we have our own servants giving us the well  known 'run around7.  We seem to recall another man who begot himself fat and  dictatorial because he lived in a life af sneers at the public he  purported to serve. Mussolini came to an ignoble end owing to  his superior attitude. \Ve have the thin edge of a dictatorial  wedge in our department of municipal affairs and its attitude  of "we are running this". "    .    ,  The following is a number of excerpts taken from letters  covering the proposed and much needed[amalgamation.  x   We would sincerely urge M^  to penjse them with thought only of his people's betterment  guiding his reaction.    We feel sure he will not fail us now that  we really need help.  Following is a letter from E. H. Bridgeman, January 12,  1945, in which he answers the original letter sent from the  Village of Gibsons Landing.  "With respect to the water system, this would not appear  to present great difficulty; as, should there be a demand for the  extension of the water system, the area benefitting should pay  for the improvements the same as the old district had to do in  the past. Section 62 (now 65) of the "Municipal Act" I think,  could be made applicable to the Village of Gibsons Landing  which would permit you to levy a special charge for the services  required in that part of the enlarged Village."  Following i? the letter from B. C. Bracewell, dated July 28,  1947, sent after the village had again enquired about the proposition.  "Should the Commissioners be of the opinion that frontage as well as users rates are called for, it is* within the realm  of possibilities that power to impose frontage rates could be  confeYred."  Said R. C. MacDonald on October 24, 1947:  "The people who should circulate the petition and submit  it to the Commissioners are those living in D.L. 685, if they  wish to amalgamate." ..'-   '  From the same, source following another letter and a visit  by the minister comes this. Note the last two sentences.  "I would suggest that what is required is a plan whereby  all the area benefitting by the water service, whether users or  not, should pay the capital cost of the installation of the water  service. : I thought I suggested this procedure to you when I  referred to your right to create a water area, but I was of the  opinion that this was not what you required.  "\ note where you are of the opinion that Section 62 of  the "Municipal Act" would be suitable for your scheme. That  was the section I had in mind When I suggested that you create  a water area, and, as a matter of fact, if I were the Commissioners, that is the section under which I would act."  The following is from B. ��� C. Bracewell, dated June 20,  1949, to answer to a letter from the commissioners requesting  Section 65, (the right to levy their own local improvement tax)  be incorporated in the Village bylaws.  "Should the commissioners not wish to accept the added  responsibilities (i.e. added burden on the treasury) then they  can, at their option, reject the petition."  Now comes one of the most amazing about faces ever  made since the time of Hirohito. It is from'the pen of the man  who wrote the above.  v "I am authorized to say that unless unconditional action  is taken it may be found necessary to recall the Letters Patent  incorporating'the.Village of Gibsons Landing and to issue in its  place new Letters Patent incorporating the larger area."  B. C. Bracewell wrote the following words on December 7,  1949:  "If my files are correct, there have been two petitions for  (Continued on Page 8)  GIBSONS���Williamson's Road has been the first  highway to  receive treatment under the proposed double flushing program.  It may be a few dqys prior to the arrival of the actual double flushing equipment from Vancouver Island, but necessary  repairs will be undertaken by that equipment now on the job.  Following     the     Williamson's   road levelling, and weather-  score-filling already done, the  highway between Sechelt and  Wakefield is next in line for  widening to a proposed 24 feet  "provided rock outcrop is not too  great."  Said a public works spokesman, "If there are too many out-  croppings of bedrock along the  right of way, we may have to  leave them." It costs many dollars to blow some of the rocks  confronting road builders on the  peninsula."  It is believed double flush  equipment will be here sometime  within one week.  A bulldozer and blade is now  preparing for the arrival.  Projects at Gibsons, according  to tentative plans now laid, will  be first in line for treatment.  "We intend to hurry the job as  much as we can, compatable with  efficiency."  Correction  LAST WEEK, final date of Union  Steamship schedules was given  as November 4. This should read  September 4.  Labor Day  will see the   final  trip   made  by the popular   and  stately  Lady   Alexander  to   the  port of Gibsons.  On this date will also cease  operation the Howe Sound Ferries. Information to this effect  was given by Union Steamships  from the head office in Vancouver.  But to a mistake in the printing shop the wrong date was  given.  September 4 will see the end  of Union activity for Gibsons and  the Howe  Sound Islands.  Ball Game  To Juniors  GIBSONS���At long last.,. C.Y.O.,  aided by Sechelt and managed  by Steve Littlejohn, beat down  the ogre of the Firemen baseball  team when they tangled here  Wednesday.  On the long end of a 5-4 score,  the youngsters have taken revenge for the many beatings they  received   during  the year.  Il could be brought out the  Firemen worked all the previous  night putting out a fire and  could probably be in poor condition, but such excuses would  hardly be tolerated by the enthusiastic youngsters.  The next game should tell the  true story.  Harry Plugs In  Praise Circuit  GIBSONS���Harry   Winn,    genial  master of the plug board of the.  Government      Telephone      exchange, had a few words of appreciation  for the volunteer fire;  brigade.  Speaking on the recent fire at-  the S corners on the Sechelt  highway, Harry says: "Three  minutes after the siren was  sounded at approx. 1 a.m., Wednesday, the first pieces of equipment were on their way. The  fire brigade arrived in a matter  of seconds, complete with their  own private cars in order to get  to the scene of the fire in shorter,  time. There were about fifteen  vehicles,", said Harry.  "It was a grand display of  speed and efficiency. The boys  deserve a lot of credit."  Inglis Death Recalls "Glendalough"  Life of Service Work  GIBSONS���This Peninsula lost one of its most colorful and most  admired personalities in the death of Dr Frederick Inglis,  C80; who died at his home August-12.' "���'���������  Well known   and  liked   along      ���; ���  the shores of Howe Sound for  his kindliness and interest in the  sick, he was also famed in the  wider field of labor relations. He  was a firm believer in the rights  of the little fellow and spent  much time and effort in promoting better labor regulations both  in this and other countries.  He came to the Sechelt peninsula in 1913 following six months  service at Vancouver General  Hospital. Previous to that he  had served as a church missionary at Telegraph Creek for eight  years. .  Bruce County was his birthplace and he carried with him  that rugged pioneering individuality for which those Ontarians  are so well know.  Tom McE'wen, editor of the  Pacific Tribune, speaking at the  funeral service, pointed out that  Dr. Inglis would be missed, "not  only here' but" in. every land  where labor fighting and struggle has been going on." He reminded the packed hall that "the  doctor's name is well known in  France where shelltorn veterans  from Spain are .lying in a huge  hospital that was" made possible  because of the generosity of Dr.  Inglis and men like him. These  people will mourn his passing  when they hear."  "In the logging camps, in the  fishing fleets as well as the halls  of labor, his wise council and  helping hand will be missed,"  Mr. McEwen said. "There will be  cmourning in far places at the  passing of such a fine gentleman  and friend of labor."  "Dr.  Inglis,"   the   labor  editor  said,   "took  his ideals   from the  'high plane of his profession and  ;  the music of  the masters.     Our?  memorial to this great man mustX  be in us carrying on the struggle  with   his ideals and   convictions  behind    us.       That  can be our  greatest   tribute     to     him   who  worked for us  so hard."  Dr. R. C. Scott, one of the first  ministers here, spoke of the early  days when the late doctor struggled with poor, equipment and  small boats to help the people of  ' the .islands.  "The doctor was of an enquiring riiind which often nonplussed  even me," he remarked. "He  always wanted to get to the bot  tom of things. It was this attribute which often led people to  misunderstand him. I cannot  think of Dr. Inglis without associating him with finer, better  things," he said.  Dr. Scott made it clear that  often people who thought they  were going .to heaven were quite  probably the ones most disappointed while they who had little  thought of gaining the ultimate  were the ones, by virtue of their  honesty and help to others, who  entered to the Great Presence.  Dr. Inglis was buried in Seaview cemetery by. the side of his  wife who had predeceased him  in 1944. He is survived by two  daughters, Mrs. Helen Shoebot-  tom, here; Mrs. Kathleen Godwin, Courtenay, and four sons,  Dr. Hugh and Eric, here; Dr.  Allan in North Vancouver, and  Jack at Horseshoe Bay. There  are fourteen grandchildren.  Rev. H. J. Bevan officiated.  Graham's Funeral Home was in  charge of arrangements.  SECHELT���The   following   visitors are guests at popular Glendalough Guest House operated by  Mrs. J. Mayne.  Mrs. S. Hendry, Miss Margaret  Hendry, Miss . Peggy. .Harvey,  Miss" Daisy- Smith,' Mr. ahd Mrs:  J. Williams, Mr. and Mrs. Will  Alexander, Mr. Harry Osborn,  Mr. Reg. Thorpe, Mr. Tom Bar-  ritt, Miss Joyce Hamer, Miss Jay  Huddleston, Master Ronald Hut-  chins and Mr and Mrs Jim Kut-  chins.  Fire Destroys  Old Landmark  GIBSONS���Fire totally destroyed, early Wednesday morning,  the one-time home of Otto Ban-  garter on the Sechelt Highway.  New owner, R. Salant, had  lately returned from the prairie  and was repairing the home for  occupancy in the near future.  The fire, attended by the Gibsons fire brigade at 1 a.m., had  completely demolished the home  by the time the brigade arrived.'  It had taken two hours to inform the volunteers following the  outbreak.  It is believed the home was  partially covered with insurance.  Bylaw Vote May Be  Light On Wednesday  GIBSONS���Third reading was given to the new water bylaw at  a meeting of Village Council, Wednesday.  It was disclosed that Vote on the bylaw will hold good for  Wednesday. It is expected the vote will be light but all precautions have been taken in event the full roll of ratepayers take  advantage of their franchise.  \  tie  the  in   six  Pratt  Council   agreed  :more   applicants   on  road extension.  X...A letter from the Ratepayers'  Association requesting council to  take some action in the pending  taxi rate increase, was turned  down.  Said Commissioner Mrs. E.  Nestman. "If the association  wants to object they should apply directly to the Public Utilities  Commission. The proposed increase will hardly affect the village."  Council took time off to voice  praise for the very fine efficiencv- av^q  shown by the volunteer  firemteire^^^^*3  in answering recent fires.  "They  are a credit to the village."  SCIENTIFIC   SLIMMING  Keeping slim is more than a  matter of beauty. It is also a  matter of health. Scientists now  know that persons who are overweight are far more likely to  succumb to many illnesses than  those of normal weight. Controlled diet under the supervision  of a physician is the best way of  losing weight.  VT.  OIA  AHvaan ivio-.iACHd New Hearse for  Funeral Home  GIBSONS ��� Clue "to the steady  growth of this peninsula lies  in the news that Graham's Funeral Home has added another  vehicle to its ambulance-hearse  fleet.  "This new vehicle, a Buick  which can be used as an ambulance, will help us to give a better service to the people," said  Mr. Graham announcing the addition.  "In having to cover such a  large area, we often find ourselves unable to provide service  to the north end because we  have been busy at the south."  "This new vehicle is of the  latest design and should be a  real service to the area. As this  district grows, so will we," Mr.  Graham said.  AN AID TO SICKNESS  Doctors know that many people actually worry themselves into ill health. When they suspect  they may have a disease, instead  of consulting a doctor immediately they worry and fume  about symptoms for weeks or  months. In addition to carrying  a heavy load of worry, these people also decrease their chances  of early cures by delay in securing medical aid.  HEALTH AT   HOME  Pasteurization of milk can be  easily and effectively carried out  at home or at camp. The milk  need merely be heated to a temperature of 175 to 180 degrees  Fauhrenheit, cooled quickly and  placed in a cold place until used.  A floating dairy thermometer for  use in this work can be purchased for a few cents at most drug  stores. Don't take the needless  risk of drinking raw milk.  Union Store  FOR QUALITY ��� SERVICE  GROCERIES  HARDWARE  DRUGS  CIGARETTES  FRESH FRUITS  CROCKERY  DRY GOODS  TOBACCO  VEGETABLES  STATIONERY  FRESH CANDY  MEATS FISH  Fancq Quality Tomato Juice    3 for 29c  15-oz.  tins . .  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  ��y Is Free  THE WHOLE world loves a circus, but provided a  circus fails to arrive, a fair or regatta will do  equally  as   well. '  There seems to be something about either of  ��� these  that lends  itself to creating excitement in  the eyes of the  very young or old and a slight  feeling of pleasure to those of us  who claim  to  be staid.-  The Farmers' Fair and the Pender Harbour  Regatta are two events of the past week which  have brought far greater pleasure to the folks of  this peninsula than their worth in dollars and  cents would indicate.  It was a gay time, a happy time and a pleasant time at both ends of the road. In the beautiful setting of Garden Bay, tucked away at the  toe of the fiord which is Pender Harbour, the  shrill screams of children were mixed with the  happy laughter of adults. There was a clean cut  competitive spirit of friendly rivalry^ in the atmosphere as each sporting event took place.  The experts were greeted with generous applause. The good people found it easy to be free  with their gratitude and kudos, as each athlete  did his utmost for the cause.  , The bumber dance at night in Madeira Park's  new Community Hall, was one of the outstanding  social events of the year, rivaling even the  opening  dance  at the same   place.  It is believed the regatta was a financial  success which is also part of the story. Without  black ink at the end of the big day they, who  toiled so long and so thanklessly to make this  regatta one of the finest in history, would be  desolate.*That would take the pleasure out of it  for everyone.  More good than  dollars   came  from the  regatta.- The  same result acrued   from  the   Farm .  er's Fair.  This paper always has a soft side for the  men who follow the plough, either metaphorically or actually.  There is something about a _ Farmer's Fair,  complete with midway and well stocked shelves  that recalls to mind the days on the prairie  when everyone gathered around the church door  just before entering to celebrate the Harvest  Thanksgiving. ���     ���.  Big,    gnarled   farmers,   awkward    in   their  seldom used Sunday clothes, stand outside and  swap crop stories while the women, scrubbed  red faced, smile as they enter first the church.  The Gibsons and District Farmer's Fair had  something in common with that picture. Long  vegetable marrow brought gasps from the city  visitor as did some of. the fine art work and  pottery displayed.  The Sunshine Poultry Club members were  proudly self conscious about their very fine  entries. The competitors went religiously around  and congratulated their neighbours for having  such a fine  display.  The kids were in their glory. For some of  them it was the only time this year they had  seen anything given over completely to joy  making and competition.  . There is another side to the Farmer's Fair  which must not be overlooked, and that is the  publicity angle.  Many were the visitors who had their 'eyes  opened' "during the two day occasion. For many  it was the first glimpse of what can be grown  on this peninsula. For many it was the first  clue that this was not alone a lumbering or  fishing community.  Proof of the area's fertility and the far-  < mers ability lay before their eyes. They stood,  many of them, in amazement at the growth  evidenced by the produce. They were equally  amazed that such quantity could be mustered,  from, what to the newcomer, looks like great  mountains covered with tall trees or bare from  logging operations.  These people from the city and from other  small towns who witnessed the fine Fair, will  depart with the real truth of this area on  their tongues. They have seen what it can do.  These people who came and saw strange;  things will be the best publicity carriers we  could possibly promote.  We  are very glad the fair was as successful  as it turned  out to be. Everyone can  brag and  boast   and state,   depending upon their  natures.-  But, whatever it may be, it will be, it will have  to   be,  good public relations on the part of the  men and women who toiled so long and hard 1?c,  make the Farmer's Fair,  the sucess it was.  Thank  you   very much,  farmers.  We   are glad to associate with you.  >    >.    ' + 4       r^ <���< f    >^  t r r        .   ���  *M  COOL COOKING  SQUASH includes edible fruits  of many varieties of gourds.  Squash come,. in divers shapes  and sizes. Color, flavor and texture also vary greatly.  Among the well known kinds  of summer squash are the "patty  pans", "Scalloped", "Cymling",  "Crookneck", and "Zucchini"  squashes. These types are used  when under-ripe before the seeds  have fully developed or the skin  toughened. Vegetable Marrow  must also be used when very  young and tender but the seeds  and skin are removed before  cooking.  Pumpkin pie is associated in  the mind with Thanksgiving but  there is no reason why early var-  cun  eteilyr&wmge for  j&��.  A SIGN OF GOOD FRIENDSHIP  N-402.  M. O. Colwell, Manager, Squamish, B.C., Woodfibre, B.C.  ieties of pie pumpkin and yellow  squash cannot be made into this  delectable    dessert  and  enjoyed  during the late summer and early  fall.  From  the x Consumer   Section,  Canada Department of   Agriculture,   we   have  received  several  excellent recipes for using sum- >  mer squashes.'  SAUTEED   SUMMER SQUASH  3 small summer squash'  1 egg  % teaspoon salt ��������   .  Dash of pepper  V2 cup fine   dry bread   or  cracker crumbs  4 tablespoons fat  Peel squash if skin is not tender, slice crosswise in one-inch  slices (there should be 18 slices).  Beat egg slightly, add salt and  peppei*. Dip squash slices in egg  then in crumbs. Cook in hot fat  in a covered pan until golden  brown on one side, turn and��� y  brown other side. Yield: six servings.  SQUASH CASSEROLE  3 summer squash (Zucchini-or  other small varieties),  sliced  2 medium onions, sliced  2 tablespoons flour  1 teaspoon salt  Pepper  Arrange sliced summer squash  and sliced onions in alternate  layers, sprinkling each layer  with flour, salt and pepper. Cover and bake in a moderate oven,  350�� F, until tender, about 30  minutes. Yield: six servings.  SQUASH PUFF  3 cups mashed, cooked squash  1 cup soft, stale bread crumbs  V> teaspoon salt.  Vs. teaspoon: pepper  Vz teaspoon baking powder  2 egg whites  1 tablespoon melted butter  1 tablespoon brown sugar  Combine squash, bread crumbs,  salt, pepper and baking powder.  Fold in the stiffly beaten egg  whites. Turn into a greased casserole, brush top with melted  butter and sprinkle with brown  sugar. Bake in a moderately hot  oven, 375�� F, until well puffed  and set, about 40 minutes. Yield:  six to  eight servings.  THE LUMBERMAN'S picnic at  Tweed, Ont, drew a record  crowd of 10,000 persons.to witness the old-style axe and saw  artists. Here, Ken Bjrtehall is  making the chips fly as he cuts  through a 10-inch log. Winning  time was 35 seconds for the 10-  inch  cut.  SCIENCE ON THE MARCH  The steady advance of science  has pushed ��� tuberculosis from its  former place as the leading  cause of death in Canada. Tuberculosis can be cured. Protect  yourself from this disease by  having periodic chest x-rays.  Member   Canadian  Weekly   Newspapers Association  (B.C.  Division)  .. 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 mb.. $2;v 6- mos. $1; '3' mos. 50c  United  States and' Foreign,  ' $2.50  per year.   ;  Editorial    Department,    Gibsons    45  Telephones:  Commercial    Printing,    Gibsons    45 Briggs-Siratton  Evinrude  New and Used Motors  Parts Overhauls  Agent  GIBSONS MARINE  SALES  Gibsons, B.C.    Phone 54  FOR   THE   BEST   RESULTS  USE COAST NEWS ADS  CHEyHON  GAS STATION  BETTER CAR CARE STARTS HERE  By E. NESTMAN  NOTICED around the village  again Mrs DeMarco, daughter  of Mrs Ross, home for a while,  She is due back to hospital for  a check-up in about six weeks.  Hoping everything will be OK  then. Mrs Winn Yarmish home  again, little shaky, but hopes to  be well again soon. Mickey Mc  Arthur back on the job, not quite  well, but very fortunate to be as  well as he is. George Williamson, has joined Geordie and Mrs  Williamson for the rest of the  summer vacation, when they will  return to Prince Rupert. Mr Williamson is employed in the administration department of the  Miller Bay Hospital outside  Prince Rupert.  Mrs James Norris will be leaving us for Mansons Landing Aug  19, where the family will be taking up residence there. Sorry to  see them go, hope they will be  happy in their new environment.  We wish them all the very best.  Mrs Eileen Kane is home from  summer school. Mrs J. MacKay  from Pender has taken over Mrs  Del Graham's home, she will be  teaching here  this year.  Del Graham leaving for Vancouver end of the month, where  she will reside for next year. Mr  and Mrs D. Tooth from White  Rock spent the week-end at Mrs  J. Husby's. Mrs D. Dando, Public  Health Nurse, back on the job,  after an enjoyable vacation spent  east. They tell me the boys on  the road are keeping their eyes  open going around corners once  again. It seems they have a complaint that a certain party "flys"  low around them.  A social afternoon was held at  the home' of Mrs Jules Schutz,  in honor of Mrs Doris Baines,  when she visited Gibsons. Cards  were played and tea' served.  Present, Mrs Jessie Leach, Mrs  Grace Gray, Mrs Peg French,  Mrs Nessy Hill, Mrs E. Nestman,  DR. A. M. LOWE - DENTIST  Immediate Laboratory Service  PHONE 10H2  COAL  Order Voir Winter's Supply Now  All Types and Sizes  New Low Prices  R. M. INGLIS  PHONE GIBSONS 50  "Captain /Morgan's in fownf  a  ���. . . and always the favourite whenever the  finest rum drinks are served. Next time try extra  smooth and flavourful Captain Morgan-  Canada's largest selling rum.  Mrs  Anne Peterson and Mrs R.  Nygren.  Visiting Granny McEwen is  her daughter and son-in-law, Mr  and Mrs "Doris" Baines of Alberta. Visiting Mr and Mrs Claye  Chamberlin, is Mrs Douglas  Chamberlin and their five children from Loughborough Inlet,  up the Coast, they flew down,  and after spending one week in  Vancouver, and one on the Island, are spending a week here  .with their folks.  Just heard that our Sammy  Armour, and June Moir, middle  aisled it kind of sudden like.  They flew back up the Skeena  where Sammy will be employed  for the winter. Our heartiest congratulations folks, but you  should have given us a little  more time. One of these dark  nights I'm going to hold a stop  watch on Wee Bobbie Wilson,  and see how many seconds flat  he can make that truck when the  siren blows. That's really something, to see these boys get out  in a hurry, when the siren blows.  They tell me Miss M. Martin,  VON nurse, will be leaving us  the end of the month. Mrs G.  Friend collapsed in one of our  stores in the Landing last week.  She took a bad fall, and was  taken home. No news as to her  condition at press time, trust she  will be all right in a few days.  Alfie Winn home from the  West Coast. Bobbie Nygren home  also, they tell me it was a little  more than Bob could take. There  is a little more to the fishing  game than just fishing. Well the  Horn blew around here Monday,  but not at midnight. It blows at  noon. That is our fire siren. Do  not get alarmed if you hear it,  for it will blow at noon daily, as  a test to keep it in good working  order.  Ruth Brumbaugh was the  lucky winner of that very fine  Afghan raffled by the Headlands  VON Auxiliary, at the garden  party last week.  Mrs W. E. Blodgett of Winnipeg, and Mrs F. Lyons of Halfmoon Bay guests at the home of  Mrs John Coleridge last week.  It ..is Mrs Blodgett's first trip  here, and very taken with our  fine scenery.  y Some very nostalgic memories  were evoked on the visit of Dr R.  Scott to Mr and Mrs Harry Winn.  Although Dr Scott was here on  a very sad mission, the funeral  of our late Dr Fred Inglis, he  visited the Winn's later. He officiated at their wedding many  years ago, the first wedding held  in the old Methodist Church in  Gibsons. That was a long time  ago, as Lu, and Harry" will tell  you. Dr Scott at present with the  Columbia Coast Missions.  Marianne  Schutz.  They tel me the Cohoes are  running again. I wouldn't know.  All the years I've been here I've  yet to go out in a boat, and fish.  And believe it or not, I haven't  even been down to the water  once this year. Wonder what it  feels like to have nothing to do,  and all day to do it in. I'd like to  try it for a while; know I couldn't stand it for very long, but it  would be nice.  The Machigonne very obligingly' stood   by,     while   Mrs   C.  THE COAST NEWS,   Monday,   Aug. 21,   1950  Clendinning ran her visitors  down the hill with nothing to  spare and in nothing flat in that  little shower we had Monday.  Taxis being at a premium that  afternoon, they finally decided  to make a dash for it, and got a  break, with the barge blocking  the ferry, it did not pull out as  fast as it usually does, and they  made it. Thanks to the co-operation of the crew. Guardian angels certainly working overtime  watching over some of our very  small fry around the main street  these hectic busy summer days.  Trucks are backing up, or going  straight along the road, are certainly driving very carefully, and  it's really pushing luck too far to  expect the summer to end without some child getting hurt. It's  certainly a credit to our drivers  around the district that such a  calamity has not taken place before now. I counted five small  ones today, just daring the  trucks to hit them. Are the children wholly to blame in   this?  UNNECESSARY DEATHS  Last year well over 100 Canadian children died from whooping coiigh. Their deaths were  unnecessary' because their parents failed to protect them by  vaccination.  MATURED  AND  BOTTLED  IN  ENGLAND  LEMON HART  ROYAL NAVY  This^ advertisement is not published;  or displayed by the Liquor Control  Board   or   by   the   Government   of  British Columbia.  It's time to consider your winter heating  requirements. See our stock of coal and  wood burning ranges; wood burning  heaters, cast and sheet iron.  Coleman Heaters  Stove Pipes, Elbows, Dampers, etc.  Lowest prices at  Marshall's Hardware  GIBSONS 33  "Serving the Peninsula"  \ Ul III. Hi BARGE X xx  TKMSPORTATIOI.  MONDAY ��� WEDNESDAY  FRIDAY  DOORS CLOSE 4 p.m  Three freight trips weekly from Vancouver. Covered barge leaves foot of Roger  St. for Gibsons  Agent Reg Godfrey  Granthams   56  HIGHEST GRADE  smcr  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  Bums and  awmill  PHONE15M2  WILSON CREEK  mmm*mmmm 4  THE COAST NEWS,   Monday,   Aug. 21,   1950  PHONE GIBSONS 76W  Mrs. E. Nestman  Immediate Service.  WILSON CREEK  By ROBBIE  Bga_a_______CB___S__S_____________S  By   Glenwood  ______������  LEGAL NOTICE  Change ��f Bus Schedule  New bus schedule effective September 8, 1950, subject to consent of Public Utilities Commission: Any  objections to this time schedule may be filed with the  Superintendent' of Motor Carriers, Public Utilities  Commission, Vancouver, B. C, within FOURTEEN  (14) days from its date of issue.  Appreciation  We wish to thank our many friends for their very kind  expressions of sympathy and beautiful floral offerings during our recent bereavement. We also want  to extend grateful thanks to the pall bearers, also  Rev. H. J. Bevan, Mr. Tom McEwen and Dr. Robert  Scott for their attitude of sympathy and commiseration. Our appreciation also to Graham's Funeral  Home for its part. .  The Inglis Family  Kathleen, Hugh, Jack, Helen, Eric and Allan  I THINK is was Shakespeare  who once said, There are  things 'tis better not to dwell on.  But the old sandbar did it again,  and I wouldn't mind having the  price of the logs washed up on  our beach, after the boom came  to grief recently, the bonniest  looking timber seen around these  parts, in a long time. And while  we were surveying the mix-up,  we were treated to another exhibition of gunnery skill, by the  lads aboard one of the RCN battle-wagons, the display lasted  about two hours.  Undeservedly, I took a lambasting from several members of  our local community centre for  not giving an account of the  sports, held last week. Well, I  did my part, and I'm sorry it did  not appear in print, but the real  reason . for this unfortunate  omission should come from another department.  Many of you will be glad to  learn that our mutual friend,  Bert Wright is as well as can be  expected.  Miss. Lilian Mydska, after being with us last week end, decided to return and spend the  next two weeks at her mother's  resident at Davis Bay. Mrs. Olson, with son Arne, who were  also staying at the Mydska home,  left for Vancouver this week.  I have been asked to remind  you to note the date of August  23 when there will be a full  showing of work in a logging  camp, falling timbers, yarding  logs, etc., together with a couple  of shorts, and cartoons.  At the bi-monthly whist drive  last Friday evening, there was a  noticeable sprinkling of summer  visitors, and we are pleased to  record that Mrs. Lou Nickleson  of Vancouver walked off with  the first prize for high score. She  is vacationing at the Macleod Sr.  Radios of Every Style and Shape  Prepare now for the winter nights  We stand behind every G.E. sale. This is your  guarantee of satisfaction for the future. When  you need help with your purchases you can rely  on Gibsons Electric. The only G.E. Dealer on  the Sechelt Peninsula.  There is a good reason why Gibsons Electric is sole dealer for G.E. It is  simply because the know-how of electrical, fixtures and appliances is there.  There are many stores and individuals who would pay much money for the  honor of having a General Electric Agency. They are not handed out lightly.  G.E. picks its dealers. It has to. No company with its reputation for appliances and equipment would dare to take a chance on any shop that simply  said, "Please let me handle your equipment/7  We are proud, of our Agency.    We are more than proud to serve you with  that efficiency and desire to please.  ' We have the appliances.    Do not accept a substitute for General Electric.  The greatest name in electricity.  GIBSONS    ELECTRIC  PHONE 45  WELL, FOLKS, here is the recipe for chutney that I promised  you last week. It starts off with  one quart of rhubarb, one quart  of onions, four cups brown sugar,  (dark) two cups vinegar, one  teaspoon salt, one teaspoon cinnamon, half teaspoon allspice  (ground), half teaspoon ginger,  (ground) one eighth teaspoon  black pepper.  Wash and cut rhubarb into  one-inch pieces. Peel and chop  onions very fine. Combine all  ingredients and boil gently until  fairly thick.  s  Guests of Mr and   Mrs F. W.  Alexander   have gone   home. As  did Ed Houston following a holiday   at  his summer  home here.  residence. "Mr. Levett won the  gent's first; Mrs. McCulloch and  Jack McNutt received consolation gifts. Toni Rickards, the  genial driver for Shelly's, another visitor to these parts, won  the auction prize. Tom is one of  our perennial visitors to Davis  Bay. Accompanying him are his  wife and daughter Ann, the latter will be the guest of Shirley  McNutt for a few days, after her  parents leave for home.  Mrs. B. Wright, after returning  from a visit to Vancouver, is  now at the "Y" camp, Williams  Lake, and will be with her two  daughters Ivy and Beatrice, for  the next two weeks.  Well I'm not one of those kind  of guys, who thinks "Manuel  Labour, is a Mexican, but I would  like to know, how silly can an  answer be? F'rinstance, I met  a dame the other night, after the  boat had gone, and asked her if  I could see her home. Sure, she  said, then showed me a picture  of her house.  Mrs. Bogust returned to her  home, bringing with her two  grandsons, Alan and Dale, who  will finish their holidays here,  then to -school. Little Betty  Storey, who, with her sister  Jeannette, stayed at the Lucken  residence for several weeks, had  an unfortunate, not to say peculiar accident, she had been  clipping dead flowers, and decided to make forv thev swings,^  with the rest of the gang. Came  Betty's turn and after a few seconds the rope slipped, and the  youngster still grasping the scissors with which she had' been ���  working, fell from the swing, the  instrument pierced the fleshy  part of her thigh which required  several stitches by Dr. McColl.  Mr. and Mrs. Frobisher with  their two daughters are holidaying at the Rivett's Roost for two  weeks. Mr. F. says porpoise are  disturbing the salmon in the bay.  That's OK with us, so long as  they are there.  Quite a contingent left these  parts for the Legion homecook-  ing do at Sechelt on Tuesday  last, and Mrs. Dowling won a  rug, while T. Mutter got himself  a toaster as the winners share  of the raffle which took place  during   the  session.  __���_���  Off to a (rood Start  Have your car checked at a reliable station,  Sechelt Automotive Supply  You are always assured of good repairs at a fair price  when you deal here. Ond mechanical department is  second to none. Ond repairs are the best. With this  combination you cannot go wrong.  There is warm welcome and a lot of knowledge behind our greeting  When in Sechelt for auto repairs come to the best  SECHELT AUTOMOTIVE SUPPLY  Mr and   Mrs W. H. James have  gone to town for a few days.  Alterations have been going  on very successfully at the Ormie  Cambie place according to Mrs  E. A. Bell.  Mr and Mrs Thomas Bond  paid a surprise visit recently. We  hadn't seen Tom around for some  considerable time.  Allen Bourne of New Brighton  is due to take a trip soon to  Shaughnessy Hospital for a  checkup. We hope everything is  OK.  We Lead the Harbour  with  Dry Goods,  China,  New, fresh supplies.  A complete stock of  kitchen and home  essentials  MURDOCK'S  MARINE SUPPLY  Pender Harbour, B.C.  -A  * O JOHNNY COME TO HILO*  O Johnny come io Hilo,  O -wake her, O shake her, O shake  that girl with the blue dress on.  O Johnny come to Hilo, poor old man.  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  Gibsons 53  The Lumber Number  New Root  or  Re Root  Drop in for an estimate (Bring size of  store and pitch of  roof). We handle a  complete stock of  Duroid shingles and  roll roofings. Applicators available.  Gibsons  ./���  Supplies  _. A DIETARY   NECESSITY  Cheese is a good source of calcium, protein, vitamin A and  riboflavin. It should be included in the diet at least three times  a week by itself or in combination with other foods. Cheese is  always a treat. Serve it. regularly for health and appetite.  Skinny men, women  gain 5,10,15 lbs.  Get New Pep, Vim, Vigor-  ���vJfSat a thrill! Bony limbs fill out; ugly hollSwa  fill up; body loses its sickly, "bean-pole" look.  Thousands praise Ostrex, weight-building tom&  Enriches blood; aids appetite, digestion, so food  gives you more pep, nourishment, puts flesh on  baro bones. Don't fear getting too tat. Stop when  ybu reach weight you desire. Introductory size only  60&' T-y Ostrex Tonic Tablets for new pounds,,  aMr^feK vinjand vitality, todays At alt.titug_ist&>;  By PEARL PUNNETT  THE TEA and homecooking sale  held on August 11 at the home  of Mr. and Mrs. Tom White was  very successful. The weather  was perfect and lots of folks attended both the tea and the sale.  The sum of $45 was realized for  the church funds. Thanks are in  order to Mr. and Mrs. White and  also to all the ladies who provided the, goods for sale. The  members of the Ladies' Aid are  very grateful for all the help.  Sorry to hear Mr. Arthur Todd  had the misfortune to break his  arm. He was night clerk at the  Bowen   Inn and   was   taking   a  WOULD YOUR FARM BENEFIT FROM A FARM  IMPROVEMENT LOAN?  Good machinery helps farmers increase production and cut costs.  Thousands of farmers across Canada are installing such machinery  today���often aided by a Farm Improvement Loan. Tractors, trucks  and combines may be financed through Farm Improvement Loans.  So can the improvement of farmhouses and out-buildings, clearing  . of land, purchase of livestock, and the installation of electricity and  drainage systems.  Farm Improvement Loans are low in cost, too���five per cent  simple interest���and repayment can . be made in easy instalments  according to seasonal income.  If you feel that your farm, would benefit from a Farm Improve-  ! ment Loan, why not drop into the Bank of Montreal at Gibsons and  have a chat with Tom Larson, the manager?    He'll welcome the opportunity to discuss, in confidence, your particular plans and needs,  ; and work out how an FIL and the B of M can help you with your  farm financing. Advt.  Business and Professional  DIRECTORY  ���"IM^���~________B^_W__W"-|__W|gJ|lM|r>���-IIMI'B __���"���  I      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.  STROSHEIN  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.  Phorie 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 j  Phone Halfmoon Bay 7-U  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Mobilized Welding  Welding  anywhere���anytime  Expert Tradesmen  Precision Machinists  Phone 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.  SECHELT WEST  By MARGARET ALLAN  MRS. ELLIOTT won't have to  water the garden while husband is in the hospital, this lovely rain, it provides us with food,  no less.  Cur ley Lucken has got a job  with the survey gang up the inlet, a nice way to see the country.  Met the Sanderson girls with  their ��� mother, they have been  coming to Selma Park since.they  were children, both are school  teachers now. Phyllis has an  O.B.E. That is what you call  pulling yourself up with your  own boot-straps.  Mrs. Lomas is back from the  hospital with an O.K. from the  doctor.  Reg Henton had to take his  mother home in a hurry to the  Fraser valley, his aunt had  broken her leg.  I don't know what makes kids  throw stones, I suppose we all  did it. The Hutchins found their  door all splattered with mud, and  split with rocks.  Noticed Jenny Kean and the  two boys up visiting Grandpa and  Grandma Kean.  Edwin Walker is doing a good  bit of clearing, his house stands  in the sunlight now.  Saw Kenny Woods from Powell River visiting Mr. and Mrs.  Gibbons,  his grand parents..  THE  BLIND  I cannot see the sunset, nor skies  of azure blue,  Nor   can    I   see   the   trees   and  flowers, that mean so much  to you;  But when I reach the "Kingdom"  there I'll surely see  God's wondrous works of beauty,  through all eternity."  Went ' to see Mrs. Nickson.  Sorry to say she is not very well  She is in her 95th year. Mrs. Deal  is much better; I expect to see  her. up shortly.  message to one of the "bungalows. He tripped and fell on the  concrete sidewalk. He is home  from hospital but will' have to  have his arm in a cast f or-at least  six weeks, and to make things  more difficult it's his right arm  that is broken.  The Rev. and Mrs. H. Davies  of Moncton, N.B., are visiting  here with their son and his wife,  Mr. and Mrs. Herb Davies.  Some of the fellows around  here, Dot Crookall, Ped Dorman,  Steve Novak, Dick Day, Walt  Punnett 'and Hector Lawrence,,  paid a flying visit to Campbell  River for a spot of fishing and  came back with quite a number  of salmon.  Invitations are being received  for the wedding between Gordon Harding, son of Mr. and Mrs.  D. Harding of Bowen, and Muriel  Hutchinson of Vancouver. The  wedding to take place at Ryerson  United Church on Saturday,  August 26.  Picnics to Bowen last week  were Jantzen Knitting Mills,  White Cane Club and Happier  Old Age Club. All of them having beautiful -weather.  Mr. and Mrs. James Collins  had their son Roy home for a  few days visit from Birkin.  THE COAST NEWS,   Monday,   Aug. 21,   1950  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  Telephone Bill  May Be Boosted  SECHELT���It will cost more to  use the telephone in the near  future according to hints given  out by D. C. Schubert, division  superintendent of the government service.  Following is the letter received  by present subscribers with their  last month's account.  The department has advised  that very low rental rates have  been in force on certain sections  of the Government Telephone  lines for many years and these  rates were based on a very primitive type of telephone service.  With the present program of  metallicing and improving our  lines and connecting them for  service into the continent-wide  facilities of other companies, it  is expected that the rates will  have to be brought more in line  with the charges for similar service by private companies.  We, therefore, wish to take this  opportunity of advising you that  it is expected there will be an  upward revision of telephone  rates in this service in the near  future. You will be advised at  a later date when information is  available of the proposed new  rates.  SUPER-SNACKS  With children back at school,  mothers should make sure that  noontime lunches are attractively  packed and well stuffed with  nutritious foods. The noon-time  meal should be more than a  snack���it should contain its full  share of nutrients.  Use a Coast News ad brief.  To write your own,  with  curlicues, run more nice ads in The  News.  ��� Thirst flies ...  spirits brighten  . . . when you  'fresh up" with  7-Up. There's a  smile in every sip.  YOU UK���IT'IT LIKES YOU  EMOTES  Meals  For the Best in Food  SECHELT TEA ROOM  ALL   DAY   SERVICE  ��� Snacks ��� Delicatessen ��� Soda Fountain  OPEN  SEVEN   DAYS   PER   WEEK  ��he ��oast Meuts  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISING  3 Lines (15 words) for 35c 3 Insertions (same ad) 75c  Extra words, above 15-word min., 2c each.  Cash with order.  Notices, Engagements, Marriages, Deaths, etc., 75c Insertion  LITTLE ADS . . . BIG RESULTS  ROOMS FOR RENT  CLEAN,   comfortable rooms     in  Annex, moderate rates by day.  Week,   or month.  Union  Steamships Ltd.,  Sechelt, B.C. 2735-48  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  DON'T FORGET:  THE PENINSULA Exchange will  buy or sell anything. For that  scarce, hard-to-get article, call in  and look around. We have a  good collection of used books;  Western, , Adventure, Detective  and Love Stories. We exchange  or sell. Don Dupre, mngr. 2863-1  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.  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  FOR SALE  BOAT, 16'x5' with small cabin,  one inch oak ribs, oak keel,  five-eighth inch yellow cedar  planking, with or without 3 h.p.  outboard motor, both new. Apply  Norburn, Davis Bay. 3  FOR SALE:  PUMPING unit, centrifugal  pump and 4% h.p. Wisconsin  engine in good condition. Pumps  20 gals, per minute. Ideal for  logging camps or private water  system, $175. R. F. Whitaker,  Wilson   Creek,  B.C. 2863-5  CHEAP  ���   Five   hundred    feet  new  No.   one   edge   grain   fir  flooring,   2y2".   Forty  gal.  drum  with valve. Phone Hopkins 73W.  2862-4  FOR SALE  ANDERSON'S    SHOES  Back to School Shoes.  X-Ray Fitting. 1 Printed   Letterheads  Printed  Envelopes  A bargain is not usually found under any kind of pressure or  impulse buying. And a bargain is not always whatsit* seems.  In printing, for instance, even though you might shave prices  five or ten percent by shopping all over the city, you might  find that your economy was a bit costly.  Dodgers,  Programs  Sales Bills  Your newspaper is a service to your community. To perform  that function properly, it must be a profitable enterprise. To  be profitable, it needs wholehearted -co-operation of every  buyer of advertising AND PRINTING in the area it serves.  Our commercial printing department gives good service at  fair prices. It is an important part of our newspaper business.  The more business we can do with you, the better our newspaper can serve you.  Why not give us an opportunity to do your next printing?  x  Folders,   Price   Lists  Color Printing  WEDDING  INVITATIONS  Social   Stationery  Blank Envelopes  Printed  Envelopes  All  sizes and styles  Paper of all Qualities  and all sizes  The COAST  Commercial Printing Dept  Phone Gibsons 45  RUBBER STAMPS  of any kind  for any  Order from ,Z7�� By "ARIES*  WE WERE sorry to hear bf the  passing of Dr Inglis of Gibsons. He will long be remembered for his kindly interest by  many of the old timers hereabouts. In the days when the  roads were nothing much better  than trails the Doctor never refused a call if it were in his power to get there somehow and  many ar person then in poor circumstances received his care  and never received a bill. We  especially recall his kindness to  any dumb animal in distress and  remember the time when he so  kindly destroyed a cat of ours  that was suffering. So what can  i be more fitting when one is old,  one must pass on to the higher  life to be thought of with love  and appreciation and to stand  out in one's thoughts as a KINDLY GENTLEMAN!  Notice Jack Richardson and  his family have moved into the  , new house now that's good going as it seems only a little while  back that the lot was being  cleared.  Miss Violet Potts here for.the  week-end staying with her sister  r and brother-in-law, Mr  and Mrs  E. S. Clayton.  Mrs C. Lawrence    with    Jean  : and  Judy   had   a few  days     in  Vancouver,  the   children   had   a  wonderful time at the Children's  Zoo  in   Stanley Park.   We   hear  they had their picture taken with  | the  baby  fawns   there.   We  are  f waiting to see this. Wonder what  .happens to the animals as   they  f grow up and their    places    are  taken   by   , the    younger    ones.  \ Seems a pity after being petted  and   fondled . by  the numberless  j small fry if death is their portion  and  certainly  the   Park     would  }soon be overflowing if they were  all turned loose there.  Noticed other old  timers here  recently  staying   at  the   Sechelt  ' Inn where they have stayed for  many   years,   Mr and  Mrs Bert  j Mann of Vancouver. We do have  ; a session of 'Do you remember'  when we meet.  Mrs W. McKissock entertained  with a small-party- on-*the-occa-  sion of Mrs Thelma Brooker's  birthday. Those present were Mr  ! and Mrs Jack Nelson, Mrs M.  Arnold and Mrs Frank French.  Thelma received many nice presents and a very, enjoyable evening was spent.  On a visit here from Ottawa is  Selma Park  Hairdressing Shop  Modern hair  styling. Competent    work  DOLLY  JONAS  Phone for Appointments  Miss C. Johnston, sister of Mrs  Duncan McColl. She is enjoying  her holiday here at the coast and  thinks Selma Park is very lovely  We enjoyed the brief visit with  her and hope she comes again  soon.  We are sorry to hear that Mr  William Elliott has gone to Vancouver to Shaughnessy Hospital.  We'hope that his condition is not  serious and that he will be back  soon.  Returning from a visit to  Campbell River where she was  the guest of her parents is Mrs  Fred Mills and Bonnie and the  baby. She had a wonderful time  and her new home is almost  completed as Fred was a very  busy man in her absence. Looks  nice too.  On a month's vacation- in Vancouver are Mr and Mrs E. E.  Redman.  Celebrating her 95th birthday  quietly with her family at her  home, Rexwood, was Mrs J. J.  Nickson. Many friends called  and phoned during the day to  wish this "our first lady of the  district" many happy returns.  Coming here in 1911 with her  family Mrs Nickson has been  very active until these last years  in community affairs especially  veterans' affairs and was one of  the original charter members of  the Legion Auxiliary of whom  she is honorary president. She is  also a life member of the Red  Cross. Her , kindly spirit and  friendly manner has endeared  her to all who know her and the  young war brides of the first  world war have much to thank  Mrs Nickson for. She was always  there in time of stress and her  unfailing good, humor helped  many through the difficult times  of that period. So we too wish  her many happy returns.  Mrs Ken Whitaker spent a few  days in Vancouver very carefree  she tells us and now staying  with the Whitakers are Mr and  Mrs S. T. (Bob) Frazer with Alison ahd Leslie from Buccaneer  Bay. And returning to Buccaneer Bay with them Geoffrey  Whitaker for a few days' change  of scenery.. Also visiting the  Whitakers were Mr and Mrs  Ralph Rush with Donald and Annabel and visiting at Middle  Point the Whitaker boys Michael  and Geoffrey staying with Mrs  I.   J. McKechnie.  On a week's vacation and at  the Steel cottage were Mr and  Mrs G. Speck and David of Vancouver.  We notice a very elaborate  tree house on the Whitaker property and the builders were Michael Jervis, Michael Whitaker  and Donald Malins. It is a two-  platform dwelling with a ladder  up and down- and we understand  can be slept in.  Miss Kay Hall recently back  from a holiday in Mission. Tells  us that the Legion there .have  made lots of .improvements on  their hall. It has lounges and  easy chairs and something doing  all the time, especially for the  young people. All very orderly  and enjoyable. Kay is at present  staying    with  Mr and   Mrs  Joe  FOR  ��� Lurpber  ���  Wallboards  ��� Mouldings  ��� Sash and Door  ��� Roofing  ��� Insulation  ���  Cement, etc.  ���   Floor Coverings  Select your material from the most complete stock in the district  ��� Hardware  9   Tools  ��� Ranges  ��� Washing Machines  ��� Paints  ��� Pumps,  ^ X 6   Plumbing  O   Electrical  ��� '��� SUPPLIES AND SERVICE  PHONE 60 for Delivery  PENDER HARBOUR  By "SARAL"  THE PLACE to have  been was  Pender Harbour,    Garden Bay  or Madeira Park on Saturday. It  was some day.  Week-end guests of Johnnie  and Alice Haddock were her brother and sister-in-law, Mr and  Mrs Norman Helland and also  Mr and Mrs Ernie Cathcart of  Powell River. They reported a  lovely trip to Seattle and Gulf  points, aboard the "Noraleen".  Last port of call was Nanaimo.  Saw Sonny Brown at the  "flicks" the other night, after his  return from the north. Also  young John Marsh, who is now  a member of the "Persipa's"  crew. Seems to me boys grow up  overnight, which means that we  grow old equally as fast.  Master Charlie Lee has returned home from hospital, complete  with tonsils ��� in a jar. We guess  he found it hard to part with so  intimate a part of himself.  August meeting of the Pender  Harbour Community Club was  held on August 7. Plans w.ere.dis-  Gardener and family on the Burley estate.  Little Isobel Martin is here on  a visit from loco staying with her  aunt and uncle, Mr and Mrs W.  McKissock.  THE COAST NEWS,   Monday,   Aug. 21,   1950  7  cussed for the Labour Day dance  on September 2, and also for the  Bazaar and Harvest Night on  September 16. Judging by the  amount of work given out that  night, there will be sufficient  work to keep all the ladies busy  until those eventful days. Watch  that date.  The Russell Keillors have as  their guests Russ's brother and  wife and their two children.  Mrs Marg Davis is holidaying  in Vancouver with children Bobbie, Dianne, Betty and Danny.  We hear the Warnock boats are  still around Dean Channel. The  skippers and crew are kinda missed around these parts and there  is still two months to go.  Art and Cleta Duncan were  recent visitors to the big city on  a combined business and pleasure trip.  SEPTEMBER   DANGERS  Flies can be just as dangerous  in September as they are in July.  Make sure that insects and pests  are kept out of your house right  up till the cold weather starts.  Flies and other insects are dangerous carriers of disease. Kill  them on sight.  Holy Family Parish  Sechelt  GRAND   SOCIAL  EVENING  at  Legion   Hall,   Sechelt  Whist, Sale of Home  Cooking, Ladies' Sewing  Booth,   Raffle, etc.  Sept. 26 ��� 7:30 p.m.  C. G. BALLENTINE - PHOTOGRAPHY  BAL'S BLK. GIBSONS  Member���Professional  Photographers Ass'n of  B.C.  Insurance for Every Purpose  PHONE GIBSONS 42  N.  RICHARD McKIBBIN  DON'T  FORGET  THE   BIG  KINSMAN DANCE  Friday, August 25  MARIAN HALL  REFRESHMENTS HAMPER RAFFLE  CHUCK'S  MUSIC  PROCEEDS FOR KINSMAN FUNDS  Transportation Values  1930 Chev. Sedan  $175  1939 Dodge Panel  $350  1934 Chev. Sedan, as is       $150  1939 Pontiac Coupe (excellent condition)  $825  1944 Ford 2-ton       $900  1934 Buick Sedan (a snap)  $475  These and many more to draw from can be the answer to  your transport troubles.  Our Service never changes���It is always the best. 8  THE COAST NEWS,   Monday,   Aug. 21,   1950  MORE ABOUT . . .  Enough Is Enough  (Continued from Page 1)  the incorporation of D.L. 686 and  also two petitions for the incorporation of D.L. 685. Hence the  desire of the inhabitants of these  areas has been definitely established."  Sanctimoniously said R. C.  Macdonald on Feb. 20, 1950.  "It seems to me that residents  of these two areas, having by  petition signified their desire to  Wm. McFadden  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?  be included within the village  boundaries, should be accorded  their wishes if, in the opinion of  the board, local aspirations and  developments dictate that a  larger village area sems desirable."  The latest letter received at  this end of the line now informs,  after all the above palaver, that  another petition is needed. Believe it or not. This would be the  fourth.  We must vehemently urge  Mr. Maclntyre to intercede on  behalf of these residents who are  literally being pushed around by  these arrogant hirelings in Victoria. There must be some way  to stop it. We demand that Mr.  Maclntyre do something immediately.  When planning meals for the  day be sure to include meals  from every group in Canada's  Food Rules. These groups include milk, fruits, vegetables,  cereals, bread and meat. A balanced diet, which is necessary  for good health, requires some of  each of these foods every day.  One Long Blast  Calls Firemen  GIBSONS���A set of   suggestions  forwarded by Fire   Chief Wilf  Gray   to  facilitate   fire   fighting  has just been released.  1. When "turining , in" a fire  at the Shell Gas station call box,  please remain until assured the  fire brigade is fully acquainted  with location of the conflagration. One long blast is all that  is needed.  2. If unable to reach the call  box, immediately phone the telephone exchange. State clearly  where the fire is located then go  to the nearest point on the highway to the fire and await the arrival of the fire brigade.  It is pointed out that by this  means many fires may easily be  brought under complete control  prior to serious loss.  The rules are simple, the fire  chief says. "Please memorize  them. They may mean the difference between total or negligible loss to you or your friends."  Buyers  want to see previews.  Advertise more in The News.  Wife Preservers  Quality for quality,  we  will  never knowingly be undersold, either here or in  Vancouver.  Peninsula Building Supplies  SECHELT ��� PHONE 30J  Frozen chops or steaks may be breaded, but should be defrosted before they  are breaded.  AUG 23  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  rS$  0V*^\M  fhr-.*  SO Years of Progress on Parade  A FAIR (or ALL the FAMILY!  COME TO VANCOUVER . . .  EXHIBITION TIME! . . . eleven  gay, exciting days at Western Canada's biggest Fair! See it all .. . .  enjoy it all . . . free 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  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  the 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 Vancouverl  -~     ������rfr^fr. ''  ���MZF9V  Working Party Gives  Boost To Vet's  GAMBIER ISLAND���Construction of an addition to the Army,  Navy and Airforce Veterans7 Hall   received a real  boost  from a volunteer working party last week.   : 1       " Answering    a    call' for    help  S  &&C&  fares!  1  I  mM$$M  V.  BEN WILLIAMS, Gen.  Manager  NATIONAL  EXHIBITION  ���Letters To The Editor  Phone Rate Boost  Objections Filed  SECHELT ��� This community's  Board of Trade under president Ken Whitaker may have  started what could easily turn  into a battle to stop the boost in  telephone rates.  The telegraph department of  the B.C. government has notified  all telephone users that rates will  be increased owing to betterment  of equipment.  Following is a copy of the letter sent by Sechelt Board of  Trade in protest.  We note from a copy of a  mimeographed letter presumably  sent to all telephone subscribers  in this area, that in view of certain technical improvements an  increase in rates is contemplated.  This board, for sometime had  intended writing to you about  the inadequacy of the present  long distance service. Delays of  up to two hours are common, resulting in inability to secure supplies   before   wholesalers    close  issued by the veterans' unit  president, Francis Drage, J.P.,  men and women turned but,  complete with tools, and did a  major job of building.  In thanking the volunteers,  Captain Drage spoke on the fine  co-operation his unit has always  received from Gibsons people. He  pointed out that a great number  of the members were Gibsons  men. "This hall," he said,  "serves equally Gibsons and  Gambier Island. There is a fine  feeling among veterans which  can lend itself to better co-operation than many more vaunted  motives."  Pointing his remarks on cooperation and mutual respect, he  disclosed he was going to be  guest speaker in the near future  at a general meeting of the Canadian Legion branch in New Westminster.  "I have\ accepted the invitation," Captain Drage said. "I  have also accepted an invitation  to write an article on this hall  and its origin for the Legion  Magazine."  "This   is   ctoubly   pleasing   to,  me,"   he   remarked,, 'as " it    (the  New Mestminster branch) is the  largest in B.C.   It also, prints its  own magazine.   It is  a fine ges- :  and    often    seriously   inconveni  encing others    requiring   urgent    ture of working for all veterans  business information. This is  apart from personal calls which  should also receive proper consideration.  More direct lines to Vancouver  are a necessity here and provided rates are in keeping with  the service, we feel no reasonable  person will object.  JACK MAYNE,  Secretary.  SIR,  ��� Before  leaving Sechelt,  after spending two glorious  weeks with friends, I feel that  more people should support the  protest voiced by Mrs. Stanley  Ingram in her letter printed in  your last issuer  I will go one better than Mrs.  Ingram who states that she  thought wild animals were let  loose on the night of July 29  from the Legion Hall. To me it  sounded as if the North Koreans  had arrived!  Trusting there will be a cleanup before next holidays roll  around.        \  Wishing your bright little  paper success. Yours for a decent  Sechelt.  RUTH CHAPPERTON,  Langley, B.C.  Selma Store Gets  Start in Repairing  SELMA PARK���Complete  renovation of the Selma Store is in  , the offing  according to proprietors    Rex    Geduhn and Gordon  Dalzel.  A start has been made by construction and renovation of a new  stock room. The remaining alterations which will include addition of a complete hardware department, a butcher's counter  complete with proper freezing  equipment and a new lighting  layout, will be completed just as  soon as it is possible to do so,  taking into consideration the service to customers.  The store has a daily delivery  service arid aims on branching  into a partial department store  with which to serve Selma Park  residents.  Among those making up the  working party were Bob Hunter  and Ted Winegarden who provided the transport; Jim Anderson, Jack and Claude Anctil,  John Caddanach,' John Cox, Ed  Anderson, C. A. Lett, Jack Adkins and L. A. Cummings.  Ladies^ who provided two  meals and served coffee and tea  between were Mrs. Marie Woods,  Mrs. Ted Winegarden, Mrs.v D.  Adamson, Mrs. D. Cannell, Mrs.'  Francis Drage and Mrs. F. Alexander.  To sell more fruits; meats,. barbecues,     advertise  more in  The  News.  MAISIE  the   good-looking,   wine-cracking   blonde  from Brooklyn as portrayed by talented (  comedienne, dramatic actress and singer-  Ann Sothern���heard each Friday evening  at 8:30 p.m. on ������ ���  1  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

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