This chapter examines the consolidation of a language of mobility justice during a specific historical moment in Bell Island, Canada, between the 1950s and 1980s. It focuses on 'the right to the city' by highlighting the role played by rural residents in a voluntary grassroots organization to improve their community's access to basic public transit infrastructure and urban spaces. Local residents' calls for ferry justice in Bell Island and other aquamobile-reliant locations in Newfoundland and Labrador highlight the importance of considering the similar and often longstanding role of mobility justice activism outside cities. The chapter provides an overview of the historical context for the mid-20th-century emergence of a specific language of mobility justice in Bell Island. Bell Islanders' highlight how mobility injustices occur as a result of insufficient capacity on boats, inadequate scheduling, mechanical problems, ticket costs, physical barriers to accessibility and other hindrances.