BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Coast News Aug 26, 1954

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcoastnews-1.0173807.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcoastnews-1.0173807.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0173807-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0173807-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0173807-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0173807-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0173807-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0173807-source.json
Full Text
xcoastnews-1.0173807-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcoastnews-1.0173807.ris

Full Text

Array PROViNCSAK. !  LIBRARY  Provincial Library*  Victoria, B. C.  Published in Gibsons, B.C.  ���Vol. 8 - No. 34  Thursday  August  26,   1S54  Eighth Year of Publication  sons  eparttneht  At the regular meeting of the Village Commissioners  on Tuesday, August 24th, the purchase of a Pick-up Truck  for the Gibsons Volunteer Fire Department was authorized  by the three commissioners present.  This Truck, providing it meets  with the   approval of the Fare  Chief  and  wiE  be   guaranteed  by the vendor against mechanical   failure   for   500   miles   of  operation may be purchased for  the sum of $500.00.  This truck has1 been a projected! purchase for many  months, as a small vehicle to  attend small fires which require only a small amount of  equipment.  Commissioner Ballentine reported on the ditch and culvert  clearance. He advised that the  Burns road be closed to traffic  to permit placing of gravel  ballast.  The final payment of the  seventy-five percent share of  the cost of reconstruction of  Gower Road was received from  the Department of Public Works  of the Provincial Government,  in the amount of $4500.00.  The Clerk was authorized to  for, and costs of, repairing the  old concrete water storage reservoir. '���  Final consideration and approval, was given to Bylaw 106,  referring to septic tank construction and installation. Third  reading was given to Bylaw' 107.  Approval was given to the  division of property commonly  known as the Rush property, by  a line drawn 100 feet from, and  parallel to, the Western boundary,1 in response to a letter from  the John Coleridge Agencies.  Approval was given to the  repairing of the building of the  Elphinstone Co-Operative Association, also to a building  permit, for R.H. Hammond to  convert a woodshed into a  garage.  The construction of a road  dividing Lots 6,7 and 8, Block  1, D.L.686, by Jules Mainil was  approved.  Accounts     totalling     $224.74  FRED CRUICE  inquire into  the  best   methods  were approved for payment  Maureen Ross  Wed At St. Aidan'si  St. Aidan's. Church was the scene  of a wedding, August 21st when  Rev. C. Harbord united in marriage  Maureen Anna, youngest daughter  .of Mr. and Mrs. L. E.. Ross, and  Donald Sleep, son of the late Mr.  and Mrs. D. Sleep.   .  Giyeh in marriage by her father,  the bride was charming in a gown  Of nylon lace in redingote. style  over pleated "nylon net. A matching  lace : jacket covered .the pleated  - nyJc^^odic^^Hfiiv,;dainty^:f ingerv  tip veil was held in place by a  Juliette cap and she carried a  colonial bouquet of red rosebuds.  Matron of honour was Mrs. R.  Gaines whose bouffant gown and  matching bolero were mauve net  over silk crepe.  Bride's matron, Mrs!. B. Fisher,  was gowned in aqua net and silk,  in similar style. Clusters, of gold-  centred white daisies dotted the  underskirt and ruffled net formed  a rushing at the neckline.  Miss Betty Pratt was a bridesmaid. Her melon shaded gown  also was in bouffant mode, the net  skirt tiered in tiny ruffles. All  three wore long white lace gloves  ��� and white floral headdress and carried . colonial bouquets of blush  sweetheart roses. ~  John Shields was best man.  Following the ceremony a reception was held at the home of Mr.  and Mrs. E. E. Wallis. Mr. Jack  Shields proposed the toast to the  bride.  . The bride's bouquet, tossed from  the .stairs, was caught by Bev.  Gray.  For her travelling outfit, Mrs.  Sleep chose a gray corded nylon  dress with white shortie coat and  white accessories. The young  couple will reside at Abbotsford.  Mrs. F. Heron came from Abbotsford to attend the Sleep-Ross wedding. Mrs. Heron, for several -years  a teacher at East Roberts, had  Maureen as a pupil, and is now  associated with her on the staff of  their present school.  Hotel For  Garden Bay  Work has already begun on  the. new hotel which is being  built at Madeira Park. There  will be sixteen guest rooms on  two floors, a large parking area  and a service station in connection. The hotel will be fully  modern in every respect.  Mrs. Fenchon, who operates  the hotel at Irvine's. Landing,  is in: charge of this new hotel.  All building materials and  supplies are being placed on  the site by R. Kolterman, Building Supplies, Halfmoon Bay,  B.C.  Dr. Playfair  At St. Mary's  For Three Months  Col. Johnstone, chairman of  the Hospital Committee, has  ���gust announced the appointment of Dr. John Playfair, M.B.  Ch'.B. as Locum Tenems of the  private practice in P e n id e r  Harbour and District, associated with St. Mary's Hospital.  Dr. Playfair  comes with  the  is at present with.the Port Alice  Hospital. He will be in office  at St. Mary's from August 26th  to November 26th, when he  leaves to take up an important  appointment.  Dr. Hichens is leaving to take  an advanced course in Gynecology at one ~of the larger  American Hospitals, and "will  leave within a few days of Dr.  Playfair's arrival.  At the last meeting of the  Hospital Committee's Executive, Chairman Johstone stated  that there was a gradual improvement in the financial  situation.  The operating statement for  the first six months of this year  shows a smaller loss than has  been the case for some time.  In this, St. Mary's he states,  compares favorably with any  similar hospital in B.C.  Inhalator Crew  Attends Local Man  Responding to an alarm at  about 11:30 p.m. on Tuesday  evening, the inhalator squad of  the Gibsons Fire Department  attended Mr. George Pye of  Soames Point, who was suffering from a heart attack.  Dr. McColl was called from  Sechelt'in the absence of Dr.  Inglis.  The inhalator and operator  stood by until seven o'clock on  Wednesday morning, after administering oxygen twice  during this period. Mr. Pye is  reported much improved on  Wednesday morning.  Prize Winners  At Gibsons Fair  On exhibition at the Gibsons Fair  last week-end were oil paintings  of local scenes, the work of Mrs.  Gladys Kemp who spent July in  the Funnell cottage. Paintings included homes of the Harold Kennedy's and Waldo Campbell's and  scenes  outside  the'cottage.  Congratulations, to Mrs. Jack Eldred who emerged - from the Fair  with seven firsts, seven seconds  and a couple of specials., including  the snappy sweater presently being  modelled by Jeff Cumming. (Now  let him say he knitted it himself!)  New Publisher  For Coast News  After several weeks of negotiating, and three.visits to the office  and plant of The Coast News at  Gibsons, Mr. Fred Cruice of Regina  has purchased the newspaper, and  will assume the publication and  management of The Coast News as.  of September first.  Mr. Cruice was a member of the  staff of The Regina Leader-Post  since he joined it as telegraph  editor. Prior to this appointment,  he occupied various Editorial positions with the Winnipeg Tribune.  During the war, Mr. Cruice was  on loan to the Federal Government  for almost five- years as Saskatchewan public relations field officer  with the Wartime Prices and Trade  Board. He returned to the Leader-  Post as telegraph editor, and in  1951 became librarian.  Mr. and Mrs. Cruice have taken  a suite in the new Palmer building  on Marine Drive, in Gibsons, where  they will be in residence this week.  One of their two sons Ronald, is  attending the University of Saskat-  jgh^s^:;;an4.,:tlje^^-^^d^t^.  ing'-."radio'"';';andv"l��elevTsfon;'' iristrue"  tion in Toronto.  Mr. Sam Nutter, who has been  the publisher of The Coast News  since August 1st, 1950, is retiring  from the business due to ill health.  As yet, the plans have not been  finalized for Mr. and Mrs. Nutter  and their family.  ���horah'ers  frUTMllIZe  The above date has been set for  the first meeting of the 1954-55  season, of the popular choral group,  The Peninsula Choraliers. This ad-  notice is to remind all members  that the annual carol service, held  one week before Christmas, will be  continued this year and with two  spring concerts in the offing, very  little time can be spared from coming rehearsals.  There are' several vacancies in  each section of the choir, and an  invitation to interested persons is  extended, by the president, Hilda  Lee, and Mr. H. Roberts who will  be on hand to give the necessary  information. '  Junior Choral, is perhaps, something quite unheard of among the  younger set, but it is something to^  strive for in Vancouver, especially  when musical festival time-comes  along. If it is at all possible, there  will be a junior choral group formed  in this area, the age limit is under  fifteen years of age.' Knowledge of  music is not essential, if you wish  to join this new group. All you  need is a voice, and a desire to  learn what to do, and how to do  it.  As with the Choraliers, distance  will be a side issue, and if the  numbers warrant a rehearsal being  held in the different districts, then,  arrangements will be made to have  Sechelt and/or Selma, Wilson  Creek, and perhaps I can add Gibsons.  Therefore, those who are interested in either the Choraliers or  the Junior Choral (boys' and girls')  please leave your names at. Lang's  Drugs, Sechelt; Mrs. B. Sim, Selma  Park; H. Roberts, Wilson Creek;  Mrs. A. E. Ritchie, Gibsons. You  may phone each of fche above  named.  ,3 Saturday, August 21st, will go  :<|own in the history of the Powell  .���JiVer. area and of the Sechelt Peninsula as the day of "Freedom of  gravel" which was that day added  to -'������the   other   freedoms   of   those  i-yy  ��� ' -r. ..  ;areas..;. ���  .<  "0A trial, run over tlie new road,  recently; sufficiently completed for  travel, ap.d the two ferry runs  ^cross Howe Sound and Jervis In-  Ifefc,' waiSx.made as a special bus left  Vancouver, picking up officials at  Hdrse^oe Bay. The ferries were  gaily decorated with flags on their  run-s,'in honor of the presence of  ���the Blackball Lines president, Col.  ?{jeorge Paulin, and Chairman, Capt.  '���%.'.M. Peabody and Mrs. Peabody,  aind their guests. ���--  ^ After the road trip through the  Sechelt Peninsula, the bus boarded  the Ferry at Agamemnon Bay on  .Her-inaugural run across to Saltrey  Bay, thence again by new road to  Powell River.  VOn this new highway, Mrs. Alex  Peabody cut the ribbon, officially  Opening the road to traffic.  [Powell River residents thronged  tbe decorated streets to welcome  the cavalcade of vehicles, the first  to roll into the Paper Town from  Vancouver in its history.  -Powell River Board of Trade wel-  corned the guests at a luncheon,  with President R. A. Morley acting  as chairman. Guests at the head  table were: G. L. Miles of Van-  couver Board of Trade; R. M. Stewart of Powell River Board of Trade;  Col. George Paulin, Blackball Line's  President; Mrs. B. M. Maclntyre,  Mrs. G. L. Miles, Harold S. Foley,  President of the Powell River Company; R. H. Scanlon, Director;  Reeve Hugo Ray of West Vancouver; R. H. Hastings, Automobile  Association of B.C.; J. Romano,  Capt. A. 'fcyPeab'ody, A. J. .Gar-  gr^ve,^'M;.L.A.; Hon.: James Sinclair, Minister >:'6r-Fisn��nesV anii  the Rev. W. Graham-  Speaking at the luncheon, the  Hon. P. A. Gaglardi, Minister of  Public Works who had declared  the new road ready for traffic, predicted that the new road would  grow into one of the most ireenic  wonders of the continent. He felt  it would be but a short time until  we should all look back upon the  days of 1954 as pioneering, in this  area. He also described the offer  of the Blackball Ferry Lanes of a  loan interest free of half a million  dollars to help push the new road  link through.  The Hon. James Sinclair looked  upon this as "a proud day. One  that would he hard to beat. Residents of the Sechelt Peninsula, as  well as those of Powell River, look  to an era of increased business and  prosperity as a result of the completion of this, road and ferry link.  A large increase in tourist business  is anticipated as one of the results,  with a need for move hotels, motels  and other accommodation along its  scenic length.  Toasts were proposed to The  Blackball Ferries, by the Hon. J.  Sinclair; "The Road Constructors,"  by A. J. Gargrave, M.L.A., and tlie  "Future of the District.," by Mr.  G. L. Miles..  F  Howe Sound Farmers' Institute held a very successful  Fall Fair at Gibsons on Friday and Saturday, August 20th  and 21st, ably handled by the Fall Fair Committee under the  chairmanship of Norman Sergeant, Mrs. LeFeuvre, Secretary, and Tom Clarke, Institute President.   The evening opening on Fridav  was well attended, in  all  its sec  tions. This evening display gave j  all the business people of the area j  an excellent opportunity to view .  the many exhibits, which for them j  is almost an impossibility on Satur-!  day. J  in  addition  to  the  School   Hall, j  which   accommodated   the   agricul-  ing to Mr. Pepper who judged them*.  He believes that the quality of alt  garden produce shown has gradually improved over the years in  which he has been in attendance.  Bread; cakes, pies, pickles, jams  and jellies lined the big tables. The  protection of exhibits by sheets of  cellophane,   or   transparent   plastic  ���  ,   ���                , .            ���          .        kept these exhibits in much more  rural,  floral,  cooking  and   sewing, ���     * .,-*���-.-, **,-~ *��� <wmoi-'  _,T._j    _ i_,*...._    ��, ���    ���,,, attractive condition than in former  years.  Flowers, in spite of the cool, dulf  summer, were there in abundance.  They had been very attractively ar-  and allied exhibits, three other  buildings were pressed into service  for other branches. I  The elementary school accommo- j  dated    the    commercial    exhibits. |  Totem Realty, Gibsons had a very  smart little corner, where a num- j  ber of small  totem  poles,  beauti-!  fully   carved    and    colored,    were |  grouped    together.      John     Wood;  Hardware and Appliances displayed  the Duotherm Heater in a variety  of models  and  types, very  nicely  handled.  The big display of the Howe  Sound Pulp and Paper, Port Mellon  Division, was smartly arranged,  with a model of the plant, mounted  on .a base showing the contours of  the area. The model included a  freighter and a barge loaded with  railway box cars at the miniature  docks, the plant itself, and the  mountain at the back.  Bottles of the Pulp at. successive  stages of its preparation led along  to sheets of the finished papers,  and packages of commercial items  produced from them.  Another commercial display  at the Fair was that of Locke  Knowles from, the Knowles  Service Hardware. The display  of pumps at the main hall, and  they   sewing   machines    in   the  I ranged and grouped, and took the  i eye  immediately  one   entered  the  j hall.   The rain of Thursday night  I had not damaged the blooms, and.  'beautiful   Glads.   Dahlias   and   Begonias, and dozens of other colorful  and fragrant varieties filled the half  of the centre display stand. Across  the front of the hall were rows of  the   most   beautiful   begonias   ia  every conceivable color and shade.  This was on display only, and hot  entered  as   an   exhibit.    One   lady  from Vancouver who was a flower  enthusiast,   commented    that    she  had never seen a better collection  at the P.N.E.  This display was entered under the card of the Horticultural   and   Chrysanthemum   Society.  In the School exhibits, there  were many entries in the various  note-book classes, which had every  indication of work, thought, and taT-  ent, in arrangement, content and  illustration. A display of relief  maps of the entrance to Howe  Sound, with the Gibsons Harbour,  the Islands, and surrounding mountains, were well done.     ,  There   was   an. exhibit   of  very  )^^J^^.^:\:^^f^!^^^.. youihful^art^  a-viewy- of-.Glbsous^ .  school    both    drew    interested  crowds.  A further commercial display, was  which was very well worth study-  The Industrial Arts Section ha'J  just a few pieces, but these  wer*  that of the  Gibsons Electric, who   Deautiful    examples   of   woodwork  had set up a television set, with  antennae enabling thern to bring  in several channels. They were  featuring General Electric products. Seats were arranged in the  basement of the main hall for those  interested in viewing. Even before  the set up was completed, a small  audience had gathered.  In the Anglican Church Hall, very  pleasing displays were arranged in  the sections devoted to weaving,  toy making. Blind handicraft, ceramics. One display, arranged by  Mrs. Rourke, represented artifacts  of many nations, both European  and Asian. Tapestries, China, Pottery- and Metal work pieces were  gathered into sections to illustrate  the crafts of each nation.  It was explained that the weaving section was not as big as usual,  and metal work, and truly exhibition pieces.  Mr. T. Makin, the judge of the  Livestock, was quite impressed  with the quality of the stock exhibited, though the entries were few.  He felt that there would not be better quality at the P.N.E. --'",'  There were several pens of poultry and rabbits, a pair of Suffolk  lambs from Gambier Island, two  bull calves and a Jersey heifer.  While this may seem like small  response, it must be remembered  that there have been no livestock  classes for many years at Gibsons.  Future Fairs will have a growing  livestock   section,   it   is .expected.  Saturday's rainstorm reduced attendance, and many of the stock  exhibitors took their animals away  ill Brown  n Kospl  due to the absence or illness of eraly in lhe day- Tt has been sug-  severa; standby craftswomen in Sested th-t in the future they may  this branch, but the articles on dis- ���i}e keyt on the grounds through the  play, produced mostly on small box-' afternoon at least,  looms, were beautifully made and I A list of exhibition winners in  colored. } the  different  clauses   will   be   pub-  The  toy   section,   where  articles   lished   on   receipt   from   the   Fair  were   completely   made   at   home,  produced    some    very    interesting  Committee.  The   Fail-  Committee,   and   the  varieties,   including   dolls,   a   tiny | Exhibitors    generally,    are    to    be  chesterfield suite, and stuffed ani-   highly   congratulated   on   the   high  mals.  Willie the vegetables and fruits  were less numerous than last year,  they were of fine quality, accord-  quality of their exhibits, the nnvn-  ber of classes represented, ami the  final arrangements and decoration  of the show rooms.  After sewral attacks of illness this sprang and summer,  Milt Brown, popular Road  Grader operator of Gibsons,  took seriously ill while visiting  in Vancottver with Bob and  Irene Hunter.  Milt was taken to the Vancouver General Hospital, where  he remained in a semi-consciojis  condition until Sunday afternoon. On Monday, the report  was received that the Doctors  had located the area of pressure  on the brain, and operated on  Tuesday morning;  Mdlf is reported in serious  condition. Mr. and Mrs. Bob  Hunter and Mrs. Brown have  been with him, and Florence  has remained at the suggestion  of the Doctors.  leathercraf  At Hobby Show  The best in Canadian leather-  craft will be on display at the International Hobby Show at the Pacific  National Exhibition, August 25 to  Sept. 6 this year.  Entitled "Canadian originals in  leather," the exhibit is the second  travelling Exhibition of tha Canadian Society of Creative Leather-  craft, a< national organization whose  aim is to raise tlie standards of  Canadian leathercraft.  The display contains ninety-one  articles by thirty-" jm* of Canada's  leading craftsmen and many of  the items have been prize winners  at other reading shows.  Educational   projects  illustrating  decorative and construction techniques are an important new feature of the display, and offer practical help to the leatherworkor.  MRS. SUSAN  SCOTT  CELEBRATES  NINETY-THIRD BIRTHDAY  August 18th was a happy day in  the   McLaren   household   when   s,  continuous flow of friends came to  call  upon Mrs.   Susan  Scottr who,  that day celebrated her IK-Srcf birthday.   By evening the entire house  was  a  bower  of beautifaf blooms,  the  best from  the  Creek gardens,  and   when   Mrs.   Scott retired   she  may   have   be*m   plea.jantry   tiredr  but  by no  means e~T arreted.   Mrs.  Scott  makes  her. home    .->th   her  S.M.T.   No.   14   has,   tto?  test   in  her als.  Is Iter sister, it.--*. J. Claire". The Coast News  Thursday August  26,   1954  st i^jetus  Member B.C. Weekly Newspaper Advertising Bureau  t SAMUEL   NUTTER,   Publisher  DO  WORTMAN,  Editor  :'.--. (Established 1945)  Published by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd. ���  Published every Thursday at Gibsons, B.C.  SLcitborJzed  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-12S Gibsons British Columbia  C^cLt  it  ilonatd  was. in order since Canadians  were not trained for the B.E.G.,  which training was full of self-  interest.  Also, we were "chosen" to be  the hosts in this visitation.  Sports   are   fine   but   we   don't  GUEST EDITORIAL ;;..:_,.  i-iidta, \\\ Experience  Once more the first day of school approaches. Perhaps  now is a better time, than any other to analyze and assess  &he significance of this fact.  Why does the institution we call the "school" exist, and  what 3s--.it like? All of life is a series of experiences. If these  experiences affect behaviour, then education exists. In prim-1. ,    ���, ..     _.  itive societies education is non-specific  in nature; the in-  have to make them a matter ��f  dividual learns what is necessary for him to learn through  the routines of the life in which he participates.  ^ -Ali advancd civilizations have specific institutions in  wfaiich a part of this learning experience takes place, in  democracies the school * exists for both the state and the  individual. The state, in order to remain free, muslt produce  citizens capable of intelligent thought and behaviour. It can  do'this only by valueing the individual highly, and by giving  Mm the opportunity to realize his capabilities to the fullest.  Th��re is a common agreement that the community and  the .state shall provide building and staff and that the individual, at least to a certain minimum age, shall attend.  Qelfy when students and staff are both present can a "school".  fas said to exist  Obviously, however, there mere congregating together is  not enough. There must be some specific activity, or there  has been no advance over primitive socialization. Society  designates the general pattern of the curriculum. In general,  - it involves the acquisition of skills in figuring* writing, reading and logical thinking and, with the aid of these skills, the  absorption of certain aspects of our cultural heritage.  The school, then, is a place of neither mystery nor  efcance. It is definite, and it is organized.* Whether the student is in his first year or his last year or in any year between,  ��ach day of the calender year is fashioned to present to him  some saew bit of organized learning. It is the duty of the  school curriculum and the school staff to so organize and  mfesent this continuing stream of education. It is the obligation of the student, for his own sake and for the sake of all  tfesase who will some day be dependent upon what he can  o-jfer Ms society, to bring 0 the school a person inquisitive  te-draw-as fully as he can upon what the school can offer him.  ONE VIEW  OF-^ THE  B.E.G.  Enclosed is your article by  DO from, your interesting  weekly. I would not use this  ���column even for starting the  fire in my stove, not this week,  anyway.  The only Canadian, ad certainly the most unobstrusively  noticeably thing there at the  time of the BE.G. was the non-  participation of the most  Canadians in the games and at  ithem. And the interest manifested limited and extended to  the point of showing a wholesome or preferred interest in' space in our Bus Yard during  sports for its own sake and a j arrival and departure of Busses,  friendly interest of goodwill i we would appreciate your park-  and enthusiasm, toward people ing your taxi on the street,  coming from other parts of the; allowance rather than on our  .world, including England.. j property,    as    you   have   been  Non participation of Canadians doing lately.,,  BUSSES AND TAXIS  We, the undersigned, in  answer to your recent editorial  of August 19th, titled "Whose  Interest," cannot find sympathy  for Mr. Lawrence or the Sechelt  Motor Transport.  The Sechelt Motor Tansport  drivers solicit business on all  their incoming busses, for the  taxi service operate^ by Mr.  Lawrence in  Sechelt.  On July 11th, 1953 we received a letter from the Sechelt  Motor Transport from which  we quote "Owing to the limited  Publisher Retires  With this, issue of The Coast News, our publisher, Mr.  Sam Nutter announces his retirement. He wishes to express  fels real appreciation of the co-operation and consideration  ��f the public and readers of The Coast News.  Due to his health, he has not been able to travel about  &e community, or to attend meetings and functions as  frealy "as is desirable, in the business of publishing a weekly  newspaper. He feels, and we concur, that in spite of this  handicap. The Coast News has rendered a valuable service  to i_ae Sushine Coast and its people.  With the arrival of Mr. Fred Cruice, the new owner and  publisher, Mr. Nutter feels that this service will now increase, because of his ability to travel about in the area, and  to take a more positive part in its activities.  There has been a not -inappreciable advancement m the  Coast News since August 1950, when headquarters and print-  in<r equipment were established in Gibsons, and the Coast  News was printed in the area it served, and as Publisher,  lie wishes to extend to his readers, advertisers and other  associates, and especially his Area Correspondents, his very  genuine thanks- He also. expresses the wish that the co  operation of the Sunshine Coast be extended to the hew  oTvner and publisher, Mr. Fred Cruice.   blood and guts, as I believe one  contestant described them, in  order to have the right to live  and possess ourselves and our  country. There is no reason to  believe that the men and  women who made this nation  were long distance runners,  champion cyclists, miracle  milers or anything like that.  They were the right kind of  people, however, and had what  it takes.  The most immature behaviour  in the nations today is that of  individuals and groups, even  department stores who after  200 years of North American  progress, and success acquired  through Canadian clients and  customers, have in some sort of  delusion turned their posses- ���  ���sions and the management  thereof back to .those -whose  national symbal is a bulldog,  and the obvious result is that  they began rapidly to deterior-  jate, to go to the dogs, as it  were, until they turned to U.S.  .methods to save and smarten  their flopping businesses.''���"-���'  Welcome to World Sports and  other enlivening things that  come this way, but the B.E.G.  doesn't make- music here. It-  Just spells' BEG, which is  neither here nor there.  We complied with the request  contained in. this letter, but the  ''limited space" did not 'prohibit the parking of the taxi of  Mr. Lawrence in the Bus Yard  and as a result all passengers  are shunted from the Busses  directly to Mr. Lawrence's  taxis alongside the bus.  We are free to share what  little business may overflow to  the street allowance.  . The Public Utilities Commission certainly have a reason in  granting Powell River Stages  their present franchise as it  would be manifestly unfair to  grant to Mr. Lawrence and the  Sechelt Motor Transport a monopoly of the whole Peninsula,  taking into consideration . the  fact that he already operates a  taxi business, has School Bus  contracts here and at Pender  Harbour, ' in addition to the  operation of the Sechelt Motor  Transport.  Surely there can be no com-  endermen's Strike  Proves Costly Affair  \W�� said that the strike cost  millions of dollars and that it  gained for the tendermen $5 a  jaasmt-u But the halance sheet is  jaot quite as simple as that.  When the Union presented its demands on behalf of the tendermen  Sit February of this year, they set  forth the following items:  1. $30 a month increase in wages.  2. A seniority clause basically designed to guarantee all herring ten  tier jobs for salmon tendermen only, | Union "drojiped its demands on va  with pay.  3. Vacation pay qualifying time  reduced/to four months.  All three of these recommendations the companies accepted. Before the strike was called ��� the  companies offered in addition:  1. $10 monthly wage increase this  year.  2. $10 monthly wage increase next'  year. Or $5 a month and a welfare  plan.  At the same time they insisted  upon a two-year contract. The companies also remained adamant  against any type of seniority which  involved herring.  After   one   week   of   strike,   the  anil provide' greater   control   over  fender jobs .by the Union.  3. All vacation pay at the rate of  -%���  4. Welfare plan.  5. Elimination of the monthly  laundry charge.  These were in addition to two  extra days off per month that  ���would automatically go into effect  and! only became negotiable when  ��fee Union put in new cost de-  niaiads.  The Conciliation Board Award  recommended that the following be  granted:  1. 'Elimination   of   the   monthly  tenndry charge.  -..^2^2mx,~gXt��& days off per month  cation pay, acceded to a two-year  contract, restricted its seniority to  salmon operations only, and accepted a $5 increase over what was  offered before the strike.  The Tender men's strike lasted  from August 6 to 1G. The gain was  $5 a month in wages granted by  the companies in a last minute attempt to avert a complete shutdown. Fishermen and plant workers who refused to work, in spite  of agreements with the companies,  lost several millions of dollars in  earnings. Seiners on the West  Coast estimated that they lost  $1000 each during the past week.  A. Brennan,  Wilson -Creek.  . Ed's Note. The gentleman  was evidently really irate, since  he clipped and returned the  offending column/. We fear  there has been some misunderstanding, not only of the column., but of the British Empire  and  Commonwealth  Games!  Dog Show At P.N.E.  Finest show in the long history  of the Pacific National Exhibition  successes is forecast for this year's  Fair at Vancouver, Canada by W.  H. Pym, chairman, P.N.E. Dog-  Show Committee, with a heavy and  varied entry list from all parts of  Canada and the United States. The  West's biggest Fair runs from Aug.  25 to Sept. 6th inclusive.  Two championship dog shows are  scheduled, the first on Friday and  Saturday, Sept. 3 and 4th, and the  second on Labor Day, Monday,  Sept. 6. Mr. Pym announces the  judges for the first show will be  Mr. George Kynoch, Winnipeg, with  W. T. Oates, Vancouver, as judge  of the ladies' handling class. Judging in the second show, Labor Day  will be Mrs. Frances Holland,  Oswego, Ore. and H. P. Saunders,  Calgary.  Vice-Chairman of the P.N.E. Dog  Committee is Thomas Somerville  with D. H. Collister, Peter Downes,  William Heads, Willson Knowlton  and P. H. Moore as members. Mr.  Pym is show superintendent with  Mrs. Hilda Balshaw, vice-superintendent; William Heads, chief ring  steward; George Haystead, building superintendent, and Dr. T. E.  Sleeth, Official veterinarian.  Official prize list and rules can  be secured from the Pacific National Exhibition, Exhibition Park,  Vancouver 6, B.C., Canada.  Jeff Newman, returning from a  trip in the interior, reports that he  visited with old school friends  Eric Lindwall of Kaslo and Tad  (now Bob Smith) of Princeton and  found both in excellent health and  spirits.' Both are bank tellers.  Stages,   operating   from   Powell  River.  Your editorial mentions Mr.  Lawrence's pioneering efforts  in the Transportation Service  here, we have been serving the  public in the transportation  business since 1930 while Mr.  Lawrence is a comparative newcomer, he having commenced  business just  a few years ago.  Frank French,  Taxi Operator, Sechelt.  Harry Sawyer,  Taxi Operator, Sechelt.  COMMUNIST INFLUENCE  I vwould like to give my own  personal views, without prejudice, on the present bread  strike-lockout', as I see it from  what I have been able to glean  from responsible sources, and  my own personal observations.  I have drawn my own conclusions.  1. This bread strike is com-  munistically inspired. 2. This  strike is very well managed  from their point of view,; and  interests. . That the A.F. of L.  should do just what they did in  the East by demanding that the  baker's clean house of all its  communists, and elect a new  executive.  My reasons for these statements are found in the fact that  in nearly all the outlying districts and even in Vancouver,  one can buy bread under the  wrappings of McGavins, 4-X  Canadian Bakeries and West-  ons. These wrappings carry the  Union Lable, and represent  union made goods. How is it  that a union allows its lable to  go through its own picket line?  Something rotten here. How is  it the striking bakers are ignorant of the last proposals of  the Master Baker's Association?  What does all the stalling mean  by the baker's executive?  Folks it all adds up to Communism. A short time ago, the  A.F. of L. suspended one of its  biggest unions and ordered it  to throw out its communists  before it was allowed to affiliate with it again. In my  humble opinion, this is just  what ought to be done here.  As far as the Bakery Salesmen's local 189 goes, I can  safely assure the public that  there is not a member on it  with   communistic   leanings.  Sunshine   Coast   1 yl*e  NO.   76  I.O.O.F.  MEETS     LEGION    HALL  Gibsons, 2nd & '4th Friday  Winch  &  Stump   Puller  ���    Also 15 Ton  Gilchrist  Type  Jack  See  Owner  D. BURTON  Oa   Landing  Barge  GIBSONS  plaint against the Powell River   Every  one   of them   are   abso  lutely democratic in all their  thoughts and dealings.. I know  this because I have had the  pleasure of working with most  of them, bein.g. chairman of the  local for three years myself.  And now may I say that  through the efforts of the  Bakery Salesmens Local 189  forcing the hands of the Baker's  local, we can expect to be delivering bread beginning of the  week.  Yours  in  the public interest.  Normarn Stewart,  Gibsons. v  PRESTO  LOGS  PRESTO-WOOD  BRIQUETTES,  FOR  CLEAN  HARD  Long-Burning Fuel  ORDER NOW FOR  Fall Fuel Supply  ED. SHAW  Transfer  Phone   Gibsons  22 R ��� 21 C 2 or 44.  w  S~!  "(#���; ���>>_*  immmmmmmmmm  BALLENTme  m  START  SAVING  Follow the example of 80.000  other Canadians/Start *av-"  ing the Investors Syndicate  way! Ask your Investors  Syndicate representative for  full details  Write or Phone  NEV ASTLEY  District  Manager  Room 313 Pemberton Bldg.  Phone MA 5283  Vancouver, B.C.  INVESTORS  Syndicate  _��'      CA   N A   O   A        LI   M.T;i    D  ^s&  ���Get Extra Quality At Less Cost  PHONE  92 W  GIBSONS  ^=  -^ Thursday August 26,   1954        The Coast News  B..W.M. BONE  Chartered   Accountant  1045 West Pender St.  ��� TAtlow 1954 ���  VANCOUVER 1, B.C.  Jervis inlet  Water Taxi  TO  Thormanby.      Lasqueti,  Texada & Nelson Islands  *  And   AH   Points   In  JERVIS    INLET.  Phone Secret Cove,-9-S-2.  Are You  BUILDING?  We   can  supply  Men   and  Material  for any Job.  CARPENTERS  PLUMBERS  ELECTRICIANS  PAINTERS  Building Supplies  ��� Phone Sechelt 60 K ���  Soldier Apprentice Plan  offers young men of 16  a bright future  I  Training begins Sept. 13  The Canadian Army's Soldier Ap-  prentice Training Plan is a carefully  planned programme to help young  men of 16 to prepare themselves  for the future and a career Sn the  Army ��� to develop mature judgment, self discipline and build a  strong, healthy personality.  As a Soldier Apprentice, a  young man will get a thorough  trade training in one of 19 military  trades ��� academic training in such  subjects as physics, chemistry,  algebra and English ��� a general  military training of th�� Canadian  Soldier ���  ... he will be living and working  alongside enthusiastic, happy Canadians his own age while getting  a. combination of military training  schooling, plenty of recreation and  expert trade training  ...he will be eligible for all Army  benefits including 30 days annual  leave.  ...he   will   receive   half   regular  Army pay while 16 and on his 17th  birthday will draw full pay.  To be eligible, a young man  must be 16 years of age but not  yet 17, and must have a minimum  of Grade 8 education.  For an Interesting booklet with  more information on the Soldier  Apprentice Plan, write, phone or  visit the Army Recruiting Centre  nearest you. Do it now, training  begins September 13th.  Get your application in right away.  '. Vo. 11 Personnel Depot. 4201 West 3rd Avenue  Vancouver. B.C. ��� Telephone CH-2111  _ Canadian Army Information Centre,  Bay Street Armouries, Victoria. B.C ��� i  ~. Telephone 8081 ��� local 205  Sechelt  by Aries  Our sympathy goes to Mr.  John Toybee, on the passing of  Mr. Toybee's father in Vancouver. He had been an invalid  since the first world war.  Congratulations to Mr. and  Mrs. Ronald Whyte on the  birth of a baby son, August  16th.  The John Whyte's are entertaining Mrs. McMoran and fam-  of Langley, and Mr. and Mrs.  P. De Wolfe of Vancouver.  Miss Darleen Whyte and Mrs-  Beulah Lawson and family are  home from Vancouver, where  Darlene saw and enjoyed the  B.E. Games.  The John Whytes are leaving  Sechelt for Lasqueti Island.  They will be missed here.  Tom Morrison is convalescing  after surgery. He will be home  soon. Mr. and Mrs. R. Gaines  visited with him recently and  brought back good reports.  The children around Porpoise  Bay road are recovering from  their session of chicken-pox,  though some of them still look  a bit groggy.  Amy Rouse and Norm Ed-  wardsori are having a. wonderful trip, heading for Mexico  and way points.  Hear Betty Lumsden is doing  well with Betty's - Bonnets. She  put on quite a display at the  Gibsons  Fair with  them.  Little Douglas Doyle is back  after his recent illness, we are  glad to note.  Mrs. Walter McKissock and  the children are home from a  visit in Portland. The Frank  Martins, Mrs. A.H. Martinand  ;and the Mar/tin , children from  loco, and Mrs. A.W. Daveson of  Vancouver are visiting with her  on her return.  Little Deatta Beale is down  from Egmont to visit with her  grandmother,   Mrs.   Watson.  Jimmy Benton and son Jimmy  visiting from Vancouver report  young David doing well in hospital there.  Mrs. L.F.. Scott back after a  few days with the John Vicks  family in Vancouver.  'Many happy returns to Linda  Hanson, whose birthday party  was a treat for herself and her  young guests.  Mrs. John Gait and daughter  Isobel, whom we knew many  years ago in Sechelt, called  recently.. They are staying at  the Sea Beach Motel at Davis  Bay this year.  Born in Simoon Sound, a  baby daughter for the Elaine  and Lance Stephens. Grandma  Gowland will be back in Se-^  chelt soon.  Mr. and Mrs. Youngson have  gone, to visit daughter Betty  and Harold in Campbell Riiver.  We were sorry to hear of the  accident to Mrs. Gordon Sr.  She and Mr. Gordon were  driving down.the hill, when the  brakes failed, and to avoid real  damage to something else, Mr.  Gordon hit a stump. Mrs.  Gordon Received head injuries  and a broken ankle. She was  taken to Pender Hospital and  then to St. Paul's hospital in  badly shaken, up, and suffered  somewhat from shock.  Magistrate and Mrs. Andrew  Johnston both under the weather at the same time. They are  both about, and we hope they  are recovered ��� now. Chris is  resting a good  deal.  Glen Miller Show"  At Gibsons Theatre  Gordon Dalzell is proud to  announce that the "Glen Miller  Show" will be at the Gibsons  Theatre on September 3,4, and  6. The cast reads like a list of  stars, James Stewart, June  Allyson, Charles Drake, and a  dozen others, with the Archie  Savage   dancers  and   the   Mod-  Wilson Creek  by  Minus Three  MRS.   CREIGHTON  PASSES  It is with great regret that  we report the passing, on August 20th, of a dear friend and  neighbour, Mrs. A. Creighton,  a former resident of West Vancouver and Crescent Beach.  Mrs. Creighton purchased the  Wyngaert summer home here  last October and became very  much attached to her home by  the sea.  Her daughters, Mrs. H. Lewis  and Mrs. M. Canter were with  her, and the end came peacefully to a long and busy life.  Mrs. Creighton is survived  by- several sons, daughters and  grandchildren, also her brother  and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.  J.H. Macklin,  West Sechelt.  HOLIDAY   VISITORS  Nearly every home in this  vicinity is making room for  relatives and friends this season.  Mr. and Mrs.' J.A. Harrison  and ^daughter Marjorie from  Victoria are camping near here.  When time permits, their son  "Jackie from the Forestry Camp  development near Roberts  Creek, joins them.  "Bubs" Vigor, from the city  is viting her Dad. After two  weeks here, she went up to  Bargain Harbour to visit with  Mr. and Mrs. Pockrant, her  sister and brother-in-law. She  reports fishing very good up  that way.  Miss Marjorie Blackley returned from a holiday at Haney  bringing with her a cousin, Miss  Joan Kearsley, who is enjoying  her first visit to this part of  B.C.  Visiting with an old friend,  Mrs. McNutt Sr., was Mrs. E.  Twyman of Lulu Island. Several local ladies were entertained for tea, to meet this  much-travelled visitor.  For the week-end. Tommy  Reynolds was over from Sat-  urna Island. Visiting yours  truly is Miss Buddy Woods  from Vancouver.  RAIN ENDS TRIP  Rain curtailed the week-end  camping trip to Trail Islands of  several local Boy Scouts under  the leadership of Ted Farewell.  The boys enjoyed the trip, and  hope to repeat it when the  weather is better. The boat for  the outing was kindly loaned by  Doug Oike.  SPEED  BOAT  TROPHY  Now that the speed boat  racing is drawing to a close,  Reg Jackson is bringing the  super-duper trophy won with  Slo-Mo's Pup, at Oroville,  Washington.  He will have this on display  later in the shaw room at Standard Motors in Sechelt.  ALLAN & BARTER  IMPHHiAa.   OIL   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.  enaires.  The story of a trombonist,  Glen Miller, who believes that  he can put together a band that  will play "as one sound,,, iri  which he is aided by his wife,  played by June Allyson, the  encouragement he received and  the final success of a new type  of music which is also later  brought to the military organizations also. The plane which  disappears over the English  channel closes the career of  this brilliant musician, but the  music lives,on.  The story is interesting, there  are plenty of stars, acting is  excellent. There is plenty of  music, of a kind that all will  enjoy.  SELMA NEWS  This n' That  by E. Nestman  Trailer visitors at Selma are  Mr. and Mrs. Gregg from Vancouver. He is using his grader  on the Sechelt Highway for the  next month or two.    ,  Some very nice fish being  caught right around the shore  line here at Selma.  Mr. and Mrs. Pitney were  winners of the lovely cake raffled at St. Mary's bazaar.  Selma Park Community Hall  is getting a fall overhaul, the  men are very busy over there  painting an'd fixing up the  place in preparation for winter  evening   card  parties.  Miss Goodwin, VON nurse, is  having a nice holiday at Banff.  New tenants in the Prince  home are Mr. and Mrs. Pipe.  Don Markaroff suffered a  painful cut in, his knee when he  fell over 20 feet down rocks  while on the job with the B.C.  Power at Clowhom Falls. Don  will limp around for awhile,  but it could have been worse;  Mrs. Joe Head is home for a  few 'days.  Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Stewart  are home from their trip to  California  and.  way  points.  Visiting around over the  week end was Terry Frost,  former projectionist at the local  theatre. Terry is now with  Warner Brothers in Vancouver.  LEAVE HORSESHOE BAY  Daylight Saving Time  i 8 a.m., 12 n., 4 p.m., 8 p.m., 12 m.  Free connecting bus service from downtown Vancouver City to  Horseshoe Bay in West Vancouver  Notice  To  Contractors  Tenders are invited for digging a ditch on the newly  cleared portion of  the grounds at the Elphinstone  Junior-Senior High School at Gibsons, B.C.  Specifications may be obtained from Mr. H.J. Chaster  or the School Board Office.  Tenders, in sealed envelopes marked "Ditching", will  be recived until 6:00 P.M. on Saturday, September1  5th, 1954.  The lowest or any tender will not necessarily be  accepted.  The Board of School Trustees,  School District No". 46 (Sechelt.)  DRINK  FOR SALE  1952   DODGE   3   Ton  Special Dump Truck  $3500 Trade or Terms  1947   FARGO   3   Ton  Special Dump Truck  ��1750 Trade or Terms  Chuck's Motors  Phone  54 W     Sechelt  Burnett's  than any other DRY GIN  '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.  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEYS  OPEN MONDAY AUG. 30th.  The Alleys, Balls&Pins  Have Been Renovated And  Refinished,  Mechanical Lighting Inspected.  All Set For A Season Of  HEALTHFUL    PLAY  Monday Through Friday:  League Play  SATURDAY:    OPEN  BOWLING  Open Afternoons For Practice.  Free  Instruction  For Beginners.  Applications for  Pin  Setters received at  the  Alleys.  vmammm 4  The  Coast News        Thursday August 26,   1954  If OFF MAIN STREET  By JOE DENNETT  ZU-TRVTHIS  OUT OH U'L.  MEATBALL. I  vod're UNDER MY POWER! YOU  ARE A ROOSTER I CROW LIKE  A ROOSTER DOES/  c&ow/rn  T���V~^_ I   I  EAT WORMS LIKE A  BOOSTER DOES I  SEAVIEW  LUMBER  Lumber  Roofings  Paints  BUILDERS'    HARDWARE  and SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 92 R  At the Sign of the Home  SOLNIK  SHELL SERVICE  See Us For  MOTOR TUNE-UPS  AND REPAIRS.  #'���*'.*     *  Well Keep Your Car  In Summer Driving Trim  *     *     *     *  TIRES,    TUBES.   BOOTS,  ETC.  ARC   WELDING  Electric   and   Acetelyne  Outside and Shop Work  Large or Small Jobs.  Age means nothing except  the gathering of experience,  and the marshalling of strength,  to some. One of these wonderful people, according to the  Vancouver Province, is Mrs.  "Emma Claudia Ohlsen, aged  76, of Arlington, Virginia."  That is the- signature proudly  appended to paintings hanging  in this year's Pacific National  Exhibition. Mrs. Ohlsen began  painting at seventy years of age  after having lost the sight of  one eye.  Mrs. Ohlsen is the wife of the  founder of the settlement of  San Joseph Bay, on the farthest  tip of Vancouver Island, Henry  Ohlsen.  She is also the aunt of Mrs.  Peterson of Gibsons, and the  great aunt of Les Peterson,  teacher at Elphinstone High  School.  The marvellous still-life  paintings of Mrs. Ohlsen are to  be seen at the PNE, and it is  said that no one cam tell which  of these paintings was done  with the right hand before the  paralysis, or the left hand after  the right was crippled, which  happened after she begun  painting, at the time when  many people comment that  they are "living on borrowed  time."  *  *  Marine  Engines   Repaired.  REST ROOM  Phone 48C ��� Sechelt  Raffle Winners  At The Fall Fair  The handsome potted begonia  for which tickets were sold at  the Fall Fair was won by  Grannie McEwen and Mi's.  Bond won the Embroidered  Pillow Slips.  Mrs.    Mainwaring    won    the  occasional   chair.    Mrs.    Smith  from Hopkins Landing won the  Door prize..  Tickets drawn but not claimed  were No. 1956 and No. 1658.  Fair   Prize   Awards   will   be  made   on   Monday,    September  6th at the  Institute meeting at  the Parish Hall.  No Funds For  Ambulance Service  Some time ago a meeting was  held in Gibsons of citizens interested in ambulance service  for the Sechelt Peninsula as it  had been reported that the  service provided by Mr. W.  Graham was likely to come to  an end because of lack of financial support.  A committee of five was appointed to investigate ways and  means of having the ambulance  service continued, Dr. D.T.R.  McColl, Mr. J. Browning, Mr.  W.P. Peiper, Rev. H.U. Oswald  and Robt Macnicol.  Mr. Macnicol reporting on behalf of the committee, states  that the committee communicated with the Hon. Eric Martin,  Minister of Health and Welfare,  Victoria, outlining the situation  on the Peninsula and explaining  that most of the area concerned  was unorganized, Gibsons being  the only organized territory in  the district involved.  It was suggested to the B.C.  Government that under these  circumstances, the Government  should consider rendering some  financial assistance in the  matter of provision of a satisL  factory ambulance service.  In  his  reply,   the   Hon.   Mr.  Martin  expressed   his   personal  Gower  Gleanings  sympathy to the situation that  the people in the area may be  faced in regards to the continuance of the existing ambulance service, but stated that  it had never been the policy of  the Government to provide  ambulance service or to assist  in financing such facilities.  The   Provincial   Government  being unable  to   render financial   assistance,   the   committee  gave some consideration to the  matter   of   raising  a   fund   by  voluntary   effort   for   the   purpose of providing a subsidy for  the     ambulance    service,    but  finally    decided    against    such  procedure.  It was thought that  such   a  move would  not  meet  with     success,     as     collection  would require to be made over  a very widespread area.  The committee also had in  mind the experience of a well  established nursing service in  trying to meet their budget this  year, most of their revenue  being derived from voluntary  donations.  The committee was unanimous in commending the  efforts of Mr. Waly Graham in  providing a very necessary service, and- expresses the hope  that the ambulance service will  not be discontinued.  RISE'S MESS- 4 STYLE SH9PPE  FOR  Back To School Clothing  Children's   Blazers.   Cardigans,  Pullovers,  School Dresses, Overalls, 2-Way Stretch Socks,  ���   Boys    &   Girls    Raincoats  Phone 35 Gibsons  Danny s Dining Room  FOR FINE FOODS ��� MEALS THAT ARE DIFFERENT  Quiet Atmosphere, Pleasing Service  No Reservations Necessary  For Weddings, or for Private Parties,  Phone 8 L,  Gibsons,  At The  RIDGEWAY AUTO  COURT  For School Opening:  FOR   BOYS:    Corduroy Pants & Sweaters  FOR GIRLS;   Smart Bright Blazers  Shoes And Socks For AH Sizes.  The Tasella Shoppe  Phone 29 J Sechelt  MEN!  *     Seagram's V.O.      *  0T Seagrams  This advertisement is not published or displayed by  flie Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  Dance & Stage Show  by TALLER O'SHEA  and HIS TUMBLEWEEES  THE PISTOL PACKING RHYTHM FOR '54  THE GREATEST COMEDY SHOW OF THEM ALL  Dance to the Western Stylings of  TALLER   O'SHEA   and   his    TUMBLEWEEDS  Featuring from the South Seas: SWEET  LEI, LONNIE  Starring Radio and Reporting Stars  of the Week  JIM   MacLACHLIN.   ROY    HATCHARD  BIG   JOHN  BARWITH   and   TALLER   O'SHEA the Mad Marshall  Himself.  1  ill'  FRIDAY SEPT. 3rd  STAGE   SHOW:  8:30 to 10:00 p.m. DANCE 10:15 to 2 a.m.  ADMISSIONS:   STAGE  SHOW:   Children 25c. Adults 75c.  DANCE:    Children   35c.    Adults    $1.00.  by Gypsy Towers  Another busy week for the  Jinx Dyikes a surprise visit  from Mr. and Mrs. Currie from  Chilliwack and Mr. and Mrs.  Lincoln of Roberts Creek. :  A   new   sign    for   the    S.F.  Smales   home   'Sydera".  Ex Gowerite the Hon. James  Sinclair back on his old stamping ground to attend the inauguration of the new ferry link  between the Peninsula and the  paper city of Powell River.  Incidentally it was another  Gowerite, Ray Chaster, brother  of our own Harry wiho captained the popular member  when he caught his big fish a  couple of weeks ago.  It was with reluctance and  many happy memories that the  Reverend and Mrs C. Williams  and their two sons Norman and  Eric bade goodbye to Gower.  They stayed a short while in  the Gunning cottage and then  enjoyed the hospitality of Mrs.  Leslie Kerr's cottage Breezy  Bank for the balance of their  holiday. They want to express  their deepest appreciation to all  the kindly Gowerites who made  their stay so pleasant.  Catherine, and Phyllis Hodson back-from their trip south  as far as Monterey. They found  much the same weather as we  have been enjoying??? here!  Tibby Steele having a marvellous time as she motors the  States through Washington,  Oregon and California while  Mrs.. Steele copes with her five  lively grandchildren, with a  helping hand from daughter  Margaret.  The Gunnings up for a brief  interlude.  Mr. and Mrs. James Beaton  renewing their zest for living  with the engaging antics of  their young grandsons Ernest  and Michael Wood, aided and  abetted by their vivacious  daughter Muriel. All sporting a  sun tan - wonder where they  got it in this weather. Hear tell  it is the phenomenal position  of two opposing planets that is  causing the world wide disturbance in the weather picture, at  least    that    theory    gives    the  atomic  bombs  a  rest from the  blame.  IWm* of tfcest 7  Age-s2gns"maktY0U  Feel Old?  Weak, tired, rundown ut 40, 50, 60 or overP  Lacking in pep, energy, life, zest? Feel year*  younger quick. Try Ostrex Tonic Tablets today. For body weak, old because low in iron;  peps up both sexes. "Get-acquainted" size  oniv fiOif. At all rimwiiit*  Business and Professional  DIRECTORY  Please Clip This Directory Out and Hang By Tour Phone  For Reference  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  GIFT STORE  931  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING   .SERVICE  'ill Types of Accounting Problems  Expertly Attended  Gibsons: Mondays   & Fridays  Sechelt: Tuesdays & Thursdays  G.O.   FAHRNI  Box 22 Phone 44  ���      GIBSONS      ���  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES. LTD.  "WE    CARRY    THE    STOCK"  Phone Gibsons 53  Notions ��� Cards ��� Toys  Miscellaneous  Gifts  THRIFTEE   STORES  Left of Post Office  GIBSONS,  B.C.  Headquarters  for  Wool,  MACHINISTS  HILLS MACHINE SHOP  Mobilized Welding  Welding anywhere ��� Anytira*  Expert Tradesmen  precision  Machinists  Phone 54 ��� Res. 78  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.l Gibsons,  Phone 26 W  PLUMBING  MARSHALL'S    PLUMBING,  HEATING   and  SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 64S, - 104, - or 33  RADIO  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  Authorized General Electric  Dealer  Radios - Appliances - Television  RICHTER'S   RADIO  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone Sechelt 25J  RADIO - APPLIANCE SERVICE  Speedy   Guaranteed    Work  New and Used Radios  ROTO-WORK  GARDEN  WORK  EASY   Witt  ROTO-HOE   or   ROTO-TILLER  Demonstrations:  J.H.   MacLeod,  Wilson Creek.  Phone   John  Little,   83   M  USED FURNITURE  GOLF  C & S SALES & SERVICE  Agents for  PROPANE   GAS  Combination Gas Ranges  Sales and Installations  (Free Estimates)  Electric and Gas Hot Plates  NEW  & USED   FURNITURE  LINOLEUMS  Phone 30 S Sechelt  MAIN - PORT GOLF COURSE  Pitch and Putt  300 feet South  Sechelt Highway and Pratt Rd.  NOTARY PUBLIC  MAG.    ANDREW    JOHNSTON  Sechelt       96 J  Member  Society of Notary Public  Use The Coast News Classified The Coast News  Thursday August 26,   1954  For House, Garden, Lawn,  Stables, Poultry Pens, etc  With the  CaiBUI- FMEBMI.  .  New JET and  PISTON  PUMP  HOME WATER SYSTEMS  Knowles  Service  Hardware  JUST PHONE  GIBSONS 45 W  Minimum Charge  ��fOc for 15 words.  2c per extra word  by cash.-  Billing charge added.  Deadline Tues. 5 p.m.  WITH TOE  FOR   SALE  Bush woodj Fir and Alder.  Current prices. STAG FUELS,  phone 21 J, Gibsons. tfn  Half acre partly cleared, new  4    roomed    house,    bathroom,  utility room, wired and "plumbing.    $3500   with    $1500    cash.  Mrs. B. McLean, Roberts Creek.  tfn  FOR SALE  $700 gives you immediate  posession 3 bedroom home, 20  acres of ' land, electric lights,  phone, city water, on important  secondary highway - a real  good investment as homesight  or commercial subdivision, ten  minute drive from Gibsons,  balance of payment as rent.  Totem Realty, Gibsons.  One good milking goat $15.  Phone Gibsons 22 L. 35  1000 yearling leghorns, in  very good condition. $1.00 each.  Ten or more, 75c. each. Phone  24 R. Robert Randall, Roberts  Creek. 35  14 ft clinker built boat, 5 h.p.  Oladden engine, cabin lights  and battery. Has 7 ft dinghy.  Phone Gibsons 73 R.  11 acres - Sechelt Highway,  creek on it, 3 miles out, full  price only $1350.00, on terms.  Totem Realty, Gibsons.  lambs for $50.  C.P. Ballentine,  Gibsons, B.C.. 35  A  Kinmball   Piano,  standard  upright.    See    Mrs.    Drew    or  phone Gibsons 27 W. 35  Freezing and Canning Chicken  $1.00. each. Orders taken now.  F. Holland, Brookbank Farm,  Phone Gibsons 67 S. 34  Four-Roomed House in "The  Orchard" Sechelt. $2300 for  quick sale. Chuck's c Motors,  Sechelt. tfn  Four-Roomed    House,    toilet  and bath, fruit trees! $3000.  Chuck's Motors, Sechelt.        tfn.  "SHOPSMITH" Multi-Purpose  power tool, model 10-E.R. Com-  lete with some accessories  including V_ H.P. motor, automatic speed changer. A.l. condition. A bargain for quick sale.  Box 391 Sechelt or phone 17 R.  35  Dressed Poultry. Buy at the  farm and save. Broilers 50c lb,  Roasters 50c, Boiling fowl 45c.  Note: less 5c lb. in lots of six  or more. J.F. Wyngaert, Phone  Gibsons   107 H. 35  Rough   and. FlanedS; Lumber  Phone   Halfmoon   Bay   7Z  KOLTERMAN SAWMILLS  Halfmoon Bay  Large Lot, Porpoise Bay  Road, Va acre, cleared. $1000.  Chuck's Motors, Sechelt.        tfn  Where can you get more value  than in this property - its in  Gibsons, its on a main surfaced  road, it has a grand view, has  two bedrooms, fireplace, two  cleared lots, Duroid roof, level  walk to Gibsons, ten minutes,  its a very good value, may we  show it to you, full price only  $4725 on easy terms. Totem  Realty, Gibsons.  Buy a lot today - no better  investment, as low as $50 down  $10 a month, over 75 to choose  from. Totem Reaty  at Gibsons.  PORPOISE   BAY - 10 acres,  150   ft   waterfrontage,   $950.00.  Totem Realty at Gibsons.  FOR RENT  3 roomed suite, sink, toilet,  wood and coal stove. Furnished  to suit steady, tenant. $30 a  month. Sunny Side, Granthams.  34  Nice insulated cottage, large  bed-sitting room, kitchen, bathroom, wood and coal stove, hot  and cold /water. Suitable for  quiet couple. See Gonneberg,  Soames Point.  Nicely kept modern, fully  furnished 2 bedroom home on  Beach Ave., at Roberts Creek.  10 minutes walk from Post  Office. Adults only. Apply G.  Kelk, Box 82, Gibsons.  WORK   WANTED  Spray and Brush Painting; also paper hanging. J. Melhus  "hone Gibsons  33 tfn  INSURANCE  Three roomed house with  electricity, on five acres with  timber, garden, flovyers. Mrs.  Harlow G. Smith, Reid Road,  Gibsons. 35  Prompt, dependable service  for all your Insurance and Real  Estale Needs. Phone Sechelt 53J  Evenings and Holidays: H.B.  Gordon. 81 H, or T.E. Duffy.  31M. tfn  Fire - Auto - Liability. Prompi  courteous service  .  Totem   Realty,   Gibsons,  tfr  WATCH REPAIRS  Fast. -Accurate. -Guaranteed  Watch reparirs. Marine Men'-  We?ir.   Gibsons. tfr  WATCH REPAIR - All type'^  of watches  and jewelry  repair  ed. Reliable, fast, efficient.  Union. General   Store.   Secheh  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply to  Lease Land.  In the Land Recording District  of " Vancouver, and situate,  fronting Lot 2007, Vanguard:  Bay, Nelson Island, N.W.D..  Take Notice that Dymac Logging of Egmont B.C., occupation  loggers, intends to apply for a  lease  of the  following lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  at the N.N.W. corner of lot  2007, thence 800 feet soutrif  westerly to shore, thence back  along shore to starting point  and containing 3V_ acres more  or less for the purpose of booming grounds.  bated August  18,   1954.  Fred  McNutt,  for Dymac Logging.  ��� f��  Lets Square Dance  brings aetior  On Monday nights at 9:30 CBC from the words of the callers.  Vancouver's Studio G resounds to Leader of the group (David Tit-  the music provided by David Tit- muss) is seen at the extreme right  muss and his square-dance orches- of the picture behind the electric  tra. Adding a note of authenticity steel guitar. The callars at the  to the whole pi-oceedings are the microphone are Shirley Sclater,  various groups of dancers who John winton and Anne Winton.  come down each week to join in  the fun. Our picture shows a broadcast in progress and even though  listeners can't see the dancers, They can be obtained by writing to  they can hear the shuffle of dan- CBC, 701 Hornby street, Vancou-  cing feet and visualize the action ver 1.  Copies of the dances called are  available    to   interested    listeners.  All the  fun of  the Fair  If yo  u  missed our  JVater  Pump and  Sewing  Machine  Demonstrations  Date   Pad  Aug 31 ��� Anglican Parish  Hall,'8, p.m., postponed meeting  of the Gibsons Garden Club  will be held -' Parlour Show of  Gladiolas.  Sept. 14��� Roberts Creek  Legion Hall, 8 p.m., regular  business meeting of Roberts  Creek Improvement Association. All members please attend.  NOW ������ Buy thai lot today.  Hill Crest subdivision ��� as low  as $175.00; Tomorrow may be  too late.  Sept.- 15 ��� Gibsons, at .home  of Mrs. McNab at 2 p.m., W.I.  Whist.  Sept. 15 ��� C.N.LB. meeting,  Anglican Parish Hall at 8 p.m.  Sept. 21 ��� Gibsons at home  of Mrs. Metcalfe, 2 p.m., next  meeting of the W.I.  Sept. 30 ������ W.A. Sechelt  Legion. Tea -arid' Bazaar, 2:30 to  4 p.m. Fashion show and social  evening at 8 p.m.   -  Oct 1 ��� Roberts Creek ���  Canadian Legion L.A. 219. Tea,  sale of work and rummage sale.  Oct. 20 ��� St. Bartholomew's  W.A.  annual  turkey  supper.  Oct 25 ��� Wilson Creek - St.  John's United Church W.A.  Bazaar, 2:30 p.m., Wilson Creek  Community Hall.  Nov. 5 ��� St. Bartholomew's  annual bazaar.  Nov 18 ��� Gibsons, Anglican  Parish Hall, W.I. Tea and bazaar.  THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL ���  FORTY . ACRES . comfortable  two room cabin, lovely secluded  spot, ne<ar main highway, its  indeed a special at $1350 cash,  slightly higher on terms,.  FOR INSURANCE '  OR REAL ESTATE S_-E  Totem   Rea  Phone Gibsons 44  Evenings   95J  YOUR  FRIENDLY  REALTORS  Gibsons News .  This   Also   Happened  by Albert Crowhurst  'Recent summer guests at the  Hodgson's have been their son,  Group"' Captain Hodgson and  family, Mr. and Mrs. J.H. Mat-  kin, Regina, and Mr. and Mrs.  G. Bing of Haney, B.C.  Sorry to hear that we are  losing. Mr. and Mrs. Bertram,  they have sold their home to  Mr. Wilson of Vancouver." The  Bertrams are moving to Co-  uitlam.  Around  Pender Harbour  by Stan Bowdler  The annual Aquatic Club  dance on Friday a great success.  Good attendance, good music,  graced by the new queen  Chrissie Cameron and the '53  Queen Anne Robinson. The  l'nree-D camera that was raffled  off to help defray expenses on  the swimming classes was won  by Mrs. Jack Potts.  Gordon and Janet Lyons with  Mrs. Morrison and Mrs. Gil- Holly and Kenny arrived back,  lard are staying at Mrs. Morri- in Garden Bay after a vacation  sons summer home here. trip   to   Ja'net's   sister   Lottie's  Visiting   Mrs.   D.   Crowhurst j home at Quesnel.  over  the  week   end   were   her"      An' interesting visitor in Gar-  daughter and husband Mr, and  Mrs. Hall and grandson, from  Whonnock, B.C.  " Mr. Les Thompson of Vancouver caught a 251b salmon at  Gower Point "last Tuesday.  Mr.  Thompson was using herring  strip and dodger. ���  LOST  Diamond ring in Gibsons or  Granthams. Reward. Return to  Gibsons Meat Market or phone  G2K. . 36  See them  in the  near  *  future, at  our store  or phone 33  for  particulars  I  den Bay this week was Hey-  wood Daly, father of John Daly,  who came up here from his  home at Billings, Montana. Dick  Daly will be going back with  him for a short holiday on a  Montana ranch before" school  opening.  First time visitors to the Harbour, from Vancouver, who saw  it all through rose-colored  glasses and the Scotch mist of  the wet week-end, and still, en-  enjoyed every bit of it - Ed  and Betty Richardson with wee  | Judy and Jean. They came up  with Bob Jefferson and his son  Jack and found comfortable  quarters for their trailer camp  set up at Larson's..  Phill Eiiliott from Vancouver,  also came up with trailer setup on Larson's attractive site.  Larsons now have a 4-star  rating, which gives Madeira  Park two first-class places for  visitors.  Our own - Canadian Navy  "showed the flag" in Pender  Harbour this last week-end. An  impressive looking mine  sweeper docked at the Hospital  Wharf.  Officers and men looked over  the attractions of the Harbour,  scenic    and   otherwise,    by    no  Roberts Creek  up  by   Madge   Newman  Mrs. Davey has left for a visit to  her granddaughter and family at  Quathiaski Cove. During her ab-'  sence her home will be occupied  by friends from North Vancouver.  United Church grounds thronged  with buyers on August 20th when  ladies of the Auxiliary to the  church held their annual sale of  work and tea. The different, items  for sale and the fine foodstuffs  .were soon sold and more than a  hundred guests moved into the  church hall for a very fine tea.  Much credit is due the workers as  they are so few in number. Their  annual bazaar is always a success,  both financially and socially.  A representative of "Friends"  magazine, an American publication,  not known in Canada, has spent  considerable time on our Peninsula this summer gathering material and photographs for use next  Spring. Some of his shots were  taken at Stratford Camp where the  pony, Mimi, and a councillor, Barbara Coles, will see New York from  the pages of the magazine.  The engagement is announced  of Miss Mary Jean Kennedy, daugh- ���  ter of Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Kennedy  of Roberts Creek and Wilfred  (Mickey) Hagedorn, son of Mr. .  and Mrs. E. Hagedorn, Vancouver,  the wedding to take place in San-  ford Memorial Church on August  28th. Mary Jean is a '53 graduate  of Elphinstone .High School: ���  Mr. and Mrs. E. Vickers with.  Gerald and Bernice, and Mrs. G.  Manners, have taken up their tents  and other camping equipment and  crept silently away, back to Vancouver. According to Ernie, they  were ambushed by Indians. At least  they found an arrow protruding  from their tent. By some strange  coincidence they" also met some  boys who were out hunting squirrels with bows and arrows , that  very same day. Another coincidence was that the two weeks'  vacation was up.  Of interest to her friends here is  the marriage Tuesday, the 17th,  at Ocean Falls, of Janet Bernhof  and George Duplessis. They are  the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H.  Bernhof of Roberts Creek and the  son of Mr. and Mrs. G. Duplessis  of Winnipeg. The young couple t  will make their home in Prince  Rupert where Janet will oondnue  to teach.  Miss Maureen Ross was the  guest of honour at a miscellaneous  shower held in the Legion Hall last  week. Hostesses Mrs. E. Flumerfelt. Mrs. S. Butler and Mrs. Bud  Fisher decorated the hall in pink  and white and for the table centre  used a cake made by Mrs. Flumerfelt and decorated by Mrs. R.  Hughes. It was fashioned to represent a bride and was a beautiful  work of art. The tiny bride held a  bouquet in her hands and her bouffant skirt was the cake, iced in  white and striped with garlands of  icing sugar rosettes each centred  with a silver candy. The. whole  was surrounded by sweet pea  heads. The 22 guests played games  during the evening and ended with  a delightful tea.  Franchise   or   no   franchise,   our  means    omitting   Gordie   Lyons! our SM-T- No- 14 bus. the best in  popular  night.  'dime store" on Satur-  the   West,   was  the  first   to  make  Hie trip to Powell River and return.  CHURCH  SERVICES  ANGLICAN CHURCH  August 29th,   1954  11th  Sunday   after   Trinity  St.     Bartholomew's     Church  Gibsons  11:00  a.m. Morning Prayer  St.   Hilda.*s   Church   ���   Sechelt  11:00 a.m. Morning  Prayer  St. Aidan's Church  Roberts Creek  . ���.;     3:15  p.m.  Evensong  St,   VINCENT'S   MISSIONS  Holy  Family' ��� Sechelt  10:00 a.m.  St. Mary's - Gibsons - 8:30 a.m.  Port   Mellon  ���   First   Sunday  each month  at 4:30 p.m.  Madeira Park, last Sunday each  month 4:30 p.m.  at "The Hut  UNITED CHURCH  Sunday School  Gibsons ��� 9:45 a.m.  Public   Worship   ���   11:00   a.m  Roberts Creek ��� 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek Sunday School  11:00 a.m.  Public   Worship   ���   3:30   p.m  Fully Automatic Sewin;  NECCH!  achine  mazing  bewmg  bst  Market  Does   Every  Kind   of  Sewing  Without  achments  ���Knowl&s  Ufa*-  ^-HARDWARE-  LTD. The  Coast News  Thursday August  26,   1954  Police  Court News  In Magistrate Johnston's Court  last week, Gordon Hugh Gil-  mour, Barrister of Vancouver,  was fined ten dollars and costs  for exceeding the speed limit  oftwenty five miles per hour  at Selma Park.  Ernest Frederick Cartwright  of Hopkins Landing paid a fine  of ten dollars and costs for exceeding the speed limit at  Wilson Creek.  Hugh McCurdy of Sechelt  was found guilty on a charge  under the Unemployment Insurance Act, and fined fifty  dollars and costs, and ordered  to pay to the Unemployment  Insurance Commission the sum  of fifty two dollars, which sum  he had accepted after he was  employed, and not entitled to  same. This was his second similar offence.  Mrs. Ruth De Wolfe of Vancouver, and Neil Newick of  Pender Harbour, were each  fined ten dollars and costs for  exceeding the speed limit on  the Sechelt Highway.  A Greek Shipping Magnate  from Ithaca, Greece, was fined  the sum of five dollars and  costs, for driving over the  double white line on the Sechelt  Highway. *������. j  Ralph H. Cooley of West  Vancouver was fined $10.00  and costs for exceeding the  speed limit at Wilson Creek.  For placing the wrong license  plates on a car for use cost  Tsawcombe Garage of Sechelt  $25.00 and costs.  Frank Solnik of Sechelt was  fined $10.00 and costs for being  intoxicated in a public place  near Roberts Creek.  Driving without due care and  attention, when he overturned  his car on the Port Mellon Road  cost Morris Hostland of Port  Mellon $15.00 anid costs.  Edward William Lee, of Vancouver, for exceeding the speed  limit at Selma Park, was fined  $10.00 and costs.  Louise Jake Hidber of Sechelt, for exceeding the speed  limit in Sechelt, was fined ten  dollars and costs:  Victor Pearson, having driven  fifty miles per hour in -a forty  mile    zone,    was    assessed    ten  Balls & Strikes  by   Chuck   Tomkins  The Firemen ruined my  prediction on Sunday but I've  made so many bad ones this  year that it doesn't mean too  much. But it meant a lot to the  Fireboys as they are battling  Port Mellon to the finish for  the pennant.  Wilson Creek has gone into  a slump and are not a very  serious threat to the two top  running teams. The other three  clubs are staggering along behind but everyone realizes that  there has to be losers in any  league, next season may be  different.  ��� Seeing as the season is just  about over I am going to stick  out my neck and pick my "All  Star" team. This is not the  league's official "AH Star"  team, but the one that I think  would make up the best team  in the league. A great many  of the fans will not agree with  me  but everyone  has  his  own  Sechelt  Hook & Ladder  The Sechelt Volunteer Firemen  expect to see you all at their annual ball on Saturday, August 28th,  in Roberts Creek Community Hall.  Tickets $1.00 each can be obtained  from any of the firemen or at the  Union Steamship Store in Sechelt.  The amount raised by the combined efforts of the Selma Park  Community Association and the  Firemen at their recent sports day  was about $80.00. The Fire Brigade  wish to express their thanks to all  who assisted and supported their  efforts on that day.  dollars and costs.  At the preliminary hearing in  the case of Benny Paul, charged  with the theft of mail matter  from the Wilson Creek Post  Office two years ago, the expert evidence of Cpl. Wm. Dux-  bury, R.C.M.P., of the Laboratory in Regina, in the matter  of 'handwriting, gave weight tc  the case for the Crown, and  Paul was committed for trial.  Photostatic charts were used by  Cpl. Duxbury in the comparisons of handwriting.  R.H. Davis, for illegal parking on Marine Drive in Gibsons,  Was fined two dollars and costs.  opinion.  So here are the "Ball and  Strikes All Stars for 1954."  Starting out with the catcher:  R. Godfrey of the Firemen* 1st  base Bob Norris of the Firemen,  2nd base Rudy Crucil of Wilson  Creek, shortstop Billy Nichols  of Port Mellon, 3rd base Bud  Fisher of the Firemen, Left  field Jack Wiren of Port Mellon,  centre field Jack Cressweli oi  the Merchants* and right field  Tommy Reynolds of Wilson  Creek. To coach this so called  dream team I have picked Doug  Oike of Wilson Creek, and to  do the pitching duties I have  chosen Norm MacKay of the  Firemen, "Muscles" Kuwica of'  Port Mellon and B,ud Kamberly !  of Pender Harbour.  Tnere  are  also   a  few   more  verbal honors coming from this  column  namely   Gus  Crucil   of  ���Selma  Park  for  the  most  outstanding   coach    of   the   year,  bringing   along    the   underated'.  Selma   team,   and   also   to   thej  player that I feel has done the,  most  for  his   team   this   year, j  Chops Magean of the Merchants.  As   I   stated   before   there  willj  probably be many who disagree j  with me but there, it is, the way  I see it.  To get around to another "All  Star" team, I understand the  Gibsons "Old Timers" have  challenged the Firemen to an  exhibition game to take place  in a couple of weeks with all  benefits going to the VON.  The saying is that the "Old  Timers" can beat the Firemen  with one arm and to prove their  point I understand that Vic  Mecalfe will be their starting  pitcher. Other notables in their  lineup are Harry (the mad Irishman) Doren. Harry (Bullmoose)  Reichelt,     Earl     (the    terrible)  Bingley, and it it is understood  that the outfield will be patrolled by Jack (eagle-eye) Fitchett. There are many more  "Old Timers" that will be playing and I will try and have the  complete lineup by next week.  My prediction of the pennant  winners were Port Mellon,  Firemen and Wilson Creek in  that order. So far they look  pretty good to me, but with  the way the Firemen are going  I could be wrong and make a  lot of fans happy. But then  again I haven't been noted for  making ball fans happy this  year, have I?  Vacationers  urn  Among those who felt like enjoying a change of scene for their  annual holiday were Mrs. Cloe Day  and Mrs. Alice Veitch of Gibsons,  who are still enjoying in retrospect  their trip of almost twelve thousand miles through the United  States, with a grandchild of Mrs.  Day's as the highlight and object  of the jaunt. Their memories include New York at night and on  Sunday afternoon, the Florida Coast  and the Everglades, Mid-Western  states heat, beautiful highways,  cable cars travelling up at a  seventy-five degree angle, West  Coast states, and the happy sight  of their own home in Gibsons on  the return.  Mr. and Mrs. Bob Burns are  home after their week of travel in  the interior of British Columbia  and down through the western  states. They found that rain could  fall just as hard and just as long  away from home as in it.  Mr. Sopp has returned from England, and is full of stories and  memories.  Mrs. Finlayson has returned from  a long sojourn in England with her  family, and reports anjoying the  visit very much. She found general  conditions in England much im- i  proved in the past few years.  Artiste Beauty Salon  MRS.  SMITH WILL  BE  ON  HOLIDAYS  September 4th To September 18th.  Phone  117R  Gibsons  Posters  Letterheads  Business Cards  Announcements  Bills and Invoices  Let  The Coast News  handle your  printing requirements.  TUESDAY  SEPT. 7th  We're Ready To Help You With  ALL  SCHOOL SUPPLIES  From A 5c Scribbler To Loose-Leaf Binders At $8-95!  Books ��� Pencils ��� Pens ��� Inks ��� Erasers ���  EVERYTHING  HOWE SOUND 5 & 10  Bal's Block  Gibsons  QR CEILINGS  FOR WALLS  c_4��1  SQUARE-  IN  4X8   FT.   PANELS  (No Joints To Fill)  A    Hard,   Tough   Wallboard  12V_c.   Sq.   Ft.  IN 4X4 FT. PANELS  Quick  To Apply  No Joints To Fill  Only 121/_c; Sq. Ft.  ALSO    FOR   WALLS  See Them At  Gibsons Building Supplies ltd.  Phone 53  Gibsons  &

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.1-0173807/manifest

Comment

Related Items