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The Coast News Nov 13, 1950

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Array K)ViNO!AL i  Serving: a Progressive and Growing  Area on B. C.'s Southern Coast.  Cover? Sechelt, Gibsons, Port Mellon, Woodfibre. Squamish. Irvine?  f-nnding, Half Moon Bay, Hardy  Tsland, Pender Harbour, Wilson  Creek. Roberts Creek. Granthams  Landing, Egmont, Hopkins Landing.  Brackendale, Cheekeye, Selma Park,  etc.  _-_-__^P^WMK*V��_MV^^l*a��MaPPWIPP^aPP*"M*MIB'^M^��M��*4a0^"nPM*  .  FTTBTrT��*l_EBD BY THE COAST NEWS, 3_ia_T!PED  Suslsegft Office: GtbBOTBB, S.O. Rational Advertising- Office, Powell ��lver. B.C.  Vol. 4  Gibsons, B. C.  Monday,  November 13, 1950 5c per copy, $2.00 per year, by mail  EDITORIAL  Attention  Mr Sinclair  THERE seems to be  a shortage  of help on the peninsula.  Louis Hansen, the man with  the transfer business, was recently telling me he cannot hire  men to cut firewood for resale.  "No one seems to want the job  of cutting it," he said. "And  when we do manage to find  someone willing to go into the  woods, he usually wants so much  it puts the resale cost out of this  world."  Talking about firewood reminds me of the time we used to  cut wood with an old six-foot  swayback Chinook, for $1.75 per  cord stacked on the roadside. We  even used to help load it onto  the go devils for that also.  Bobby Dashner just strolled in  with Ed Metcalfe. From Vancouver, Bobby is. a- mean hand:  with a saw according to.his men-  ONEOF the really funny sights of the not far distant future will  be  a'picture of  James Sinclair,   MP  building  wharves,  GIBSONS���Resignatf on  of School Trustee A.   E.  Ritchey and *J?C��S'. ^ttles aPd sma,! boat harbours a,onS the coast of the  election  of Tom  Humphries and   E.  Atlee as representatives ^chdt Peninsula. .We predict Jn o^  , . , .. , ^     ,    .     X, ���  . ������ ���_������       j c    i_- !_��. i%-^ nis promise to   build many more wharves in the future,   he will  were highlights during the meeting which heard Sechelt Dist- have to  rict 46 School   Board make  its annual  report to the public,  Tuesday.  Led by Chairman Mrs L. S.  Jackson, the Board read its report of last year's activities in  silence. It had been suggested  verbal fireworks were in order  following rumored disgruntle-  ment of the School Board's  handling of school affairs.  . Prior to his election, E. Atlee,  requested information on what  the Board would do when and  if it should find itself with too  little money for schools, demanded by ever increasing stu-.  dent . attendance.  Mrs Jackson  pointed    to    the  !.  Use his own money.  2. Do the work himself.  3. Work at nights.  A faint glimmer of light seems to be gradually seeping  into the dark remotes of Victoria in respect to transportation  for the coastal line. Hon Robert Mayhew, minister of fisheries,  in a speech in Victoria, foretold good highways and fast ferry  services across short water links would be the answer, and is  the last year over that required  for the previous year. She also  thanked S. Richard . McKibbin  for his work during the acquir-  tor.   He is slated to stick around  this part of the country for quite    presenrplan~would~be sufficient  a spell according to reports. ���  He    for ��some time  seems like a smart young fellow  who will hardly hurt the community.  Bert Cator was just in singing  his song of getting new blood  into the village commission. Bert  is very strong in his views with  respect, to certain members of  the commission.    That is democ  from a three to two-room building.  Mrs Jackson was the only one  of three trustees called upon to  defend the Board.  She reported   that six    extra even now the trend, toward better transport for areas such as  teachers had to be hired during ours.                                                                                       .                     ^Ilfj  The trend is toward quick loading and unloading of automobiles. "You do not have a sea service connecting Courtenay,  _ _  _       _ Nanaimo and Victoria," says the minister. "People would not  ing of" a de__taI~program for the waste the time when there are good   roads connecting  these  schools,  and gave credit to Pub- cities."  ^                      lie Health Nurse Mrs D.- Dando Mr Sinclair, we pay him thousands of dollars every year  contingency fund as aid for  the    for cooperation    received    from to further our interests, insists on spending hundreds of thous-  immediate  future  but  predicted    the Department of Health. ands more of our very limited sum of dollars in order to satisfy  School teacher    Mrs  E. Kane his platform ego. Davis Bay and Roberts Creek are two cases  ssrsi^sS^cci in ??int-M; Sinc,t inists he ?,m hre the,dominion *��?.m-  ing   chairman   N.   R.  McKibbin ment spend more for wharves,    as   ong as I am representing  explained the    target    principle the people of the Sechelt Peninsula.  being used in construction of this Mr Sinclair lashed out at people who "are recent comers  particular  building. to this area and are not aware of what the boats have done for  The Board Chairman also suggested a quick switch could be  made . in a covered play area,  provided for in the Roberts  Creek school plans, if it were necessary to add another room to  the proposed two-room school.  She pointed out a move in population   centre  had   forced  the  Scrutineers during the election  of representatives were, Robert  Telford, E'dward Smith 'and Rev  H. Bevan.  us . . . are not aware of the history of this peninsula."  We suggest Mr Sinclair be retired in order to study his  history and bask in his memories of Roberts Creek when two  racy and Bert is entitled to his    Department    of     Education    to        George'Marsden was defeated    boats a day were wont to call there  opinion  There seems to be something  wrong with the steps leading up  to the post office. It has been  forecast that broken legs will be  the result when the frost, sets in.  If such is the case we would page  Wally Graham who was in  charge of the work. Probably  Wally will make the . necessary  "changes'ii such is deemed: necessary.  .   We had a phone call from W.  P. Bill Pieper the other day. Bill  is the man behind Irvine's Landing and teljs me he has been under   the weather this   last sum-"  mer.    A fine lad is Bill and we  'pre glad he is on the mend.  ... Noticed two car thieves working at top speed the other night.  Both were, ladies and were in the  ;act of actually stealing, "without  ;any    semblance    of    permission  ifrom    the  owner,  a" brand new  jFord car.    The culprits, who are  known   to    the   proper  persons,  toured   Sechelt   and   the   Indian  Reserve     with  the    automobile.  The   owner has  not   decided  as  yet if he should prosecute or not.  While on the subject of ladies  There is now only one boat and that only twice a week  (weather and tide permitting).  With Mr Sinclair and his money wasting ideas out of the  way there is a chance we can go forward along the lines suggested by Mr Mayhew. There will then be a chance for the  Peninsula to grow as other communities have grown, by virtue  of accessability and economical  transportation.  Even now goods can be delivered to your door at less cost  gibsons-   ' .' . /  '/..;..;.,...;.""._ " ~ .   '..'. ....'. -^ ���.- ..."-.,    ' ..         vacahci.es will be December 7 from 10 ti.rh. until' ^ It is the true answer to this  Voting will take place between the hours of 9 Q.m. and   .peninsula's-traffic problem. It is the answer to the Peninsula's  change   Roberts    Creek    School    by three votes in the voting.  Commission Election  On December Fourteen  Jslomii^tipfl. 4<^ be delivered by boat at  :ies will be December 7 from 10 a.m. until 12 noon.| ^gfe/t^wharf. The trencl is marked. It  7p.m. on December 14 at the Municipal Hall.  Retiring    Commission  Road Query  Unanswered  GIBSONS ��� Victoria's hinted  plan to have the Gower Point  Road classified as a secondary  highway, hardly met with village approval.  Council decided that a secondary highway classification was  far   below   what   they   had   re-  Chairman James Drummond has not  yet announced his intention with  respect to again running .for of-.  fice.  "It depends greatly on my own  private business," Mr Drummond said.. "I still have some  time before I have  to make up  future. If will come in spite of backwood thinking and platform  vision seeing.  It is only sensible that we drive ahead and aided by this  new thinking oh the part of at least one Ottawa member, Mr  Mayhew, we have a chance to survive and grow.  We have to pull our head from without the sand.  We have to do this for two reasons,  v  ���   1. We must live���our children must live.  2. We have to watch this one man wharf building.  We  quested  and was needed.    B. M.  Miss Mercedes  Carrol  and  Miss     Maclntyre,    MLA,    will   be   re-  (Continued  on  Page 5) quested to intercede on   our ber  Batt Goes to Bat  For Village Water  GIBSONS���^Two prime ingredients for trouble in this area are  the Department of Municipal Affairs and the Village of  Gibsons.  During  last battle for amalgamation,  everyone got into  the act which lasted five years. The ring has again been cleared  and the same two main contend- : ���  %Sf nLes  wm��bf entered    su93est Mr Sinc,ajr start b^ Puttin9  in a Span  in the Sechelt  by the    Gibsons    and    District    wharf. The piling has already been knocked out by the waves  Ratepayers according to  a deci-     and floating wood.  sion  made at    recent   meeting. The builders were told  the span was  necessary.   Roberts  They *are, E. Atlee, J. Hall and . Creek, if it did nothing else, and we predict that is all it will do,  R. Macnicol. should have taught the span lesson for releasing logs. But no,  spend more money. We have lots of it. Build it this way, then  repair it following the first storm.  The government is paying for it. That seems to answer all  the stupid criminal mistakes.  Build your wharf Mr Sinclair, we can no longer laugh, but  we can see something new, the picture of man cutting off his  nose to spite his face. Go to it.  ers are facing each other across  a $7000 water bylaw which Deputy Minister B. C. Bracewell  hinted was illegal. Gauntlet of  having to go through voting for  the bylaw again was thrown by  Mr Bracewell in a hinted fashion.  .. B. M. Maclntyre, MLA, has  now aligned himself solidly with  the Village by means of the following letter to Hon R. C. MacDonald, Minister of Municipal  Affairs.  "I am indeed pleased to learn  that your Department and the  Commissioners of/the Village of  Gibsons have completed the details necessary to include D.L.  685 and 686 into the Village.  The Village Clerk has forwarded to  me  a  copy  of  their  bylaw was submitted and overwhelmingly passed on August  23, 1950, and certificate of health  from the Provincial Government  Health Officer is dated September 6.  Certainly this discrepancy is  of no particular importance  when the date of actually-having the work done will still be  sometime later. \  To put the Village to the expense of another1 bylaw and the  same time annoy ratepayers  would seem to be ridiculous.  If it is within the power of  your department to allow for  this technical error, I would  strongly recommend that you  give it every consideration.  I trust that you will not think  Owner of Boat  Store is Dead  SECHELT ��� Garfield Edwards,  57,   who  died   suddenly while  on a visit to friends at Porpoise  Bay,    November    6,    was    well  known   along  the   coast  as  the  "travelling   storekeeper."  Mr. Edwards and his  brother  operated     the    popular    MV  "Pappy."  Dr. ^ D.    T. R.    McColl   found  death *due to natural causes when.  called   to    attend   the   stricken  man, found by friends  lying on  the side of the road.  Mr. Edwards leaves a wifej a  daughter and a son in Vancouver  and his brother on the boat.  half with the minister of public  works.  On September 13 the commission had requested the department to come to some agreement  with respect to the disputed  highway. It is council's contention the road should be slated as  a.primary, being a through way  to Gower. Following is the gist  of a letter received and read at  council meeting, Wednesday.  "At a recent meeting of the  highway board it was decided to  hold in abeyance any further  classification of highways within the bounds  of Gibsons until  WILLIAM "Bud" Paton, 20, popular member of the Firemen's  baseball team, was buried Thursday in Vancouver.  Victim of a shooting accident  on Gambier Island, November 4,  Bud was brought to  Gibsons by  letter to you dated   October  25,    me  presumptuous in this matter    such time as. the extension of the     tu��     dna    ilown   ���   Vancouver  . - - ..        '..���_.' ____��� _��_ ��. ��. m i ji   '    . t_   _ __      1_   _'  1 _______ 1               .1 ��� - _      *. ���*.__._____.      __��*____ __ _. *_^__. _f A  _L _*"__/"_ **��* ���*%*-* 1       TUj"_r����^i + *"_T      "ttr__r_����/\       \\ _t-__.      _4in_4  concerning the bylaw for $7000 but as there has been a long de- . boundaries has been finalized. At  to replace a section of the water lay in the present amalgamation that time, favorable consideration  supply main. I think it would be inadvisable will be given to the classification  Evidently there is an admitted to have a similar situation arise of the  Power Point Road as   a  technical error here in timing of regarding this waterline. secondary     highway." ���  E.  S.  the whole affair,    whereas    the                               Batt Maclntyre. Jones, deputy minister.  General Hospital where he died  2:30 a.m. Sunday. Accompanied  by two companions, Harold Robertson and James Chaster, the  trio were starting their first trip  of what would have been a two-  Nygard Wins  Kinsmen Draw  GIBSONS���John Nygard, fisherman from Ladner, was winner of  the Kinsmen monthly draw.  Mr. Nygren bought what was  close to the last ticket sold. Before returning to Ladner, Mr.  Nygard spent all the $50 in Gibsons.  "I won the money here," hi  said, "I think it only fair to  spend it here."  day jaunt after deer, when the  accident occurred.  Bud worked at the Sucre Sawmill as a millhand. Tribute was  paid by his friends as many  members of the Firemen's team  journeyed to Vancouver to attend the funeral conducted by  Father E. O'Dwyer from Holy  Rosary Cathedral.  He is survived by his mother  and father in Vancouver. Two  sisters, grandparents, Mr. and  Mrs. D. Naples, three uncles, Jo,  Bruno and Vincent Naples, and  four aunts among whom is Mary  Solnik, here.  TO_  rawan won What Stupidity  ON THE evening of November 7. at approximately 6:35 there were 29 motor vehicles on the  Gibsons wharf, nine of these were heavy duty  trucks���there were no lights on the wharf, trucks  and taxis and private cars were backing back  and forth, children and parents were trying to  manoeuver on foot. Need we add to the" stupidity  of this by going further into detail?  Taxis were squeezed hard against the spot  where the Machigonne gangplank was due' to  lay. We suggest the Sea Bus Lines supply a platform for these vehicles or widen the gangplank,  they then could park right on the vessel or on  the gangway itself. It seems that will be the only  way to stop blocking the passage for passengers  who would desire to travel by some other means.  To further add to confusion in the dark, a  huge bus was parkeG within seven feet of the  gangplank. No one would be surprised to see a  Vancouver barge trying to   get into the act.  Sechelt has something along the same trouble, only redeeming feature there, is that few  people can guess within four hours when the  Gulf Lines will arrive, this means a certain percentage go home in disgust.  The Gibsons Board of Trade delegated Mr T.  R. Godfrey to look into the matter of zoning on  the wharf. Harbour Master C. P. Smith approved  of "any plan that will answer the problem."  That was sometime early this summer. Nothing has yet been done. Yet the situation on the  wharf is getting   every day more serious.  Wanted���New Faees  COAST  News   columnist,   Aries,   had  something  in a recent column which struck a familiar  note.  Said Aries, "Younger people should go to  political meetings and take more interest. All we  ever see are the same old faces and hear the  same old suggestions."  Hearty endorsation from every thinking person on the Peninsula should be accorded this  lady   for her remark.  Liberal rallies are the strongest and most  frequent. The CCF and Conservatives find birth  from the breath of a nearing election. We presume Aries means Liberal conventions and rai-'  lies.  It matters little what political party holds  the meeting. It is always the same old chaff.  If the Liberals have the meeting they listen  to James Sinclair tell them he is doing something  for the Peninsula. He built the Roberts Creek  wharf at the cost of hundreds of thousands of  dollars and one boat sometimes calls in there  sometimes once a week. We hear about that faux  paus every trip. Only with Jimmy telling it we  have a colored version.  B. M. Maclntyre, MLA, is called to the rallying post every few months, and Batt, being new  in this game, tries to give as clear and concise a  picture as it is possible for him so to do. Everyone  thanks Mr Sinclair and Mr Maclntyre for coming  to the meeting and the papers write up half a  column and everyone goes back to sleep.  We need new blood and ideas and fight in  our political parties, all three of the major ones.  We should have fight when these speakers  come to report to their constituents. Not fight for  the sake of a Donnybrook but fight in the sense  there is much to be done for the good of the  Peninsula, what are ��� these men going to . do  about?  The same old faces in the same old places  are getting away with the type of government  they like. In some cases it is riddled with petty  election graft, in others it is handouts from the  elected members, and in others and very infrequently, it is an honest, entirely above board  battle to elect the best man.  In very truth, that is what we all deserve.  We sit back and let the other fellow do it. There  is nothing strange or weird about a political  meeting. Every person on this Peninsula over the  Suddenly there wiU be a loud hue and cry  and repeated questions of "Why?" and, "Who is  to blame?" when some person is killed on the  wharf, or some mother, loaded with parcels and  young child, suddenly finds herself in the water,  desperately struggling   for life.  This is not a case of cry havoc. It is a situation where danger is imminent. The Gibsons  wharf in the dark, when the Machigonne comes  in, is fraught with trouble.  We have the RCMP who can very easily  clear the matter,' by doing as was done on West-  view wharf, prohibiting vehicles from parking.  This rule could probably cause undue hardship  to many. We would suggest Mr Godfrey's plan  of zoning and enforcement of no all-day or night  parking, would help bring common sense out of  the farce that now obtains.  Thin strips of tin, painted white and laid on  the wharf could easily stop this senseless crowding of buses and taxis against the very end of  the gangplank. Make the rules, and enforce them.  It may be well to remember that any citizen  can comnlain to the RCMP, it need not be a public body. The RCMP will take cognizance of any  danger to the public.  We suggest the-Board of Trade take warning'  and act. There will certainly  soon   come  a day  when rules will be laid down which could easily  annoy Gibsons and Sechelt Peninsula trade.  Let us not wait for the big stick when we  have the power to control ourselves.  age of 21 years can easily find their way around  at one. Go to them and listen to talk from the  platform, listen to the talk following the" meeting  when more politics is kicked around. Listen to  the undercurrent and the ebb and flow of talk  from between the lines. Following two public  meetings, each, interested person can feel quite  at home.  We urge everyone to take an interest in politics every day, not only on election  day.  Right here on this peninsula we have men  who are holding gravy jobs from their political  affiliations and party services. Some. of these  men, we all know them, are as qualified to hold  their positions as King Tut. _  We; have the picture of a local storekeeper  who made a quick switch in his faith so he could  acquire a  post  office in his building.  There are little, petty grafters on this peninsula. They are kept alive by the weird, rather  abhorring method of doing business one often  finds along the fringes of political parties.  It is up to each and every one of us to get  into these political meetings. It is up to each of  us to see that the better element within them  gets a chance to speak, a chance to forward a  fresh viewpoint.  Only by eternal vigilance can we expect to  keep good government. It should be remembered  our members of parliament are our servants.  It should be remembered when an elected  member gets so large in his own- machine that  he-starts laying down laws to party adherents;  when the member threatens with withdrawal of  his and his cohorts' favors, then it is time that'  person is kicked out from the party irrespective  if it  be Liberal, CCF, or  Conservative.  We, are democracy. No man is irreplaceable.  No man, even with his machine, is bigger than  the people. Only by voting intelligently and with  knowledge can we save democracy. Only by  eternal vigilancej even on the Sechelt Peninsula,  can we have good government of the people, for  the people by the people.  That applies here just as much as it did at  Gettysburg. Let no person believe, for one single  moment, otherwise.  In more ways than one, Aries was rfght.  Let  t_}e  younger,  newer  faces   appear.    Let  democracy take  over once  more.  VON Auction is  Money Success  SECHELT���More than $110  was  netted     by    the    Elphinstone  branch of V.O.N., results of a recent auction sale.  Norman Wyles pulled out all  the stops when he donated his  services as auctioneer in order  to sell the household goods which  ran the gamut from cups and  saucers to a complete set of bedroom china.  Bible and dictionaries were  mixed up with love stories and  cook books. All brought the desired results, dollar bills.  Despite inclement weather  many turned ��ut to support the  V.O.N.  'So much interest was displayed, it is hoped to promote another auction in the near future.  When woe your worried brail ���-!  imbrues, try advertising in thfX  News.  QLfce ���xrasi'^eta pi.  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 Mews  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  DENTAL NOTICE  A. M. LOWE, D.D.S., L.D.S.  Until further notice, my office at Roberts Creek will  be open Fridays and Saturdays only. Phone 20H2 for  appointments.  ��  Immediate Laboratory Service  CHRISTMAS and NEW YEAR'S DRNNER  Reservations now being taken  We are specialists in catering  Special attention to family parties  SECHELT TEA ROOM  Mrs. H. M. Parrish,  Proprietor  SECHELT BAKERY  A complete line of fine pastry  BREAD CAKE COOKIES  'Support Home Industry" as we help support it"  Wholesale Delivery  PHONE 49  sufe;  4  :  \tWIII .lil! BiRGE  niUNi'iiiiniiii,  MONDAY ��� WEDNESDAY  FRIDAY  DOORS CLOSE 4 p.m  i  Three freight trips weekly from Vancouver. Covered barge leaves foot of Roger  St. for Gibsons  Agent Reg Godfrey  Granthams   56  I  3  1  Vz DOWN  Radios and Electrical Appliances can be set aside for  Christmas.  We have a wide range of mantel and upright models  from���  16.50 o 239.50  FAIRBANKS MORSE CIRCULATING HEATERS  From  House Wiring ���- Fast ��� Accurate ��� Reasonable  sons .bieccric  PHONE 45 IT'S AGES since we saw anyone  from Universal Timber, the  Johnson's in Sechelt Inlet. However we had a chat with Elsie  (Mrs Leo) recently and very  glad to see her and her nice  little family of three and now  again we saw Juanita (Mrs Norman) and the new baby. Such a  lovely boy, five weeks old, and  called Francis Patrick. Congratulations Mi- ' and Mrs Norman  Johnson.  We understand that Mr Frank  Postlethwaite Sr is away again  for a few months this time on  the West Coast.  Also Mr Laurie Evans has  been transferred to Duncan. He  is employed by B. C. Power  Commission.  At a recent" card party held at  the home of Mrs F. Postlethwaite  Sr in aid of St Hilda's Parish  Hall. The following were the  prize winners: Mrs E. E. .Redman and Mr Alex Gray; also Mr  W. Lawson and Mrs W. Lawson.  These little social gatherings are  very popular during the winter  months also adding to the general fund for the Hall.  We are asked to remind you  that November 21st is the date  for the St Hilda's Guild tea.  Sechelt Badminton Club went  down to defeat by two games at  EARLY    CHRISTMAS    SHOPPERS  GIFTS FOR ALL THE FAMILY  ���  THE GIFT SHOP  SELMA PARK  Toys ��� China ��� Novelty Lighters,  etc.  fvN  5 . .  !*p>.._.   p."*{$'ppp'.��   :      s��.. >��   ;'  5.::;..:   !._.! ;.! H \'..:i  '*���"- ���  And now you can enjoy something  new and delightful���cocktails and long  drinks made with Captain Morgan Rum. There are two  brands, each with its own distinctive taste . . . Gold$Label  is rich and full-bodied . . .Black Label is extra smooth  and flavourful. Both brands make taste-tempting drinks I  GOLD LABEL  3B/2ic4&ute?  .Blended in.Ca^^^^ Old Rums  by. Captain |tf&rgaii^um, Distillers Limited,  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  a match played at Roberts Creek.  The Sechelt group were hosts for  - the evening and a very enjoyable evening was had by all.  The players like the Roberts  Creek Hall and although we do  not wish to boast we were told  that the refreshments were  really first class. Since- this came  from a 'Roberts Creekite' that's  a good word so it's not infra dig  to pass it along. The return  match is being looked forward  to. Mr Guy Powell is the Sechelt team's Captain.  Have been jumped on, bawled  out, sat upon and all because  there was no Sechelt News letter last issue. We will have a  talk with 'OOR WILLIE'. We  gave it to him with our own lily  white hands so he can't blame  it on  the Mariner this time.  Looks as though we are going  to have the very latest in films  here soon. There was a petition  outside the hall to sign for just  this reason. Hope the quota of  names got on, when we went  down to sign it was taken down.  The newer pictures would be  more popular as so many of us  have seen many which come  here. As for us we can see some  many times. Such as 'So Dear to  my Heart'. Saw it about three  times, twice in town and once  here. When Naughty Marietta  was in Vancouver saw it seven  times and never wearied of that  grand singing team, Jeanette  McDonald and Nelson Eddy.  Hope  it comes here also.  Put a man in a bull dozer and  a demon of destruction rides  alongside, it seems this country  side is getting ugly enough without destroying the beautiful  Dogwoods. We went through the  new subdivision behind us here  at Sechelt and here was a beautiful Dogwood, the granddaddy  of all Dogwoods on the Peninsula uprooted and lying on its  side. Although we did not run a  line it evidently was on the  boulevard and thrown over out  of the way. We remember the  fight that'we put up to save our  Dogwoods on our side road.  They are not on the road allowance, and so we stayed with it  and won the day and now we  are grateful for their beauty every spring. Why all the streamlined roads 'God save the mark'.  We had a more leisurely way of  doing things years ago and saved the beautiful trees and the  roads were not full of pot holes  and stumps either. These came  out by hand. By the way it  seems to us that the Dogwoods  (Continued on Page 4)  THE COAST NEWS, Monday,  Nov.  13,   1950  3  Win. 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?  _  Watch This Page  _r_nn  tat Week  SUISET  HARDWARE SALE  Starting Nov. 16  ening Specials  Please refer to your flyers which you received through the  mail. This is the sale of the year.  UNDERWOOD  PORTABLE TYPEWRITER  Junior and Senior High School  Students in British Columbia,  here's your chance to own a  portable typewriter. Just write  a 250 word essayl Your  choice of other fine prizes if  you don't need a typewriter.  For full details about the  contest, free literature to help .  you get started and a com-/^  plete list of prizes . . . just  print your name and address in  the7 form below and mail  Immediately���no   obligation.  *-*&?��.'�����*  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 who live  in this great province.  !-50  PULPt��wRJSBVPv  m nniTgslt     ,Jr,ii �� ,   i  Floor Coverings  99x7y2', 9'x9', 9'xl0y2*  Congoleum Rugs. Various Sizes  Rexoleum De Luxe in the Piece  SPECIAL  SMALL LINO  MATS  18" x 36". In a choice of 3 Colors.  29c each  Cocoa Fibre and Rubber Door Mats  Bapco Floor Enamel     Iron Oil and Varnish  Knowles Service Hardware  PHONE   33  Continuity of Electric Service  Interruptions to electric service are very annoying to  the users and the British Columbia Power Commission  appreciates this fact and makes every effort to reduce such interruptions to an absolute minimum.  As the Sechelt Peninsula develops, clearing operations are necessary. These, when carried out skilfully,  need not result in trees falling across power lines. In  the past few months unskilled or careless operators  have caused considerable annoyance to power users  by interrupting service through felling trees through  the lines. In many instances, these operators do not  realize the physical hazard which exists, and in several instances it is miraculous that no one has been  hurt.  An energized conductor which has been brought down  is extremely dangerous; It endangers not only the  operator who felled the tree which brought it down,  it also endangers anyone who comes near it until  such time as it is repaired.  In the interests of the Sechelt Peninsula customers  the Commission must recover from the person who  caused the damage all the costs which arise from the  accident. Nothing the Commission can do, however,  can reduce the inconvenience nor guarantee that the  careless operator or a casual passer-by will not be  killed.  To protect yourself and others from serious physical  harm and to protect your neighbor's electric service,  please exercise the greatest care when clearing near  power lines.  CANADIAN PULP & PAPER ASS'N (WESTERN BRANCH)  805 Dominion Bldg.,       *        Vancouver, B.C.  J     Send Contest Information and Literature tot  I   N.mt    }  J   Address ���  ;    I 4 THE COAST NEWS, Monday,  Nov.  13#   1950  MORE ABOUT . . .  SECHELT  > Continued from Page 3  are protected by law. We came  home one day when the power  line was being put through here  to find one of our beauties being  chopped down.    Reason, a  twig  I  Hassans'  PENDER HARBOUR, B.C.  The pid-Estab! ished  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  might touch the line. No such  thing as cutting out the centre  branches. V/ell we hope that we  will have a few Dogwoods left  us here, perhaps we shall have  to start a save-the-trees campaign.  Sorry to hear that Mr R. S.  Hackett, our genial Postmaster,  is again on the sick list. Hope he  will be back to normal soon.  Notice Mrs A. Williams working in the Sechelt Store doing a  good job there too. Betty is always very pleasant which is an  asset in any business.  ] ��� /-"Spending a short vacation  " "Mre and the guest of Mrs Stan  Parker was Mrs J. R. Elsert of  Prince Rupert. Understand she  had" a very good time was a little under the weather when she  first arrived but with our usual  good climate was soon enjoying  the scenery and catching up on  the news , with Mrs Stan. Old  friends who haven't met for  some time and you know what  that means.  .Notice Thelma  Brooker    back  once more from California where  she had a wonderful trip. Looks  rested too, that's the way to take  ' a holiday.  Was talking to Archie Cawley  recently. Tells us he was in Vancouver to say goodbye to Margo  Vint who is on her way to New  HALFMOON BAY  BADMINTON DANCE  NOVEMBER 17  75c  MARIANNE  HALL  9:30 p.m.  PRIZES NOVELTIES  Funds to help defray cost of new light plant  BAM OF MONTREAL AMOOHEW  Change of Sechelt Banking Hours  Starting Immediately  10 a.m. ��� 12 noon  12:45 ��� 4 p.m.  We believe these hours will better serve the needs of  our Sechelt and District patrons.  TOM LARSON,  Manager.  PENDER HARBOUR  COMMUNITY   CLUB  Financial   Statement   from   January   1st,  1950 to September 30th,   1950.  Expenses  Entertainment     $ 338.99  Sundry   71.58  Advertising.     12.00  Building Materials  and  Expenses   ���. 1883.89  Social  Comm.  Ex. 348.83  Bond Expense   211.11  Insurance ....  187.20  Workmen's  Compensation     35.00  Wages      767.50.  Cleaning  Hall    30.00  Lighting Plant  and Exp   419.32  Revenue  Memberships      Bonds   .   Donations      Entertainment      Social  Committee.  Check  Room     Rent from Hall ���  Cash on hand as  of Jan. 1st, 1950.  $ 138.00  2760.00  218.21  857.54  490.84  20.43  161.00  26.49  Total  $4305.69 Total  ......:. . $4672.51  Revenue: ____���__.._ _:     4672.51  Less Expenses:  -     4305.69  Balance:     $366.82  Disbursed as follows:  Bank Balance:  341.64  Cash on Hand:      25.18  $366.82  Dated October 15, 1950.  ALICE J. HADDOCK,  Secretary Treasurer/  Zealand where sue will be married later on. Remember Margo  went to school here and her mother was in the Union Store. Mrs  Vint is still in Vancouver, by the  way.  HAY MOW WARNING  As baled hay weighs four to  five times as much as loose hay  per cubic foot, care should be  taken not to overload the hay  mow floor.  Common Lumber.  From Per  45  <_B�� mod��/xpudab trttun, ut>  This advertisement is not published or displayed     I  by the Liquor Control Board or by the Govern-     I  2x4 -- 2x6 ��� Shiplap, Boards etc.  Rough Boards and Planks  Bevel Cedar Siding and Drop Siding  Fence Pickets and Rails  Facing Boards and Eaves Trough  Finish Lumber and Mouldings  Plywood of all Types  Cabinet Making and Millwprk  PHONE   GIBSONS    S3  (The Lumber Number)  Gibsons Building Supplies  ment of British Columbia.  HIGHEST GRADE  SSUCT  Burns and Jackson Sawmill  PHONE15M2  WILSON CREEK  GtitflSTMAS S4.0'  >?Vtf*V  A subscription to Coast News is one   of   the   finest  presents you can send your friends.  There is nothing more lasting and memory recalling  than the local paper.  For those relations and friends who have visited the  Peninsula, a weekly check up on all the affairs of the  .area is a real present. You will be remembered every  week by merely sending a subscription notice to Coast  News, Gibsons, B.C.  $2 per year will answer your Christmas Gift Problem.  We also have personal Christmas cards from 14c each.  Orders of 50 or more from 12c each.  A Wide Range to Choose From  COAST NEWS  GIBSONS 45 Square Dance  Fund Raising  GIBSONS ��� This area's P-TA  will sponsor a giant square  dance in order to raise funds for  the coming children's Christmas  party.  Site of the merriment which  will include every type of square  dance will be the School Hall,  November 25,  starting at 8 p.m.  Raffles and novelty prizes will  also be part of the entertainment  in what is slated to be one of  the best dances of its kind in the  country.  As an added incentive it was  pointed out the children's party  is dependent on the proceeds  from this affair.  MORE ABOUT . . .  Between Yo&i 'n' Me  (Continued from Page 1)  Rosemarie Smith were noted recently in Sechelt. Miss Carrol  is an Irish school teacher who  could easily double down Hollywood way for the better looking  flicker chicks while Miss Smith  hails from the land where they  make pea soup from the "li'le  white bean."  Thelma   Graham was in a give-  "So your name is Muggins and  you want to change it to Savoy.  Tell me why you want it changed."  "Well, to tell the truth, it was  my wife's idea. She thinks we  ought to have the same name  that is on our spoons."  away mood the other day. She  was playing the juke box in  Jack Richardson's establishment  and dedicating the records to the  various people around. Thelma  was defensive the other day. I  took a whirl at her accent and  guessed somewhere around the  south of England. I was several  thousand miles out. She hails  from Australia, but has a liking  for Canada.  Mrs.   Daisy Bailey,  that's   the  good looking one that  works in  THE COAST NEWS, Monday,  Nov.  13,   1950  Graysons, recently    handed    me  the following.  If you are a married man who  absolutely must drink booze,  start a saloon in your own home.  Give your wife $20 to buy a gallon of whisky. There are 120  ounces in a gallon. Buy your  drinks at retail from your wife.  When the first gallon is gone,  your wife will nearly have $60  to put in the bank, and $20 to  start in business again. If you  live 10 years, buy all your whisky  from your wife, and then die  with snakes in your boots, your  wife will have enough to bury  you respectably, bring up your  children, buy a home and lot,  marry a decent man and forget  all about you. ��� Catholic Advocate.  Make your ad inform,  amuse.  Run that ad now, in The News.  Your proper ^meaning, each  construes���when your ad is in  The News.  LOOK1...BY   MAIL...  Canada's Finest Christmas Cakes  EICH DARK PKTJIT CAKE  Plain or iced, 2 to 5 lbs.     DARK  PLUM PUDDING  2-3-4  lbs    scotch; short bread piktgoers  All butter   .   PURE  ABSCOND  PASTE  Finest quality  and Puddings         1.10 lb.     90c  lb.  .���.���   50c  doz.  Prices   include  postage but  orders sent  C.O.D.  aluminum   foil   for   flavor   protection   during:  Orders���Please   Write:  90c  lb.  ORDER  TODAY  The COOKIE JAR  carefully packaged  in  shipment.   Por   Special  MAIL ORDER  DEPARTMENT  2145 W. 41st Ave., Kerrisdale, Vancouver, B.C.  %ww&/VOW��>��  Complete Lines of  Electrical  and  Plumbing Supplies  Floor Coverings       Roofing       Wallboards  We Carry the Complete Stock  Sechelt Building Supplies  PHONE   60  r  m  1st  p_  'Mi  X''  Q/��Jf tm 0^.<ce&&m  jm  DOUBLE DISTILLED  You'll enjoy the mature perfection for which this famous  Canadian   Rye   Whisky   has  traditionally been noted ... a  perfection recognized by the  people of B:C. who appre  ciate the full-bodied flav  our and mellow richness  of B.C. Double Distilled.  THE  BRITISH   COLUMBIA DISTILLERY  CO.  LTD.  NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  BECOME A MEMBER  OF OUR CHRISTMAS CLUB  With each two dollar value of all purchases made between  November 13 to December 18, you will receive one share in  the club.  Each share holder will participate in a draw to be held at the  elementary school on December 19, when holders of lucky  shares will receive free gifts.  MIDWAY GENERAL STORE  BRITISH COLUMBIA'S  RESOURCES AT WORK  T|Jj^\T1JTipi13 Huge water power resources mean available  *^V^ VV __���__-_��� Xv primary power amounting to more than  11,000,000 h.p. ���- primary power for mining, forestry, agriculture  and manufacturing.  FORESTRY  In 1949, the production in the forests of British Columbia totalled  $360,000,000 and 1950 is expected to bring a yield which will set a  new high for dollar and production value. Modern conservation and  reforestation methods are working hand in hand with this great production. Stands of timber include Douglas Fir, Western Hemlock,  Western Red Cedar, Sitka Spruce, Western White Pine and Western  Larch. Products of these forests include, lumber, plywood, pulp and  paper, shingles and many other products.  This  industry provides  a     livelihood    directly  AGRICULTURE  and indirectly for more than 400,000 British Columbians. The value  of commodities produced'in 1949 is estimated at the record amount  of $145,000,000. Agriculture ranks second in dollar value among  the primary industries of B.C.  MINING  This important industry is still the backbone of much of the development throughout the Province. Production value in 1949 was $140,000,000. As  mining depends on a resource which once gone can never be replaced, your Government', University and Mining Companies are  constantly searching for new mineral deposits.  FISHING  British Columbia fisheries are famed  throughout the world and are an important part of her revenue. Of the 31 species of marine life contributing  to production of approximately $58,000,000, salmon, rich in protein  and delicious flavor, is the best known and most valuable. This industry provides work for thousands of fishermen, cannery workers,  shipbuilders and a host of associated industries.  These are your resources at work for you,  for your Province and  for the whole Dominion of Canada.  PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIH  Hon. Byron I. Johnson, Premier  517 6  THE COAST  NEWS,  Monday,  Nov.  13,   1950  PHONE GIBSONS 76W  Mrs. E. Nestman  Immediate Service.  Use "News" Ad-Briefs To Sell. Buy, Rent  oor Winter's Supply low  Types and Sizes  New Low Prices  R. SVI. INGLIS  PHONE GIBSONS 50  V  Business and Professional  ECTOR Y  Please Clip This Directory Out and Hang By Your Phone  For Reference  BEER BOTTLES  PLUMBING  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  Plumbing and Electrical'  Supplies, Fixtures  Service  Sechelt Building Supplies  Phone 60  CAMERA SERVICE  PLUMBING and  HEATING  FREE CAMERA SERVICE  Buying  a  better  camera   or  other  photo  equipment?  Your professional   photographer   will  gladly  advise  you. Call,   phone or visit C.  G.  Ballentine,    Bal's Block,  Gibsons.   Residential   phone,  Granthams 79W.  SUNSET HARDWARE  GIBSONS  Registered Plumbers  PLUMBING  Sales   and   Contracting  REAL ESTATE  ELECTRICAL WORK  I   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 Office  Sechelt  Phone 37  FLORIST  Flowers for all occasions.  We are  agents for large  Vancouver  florists.  Fast  service for weddings  and funerals.  JACK MAYNE  Phone Sechelt 24 or write  P.O. Box  28.  JOHN     COLERIDGE  AGENCIES  Gibsons  and District's  Only  Full  Time  Real Estate  Agent  Phone Gibsons 37  TYPEWRITERS  GARBAGE DISPOSAL  Typewriter Sales and  Service  Agent for Remington  For Fast, Accurate Service  see  COLIN WINGRAVE  Gibsons.  B.C.  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  TAXI  PENINSULA CABS  '24-Hour Service  2 Phones -��� 2 Cabs  WILSON CREEK and  SELMA PARK  Phone  Sechelt 66  GIFT STORE  Headquarters for Wopl,  Notions,  Cards,  Toys,  Miscellaneous Gifts  Gibsons^5-10-15 Store  Left of Post  Office  Gibsons, B.C.  TAXI SIR?  call  Bill  Hunter  Sechelt  48  TRANSFER-TRUCKERS  i-INISTS  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Mobilized Welding  Welding   anywhere���anytime  Expert Tradesmen  Precision Machinists.  Res. 78  Phone 54  HANSEN TRANSFER  GENERAL CARTAGE  Phone Sechelt 28  Sechelt, B.C.  PLUMBING-HARDWARE  Hardware, Plumbing Supplies  Heating Necessities  "Serving the Peninsula"  Marshall's  Hardware  Phone Gibson���33  The Acoustical society decides  that the horn on the American  car is too loud and should be redesigned. For the job costing $3,-  700 or so, something like a well-  bred sneer  should suffice.  Canada has diplomatic or consular representations in 35 countries.  DAVIS BAY  By Robbie  TOMMY Mutter is progressing  favorably according to last reports from St. Paul's Hospital, as  is Gus lomgren from ' Roberts  Creek, also a patient there.  Both men are well know and  popular residents of their own  localities.  Readers' Right  SIR���You will note by the enclosed clipping that the Sechelt  Board of Trade was not very far  out in their criticism of the  money spending on these  wharves  so few miles apart.  It is a common fact that  the  cost   of transport is loading and.  unloading,     the  modern   freight  vehicle  spends   very  little   time  travelling on short hauls.  The recent mishap to the  Sechelt wharf and the stormy  weather of the recent past shows  how truly the money was wasted  on Sechelt wharf. I would suggest that the money spent on  Sechelt cbeen added to the Davis  Bay wharf where it is practical  to land at all times it would have  been a credit to our Jimmie's  foresight.  As we are now, the boats are  fighting a losing battle against  the ferry and a car ferry will  settle the fate of both Roberts  Creek and Sechelt as far as  wharves go.  L. S. JACKSON.  SIR ��� It now appears that the  mouse the Gambier Island Mahomet labored on is even smaller  than any previous mice and as  the facts come to light it should  show those interested how this  turncoat bamboozled good, decent  folk into believing that they  would go bankrupt if they supported it or even if the bylaw  was passed.  This Mahomet cited the School  Act and in a certain clause there  is a promise of relief to they  who find it difficult to pay.  It now appears that after certain formalities are gone through  and a means test sort of application to the school board and a  visit to the notary public the  vast sum of eighty-five cents will  be about what the mouse will  save.  This should be the last straw  and    the    Mr.    Mahomet Drage  should have the   decency to retire from public affairs.  40 YEARS  We Lead the Harbour  with  Dry Goods, China,  New, fresh supplies.  A complete stock of  kitchen and home  essentials  MARINE SUPPLY  Pender Harbour, B.C.  * O JOHNNY GOME TO HILO  O Johnny come to 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  SeGheSt-Jervis Towing 0@mparty  Your   Local   Complete  Marine   Towing   Service  AGENTS:  Pender Harbour: Bill Donley���Phone: Scehelt 11S2.  Gibsons: Reg. Godfrey���Phone: Granthams 56.  Nanaimo: Phone 555���Night: 149,7 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  NOTICE  Teachers  and   Interested Parents  The Fall Convention of the North Shore  Geographical Area is to he held in the West  Vancouver High School from November  16 to 18, 1950. Every parent and inter-  vested party is invited to attend the opening  session on Thursday evening, November  16, at 7:30 p.m., where two controversial  films will be shown. The association wishes  to determine the opinion of the public as to  whether these films should be shown to  high school pupils.  If you happen to be in Vancouver, or see  your way clear to attending, you are cordially invited.  (Ehc (Eoast M^ws,  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISING  3 Lines (15 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  WANTED TO RENT  WITH  option to buy, 3-bedroom  fully modern * house, preferably  waterfront,   Gibsons,   B.C.     Box  14 Coast News. 3  HELP WANTED "  CARETAKER by Nov. 15th until  April 17th, for Bear dreek,  End of West Howe Sound, this  side of gravel pit; small remuneration, and three-room furnished  cottage. Apply W. Schultze,  Bear Creek. i  FOR SALE: ~  NEW, incompleted Tiome, Duroid  hex roof, electricity and water  line, Shaw road, liveable; 5 acres.  Sacrifice price. Must go, best  offer. R. G. Fitchett. Phone  Gibsons 53. -    1  MEN'S    English   wool   slippers,  $2.13; Ladies, $2.10; Children's,  $1.29 up.    Anderson's Shoes.      1  ATTRACTIVE home, Selma  Park. Ideal for logging man's  family. Insulated, fireplace and  furnace, oil and wood range in  kitchen, living room and dining  room in knotty pine, two bedrooms. Immediate possession.  $6195.00 or what offer. Write or  phone Mr. Bert Sims, Selma  Park. 3  PERSONAL���  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.  TOWING and freighting. W. Ny-  gren, phone Gibsons 86W.  2890-tfn  FOR SALE ���      \  TWO  steamer trunks   and  some  grips,  1 airtight heater,  cheap'.  Phone Gibson 53, Gibsons Building supplies. 1  ONE SECOND  hand  oil  heater,  model  2010, $75.00; one single  bed complete, $15.00. H. G. Findlay, Davis Bay. 3  FOR RENT: ~ ^  NEW 3-ROOMED modern house,  conveniently located.   Apply W.  A. Youngson, Sechelt, B.C.  2893-tfn  LEGAL:  LAND ACT  NOTICE of Intention to apply to  lease Land .in Land Recording  District of Vancouver and situate at Egmont, B.C., in Sechelt  Inlet, near the Skookumchuck  Narrow;s. ;>  Take notice that the Egmont  Consumer Co-operative Association of Egmont, occupation Consumer Co-operative, intends to  apply for a lease of the following  described lands:  Commencing at a post planted  at the S.W: corner of Lot 5940  thence S. 85�� 59' E. 550.8 ft.;  thence.N. 80X00' 400 ft; thence  N. 26�� 30' >E. 270 ft.; thence S.  88�� 30' W. 360 ft. to H.W.M. (60'  from the Gov't, wharf) thence  southerly and westerly along tlie  H.W.M. to the point bf commencement, and containing 2.74  acres, more or less, for the purpose of a fish buying camp arid  boat anchorage (grazing, oyster-  culture, etc., as the case may be).  Egmont Consumer Co-operative  Association. L  PERCY  ROBERT  CROW|_-  SWORDS, agei^t,  DATED October 3rd, 1950.    j Dual Blame in       Wages Upped for  Bryant Accident    Village Clerk  MASTER'S certificate of Alen G.  Strang, former chief officer of  SS. Lady Cynthia, was suspended for1 nine months for his part  in the ship collision off Bowen  Island, October 3, in which three  men died.  The judgment was handed  down in Admiralty Court by Mr.  Justice Sidney Smith, sitting as  commissioner of a three5man  board at an inquiry ordered by  the federal department of transport.  ���: Government log scaler John  W. McDonald who was in command of the provincial forestry  launch A. L. Bryant at the time  of the crash, drew "severe censure" for his default.  NO COSTS ALLOWED  No costs were allowed against  any of the parties concerned in  the accident.  1   In    the     collision the wooden  launch  was sliced in two by the  steel prow of the steamship.  ;   Three    log    scalers     perished  while four were saved.  The judgment said the collision and loss of life "was caused  or contributed to" by both  Strang and McDonald.  SEVERE CENSURE  ��� While suspending the certificate of the chief officer, the court  notes that the forestry man "is  not the possessor of a certificate  of competency, and therefore we  can only severely censure him  for his default and this we do."  Mr. Justice Smith was assisted  in the inquiry by Capt. Samuel  Robinson and Capt. James Patrick, nautical assessors.  Their, joint findings state they  can find no excuse for the failure  of the Lady Cynthia to keep  clear of the motor vessel she was  1  THE MARINES'  GREATEST HOUR!  1  ���-��JOHN WAYNE  A REPUBLIC PICTURE  1 ax^^m^i^>ii^f^^^^t^^!SS^s^^^^  if  Sechelt,  Wed.,   Nov.   15  8 p.m.  Friday,   Nov.   17  7 and 9 p.m.  Madeira   Park, Sat.,  Nov.  18 ��� 8  p.m.  :*ttmri  Wm  THE  'BIGGEST   ;  [1>/IN* NT-  ENTERTAINMENT  HISTORY1  MMM un  GIBSONS ��� Delinquent    water  rate   payers   will   find   themselves charged an extra  ten per  cent penalty according to decis-  oyertaking, and that the Bryant  was to blame, but in lesser degree, for failing to keep a lookout astern.  They found nothing wrong  with the steering gear on the  Union Steamship vessel.         Oit.d.dby Produced by __I__  .HOWARD HAWKS ��� SOL C. SIEGEl ^5fe&  Sechelt,   Thursday,   Nov.  16 ��� 8 p.m.  Saturday,  Nov.  18  7 and 9 p.m.  Madeira   Park,  Wed.,  Nov. 15���7:30 p.m.  ion of village commission.  The new ruling will go into  effect immediately permission  for this move has been received  from public utilities commission.  There will be no more removal  of firewood from pump house  lots. Village fathers decided to  clear up the area, fence it and  enforce strict compliance with  sanitary regulations. Anyone  desiring wood from this area  must first get in touch with the  village clerk.  Subject of lights on Rocky  Road will be looked into, commission    decided.      A   pathway  THE COAST  NEWS,  Monday,  Nov.  13,   1950  7  will  be  cleared   for pedestrians  from the* post office north.  Approval was given George  Hill's request to enlarge his machine shop.  Due to increase in business  done by the village, Clerk Robert  Burns was granted a salary increase from present $75 per  month to $125 for the same  period.  Mr. Burns, in his request,  pointed out that his work would  be   doubled   with   amalgamation  of district lots 685 and 686. Commission  concurred.  According to Commissioner  Mrs. E. Nestman, number of  voters will jump from approximately 200 to nearly 600 with  amalgamation, while tax assessment will merely double the  present income.  "Pessimism   never   pays."  "Oh, I don't know! Look at all  the   money   dentists    make    by  looking down in the mouth."  _���&_  reat new motor  Our atom scientists equipped test engines  with (riston rings treated at the Atomic Energy  Commission's Oak Bidge Plant. For the first  time they measured wear as it happened���de*  termlned with Geiger Counters why motor oils  foil, An entirely New "RPM" was developed!  Cold-operation tests under rigid controls  were used to simulate stop-and-go driving condi-  tions, toughest kind a motor meets. New "RPM"  was compared with the best of conventional  motor oils.* Results were startling!  New RPM Motor Oil was proved in laboratory tests to double tke life of average automo.  bile engines between major overhauls due to  lubrication. Severe road service backed it up.  Sold with money-back guarantee of satisfaction.  ���5J>  engine life!  ...in the toughest test a motor gets!  All tests showed the same thing... that no motor oil gives  you better protection than New "RPM." Compared with  conventional motor oils,* it doubles the life of average auto  engines between major overhauls due to lubrication. It cuts  in half the wear-rate of critical engine parts. It doubles  protection against gummy carbon, acid, corrosion, rusj. and  varnish... maintains the low-oil-consumption life of the  average auto engine twice as long. Sold with a money-back  guarantee of satisfaction.  # "Premium Tvp*"o$n duifmated bv th* American Petroleum Institute.  CHEVRON  GASSTATION  V  We take better care of your ear  _j 8  THE COAST NEWS, Monday,  Nov.  13,  1950  School Thanks  For Kinsmen  GIBSONS���Following is a letter  which is self  explanatory, received by George Hunter, Kinsman Club president.  "Students   of Gibsons Elemen-  C-44  UNCLE FRED  open* hls big birthday book every Monday,  Wednesday and Friday at 5t00 p.m. Ha  also plays the kiddies favorite selections���  so be sure to tune to . . .  ya4<^e^o</>e^  FtR$T WITH THE NEWS  Mrs Jackson Returned  To School Board  SECHELT���Mrs. L. S. Jackson  was returned to the school  board as a representative for another two years during the annual school board meeting report to ratepayers, Wednesday.  Horace Aggett, prime mover  against the recent school bylaw,  was also elected to represent the  district on the board.  Mrs. Jackson is now chairman  of the board. Another election  among representatives will be  -called within 'a short time to  again elect trustees, charged with  actual operation of schools and  the building of new ones by virtue of the recent $280,000 bylaw.  Get Together  On for Sechelt  SECHELT���A get together social for mothers of children starting school this year will be  sponsored by the P-TA in the  Sechelt Inn lounge, NbveSnber  14, starting at 1:30 p.m.  This will be an opportunity  for all mothers to get acquainted  with each other, a spokesman  said. There will also be a short  program of entertainment.  tary and High School wish to  express their sincere appreciation  to the Kinsmen Club for the very  enjoyable Hallowe'en party. We  would like to convey our thanks  to all the members for their generous contributions in making  Hallowe'en so successful this  year."  It    was     signed    by    Doreen  Hough, school representative.  LEGAL NOTICE  Change oi Bus Schedule  New bus schedule effective December 4, 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, BiC, within FOURTEEN  (14) days from its date of issue.  %  WU4&  -���- the money you put into a  Government Annuity!  Ask your local Government Annuities Representative, or clip and mail the postage-free  coupon below, for full details on the plans  available. There's a practical plan to suit even  the most modest budget.  No medical examination is required.  There is no better savings investment open  to Canadians than a Government Annuity.  Annuities Branch  DEPARTMENT  OF  LABOUR  MILTON F. GREGG A. MacNAMARA  Minister Deputy Minister  Mail this coupon today POSTAGi FREE  "~~~~^AnnultSs/kanehT""     mm"~"m~.m~ HW ^"|  Dcparimant of Labour, Ottawa. * {  Plsas* send me COMPLETE INFORMATION about Canadian Govarnraon! AnnuillasJ  X* r~;.i r*. o . I  NAME. j . _ m ____, | tm '- n^iinminiiinnminiiuil  X, (PUNT -CLf-HY) |  ADDRESS  ' -=-*��� I  "*"**"* ���-��.����.-��..����..�����.������ ��������-����.Pt_|��.������,.��-����_______��.��-____._lt����[l��l.lT.��.��-l.-l.����-...._.��-.-.��.l  _--  Johnston Leads  Lottery Debate  SECHELT ��� Andrew Johnston  was elected vice-president of  the riding during the Liberal  convention recently held in West  Vancouver.  Captain Johnson led discussion  on the contentious subject of  national lotteries. Our member,  James Sinclair, was in opposition  to the suggestion.    This was the  Dressmaking is  WI Fall Plan  GIBSONS���The   Women's   Institute is sponsoring a dressmak-  spark needed to set off the discussion.  The meeting backed the Burns  ?ind Jackson manager in his contention, approving the resolution  which called for legal raffles.  ing course under the guidance of )  Miss    Margaret    Keyes,  U.B.C, ^  which   will  allow    amateurs   to *  learn the   art of making everything from a skirt to a suit, provided the tyro provides her own  material and pattern.  Classes will be held in the  afternoons and evenings in the  Parish Hall from November 27  until December 2.  For information and registration forms please contact Mrs.  Pilling or Mrs. Turnier.  Sechelt District Liberal Association Extends Cordial  Invitation To All To Hear Guest Speakers  ARTHUR LAING, M.P  and  MRS. G. W. KISSOCK  LEGION   HALL ��� SECHELT  NOVEMBER   16 8 P.M.  REFRESHMENTS ENTERTAINMENT  ALL  ARE  WELCOME  Your help  TO ENLIST YOU MUST-  1. Be a Canadian citizen or British subject.  2. Be between 17 and 29 years of age.  3. Be single.  4. Meet Army test requirements.  5. Volunteer for service anywhere.  REPORT RIGHT AWAY TO:  No. 11 Proonnol Depot, 4050 West Fourth Ave.,  VANCOUVER, B.C  A24BS-BC  To bring this anti-aircraft gun into action calls for  a full crew ��� skilled men trained to fight as a fast-  thinking, fast-acting team. To train such a crew takes  time: gun crews must know how to handle modern  scientific equipment ��� electronics, radar, radio, telephony; men must work together with the closely timed  co-ordination of a championship football team.  The Canadian Army Active Force needs men today  ... keen young men who can begin training immediately as anti-aircraft gunners. You can take your place  at the side of the men who defend Canada by reporting for training without delay. Act now ���and  help make Canada strong.  HELP MAKE CANADA STRONG  . _  %�� ���-4' LLy LX^yyL  Join the CANADIAN ARMY ACTIVE FORCE yVo^/  ��_��.  For  sparkling entertainment, listen to "The Voice of the Army" ��� Wednesday evenings ��� Dominion Network

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