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The Coast News Sep 3, 1953

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Array aiM��BPf.fUrT1>.a,.TLJ^B:a^T1rp^.  ��� <Ul il'>i  PROVINCIAL.  RHffii-f'.o-'.S^.r  Vl��tori** &* a  Phone your, news get  orderr.to  SeventhYearof Piib-ication Thursday Sept. 3; 1953   Vol 7 ���,.No, 35    Published in GIBSONS, B.C. *   Serving the Sunny Sechelt Peninsula  Canada Paysy-lls\.Share-Sf^UyN*  v-*yv:v  y &im^0&;iur^^ the smni- ofv $800,000  y;fe ;i#y$o_itri trogtxm of Technical  Assistance for 1953. tJapada'ft contribution represents full payment  of ttie aaiount it pledged for the current fiscal year, Here, Ambas-  Isador David 1&:^l_nj_^ P^^  *?0i&f$^^ .U.N. Sec_^^y-Cfeucral  fcer mid territories is already achieving effective results.  Truck, Horses And Si  On , Friday-, nighjtlast, two  horses were killed when run into  hy a truck on the Sechelt Highway ahout a mile and. a half  West of Gibsons'. Joe Rushton's  truck is badly damaged as a result of the accident, and is considered a total loss. c -  - Joe was 'driving' into Gibsons  on Friday evening, and along the  V straight-away after ithe, Otto  Bangeter corner, his lights picked  up a hOrse on the road. He swung  out to avoid hitting it, but evidently the horse decided upon the  same course of action. When  Joe's truck hit that horse, it  swung off the pavement, striking  a second horse which was walking  alongside the pavement..  The force of this collision sent  the truck crashing into a telephone pole, breaking it off at  the base.  The horses, property of Ernie  Robinson, who/ operates a mill but  of Hopkins Landing, liave been a  familiar hazard" to motorists all  season, along this section of the  highway. The loss of a team to  Mr. Robinson will be a serious  one. The loss of a truck to Mr.  Rushton will be a more serious  one, since it was his means of  making a living.  It is fortunate that no person  was hurt in this accident, which  left the roadside strewn with  horses, truck fenders "and hood,  and a swinging phone pole.   -  Young Bobby Lamont of Gibsons was one of the big winners  in the Kid-^ Derby on Saturday  last, andis now the proud pos-  sessor-of a brand new bike.  He won the first in the  Miscellaneous    Fish    group   with    a  truly    prodigious    catch.    Bobby-  ,, came up^with a skate that tipped;  the-"scales at ��8"3?!Jpownds.' "'  According to Pintail, there  Vere other winners from this  are.a, and as soon *as the> names  are available, they will be published. There were many enthusiastic youthful fishermen,  and their catches were weighed-  in at Smitty's. The. top fish were  ticketed and taken to Vancouver,  to be entered along with those  from other areas.  edit wwm win feet Acasiainted Bai  teSriRilf      purely Informal   '  Sechelt Firemen^ played real  ball on Tuesday eyelhirigi to oust  the Pender Club from the running. The Smoke eaters came up  with the big end of a six-two  score, and will rno^eon to the  finals against Wiisori Creek.  Under the -'ai>ie"yiimpiiihg of  Fred Oike/who ha^.a _4iarp eye  and a decisive way,, the teams  played a good: game.  John Clayton, onr; the mound  for Firemen pitche|tfanother of  his inspSred gam��|,; and with  Tom Gpry catchixiii, and the  beautiful fieldingoi^Chuck: Lees,  he had the suppop Jha,t made'  ' the win.        '.....?_: :'-i^%'"^ ';-.y'  Bud Canburlyvyrvy^^eh^der's  hurler, ably supppJF^ ^y Geo.  Itabinson catchin^|vb^H|>^der  had a night out, and^sfc^ouldn't  come through? in th^tight sjpots.  Lees nailed severjaij^rpmi^ihg  drives, and held/j the," Perwier  club down,' while Johnny^Clayton's homer in- the eigth was the  fcrize of the evening, for the  Firemen. 1  The crowd, a good.one in a  p oyous mood, was entertained  by the happy 'antics of baseball's  most-enthusiastic fan, Ross Laycock. His side-line comments  added greatly to the game.  The Firemen and Wilson  Creek will meet on Thursday  evening at 6:30 p.m. sharp, at  the Reserve Grounds in Sechelt.  This should be the top of the  season for the JMid-Peninsula  League. ~  -s-h**..  Gibson News  Mr. G.B. Smith of the S.S.  Catala staff dropped in to the  Coast News Office this week,  to meet friends and discuss the  weather. He has been surprised  at the many cool nights this  ���season, tripping up and down  the Coast.  The passenger business has  been very good for the season,  he says, and the holiday jaunt  is a very popular one with the  visitors from the United States.  A larger percent of our own  vacationers have been getting  'acquainted with their own coast  through these coastal cruises.  Smith is constantly amazed  at the changes on the Peninsula,  which he has known well for  years. After leaving us, he "was  bounu for Pender Harbour, to  meet friends.  C.P. Balleritine was noticed  stepping along with his two  young- grandsons, bound for  Victoria.  Mr. L. Morrison, Principal of  the Gibsons Elementary school  has been in the district for a  few days, looking us over, and  hoping to find a comifortable  home.  The   local  School   Staff  are  gradually   gathering,   after  the  holiday, among them Les Peter-  * son, looking very fit again,  he will  be able to burn the  ac- Our genial Johnny Woods of  cumulation properly, so that there     the Sunset Hardware back from  will be no nuisance to the neigh-     hi�� brief holiday,  all set for a"  bourhood. big season's business.  Golden Wedding  A very delightful afternoon  iand evening was had at Ithe  Jhjome of MrW and Mrs. Dave  Rees on Monday, August 31st.  celebrating their Golden Wedding Anniversary.  Beautiful flowers sent by Mrs.  John Kullander, Mrs. F. Piper,  Miss Grace Dobie and Mrs. A.  E. Ritchey were most tastefully  arranged by the latter.  Among the many congratulatory messages received was one  by wire from Tony Gargrave,  MLA.  Mrs. Margaret McNutt and  Mr. and Mrs. L,S, Jackson of  Wilson Creek were in attendance  Mr. Jackson in his inimitable  style moved the toast of the  evening to the happy couple,  suitably responded to by Mr.  Rees.  An old fashioned sing song  was held, led off by Mr. Jackson. During the singing the as- filled by it, and the two rowed  sembled guests were agreably round to the weighing in station,  surprised to find 'Gramma Rees' When asked what would hap-  volunteering and beautifully Pen' to the fish, Bob said he ex-  rendering   a  solo,   "The  Rose".    Pected it would be buried, since  purely ins  The plans of the Gibsons  Board of Trade for Saturday,  September fifth do not include  ��ny organized program of events  but the day is one simply of an  informal visiting between the  two places, and a meeting of  people.  A small convoy of cars will  go to Port Mellon, and be ready  to return to Gibsons at. ten in  the morning and again at three  iri the afternoon, and to provide  transportation for those who  wish to visit Gibsons-  At three-thirty, there will be  a tea at Mrs. Fishers's Mariner  Cafe for the Port; Mellon Pulp  Queen and her attendants, and  the Gibsons May Queen and her  attendants. y~y   '':���"������  Visitors will &e'welcome to  j'shop around" in the stores,  and to visit with the other businesses, and generally become  conversant with the village.  The Legion Dance in the evening will provide a fitting finish  to a friendly day.  Gibsons is expecting there  will be many visitors down  from Port Mellon to look around  and visit with Gibsonites, and  become acquainted with what  ,the village has always looked  upon as the focal point of the  Peninsula.  To express their welcome, the  business people have made visible evidence of their sentiments  through ythe; Coast News pages  four at��l: five yofy this issue.    vy  alternate periods of hope and  delay, the townspeople anticipate the widening of their circle'  of neighbours with -pleasure.  ���  '      ��� ��� ���  Young Fisherman  Proud of Big fish  The broadest smile. on the  most eager young cyclist in Gibsons belongs to twelve-year-old  Bobby Lamont. who caught the  biggest miscellaneous fish in the  Lion's Kid's Derby, last Saturday.  Bobby was fishing off Gower  Point, one of the haunts of big  Salmon, of which he has landed  quite a few. when he tied into '  the big skate. He was "sure surprised" when he found what he  had on his line. His Dad, Sam  Lamont, helped him to haul the  creature on board the small  boat, which Bob said was almost  Iola Marguerite, only daugM-eff"  of Mr. and Mrs. M. King of GSb-  sons was united in marriage l&>  Roy Carol, son of Mr. and Sfm..--  Aimquist of Vancouver. The marriage took place at 2 p.m. Augasfc  24th in the United Churchy Gibsons, Rev. H. Bevan officiating:...  The bride looked lovely ua heir  wedding gown of white rose jseia?  lace over a net crinolin skirt aaa_f"  a jacket with lily point sleeves;? ,  satin   and   pearl   headdress   held!  the finger point veil. The brides--'  only jewelry  was  pearl  earo*xHg5?  a gift from the groom, the briSa.%'  bouquet was of stenhan<��tisv rose-buds and ivy.  The bride's two attendaste--  were Mrs. Anita Radwin from;  North Vancouver wearing: at:.  mauve ensemble, Mrs. Ray Down^  ing, West Vancouver wearfsgr ��>  pink ensemble. The Matrons: <����r  Honor carried fan-shaped &*_�����---  quets of pink carnations asa l&a^s^  orchid against green foliage?.  The best man was Murff^j'-  King, brother of the brider TS-nrif'.  King cousin of the bride aaeiK  Jimmy Chaster were usftersu .  The    wedding    reception    was?  held in the United Church HaUL  The toast to the brid& was purposed by Harry Chaster, a frfeo-S.  of the bride and her family-  For  her   going   away  cosiran���a^  the bride chose a beige outfit twSHk *  brown accessories and a fur lac- -  ket complimented with an orcSiMir  corsage. The newlyweds are &����-  eymopning in the interior of B.CL*  and  will   be  at  home  in   NortSa  .Y^ancoTiiyer.':. ..;.;���, ���'.,->_        :���..,,..: ...  Findings  Gibsons Wflte  Collectionafe  Disposal  According to a report received  from the local Health Officer, Dr.  Hugh Inglis, the collection of.  garbage in the village of Gibsons  has been discontinued.  The disposal area, on the slope  of" a steep ravine, is one from'  which Granthams Creek might  eventually be contaminated. Mr.  Mooney, who has been operating  this service for the residents and  business places, announces that  as soon, as the fire season permits,  ilgThe happy couple were the  recipients of numerous lovely  gifts.  A most happy and vivacious  spirit prevailed throughout the  evening.  New Nurses Office  The Provincial Public Health  Nurse has now opened her own  office over in the spot previously  occupied by the Kum-agen Cafe.  CP. Smith has redecorated,  and refurbished the place, put  Ln pleasant bright new linoleum, and other little touches  that make the place attractive  and cheerful looking.  Miss Lysakowski will have  more room for her clinics, and  for hex records and equipment,  and is pleased with the move-  She  will  miss   the  company  the only part of- it that is usually  featen anyway are the two fins  along each side called flippers.  It would have been nice, Bob  said, to have caught one of the  toig salmon, but there aren't  many running just now.  "But it's a good bike, and I'm  glad I got it!"  Other Gibson winners in the  same Derby were John Lowden  who took fifth in the salmon  class, and Peter Faulkes, tenth.  she has been stationed, and the  fund of helpful information  that has been so valuable in  coming into a new area.  Miss Lysakowskjj will have  part time help in the office, so  that on days when she is absent,  there will be in the person of  Mrs. LaBonte. some one very  capable to supply information,  make appointments,  and gener-  of Mrs. Burns, in whose office    ally keep the office running.  On Wednesday,  Aug.   26,  CScer-  oner Dr. D. McColl of Selma Parfe,,  and his jury, at an inquest fadd?  in  Gibsons,  arrived  at  a vereSiet;.  of   "Death   due   to   coronory occlusion", in the  case  of Roy M.  Sowles,   fisherman   from   CIor��r-  dale  who   was  found  aboard 5l_t��.  boat last Tuesday by T. L. Depps??  in  Howe  Sound,  off  Defense Island.  According to evidence r&untS  aboard the fishboat, the "W*3y���  not", and other circumstaraces^  , Sowles had evidently, been fishing:;  on Monday night, August 24, and  had made one set. He had saot  completed the second set. The  body was found on deck, partly  in the cabin, where the man Iia<T.  fallen.  The   fish   boat   was   in   order*.,  nets and  tools as they would? bettor his normal night's fishing;.  The  Coroner's  Jury,   composed*  of  T.  A.  B.  Larson,  foreman,, V-.  Prewar,   E.   MacKenzie,   W.   Gax���  lick,   B.   C.   Olsen,   H.   H.   Davey;,  and R. Teskey, gave the verdict. .  Seven   names   are   includetf   ass  the Jury  list,  since  one menr&er"  was excused and another chosH?G;.  Mr.   Olsen  was  excused  and' Mrz~  Teskey   appointed.   The   evia'e_5fcer-  was completely reviewed' for Efiiirn.  The complete verdict stated" t?_at  "Roy   M.   Sowles,   fisherman,   dSece*  on   Monday   evening,   August 2�����,...  1953, at a point approximately 2  miles south of Defence Islam? icv  Howe Sou.nd, on board the M"o�����r^  Vessel "Whynot". Death was' ahsfc-*  to Coronary Occlusion.  Mr. Sowles was a married" mss^..  ���whose heme was in GTom*d'si'g.\.  His wife resides there, and: -caov  just returned from visiting' nTcm-  bers of her family in Saskatchewan. There are five adult sons:  in  the  family.  William Sowles. one of zh-e-  sons, came to Gibsons for tiie--  inquest and to recover the.effects- sstMVUS1B,FflttfiBiSVSuff9St  The Coast News  Thursday. Sept. 3,  1953  iionax  jews  Is local Talent Snf Mellon:And  (Established 1945)  Published by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.  Member B.C. Weekly Newspaper Advertising Bureau  SAMUEL   NUTTER,   Publisher  DO WORTMAN, Editor  Published every Thursday at Gibsons, B.C.  Authorized as second class mail,  Post Office  Department,   Ottawa.  Bates of Subscription: 12 mos. $2.00; 6 mos. $155; 3 mos. 75c.  5c per copy. United States and Foreign, $2.50 per year.  Phone Gibsons 45W  Box 128 Gibsons British Columbia.  ona  SCHOOL BELLS RIG  Monday morning next, the shrill electric sound that has  taken the place of the clangor���our deep-throated school bell  of our young days���will call the students back from their  summer-long vacation, and the beginners to a new way of    event  living. ' More  Parents have at least as large a part to play as the child  himself, as to whether he really grasps his educational opportunity. In addition to caring for the physical needs of  their child, and providing the financial wherewithal, they  must also attend in considerable measure to the mental attitude of the child towards school and education.  There must be encouragement of the desire to learn as  much as possible, in the few,hours spent five days a week  at school. The recognition and acceptance of the authority  of the teacher an'd of the school generally in school matters  should be fostered. No child who attends class with a chip  on his shoulder is going to absorb much, nor is the child who  goes with an attitude of indifference. The child naturally  reflects his home attitude, so, if that is good, eager and cooperative, there will normally be little trouble.  No child should be sent to school simply that he may  be out from under foot for so many hours of the day, for the  convenience of his parents, and the relief from responsibility.  Schools are run at a great cost to the community, and the  child who really takes advantage of it is getting value for his'  parents' money. The child who simply "goes to school" because the country has long ago decided that all its citizens  should be to some extent literate, and insists upon exposing  children to education in hopes that they will "Catch" it, is  wasting a great deal of-time, effort and money.  So���Back To School it is, and may each student'get the  most from it that he is capable of absorbing.  The Fall Fair, arranged and  held by the Howe Sound Farmers'  Institute and the Women's Institute, is a big booster for this 3  Sechelt Peninsula. It is well  handled by the committees, and  well attended. The exhibits on  display are-of good quality and  workmanship. However, the Fair  could be better.  We offer not one word of criticism upon the work performed  or the manner of handling the  displays, or the judging of the  same. We have only praise for  the untiring efforts of those concerned.  What we do believe is heeded,  to keep the Fair successful for  the future is more general inter-'  est by the. people of the community, more exhibits entered in  each class to keep up the standards and the keen competition  (which after all is very necessary  to a Fair of this kind), and an  enlargement of the scope of the  Now, that The Road is in, the  modern pulp plant at Port Mellon is, we hope, the finale of a  long, and chequered career.  The ups and downs of the many  starts" and stops have always interested  us. at ��� Gibsons.  As  soon  as it was known Port Mellon had  started     up,    automatically    the  clamor for a road ensued., It is a  tribute to past governments that  a road was not put in as there  would have been long periods of  maintenance for no good reason.  The origin of this plant is quite-  interesting reading, from the old  B.C. Wood Pulp & Paper Co. incorporated in 1901 with Capt. H.  A.    Mellon   "as    President.    This-  man's history is worth recording.,;  here. :"'.   .  (Continued. on page 3)  FALL DRESSES IN WOOLS;     , ;>  ��� ������*      CREPES^ORLONS, NYLONS  Tasella SJioppe    '  Phone 29 J  Sechelt  ..  "THE I!IIill  ??  Every community in every young country evidently  screams to its parent, government for roads. Highways,  secondary roads, and side roads are all a part of the scheme.  In British Columbia, there are still so very many miles of  roads awaiting original construction, reconstruction, and improvement that the task becomes prodigious.  The Government News for August reports 1^42.55 miles  of road under construction or re-construction at present, of  which the Port Mellon effort is a part. We believe that as  taxpayers it is in order to express the pious hope that (a) the  other few miles are completed a little faster, and (b) that  they do not cost any more per mile to build.  Public monies are more easily spent than raised, and we  who pay the piper should be assured that those tendering for  contracts as well as those awarding them are not suffering  from too much in the way of the astronomical in their computation of figures. -N  An Open Letter  ... To Teen-Towners, 'Mrs. Cum-  mings,    and    all    my    generous  friends   and   relatives,   a   hearty  thankyou  for the beautiful  gift.  My mother and I are very grate  ful   for   tbe   kindness   shown   by  the community.  To the Fortt Family, our deepest regrets that my efforts were  unsuccessful.  Thank you all again.  Sincerely,  "Vera Black",  2025  E.  51, Vancouver.  garden stuff in each  class, more fruit exhibits, more  entries in handcrafts and domestic science, would add greatly to  the show.  We would like to suggest from  our comfortable easy chair, with  our smoke curling undisturbed to  the ceiling, that there might well  be sections devoted to something  like a Pender Display, a Roberts  Creek display, a Sechelt or a Hopkins display, in any one class, or  in a group of entries. CouLd there  not be a community display of,  say, a. dozen specified kinds of  flowers, vegetables, items of  homecraft, and art? Could not  stalls  be   set  up   for  these,  and  . the arranging and decorating pt  same be the work of members of  that community? This in addition  to  individual entries' from  these .  points.  The type of-,display of materials  from older days could be expanded into a.kind of Museum for the  Day.  The   Fair   should   grow,   from  ��year to year, and as we see it, the  only way it can expand is to interest other communities, and to  expand the range of classes. We  admit to being artists at thinking  up more work for someone else  to do, but we do believe in the  Fall Fair as a community endeavour, and if more individuals  in the community will interest  themselves and help with ideas  too, the Fair cannot help but  grow and continue successful.  RCAF Station Sea  Island Air Force Day  Air Force Day is to be celebrated across Canada on Saturday, Sept. 19. This is the day set  aside each year when the Royal  Canadian Air Force holds open  house for the general public.  This year the Air Force Base at  Sea Island will be the focal point  for-; all local activity" with a terrific show already lined up  HOW YOU CAN BUY COAL AT OFF-SEASON COST EVEN IF  LOW IN CASH  Canadians from coast to coast find it economical and convene  ient to buy winter coal now - months ahead of the time they will  need it in earnest. That way, they say, you avoid being caught off-  base by an unseasonable drop in temperature, and you can take  advantage of off-season prices. Furthermore, you can get it all at  once and bone-dry to boot.  Of course, the good old summertime leaves many people short  of funds. If that is your problem, call on Tom Larson, manager of  the Gibsons Bank of Montreal, and discuss a B of M CoaJ Loan*  Its cost is very low. It's convenient, too, because you repay by  easy instalments that can stretch as far ahead'as next April.  It's the B of M's business to lend you money, if it is good  business for you to borrow. Remember, when you ask for a loan  at the B of M, you do not ask a favour. If you are in a position to'  xepay out of income without strain on your budget, the bank is  glad to lend you money for any useful purpose.  Advt.  Therif  will be many ground/displays of  interest to both young and old as  well as a MAMMOTH AIR SHOW  with twenty-six aircraft taking  part.  Residents of British Columbia  are all invited to take part in the  activities. commencing at 2 p-.m.  on Saturday, Sept. 19 at RCAF  Station,   Sea Island, Vancouver. ,  FOR QUICK SALES  USE THE COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED  Halfmoon Bay  Rough. & Planed Lumber  Phone   Halfmoon   Bay   7 Z  ELECTHOGLASS  WaSI Heating  Clean Efficient  Completely Controlled  Modern Heating  INSTALLER BY  KURLUK   ELECTRIC  Wilson Creel-  Phone 21  M  Elphinstone High School  Registration  Tiies. Sept. 8th, At 9:00 a.m.  Students Please Bring- A Note Book  Text Rental: Grs. 7 to 9 $3.50  Grs. 10 to 12 $4.00  And Lock Deposit $1.10  A MESSAGE TO THE PUBLIC,  Both Motorist and Pedestrian  School begins on Tuesday, September eighth.  In every village and hamlet on (the Peninsula, children  will be on the roads, boarding and leaving cars and  busses. They'11 be riding bicycles and in some cases  horse. ?  Many of these little people have never been to  school before, and will not be very roadwise or traffic  conscious.  If every one is careful and courteous, and considerate of the other fellow, there need be no trouble,  no complaifits,, and above all no accidents.  Walk And Drive  With Care  VENT ACCIDENTS'! mtatmmmmm^r^^^-a,**���k*�����.  OAPT. H. A. MELLON  AND HIS MILL  Born in Nottingham, England,  1840, joined the Royal Navy, was  wounded at Lucknow while taking art in the Indian Mutiny. He  came up in sailing ships and then  to steam, and wound up as Com-  modor.e Captain of the Dominion  Line, finally with Allan Line.  We next hear of him at Winnipeg^ in 188.0, then-:Vancouver in  1886,' the��� -~town* 8" months old.  Here he enters the pulp and paper  business by founding the B.C.  Wood Pulp & Paper Co. The last  we hear  of him  officially  is  in  PRESTO-LOG  Ed. Shaw, Agent  Phone Roberts Creek 22R  !  W. McFadden, D.O.  Optometrist.  CHBSpNS  Phone Gibsons 91  Office     Hours  0:00   a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  Evenings by Appointment  Why go*to Vancouver for  Optical Service ?  1910 when this Company presented him and his wife with  some handsome presents**  ��� I remember the mill at that  time and its condition was somewhat dolorous. In 1915-16 we  took some hay .up to a man for  his horses. He was frozen in,  and there was 6 inches of ice  from Bear Point up to the dock.  The mill must have started  soon after that*as it was operating in 17-18 because we took the  Spanish influenza victims up;  there from-^Gibsons and most of  them never came back. It closed  some time after that to upen at  various intervals with the usual  dire results: -'^y ,  Finally the Vancouver Kraft  Co. opened it, and ran it till 1929,  but it was closed through the  hungry thirties. In 1937 it was  forced to ��� suspend only to start ���  up in August the same year. In  1939 the Vancouver Kraft interests were sold and it was then  idle for two years.  Some time later the Sorg. Pulp  Co. appeared and they ran the  mill for some considerable time  and spent the most money on rehabilitation of any. Once more it  closed until the present owners  took over and finalized the modernization which we all hope  will continue.  This last development brought  the^road into full focus. The entry of the Ferry into the picture  At-,Your Service!  HAMMOND TAXI  Successor To  DAWSON'S TAXI  For Prompt Courteous Service  Call Gibsons 58  PUBLIC HEALTH MOITHLY CLINICS  Infant and Pre-school  1st Tues. -  1st Thurs.  2nd Tues. ���  Roberts Creek school 2:30  - Gibsons Health Office 2 ���  Port Mellon,school ��� 2:30  - 3:30 p.m.  4 p.m.  ��� 3:30 p.m.  2nd Thurs- ��� Wilson Creek, Mrs. Chamberlin's home'  3 ��� 4 p.m.  3rd Tues'. ��� Bowen Island First Aid House  2:30 ��� 3:30 p.m.  3rd Thurs. ��� SecheKt school 3 ��� 4'p-m.  4th Mon. ��� Garden Bay Club House 2:30  4th Tues. ��� Madeira Park School 2:30 -  3:30 p.m.  3:30 p.m.  4th TIilts. ��� Halfmoon Bay Mrs. Dipuma's Home  2:30 ���3:30 p.m.  This schedule to be followed until further notice.  ���>��  PLEASE NOTE L  The Public Health Of fice Is Now Located Next To  Gibsons Meat Market on Gower Road.  Clip This Notice For Further Reference.  All mothers are invited to bring their infants and  pre-schools to clinics. Babies are weighed, immunized,  and problems are discussed with the mothers. Inoculations consist of 3 doses one month apart, of Dip-  theria, Whooping Cough and Tetanus combined; Mothers are sitrongly urged to see that their children have  these protective inoculations while they are young.  The reactions to the inoculations are minimal when  they are started alt three months of age.  For further information, see or write the Public  Health Nurse at Gibsons, or at the clinics.  made an end of the indecision  and the road was finally under  way.  A few sprigs of local color are  in order in the fairly long history of the place known as Khay-  kul-hun, the Indianvname for it,  the meaning of which is lost in  the mists Of time.  We go back to 1791 when the  Spaniard Jose Maria Narvaez  saw the place from the deck of  the "Santa Saturnina".  ' Some of us who saw some of  ���the untouched timber in that cor-  ner-of������ Howe Sound before .the.  double bitted axe whacked into  it can draw on our imagination  as to what it was like when the  Spaniards first saw it.  The great fir, spruce, and cedar  that came down to the beach,.and  the roiling boiling sea life that  must have been in those days. It  was no doubt a good place for  the Indians to get a living which  explains their reserve there now.  Date Pad  Sept 5 ��� Gibsons Port Mellon Get Aquainted Day.  Sep|. 7 ��� Sechelt: Labour  Day Festival, Indian Reserve  Grounds, 1 p.m.  Oct. 7 ��� Sechelt, Legion Hall  Holy Famil Parish Bazaar, 8:00  p-m.    ' .  THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL ���  Fully developed farm: 5 acres,  nice home, garage, root house,  sheds, fruit trees, good water,  electric light. Full price $3950.  Down payment $800. Balance as  rent.  Thursday. Sept. 3, 1953    The Coast News  3  %  Working in those parts in 1915,  I encountered the saga of the Indian versus the English battle  at the mouth of Dakota Creek.  One old chap had pre-empted  there, and had put up the usual  type of buildings and cleared  some ground. He did not like the  Indians anyhow, and being one  of the^alt of the earth, was very  definite about property rights,  etc., and he got into his head that  the beach and the .water were his  too. It was the usual thing for  the Indians to get an easy fish  by prowling after dark with a  canoe and a torch attached to the  bow and spear a few steelhe'ads.  These are one fish that will come  up to a light. i,  Our friend had warned t��hem  off several times before, and^this  particular night he thought they  were a bit brusque with him, so  he unloaded two barrels of bird-  shot into them and the war was  on. ...   v  One can readily imagine the  uproar and confusion. Anyway  away they went, to be back immediately with an old 44 rifle  with which they beseiged the  shack and fired a few rounds into the walls. The old man showed  me the slugs he had dug out  afterwards.  The battle was a draw, as the  old. man nailed up the shack and  departed before dawn by rowboat  and did not return for 5 years.  The Indians by then had given  up coming to that reserve.  This page should not be turned  without paying., homage to a  grand old couple 'who lived in  that area for many years. They  came from a family that is so  well known that like old wine  needs no bush from us.   '  -These : were .Capt. and Mrs.  George Cates. This lady was an  excellent winter salmon fisherman and many the evening I saw  (Continued on page 10)  The Coast News Classified  "The Little Ad. That Gets Big Results"  RATES: Minimum 35^, First 15 words.  Each extra word 2^.  (1 issue)  Add 10$ for Coast News Box No.  Rates "decrease with additional insertions. Ad must be  in by 5:00 p. m. Tuesdays for current issue.  Write, or Phone Gibsons 45 W.  FOR SALE  FOR SALE  FOR INSURANCE  OR REAL ESTATE SEE  Totem   Realty  Phone Gibsons 44  Evenings '95 J  Member Association of B.C.  Real Estate  Agents.  Church Services  ANGLICAN CHURCH  Sept. 6th, 1953  14th Sunday After Trinity  St.     Bartholomew's     Church  Gibsons  11:00   a.m.   Choral   Communion  St.   Hilda's   Church   ���   Sechelt  1.45 p.m. Evensong  St.   Aidan's   Church  Roberts Creek  3:15  p.m.  Evensong  Summer Special, Fir - $10.00  Cord. Alder ~ $9.00.  E. McCartney. Phone 67 H. tfn  20" Frame Streamline Bicycle, balloon tires, used month.  $50.00. Information Selma Store.  Hens for sale, after September   1st.   $1.00.  Mrs. R. Swabey, RR 1 Gibsons,  Phone 67 U. 35  Good'Wood and Sawdust, Old  growth Fir and Millwood, Dry  Fir Sawdust, Joe Rushton,  Phone 91 R Gibsons. tfn  Rough  and   Planed  Lumber  Phone   Halfmoon   Bay   7 Z  K0LTKRMAN SAWMILLS  Halfmoon Bay  Budgies for sale. All colors.  $5 and $6. Mr. Grattan, apply  Gibsons   Building   Supplies.  2 lots (large) less than 2 minutes from sea. 50 x 191 ft. and  65 x 130 ft. Reduced price for  cash.   Earlfe   Bingley,   Gibsons.  ' v '       . 35  One  wood,   coal  range.  $100.  cash,  phone Sechelt 81  M.    37  St.-" VINCENT'S   MISSIONS  St. Mary ��� Gibsons ��� 8:30 a.m.  Holy Family ��� Sechelt  10:00 a.m.  UNITED CHURCIi  Sunday School  Gibsons ��� 9:45 a.m.  Public   Worship  ~   11:00  a.m.  Roberts Creek ��� 2 p.m.  11:00 a.m.  Public   Worship   ���   3:30   p.m.  Port Mellon.  Wednesday  7:30 p.m.     ""  Hear the city lads are already  up, getting ahead of Peninsula  folks who. sell Greeting Cards  every season.  Hope my friends will wait  until I can contact them later.  Mra. Dorothy F^'icksoni, Davis  Bay, Wilson Creek.  For Sale, 2 lots no. 1, 2 D-L.  686, 56 x 150 feet. Frontage on  Sechelt Highway in Gibsons.between Pentecostal Church and  Elementary School- $1500-00  cash, apply Mrs. C Goodeniugh  Box 552, Victoria, B.C. 37  For   Sale  ���   Do  you   really  want to own your own home?  Are you tired of paying rent?  Do you know that  only $1450  will buy you all this, a very nice  home, two bedrooms, 3 pee bath  Qiarge   view  living  iroom   wlith  fireplace,    sun. porch,    modern  kitchen with oil range, full basement ready to be made into a  revenue suite, new furnace and  a  splendid  view  of  the  water  and mountains', its close in, its  completely furnished, good fridge and washing machine, chesterfield suite, bedroom suite, finished room in basement. It rents  for $55 a month. A good home  or investment. Full price $6550  balance   $40  month.  Its  a real  bargain. Totem Realty, Gibsons.  4 room house, full basement,  furnace, contact A. Wais, Gibsons. 38  Chesterfield Set, Chest of  Drawers, Bureau. Park Cafe,  Selma  Paik. 35  BETHEL   CHURCH  Sechelt  Legion   Hall   road.  2:00 p.m.  Sunday School  Gospel Service, 3:00 p.m.  HELP WANTED  Wanted a housekeeper for a  year. A.S. Trueman, Phone 105  Gibsons.  PENTECOSTAL  TABERNACLE  Sunday Services:  9:45 a.m. Sunday School  11:00   a.m.   Devotional  7:30  p.m.  Evangelistic  Prayer and Bible Study *  Wilson Creek  2 p.m. Sunday School  Evangelistic Service  Sunday  7:30  p.m.  Tuesday   7:30   p.m.  Young People's, Friday 7:30 p.m.  ,.   .     Roberts Creek  ���Seryice Mpnday, 7:30 p.m.  v        Wednesday 8 p.m.  Young   People's,   Friday,    7:3(5  LOST  Ladies'  Wine  Sweater,   along  Marine Drive or "Inglis Road-  Peggy Doren, Ferry Cafe,  Gibsons.  Canning andi freezing hens,  $1.00. Orders taken now, also  fresh corn. F. Holland, RR 1  Gibsons.   Phone   67  S. 36  WANTED  Good home for three kittens,  phone 32.  WORK   WANTED  Spray and Brush Painting: also paper hanging. J. Melhus.  Phone Gibsons 33.      *" tfn  FOR  RENT  INSURANCE  Fire - Auto - Liability. Prompt  courteous service  .  Totem   Realty,   Gibsons.  tfn  WATCH REPAISS  Furnished suite, large kitchen,  living room, one bedroom, toilet.  $35 per month, J-A. Hague,  Phone 117 J.  Fast, -Accurate. -Guaranteed  Watch reparirs. Marine Men's  Wear,  Gibsons. tfn  Large three roomed unfurnished suite - glassed in veranda-  On Gibsons beach- Apply J-  McKinnon. 36  WATCH REPAIR - All types  of watches and- jewelry repaired. Reliable, fast, efficient.  Union   General   Store,   Sechelt.  tfn. 4  The Coast News  Thursday. Sept: 3,  1953  Gibsons Theatre  Gibsons 35 M  ��aUMraa_JUM*un*:'  Coming Attractions:  Peter Pan * Houdini * Shane  Gentlemen Prefer Blondes  CATERER  .fc,t _���:,.-��  See Us  Aboard   "  Th�� "Bainhridgo'  Phone  130  WELCOME  PORT MELLON  h ELECTRIC  P�����Wtt ������<!!���!���-������������ ���  I���niHiiiMiiium  Our "Welcome Mat"  Is Out For  GUESTS FROM  PORT MELLON!  IRWIN MOTEL  (4 Star)  Welcome Port Mdlon!  Shop Co-Op  Groceries, Meats. Fresh Vegetables  Gibsons 46 ��� 46 W  ELPHINSTONE CO-OP ASSOCIATION  A Pleasant  Welcome  Waits You  At The  "'Kum-A-Gen"  Cafe  GREETINGS  Hello Folks! Glad To See You.  Gibsons 5, 10 and 15  Next To McLean's Shoes  WELCOME  At Last  Friends!  Jimmy Haney  ��  Your Co-Op  Butcher  TOTEM  REALTY  H.E.WILSON  Ggg&j:��i  When Moving  Call Us  Gibsons Cartage  Phone 42  At your service  Throughout the Peninsula  NELSONS LAUNDRIES, Ltd.  Phone Chick Moorhouse  Sechelt 90 W  "A quality service you Can trust"  WELCOME  To  PORT MELLON  Residents  Gibsons Bakery  The  Home  of  Good   Baking  Ivy and Stan Allibone,  Phone 117  WELCOME  PORT MELLON  The Best In Transportation  Your  Friendly Bus  Lines  Sechelt Motor  TtansDort  YOU ARE  ALWAYS  WELCOME  At The  FERRY CAFE  Bal's Block  tKllirillMIHIHIMMBlDIWBIWilttWItlWm^  WELCOME  PORT MELLON  GROCERIES, MEATS  FRESH    VEGETABLES  Grantham's   Store  Phone 80 ��� The Coopers  ivyefte's  BEAUTY SALON  Sucre Lumber  Co.  Extends  A Friendly Greeting  To  PORT MELLON  AND  SERVICE STATION  Kncwl^sN4Pm^rdwar&  LTD.  Greetings From The  'Biggest Little Hardware And Appliance  ��i  On the Sunshine Coast.  *-wa��BBMMHMaiMa��H-BBfl-'a*i-���������������������������-<-,  WELCOME  John Coleridfife  Agencies  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCE  Estate Management  Phone 37  On Bek  citizi  wish to tak  ��� --  to formally  and ntigl\  Port  A hearty  welcorm  $  DIRECT  sons  ANDERSON, Dr. H. C. _ 87  BALLENTINE, C. G.*  (Photographer) 41  BALLENTINE, C. P. __ 127  BANK OF MONTREAL _ 77  BLACK & WHITE STORE  (D. Livingston) . 59  COAST NEWS ___ 45W  COLERIDGE (John)  AGENCIES  __    37  CORPORATION OF  GIBSONS (R. Burns) __ 76  DORIS BEAUTY BAR  (D. Drummond) __-_; 38  ELMHOLDT OLE  (Caterer) ___________ 121  ELPHINSTONE CO-OP  STORE  _____________ 46  ELPHINSTONE COOP  BUTCHER ________ 46W  FAIRWAYS SERVICE  STATION (A,Fiedler) 92W  FERRY CAFE  (Mrs. Niiotio) ______ 69PP  FISHER'S TAXI _____ 47  GIBSONS 5, 10, 15  '   (S. Fladager)  GIBSONS BAKERY  (S. AUibone) _ 117  GIBSONS BERRY &  POULTRY FARM .__.67R  GIBSONS BUILDING  SUPPLIES _,. 53  GIBSONS CAB OFFICE ^71  GIBSONS CARTAGE  ��0. LTD. _____ __ 4j  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  <D. Hauka) :_-__ 13$  GIBSONS ELEMENTARY  SCHOOL  68ti  GIBSONS MEAT MARKET;  (T. Christenson)  61  GIBSONS THEATRE _ 351  GIBSONS VOLUNTEER  FIRE BRIGADE ____ 111]  GRAHAM WAL^Y  (Funeral Director) 6��  GRAY$ONS (C. Gray) __ 94  HAMMOND'S TAXI ____ 58  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP 54  HOUGH NORMAN  (Hough's Dairy) 7J  , HOWE SOUND 5 & 10  (Mrs. W. Stewart)  HOWE SOUND TRADING  COMPANY __ 39  INGLIS, Eric ________ SOW  INGLIS, Dr. H. F. _____ 51  IRENE'S DRESS SHOPPE  (Mrs. Metcalfe) ______ 35  IVYETTE BEAUTY     ;.  PARLOUR _____ 92R  JOHN'S. TAXI  (J. Glassford) 106HS  KNOWLES SERVICE  HARDWARE _______ 33  KUM-A-GEN COFFEE   '  SHOP (I. Hausch) __���  LANG'S DRUGS   .: .' ;*,  .    (R. Kruse) __r________ 29 \  %,  l.v  Thursday. Sept. 3,  1953      The Coast News  s  Eric Inglis  Owner  k^  pfall our "  here,  ($ opportunity  our friends  jb of the  Area,  sincere  you all  Gibsons and District  Board  of Trade  We Have Wafed Years to  Welcome Our Friends From  Port   Mellon  HOWE SOUND TRADING CO. LTD  Always The Best At Drummond's  HI - HO!  PORT MELLON  Friends  MWfJHil CLEANERS  CLEANERS & LAUNDERIES  To The Sunshine Coast  A Hand of Friendship To  All From Port Mellon  RIDGEWilY STORE & COFFEE BAR  N_ R. McKIBBIN  INSURANCE  .��_��CTtW--C-����-��llM-��-.i.rt������B��l��-iWl-iB��aaaB>l_ll>��_e��WM-MW-��BB-'t  i-SIanuiiM��m""lll-'Miua  Gibsons Meat  Market  Opposite Post Office  Meat You Will Enjoy  At Reasonable Prices  ��� wminiiiaiimiiiiiinmawiiniiBimMin^  **?���  "���a  WELCOME  PORT MELLON  MARSHALL'S  Plumbing ��� Heating  Supplies  MARINER CAFE  Pleasant   Surroundings  Good Food  CHEERS FOR  PORT MELLON  mess  irms  TO OUR PORT MELLON FRIENDS  BpthgOld And New  A HEARTY WELCOME  IRENE'S DRESS &  Style Shoppe  MARINE    MEN'S   WEAR  Phone 41  GIBSONS  Congratulations  PORT MELLON  Mrs. A.M. Metcalfe  Bal's Block  Phone 35  cAFEE, W. L.  (Irwin's Motel) _____ ��83  cCARTNEY, E.  (Wood) _______ 67H  IcFADDEN, W. M.  (Optometrist) _______ 91S  fcGAVIN'S LTD.  |(N. Stewart) ________ 67A  kKIBBIN, N. R.  (Insurance) : 42  lacLEAN'S SHOE  STORE 111H  lARINE. MEN'S WEAR  (V. Prewar)  IARINER CAFE  (Mrs. Fisher) _____ 66PP  MARSHALL'S PLUMBING  and Heating Supplies   64S  MIDWAY GENERAL  STORE ______  107  STEW, MISS W. M.  kindergarten   ....'. 64 S 4  ^TINA'S SPECIALTY SHOP  (Mrs. N. Jones) ____ 107R  PENINSULA CLEANERS-  (H. Milroy) _________ 100  JPJENINSULA DAIRY  (Olsen & Garry) _ _ _ _ 7V-2  PROV. HEALTH  ,   NURSE  43J  felDGEWAY AUTO  COURT _____________ 8L  RIDGEWAY STORE AND  *   COFFEE BAR _ _ _ _ 68S-4  RITCHEY, A...-E.  (Bulldozing)    __  _i__486  RITCHEY, R. C. (Crane &  Pitching Service) __ 107M  RIT'S MOTEL'  (W. Peterson) ______ 59J  RUSHTON, JOE (Wood) 91R  S & S SERVICE STATION  (Schultz & Swallow) __ 31  SECHELT MOTOR  TRANSPORT   129  SECHELT S.D. No. 46 __ 43  SECOND HAND STORE  (D. Dupray)  99  SMITTY'S BOAT  RENTALS ___���   28W  SPECK, Laurie  (Tinsmith)  _________ 116  STANDARD STATION  No. 3 _______________ 48'  SUCRE LUMBER CO.  (A. Propp) _________ 74S  SUNSET HARDWARE  (J. Wood)___________ 32  SWALLOW'S TAXI ___ 126  TOTEM REALTY  (Harold Wilson) 44  VANCOUVER-GIBSONS  FREIGHT LINES,  (Eric Inglis) ________ 50  COOPER'S GENERAL  STORE (Granthams) __ 80  HUNTER'S WATER TAXI  (Granthams) _________ #3  HOPKINS LANDING  STORE  65  LISSIMAN    '  (Hopkins)    128R  Gordon   Ballentine  ��� PHOTOGRAPHER ���  Bal's Block  Gibsons  For Appointments  Phone 41 Res. 79 W  _______���_���<" ti-u ifcut_ruiB_*_ i  PENINSULA DAIRY  A. Olson  A. Garry  Gibsons 7 V 2  We Serve  The  Peninsula  lUIIIUIIIIMIIIIHIIMlHIIIIHiMMM""""1,!1!!'-11   .���  GIBSONS  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  LiWMiiMmmniiimtiaBHMimuBmitwiiiimiiiniimmfc,.  CONGRATULATIONS  MIDWAY STORE  BETTER MEATS  AND GROCERIES  _k  ���^-cr~Jf-ii---��_,a��---JHK-�� _���._����������_����_���_-->--i-i ���---_--���--- ��-���_--���--�����  WELCOME  PORT MELLON  Neighbours  Howe Sound  5-10-15 Store  Bal's Block Gibsons  mmiMMiniM��iniiwiw*��wii~~*iDmwiffc  TO  Howe Sound Pulp Co. Ltd.,  ���'���" i ' ���AND  The Residents Of Port Mellon  GREETINGS  BALL FERRIES LTD.  u  Bridging Howe Sound"  STANDARD  MOTORS  GIBSONS  Your Ford Dealer Jg^m3tmf*7^fiM,ci;"'^ "*""���" * *'  The Coast News  Thursday. Sept. 3,  1953  Selma   News  by "Brevittee"  T__r. E. Pitney is in Shaugh-  r__e_sy Hospital, but his friends  _9_11 be pleased to-know that he  ���'afe ��s-tking satisfactory recovery  r__fis__ the operation which he un-  :d_erwent.  Mr.' and   Mrs.   L.   Duval,   and  i^cat, Dale, from Selkirk, Manitoba  -____��__.'-for ten days with'Mr. Du-  ���^saTs mother, Mrs. M. Duval. Lat-  vser Miss G., Duval's  cousin,  Miss  _SI_j_che Stockli from New West-  __db__tef. was   a  visitor     to     the  ___raal /home. �����  '��__.'"W. D. Gilbert did her  _5��s>_ deed for the year by. taking  ____��� sort, Nicky, and his chum,  ~_*eter Slater, to Vancouver to see  _3_e parade and the opening day  _t_ the P.N.E.  Last Thursday, Selma Park reversed previous results by holding Wilson Creek scoreless in a  good well played game. Eric  Lindwall, who pitched the shutout for Selma, and Bernie Has-  kins with his smart fielding were  the outstanding players.  From the fan point - oL view,  Don Caldwell for Wilson Creek  .pitched a good game, and had he  had the team support, the score  would have been closer.  YAn unhappy fumble or two for  Wilson Creek, some weakness at  first and second, met by snappy  play by Selma under their new  coach,; Chick Moorehouse, spelled  "Win" for Selma.  Crippled players on the Pender  team did not prevent them holding the' big end of the 8-7 score  with the.Sechelt Firemen, played  at the Reserve Grounds in Sechelt last Tuesday.  The Firemen played hard, but  not well enough. Pender, despite  a first baseman with "ah arm injury received at the Regatta, held  their own handily, and despite  the basketball score, showed better form.  STUDENTS  Mr.  John Clayton/ son of Mr.  and  Mrs.  E.  S.  Clayton,  Sechelt,  <and Mr. Bernard Haskins, son of  Mr.  and Mrs.  J. Haskins, Selma  PWES-TO^  Logs or Briquettes  j, Ed. Shaw, Agent  Phone Roberts Creek 22R  Parte,     have     decided   to   attend  UBC this year: These young men  received their [i public and high  school education: in Sechelt, finishing their last year of high  school at Gibsons. Both have taken part in community affairs and  the Softball League. During the  past'year, John has assisted his  father   in  the  family  store,   and  Bernard has worked in the Selma  Park Store and latterly on the  Port Mellon road. John has not  quite made up his mind what  course he will pursue at Varsity,  but Bernard has decided his will  be Engineering.  Most of the pulpwood harvest  comes from provincial lands.  ������-_i  , MEETING  Field Representative in Attendance  Wed. Sept. 9th. - sM p.m.  Anglican Church Hall, Gibsons  Only one car can be the leader! Only one car can be the favorite! Only  one car can be the most-sought, most-bought car in Canada! That car,  year-in, year-oytf is Chevrolet. In the first six months of 1953, according to the latest official registration figures/Canadians bought 41,660  Chevrolets. This is 12,401 more cars than were sold by its nearest  competitor ��� dramatic proof of Canada's continuing preference for  Chevrolets!  The tremendous popularity of Chevrolet means lower production costs.  It means big savings that are passed on to you! And because Chevrolet  value lasts, there are extra dollars for you when you trade in your  Chevrolet, for Chevrolet consistently shows highest trade-in values of  any car in Canada! Final proof of good value is the loyalty of Chevrolet drivers, a loyalty that grows stronger with every new year ���with  every great Chevrolet we build.  Although other cars are available, thousands of Canadians are wait-  ing patiently to get their Chevrolet. No other car will do! Surely this is  proof of Chevrolet's superiority . . . and its unchallenged place in the  hearts of Canadian motorists. ;  C-2052C Roberts Cfeei  by Madge Newman  After spending two months  in VGH Mrs. J. Monufret is  convalescing at her son's home  at 224 East Woodstock Avenue  in Vancouver, . and'. following a  visit with another son at Sprout,  Vancouver Island, will return- to  the Creels:. Through ihis column  she woidd, like to extend grateful thanks to. her, friends ,and  n&i^jpi^^  reciMye^rc|U^g^;held illhesis. :i  .' <0te>i^tr^u<^pn].^ an; even-  ihg. ]Bs^^ar;. j$y m^^^Woi^J^ig.  id,^mei|,w^  and- ;V^it__^;\--^j_l^rs--; alike.  9  s  PENDER HARBOUR  Tenting Spacer Pishing Tac":le, Inboar#Motbr*Boats for*  hire. Phone the Haddock's* Madeira Park���-���� S.  m  "I'll Meet you at the castle  in the heart of the city."  Hotel Gastl&  IHArine 8531  VANCOIJVEK, B.C.  AL. BLACK, Manager  750 Granville Street  ���     ���    ���'���  ���  I  I  ��� popular support down  WHILE much publicity has attended;  the increase in Socialist CCF repre-'  sentation of British Columbia in the  Federal Parliament --\ an increase  from 3 seats in 1949 to 7 in 1953  ���- it is surprising that one significant fact has escaped attention:  'Thei Socialist vote in !B. C. actually  dropped from 31.5 per cent in 1949  to about 25.5 in 1953.  For   Canada   as   a   whole   the   Socialist   CCF   vote   appears   to   have'  ���shrunk from  13.38  obtained in  1949  to   approximately   12.3   per   cent   in  1953.  Once more, Socialist strength was;  drawn almost wholly from two provinces ��� Saskatchewan and British  Columbia. East of the Great Lakes,  in the industrialized heart of Canada and throughout the Maritimes,  only two Socialists were elected,  one in Ontario and one in Nova!  Scotia. Alberta, like Quebec, New  Brunswick, Prince Edward Island and  Newfoundland, elected none.  Any assumption that increased  Socialist representation in Parliament was the result of greater  popular support is NOT borne out  by the facts. The trend in Canada  continues away from the theory of  government-run-every thing.  BRITISH  COLUMBIA , FEDERATION   OF  TRADE & INDUSTRY  ���  i  Opened byy,the,president, Mrsr  E.J. Shaw, the sale of fancy;  work, novelties and home cooking got off to a good start at  8 o'clock. Tea- was served at  9:30 and was followed by Bingo.  The wool blanket was won by  ticket no. 75, held by Mrs. G,  Hunter.  Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Shaw, 25  years wed, celebrated their anniversary last Week. Relatives  jErohi out of town arrived to  felicitate this popular pair, as  did friends and neighbours; During the afternoon and evening  they came by diies, twos arid  more to be hospitably welcoirted  with the ever-ready cup of tea.  . Alan-FoulkeSj-RCAF, stationed  at St. Huberts," Quebec, leaves  for Germany this^week. His wife  the former Mamie Boulter to  whom he was ^married in June,  will remain in Gloverdale with  her parents until his return.  Alan is the son of Mrs. Eileen  , Foulkes and is well known on  the Peninsula.  Funeral service was held in  Burrard Funeral Chapel on the  27th for John Mann who had  been a resident on Beach Ave.  for the past five years. He leaves  a son and two daughters."  The 30th turned out to be  somewhat rough and choppy  day for the local salmon Derby,  sponsored by the Legion. There  were many participants and also  interested spectators at the  weighing in. Mrs. Robert Cum-  mings did a good business with  i' the coffee stall. "Of the prize  winners Herb Berdahl came 1st  with a salmon weighing 91b 15  f- oz., and was awarded a glass  rod and reel. John Mathew's  fish, 81b V_oz., won him a cane  rod and Joyce Nield won a car  blanket with a fish weighing  71b 8oz.  One summer visitor who is  not complaining about the lack  of. fish is Ed Pinkerton, who  with his wife and two boys, is  vacationing on Beach Ave.  Without the; aid of^gaf. or net?-  he successfully landed a 31 lb  Spring. But not on the 30th.  Stan Fallowes also chose the  wrong day to haul in a 19  pounder.  The garden furniture, consisting of actable and 4 chairs, raffled, by the Improvement Society  to pay ofi the loan on- the fire  truck, was won by ..Mrs. C F  Haslam. Drawing for. the furn-  iture took place at the Hall*  Board dance Saturday night.  According to one summer visitor from California, the curve  approaching Twin Bridges,  should be named Suicide Point.  He thinks this part of the road1  approaching from the West, is  the most dangerous of any on  the Peninsula and he prophesies plenty of trouble when the'  rainy season starts.  Norma Wallis and her friend,  Ollie Fotty, both on leave from  the Air Force, are visiting at  the Wallis home and will leave  this week for Ollie's home in  Athabaska for a stay before  taking up their duies in Ontario.  Norma is still enthusiastic about  the Air Force.  Folks are packing up and  leaving us these days. Mr. and  Mrs. Reggie Eades, Teddy and'  Kathie have returned to Vancouver after a visit with the R  J Eades, and their place is. taken  by Al Pelletier of Britannia,  Stratford Children's Camp closed its doors on Saturday and  will reopen as a kindergarten  on the 15th, Mrs, Ruth Mitchell  bade farewell to her girls on  Sunday and hail to her sister,  Mrs. M.H. Bell of Seattle, who  will spend a week with her. Mr.  and Mrs. Ben Fellowes, Harvey  and Meg are returning to Vancouver this week after spending  ,several weeks at their home'  here, during which time Cap?.  Harvey came for ,a week with  them. Following a summer soent  with her mother, Mrsu C F.  Haslam, Mrs. John Davies and  three children, have returned  to the North Shore.  Thursday. Sept. 3, 1953    The Coast News  Fleas. Clip This Directory Out and H&ag By Yoor PI_q_-@  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  ".���"���'���-8__ws____i ���*;  ACCOUNTING   .SERVICE  All Types of Accounting Problems  Expertly Attended  WGOM&TAX ASPECIM.TY  Deskside  Service  to  Fiahermea.  GCC  FAHRNI  Gambier Harbour  APPLIANCES  SUNSET HARDWARE  GIBSONS  Agents for  RCA Victor Records  Columbia Records  Frigidaire Ranges and  Refrigerators  Beatty Pumps and  Equipment  P.O. Box 149 ��� Phone Gibsons 32  BLASTING  BLASTING  ROCK, HARD-PAN, STUMPS, etc.  Also  Road  Work  Fully Licensed and Insured in B.C.  JACK CAMPBELL  5308 Prince Edward St. Vancouver,  B.C., Phone FRaser 3831  BULLDOZING  TRACTOR   WORK  Clearing - Grading -   Excavating,  D-4 & D-6   Bulldozing  Clearing   Teeth    '  A.E. RITCHEY,  Phone    GIBSONS    86  CLEANERS  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula.  ��� Phones ���  Gibsons 100 ��� Sechelt 45 J  ELECTRICAL WORK  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Appliances  ���   Fixtures   ���   Radios  Member   Electrical   Heating   Ass'n.  "PRATT and LAMBERT PAINTS"  REFRIGERATION  PENINSULA ELECTRIC &  REFRIGERATION  Wiring,   Free   Estimates  Refrigerator Sales and  Service  ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES  & REPAIRS  24 Hour Service  Phone 24 A 2 & 24 K  Rojberts   Creek  NURSERIES  THOMSON'S NURSERIES  Ornamental  TREES AND SHRUBS  FRUIT TREES - ROSES  R.R,  1  Gibsons, on Sechelt  Highway  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  GIFT STORE  Notions:'���- Cards"���'' _*��y_'  ��� MiseeKan^oHS Gifts  GIBSONS 5-10-15 STORE  Left of Post Office  Gibsone, 8.C.  Headquarters for Wool,  HARDWARE  KNOWI_ES SERVICE  .HARDWARE  Phone 33 ��� Gibsons B. C%  Builders' Hardware  Paint ��� Plumbing  '.������ Appliances ���  Complete Installation  Maintenance Service .  DELIVERIES  TO ALL POINTS  MACHINISTS  HILLS MACHINE SHOP  Mobilized Welding  Welding anywhere ��� Anytime  Expert Tradesmen  Precision  Machinists  Phone 54 ��� Res. 78  LOGGING CONTRACTORS  ��� III -I ���-���-��� '���- I  I I 'Ml     ��� ���      " ~ "II    ���       ' ' - ������-_���������������--��� ���      Ml        _.  General  Construction   8e  Logging  , Mobile Crane  Logging Truck  D-8   Bulldozer,   etc.  Free; Estimates  JACKSON *��ROS.    LOGGING!  CJO,,  LTD.  Wilson,   Creek.  Phones   2IX   &  20 M  PLUMBING  MARSHALL'S    PLUMBING,  HEA'TING   and  SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 64S, - 104, -. or 33  RADIO  RICHTER'S   RADIO  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone Sechelt 25J  RADIO - APPLIANCE SERVICE  Speedy    Guaranteed    Work  New and Used Radios  SECHELT CARTAGE  M.   HEMSTREET  Sawdust ��� Wood ��� Coal  We haul anything, anywhere,  anytime  Phone Sechelt 97H       Sechelt, B.C.  BARRISTERS &  SOLICITORS  OLIVER   and   MILLAR  D.A.S: LANSKAIL, B.A.,  L.L:B.  (Associate   Counsel)  Barristers,  Solicitors  Notaries  Public  Sechelt, Saturdays, 12:30 to  5:30 p.m.  Gibsons,   Tuesdays,   2:00  to  5:30 p.m.  and by appointment.  Phone Sechelt 96 J, Gibsons 44  Vancouver, PA 3481  USED FURNITURE  For the Finest  FUNERAL   FLOWERS  call  W.  Graham,  Gibsons, 60-  P.O. Box 38.  Washing Machines  Dressers ��� Chesterfields  Ranges, All Types  Beds   ��� Tables   ���   Choirs  We Will Buy, Sell or Trade  Have Your Oil Burners  Serviced Now  C & S SALES & SERVICE  Phone 30 S Sechelt  I ^^V^^^^/if^imix^^v^m^^^am^iti^r^^^^m^^  8  The   Coast News  Thursday. Sept. 3, 1953  Reg. Godfrey,  Phone Grantham 56  .��::<  Don't Say  Bread  ��� ��� ^ay; "McGAYIN'S"  Norman Stewart  R.R. l% GIBSONS  Local Sales Rep.  Phone Gibsons 67 A  _��    LOGGERS!     (.��OKI     TKe Power Saws  _vk\M_>.with the lowest maintenance costs in the woods!  RIM.  ROCKET If-1  Get Descriptive POWER   MACHINERY   LTD.  Literature. 148 East 3rd Ave., Vancouver 10, B.C.   EM. 3374  'lOtyMu, ^������-&^_r/.A/j_^;._���y^______^^  Local Sales And Service Dealer  CHUCK'S  Phone 54 W  & WELDING  Sechelt  FAST FERRY SERVICE  BETWEEN HORSESHOE BAY  (West Van���ouver)-NANAIMO  No Reservations Required  ���    Via De Luxe MV. Kahlek*  ��� 5 TRIPS DAILY ���  IEAVE HORSESHOE BAY�� IEAVE KANAIMOi  8 A. M., 12 NOON, 4 P. M., 6 A.M., 10 A. M���2P.M-  8 P.M., ?2 MIDNIGHT - 6 P. M., 10 P. M.  (DAYUGHT SAVING TIME)  VICTORIA-PORT ANGELES SERVICE:  4 TRIPS DAILY VIA MV. CHINOOK  VANCOUVER CITY, B.C.Motor Transportation,  150 Duumvir, Marine 2421  HORSESHOE BAY, Ferry Terminal,  Whytediff 3581  BLACK BALL LINE.LTD.  Mrs. A, Williams, Brown OwL  intends to start a group of  Brownies again. Girls eight to  eleven years. ��ld,, are eligible  to join. Mrs. Williams asks that  mothers who are interested, to  phone her at Sechelt 65. She  hopes those, who are interested,,  will join the local Association.  If there is someone, who is willing to be a Girl Guide Leader,  there is need for that training  for the older girls. At one time  Sechelt had both Brownies and  Gjrl Guides with ah active Association formed by the mothers.  There is real need for this training for the development of charr  acter and talents of the future  young women of the district.  Son of II. Marshall  Assists in Opening  Church  Mr. and Mrs- Russell Marshall  of Seattle visited their parents,  the J. E. Marshalls of Gibsons  over the week end.  They were in Vancouver for  the opening of the new Fraser-  view Community Covenant  Church, at which Mr. Marshall  assisted-  The new church is a member  of the Mission Covenant Church  of America', the pastor, the Rev-  Ernest Hanson-  Mid Pen Softball  On Sunday at Pender Harbour, the Sechelt Firemen and  the Pender Harbourites played  ,to an 8-4 conclusion. The Firemen retrieved their position, and  returned home much happier  .than when they .went.  Selma Park and Wilson Creek  also had a change of heart, with  Wilson Creek winning 5-3. The  Creek's Tommy Reynolds two  timely hits, and spectacular  fielding by Eddy Lemieux gave  the Creek its win.  Thjfire will be no playoffs on  Thursday, the time and place it  is hoped will be reported before1  going to press-  FOR SALE  NEW  CARS, SEDAN   DELIVERIES, TRUCKS  HIGHEST TRADE-IN VALUE FOR YOU R USED EQUIPMENT.  USED CARS  1952 Pontiac Sedan: 27,000 mile,?.  Radio, Heater. Guaranteed  G.M.C's Better Model  $2100.00  1949 Ford Sedan. Custom Radio, Heater,  New Sea/fc Covers, New paint.  A Snap At  $1425.00  1950 Prefect Sedan, Reconditioned  Throughout   New paint. Good  Economical Transportation       $725.00  1936 Dodge Sedan.  Good Running Condition  $150.00  USED TRUCKS  1950 Ford y2 Ton Panel, Completely  Overhauled, New Paint,  And Guaranteed   $1250.00  1950 Ford y2 Ton Pick-up, One Owner  Truck, Low Mileage,  And Guaranteed    $1250.00  1942 Fargo Pick-up.  A Buy at   $475.00  1950 Thames Pick-up, a Good Economical  Truck, in Good Shape .......... $450.00  WE STAND BEHIND ALL OUR SALES    OF EITHER NEW OR USED UNITS  I  N���� 3  Pender Harbour Sub Agent     Gerry Gordon  \<mt^$  GENERAL  STORE  SECHELT. B. C.  MEATS:                     Saturday Only  Ontario Cheddar Cheese mild   lb 49#  BEEF: Short-Rib Pot Roast  Grade "A" Choice, per lb.   Rump Roasi Grade A choice lb  *    ���    ��    e    c  . ... . : .. . .-:'55<��   63^  wins tut fAM/tyy  fBm m start  ^~S*i  kivi  &S  ftilsweef  (mOCERIES:  Purity ;"^ Cake" IVKxe_  [per plot. ������''       .''--.;/: ���������*} -r  [White :?.-.v.7.y..^.:.256^  ringer bread~.'.v -. .-.>" 257^  Chocolate -���, ������..,,;��� ���,.  28^  They ?re Convenient  ; ���.;;..: .They're Good'  "BACK TO SCHOOL" BUYS  THAT YOU CAN AFFORD:  , Full Range of "Sisman's Scampers''  Boys' Neolite-Soled Boots  Girls'Saddle Shoes  Boy's Denim Pants in Blue or Black  Boys' Plaid Shirts  #  Monday, Sept.7, 1953.  LABOUR DAY  SECHELT  AT THE  Indian Reserve Grounds  �� GAMES  �� SPORTS  �� MUSIC  �� PRIZES  I 1    Games Start At 1:00 p.m.  "ALL STAR" SOFTBALL  500 p.m.  GIANT BONFIRE  On Beach Beside Wharf  8:00 p.m.  DANGE- LEGION HALL  10100 p.m.  Dance Tickets Purchased in Advance  Carry a Chance on a "Lucky Hamper"  Sponsored by Sechelt Peninsula Board of Trade Uruguayan Navy Officers Visit U.M  Members, of the crew of the Uruguayan frigate "Montevideo" visited  U.N. Headquarters during the ship's recent visit to New York. Stand-  jing with them in front of U.N. General Assembly and Secretariat.  boUdings is Professor, Enrique  Rodriguez Fabregat, Permanent  'Representative of Uruguay to U.N., who acted as their guide.  By ARIES  Hear news of Mr. and Mrs.  Peter Watts who were at Clobolm  Falls. Peter is on his way to  Hope, is very happy in his new  job. Norma, Caroline and Shirley  will be going along as soon as he  is settled.  Saw John Mc.Kenzie. He came  up to take his boat to get into  the Sun derby. Quite a traveller,  puts in a lot oi his time on the  Crowston estate-���and then up to  the interior at Cawston. Tells us  that country id really thriving.  Mrs:"Del Pratt and Neha ha'ye  y left Osborne's camp for Vancouver wher they hope to find an  apartment, so that Nena may go  to school there.  Mrs. Leo Johnson and children  have gone to the P.N.E.  Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Dunn,  spending a week with Ralph's  sister, Mrs. Teddy Osborne Jr.  Mr. and Mrs. Tom Walker with  Linda and Joan are in Vancouver  for a few days.  Visiting here after many years  ahsence' was Mrs. Alex Keen  ('Gladys): with daughter Catherine. They lived here up the hill  in the pioneer days. Now have a  summer home at Cowan's Point.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Youngson are  away on vacation, visiting Campbell River.  Spending a few days in Sechelt  from L. M. and N. Camp, Egmont,  is Mrs. Grace Overington, visiting  Mrs. Winnie Toynbee.  Mrs. J. Smurthwaite and family  have gone to Vancouver for a- few  days. ���      ���  Pastor and Mrs. W. Elliott are  spending a vaaction on Vancouver Island.  Mrs. M. Clampitt spending a  holiday, at ;Ladysmith and will  spend a few days in Vancouver  before returning home.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Nicholson and  family are spending a short time  ���with the Emsley's on Marine Dr.,  coming from West Vancouver,  where Mr. Nicholson is in the  Bank of Commerce.  Mrs. Amy Rouse, telephone op-  SOLNSK  SHELL SERVICE  CAR  SERVICE REPAIRS  PARTS  Inboard Motors Repaired  New  and  Used Tires.  FRANK SOLNIK  Phone Sechelt 48  Wator has had a very nice time  visiting Banff and way places,  also visited daughters Gladys and  Leona.  Remember the Tyler family  who lived some years ago at Heron's Ghyll Sechelt Inlet? Herbert  and his wife were here for a visit  at the old places. Tell us all the  family are doing well.  Sorry to hear Mr. Stuart Killick has had an accident. Cut his  hand very badly���a nuisance just  now���as Stuart's garden is very  lovely and needs constant care  and attention.. Never saw such  begonia's as he raised up there  this year.  Nuptial High Mass  Sunday, August 23, Reverend  Father Kenny celebrated Nuptial  High ' Mass. at , Holy Family  Church, Sechelt, assisted by the  combined choirs of Gibsons and  Sechelt, for the Golden Wedding  Anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. G.  H. Colson.  The Altar Society presented  cups and saucers to the happy  couple to mark the occasion. That  afternoon, in Selma Park, Mr.  and Mrs. Colson were at home  to nearly forty friends and neighbors who called to offer their  best wishes and congratulations.  Many cards and messages had  been received from those who  could not be present ".in person.  An anniversary wedding cake  was cut, and Mrs. EL Liste ana  Mrs. George Hopkins had made  the dainty sandwiches: Mrs. J.  Haskins assisted by pouring tea  and serving.  A meeting of the Howe Sound  Farmers' Institute FallyFair Committee held on Wednesday evening last was well attended.  Awards to winners in. the Fair  were presented with their prizes  (a list of these was.. published  in Last Week's Coast News), and  much satisfaction was 'expressed  with the Fair. ���'���'���'"  Mrs. J. Wyngaert. was this  year's big winner, having placed  top entries in a great number of  classes.  Judges this year were: Fruit,  Mr. Chrisitie; Flowers,, Mr. A. H.  Peppar; Weaving and Spinning,  Mrs. Rankin; Handicrafts, Mrs.  Hodgson; Cooking, Mrs. E. Post;  Needlework, Mrs. . Billingsley;  Poultry, Professor . Lloyd; School  Work, Mr. Falsoner; Essays, Mrs.  Davies, Mrs. Connor and E. McDannald.  The essay winners were: first,  Ruth Brumbaugh; second, Joyce  Connor; third, June Hardy.  Bowling League News  Sechelt Ladies Bowling League  met Wednesday evening, and it  was decided to start league play  September 15, 7:00 and 9:00 p.m.  Tuesday each week. There are  still some players required for the  teams, also spare players; Officers  elected were: President, Mrs-. W.  Smith; Secretary,; Mrs. s S. Mc-  Kenzie;' "Treasurer, Miss Betty  Berry; arid Publicity, Mrs. K.  Whitaker.  The Ball and Chain League  met, and have decided they will  begin league play September 11,  8  to  11  p.m.   Friday  each week.  Thursday. Sept. 3,  1953        The Coast News  B. W. rvl. BONE  Chartered   Accountant  1045 West Pender St.  ��� TAtlow  1954 ���  VANCOUVER 1, B.C.  Officers elected are: Mr. D. Caldwell, President; Vice-President,  Mr. D. Currie; Secretary, Mrs. O.  Moscrip; Treasurer, Mrs. T. Kur-  luk, and Mr. B. Lang, Director.  This league intends to appoint  committees to handle the various  details  of the  playing  season.  Labour Day Program  Sechelt Board of Trade is sponsoring a program of afternoon  and evening events on Labor Day,  September 7, for the entertainment of visitors and local residents.  At the Sechelt Reserve playground, in the afternoon, there  will be sports and games for  young and old with prizes. At  4:30 the Mid-Peninsula Softball  League All-stars will play a challenge game against the Gibsons  Firemen.      .  In the evening, on the beach  .near the Sechelt Wharf, there  will be a bonfire with musical  entertainment and community  singing.  - Later that evening a dance will  be held in the Sechelt Legion  Hall.  The Board of Trade hope to  make this an annual event, as an  entertainment for the district,  and, as a means to raise funds  for the various projects they are  sponsoring, and to carry on their  work in the community.  f^5-  Gibsons  Kindegarfen  ReMDpens  Sept/ 14th  For Information  Miss M. New  Gibsons 64 S4  &*L ^ a_3  K        ��**  OIL'S  NEW AGENTS  Suggest:  Use  "HOME''  Products  .  For Good, Glean, Efficient  Service.  Lou & Jack Fox  Phones 30 M & 45 R Sechelt  AT A CORNER  ON   MAIN  STREET  A community springs up and, as it  grows, a branch bank opens its doors.  This pattern, basic in Canada's development?,  has been repeated again and again in pioneer  areas, villages, towns and cities. Througfi local  branches, the chartered banks bring to small  communities, as well as large, the same  broad range of banking service.  There are now 3,800 branches of  Canada's chartered banks serving  the banking needs of Canadians,  700 opened in the past ten years;  THE BANKS SERVING  YOUR COMMUNITY  ��*  ____SM) 10  The Coast News  Thursday. Sept. 3,  1953  CAPT. H. A. MELIiON  AND HIS MILL  (Continued)  her come in and slap down sev-  fc eral large spring salmon on the  float. My acquaintance with Mr.  Cates ripened somewhat when I  nearly  drank his glass eye,  and  *" this was the way of it.  The eye was a bit of a nuisance  no doubt, and George would ease  the situation a bit by putting the  ��ye in a glass of water and wear  a patch for the time being. It was  S hot day and we came in to use  the phone and while waiting fo*  connection we needed a drink and  there was no water.  Mrs. Cates said George was  down at the wheel, which meant  the small hydro he had, and maybe there would be water .soon".  However the kitchen was some*  what dark and I saw this glass  with water in it on the kitchen  drainboard and tipped it up.  While saying something to Mrs.  Cates, I saw the horrorstruck look  come on her face just before the  glass eye rolled from the bottom  of the glass and touched my lips.  At this moment Mr. Cates came in  and took in the situation at a  glance and said, "Mr. I should  have been in a hell of a fix if you  had swallowed it."  They had the summer resort  known as Seaside Park for many  years and both Union and CPR  Steamships took large outings up  there from time to time.  Those things are of the past.  For the future, we hope that the  road will always- be open and  that the mill will have a long  life and many years of profitable  Operation.  ���L. S. J.  alfmoon  by Florence  Cormack  Many Happy Returns of the  Day to Shane Welsh of North  Vancouver, who celebrated his  seventh birthday last Sunday at  the home of his grandparents,  hte Paddy Welshes of Redrooffs.  School Inspector Rendle is holidaying at the Redrooffs summer  home of the former school inspector of this district, Mr. C.  Fredrickson.   .  Pat and Marilyn Cooper of  Redrooffs have as their guest  their French teacher at York  School  in  Vancouver,   Dr.   Gray-  /'  wacz.  Mrs. C. McCaul of Welcome  Beach is home after a stay at  Pender Harbour.  The H. Aliens of West Vancouver are up for a month at  their Seacrest property.  George Nairn of Vancouver  was at his summer home at Redrooffs last week.  Dr. Argue's family . of Vancouver are enjoying a holiday at  their new Redrooffs summer cottage.  Billy Hogg returned to Vancouver last week after a pleasant  summer vacation at the home of  his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.  W. Hogg of Seacrest. Others of  the school set returning .home,  were Peter, Paul and Neil Williamson of Victoria, who have  spent a wonderful six weeks at  the home of their grandparents  Mr.  and Mrs.   P.  Meuse of Half  Moon Bay.  The   Jack  Falls   had. as   their  lack To School Next Tuesday  We  Caft't  Think of  a Better Time  To  Tell  You  COAST    NEWS   is   awarding  A  New Trophy  And TWO Other Prizes  This Year  More News Next Week  F��M��_i>W��i��i��lt����^  *-     guest last week, Jimmy Geddes  of Vancouver. The Bill Sextons,  Don Ross and the Don McDonalds, ail weekended at their summer  Cottages.  Mrs. A. Hanney of Welcome  Beach is visiting in Vancouver  af the home of her son.  The first Fall meeting of the  local VON will be held at the  home -*of the president, Mrs. W.  Miller, Redrooffs on Tuesday,  Sept. 8th at 8 p.m.  The new teacher for Half Moon  Bay School, Miss Christine Hansen of Mission City is settled in  her new boarding place,; the J.  Burrows home and is getting acquainted in the neighborhood.  The Bob Cormacks are off to  the Okanagan- to visit their son  at Sugar Lake, for a month. Mrs.  Miller will "pinch-hit" for the  "News" in the meantime, so  please let her know of any items  of interest.  Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Pearce of  Redrooffs have had as their  guests their daughter, Mrs.  George Anderson and family of  New Westminster.  Wilson Creek  by Robbie  Mrs. Ron Waters, with her  ifhree youngsters, are holidaying  at. the Mike Jacksons. Lynne  Waters will be remembered by  many friends, when spending  High School holidays at Selma  and Sechelt.  Mrs. Y. Kubo, with her sdn  Richard, have gone to the city  for a short holiday and will stay  at the home  of her  parents.  The two Keeley girls, Karen  and Sharon are up from Brittania  "beach, and are spending a few  days at the home of their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. O. Geir, at  Davies Bay.  The closing exercises of the  Penticostal vacation school were  held last week at the Wilson  Creek Community Hall. In the  evening, the pupils, with their  parents and friends, spent a very  enjoyable time, going over the  work which had been accomplished - during the previous ten  days, and all enjoyed the singing  by the various  groups.  ��� Mr."-and-. Mrs. Hughes Sr., and  Mr. and..Mrs. Hughes Jr., are  visitors to the Bay, making their  holiday headquarters at the Riv-  itt's summer camp. Mr. H. is at  the Swift & Co. Offices in.Vancouver.     ������"���������  Freda, only daughter-*of Mr.  and Mrs. Fred Mutter, and granddaughter Nancy, are staying at-  the home of her parents. Incident-  ly, Mrs. -Mutter is progressing  very  favourably.  Mrs. E. Twyman, from Lulu  Island, is a visitor to these parts,  and is staying at the home of her  friend, Mrs. McNutt Sr. Incidently  the junior McNutt'.s Irene and  Jack are Jiving at Police Coupe*,"  where Jack has found work for a  while.  George Wright, honorary-president of the Wilson Creek Community Centre, has gone to  Shaughnessy Hospital for a few  weeks. This is just a routine trip.  The Smith brothers are here,  Jerry and Jack, having their annual vacation with their grandparents, the Roberts's. Jack has  just finished a season, playing  for the White Spots, in the Pony  League.  John Little Jr. of Wilson  Creek, found that his application  to become a member of the RCMP  was unsuccessful on account of  his youth, however John is now  working for the Forestry department, and likes it fine.  The Wilson Creek ball club received the shock of their lives,  when, in the second game of the  best of three, against Selma Park,  they were on the receiving end  of a shut-out. Selma tightened up  every department, and on the  night's play, looked as though  they would be the first, team to  have their names inscribed on the  Osborne trophy. The third and  final   game   completely   reversed  the picture, although Selma took  a two-run lead early in the game,  it was very obvious, that they  were not a consistant team. Although they played good hall,  they didn't have what it takes to  win the round. We must congratulate Wilson Creek in winning two games out of three, and  wish them'the best of luck in the  finals. T think special mention  should be. made of Tommy Reynolds, and Eddie Lenieuix, pitcher and right field, these two  stalwarts, did give Yeoman service.  Johnson; cup and saucer, Mr. J.  Dykes; prize winning tea cloth,  Mrs. Hermiston.  ROBERTS  CREEK  Something -fishy about that  ���salmon derby on Sunday- John.  Matthews has a, heap red face  and calls himself an Indian giver.. It seems that he and his  partner, Keith Wright, donated  the cane rod as second prize and  Johnnie won it. Last year they  donated a net, and who won it?  Johnnie!  '/s  St.  lazaar  The ladies -of St. Mary's Altar  Society held  a successful Bazaar  last Saturday at the home, of Mrs.  Hague, Gibsons. The sum of $125. ���  was realized.   ;  They wish to thank all those  who worked so.bard to make it a  success and all their-friends for  their support. ' ��� ,     -.  The winners of the raffle were  as follows: Fruit cake, Mr. B.  Duval;    cushion   cover,    Mrs.   J.  Visitors' Registered:  Glendalough Lodge: Miss M-  Mclntyre. IWEi^g Kf Smith, Mr.  and Mrs; Miller, aU-frbm Van--  couver; Mr; and Mrs* Mclnnes,  I)unc_n, Vancouver Island. Miss  DaisyB. Smith, Miss Marie $nd  Miss Carol I^eSagej Miss M.  {Jbodall, Miss.y BSarion Grieves.  Miss Pat Ramsay* Miss Mavis  Huddlestori, and Miss K. Martin,  all of Vancouver. Miss Louise  Roebuck. Whittier, XCalifornia.  Mrs. Eulie Goldfinch j and Miss  Beatrice Walker, both of Vancouver. '���';'���"  To j Our   Advertisers  It is bur earnest endeavour to give the best possible  service to all of you, and still publish the Coast News on  time. To reduce night work for our Staff, we have set  the following hours as "Deadline". For Space ads, with  cuts (Mats), 12:00 noon, Tuesday. Space Ads without cuts,  up to 4:00 p!m. Tuesdays,? Classified Ads, and cards of  thanks, 4:00 Tuesdays.  Your co-operation will help us to serve you better*  and prevent possible ommission of advertising matter of  importance to you.  "The SecheH Peninsula News Ltd.,  Publishers of the 'Coast News'."  Complete Automotive  Service  New 8k Used Cars  '53 Ford Pick-up   $700. Down  '46 'Chev, Radio & Heater ".'.. $300. Down  '35 'Chev. Sedan, A dandy ....*... $175. Full Price  >34 ' Chev. Coupe  $75. Full Price  IF I HAVEN'T GOT THE CAR YOU WANT,  JUST NAME IT AND I'LL GET IT,  ALSO: Wrecking 39, 40 & 50 International; 34 Dodge  34 Ford, 37 Chev.  Fairways  Service  Station  Phone 92 W  Gibsons  PENINSULA MOTORS PRODUCTS,  LIMITED.  USED CARS  1949 Pontiac Sedan   1947 Pontiac 5 Passenger Coupe  1951  Ford Sedan    '   193L Model 'A' Ford,.......-.'.'.,  1937 Plymouth Sedan  ,....   T935 Dodge Sedan .,  $1495.00  $1195.00  $1495.00  $ .95.00  $ 395.00  $ 300.00  *   > SAVE $175.00. ���������;'  1953tVAUXHALL SIX  SEDAN, Only 3000 Miles  USE D TRUCKS  1950 Mercury 3 Ton  1949 Ford.l Ton  ..  1947 Ford Half Ton  '.  1940 Ford three quarter Ton  1951 Fargo Half Ton   1947 International ..........  $1495.00  $"895.00,  $ 695.00  $ 275.00  $1195.00  $ 595.00  'The t^ame That Means   A   Good   Deal  Phone 5 S     ' Wilson Creek  //

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