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The Coast News Aug 12, 1954

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Array i ie-koviN:-':  Provincial Library  Victoria, B*  C-  Published in Gibsons, B.C.  Vol. 8 - No. 32  Thussday August 12., 1954  Eighth Year of PublicaJioJ*  OCi  eSnown  iDsons Fail Fair  The   Howe   Sound   Farmers'  Institute     has    announced    an  important   change  in  the   Fall  Fair to be held in  Gibsons on  ' August 20th and 21st.  There will be a showing of  ��� calves, lambs' and pigs this  year, which there has not been  for many years. For this showing, it is expected that Mr. Ted  Makin of Canada Packers, Ltd.,  will be on hand as judge.  Mr. Makin will also give talks  on live stock, and particularly  will he. address a talk to the  boys and girls.  For the first^time, also, at any  Gibsons Fall Fair we will have  a Bathing Beauty Contest, for  girls of fifteen and oyer. For  the "Beauty' of the Fair, a prize  of $10.00 value on goods from  Irene's Dress and Style Shoppe  is offered.  Door prizes this year will be  Five, Three and One Dollar.  There have been several  changes in the Flower, Fruit  and Garden Exhibits, to bring  them more in line with the  present garden and orchard  culture of the Sunshine Coast.  These changes will be found in  the Fall Fair Manual, or by  consulting Mrs. M. LeFeuvre,  the Secretary pf the Institute. ...  More space has been secured  this year,, in the School Hall  and buildings near by, to permit' a greater numberv and  range of exhibits.  Commercial exhibits as ���well  as museum exhibits have been  invited, and the whole Coastal  Area should find a class in  which items will fit, and where  competition should be keen.  As always, competent and  impartial judges will be present,  to make sure that" awards are  justly given. Under the direction, and planning of the Fall  Fair Committee, exhibits will  be placed to the very best advantage, and the space allotted  to give as many- exhibitors  space as is possible.  ': Entry Forms and Fees should  be in the hands of the Secretary  net later than 8:00 p.m. on  Saturday August  14th.  All exhibits except Home  Cooking; Flowers and Livestock should be on the premises  between 2 p.m. and 8 p.m. or.  August 19th, (Thursday). Home  cooking and Flowers should be  in by 10.00 a.m. on, August 20th  (Friday), and Livestock, Poultry  etc., .must be in by 10.00 a.m.  August 21st.  Special Group Exhibits may  be arranged by the exhibitors,  as may Table Decorations, Cut  Flowers and Cactus Displays.  The Staging Committee will  place all others.  Make your entries now, and  make this Fall Fair the best the  Sunshine Coast has ever seen.  The public will be admitted  to the buildings at 6:00 p.m. on  Friday, and from 10.00 a:m. to  2:00 p.m. oni Saturday, with a  dance starting at nine in the  evening.  FAST COMPANY  ooerts urge  The RCAF's outstanding jet aircraft get in a bit of practice  for their Western Tour which will give thousands of prairie,  and West Coast Canadians the  opportunity  of seeing the  RCAF's foremost jet fighter and Trainer in a combined display  (This  is the first  time this  photo  has been  released  publicly). ,    ��� -  0m��� _-^ The Pender Harbour Board of Trade has received a letter  SlilBSS   from Mr" A'B- Jackson> Superintendent of Motor Carriers, Publie  1 Utilities  Commission,   replying   to  the  Board's   protest   against  ���   As  of Tuesday morning,  the Ithe Powell River Stages Ltd.,  being given the franchise to run.  firm of Mathews and. Wright, of ] the busses over the new highway from Powell River to Vancouver..  The letter points out that ";  the  M &  W Store   at Roberts]  Creek, commenced operation of  public hearing was held on  June 29th, 1954, in this office.  Had your Board indicated an  interest in the proceedings,  notice of the hearing would  have been sent to you," however,  Commander Of  let Squadron  Son Of Mrs. Cameron  Wing Commander C.C.. Lee,  of Vancouver, who is in command of the fifteen jet aircraft,  with its crew of 100 airmen,  due to arrive in Vancouver on  August 28th, is one of the pair  understandable  of identical twin sons  of Mrs.  S. Cameron of Gibsons.  While on this trip, the squadron will visit more tham fifty  western centres and will put on  a display on Armed Services  Day for the P.N.E.  Calvin and. his twin brother'  Melvin were both in the HTA.Fi  during world War Two, aridj  while Calvin is still with ; the",  Airforce, Melvin is now a Gap?;"  tain with the Canadian Pacific  Airlines.  Certificates To Be  Presented At Dance  The Pender Harbour Aquatic  Club is to hold its annual dance  on August 20th, this year, in  the Community Hall at Madeira  Park.  This dance, is being held in  aid of the swimming instruction  for children. Certificates for  progress and acheivement will  be presentedXa^t, the dance..  The Club invites everyone on  the Peninsula to attend this  function, and assures good dancing entertainment, with music  by the Evan Kent Quartette.  Proceedings commence at ten  o'clock in the  evening.  Pender Lighting    I  Plant Causes Fire  At 10:40 p.m. last Thursday  right, the sky above Madeira  Park was bright red. The lighting plant at the Donald Cameron home caught fire and  blazed  furiously.  the Grayson Grocery in Gibsons, which will now be.known  as the  M & W Store, Gibsons.  Cliff    Gray    has   moved    to  Chilliwack,   from   which  point  his sons, Wilf and Roy operate j{he authority granted to Powell  a transport business now. River Stages Ltd., is on a trial  Keith Wright is managing the j bfsis' and ** operation will be  Gibsons Store, and is happy to j ^^ watched   by _the_Com-  confirm  the    report   that  present staff, Mrs. Elsie Dupray  and Mrs. Daisy Bailey will continue in his employ.  Keith wil continue to live in  Roberts   Creek,   where   he   is  established  in   his  apartment,  and   will   simply   commute  to  Gibsons.  Johnny Mathews continues in  the managership of the Rofoerts  Creek Store.  Sechelt Motor  Transport!  Appeals To Cabinet  Cecil Lawreiice, for the,  Sechelt Motor Transport adr  vises that the decision of the  Public     Utilities     Commission,  the  e^310114-   Lt   Js  that your Board would wish to, .       ���       .        , .       ���  see some incidental benefit for  panting  the   franchise  for the  Powell  River   Stages   covering:  the   Powell    River   Vancouver  Bill Newtek  Of Pander  Passes Suddenly  Residents of Madeira Park in  Pender Harbour were shocked  to hear, of the sudden death of  Bill Newick in Vancouver Genr-  eral Hospital last Thursday  morning.  Mr. Newick had made many  friends   during   his   short   resi-  ��� . , , A   ,        . , ,      a,-   dence in the Harbour. He was  Neighbors   acted   quickly   tp, ^ gi years oR�� ^ been  help   Mrs.   Cameron   who   was'  alone  in the  house  in the  absence of: her.yhusband who  your community from this new  bus  service   from   the   Powell , ,,...,  River area and your represent- \ run'. hf ^en  aPP^ed  to. the  ations will be kept in mind."     | Caljinet-  Earlier in his letter Mr. Jack- j The Sechelt Motor Transport,  son comes out with the most j he stated offered a service of.  extraordinary statement that j two round trips daily, at a fare;  "the new service is essentially j of $7.25, as compared with, that  for the benefit of the Powell of the Powell River Stages,"  River area and it was made; offer of six trips weekly,, at  clear  at the   hearing   that  the $8.50  people  of that  area wished  to I     The Sechelt Motor Transport*  have new service provided  by; has   been  serving   the   Pender  the Powell River  Stages Ltd."  Harbour area  of the Peninsula.  Mr. WP. Pieper, Pender  Harbour Board of Trade president, told the Coast News "This  is a most unsatisfactory reply  to our Board's protest. It completely ignores our main objection which is the "closed  door" policy which will, in  effect, deprive everyone living  in    the   Sechelt    Peninsula    in  for the past many years, and  has equipped itself with a suf-f  ficient number of vehicles te>-  carry on the serice to Powell  River, once the Ferrry crossing  was feasible.  Pender Harbour Board ' of  Trade (has been active in its  support of Sechelt Motor Tranr-  sport. Mr. Lawrence has offered  Pender Harbour and south, of j for the benefit of all who wish  the increased  bus  service they j to add their support in writing,.  ?!e.T!^lrtl^:^ml!?  t0'to   make  copies; of  any  letters:  they  wish  to  send  relating   to  out fishing.  The combined efforts of the  neighbors and the Foresty Department stationed at Madeira  Park, soon had the blaze under  control and the. only damage  was. to the lighting plant.  i an  active worker in the build-  | ||ing  of the Community Hall  at  "Madeira''"Park '.arid- other^pfcoi  jects for the good of the community.  He is survived by his wife  Thelraa, a daughter, Mrs.  Emer Krook of Quadra Island  and son, Neal, 19, living at  home. He was taken ill six  weeks ago and the day before  his    death,    arrangements    had  Two widely differing estimates of the cost of painting the  Municipal Hall in Gibsons were received for consideration: by  ihe Commissioners at their regular meeting on Tuesday evening  this week. Quotations received from Edwin. Rhodes at $194.90  and F.R. Corley at* $394.00 left the commissioners little choice.  The job was given to Rhodes, who was to commence work  immediately.' . c  Peterson  LOCAL STUDENT EXCELLS  IN     BANKING    STUDIES  Eric Lindwall, of Roberts  Creek, well known as teller of  the Bank of Montreal in Gibsons before he left for Kaslo,  has ��� received a letter of congratulations from Queens University, Toronto, for the excellence  cf his work in the study of  Banking and Finance.  In the examinations at the  completion of this course, Eric  topped Canada with a mark of  96%  percent.  BIG FISH ��� BIG THRILL  A 52 pound 9 oz Spring was  weighed in at Gibsons Wednesday noon. This Tyee was caught  off Salmon Rock by A. Thomson of Vancouver, and weighed  in at by J. Robinson aeSmitty's | move the shed  for entry in the "Province"  Derby.  Commisioner Peterson re  ported upon the inquiries being  made by the Fire epartment  relative to a light truck which  could be converted to a smaller  vehicle for use in attending  smaller fires. The Village authorized Peterson to advise the  Fire Department to continue  inquiries, and to advise them  that funds' would be available  for such a vehicle, if one could,  be found at a reasonable price  Commissioner Ballentine was  authorized to arrange protection  for the edge of the road surfacing near the pumping  Station where people go down  Ferries to have Ferry Traffic  detoured by way of the Pratt  Road, to avoid heavy congestion at the Church corner im  Gibsons, and to have a. sign  erected at the Pratt Road indicating such detour.  ' A considerable number of  Gibsons Businesses were reported delinquent in the payment of Trades Licenses, a  complete list to be presented at  the next meeting. Dog licenses  also wre reported to be considerably  delinquent.  Payment of Taxes'as at Aug.  1st, penalty date, were reported  for water. If necessary he is to j to  have  been  81.4  percent,   as  have steps  placed there. compared with  80.3   percent in  1953. Frontage rates were paid  Chaster Creek trestle, carrying the water main, is to be  repaired.  Correspondence from the  Department of Public Works,  Ottawa, was to be sent in copy  to. the Blackball Ferries, and  from them to the Department  of Public Works. Copies of both  were to be sent to N.M; Mc-  Galium, 'Chief Engineer Department of Public Works,  Victoria, relative to the moving  of the freight shed on the Gib-  sois wharf by Blackball. This  correspondence shows contradictory statements in the matter  of application for permission to  The Village is to,make recom-  up   to   74.9   percent,   compared  with 74.2 percent in 1953.  First and second readings  were given to Bylaw 107;  Third reading was given to Bylaw 106, relative to septic tank  installations.  Properties in the Village were  to be protected against Provincial Tax Sale in an amount not  to exceed $152.98, such amount  to be added to the standing  arrears of taxes against these  properties.  A summons is to be issued  to J.C. Woodside for infringements of the sprinkling regulations, he being reported as  sprinkling   a   lawm   without   a  once the new road is in use.  The P.U.C. tells us that notice  of the hearing would have been  sent out "if an interest had been  indicated".. It  would  seem   ob  yious that such a hearing would  ^havey been- attended :bf, -:-T-epv&;:\$  sentatives   of our  Board which  exists   to  serve   all  sections   of  the   Harbour,   and   is   the   only  oiganized   voice  of   the  people  in the  area.  No  notice  of  any  kind    was    received    by     any  official   source   in   the   district.  A   check   by   the   Coast   News  the subject,  ans  send  them  to>  the cabinet ministers concerned-  :y*# i  ;/  To Appeal  Land Use Permit  Following   a   hearing   ira  evealed that the Postmaster ir�� Vancouver relative to the grant-  been completed to bring him jpender Harbour did not receive! ing of a Land Use Permit undeif  home  by  plane  where he  pre-|any   notice   for  poStmg   in.  the   the  Land   Act,   section   141, im  post Office, which is the accepted practise in such hearings.  ferred to be hospitalized at St. '  Mary's.    His   last   words   were  "Thank God I'm  going home."  Mrs.    Newick    was    staying  with    relatives    in    Vancouver  when she received the sad news  as   she   was   making   arrangements   for    the   flight.    The  funeral   service,   conducted   by  Walter  Ackroyd,   was  at  Mad-1  eira  Park  Community   Hall  on I      Resignations   from  Monday   with    the   burial   the!foUowing    tea?hers   ,were  the  re-  same day at Seaview Cemetery  in  Gibsons.  Pallbearers' were: Art Duncan, Dave Gregorson, Harry  Liddle, Len Larson Harry Rie-  ter and Ole Klevins.  I mendation    to    the    Blackball necessary water permit  George Kostfund  Seriously Injured  A CPA Plane was called to  take young George Hostlund  from Port Mellon to the Vancouver General Hospital, follow,  ing a fall from a crane to the  dock. The accident occurred on  Tuesday, and Geoge suffered a  broken pelvis and other injuries  He fell from the catwalk of  the crane forty feet to the dock  below, landing on his side. Dr.  Inglis of Gibsons was called,  and stated that George was  suffering severe pain and considerable shock, bleeding from  the nose. He administered the  necessary treatment before the  plane  took  off.  A report on Wednesday morning   from  family  friends  indi-  permit has been granted to ther;  Gibsons Resident Loggers' Asso��-"-'  ciation. This permit will be heldt  in    abeyance,    however,    until:  September    29 th,    pending    the  lodging of an appeal, if any by  the Associated Beach  Property  Owners of  Gibsons,  who  attended    the    original   hearing    on  June 22nd, to protest the grantr  ing   of   tho   permit,   on   the  grounds    that    their    property-  was devalued and  damaged by  the dumping of logs in the Bay*,  and that the Beiach was unteix-  ceived at the monthly meeting  of the School Board on Monday  August 9th.  Mrs.   Phyllis  Hicks,   Sechelt,  and    Mr.     Alex    Goostrey    of I able   because    of   the    logging  Elphinstone  Jr-Sr  Highscool.     | operations.  All vacancies on the teaching In. an interview on Monday;,  staff have now been filled, with it was learned from the Secre-  the exception of one at Nelson tary of *the Associated Beach-  Island. Latest appointments to Property Owners, and mem-  the staff are: j Ders, that the association plans  Mr. Frank Mercer, Boys' j to appeal the granting of the  Physical Ed.,  Elphinstone;  Mr. I permit.   .  J.   Weeklund,   Elphinstone:   Mr.   ��� -���  A. Guppy, Elphinstone; Mr. J.  Stephenson, Elphinstone; Mr.  Scott Farncombe, Pender Harbour; Miss Mary Caesar, Pender  Harbour; Mrs. Doris Thompson,  Sechelt.  Approval was given the  action of the Building Committee for the installation of a new  oil heating unit at the Sechelt  School- The wood burning unit  was no longer adequate since  the school has been enlarged.  The contract for clearing and  rough grading the play area at  Elphinstone Highscool is reported complete, and a committee  wil  consider   plans  for  /  finish   grading  and   seeding   of  I j *i_ * 4.x.    -" ���    - * j i the whole play area to grass,  cated that the injuries reported j J  ,,..,_ i     All maintenance work at the  extend to fractures of -an arm,! . .     , ,.  ^ various   schools   is   proceeding  pelvis,   skull,   and  internal in-| satisfactorily,   and   is   expected  juries   as  yet  unspecified,  and \ \0   be    completed    for   school' him    and    bring  that his condition is f-<--.r. 'opening on September seventh, surface.  Power Boat  Upset At Dock  Leas Saturday near the dock  in Gibsons, Mark Anctil in his  little power boat started spinning and making tight turns  about a boat being brought ire  by   Chuck  Robinson.   An   extra  flip overturned the Mark's boat,  spilling him and the anchor and  gear into the chuck.  Chuck Robinson righted the  boat and turned to look for-  Anctil, who did not reappear.  Fortunately the water was clear  and Chuck could see Mark,  fouled in the anchor line, and  held down by the weight. He  was  able  to  dive  in   and  JaKg?.  him    to   She The Coast News  Thursday August 12, 1954  Coast Mews  Member B.C. WeekSy Newspaper Advertising Bureao    ^  'SAMV Eh    NUTTER,    Publisher  | DO  IVOKTMAN,  Editor  <-���--��� {Established  1945)  Published by Seehelt Peninsula News Ltd.  Published every Thursday at Gibsons, B.C.  Authorized  as  second  class  mail,   Post   Office   Department,   Otta&a-  Kates of Subscription: 12 mos. $2.00; 6 mos. S1.25; 3 mos. 75c.  oe per copy. United States and Foreign, $2.50 per yeur.  Phone Gibsons 45W  Box 128 Gibsons British Columbia  ilonals  ward without a--hitch, with  hammer throwing, di s c u s s  throwing, broad jumps and pole  vaulting going on each in its  own corner of tlie infield, each  breaking off for the more -spec  by Bo  Radio   and   the   Press   Suave  i been  whispering,  speaking   and  / shouting,   as   time  progeressed,  j of  the   wonders of  the   British-  \ Empire      and      Commonwealth  ���' Games that  were to happen  in  j, Vancouver   in   the   summer   of  j 1954.  !     Everyone   wondered   whether  j the city could be ready in time  i for   this   huge   sports   pageant,  ���j;.'��and whether the weather -would  I..hold   for   it,   and   what   would  f ��  > happen jf ���.  }     The  city was   ready  for  the    '��� S^mes.   The.  enormous   amount  ~ I of thought, planning   and work  Ivenls \\\m In Local History. \ S�� *�� .ST Zl S^d?  r\  i c r>, '* f must .have been  enormctis, but  Only a few years ago, tne Sunshine- Coast was an areajso well done was it that at no,  ot quiet retirement for a good many people, with fishehnen* f time was it ohstmsive as such,  loggers and small-mut growers being the only hustlers, j Having seen a few of the  Everyone was satisfied, at that time, to keep that quiet, 1 events on" TV, our appetites  peaceful retirement, that somnolent summer-holiday spot for | were really whetted, and our  a tew campers. j anticipation  keen,   but   for   all  The Union Steamships used to call three times a week.} that, nothing came up to the  one of which was on Thursdays, when the Steamship made I actuality as seen with and with-  the "grand tour" of the islands of the Sound before touching I c��1' binoculars, that wonderful  at Gibsons. " ! Saturday.  Something  happened  when  George  Frith  and  Gordon!    The program of events staged  Ballentine became interested in the ferry idea   Their little * ijl the  stadium' marched  for-  vessels buzzed back and forth, carrying a*handful of passen-  """   ""*   "   ���'*    "'^  gers per trip. It was faster, through most weathers, if a bit  cramped. More people came to live on. the Peninsula.  The next step was the MV "Machigonne," which accomodated a much larger passenger list; particularly on Sunday  evenings in summer when tired campers were packed below ^lc^ar e^ents"sucn\^7he relay  and above decks, seated'on baggage, bundles and boxes until j races, the conclusion of the  the crew members were often put to it to make their way [ marathon, tlie -miracle mile",  about the ship. , land    such    really    -Stand-   i,p"  ^      Following this was the arrival of a "real car ferry", the [sports. -  "Quillayute", of the Blackball Ferry Lines. More people.- The arrival of the-Duke of  came, cars, trucks and busses made the trips back and'forth. Edinburgh, attended by the  More vehicles came to replace a lot of prewar models that. Sea forth Highlanders as a  liad served many of the local population in the older, quiet | Guard of Honor, the- _arriefield  days. The demand for more and better roads had real weight,  and more roads were built. The Port Mellon Road became an  actuality, the" Sechelt Highway was paved.  The place which shows the greatest change as a result  of this revolution in transportation is Pender Harbour. No  longer, are the residents content to putter back and forth  over the sea im boat's large and Small. Now they, too want  better roads, more bus'service, lights and phones. Even St.  Francis Peninsula is to be reached by highway over Canoe  Pass! "'.'���'  Thursday morning saw another phase of the change,  when the "Quillayute". having spent a quiet period moored  to the wharf at Gibsons, was seen sailing slowly over the  early morning sea, along the-Coast to her new berth at Agamemnon Bay. The residents along the waterfront, from  Gower Point to Pender Harbour saw in this quiet voyage the  beginning of the service to Powell River, which  linked with|as was me cit    witfa  the flag  the new Agamemnon Road, will not only provide an outlet I draped    standards    all    along  for <m��forists from the Pulp and Paper center, who have been Even the'huge, crammed park-  feeTraned in their little area of blacktopped highway for years, *  bat will open up and serve still a few more miles of the Peninsula, and  make accessible  sitill more  marvellous  holiday  spots, timber areas, and fishing waters.  While we do not quite agree 'with the article in the  Powell River News in its comments on the Peninsula, we do  readily agree that this change in transportation has hastened  tiie development of the area almost unbelievably.  Those who still enjoy the life here, who came in those  earlier years, are, for the most part philosophical about the  changes. There are a few who feel that their earlier privacy  has gradually become encroached upon and that the place is  jqo Jontger that quiet paradise they came to retire to.  The Sunshine Coast may now begin to take its place in  the. rapidly developing Province of British Columbia, whether  as a tourist annex to Vancouver, an adjunct of Powell River,  or am area with characteristics, plans and developments of  its own, will depend upon the people who live in'it.  Whatever comes, the lonesome looking "Quillayute,"  plodding over the dawnlit waters on Thursday morning was  the symbol of the turning of one more page in our local  history.  Band, the P.P.C.L.I. Band from  Calgary, and the hand in blue,  who played all the Victory  Anthems, the Victory Ceremonies and the presentation of the  medals, the Victory Flags being  raised, right down to the  closing ceremonies, the lower-  in of the B.E.C.G. Flag and the  other colors, the dipping of the  flags of 24 nations, and the  closing addresses by Mayor  Hume, Sir Authur Porrit, and  . Prince Phillip himself, all .  added interest to this most  dramatic of "days.  The crowd itself was colorful,  Letters To The Editor  FROM   MOTHER *  Why so indignant Mr. Peers?  I don't think I addressed my  remarks personally to teachers?  E am well acquainted With most  of them, maybe a little longer  than many folk ^around. I am  ���ot and insist I have no personal quarrel with any of them,  .   f will say no more than that.  My original letter referred to |  ���> the leaving of several young  teenagers who will not finish  school, after reaching grades 10  or 1.1. I also wanted to know  how many made the grade this  year? why -the gym could not be  used as it was promised? why  there was so little respect, and  discipline? etc., none of these  questions   were answered.  Fail to see why "Mr Peers",  waxes so indignant. I took no  liberties with the truth, I can  both read and .write, regardless  of what you may think. I am  well aware of what I say, and  Relieve me, I have taken plenty  of knocks in many battles on  school questions, and many,  imany other things, that I am  a?<ot   afraid  of for  one minute,  but on this Peninsula, it is  wasted, and a lost cause, so lets  skip the whole thing.  I should riot have wasted my  time in writing even one letter,  for all the good it ever would  do on this Peninsula, it is  wasted effort.  Mr. Peers I will see personally, that's a promise, for there  are a few things I would be  very happy to say to him..  A nonde-plume does not  necessarily mean timidness on  the part of the writer, there are  i many reasons for such, otherwise why nom-de-plumes? Rest  easy Mr. Peers, you may not be  very happy when�� you do meet  me for you know me very well.  A Mother..  P.S.  Eiditor has my name in  case  you urgently need same.  JEd's note: We have permission  to  give Mr.  Peers  this Correspondent's name, should he ask.  ! ing lots  with vehicles  side  by  [side   and   bumper   to    bumper,  ! were   as   eolprful  as   a   flower  ! garden.  Three  gay  little   kites  that flew, and were visible over  | the North  East Corner   of  the  ' stadium, just added to the sctne.  The  bands  in   their   scarlet  and. black, and their scarlet and  and  -white, the   airforce  trumpeters sounding the triumphant  Victory fanfare,  and  above   all  the   brilliant   August   sunshine,  made   a  spectacle   long   to    be  remembered.  With all our delight in the  sporting events themselves, we  were struck with one more  thought. There were about  thirty-five thousand people in  the stadium, mostly Candaian.  For the first time in our memory of things Canadian, which  now .lears the half-century  mark, we saw and heard a huge  crowd joyfully and lustily express   its   admiration   for   and  731  INVESTORS  MUTUAL  Learn about Shis easier, siinplar  w*y to ahare in Canada's expanding industries. Ask your  iavetsors Syndicate represents*  eiv* for full details.  Write or Phone  NEV ASTLEY  District Manager  3780 Cambie St.,      FA  1931  L  Vancouver. B.C.  MANAGED AND  DISTRIBUTED BY  ���MVCSTORS SrNDlCATC  CF CANADA LIMITED  iiiiiiii  liiiiiaiii  ^fe^fSis;  '^TPi/'by  appreciation of something truly  Canadian.   They   did   not   need  to   have   their  sentiments  endorsed  by   magazine,   radio   or  press  from ^south  of  the  Line  before giving vent, to the expression of delight in the performance of Canadians,  To   be   sure,   the   performers  of each nation of the Commonwealth    were    lustily    cheered  and  applauded   for   each   good  performance.  But   when   young  Rich   Ferguson  in   the   Miracle  Mile ran such a splendid third,  the cries of "Come On Canada"  rang out  all  over the stadium.  Bannister and Landy had their  cheers,  shouts   and   ovation,   so  well deserved, but that staunch  young  eighteen  year  old,   running so  gallant  a   third,   really  brought  the  crowd  to  its  feet.  The   Canadian   Pole   Vaulter  who   missed   the   last   jump   at  thirteen! '.nine   .was   cheered   as  lustily, and applauded as heart- j  ily,     as    the    splendid     young j  "English   vaulter  who  made  the I  jump. The same was true of the i  broad   jumps   and   the   discuss j  throwing. j  This, to us, was the biggest!  thrill of the whole day. It was |  truly fine to realize that here  were these thousands of people  who at last had matured enough  in. their outlook to be able to  express admiration for one of  their   own,   without   having   to  wait to echo the applause of  the big neighbour. That was the  B.E.G. performance that delighted this sport fan above all  others.  LADIES   TAILORED  SLACKS:  Gabardine, Men's Tailoring.  $8.95  To  $12.95  SUMMER  AND  FALL  SKIRTS  Wool Worsteds, Men's Tailoring.  $7.95  To '$21.95  m  ) Toggery  Phone 56  Sechelt  ���rr  B.W.M. BONE  Chartered   Accountant  ���1045 West Pender St.  ��� TAtlow  1954 ���  VANCOUVER 1, B.O  FOR SALE  1952   DODGE   3   Ton  Special Dump Truck  $3500 Trade or Terms  1947   FARGO   3   Ton  Special Dump Truck  $1750 Trade or Terms  Chaii's Motors  Phone  54 W    Sechelt  AMHERSTBURG,  ONT.      ���      VANCOUVER.  B.C.  -Ill I ��� n. . i    i   . ���       . ���-_������___j��B_  This advertisement is not published or displayed by  the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Colujnbia  Someone needs the line-  I'll call you back  -..  Here's a boy who knows what he's doing. He knows it  pays to show consideration for his party-line neighbours.  You'll find it pays, too. And it's really so easy!  When you're using the phone and your party line wants to  make a call, finish your call as quickly as possible, and in  the same way, when you pick up the receiver and discover  someone on the line, hang up gently and wait a few minutes  before trying again. You'll find your party-line neighbours  will return these courtesies, and service will be smoother.  Most important of all, keep your calls short. Not only  for the sake of your party line, but for your own good too.  More calls can get through to you when your line'isn't  busy all the time.  RITISH   COLUMBIA  ELEPHONE   COMPANY  ?i  __M-3  gBB-g-Bmft-ffi-hBgtaRftftft Thursday August  12,   1954        The Coast News  NOW FOIL WRAPPED?  1   POINT  wifjj  QUALIty  1  POINT  2  POINTS  1  POINT  1   POINT  1  POINT  CfaEWBEANS  1  POINT  YOU'LL DO BETTER AT  Your Point Scores on your Free Silverware will  build up beautiful settings of Du Barry Table Ware.  An asset as well as an ornament to any dining  or tea table.  ECONOMTCAl  WAPUtEAfPURE  $0APFlW&_  WAJ>_f  OTN I       PURE  I SOAP FLAKES  2 - 4 or 6 POINTS  FiMttYCMOT  1  POINT  1  POINT  BACON,' ^M��w-jyi(^w.^/  1 POINT  FOR BETTER CAKES  2  POINTS  ^OrR��  tomatoes  1  POINT  Canada Packers Products are worth concentrating on. Our  additional value for you in Wm. Rogers Silverplate makes  them a truly "Bonus Buy "  Our Ladies' Wear Department will  be open in the very near future.  We will also stock an excellent range  of '  WOMENS* and GIRL'S SHOES  You Really Will Do Better At tmaaampfgigngi^^Tinmr������^' ���  ���'*  The  Coast News  Thursday August 12, 1954  By CLAMBAKE  "Give us two years," they said  '^and we will put a rocket on the  moon." They, the scientists, had  sot exaggerated, flushed and arrogant with radar and nuclear successes. Their experimentations had  been succesful, the two years had  grown into ten. and now as a result  the peoples of the earth had but  ten short days of survival.  ���'Just ten short days.  It happened  this   way!    As  you  know,   shortly  after contact had  been made and  i>ases established on the moon, the  great East-West War had descended on Humanity.   Great cities and  fcheir teeming masses disintegrated  -almost instantly in the mushroom  -clou'ds of the nitrogen bombs and  nuclear devices so devastating as to  dwarf    into    insignificance    their  ���iethal smaller brothers, the hydrogen and atom bombs.  New York, Toronto, Detroit, San  "Francisco, and Vancouver had van-  . jshed, projected into history by the  S3ick of a finger.  -&I1 our available nuclear weapons  ���were then transported . to the  Moon "bases, where pinpoint bombing of the East was then possible.  Due to an oversight, an incoming  Sntevplanetary transport liner  loaded with bombs had collided,  'OH the Moon, with an outgoing  guided missile. The result was fantastic.  No immediate change in shape^of  the Moon was visible to the naked  eye, but it was soon obvious that  it  had   acquired  rotation,  and  its  orbit round the earth was now nearer,  and  somewhat  erratic.  It  had  also    acquired   numerous    smaller  satellites of its own. These were no  '_toabt  large  pieces  of  the .Moon's  -���gravitational pull.  ���Due to the increased lunar pull,  great tidal waves, several thousand  'Seet high, swept inland at a terrific  velocity carrying with them the  amclear bomb wreckage of the for-  :_xier-great cities, only to recede with  ���sagual velocity, taking with the-m  !ihe 'Yefhavns of our once great forests plus the dislodged topsoil, and  all living animals and vegetation.  ..A .few  straggling  bands   of  survivors -icould be seen struggling to  yeaeh higher levels, slowly pursued  foy dark:moving masses of rats, the I  ���sole survivors of the great cities,  sjSiill dependent on human effort for  their food, but now devouring the  .sutk and injured humans unable to  ���'Smiiiitain the pace in the struggle  "-���to rea.cn higher ground.  "Tbe rest you know. It is too gruesome to relate: the earth's colli  ���siou with the moon, and the result  ���ant earthquakes, floods and great  _ires. Now they claimed, those who  <_naew��� that the Earth was plunging  towards the Sun. ';he heat was be-  louse 'km  iijsons  0  by L.S.J.  ���  Where we lost Chateleech and is surmised to be from the Lillooet this way is worthy of record here,  picked up Sechelt is lost in the or Wild Onion tribe, but it is also because it says all that is neces-  mists of time. Chateleech was the mentioned that two of the bands, sary. and except fo: the vanished  Indian name for "the place of the the Kuneehin, and Tsonai, are of primeval forest the place looks the  open   water."    In   the   1880's   and Kwakiuti descent.   The  Tuwaneks  same today. #  later,   the  village   of  Sechelt  was and Skaiakos are of Lillooet origin.      Capt. Vancouver: "At four o'clock  built on this spot. The town part of Sechelt D.L. 303  on    Saturday   morning   the    16th,  It seems that it was not till after and 304 were taken up by one John (june) we resumed our course to  Father, later Bishop Plamondon had Sales of the Royal Engineers who ^g northwest along the starboard  been invited to start a mission in helped survey the Jand in 1883. or continental shore of the Gulf of  1885 that Sechelt came onto the Sales sold, to Lieut. Governor Nel- Georgia, which froni Point Gower  map. There seems to have been son whose widow living in England takes a direction about NNW and  nothing official in naming, or cere- sold the land to H. Whitaker in afforfis a more pleasing appear-  monies to celebrate the changeover. 18!>5 for 90ft dollars.   Trail Islands,  ance   tuan   tne   shores   0f   Howe's  Sechelt or Sicaitl was the tribal spoken of in connection with Se- Sound,  name of one of the bands who lived chelt. were a British. Admiralty rein Jervis Inlet.   The reserves, and serve   later   cancelled.    One   can  there   are  quite  a  few,  were  sur- wonder here what for.  veyed in 18S3 and signed for by the      The first hotel as per photo was  loV Sandy" projectiii'g" points.  Paul and August families. With the erected in 1897 and was destroyed  exception of  Sechelt  the reserves by fire in 1913. Another hotel built  were    all    taken    up    around    the where the Home Oil tanks are;now  Last week, a fully modern home  was brought down the coast from  Half Moon Bay on a float, and  pulled up onto its lot by tractors,  to rest between Mr. Kullander's  home, aiid that of Fred Feeney.  The house belonged to the Fore:  man of the Halfmoon Bay division  of the Powell River Pulp and Paper,  Mr. Jensen and his wife.  Alf Ritchey managed the hauling,  Smith and Peterson the concrete  foundation, and the power and  water have been connected.  What a painless way to obtain a  home in what is becoming the  crowded village of Gibsons. We  hope the Jensens will enjoy living  In it, and Gibsons.  ii  "This part of the coast is of moderate height for some distance inland, and it frequently jets out into  v* sandy projecting points.  "The country in general produces  forest   trees   in   great   abundance  . ,   . .y,    ���,������ ., A   ���_,  J,. "m7,�� ~��J��r�������- and of some variety and magnitude;  mouths of creeks and rivers as the also burned va. 1936.   The  present             _             /               ��  ,. ���       ,        ,. , . ,.    ..   0��� , ,.   T������  ���,������ ir,.  i,���,,,��  ���* ��.i,_, the  pine   (FIR)   is  most  common,  handiest place tor making a hveh- Sechelt Inn was the home of .the          l         v       '  ,    . txTT.-*...T, -��� an(l   the  woods   are   little   encum-  hood. Whitakers. _..,...,,,  -,,      -  *,'        .   tl         r. -. ���          , c'a.a.v.a.m- r��� ���t^.,<. <i.a. ���^i,r ������������!���, bered with bushes or trees  of m-  The   influx  of   the  white  man s Sechelt is about the only coastal       .  161*101*   GiVGWttl  transportation did away with canoe town that is flat, and I suspect that b  travel and the reserves closest to is  what  appealed   to   John   Sales "We continued in this line about  the white man's amenities became after surveying other parts of the rive leagues along the coast, pass-  the only ones lived on.                       hilly coast.   The  large  midden  at ing  some  rocks  and  rocky  islets,  There   are   no   reserves   on  the Porpoise Bay shows that it was the until we arrived at the- north point  main   Howe   Sound   islands.    The main  living area. The  clams  and of ari island about two leagues in  burial    island    at    Plumper    cove, the fish, were easy to get, and the circuit."  Keats Island and the two little tribe could keep out of the way From here he tells of further ex-  islets known as Defence Island at of the Tsimpshean and Haidas who ploration of Jervis channel and his  Potlach Creek are the exceptions, raided these parts for slaves. return to Point Grey on the 24th  The origin of the Secheit bands      The reports made by Capt. Van- when he met the Spanish ships off  or septs, of which there were four, couver   in   1792   when   he   passed Spanish Banks.  ti  306*36  ti  ^coming intense, great clouds of  -vapor filled the atmosphere, just  ten days left to oblivion.  P.S.���Due to a miscalculation,  Frances Peninsula was left behind,'  ���still' without power and light, but  serene and happy with the assur-  -ance that its roads and trails wouUl  still be kept open as in the past by  Bill's cow browsing on the under-  --'inrush.. ��� ���* y% w ������  Chartered  For Soft.ai! Fans  The Mid-Peninsula Softball  league in looking for a method  of transporting players, fans  and supporters generally for  their    game    between    Port  chartered   the   old   "Bonabelle"  to make the run.  Leaving Port Mellon at noon  .on Sunday, the "Bonabelle"  was loaded with ball fans and  players. Everyone carried basket lunches, the party had their  own music, provided by Jack  Whitaker and his P-A system.  Following the game, the party  had the use of the community  hall at Woodfibre, where music  and dancing whiled away the  time until the "Bonabelle"  made the return run at 10.00  p.m.  (Roberts Creek  Round-up  by   Madge   Newman  ROBERTS   CREEK  SPORTS  Elphinstone   Bay   Park   was   the  scene of gaiety and fun on  Satur-  hi Shaughnessy Hospital.  A merry reunion took place last  week when '' Mrs. A. Funnell's  brothers, H. Mehaffey and family of  Quebec and W. H. Mehaffey and  family of West Vancouver met at  the Funnell home. The two brothers  had not seen each other for 37  years.  Congratulations to Mrs. Susan  Scott,  who on  the  ISth  will  cele  day the 7th when Teen Town and  brate her 93rd birthday. Presently  Improvement Association joined in   ViSjtjng iler from Prince Rupert are  �� ~, "" 'y"2'2nZ"' I bringing the 24th of May to Roberts   t .    t gran(ichildren, Leslie and  Mellon,    league    representative, t     r    *. ���^   ���e ,.   Mnv   Oueen' ���   ,        ,,TT  ,       '    ,... o     j       14.    Creek.    Instead , oi  a   May .vjueen , Ra ., ara MnT.nvpn  and Woodfibre,-on Sunday last,10 c  Literacy Campaign in Africa  Students in Fsench-administered Togolamattack the. abcs with  zest. The scene is an adult literacy class m he WmWNJtonj Trust  Territory in West Africa. Attendance in the lite���* w^t^S  low when they were given only in the local dialec , but soared  when French was included in the curriculum. Small in swe &y  -African standards, the relatively rich territory shows a higfli percentage of schooling with a reported 43,000 children attending school.  there was an August Queen (Park  Queen) in the person of Jean Baba  who was escorted by Forde Flumerfelt, Marilyn CoJes, past Queen,  was escorted by,Edward Campbell.  Seated upon the brightly- decorated  dais flanking the two Queens, were  their attendants- Joan Wallis and  | Helen Prevost, prettily attired in  blue and pink respectively. The  girls' floral headdresses and nosegays were the pToduct of Mrs. J.  Eldred's clever fingers. Frances  Randall, Teen Town secretary, assisted in the ceremony.  Following the crowning of the  Queen, prizes were given by her  to children with the best fancy costumes; the first going to Kerry and  Jimmy Eldred, small . jockeys riding on their festooned tricycle's.  Mr. A- Funnell then acted as MC  for the races and children of all  ages competed for prizes.  Food and drink were dispensed  by Mrs. P. Edmonds, social convenor for the Improvement Association and her assistants, Mrs. W.  Davidson and Mrs. Stewart.  Highlight of the afternoon, after  the crowning ceremony, were the  antics of two colorful clowns heavily laden with balloons. They were  Bob Scott and Jim Ironsides.  Greatly appreciated by the adults  was the time out during the program to listen to the Miracle Mile  Broadcast from Vancouver, by courtesy of Mr. Scott, his car radio and  the PA system.  As the program ended about an j boat securely away from the piles,  hour before the bus came, that time j and the furnishings and other ef-  was spent by many in swimming, j fects were taken to the home of  the tide and temperature being just j Mrs. Davidson  for safekeeping  Barbara McLaren.  The engagement has been announced of Miss Maureen Ross,  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lucian E.  Ross, and Mr. Donald Sleep, the  wedding to take place on the 21st  at St. Aidan's Church.  Mr. Scott brought a film last week  end to show at the school grounds.  The Teen Town dance held Saturday night and presided over by  the Park Queen, Jean Baba and  her entourage, was not too well patronized. Prentiss Orchestra supplied the music.  V.O.N officials report a very successful bazaar last Friday night.  DISASTER   AT   THE   CREEEK  A pleasure trip in their home  built cabin cruiser almost ended  fatally. for a family of four when  their, storm \buffeted vessel narrowly missed sinking at the mouth  Of Roberts Creek Sunday. After  a gruelling battle with the sea, the  owner tied up amid the pilings in  the booming ground and collapsed  on the beach. All four were taken  to the Girl Guides Camp.  When/ news of the disaster  reached the school grounds where  the Roberts Creek Royals had just  won a game of baseball against the  Forestry lads, most of the teams  and spectators moved to the' booming grounds; and. a number of the  boys went in to their shoulders to  recover the contents of the cruiser  which were awash in the submerged   cabin.    They   lashed   the  Posters  Letterheads  0  Business Cards  Announcements  Bills and Invoices  Let  The Coast News  handle your  printing requirements.  Aug 12 -��� Read our display  ad ihis issue - subdivision news.  Aug. 12 :��� Gibsons, Seacrest,  St. Mary's Altar Society Bazaar  at 10 a.m.  Aug. 13.��� Legion Hali Gibsons, 7 p.m. Oddfellows D.D.  and G.M. visit, all brothers  please attend.  Aug. -18 ���- Sechelt Legion.  Hall, Holy Family Bazaar and  Home Cooking at 8 p.m.  Aug 20 ��� Roberts Creek,  Annual sale of work and tea by  the W.A. Roberts Creek United  Church.  Aug 20���21 ��� Annual Fair  in Gibsons School and adjacent  halls.. ��� -      ���.  Aug. 21 ��� Gibsons School  hall, annual Fair Dance.  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.'  Nov. 5 ��� St. Balrtholomew's  annual teza'ar.  Nov 18 ��� Gibsons, Anglican  Parish Hall, W.I. Tea and bazaar.  THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL ���  Granthams  ��� cosy   cottage  3  pc bath. $3750 with $700 down,  balance $40 per month.  FOR   INSURANCE  OR REAL ESTATE SOB  Totem  Reahy  Phone Gibsons 44  Evenings 95J  ..  Member Association of B.C.  Real Estate Agents.  Business and Professional  DIRECTORY  Please Clip This Directory Out and Hang By Your Phono  For Reference  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  VENINSULA  ACCOUNTING   .SERVICE  \11 Types of Accounting Problems  Expertly Attended  Gibsons:  Mondays   &  Fridays  Sechelt: Tuesdays .&  Thursdays  G.O.   PAHUNI  Box 22 Phone 44  ���      GIBSONS      ���  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  .iXFT. STORE  Notions ��� Cards ��� Toys  Miscellaneous   Gifts  THRIFTEE    STORES  Left of Post   Office  GIBSONS,   B.C.  Headquarters   for   Wool,  MACHINISTS  HILLS MACHINE SHOP  Mobilized Welding  Wckling anywhere ���  Anyt"Jn__  Expert  Tradesmen  Precision   Machinists  Phone 54 ��� Res. 78  PLUMBING  BUILDING    CONTRACTING!  BULLDOZING  Ron Vernon R.R.l Gibsons.  Phone 26W  MARSHALL'S    PLUMBING,  HEATING   and  SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 64S, -104, - or 33  RADIO  RICHTER S   RADIO  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone Sechelt S5J  RADIO - APPLIANCE SERVICE  Speedy   Guaranteed . Work  New and Used Badios  CLEANERS  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula.  ��� phones ���  Gibsons 100 ��� Sechelt 45 J  ELECTRICAL WORK  right.  Altogether a most enjoyable afternoon.  Seen at the Park Day festivities  -was Dean Weal, up from Vancouver for a visit.  Mr. Bill Gilbert was missing from  the Park Saturday.  He is a patient  Mrs. Morrison of the cafe, supplied coffee to the cold and dripping boys who had done the job. *  brings actior  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized General Electric   .  Dealer  Radios - Appliances - Television  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  MAIN - PORT GOLF COURSE  Pitch and Putt  300 feet South  Sechelt Highway and Pratt Rd.  C & S SALES & SERVICE  ��  Agents for  PROPANE   GAS  Combination Gas Ranges  Sales and Installations  (Free  Estimates)  Electric and Gas Hot Plates  NEW  & USED   FUENITURE  LINOLEUMS    .  Phone 30 S Sechelt  See Coast News For  Letter Heads, Statements  Tickets, Cards  Neat, Individual Styling. OFF MAIN STREET  THAT 0ATH WATETR  SOU DREW FORME  IS TOO COLD/ IT'LL  FREErZE ME/  I OUCH! ITS TOO*  1   HOT NOW/ I'LL   )  ^ 0E 0URNED/^��  -JMNTr* ^-T->^  ��_&_]_ J��  PUT  b^'^jneoLD y  ^iw / / \ K. T�� Jf  P^^  I        yfey^N_��p-r' ~jS^=                        ^  I         /      #            r*^ \-^E===-      R_M~i bT SmlA barter  Ill             l       L^^"                  C����_c.N.J.  r i.w/  # _^^^k   iss^i  8y JOE DENNETT  WE GO THROUGH T  THIS ROUTINE ALL.  THE TIME, BUT  MAMA ALWAVS  WINS/  Thursday  August   12,   1954        The Coast New_  Port Mellon softball team  went down to defeat in their  first playoff game at Woodfibre.  Over one hundred persons  boarded the MV Bonabelle  which left Port Mellon at noon  Sunday Augus 8th, arriving at  Woodfibre after a very enjoyable sail at one-thirty.  The officials of the mill had  made preparations for the visitors to tour the plant and adjacent buildings, and several  groups of excited ball fans  cooled their heels in this  manner, whilst waiting for the  game which commenced at six  o'clock.  I am not going to tell you  what happened, or why Port  Mellon was on the short end of  an Eleven to seven drubbing  because many a baseball play-  firs' future has been ruined with  less than what I could say about  this game. r  Port Mellon had a commanding lead of six runs to nil, it  then became a seven to one  game in favour of our heroes.  There the story ends as far as  Port Mellon were concerned,  ^there was an avalanche of ten  runs to nil, from the sixth  inning  on.  The announcer tells me that  only one of the eleven runs  scored by Woodfibre was of the  earned variety.   And  so,  before  Wilson Creek  by Minus Three  John, son of Mr. and Mrs. J.  Little, here, left last week to  take up his post with the  Forestry Department at Prince  George:  Brian  Haslett   spending  the  summer here   with,  his  family  has   been   helping  the younger  boy��  to  improve  their   swimming and diving from the new  Landing Float.  A graceful diver and strong  swimmer, Brian was instructed  by the Daily Province Instructor at the Marpole Community  Centre.  Mrs. F. Pellett and son Tony  have returned to Vancouver  after a holiday at Sea Beach  Motel. Exploring Sechelt, they  were disappointed to find there  were no daily Boat Tours of  the Sechelt Inlet.  A warm -welcome to Mrs. R.  Creiston who has returned to  her home here at Davis Bay.  With her for a holiday are Mr.  and Mrs.. Monty Carter~ and  Patrick, from West Vancouver,  and Mr. 'and Mrs. Lewis from  California.  Summer visitors are cordially  invited to attend St. Hilda's  Anglican Church in Sechelt.  Services each Sunday at ll.OO  a.m. for the rest of August. The  church is just beyond the Elementary School on the Highway.  Their busy coffee shop preventing Kay and Vic Fransko  from staying in Vancouver for  the   B.E.G.,   they   took   off - for j  Around  Pender Harbour  by Stan Bowdler  The strike in the Fishing  industry has brought many fishermen back to the Harbour. Ed.  Laurentzen came in on "Smile''  Saturday and Cecil Reid arrived last week.  Mr. and Mrs. Rocky Kennedy  and new residents in Garden  Bay. Mary Woodburn has  opened a beauty Parlour in. the  premises formerly occupied by  Nina Jones Ready to Wear. Dr.  Hyltori, a well-known Vancouver Veterinarian spent a busy  day at Garden Bay last week.  The Oyster Industry is showing signs of activity once more  with Eric and Hank Lyons  taking off with iat scowload of  strung oyster shells for Pendrill  Sound where they will be seeded to' replenish Eric ' Lyon's  beds.  The new ferry which will take  over the Powell River Agamem-  Vron. Bay to Saltrey Bay was  observed on a trial run in Agamemnon Channel last week.  The new light' on Cockburn  Point is now in operation: The  springs are getting more plenti-  a triumph of organization over  the  elements.  The morning was threatening,  but rather than disappoint the  scores of youngsters present,  the several  boatloads gathered  **".    \\f/  ^    Minimum Charge  JUST PHONE  &I-3SO&S 45 W  USSBSET  50c for lo words.  2c per extra Word  by cash.  Billing charge added.  Deadline Tues. 5 p.m.  FOR   SALE  f "OR SALE  Four-room house, plumbing,  lights, with garage, improved  lot,  lawn and  garden. Porpoise  , _    . _ ay    view.    $3000.00.  at Irvine's Landing put out for , coast News.  Cockburn Bay,   the site of thej  picnic.  After a rough trip, all boats  arrived in good order and  sports and refreshments got  underway or_ the beautiful  property of Harry Roberts:..  While the kiddies romped the  grown-ups were shown the  fabulous house and grounds of  Mr. Roberts.  Under the watchfui eyes of  Muriel Hodson, and Harry Wise  as lifeguard, va brief swimming  interlude was enjoyed on the  beach where the youngsters  found the high, rolling waves a  real thrill. As they do each  year, the Cameron brothers did  a wonderful job in transporting  the picnicers, aided by Ed Lor-  entzen who carried a full load  on "Smile",  Because of rough weather,  the return journey was made  around Nelson Island which  was brightened by a preview  of the new ferry slips at Saltry  Bay  and   Agamemnon   Bay.  Mr. Marshall of the Marshall  Box   9,  tfn.  ful every  day. and  many  good j Logging operation at Cockburn  calling on Sherlock Holmes, or  is it Earrjiie? to solve this mystery, let me remind you that on  Sunday next, at 2:30, the second  game of the series will get  under way at Port Mellon. The  third game, (and there will be  a third game the way I figure  it out) will commence at six  o'clock sharp.  the special events. During their  short stays, the Coffee shop has  been in charge of Mrs. J. Little,  with  yours truly assisting.  Our deepest sympathy to Mrs.  Grace Oldershaw and family;  of Roberts Creek. Charles  (Chuck) passed away in hospital  after a lengthy illness. Older  residents will remember Chuck  snd his accordian with Stoney  Jackson and the late Teddy  Benn in the best dance music  ever heard on the Peninsula.  Mrs. Chris Johnston is back  home, resting after hospital  treatment    in    Vancouver.    All  HEIRLOOM    ROBE  FOR   CRISTENING  His parents' wedding anniversary  was    the    date    chosen    for    the  Christening of the six months old  son of Mr. arid Mrs. George Eustace   wish ner a speedy recovery  Hopkins of Hopkins Landing.  A christening robe, one hundred  and fifty years old. which had been  worn by the baby's great, great  grandmother, was worn by the  baby for the ceremony, performed  3n   St.   Bartholomew's   Church   in  Gibsons by the Rev. H. U. Oswald.  The baby received the name of John  Eustace.  Sponsors for the baby were Mr.  Thomas Hopkins and Mr. and Mrs?  Wilfrid Douglas.  catches are being made at the  mouth of the Harbour near  Irvine's Landing. Fred Fletcher  boated a beauty last week-end.  The sunny days of the past  .week have brought capacity  attendance to the swimming  classes for the young fry- They  are held in the. lagoon at Garden Bay and are supervised by  Mrs. Bill Hudson.  The annual picnic of the  Canadian Legion; Post 112 of  Pender Harbour took place as  scheduled  on Sunday   and was  Gower  anings  Gle  A Mexican "Pinata  19  Roger Duvoisin, an eminent Suiss-bom Ajmencan ihu&t-atoi of  children's books, has donated five designs to the United Nations  Children's Fund (UNICEF) to be used in a series of greeting cards  which UNICEF will sell this year for the benefit of underprivileged children throughout the world. One of the designs, see  above, shows a blindfolded Mexican boy trying to strike down a  grotesque but candy-filled figure made of clay and colored paper that  hangs from a tree in the popular Christmas game, ' La Pinata.  , by Gypsy Towers  It was to see daughter Rosina,  her husband and granddaughters  Sharlene and Valerie on their  way home to Karnloops after  a month or more stay at Gower  Point, that took Mrs. Tom Dick  to town, but it was a shopping  opree that kept her there an  extra day.  Mrs. Alice Henderson and  sister Dora Wright enjoying  the bracing breezes at Bedeque.  .. Up the Pratt Road to visit  lis niece, Jean Mainil of Main-  Port, came Lawrence Porteous  from California. So impressed  was he with the lush green  growth and inspiring scenery  that Sunny California is liable  to lose a worthwhile citizen  and Gower gain another  booster. Syd Porteous accompanying his brother beginning  to wonder why he left this fisherman's paradise.  Mrs. Freda Jordan and her  constant companion Mrs. Reid  hauling in the trout and salmon  and brightening up the social  whirl.  The Steele cottage bright with  card parties, teas and happy  gossip. The J.G. Sinclair cottages  hives of activity.  The Wilson family back at  D u p o r t. The Smales guest  house buzzing with visitors.  ��� Graigowan the pivot of attraction for the charming Harry  Wood family of Portland,  Oregon.  Mr. and Mrs. -Lloyd "Elrick  taking a sprint up for the weekend, getting a scorching" from  Old Man Sunshine.  Mrs. A.B.B. Hill anxiously  waiting to get daughter Emily  Simmon's report' of the reception at which she was invited  to meet his Royal Highness the  Duke of Edinburgh when he  visits White Horse, Y.T.   :  And that takes care of the  Gower doings for another week.  Bay, supplied a Jeep and assisted with the arrangements  throughout  the  day.  Churcfi Services  ANGLICAN CHURCH  August  15,  1954  9th 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  August 15, 1954  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.  PENTECOSTAL  TABERNACLE  Sunday Services:  9:45 a.m. Sunday School  11:00   a.m.   Devotional  7:30  p.m.  Evangelistic  Wednesday night  Prayer and Bible Study 8 p.m.  Friday night at 7 p.m.  Junior  Young People and 8 Senior  Wilson Creek  2 p.m. Sunday School  Roberts Creek  Service  Monday.  7:30  p.m.  Evangelistic Service  Tuesday 7:30 p.m.     .  Logs and piling. T. Reeves,  Pratt Road, Gibsons. 32  A Piano, with Player, Walnut  ; case, Bench. This piano is in top  condition,     $295.00   ���    Phone  Gibsons  53. tfn  Keek your eye on Pratt Road  developments ��� its a good inr  vestment area ��� we offer 20  acres, with 3 foedroom home,  barn, garage, fruit trees, city  water, lights, phone, for only  $4200, terms $700 down balance  as rent. Totem Realty, Gibsons.  Half acre partly cleared, new  4 roomed house, bathroom,  utility room, wired and plumbing. $3500 with $1500 cash.  Mrs. B. McLean, Roberts Creek.  tfn  Freezing and Canning Chicken  $1.00 each. Orders taken now.  F. Holland, Brookbank Farm,  Phone Gibsons 67 S. 34  Fify acres of timber on paved  road; fifty four acres, south  slope, on paved road; Six five-  acre lots, creek, fine building  sites, ocean view, near highway;  Two-acre corner lot; House,  stone fireplace, two to five  acres on. highway; Choice two-  third acre lot in village. Seventy five foot beach lot. Two  small lots. 2947 E. 26th Ave,  Vancouver,   B.C. 33  Rough  and   Planed  Lumber  Phone   Halfmoon   Bay   7Z  KOLTERMAN SAWMILLS  Halfmoon Bay  Bush wood, Fir and Alder,  Current prices. STAG FUELS,  phone 21 J, Gibsons. tfn  Large Lot, Porpoise Bay  Road, Vs acre, cleared. $1000,  Chuck's Motors, Sechelt.        tfa  WANTED TO BUY  WANTED ��� FJR PILING,  For .specifications -and -Oihe*  information   Apply   to  GANADA   CREOSOTINO  COMPANY   LTD.  P.O  Box  158  North  Vancouver  Telephone: YOrk  1177  Write  us  what  quantities   fGM  estimate you can supply and at  what  lime.  State   your   pricai*  also  your   address   and  phon��  number.  Will accept water, truck ot  rail delivery for fir piling. W*  will give you all reasonalrta  assistance. 33  Roberts Creek ��� 1 acre land,  100 foot frontage on highway,  some timber, 3 bedroom house,  excellent water supply, electric  lights, phone, full price $1450.  T'o'tem Realty, Gibsons.  WANTED  TO  BUY  14 foot Clinker Built Boat,  state beam, depth, price, etc.  Box 7,  Coast News. 32  WORK   WANTED  Spray and Brush Painting; also paper hanging. J. Melhus.  nhnn�� Gibsons 33 tfn  WANTED  Shot gun suitable for shooting hawks. Reasonable. Apply  M. Meek,  R.R.l Gibsons.  WANTED  TO RENT  BETHEL   CHURCH  Sechelt  Sunday School 2:00 p.m.  Sunday Gospel 3:00 p.m.  CARD   OF   THANKS  I wish to thank all kind  friends for cards, flowers, and  good wishes sent me during my  stay in hospital recently.  Joanna Ritchey.  Four-Roomed House in "The  Orchard" Sechelt. $2300 for  quick sale. Chuck's Motors,  Sechelt. tfn  Near Selma Park or Sechelt,  one unfurnished cabin or unfurnished room, by month. Box  5, Coast News. 32  WANTED TO RENT or LEASE  Girl's   Bike,   Best   Condition.  Phone   Gibsons   59 S  E. Bingley, phone Gibsons, 59S.  __ UNION      ESTATES      PROPERTIES    AT    SECHELT.  AGGETT    AGENCIES, Sechelt,  Phone  55 R  BUILDING LOTS ��� See our  display ad in this issue, bargains in attractive building  sites.   Totem   Realty,   Gibsons.  Four-Roomed    House,     toilet  and bath, fruit trees! $3000.  Chuck's Motors, Sechelt.       tfn.  Exchange ��� local worker  with home for sale in Vancouver would trade for similar  property here - give or take  difference. See Mr. Bradford,  Totem Realty, Gibsons.  ATTENTION LOGGING  OPERATORS! LIQUIDATION-  Franchise Gone. We must sacrifice at once new and used 3 to  5 ton logging and transport  trucks of all makes. In good  condition. Low down payment  or no down payment, based on  approval of good credit. Enquiries confidential if desired.  Wire or phone Empire Motors,-  Ltd., 600 Burrard St., Vancouver,   Phone MArine  5341.  Duotherm $60; Valor Circulator $20; Sewing Machine $45;  Other items. Box 8, Coast News.  One good Milking Goat; one  electric fence and battery, new.  Phone Gibsons 22 L.  FOR QUICK SALE: 11 laying  hens, 1 rooster, 15 this year's  chicks, various ages; 90 lbs  wheat, 50 lbs shorts, $25.00 the  lot or nearest offer. Phone  Gibsons 105 W.  Coffee bar, fountain, groceries  etc., best equipped, finest location on the Peninsula. For  details see Vic Metcalfe at  Totem Realty, Gibsons.  School teacher, with wife  and three children want to rent  or preferably lease an unfurnished house in the Sechelt-Wilson Cretek vicinity. Phone  Elgin 4394 or write Q.M.  Russell, 49, E. 64th Ave, Vancouver, B.C. 32  FOR   RENT  ,  ... ...-  _ .Office    Space,    street    leveL  next to Bus Depot. Suitable for  Hairdresser   or?   Apply   Aggeti  Agencies.  Phone  Sech-slt  55 R.  SIX ROOMED HOUSE may  be rented, providing tenant  purchases furniture now in it;  Bedroom Suite, Dinette, both'  blonde limed oak, like new;  Chesterfield and Char, living  room furnishings; Lawn and  Garden; Available for inspection at any time. Phone Max:  Tracey, Sechelt 158.  INSURANCE  H.B. Gordon Agencies: Real  Estate, Car Insurance. Fire In-  surance. Phone Sechelt 53 J  Evenings and Holidays. H.B  Gordon   81H.   or  T.E.   Duffy.  Fire - Auto - Liability. Prom or  courteous service  .  Totem   Realty,   Gibsona.  tfn  WATCH REPAIRS  Fast, -Accurate, -Guaranf����'<  Watch reparirs. Marine 'M^r's  Wear, Gibsons. tfn  WATCH REPAIR - All typ^  of watches and*'jewelry repaired. Reliable, fast, efficient.  Union   General   Store,   Sechelt.  LOST  Green,  and- Yellow  Budgie,-  ...- 'yy>z?- ��� ���:  blue band on right leg ^��jpJst  Saturday   August   7th,   Cottage  rear of Milligans. Cliff Connor,  Shell Station, Gibsons. The  Coast News Thursday August   12,   1954  Danny s Dining Room  FOR FINE FOODS ��� MEALS  THAT  ARE DIFFERENT  Quiet Atmosphere, Pleasing Service  No Reservations Necessary  For Weddings, or for Private Parties,  Phcne   8 L,   Gibsons,  At The  RIDGEWAY AUTO'COURT  r|,r..i,i.,..i..i.j.  iiii...j.i. ..ju.,.1111 ���' ..-.,�����,.mil ������ i ���-. ma, p~-~-nrm-nw  The Tasella Shoppe Sale  All Summer Dresses And Shortie Coats  REDUCED  We Still Have A Good Line  Of SUMMER SHOES On Hand  Phone 29 J Secheit  ALLAN & BARTER  ��  ESSO) IMPERIAL   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.     /  -���: x-y,0i^ia^^^.  Co fast-Co  LEAVE HORSESHOE BAY FOR NANAIMO  Daylight Saving Time  Daily: 8 a. m., 12 n*, 4 p. m., 8 p. nt., 12 its.  Free connecting bus service from downtown Vancouver City to  Horseshoe Bay in West Vancouver  WANTED - - FIR PILING  For Specifications and Other Information  Apply to  CANADA    CREOSOTING  COMPANY/ LTD.  PcO. Box 158  NORTH " VANCOUVER  Telephone: YOrk 1177  Write us what quantities you estimate you can supply;  and at what time. State your prices, also your address  and phone number.  Will accept water, truck or rail delivery for  FIR   PILING  We will give you ail reasonable assistance.  Sechelt  DRINK  urneffs  than any other DRY GIN  ���'.���'ti  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.  /  by Aries  PARTY   FOR   THE   POWELLS  A pleasant surprise party was  held in St Hilda's Parish Hall  in hon/or of Mrs. Lillian Powell  and daughter Eleanor, -who  have left for their new -home, at  Aldergrove. Over thirty guests  were there to bid the Powells  Good Bye and Mrs Powell was  presented with a Silver cake  stand from the Ladies and  Ei'eanor with a compact from  the Teen-agers.  Mrs. A.A. French was called  uponi for the farewell address.  She said how much Mrs. Powell  would be missed, for being a1-  good neighbor and also for her  community spirit. It was during  Mrs. Powell's term as President  that the First May Day was  held under the auspices of the  PTA, an,d the First May Queen,  Sundi Stroshein was asked to  make the presentation. Darleen  Laycock presented Eleanor with  her gift for the Teen-agers.  Mrs. Jack Redman and son  Bruce were in Vancouver for  the B.E. Games and will join  with Mrs. D. Clampitt for a trip  to Kelowna before coming back  to Sechelt.  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Mayne are  having a wonderful trip abroad.  On their way back, in, September they will stay hi New York,  where they will visit their  nephew, Jack Evans.;  Have had many enquiries  about Mrs. Marjorie Hackett,  ���who has been in hospital iru  Vancouver. She is getting along  very well and hopes to be home  soon.  Sorry to hear little Douglas'  Doyle was takem to hospital  very ill. Coming^ along very  slowly. Hope we h!ave better  news next week.  Mr. Mary Kelso was visiting  Mrs. Cherry Whitaker for a few  days. Formerly Mary Spangler.  Hear son Benjy is now im the  Navy. Doing very well too, and  likes it.  Mr. Harry Erickson here from  Vancouver, visiting brother and  sister in law, Mr. and Mrs. Roy  Erickson. Found Sechelt very  quiet in comparison with the  old days, when he was a frequent visitor.  The house being built for Mr.  Bernel Gordon is coming along  very well. Will be very nice  when it is finished, and has  such a wonderful view out  there.  House also going up very well  for   Mr.   Tommy  Lamb   in.   Se-1  chelt Townsite.  There seems to |  be  a  lot of building  going   on  just now.  Visiting Sechelt from Mc-  Creary Manitoba, is Mrs. E.  Jury, staying with her Granddaughter Mrs. Tom Parish. Mrs.  Jury is the Youngest old lady  we have seen, in many years.  She has 13 Great Grandchildren  and nine  grandchildren;.  We wish something could be  done with the heartless driver  of a car that ran over the lovely  coll,ie dog belonging to Mrs.  Ray Clarke, and left it on the  roadside to die. Ray is on his  way home from Korea. There  will be no dog to greet him.  Mrs. Nels J. Nelson has recovered from her recent operation and is coming along very  well. She is still in St. Paul's  Hospital.  Mr.   R.   Gaines   is   expecting  Sechelt  Hook & Ladder  The Fire Marshall's report  for 1953 shows a decreased fire  loss. One table which tabulates  the causes of fires in British  Columbia shows "some ninety-  six different causes. Of the total  number of fires 41 percent were  from smoker's carelessness and  caused a loss of nearly half a  million dollars. This is exclusive of fires in the woods.  In the same year, fire took a  toll of fifty-six lives, including  nineteen children. Nearly half  of these fires originated  through matches, smokers, and  the .careless handling of, gasoline, all preventable causes,  while others were caused by  defective  heating  appliances.  Make a note of the date of  Saiturdaj'' August 28th, on your  calender. The annual Firemen's  Ball will be held that night at  Roberts Creek Community Hall.  Plan to be there.  her daughter and son in law,  Mr. and Mrs. Alec Campbell  and two children from France  shortly. Mr. ampbell has been  with the Air Force. They will  spend a short holiday' in Sechelt before going to the States.  Jack and Betty Lumsden. have  had some old friends from Vancouver visiting with them, Mr.  and Mrs. J. Cannel and daughter Sherry. They all went to  school together, and had lots to  talk about.  :b of these 7  "fige-ssgn5"make��0U  Fee? Old? *  Weak, tired, rundown at 40, 50, 60 or over?  Lacking in pep, energy, life, zest? Feel years  younjjer quick. Try Ostrex Tonic Tablets today. For body weak, eld because low in iron;  "peps up" both sexes. "Get-acquaiuted" size  "ui!v fififj.  A* all nrii��r<ri<:fs  Union  GENERAL STORE  Sechelt, B.C.  MEATS:   SPECIAL    Saturday Only  SWZFFS  "ORIOLE"  FRANKFURTERS'  (weiners) ,   lb 39$  SWIFT'S   "PREMIUM"   COTTAGE   ROLLS   lb 69$  .WEEKLY SPECIAL:  PLATE BOILING BEEF, Grade "A" Choice   lb 19$  GROCERIES:    Saturday Only Special:  "NABOB5' PORK AND BEANS,   2 tins for 23$  "NABOB" SOCKEYE SALMON, Halves, per tin.37$  **.  **%*^  fMEHDMl Of -VWTS,  ... tt_ Wednesday BfVU* ^urnb-a  , n~~ Wednesday  ESS-*?-*  1 \ in��� Monday  August 31 .  U***��\Z"   .day  L..Sep��en*��i3-^  Is S cntcmbei A ��� Ml.u'.u.  Opening Day  ntitish Columbia Day  Armed forces anoBW)ns  '   -..���_.   n_u  \  ^A^Z-  m  f  ��� *  -.6  rV<  .o  \  ,'        A campfire left unattended can "steal'-?^he?;w��ages'''c>f svscmy people  ... including you. "   ' ''".-.'���  British Columbia's 55,000 forest products employees, and their  ��� families, depend directly upon the forests for their livelihood.  And all of the province's 1,250,000 people derive at least half of  their wages from the forests, through one channel or another.  YOU can help protect the source of this wealth ...  *>���  HERS T0-m(j  t&e AND     -A  '-f-iflllM-r1  n 54-5F  "���csay^iiSiMiiMai &xz*hv v Thursday August  12,   1954        The  Coast News  ?&&�����  !*?��-  &��� ^%*��� 2&L*. i2*fc* *?���  BRITISH  EMPIRE   GAMES   in   when the     aihletes     paraded   iifle  wiih  Miss   McDonald  run-   No 4 is Peter Driver of England   Stadium  on  opening day.  No.7  Vancouver   got   off  to   a   flying   before Earl     Alexander      and   ner up. No. 3 shows  the finish   setting   a   new   six-mile   record   is  England's   Harry  Kane   who  Siart   with   more  than   800   ath-  23,000 spectators.     No.     2     is  letes   from    24  1 peting. Dozens  of records   h^-  been    broken.    Picture    No.  .1   Yvefte WillJms.   Miss   Williams   ����n  Jackson  winning   to  retain   ��000   .attended    -Opening,   day  Agostini of Trinidad who scored  shows   the   opening   ceremonies   took    the    women's    shot    Put  her title won in the 1950 Games,   swimming. No. 6 shows Empire   an upset in men's 100 yard dash.  e  than   800   ath-  23,000     spectators.     No.     2     is     -   ..     ' ���,    ,nn ,   -,    ,       , nn nn ���   ���      F  .      .      . ,   ,.   . ,  countries    com-  Canada's   Jacqueline   McDonald   ��* *hS  W��men S   10��  ySrd  d��Sh   ci 29'��S-4- N��' 5 1S air vlew of  finished   second   in^n's   440  of records   have  of  Toronto  and  New  Zealand's   Wlth   Australia's   Marjorie ��� Nel-   Empire    swimming   pool   when  hurdles   and   No.   8   is   Michael  Howe Sound Annual Fall Fair  OF.. -     -~^  Flowers. Fruits, Vegetables, Domestic Science, Home  Cooking, Needlework, Weaving, Handicrafts,  Calves. Lambs, Pigs, Poultry and Rabbits  in  SCHOOL AND ADJACENT HALLS, GIBSONS, B.C.  on Friday and Saturday, August 20th and 21st.  Commercial Exhibits including display by Canadian  Forests Products Ltd. Port Mellon.  Special Bathing Beauty Contest at 2:30 p.m. on Fair  Grounds. Saturday, August 21st. Contestants from  15 years upwards.  Three Door Prizes, $5, $3, $1  DANCE 9 P..  3;  .PACIFIC   Ii  "A   COMPLETE   SIGN   SERVICE"  GIBSOiNS, B.C.  WITH   PLEASURE  SALUTES  Danny's Dining Room  GIBSON'S   NEWEST   FINEST  *  EATING   ESTABLISHMENT  All Sign Work For Danny's  War Made In Gibsons  By Pacific Signs  BY THE WAY ���  Have you eaten at Danny's yet ��� it's a Pleasant  Experience! So Clean ��� So Fresh ��� So Good , and  So Reasonable Too! Yes Truly  An  Adventure  In  Better  Taste  //  TRUCKERS - -  Have your Truck Lettered to comply with  Highway Regulations ��� we will do it for  you with a minimum loss of time  PHONE GIBSONS 7U  and leave your message or call at the shop  lext To  Gibsons  Theatre  \w��mwsBim^mi^m^^^^mssK^BB^m^imm��m^f^  This n' That  ���"*       by E. Nestman  Mr and Mrs. Charlie Stewart  away to California, while  "Gran-ma" holds the fort here.  Mrs. Fred Oike. away to the  East  this  morning.  Mrs. Sanderson., and daughters Phyllis and Irene back in  their .home at Selma for the  rest of the summer. Phyllis and  Irene back from a very fine  trip through the Eastern part  of Canada, where they went  through the Gaspe Peninsula,  and all around there. Report a  very fine trip.  B.C. Telephone work gang  also on the job from town, staying at Selma Lodge, working  cut Sechelt way. Could be they  ?re going to do. something with  the phone lines.  News from the McGreggors,  who are enjoying a trip to  Alaska, having a fine time.  Full house at the Flays, this  trip, Mr. and Mrs. Nelson and  family, Mr. and Mrs. Caiman,  Mr. and Mrs. Gormley, Mr. and  Mrs. Hansen, and Mr. and Mrs.!  Brown. I  i  Nice to see Mrs. Mitchell  getting around, again, taking a  slow walk getting her feet on  the ground once more. ���*  Mr. Ruff ell's daughter and  ������family have taken over the cottage for a couple of week's  holiday.  Mr. and Mrs. Coe, Orv and  Mrs. Moscrip away for a few  days across the line.  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wheeler  back from a quick trip across  the line, and around loco way.  Among the crowd at the  Sports Day were Mrs. W.L. Mc-  Tavish of Vancouver with her  grandchildren, the Murdoch  family, Mrs. Wakefield's house  guest, Mrs. Miller, all of Vancouver. Mr. and Mrs. George  Kynoch were there enjoying the  sunshine and visiting with old  friends. Mr. Bobbie Hackett,  just up for the week end , was  here for a time. Also Miss  Muriel Martin, former VON  nurse of Elphinstone Branch,  now nursing in Vancouver, and  is here as house guest of Mrs  D. Gilbert. Her hostess was delighted when her guest brought  home the "bacon."  The road.speed signs in Selma  Park have toeen changed. The  area of 20 miles has been  shortened and raised to 25  miles per hour, and the 35 mile  area is now up to 40 miles per  hour. Trust pedestrians an��  children will note the change  and be careful and alert when  walking along the  road.  Mr. and Mrs. E.E. Blight and  their children have been staying at their summer camp  '"Westhaven", and they have  been building a permanent  summer cottage, so they will  be regular visitors from Vancouver in the future.  ELECTRICAL   WIRING  Supplies and Appliances  PLUMBING  SUPPLIES  Fittings and Fixtures  BATHTUBS   as low as $55.00  (Pembroke Type)  TOILETS.  Complete $45.40 (Latest Close Coupled)  BASIN   Complete $27.90 (Includes Taps and Drain)  DO  IT  YOURSELF  Or Have Us Install It Complete  SECHELT BUILDING SUPPLIES  Phone 60 K  Sechelt  NEW  XUB_DIVm��NJ  We offer you a wide range of choice in most attractive building locations  ��� new subdivisions ��� you are sure to find your dream location in onM  of these ��� and priced so that you can afford to own it ��� on easy terms.  Prices Range from $191.25 to $1200.00  Down Payment as low as $35.00 with  $10.00 a month Payments.  These lots give you a wide range of location ��� view ��� and personal choice1  ���: we are happy to show you these ��� anytime ��� and they will interest  you whether as a building site or investment.  Main Port Subdivision        every lot a superb view location  ��� large lots 75 feet in width ���  these are definitely the most desirable lots in Gibsons ��� fine TV  area ��� and certainly a  N.H.A.  district.  Seaview Subdivision  Hill Crest Subdivision  at junction of Pratt Road and  Honeymoon Lane ��� most desirable two acre estates ��� plenty  of room ��� no crowding ��� country  life at its best.  Thirty two lots ��� in a rapidly  growing area ��� every lot priced  to sell.  See Our Window Display f��n details - prices ��� terms  ��� locations.  INVEST TODAY ��� GIBSONS IS GROWING ��� TOMORROW MAY BE TOO   LATE  ALWAYS   A  BETTER  BUY  AT  YOUR  FRIENDLY  REALTORS  Phone  44  Gibsons Thursday  August   12,   1954  8 The  Coast  News  SEAVIEW  LUMBER  Lumber  Roofings  Paints  BUILDERS'    HARDWARE  and SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 92 R  At the Sign of the Home  ONTARIO DESIGN  r-*"  ������"������^V     /���"*J">^V"k** Xy 4*M*\?<*��    > ywyw   Xy^  vv^w^^rrtr^��^^'waMr,^     a* w��  */****  gamamnon  v */*vv#��^.  *V  <��  4j *'  .^/iMw/uw^w^ v^XvCC^t^ttll  Entered jointly by architects George S. Abram and James B.  Craig of Willowdale, Ontario, in the International Calvert House  Competition, this one and a ha]f story house won Honorable Mention. Its garage is a separate unit. High ceilings are a feature of  its living space. Entering if, one goes do-wm a few steps to the  main floor. Going left past the cloakroom, bathroom, and storage  closet one comes to a large play space off which are the children's  bedrooms. Right of the entrance are the living room and dining  room. Upstairs the parents' bed-sitting room is on a mezzanine  looking down on the living room and children's bedrooms. Off  t, is a balcony above the garden.  Selma Park Holds  Annual Sports Day  Selma Park Community Association held its second Annual  Sports Day on the playground on Saturday August 7th. The proceeds are to be divided between the Association and the Sechelt  Volunteer Tire Brigade. A fair amount was raised by the event.  Volunteer Fire Brigade. A fair amouna was raised by the event.  The Selma Park Community  LUMBER  Of All  Types  No. 3 Fir S/L $69.00 M  No. 4 Cedar T&G 32.00 M  No. 3&4 Fir 2X4 48.00 M  C-Giade 8 inch  Cedar Siding    85.00 M  1X4   E.G,-D-Fir  Flooring $ 140.00 M  1X4 F.G.-D-Hem   98.00 M  . 1 X 12 Pins Shelving 9c ft  2"   Casing 4c ft  K-B  Sheathing  4 __ 8  & 9. X V_  $85.00 per M  Eliminates     Shiplap,     tar-  paper and Insulation.  Goes on in "-A  the time of  shiplap.  SEE   IT   AT  UPpMC6  WE  CARRY  THE STOCK  SOLNIK  SHELL SERVBGE  See Us For  MOTOR TUNE-UPS  AND REPAIRS.  *  *  *  *  We'll Keep Your Car .  In Summer Driving Trim  ���  *      *      * y  *  TIRES.    TUBES,    BOOTS,  ETC.  ��*- ,u *u *t-  ~fi ������*"��� ���*��� T*  Marine   Engines   Repaired.  �� * :'fi * :J:  REST ROOM  Phone 48C ��� Sechelt  Association is financially responsible for the street lights,  in Selma Park, and assist  financially the Sechelt Volunteer Fire Brigade. Fire protection and- street lights, are both  extremely useful  projects.  The sports day was M.C'ed  by Fred Mills, and Miss Marda  Walker 1954 Sechelt May  Queen made a speech of welcome to the crowd and declared  the proceedings officially open.  Miss Loretta Ladd, her Maided Hon or, was in attendance.  Both were wearing their officia1  robes and carried old fashioned  noseg&ys of pink and white  dianthus and blue hydrangea.  ��� The foot races for children  were popular as the prizes were  theatre tickets donated by the  nanagement of the Sechelt.  Theatre.  Miss Dorothy Munroe was in  charge of the (bean guessing  contest, which was won by Mr.  Maurice Hemstreet, a box of  Black Magic chocolates donated  by the manufacturer.  Messrs. Haskinsj Steed, Beney,  and Wheeler were in charge of  the Children's races, .and they  also ran> the bingo game, which  is always popular with the  adults.  Mrs. H. Liste, with her assistants, Mrs. J. Burgess, Mrs. S.  Wakefield Sr.,. and Mrs. J.  Masking were busy on the refreshment stand. Mrs. E. Lee  and Mrs. W.D. Gilbert were in  charge of the fish pond, which  intrigues   the   young   children.  Miss  Muriel  Martin   of   Vancouver    won    the    hamper    of  groceries. Mrs. F.H. Billingsley,  and Mrs. George Batchelor won  small cedar chests of stationary.  At seven, o'clock in the even-  iig rowing races were held. The  course  was  from,  the   bluff   at  Selma   Park    and   around   the  diving   raft   at   Selma   Fishing  Lodge and back to the starting  Point. There was one race for  girls   of various  ages up to'14  years.   Three   summer   visitors,  Ann   Barker,   Yvonne   Caiman,  and Sandra Robertson, and two  local' girls Diane Mulligan  and  Cecilia Nestman competed. Ann  Barker  and  and   Diane- Mulligan   came  in  first   and   second  respectively.  The boy's races were run off  in .age groups, and winners  were Firsts: Gordon Hall, Harry  Gaines, Paul Mulligan. Seconds:  Ian Hansen and Nick Gilbert  tied, Lome Wigard, and John  Sheppard.  Roy Wigard, eight years old,  the youngest competitor, though  not a winner put up a good  show in "ButterbalT. Another  boat which was admired by  the spectators was a red and  white praam, a real light, nippy  little craft, built by Mr. Ruffell,  who has, a waterfront house at  Selma Park.  Ms. Walter Flay, assisted 'by  Fred Mills were in charge of  these races and the local fesi-  rents loaned their boats for the  occasion. Mr. Ken Ladd, in an  outboard patrolled the course  in case of accidents.  The last race run was for  "sixteen" year old girls, and  entrants were Mrs. G. Wigard,  Mrs. H.Liste Mrs. W. Gilbert  and Miss. Muriel; Martin. The  latter two contestants came in  first and second repectively,  and were presented with  ribbons, as were the winners in  the previous races.  Police  Court News  In Magistrate Johnston's Court  last week, Doris McCall and  Evelyn Hoyton of Vancouver  were found guilty if fishing in  Halfmoon Bay Lake without a  fishing license. They were fined  ten dollars and costs.  Leonard Robertson of Vancouver was fined $2.00 and  costs, as was J. Schutz of Gibsons, for illegal parking in the  Village of Gibsons.  Arthur Phillip Tans of Gibsons !  found guilty of committing an  indecent act towards a juvenile  was sentenced to six months  at hard labour.  William Beleckie of Vancouver, and Albert Homenchuck  were each assessed a fine of ten  dollars and costs for exceeding  the speed limit at Selma Park.  For exceeding the speed limit  3\ Wilson Creek, Raymond  Johnson of Hopkins Landing  was fined ten dollars and costs.  Albert Langevin of West  Sechelt was bound over to keep  the peace for two months, arising from a charge of common  assault, results of a neighborly  quarrel.  For speeding in Sechelt, Benjamin Joseph Brown was fined  ten dollars and costs.  In Magistrate Hambley's  Court at Pender Harbour, after  securing two adjournments of  one week each, Mrs. Cameron  had her case dismissed.  The Motor Vessel "Quillayute"  is scheduled to leave Gibsons  permanently for her run on the  Powell River Ferry Service on  August sixteenth. Once on the  Agamemnon Channel, she is to  make several trial runs, in  preparation for her service  there.  She made a trip on Thursday,  August 5th, but according to  reports, had a bit of engine  trouble, and nas been back in  Gibsons undergoing some adjustments. She is also being  given a spanking new coat of  paint, from traffic deck to mast  top.  As far as can be ascertained  at this point, the crew members  will be housed aboard the  "Q u i 11 a yai t e" until suitable  quarters can be arranged for  them close to their vessel.  The following crew members  from Gibsons and distsict will  move with the Ferry to her new  run: Capt. Jimmy Hicks, Chief  Engineer Som Cameron, Engineer Eddie Machoh, Oilers, Hugo  Hjorthy, Hary Robertson and  Ted Anderson, and Deck Hand  Dick Reichelt. Those of the  crew not moving their homes  will still be able to be back on  their time off, and of course  as they settle, some of them  will move to the new arrea for  convenience.  According to all reports available, the run will start on  August 21st, and there wall be  seven ferry trips a day.  KuskylSwimmer  Aids Oarsman  In a reversal of the usual  procedure, a swimmer was  launched to aid a rower, off  the Coast east of Byng camp  on Sunday, August 8th.  Don Richardson, visiting at  the Worral cottage with David  Worrall, had gone fishing in  spite of the rough sea,/ and  David's protests. He had left  the cottage during the noon  hour, and when by approximately six o'clock had not  returned, David, knowing the  boat had but half a tank of,gas,  had put in a call to the R.C.M.P.  office in Gibsons.  Meantime, the young fisherman had gone up, the coast  towards Roberts Creek, instead  of Gower as he had announced.  David enlisted the neighbours  in a watching brief, and Mrs.  Fallows spotted him, in evident  trouble, coming around the  rocks at Byng Camp.  Mr. Harold Wyke, of Surrey,  also holidaying at Mrs. Lau's,  realizing the trouble anyone  would have in. launching a  small boat in the waves then  running, swam out and climbed  into the boat, and rowed, after  tying down a rowlock that kept  working loose, until, he had  Richardson within beaching distance of the Worrall cottage.  Richardson  had  borrowed, gas  near  Roberts   Creek,   hut   had  swamped the boat in beaching,  ���and  could not  start  the motor  again.  A quick call to the R.C.M.P.  called off the organization of a  search.  I  M&W STORES  Announce Their Purchase  OF  THE  Grayson s. grocery, Gibsons,  In which KEITH WRIGHT  COMMENCED OPERATIONS AS MANAGER  TUESDAY, AUGUST 10th  Keith hopes that former customers will continue their  patronage, and will find complete satisfaction at  M&W Store  Bal's Block Gibsons  JACK MAYNE HOME SOON  A postcard from Jack Mayne, on  the reverse side of*a picture of the  famous Forth Bridge, sends us  greetings,  and  word  that  he  will  soon ' be home after a wonderful  trip.- He is' enthusiastic about'  Scotland, and who can blame him?  Sunshine   Coast   *  NO.   76   I.O.O.F.  MEETS     LEGION    HALL  Gibsons, 2nd & 4th Friday  Are" You  We   can   supply   Men   and  Material  for amy  Job.  CARPENTERS    .  PLUMBERS  ELECTRICIANS  PAINTERS  jLnEiLl  'eliding Supplies  - Phone Sechelt  60 K ���  GIBSONS   TENNIS   CLUB  Meets in United Church Hall  8.00 P.M. TUESDAY  AUGUST 17TH  All Members Please Attend  IRIE'S DRESS & STILE SHOPPE  FEATURES A SUMMER CLEARANCE OF SUITS  AND DRESSES AT A VERY WORTHWHILE  REDUCTION  To complete the ensemble, outfit yourself with   SMART  LINGERIE  from our  COMPLETE  LINE.  Lovely HALF  SLIPS of Nylon, Puckered Nyloa. or Eyelet  Cotton, Smartly trimmed.  There are dainty slips and camisoles  to  match.  Phone 35 Gibsons  MID-PENINSULA SOFTBALL LEAGUE  SCHEDULE:   AUGUST  15TH  TO   1STH  SUNDAY AT PORT MELLON - PLAYOFF GAMES  First: Port Mellon vs Woodfibre. at 2.30 p.m. ,  Second Game if necessary, at Port &$ellcm: 6.00 p.m.  Tuesday, August 17th.  Firemen vs Pender Harbour, at Sechelt Reserve: 6:30 p.m.  Wednesday/ August 18th.  Wilson Creek vs Gibsons Merchants', at Wilson Cr. 6:30 p.m.  Thursday, August 19th.  Port Mellon vs Selma Park, at Fort Mellon: 6:30 p.m.  \     v  is for  ams  ADAMS ANTIQUE  .  ADAMS EXPORT  ADAMS PRIVATE STOCK  ADAMS OLD RYE  also  ADAMS SILVER  FIZZ  GIN  ATRUlV FINE  WHISKY  5Z%e/?ea��f @���d&??&$ S$<i*i&&eh4 ��S&/.  AMHERSTBURG, ONT.  VANCOUVER,   B.  C.  This'advertisement is not published or displayed by  lhe Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia  =v  HURRY!  Telephone  Directory  loses Soon  The October, 1954, issue of your Telephone  Directory is going to press soon.  In order to change your directory listing, or to  ��Main additional listings, please call the Telephone  Company business office as soon as  possible.  BRITISH    COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE    COMPANY-.  ^

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