BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Coast News Jul 8, 1954

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcoastnews-1.0173804.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcoastnews-1.0173804.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0173804-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0173804-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0173804-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0173804-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0173804-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0173804-source.json
Full Text
xcoastnews-1.0173804-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcoastnews-1.0173804.ris

Full Text

 PRoyisciAiJ  VICTORIA. B. C. |  Provincial Library,  Victoria,  B,  CU  Eighth Year of Publication  Vol. 8 - No. 27  Thursday July 8,   1954  Published  in  Gibsons,  Bi-C  upercan  led Ace!  Death  A coroner's jury at Gibsons  brought in a verdict of accidental  ��� death in the case of the Supercargo,  & Capt. Thomas King Scott of Vancouver, aboard the M.V. "Crobor-  ough Beacon," on her voyage between Nanaimo and Port Mellon,  on Sunday afternoon, July 4th,  clearing the crew, and the Vessel,  of any part in or any fault leading  to, the death.  While the vessel was wharfed in  Nanaimo, prior to her trip, Captain  Scott had come aboard, and at the  suggestion of the ship's Master,  Captain Davies, remained in his  quarters, opposite those of Capt.  "   Davies.  About two-thirty in the afternoon,  the mate, Mr. Tatchell, . heard  sounds.of footsteps on the deck outside his quarters, at the foot of the  companionway leading down from  the upper deck. Investigating, he  found two stevedores approaching  Captain Scott, who was lying at  the foot of the companionway. He  thought Captain Scott may have  fallen down the steps, and had him  moved to the Officers' Smoker.  When    Captain    Davies    came  aboard, the ship left Nanaimo for  Port   Mellon.   It . was   believed   by  those attending that Captain Scott,  was under the influence of alcohol,  arid sleeping.   When his condition :  was checked at five o'clock, "there '  was difficulty finding a pulse and!  bleeding from nose was noted. -A j  radio  message  was  dispatched  to j  ''/       Vancouver, asking for medical help j  to be made  available  as   soon as!  landing at Port Mellon.   Later, it \  was discovered that this radio nies-1  sage was not delivered until three |  hours after dispatch. Captain Scott  died at approximately  six o'clock,  before the vessel docked.  Cpl.   Morrison,   of  the   R.C.M.P.,  Gibsohs Detachment,, was notified,  and with pr.yD.yMcCoU^and'^bnst;--  McCarthy, went to the ship at Port  Mellon.  The coroner's fury was called for  Monday morning, and heard evidence of the Captain and Mate of  the Croborough Beacon, and that  of the R.C.M.P. and Dr. Hugh Inglis  who performed the post mortem.  Evidence' of extensive haemorrhage of the brain was given by the  , ^Doctor, due to injury.  A. King Scott, son of the deceased  Supercargo, was on hand, and gave  evidence to the effect that his  father had been in excellent health  on leaving Vancouver, that he did  not suffer from any heart ailment  or other similar condition. j  A verdict of "We found, consid-1  ering all the evidence, that death ;  Local Re*! Estate  r  FIRST MEMfcJLRSHiP in the B.C. Athletic Round TablefSociety"  drive was bought by Attorney-General Robert Bonner- The membership, which gives" the member a chance to win" a $15,000 house at  Westlynn Park, North Vancouver and other awards, was sold to  Mr. Bonner by B.C. ARTS fund-raising chairman Tom Bate. The  province-wide drive for 100,000 members will continue until July 29.  To qualify for the awards members must list the correct finish of  the countries iri the British Empire Games.  Local Youth Leaves  For Norway Visit  Flying from Vancouver to Mont-  Local Soap Box  ntraots Enthusiastic  j On Monday evening the majority  I of the licensed real estate firokers  ��� in the area met ta the home of Mr.  ,T. E. Duffy, Sechelt.  i The meeting was called to con-  | sider the advisability of organizing  1 a local Real Estate Board, to oper-  i ate as do those in other districts in  I the Province.    ��s  I,. A most interesting and beneficial  preliminary discussion took place  in which the following gentlemen  took part:  . Horace ^ggett of Wilson Creek,  J. G. Bradford of Gibsons, John  Coleridge of Gibsons, James Drummond of Gibsons, T. E. Duffy of  | Sechelt, H. B. Gordon of Sechelt,  V. E. Metcalfe of Gibsons, Harold  Wilson of Gibsons.  A letter was received from Horace Williamson, of Pender Harbour, expressing his full agreement  with the idea of a Board, and stating that owing to illness he-would,  regretfully, be absent on this occasion.  Mr. Duffy gave a short talk on  the reasons for the get-together  and asked for the views of those  present. As a result it was resolved  that a Board be forthwith formed,  to be known as the Dower Gulf  Coast Real Estate Board.  The following officers were then  elected: President. Harold E. Wilson; Vice-President, H. B. Gordon;  Secretary-Treasurer:     John    Cole-  William McLean of Roberts Creek, aged seventy one years  u'led by suicide on Tuesday, July 6th, of carbon monoxide poisoning,,  seated in his car in his own garage at his 'home, according to thfe  deliberations 'of the Coroner's Jury at Gibsons on Wednesday morrt-  ing, July seventh.  'Mr.   Gordon   Cook   called   by j ~���   Mrs. McLean, found the garage  closed, and on entering found  lylr: McLean sea'ted in the front  car seat, with the doors closed,  and the motor running.  Mr. Cook got the 'body out  into the fresh air 'and started  artificial respiration. Mr. Ron  Hughes, of Roberts Creek was  called and went to Mr. Cook's  assistance. They continued with  artificial respiration until the  arrival of Cpl. Morrison of the  H.C.M.P. at Gibsons, and Dr.  Duncan McColl,' who adminis-,  ���tered oxygen. !  Gibsons Volunteer Fire Department was called, and arrived  with their inhalator, tout despite  all efforts of the Doctor and the  inhalator squad, they were unable to revive the man.  Roberts Creek  fieis Forestry  Park Anil Cam  week:,  under  Parke;  Evidence    by    witnesses    Mr.  ridge.  Rennie Lumsden and Irvin Garry,;!  real on Friday, July 8th, Maldwyn }��� Sechelt's   entrants  to  the   Mission  Thomas of Gibsons makes the-first ! Soap-Box   Derby,  returned   full   of  step   on   his   scholarship   trip   to ' enthusiasm, and anxious to try the  Norway. This scholarship is award- j race' again next year.  Rennie was  sponsored by Park1  er's   Hardware  and  Langs   Drugs,'j  and Irvin by the Sechelt  ed by the Norwegian Government,  and is based upon extra-curricular  activities in addition to academic  prowess.  Maldwyn began these, loutside activities" ait Gibsons High  School in  his' work  in  connection   with   the  Teen Town group, and since then  at University of British  Columbia  has continued. with various University   Clubs,   including   the   United  Nations Club, the French Club, tlie  Players' Club, V.O.C., and a variety  of work with the Commerce Undergraduate Societies.  Any student anywhere in Canada  could   make   application   for   this  Scholarship,    and    many    applied.-  From these applicants Maldy was  chosen.  From Montreal, he sails via the  Fjell Liner "S.S. Oris" which arrives iri Oslo about the end of July.  A   two-weeks'   seminar,   sponsored  |     The   Board   then   formally   went  j into a session and for the next hour  or so various resolutions were discussed and adopted;  the Secretary  was instructed to write to one or  two other similar, and senior bodies for advice and information and  the calling of the next meeting was  ! left-in the hands of the President  Theatre  and Secretary, to be acted upon as  Rennie came second in the heat,  he raced, and Irvin,, due to a last-  minute mishap" to', his car; was: uri'  able to qualify.  Nothing dampened  their spirits, however, and, garbed  in their helmets and Derby shirts,  they called on their sponsors to report the good time they bad had,'  and their eagerness for another try.  Irvin received a "hard luck" award.  ; While in Mission, the boys were  In the care of Service Clubs, who  saw .to their welfare' and entertairi-  inent.  Already, it is understood, tentative plans for a larger field of" contestants for next year are under  way.  soon as possible.  The new  body then enjoyed re-  ^-���feeshments- kindly served by Mrs.  t. E.   Duffy  and  broke  up  about  10 o'clock.  It   is   expected   that   this   Board  will   become   an   authority   which  will bring all Real Estate agencies  on the Peninsula into uniform operation, that it wilLkeep a supervisory   hand   upon   operators,   and  transactions, and that it may be a  clearing house for legitimate complaints.   It will, in effect, become  -an agency working togther for the  further development of the  entire  area,   including  Powell  River,  and  will    promote   .better   co-operation  Gordon Cook, Mr.  Ron Hughes,  his Wife Mrs. Hughes, and Mrs.  McLean, the Wife of the deceased  i^nan, Mr.  McLean  had   been  in  'his usua:)  good health,   and had  not seemed depressed or worried  He had seemed his usual cheerful self, with the exception of a  flight  'altercation   over 'a   card  game     the     previous     evening,  when according   to custom,  Mr.  land  Mrs.   Hughes had   been   at  their   home   to   play   'a    game.  When  he said   "Goodnight."   he  ���commented   "I'll   be  taking   the  tong  trail   tomorrow"   according  Stalling  construction this  the   first   Camp   and   Park,  the   B.C.   Forestry   Service,  Division, is being laid out west oil  j Roberts Creek.  The Campsite, between the Sa-  I chelt highway and the sea, will be?  i a twenty unit campsite for toiu-v  j ists, and will be known as the "Se-  chelt Campsite." The' Park, between the camp and the sea. at the-  corner of Beach Avenue West and  Elphinstone Road, will, be the,  "Elphinstone Park." The Park, a',  picnic site, will be complete withi  eight picnic units.  The picnic site is furnished with  tables and benches, fireplaces, garbage cans, two lavatories, parking:  space for forty-seven cars and a.  boat-launching site. A road will be-  cleared to the creek just west of  the Picnic site, where water for  cooking is available. A building;,  thirty by thirty-five feet will house  change rooms for men and ladies.  As usage demands, wrater will be  laid on, and further buildings  added.  The   Campsite   will   be   reached  by a road from the highway, and  'bo Mrs. Hughes on the witness I will consist to begin with of a one-  stand. ���   ! way traffic loop, around which the-  A piece pf hose had been found ' twenty    camping    units y will    b&  heading ;ifbhri' the exhaust' outlet'''"iiiacfed":   fliese;-units -cottsist  of a  the. car,   though  its   manner. levelled  spot  for pitching  tent,  a.  parking spur, a fireplace and garbage can, each, and lavatories are  to be built to serve the campersv  not,  of  of  entry   into the  car was  established,    due    to    witnesses  having been more, concerned with  trying to revive  the  rnian  than \ Later, if demand requires, a gravity  with the car.  H.   H.   GRIFFIN  jy the Government of Norway and  was due to an accident, presumably ;. the United Nations Association is  a fall causing his head to strike the   the beginning of the. studies.   This  will be held at Rollag, in the  Numedal Valley, South West of  Oslo. This Seminar is on the topic  of Race Problems in Africa, and  will be attended by students from  all parts of the world. There will.!  be a large delegation from- Africa !  present. N ' j  Following this, there will be two ;  weeks' holiday, after- which Maldy !  will attend University until May,!  1955, in Oslo'. -   j  In Vancouver, he has been stay-!  ing with Mr. and Mrs. Martin Carl-!  son,  and  there  he  received  much ���  deck, whilst carrying out his duties as supercargo, and no blame to  be attached to the condition of the  vessel or to her crew," was given  by the jury, who did add a recommendation that radio message delivery should be expedited particularly where emergency is indicated. Gordon Dalzell, C. P. Ballentine, Fred. Feeney, L. Knowles,  L. Blaine of Gibsons, and Mr. Ent-  wistle, Chief Engineer of the  "Beacon" Avere members of the  Jury.  Captain Scott was sixty-two years  " age.  of  Local Store  langes Name  On Wednesday we saw an old  name change to a new one, 'when  the Gibsons five and ten cent store  put up two new signs. Mr. Fladager  has been working on this new affiliation for quite some time.  The store will now be known as  the   "THRIFTEE   VARIETY  STORES."   It  will  still  be   owned  and operated by Sam Fladager, who  opened the business in September,1  1946. The store will still be located i  in   the  Anderson   Building,   which j  also houses MacLean's Shoes.   To J  the newcomers, this is left of the '  Gibsons  Post  Office,  on  the  new j  paving to the Bay area.. !  Mr. Fladager is in the process of  acquiring another store in the  Burnaby district,. near the new  Burnaby Hospital. "  The "Thriftee Stores will:^continue tn >ianrtlp,��A-fiill.HnA of *��.hil-  encouragement in making his. application for this scholarship. Mr.  and Mrs. Carlson, avIio regularly  spend their summers in Gibsons,  have taught Maldy to speak Swedish, which he now can tflso read  and write. This, he feels, will give  him a great deal of help in learning Norwegian. He will stay with  relatives of the Carlsons in Sweden  for the Christmas vacation.  Returning from - Norway next  spring, Maldy plans to visit England, France and other countries  in Western Europe. Before leaving  Gibsons, ,he has promised to write  a running commentary on his studies and his trip for publication in  the Coast News.  I and. feeling between the various  | operators.  j. . It.is hoped that at the next ineet-  | ing,. every licenced agent and sales-  | man in the area will attend for the  ; formulating of by-laws.  prn  NEW   MEMBER  oi   British   Columbia  Power  Commission  is  Herbert H. Griffin who was appointed  recently  following  the  resignation  of James D. W. Blyth.   Mr. Griffin  is   well-versed   in   the   Crown   Corporation's activities, having served  as    its    solicitor    since    February,  194G, less than a year after the Commission was established.   The new  commissioner was educated in Vancouver,   obtained   his   Bachelor   of  Arts degree from the University of  , British Columbia and practised in  j Smithers   and  Vancouver.    During  j the Second World War he served  overseas with the Royal Canadian  Artillery.  aorsed  or SecSie  dren's arid women's clothing, wools,  toys and small wares. Mr. Fladager  is giving his customers a new price  | break. Every Saturday morning,  from 10 o'clock to twelve, as quantities last, he will have on display his  "non-advertised specials" which  will go at cost or less, and will be  well worth while to make a special  trin in the morning.  PETITION CIRCULATED TO  PERMIT LAND PURCHASES  A Petition is at present being-  circulated, and meeting with hearty  approval of the property owners at  Selma Park. They wish to make  purchase from the Indian Reservation, upon which their leased  land is located. This petition is to  go before the fall session of Parliament.  Work on a new office for the  Bank of Montreal's Sechelt office  is well under way, according to  D.B. Smith, manager of. Gibson's  Branch. Mr. Smith also announced that when the office is completed, its status will 'be raised  to that of a full-time branch.  The new quarters, next door to  the Pest Office, will occupy  np-ace on the ground floor of a  two-story building being erected  by Village Enterprises, Ltd.,  owned by Mr-. J.-E. Parker and  Captain P.A. Maclntyre.  Situated in one of the most  modern buildings in the district,  -he banking room will feature a  new, low-type counter-line, fitted  with bronze and glass screening  und equipped with two tellers'  wickets. Large windows at the  front and rear of tlie building  will allow plenty of daylight into  the office, and when daylight  recedes, modern fluorescent  lighting will take its place.  'For" the benefit of customers  taying advantage of the bank's  safety deposit facilities, a com-  fortatole and private coupon  Ijooth will be located close to a  specially reinforced vault.  Adding to the 'bright', appearance of the office wfll be asphalt  tile flooring, woodwork of light  oak and walls ��rf Tferalock tile.  . Stains on the leather seat of  the car showed moisture and oil,  as from a car exhaust, and  where the end of the hose had  dropped to the ground beside it  there was a slight similar condensation.  A piece of hose in the base  ment of the home showed evidence of recent cutting, and  ^matched the piece found 'beside  the "car.  Mr. McLean's son, Wiiliam,  from Langley Prairie, seemed  stunned by the fact that his  father could conceivably end h'is  own 'life.  Mr. McLean had been a farmer  for most of his years in Canada,  and had retired to Roberts Creek  five years ago. He was born in  Scotland, and had moved to  Canada in 1906.  The Coroner's Jury was composed   of:   John   Bunyan,   Fore-,  man; C. John Coleridge, V. Met- :  talfe,   W.   MaeAfee.   H.   Davey, j  and C. Kirk, all of Gibsons.  'Dr. Duncan McColl was ���  Coroner. Dr. Hugh Inglis per- '-,  formed the autopsy. ;  ��� Mr. McLean, the dead man's j  son, stated that burial would be j  at Langley Prairie.  I feed, water system will be laid on>  j and the campsites will be expanded  to fifty units.  The laying out,^and construction:  of the park and the campsite, are  under  the project foremanship. ol  Don   Carrutliers,   from   Ghilliwaclc;7  The work is being done by twenty-',  four   high   school   students,   from-,  the   lower   mainland   to   Victoria.,  These    boys    are    occupying    the-  newly    laid    out    Youth    Training;  Camp on the North side of the highway, which is a model of neatness  and  good   planning,  with   all  new  equipment. ;:-���-'  Two rows of tents, with raised?,  wooden floors, equipped with safari  beds, gasoline lanterns, sleeping  bags and blankets, line one end  of a renovated logging road. The  tent occupied by Mr. Carrutliers and  the first-aid man stands forward of  these, and the big cook and dining;  : tent, with  the cook's  quarters  for  . the   cook   and   cook's   helper,   are:  ; ahead of this again.  j     Two men were on the ground for  the  initial  stages of the work ou  ; June 15th, and on July 5th, the boys  : moved in.   They travel by truck to  \ their camp.  j During their stay, the boys wilt  | be paid three dollars a day, giveu.  \ forestry training and woodscraft.  j and provided with entertainment,  i s;i��:h as shows, a trip through the  | Port Mellon Pulp Mills, and of  I course swimming, hiking, and what-  j ever the Peninsula provides.  j They will be on the job for the  j two summer months, and seem al-  i ready to be enjoying the prospect.  i  i     Foreman Carrutliers is delighted  i with the helpfulness and the cooperation he has found already  among the people he has met, and  who have called at the Camp.  The   Sunshine   Coast   has   long:  Mam  SecheEf Sporis  The Sechelt Legion Sports Day  was started in good spirits on Dominion Day, and a variety of games,  races and fun were in progress  when the rain grew too heavy \  about three in the afternoon, putting an end to that part of the  festivities.  There was a rousing  ball game j  later in which Selma Park played  Wilson Creek, and came out on the j  good end of a 12-7 score.  The field-1 hoped  for, and  worked towards  3  ing of Bernie Dnval, who raced a  long one into the weeds won the applause of everyone. Mr. Baum-  bauer, base umpire, is a profes-  fesslonal    baseball    umpire    from  unit such as this for the Peninsula-  and the Sechelt Campsite and Elphinstone Park should justify thei��  efforts in every way. ���  After completion,  the  Park  and".  older days, and his contribution to  Campsite will he under the care of  a Parks Attendant, and will not be  permitted to-be neglected, or to become overgrown.  It will be one ��Sa  the thirty-four such sites sea-bar��,  throughout British-ColKtabla.  the game was appreciated greatly.  The dance in the Legion Kali  was- well attended in the evening,  and it was fell that the day had  not been completely lost. The  Coast   News        Thursday July 8,  1954  i   . V.Member B.C. Weekly Newspaper Advertising Korean  SAMUEL   NUTTER,   Publisher  DO  WORTMAN,  Editor  (Established 1945)  Published by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.  Published every Thursday at Gibsons, B.C.  fccthorized  as second  class mail,   Post  Office  Department,   Ottawa,  Rates of Subscription: 12 mos. $2.00; 6 mos. $1.25; 3 mos. 75c.  5c per copy. United States and Foreign, $2.50 per yeur.  Phone Gibsons 45W  Box 128 Gibsons British Columbia  C^di  it  iwnaid  come To Gibsons"  A very nice bit of the sign-writers art in the form of a big  easily-read sign in green on a white ground has been placed  high at the head of the wharf in Gibsons. It really catches  the eye, as one rides up ithe long ramp. Once the driver starts  away from the ferry, this is the first thing he will see.  Naturally, having read this printed "Welcome", he will look  for a practical wecome from the Gibsonaittes he meets.  This can be extended by every member of the 'community  m many small ways, which when axamined closely simply  spell "Courtesy". When the tourist is waited upon in the  -.fores or restaurants, if he meets with pdeasant courtesy,  Jh.e will feel welcome. If he receives pleasant service at the  various garages and service stations, he feels welcome. If  the traffic on the streets is orderly and drivers obey regulations, most of which are really courtesy, the visitor again  lias a warming feeling of welcome. When he enquires at the  local post offic? for information, or at the telephone office !mean that a v-'llole school need be  or real estate offices, and receives a pleasant, courteous reply,' painted black."  &gain he is made welcome*.- I    Joe: "Yes> * know one chaP in  In a recent edition of the. Canadian Chamber of Com-'Grade XTI that-.was called various  inerce "News Letter", it was stated that "One of our greatest' CQr��satory statements and he now  ���assets is the fact that Americans look upon Canada as a place has no us^for the adult world .and  where prices are fair and reasonable, and it would be a ��� rice-versa 1S thls tlie solution?"  sbame to destroy it by "soaking the tourist". This is very I Harry: "We know that there is  Uue, and to maintain this attitude of fair treatment is an-.a lack ��f discipline in the schools  other way of making a visitor welcome.      ' jaml that man>" students are not in-  For the rest of us, it is simply required of us to be cheer- : terested, with a result of failure,  2ul and sincer-o in replying to questions relating ;to our area, Ibut thls is true in a11 sc*10018-"^  readiness to help with information of guidance when asked,' Mr. o.: "My son says that there  and'a genuine sharing of. the good things this area has given are many pupils who are forced to  to us who live here, for a few short weeks of each year. ; attend school. These are the ones,  '-Perhaps we may make the visitors feel like coming, oftener he saJrs> that distract the minute  and staying longer. If so. we have really said "Welcome to number of conscientious souls."  ���^Gibsons." Joe: "But there are many pupils  Frankly, we would have appreciated the welcome having who are distracted, in many ways  "been extended so that it came from more than Gibsons, since ! and yet get through school with  ���^Gibsons is really the gateway to the whole Peninsula. This J sood marks."  nay come in time, as our community grows more mature ��� Mr. o.: "But the kids expect too  Meantime, it is sitilll a pleasant gesture, and an attractive much and are too sure of them  case: Foi^the obverse side, it is equally important to bid one's selves, why when t was a kid  guests "Au Revoir"!  irire Safely, Mt Walk Safely, Too.  It cannot be repeated too often: "Safety is No Accident", goes for the rest of the kids. What.  ._Sh?ery few weeks, we make some comment here on the heces- eVer the adults say about us may  isity for safe driving. Apparently, many "people who are not. be true, but our "conduct is a result  -at the moment driving forget all about safe traffic habits, jof our parents' guidance."  sod wander aimlessly, walk on the wrong side of the roads; well Mr. Nical, I believe that to  ���cer streets, or stop unexpectedly to chat on; a busy thorough- be your name, r hope my "histoire"  "laze or at a blind corner. "When walking, think like a driver" did not bore you.  Jfi good advice too. . In    conclusion,    we,    the    newly  And do teach children not to play where traffic is busy, graduated students, wish to show  ITeaeh them not to stop in the roadway to tie a shoe or adjust you, the adult world, that we can  a hair ornament. Playing "Catch" on- the street, or Jacks: be trusted and we are willing to set  aloiig the roadside should be heartily discouraged. Remem-jthe stage and do our role on the  ber-' manv of the drivers through your town may be sprang- j stage of life.  PETER SLINN,  AN  OPEN LETTER  C.Y.Nical:  I admire the spirit you have on  the educational problem and I respect your intuition on a future  change, but I am sorry to say that  I disagree with you. With regard  to the graduation ceremonies and  the hollow ring that none of us as  yet, has passed his departmental  exams, we hope that this has not  caused you or anyone, too much  concern. If you live any suggestions  on when this ceremony should be  held let the school board know;  all. they can do is turn you down.  As it is, if the ceremonies were held  after the results of the depart-  menta lexams were tabulated, we  would graduate in August���There  is only one drawback to this, there  would not be any-'students around \ our heartfelt thanks to both the  to graduate���we would all be out R.C.M.P. and the wonderful people  basking in the sun and demanding  a wage for it.  I heard an interesting conversation once that went like otitis:  Mr. Octavius: "The schools are  in a mess. The kids are a bunch  of lazy, incompetent and uneducated adolescents."  Joe Benvolio: "Are you sure, Mr.  O?"  Mr. O.: "Course I'm sure, why  just last week I was cheeked by  one of the scoundrels near Gibsons'  center."  'Harry Mercutio: "I disagree with  you Mr. O., .iust because you meet  ONE    loafing    scoundrel,    doesn't  FATHER   THANKS   SEARCHERS  Board of Trade,  Gibsons, B.C.  Dear Sirs:���  During a visit to Roberts Creek,  Wednesday, June 16, 1954, we had  the heartbreaking experience of  losing our little girl Jennifer, for  over three hours.  After searching for her for over  an hour in dense brush and unfamiliar surroundings, we finally  got in touch with the R.C.M.P.  Within half an hour, Constable McCarthy had volunteer search parties  organized from both Roberts Creek  and Gibsons. Thanks to their wonderful help, they located our "Jen"  over a mile from our camp, on a  rock bluff overlooking the . water.  My 'wife and I want to 'express  �� f  of Roberts Creek and Gibsons for  their kind co-operation. But for  them, we might never have found  her. I did not have the opportunity  to thank them personally, as I was  searching the beach west of the  camp when they returned her to  my wife's waiting arms, and they  had left before I returned.  I would appreciate it if you could  possibly convey my thanks to all  the searchers involved.  Once again, thank you very  much.  Gratefully yours,  N. LOPTHOUSE.  Editor, Coast News,  In reply to the .letter by Mr.  Peers, it would appear to me that  we are producing a generation of  money grubbers today, and I would  like to submit the enclosed poem  ���for publication, author unknown.  Jock McGoon, Halfmoon Bay.  "Good Timber"  "The tree that never had to fight  For sun and sky and air ami light,  Tliat stood out in. the open plain  And always got its share of rain,  Never became a forest king;  But lived and died a scrubby thing.  Tlie man who never had to toil,  Who never had to win his share  Of sun and sky and light and air,  Never became a manly man; .  But lived and died as he began.  Good timber does not grow in ease:  The stronger the wind, the tougher  the trees;  The   farther   the   sky,   the   greater  length;  ROBERTS   CREEK  PTA  BUSY,  Although  officially  the  P-TA  is j  resting- for the summer, in actual j  fact the members are working as j  usual.    Be   sure   to   attend   their;  dance on the 10th at the Community Hall.   The Ryhthm Pals will be  there with their peppy music and  an additional flock of dancers from  among the-summer campers.  There will be a bus for the Annual P-TA tea and sale of home  cooking at the E. J. Shaw home, on  the 15th. Also there will be a program of music and fun.  Be sure to  WESTERN ONION TELEGRAM ..  To: I. B. Clueless:  Understand Cabinet recently terrorized by delegation stop on appearance of. several strange characters at Legislature comma Airforce  and Radar stations were immediately alerted to watch for flying  saucers stop General decontamination orders issued (radium decontamination) stop Biologists! En-  tonologists and Egyptologists summoned for classification of visitors  stop Cabinet ministers climbed  down from chandiliers threw away  their mickeys and after viewing  and interviewing delegation passed  emergency orders-in-council to effect that for benefit of society  your area must have power and  light stop  Signed "Sharkey"    '  Joe:   "I ��� disagree,  I for one am; The more the storm the more the  willing to do my best, but I never f        strength;  get the chance." j By sun and cold,,by rain and snow/5,  Madam Editor:  I certainly admire the manner in  which you bring to the attention  of your reading public, this question in your editorial regarding the  teachers of this peninsula. You  have asked for facts from the parents as to the reasons for this  exodus of teachers.  Speaking strictly for Madeira  Park, I firmly believe that the  school board is very weak in dealing with matters in this area. More  accurately, may I say that I believe the school Inspector does not  report to the school board a very  factual account of the conditions  existing in the school.  The mutterings were loud and  deep at this end of the Peninsula.  A meeting was held to try and  rectify conditions here, ��� hut to no  avail. -The damage is done now,  but let us hope for much greater  co-operation from the inspector and  school board in the coming j'ear.  Signed "Isabel Gooldrup."  P.S.���With one teacher excepted,  the relationship between teachers  and parents is excellent.  see the sign on the billboard. As in  the past, this tea will afford a meeting place for old friends who seldom have the opportunity to get together. Not only that, but a tea  cup reader will foretell your destiny, for an additional two bits.  ;**��*  IR  Harry:  "Likewise, Joe, and that  Shorter Letter, Please  We have been most pleased with  the response from interested people  regarding our last week's editorial.  We have not a great deal of space,  however, for publishing letters, and  many have come in.   May we ask  writers  to  condense  as   much  as  possible,   so   that   we   may   print  more than one point of view at a  time?  We find it necessary to cut  some   of   the   longer  ones,   and  if  they come in to us already short,  we are sure we have the writer's  ��� ���1d���^t    it-ctttrFST ^ere is a desire among me ..��-._��*-  tney can on me joo ana tnat ousi-1 intent, which   may not always  be  Wmm PARENTAL  INTEREST  ^  ^  ^  au  .ncrease  in  their 1 nesses make 50 and 60% profit and   the case when w6 do ^        ^  X ssjos. m .full agreement with    A numDers  to   further   cater   to   the  some  even  thought  that  business &*  3Hei&er"   that  the   present   school whims 0f an and sundry.  It seems   should make no profit. If this is the  ssei-ap needs considerable revision, sorne are poor in the fundamentals,  net   result   of   your   learning   God  3xs_ore it will be producing gradu- gQ instea<i Df demanding good dis-  help us.  -afees of the type that she desires. cipiine  and  giving remedial work      Yom, ciags numbereQ 2\, and tak-  ers, and they may be paying more attention to the trattic  approaching, or the sign which says 'Good meals at the  <fcasy Spoon" than, they may be to the tiny child scarcely  -visible between parked cars. One meeifcing between a small  ,--child and a heavy moving vehicle is usually the last.  It takes alertness on the part of everyone, including the  driver, to keep our traffic safe. Do your part, whether you  ���Sive or walk! The world is too interesting to leave by way  ���jq,1 an accident I  Letters To The Editor . . .  iere is a desire among the teach-  President, Student's Council,  Elphinstone High School.  Dear Miss Farnham:  Your letter may get you the Ten  dollars. You deserve it, but you  missed the point of the "Cause for  Concern" editorial, the keynote of  which was the response of young  persons of your ilk who thought  that they should not do the best  they can on the job and that busi- j intent, which  iln tree or man, good timber grows.  Where  thickest  stands   the  forest  growth  :We find the patriarchs of both;  iAhd they hold  converse with the  ������      stars  Whose broken branches show the  scars  Of many winds and much of strife���  iThis is the common law of life."  -fr     Seagram's V.O.  0T Seagrams  ing the Dept. of Education figures  at 810,000 each, you cost the people  "���"SsTrnother of future high school   to half the class, more teachers are  .students, I too am concerned with   required.  -���giie present conditions in our High       while you are  referring to  the  of B.C. $210,000, which even in these  jgtehool.  The emphasis today seems  Gym j wouid like to add that $500 j days of easy money is not hay.  The Editor tells me that on two  4e he keep up the number attend- was Spent for basketball standards  Scg school at any price. "It's a lot wjlile the library was in a pitiful  cheaper than filling our jails" the conaition,  consisting of a few un-  Pri'ncipal tells us. catalogued novels of doubtful qual-  The students are not encouraged ity.  And they wonder why the stu-  ��o work to capacity and take aca- dents are turning to salacious lit-  sJemic course, as failure spoils the erature.  jrecord,  and   poor. records   are  re- j   suggest   that   if   "A   Mother"  of the letters from Grads were  typewritten signatures, which only-  highlights the nebulous nature of  your learning.  Apart from the letter from "A  Mother" who no doubt never attended a School Board meeting and  Sleeted   in   Victoria.    Consequently doeSn't get anything out of P-TA,  the effusion from Mr_ Peers which  the  school  is  catering  to  all  and she become a member and do her  sundry, the scholars, the lazy and part t0 make it an organization she  ttoe  indifferent.   When a graduate can get something out of.  All mat-  turns out well from such a set-up, a terg  pertainjng' to   the  welfare  of  children   are   the   concern   of   the  let of credit is due the home  As for the discipline at our  school, "A Mother" has the right  idea. Instead of catering to stu-  ���Hcats to the point of considering a  smoking room and even alcoholic  leverages at their parties, the  seachers should take a definite  sstaiad and expect the pupils to fall  53?-  Et   is   interesting   to   note,   that  P-TA. The P-TA doesn't interfere  with school administration, but  rather is an organization- which  aims to direct school policies and  curriculum changes on a province-  wide basis, and locally attempts to  foster further understanding between parent and teacher.  Signed "ANOTHER MOTHER."  is quite a bit out of line and should  be replied to by the Trustees, you  and I have done quite well in getting some life into this moribund  monument to outdated pedagog-  ery.  C. Y. NICAL.  96  Yo  yr s  of  \%&r-  You can obtain the advantages  of investment in over UK) widely  diversified, carefully selected securities. , See your Investors  Syndicate representalive for full  details.  Write or Phone.  NEV  ASTLEY  District Manager  3780  Cambie St.,       FA  1931  L  Vancouver, B.C.  'AS&iSiSJo  manVu;ld AMD DlSTRIBUir.D By  investors sYNDiCAir nr ca-.aoa t..tM-Tr  This advertisement is not published or displayed by  the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  Come in and see it work!  THE FAMOUS  "EUREKA" SWIVEL TOP  VACUUM CLEANER  This truly Modern Vacuum Cleaner permits you to clean up  to twenty two feet of room space, without moving thei  Machine.  "  Powerful suetion can be adjusted simply.  All attaciiments for all types of cleaning. ��� \ *  Four tools may be attached to tank for your convenience  while working:.  Disposable Paper Dust Bags eliminate handling; or cleaning1  dust bag���just remove and dispose.  WHILE   THEY   LAST:    FREE!  Smart  Hassock   in  Gray  Plastic  Finish,   contains  Eureka  Cleaner and All Attachments.  An acceptable piece of furniture anywhere!  TOTAL PRICE $99.95  . tlWiil & APPLIANCES  "Buy At Home An,d Build Your Community"  Phone 32  Gibsons BE  V  EVAN   KEMP Show and Dance  Adult Admission: Show 75 cents Dance $1:00  Children 25 cents to each  SAND  GRAVEL  Delivered Anywhere On The Peninsula  CALL   FOR   PRICES  Phone Sechelt 60  Selma Park General Store  SPECIALS:  ''TIDE": 2 Regular Sized Packages For  59^  BEEF  STEAKS: T-Bone or Sirloin   lb. 69f  FRESH FRUITS and VEGETABLES  Children's Running Shoes  Martin-Senour Paints  Phone  Sechelt 76  f  ,-  "Specials For Your  SUMMER COTTAGE  1.     Limited Supply of  LOG   CABIN   CEDAR SIDING.  6'' X 1V_" No. 3 at $55.00 per M.  2.   Unlimited Supply of  ��.:i-^::^.x^..                      siding'  8" X \W> No. 3 at $45.00 per M.  Oviatt Liimber Co.  Phone 93J                            Gibsons  ��� ��� *  i  : .���  ��� ��  THE MOST POPULAR  CANADIAN.WHISKY  AT A POPULAR PRICE  ���  ���������������������  ������l  THURSDAY. JULY 8. 1954  The   Coast  News  Whales  iiosons  B.W.M. BONE  Chartered  Accountant  1045 West Pender St.  ��� TAtlow 1954 ���  VANCOUVER 1, B.C.  Sunshine   Coast   Lodge  NO.   76   I.O.O.F.  MEETS   PARISH   HALL  Gibsons, 2nd & 4th Friday  Its genial, rich flavour  makes G&W Bonded Stock  as delightful to the taste as  it is easy on the entertainment budget!  G00DERHAM & WORTS LTD.  Established 1832  Distillers of the renowned  PRINCE REGENT  54B-S ^H9HMHjH$BS&i~~ Canadian Whisky  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control  Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  Riding the highway to Pender  with the sun glint on the Malaspina  Straits, Chuck said it reminded him  of whales round Gibsons years ago  and he wondered what ever they  did with the enormous pile of whale  bones that was left on Paisley  Island. That started him off on  the story of George Glassford and  the whale off Cowan Point Bowen  Island.  Chuck and his partner had  pitched a tent on Cowan Point and  were hunting blue grouse for the  market, which was, incidentally the  C.P.R. Empress boats to China.  Chuck says he kind of recognized  the boat. and figured it was Old  George, and when he came up to  the Island he could see he was rowing kind of wild and there was a  whale playing round, the boat. They  yelled at George to come ashore  and have dinner, and maybe his  whale would push off in the meantime.  George was coming back from  town with a few groceries. He was  no lover of the sea in any event,  arid he told Chuck that the danged  old whale had followed him from  the Narrows', and he was scared  that the whale might play rough  with him and his groceries.  They had dinner, and mid-afternoon George set off for home.  Chuck says he hadn't, got half a  mile away when Mr. Whale showed  up right alongside, and this kept  George inshore where the whale  couldn't get. This kept us as long  as they could see him.  Chuck says they got 288 blue  grouse in short order, and at a dollar a hrace "they done good." "With  good whiskey at a dollar a bottle,"  Chuck says,  "we done  alright."  .. Re whales, what one can gather  here and there, it is evident 'that  the inside passage in those days  was infested with whales, and,the  whalers used Paisley in earlier  times as a flensing station, which  was surely much handier than  working oh. them at sea, one would  think. The great pile of bones was  no doubt carted into town to be  shipped to the steel mills for tempering purposes, same as the buf-;  falo bones on the prairie.  Whaletown on Cortez Island was  another early days flensing depot  where the beach facilities were,  perfect for such work. The whaling  was on its last legs around the.  turn of the century, although the  last boats were around here in  1910.  Chuck said: "Me and Ralph Gibson took a flat skiff out in Gibson's  bay with a .44 Winchester to shoot  a whale.  That old whale came up about  20 feet from the boat and near cap-  Community Spirit  Gets Road  Improvement  Community spirit demonstrated  in a practical w.ay has resulted in  road surfacing around the Headlands area in Gibsons.  Ratepayers  of that area got together and  contributed  to  a fund  for   oiling  the   Trueman   Road   as  far as the Ritchey corner this week.  Taking advantage of the presence  of   the   Adanac   Contracting   Company working on other roads in the  ���Village,    these    property    owners,  j with   George   Friend   as   collector,  i raised  one  hundred  and fifty dollars for this project.  All those using this piece of road  will rejoice in the fact that "community spirit" is still flourishing  in the Headlands.  sized us, and then rifle misfired  and I was glad about that, as that  there whale might not have been  mean but if he took a notion to play  about we were in a tight spot."  Those with some knowledge of firearms can imagine a black powder  .44 and a 100-ton whale.  I shall always remember a hunting trip on Keats Island, and looking down from a bluff on the east  side and seeing seven of these  cetaceans lolling about on top of  the water, and the ensuing maelstrom that followed a shot into  their midst with a 30.30 rifle.  Legend came to me from two  sources that the log sorting ground  now called Andy's bay was the  arena for whale versus thrasher  and sword wish, and an old chap  BLUEBACKS  Are Running -  Sports Fishing Gear  In Good Supply  AT   MURDOCH'S  Give Our  FROZEN FOODS  A Try  We Have A Complete Line  who lived on the beach at Hillside  long years ago told me that the  roars and the splashing from these  epic battles would echo from shore  to shore at times.  He said the thrashers would  come out of the water 20 feet, and  when they came down on the  whale's head you could hear the  thud where he lived. It would seem  as if the Killers penned the whales  up in that corner according to him.  Well they are all gone now and  I think we would all agree that  whales, killers; and sword fish  would not be the thing to have  around among the salmon fishers  on derby day. The whaler in the  picture is the St. Lawrence at Sechelt in 1906.  L. S. J.  Roofing Repairs  Prompt Attention  WORK    GUARANTEED  Box 10, Coast. News  SHELL SERVBCE  See Us For  ALL  MOTOR   &  RUNNING   REPAIRS  New & Used Tires  Goodyear and Firestone.  SUMMER     LUBRICANTS  Inboard and Outboard  Motors  Repaired  FOR   REAL   SERVICE  Phone 48C ��� Sechelt  Our Spring Supply Of  MARINE    and    HOUSE  PAINTS  Is Good.    New Colors.  MURDOCH'S  Marine Supplies  Phone 116  PENDER   HARBOUR  Going to  Vancouver Island?  Go fast-Go  BLACK BALL  LEAVE HORSESHOE BAY FOR NANAIMO  Daylight Saving Time  Daily: 8 a. m., 12 n., 4 p. m��, 8 p. m*, 12 m.  free connecting bvs service from downtown Vancouver City to  ' Horseshoe Bay in West Vancouver  / tried to  phone you,  but your line  was busy  It's too bad John missed going out to the Lake on Saturday. The gang  just decided to go on the spur of the moment and they didn't have  much time to get ready. Bill tried three times to phone John, but his  line was busy each time. Finally they left without him.  John can't blame anyone but himself. He was on the phone for almost  an hour.  Don't miss out on important calls by talking too long on the phone.  Keep your calls short and when you have several to make leave a  good space between each one. More calls will get through to you.  What's more your party-line neighbours will appreciate it! You'll  find they return courtesies like this���and party-line service is smoother  for all.  BRITISH   COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE   COMPANY  -jttwiW-. The Coast News   Thursday, july 8. 1954  ��i ' *�������� ISC, -,'r- ���  g  t  .    + ,A...-.- ->, ,,. -,;%  *1 - "t t'kA-i **__VXJ. -   - *    ~        s"  i^y  f'-\  C_J_ai-i  Phon&s  and 46 W  These & Many Other Canada Packer Products Featured  Tin 53^  1 POINT  YORK  WlENER*  cur  CREENGEANS  ECONOMY  wiWi  QUALITY  MAPLE  LEAF  20 oz. Tins 24^  1  POINT  Cream Style    s  15 oz. Tins    2 for 35^  20 oz. Tins :   21^  1 POINT  Half lb   49^  1 POINT  Tin   50��  1 POINT  IN BEANS  ^.:;::......;y.,:i.,::..;.n_^..  NOW FOIL WRAPPED!  Cake   9^  1  POINT  fe^fe  rOMESTIC  PURE  SOAP FLAKES  WIENER*  ���r\: BEANS  Tin   43��*  1 POINT  York Prune Plums  19? Per 20 oz. Tin  2-4 or 6 POINTS  York Pork & Beans  Per Tin     13^  s,  v.   V- MAPU  '?;lfr WIEMERSl  FOR BETTER CAKES  One lb   30^  2 POINTS  lb   42#  1  POINT  THIS WEEK'S SPECILS: Prices effective  Canada Packer's  No. 1 Alberta Butter  Per Pound 66c  Fresh Fruits $c Vegetables  Received 3 Times Weekly  Both Solid and Western .  Quarters.        lb   40^  2 POINTS  10-17 inclusive.  York Whole Kernel Corn  14 oz- Tin 20c  1  POINT  IWMIIM- IB���  Ask about our delivery service at the  i  A ^W-A**WJ*"hi*^**'IWi*vW��*  Halfmoon  Beams  visiting from Squamish, and hope  to locate here permanently.  Many happy returns ��� to Linda  Walker, whose 11th birthday was  celebrated with a very happy party,  by T. Mosier  From Doug Robert's point of Inn> while they are visiting then-  View regarding . the controversy !so* John *n* famj.lJ,  between  bait  arid 'spoons,   bait  will do when you have run but  oif spoons. At least that is the  way I>oug looks at it after land-j  ting an 18 pound White Spring:  By AKIES  . Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Toynbee and:and   a  m0vie   afterwards  lor   her  Arnold  are  guests  at the  Sechelt thirteen little guests.  Mr. and Mrs. Bill Duncan are  visiting with the Duncans at the  Inn. Bill is familiar to us through  his voice over CKNW.  Mrs. B. Paget and her son are  Mr. Don Smith was down from  the Queen Charlotte Islands, to  visit his Mother, Mrs. C. Ralston  and Wendy, aboard th- yacht  "Cressett," sailed in by i.,-.-i- owner  Mr. C. Jellett, from the Vancouver  Yacht Club.  Visitors here from California are  Mrs. Alice Hay, and Mrs. Jean  Brownrig,   with   their   sister,   Mrs.  in Welcome 'Pass this week on rhe Bay. She was popular with  4a No. 3 Brass Wonder, with no' bath 'her students and their  flasher. , parents  and  will   be  missed  bv!*"7'"*  The Nor' West Bay Cut-Off all. Miss Hansen has retumsd KJUSton  is now in fairly good condition to her home in Mission Oi'ty for  ivit'h the exception of a few ijhe summer, and will be on the  large rocks. In any event, there teaching staff of the Chilli wack  is little ��� to choose from between' Elementary School commencing  this and the so-called govern- With the fall term,  ment highway. }     Mrs.    Frank    Kingston    with  From Aylmer, Ontario, comes Frankie and Baby Gwen are  word that 'Clarence McDonough here from 'Redondo Bay for a  wh'o re-joined the R.C.A.F. this two week's visit with Mrs. King--  <past November, has graduated ston's parents, Mr. and Mrs.  With the 'highest marks in a Jack Burrows,  class of twelve in the Medical The Bob Low's moved over  Assistance Corps at the Aylmer Hie long holiday, and are now  (Air    Force    Hospital.    Clarence  residing  in 'Selma  Park. j  will now go to Rockcllff, Ontario.      Mr.   and  Mrs.   Bob   Oormack ! Arthur Pllillips on .the bh.th of a  ifor two months Post Operative send  their regards  from   Sugar, haby dau��?hter, the first grandchild  \Du'by,   after  Which   'he   will   be fLa'ke.  some 50 odd miles north ��� for Mr _and Mrs Norman Burley.  fetationed   permanently   at   Ayl- east of Vernon, Where, they te'li:  oner  where   hi's   family  is  now tu's. the Rainbow Trout are really ''  residing. ; plentiful!, and the Oormacks arej p"otts  Mrs. V. Dipuma of Hamilton, thoroughly enjoying themselves.  Ontario, is h'ere for an extended Visiting the Doug Roberts  Visit with her son and daughter- ever the long holidays were Mr.  in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Frank und Mrs. K. Harris and family  Dipuma. iof Vancouver.  Had a Very pleasant visit with Mrs. Harold Willis was home  Mrs. Jack McDonough the other Ifor a few days last week after  Smorrung, and glad to report she five week's in Vancouver General  No winners yet for the Wednesday Show. Should be a good jackpot this week.  A handkerchief shower and tea  were held recently in honor of Mrs.  George Colson, by the L.A. to the  Sechelt Branch of the Canadian  Legion, with whom she has been a  wonderful worker. The President  of the L.A. expressed the hope that  Mrs. Colson would be back, if only  for a visit. Mrs. Lucken and Mrs.  Toynbee, Secretary, presided at the  tea table.  Congratulations to Mr. and Mrs.  Date Pad  Ju:y 9 ���Selma Park Com-  jxrun'i.y .Hall, VON Board Meeting, S p.m.  July 10 ��� Roberts Creek  Hall, PTA dance, music by the  Rythm Pals.  July 12 ��� Wilson Creek  Community Association Hall,  Strawberry   Tea.  July 10 ��� Roberts Creek  Hall, PTA dance, music by the  Rhythm Pals.  July 11 ��� Gibsons .School  Hall, Farmers' Institute Junior  Garden Club 2 p.m.  July 15 ��� Roberts Creek, at  home of Mrs. E.J. Shaw, 2:30  to 5:30 tea and sale of. home  cooking - PTA.  Thursday July 8,   1S54        The Coast News  Fffl  Turned In Late  Harry   Billingsley,   Sechelt   Fire  Chief, warns that even a short lapse  he did not state definitely that the  house could have been saved, ho  did feel that the Fire Department  could have done much more, had  there been even a fifteen-minute difference in the receipt of the call.  It   may   not   be   understood   by  some, but all members of the Fire  of  time between  the  outbreak  of j BriSade are occupied at their own  work, and unless they definitely receive a call, by the sounding of the  siren, the chances of them seeing  fire and the turning in of an alarm j  may be just the amount of time  needed for the fire to get quite out  of control. The call answered last  week to the Indian Village, to the  home of Clarence Joe, was an example of a  late alarm.   Although  the first signs of a fire are remote.  Those first few minutes, Harry  warns, are the ones that make the  difference between saving a home  and losing it.  Mr. W. Doyle from Victoria is  visiting his daughter, Mrs. Gordon  Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Reeve of  West Vancouver and S. Oliver cf  Vancouver are visiting the O.  Engens.  July 13 ��� Gibsons Garden  Club meeting at home of Mrs.  L.G. Taylor. .Sechelt Highway  2:30 p.m.'Take 1:45 bus at wharf.  July 15 ��� Gower Point, St  Bartholomew's garden party a  Mrs Chasters.  July 17 ��� Gibsons United  Church Hall, W.I. Home cooking and produce sale at 10 a.m.  July 20 ��� Gibsons, home of  Mrs. Corlett, W.I. Monthly  meeting.  July 22 ��� Gibsons, at home  cf Miss Grant at 2.30 p.m.,  garden party by the Friendly  Group of the W.A. of the United  Church.  July 29 ��� Gibsons, at home  of Mrs. Wm. Davies, Headlands,  ! 2.1 to   5   p.m.,   Headlands  VON  Balls & Strikes  by   Observer  .is   doing   quite   well   since   her Hospital, ibut .will reside in Van-1-    A real ball game was played last  recent illness. ��� fc-o.uver 'for the next few m'onths ��� Sunday  between  Selma  Park -and j .^iliary garden ~Party  Miss   .Elaine    Longmuire   and  while  continuing treatments  fori the  Gibsons  Firemen.   This   game j    ,..'A/_/, m    ' ,   Miss ArTene Dodd of Vancouver '.injuries  -she- received   in   a   car  ' have   been the   guests   of   Miss accident in April.  Longmuire's sister and brother-      Visiting the Roy Doyl's on the  in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Ken Ander-  week-end Were former residents  fcon for the past two weekks.        >of the Bay, Mr. and Mrs. Doug  The' community   is   sorry   to  Foley  and  Family from  Fras'er  See Miss Christine Hansen leave Creek.  Schedule July 11th to 15th  Sunday, July 11th:  Port Mellon vs Pender Harbour, at Port Mellon. 6:30 p.m.  Selma Park vs Wilson Creek, at Selma Park, 6:39 p.m.  Firemen vs Merchants, at Gibsons, 2:30 p.m.  Tuesday, July 13th:  Gibsons Merchants vs Wilson Creek, at Gibsons, 6.30 p.m.  Wednesday. July 14th:  Gelma Park vs Pert Mellon, at Selma Park. 6:30 p.m.  Pender Harbour vs Firemen, at Sechelt, 6:30 p.m.  JUST PHCHE  S4SW  :s  -^��v   <J^    Minimum Charge  N<5  I  lasted two and one-half, hours and  went 14 innings with "Selma edging  out the Firemen 9 to S. There were  ; Aug. 4 ��� Tea, home cooking  and art display will be held at  thfe home'of Mrs. LaFond, Hop-  50c for 15 words, ^a  2c per extra word        ^'^  by cash.  Billing charge added.  Deadline Tues. 5 p.m.  no outstanding stars on either team   ^r-'3   Landing,   from   2:30   to   5  except that both the pitchers have   P-'5?" '  to be given a great deal of credit      -Aug. ,12 ��� Gibsons, Seacrest,  sana rro  DIRECT O-R.Y  Please Clip This Directory Out and Hang By Your. Phone  .M For Reference  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING   .SERVICE  All Types of Accounting Problems  Expertly Attended  Gibsons:  Mondays  & Fridays  Sechelt: Tuesdays & Thursdays  G.O.   FAHRNI        ���     iTTT^7^^  Box 22 ' Phone 44, ttAtHlNlSTb  ���     GIBSONS      ���  MFT STORE  for going the distance. Norm MacKay of the Firemen practically won  his own ball game with a home run,  but I think that Selma deserved to  win as thej' looked a lot better in  the base running department.*  St. Mary's Altar Society Bazaar  at  10 a.m!  Aug 20 ��� Roberts Creek,  Annual sale of work and tea by  the W.A.- Roberts Creek United  TOR SALE  Rough   and   Planed   Lumber  Phone   Halfmoon   Bay   7 Z  KOLTERMAN SAWMILLS  Halfmoon Bay  My predictions  for  the  pennant   Church  Notions ��� Cards ��� Toys  Miscellaneous   Gifts  GIBSONS 5-10-15 STORE  Left of Post Office  Gibsons.  B.C.  ' Headquarters   for   Wool,  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES. LTD.  "WE     CARRY    THE    STOCK"  Phone Gibsons  53  BULLDOZING  TRACTOR   WORK  Clearing -  Grading  -   Excavating,  ;D-4 & D-6   Bulldozing  Clearing   Teeth  A.E. RITCHEY,  Phone    GIBSONS    86  BUILDING    CONTRACTING  BULLDOZING  Ron Vernon R.R.I Gibsons,  Phone 26W  CLEANERS  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners  for  the  Sechelt  Peninsnla. '  ��� Phones ���  <;if>s<ins  100 ���  Sechelt  45.1  HILLS MACHINE SHOP  Mobilized  Welding  Welding anywhere ��� Anytime  Expert  Tradesmen  Precision   Machinists  Phone 54 ��� Res. 78  1'LIIMBTNG  MARSHALL'S    PLUMBING  HEATING   and   SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 64S, -  194. - or X  RADIO  RICHTER'S   RADIO  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone Sechelt 25J  RADIO - APPLIANCE  SERVlCl  Speedy    Guaranteed    Work  N'ew  aryl  Used Radios  ROTO-WORK  Fl.-FTTRirAL WORK  Home and  Industrial Wiring  Electrical  Heating  GIBSONS ETF.CTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized General Electric  Dealer  Radios - Appliances - Television  GOLF  MAIN - PORT GOLF COURSE  Pitch and Putt  300 feet South  GARDEN   WORK   EASY    Witt  RQTO-HOE   or   ROTO-TILLER  Demonstrations:   J.H.   MacLeod.  Wilson Creek.  Phone   John   Little.   83   M  'n��__D FURNITURE  C & S SALES & SERVICE  Agents for  PROPANE   GAS  Combination Gas  Ranges  Sales  and  Installations  (Free  Estimates)  Electric, and Gas Hnt Plates  NEW  &  USED' FURNITURE  LINOLEUMS  Phone SOS Seehelt  See Coast News For  Letter Heads, Statements  Tickets. Cards  Neat,  Individual  Styling.  are as follows:   Port Mellon, Fire-'  men,   Wilson ��� Creek,   Selma   Park,  Pender Harbour and the Merchants.  This of course may not be right but  it is the way I see it.  I have been hearing rumours that  the Gibsons Merchants are folding  up, I for one hope this is just a  rumour. During the last month  most of the Jieams have been working to strengthen themselves- and  the Merchants it seems, have been  working in the opposite direction.  The Merchant mentors (and  there are many) have left some of  their better men warm the bench  and have played the boys who turii  out to practise oftener and who maybe a little better to get along with.  All this is fine but the Merchant  brass should realize that this is not  a pony league where if you are a  good boy you play, but that this is  a darn good ball league and the  main idea is to win ball games and  not to pacify individuals, especially  those not connected directly with  the team.  The result of all this is that the  Merchants   have  lost   a  couple   of  good men and have had to replace j  them with rank amateurs.  Tf the Merchants fail this year,  how do - they ever expect to sign  players next year? No ball player  in his right mind wants to play for  a club that does not. play ball to  win. If what T have written does  not ring a bell look at the more  recent history of the former St.  Louis Browns, too many owners,  too many bosses, and too much  ->acjfying the individual made them  the laughing stock of both the  Major leagues and led eventually  to their disbandment. The Merchants have a terrific following  but so far have given them nothing.  FOUL BALLS  I understand an outfielder who  ���"f��sn't good enough for the last  nlace Merchants is being signed by  the top running Port Mellon club.  (See what I mean?)  It is beyond me how three official  umpires could handle a game in  which one of the pitchers threw  half of his mtfhe= illerr?11^ a'"!  net call him for it. You are respon-  ���i'-;o f.v *v>e j'^-rye *>evi? iilayed as  >-p" :.r>--i','<t?->-;is. remember the rule  bonk  fellas?  t    was    unfortunate   enough    to  I witness   the   game   between   Mer-  I chants   and   Firemen   a   week   ago  Tuesday, if that was a ball game  then   I'm   a   Carpathian   mountain  goat.  1 Next Sunday the Merchants visit  the Firemen as;ain, this one's not  hard, Firemen to win.  Nov  18 ���  Gi'bsons,  Anglican  (Parish Hall, W.I. Tea and 'bazaar.  -.:���*-..���������' . ~ :   THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL ���  Roberts Creek ��� 5 acres farm, j Gibsons  53.  buildings, excellent water supply  $1750.  Bush wood, Fir and Alder.  Current prices.' STAG FUELS,  phone 21J, Gibsons. tfn  A Piano, with Player, Walnut  case, Bench. This piano is in top j Sechelt 51.  ���    Phone  tfn  FOB.   SALE  Four-room house, plumbing,  lights, with garage, improved  lot, lawn and garden. Porpoise  Bay    view.    $3000.00.    Box    9,  Coast News.  tfn.  condition,     $295.00  FOR   INSURANCE  OR  REAL ESTATE SEE  Totem   Realty  Phone Gibsons 44  Evenings  9SJ  Msraber Association of B.C.  Real   Estate   Agents.  LEGAL  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply to  Lease Land.  ��� In Land Recording District of  Vancouver, and situate at  , Quarry Bay, Nelson Island, B.C.  Take notice that Oliver Dubois  of Vancouver, occupation  Logger intends to apply for a  lease of tlie following described  lands:��� being part of the foreshore and bed of Quarry Bay.  Commencing at a post planted  at the N.W. corner of Lot 2009,  being a point on the northerly  highwater mark of Quarry Bay,  thence westerly, southerly, easterly northerly and southerly  along said highwater mark for  approximately 24 chains more  or less: thence due east approximately 5 chains more or less  to the easterly highwater mark  of Quarry Bay; thence northerly, easterly, westerly and  northerly along the said high-  water mark to the point of commencement and containing  eight (3) acres more or less, for  the purpose of log booming and  storage purposes.  Oliver   Dubois,  Dnled June 4'.h. 1954.  CD.   Schultz   &   Company  Limited, Agents,  P.J. Hall.  isifled  ferinjfeadiof  use    -  coast 2-tew3 classified  Gibsons - unusual buy indeed,  ���two 'lovely view level lots, close  in, the 'house ha's most wonderful view from corner windows  in l.'ving room and Dining area,  nice fireplace, its really a good  linvesitment in home comfort,  total price only $4725. Totem  ���Realty,   Gibsons.  Save by buying at the farm.  Fowl, plucked or live weight.  Elander Farms, Phone Gibsons  68 H 2. 28  Easy washing machine, with  spindle in good working order.  One apartment Electric stove  and one small De 'Forest radio,  all t'hree article's. for $140.00 or  will sell separately. Apply Box  22   Coast News.  SO Windows, quantity o_  lumber, brooder, Singer sewing  machine. What offers? Phone  evenings, Gibsons 22M2  Gibson's - main street, only  'lot left, really a 'buy at $675.  Totem Realty, Gibsons.  _For Sale, $2,000.00, new 21 ft  runabout, V8 powered, 2 to 1  reduction, full length double  plywood bottom. C*n be seen at  :F.W. Si one's, Secret  Cove.  27  Rover 1951 sedan, $1850 cash  or Vz ton pick-up and cash.  Perfect condition. Phone Solnik  4S C Sechtft, or Box 4 Coas'  News. 2^  Gibsons - two 100m house,  elecu-ic ���lighis, level, only $1260  ~n;crrt I?e:if;v, Gibsons.  14 ft Carvel inboard covered  boat, 5 H.P. Wisconsin engine  Bell reverse, also standard  'props. Many accessories. $350.00  cash. Write or see High ton, at  r-Tiilside, Port Mellon. 28  4 excellent buys in used Oil-  burning Ranges. Excellent condition. From $35.00 to $150.00  at    Parkers    Hardware,    phone  tfn.  NINE YEARS. AGO WE SAW  POSSIBILITIES IN GIBSONS-  and came here to live. We loved  '-it. So I started a little office  which 'is now the oldest established full-time 'REAL ESTATE  IBL'SINESS   in   town.  "Ups and downs?" Sure. But  like t'h'at famous scotch whiskey:  "still going strong,'- and business is good. I have plenty of  exce!'''?-nt !'':.''in^s: "iv.d ��������; a  Notary I am 'able to draw and  register your deeds, documents  etc. Don't forget to drop' in.  JOHN COLERIDGE REALTYy  '^hc.ve Gibsons 37.  FOR RENT  Unfurnished new modern one  bedroom suite opposite Standard station. Phone Gibsons 67 R  23  A ;:otLago uUh living room,  big kitchen, "bedroom, Shower  bath. Located right on 'beach in  Gi'bsons, $30 month unfurnished.  Apply  Mr.  'Struck,   Gibsons.  LOST  Green Budgie; answers to  Sam. Vicinity Fletcher Road.  Reward, Mrs. S. Allibone, Fletcher  Road,   or   Gibsons   Bakery.  Will anyone hearing continous  barking of dog in 'bush, near  iRoberts Creek, Phone Gibsons  20 J.  Reward.  INSURANCE  H.B.   Gordon   Agencies:   Real  Estate.   Car   Insurance.   Fire  Insurance.    Phone    Sechelt    53 J  Evenings    and    Holidays.     H.B  Gordon    81 H.   or   T.E.   Duffy.  Fire - Auto - Liability   Prompt  courteous service  .  Totem   Realty,   Gibsons.  tfn  'VftTfiTi "^PAIUS  r asi.  Watch  1950  International dump trucK, ( Wear   Gibsons  complete. A-l condition. Reason-  tvbve.    Owner,    J.    Glover    2478  :"--Ts    Ave..    West    Vancouver.  ,     -...,, w,..vt   1S7B  Accurc��te,   -Guaranteed  -eparirs.   Marine   Men's  tfn  Granthams - 4 room house,  modern, only $3750, low clown  payment. Totem Realty Gibsons.  D'almation pups, $15.00 each.  -A.S. Christiansen, R.R.I Cham-  berlin Road, Gibsons.  WATCH  R^.VF:  -   A1-   J���p"-  of watches  and  jev.-elry  r??.vr-  ed. Reliable, fast, efficient  Union   General   Store.   SeciK-'r  tfn  WORK   WANTED  Spray and Brush Pairs Vim  so paper hanging. J. Me  Phone Gibsons 33 -to  r+'r e  The Coast News liiur.-Jay July 8,   1954  White Shoes For Summer  NEW STYLES IN STOCK,  Running Shoes and  Sandals  acLean's Shoes  Phone 111H  Gibsons  aBan**imBOBsn  ALLAN & BARTER  gfV_PEH��A��.   ������,   LIMITED  We suggest that you try our  HIGH QUALITY STOVE AND FURNACE, OILS  Individual Stamp-Meter Delivery  Prompt, Honest and Friendly Service.  Phones: Hopkins .65, or Keats 15C  Accounts May Be Paid At Totem Realty.  Saturday Morning Special  JULY   10TH,   THESE   BARGAINS!  Children's Sun Dresses'- 6 to 14 Years  Regular S2.95 ��� Saturday Special $1.95  Ladies' Cotton Dress Specials  Regular to $5.50 ��� Saturday Special $2.95  Plaid Pedal Pushers: Special $3.75  IREl'S DRESS & STYLE SHOPPE  Phone 35  Gibsons  il-r* vw��vsrt.   -i/vvvv^    Vw^ **lV   r.S".   "k��..r-,^   /  ES^'thvh ctttyotfar ORY OIN  Distilled in Canada and distributed by The House of Seagram  This advertisement is not published or displayed by  the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  Gibsons Mews  ��������� .'ii j  This   Also  Happened  by Albert Crowhurst  Mrs.  Shirley  Cramer of the  Sechelt   Highway  is   back  from   the  hospital and is feeling fine, glad to  have you back.  Eric Cooper's youngster is recovering, after losing his tonsils,  hope it won't be long before you  are out and around again, Allen.  Sorry to report that Mrs. Haley  is back in hospital again.  Mrs. Dykes had her daughter visiting her for the week-end.  himself from now on.  Would like to welcome back. Mr.  A. Paul, who has just returned from  a three months' visit to England.  He says that he enjoyed himself  very much over there but is .glad  to get back to Gibsons.  Glad to welcome Miss New back  for a visit. Miss New used to run  the Kindergarten here in Gibsons.  I see that we have a lot of American visitors with us so I would  like to welcome them all and hope  that everyone of you have a very  nice holiday here.  Sorry to hear that Mr. Bert Ly-  mer is still in Shaughnessy hospital but hear that he is improving.  AVould like to welcome Mr. and  Mrs.   Alexander   and   friend,   also j Better hurry up and get better Bert,  Betty and Bill Alexander who are ! you ^^ want t0 spend a]1 SUm'  up  spending  a few  days in  their !mer {n hospitaL  Visitors, at    the  cottage.'  We sure had an influx of visitors  up last week and if that is any indication of the weeks to come this  sure will be a busy place;   here's  Gower  Gleanings  Hodgsons   are  Mrs. C. L. Smith from Regina, and  Mr. and Mrs. A. Hougan from Leth-  bridge.  The   Paul   Fontains   of   Yakima  spent last weekend with Mrs. Bush-  hoping  the  weather^man   behaves ��� field at Cedar Crest    Fishing was  fine, and young Jon, who caught  the largest one, was taking it home  to be enjoyed next winter.  The Grattons of Go-Sport have  their daughter and grand 'daughter  from   Winnipeg  with   them.  Mrs. Alf Winn in ejoying a visit  from her mother, Mrs. Higgins,  from Stoke-on-Trent. She hopes to  spend about six weeks here, and  enjoys it a great deal here in Gibsons. She reports a pleasant trip  over.  by Gypsy Towers  It was a twenty-one pounder  for   the   Bruce   Coles  -  spring  salmon I mean, and was it ever  good, just ask the neighbor's who  j had  goodly  samples!  |     Another good 'booster for the  j Point 'is Miss Ursula Qvrist who  j has been enjoying a week's visit  with Mrs. A.B.B. Hill.  M'i'ss Becky Walker accompanying 'her friend Mary Dykes  as she visits and lends a helping  ha'nd while visiting 'the tetter's  iparents at the point.  Much   hustle   and   'bustle   at  Port Mellon  Briefs  by Mrs. Swan  The dance held June 30th by the  Community Club at Port Mellon  was a real success. A large crowd  came down from Gibsons. Apolo-  Gra'igowan a's Mr. and Mrs. Jim j gies for the scarcity of hot-dogs,  'Beaton prepare for a visit from j but tlie committee had failed to  (daughter Muriel, Ernest and anticipate so large a crowd. The  (Michael. i door    prize    was    won    by    Mrs.  At last Main-Port has got a'Latham, and Mr. and'Mrs. Wiren  break from the weather man and won the spot dance,  ���the ping of golf balls adds & i Dominion Day Sports, sponsored  summery sound. Despite the hy the Community Club, was held  ���weather clients are appearing hi spite of the weather. Rain  from far and near and the attrac- simply couldn't dampen the spirits  {live signs along the Pratt road of the children attending this,  iand the markers, really lend an Plenty  of  hot-dogs,  pop  and  ice-  Roberts Creek  Round-up  by  Madge   Newman  REQITAL  Miss Margaret Mclntyre introduced fourteen of her young piano  and violin, pupils in recital at her  home here last Monday evening.  That some of these youngsters show  great promise is very evident.  Following the recital, refreshments were served to the parents  in the living room while the young  folk frolicked in the huge garden,  ice cream, lemonade and cake  keeping up their strenth.  Of special interest in the beauti-  "ful sea front grounds was a 'black  lily,' an exotic tropical flower  blooming this year for the first  time. When the flower first burst  open a. few days before, it was  thought that it would have to be  destroyed because of the. overpowering odor with which it permeated the grounds, but by Monday, night it had spent itself and  was odorless.  BEGONIAS  The Reg Eades' garden is doing  its level best to combat the weather  and is a glorious array of colour.  Since Reg was told a man is not a  gardener until he has raised  Begonias from seed he has been  busy in his greenhouse, and now  points with pride to dozens of  graduated pots with varying sizes  of plants,, all Begonias. What a  rainbow of hue& when they bloom,  probably matching those of Mr. A.  R. Reeves and Mr. F. Downes both  of whom have greenhouses on the  Lower Road.  TAXI OFFICE GETS LIFT  The Sechelt Taxi Office, south,  of the Bus Depot, has had its face  ���or its roof, lifted this week, to-  permit enlargement of the prem-  ises. There will be four businesses  under this roof, Agget and Horn,  real estate office, the Taxi office  and the Credit Union, and Mrs,  George Bachelor's Beauty Parlour.  Remodelling goes on apace, and  the new premises are said to be  ready in to two or three weeks.  W. ftrlcFacgden, D.O.  Optometrist  GIBSONS  Phone Gibsons 91  Office     Hours  9:00   a.in. to 5:00 p.m.  Evenings bj7 Appointment  Why go to Vancouver for  Ontieal Service?  ���air and point the way.  'Much activity among the sew-  cream were provided for them  The boxing show put on by Frank  ���ers. the toakers and the knitters  Zantolas was well attended.  Trophies   won   during   the   day  were:  who are busy preparing for the  Garden Party and Tea to be held  ta't t he   'home   of   Mrs.   Harry!  Peter    Hedstrom,    best    sports-  j/Chaster, July 15. This event nianship; Bobby Stewart, the most  wh-ich 'has become an annual aggressive fighter. These were do-  laffair 'and one of the highlights nated- respectively by Tommy Ber-  I of the summer season at Gower. jtham  and  Bi��y Anderson.   Peter,  ! is well patronized by the camp-'.a visiting nephew of Mr. and Mrs.  1 ers as well as the residents who, c- Wood> is very proud ot' this sou"  .fcome    from    as    far    awav    aS j venir of Port Mellon.  .Sechelt,  Roberts   Creek, Gtfantn-I    The Club extends its thanks to  Urns,   Hopkins,   etc.,    who   often  the   members   of   the   committee,  | pick up little gifts and souvenirs, j wh��se work and imagination went  to say nothing of the stampede Ito make the day so complete, a suc-  for    the    home-cooking    which  (attracts    so . many.  So  here's  'hoping for a good turn out and,  a. lovely day.  Mrs. Alex Hamilton wMlirig  away a few leisure 'hours at  iLycke'bo. The Steele cottage  \atourst  with jolly .activity.  Most of the cottages along the  Bay now hives of industry, wit'h  bathers and sun-tanners hoppe-  ifu'ily looking for results 'and cooperation    from    the.   tempera-  cess: Mrs. R. Gill, Mrs. W. Booth,  Mrs. W. Morrison of Andy's Bay,  Mrs. P. Quarry, Bill O'Neil and  Mrs. J. Latham.  There, have been four freighters  in port loading pulp this week. C.  Painter, a former Port Mellonite,"  is working on one of them. It seems  that, the canning-business in Prince'  Rupert, where he was working,  was rather slow, so he took work  on a freighter. He has. had some  wonderful   trips   about  the   world.  Mrs. W. Lewis and children have  trouble  saving?  you really save with  The BANK of NOVA SCOTIA'S  You sci your own savinga-  goal.. ��� you save by convenient  instalments . . ��� and your  cotitrael guarantees that I he  Bank of Nova Scotia will make  good vour entire goal in case  of decease before you reach it!  money  for  sure  9;  \    sure    'f?f  to help make all  your dreams come true  Take a minute to stop into  your nearest Bank of Nova  Scotia branch���pick up your  copy of the free PSP booklet,  ��� giving all the details about  this new way to save.  Your Partner  in Helping  Canada Grow  Your BNS Mana^:. .  good mJin to know..  Squamish and Woodiibrc-  is A. M.   Reid.  mental weather god now that he; been t0 Nanaimo for a week.  The  did his worst for the 1st of July, j Mavleau family have ,eft fo]. a tl.ip  i through the Interior, and the J.  Thomsons have gone to Shushwap  Lake for two weeks. Sandra and  Gordon Peterson are visiting their  grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. S.  Peterson.  "KB IS A T&06H  80AR9, AND tf  60ES&PFAsrr  BE THRIFTY  SHOP THRIFTY  $1.98  Formerly Gibsons 5 & 10  Ladies    Nylons   Slips:   Reg.   $3.95  Ladies7  Half  Slips -  Heavy     Cannon     Towels   20  X40       -      -      yoc  Girls'  Skirts   -  Sizes   8 to 12     ~     $2.39 & $1.98  Plastic  Beach  Toys     -     -     One  Third   Off  Straw  Hats  For   The   Family   One  Third   Off  Ladies'  House   Dresses,  Values  To   $4.5G: Sat $2.  For Thrifty Shopping It's  MID PENINSULA SOFTBALL  Team standings at half-way mark  of schedule:  Won Lost  Gibsons Firemen  10 5  Port  Mellon   T  10 5  Wilson Greek     9 5  ���   Selma Park     S 7  Pender Harbour      4 10  Gibsons Merchants _���-    3 12  !  This SPRING  Get it  at  HASSAN'S  Boots   and   Shoes   For  Spring Work or Play.  Fishermen's   Needs  For  the New  Season.  We're Agents For  BAPCO PAINTS  And  Handle   A  Complete  Line.  S'S  Store  Phone   11-U  PENDEH  HARBOUR  INSULATES, BU.I.DS  Investigate this proven Instating Sheathing that means  more rigid construction/ better insulation, lower application costs. Every fibre of these large panels is treated  ���with a special waterproofing asphalt to give greater  strength and greater weather-resistance. Use Donnacona  KB Sheathing in place of wood sheathing. Call us for  full information.  ONLY 8V_c. per Square Foot  Call or Phone Gibsons 53 for Samples and  Information at  Gibsons, B��C.  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xcoastnews.1-0173804/manifest

Comment

Related Items