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The Coast News Sep 16, 1954

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 ~~l  f?Ov/?fS?CIAL  .V:.'-.    -:   ��--V'  Provinsial Libra  Victoria, B. C.  Published in  Gibsons,  B.C.  Vol. 8.    No. 37.  Thursday, September  16* IS54,  Eighth Year of Publication  Those New Dollars-  Have You Seen Them?  Early iri 1952, the necessity  to change the portrait of the  . reigning sovereign or. our cur-  : rency provided an excellent  opportunity to re-design the  notes, as to appearance, improved safety of design and a  reduction in the cost of production. The portrait of the  sovereign, now Queen Elizabeth, is at the right' hand side  of the front panel. For safety's  sake, this portrait has been reproduced from a photograph of  which all prints, negatives and  transparencies are in the possession of the Bank of Canada,  and the Bank Note Companies.  The backs of the notes' are  now engravings of photographs  of various types of Canadian  countryside, rather than the  former groups of allegorical  figures.  The type faces used in printing the. denominations and  other pertinent information are  simple, and free of the older  ornamentation which was introduced in an attempt to discourage counterfeiting. Today's  processes and techniques make  duplication  almost   impossible.  In older days, printing was  done while the paper was damp  and was done from steel engravings. Tdday's printing is  dorue by a combination of steel  engraving and offset lithography on dry paper.  The size of the notes has been  changed but little.   ., They    are  -*st&:;&rx ^incb^^n^^^but^&rfe'  now only   2 5-8    inches   wide,  instead of the old 2 3-4 inches.  The denominations of notes  ere still in approximately    the  same colors;" green ones, brown  two's and blue fives, etc.  To date, in the local Bank of  Montreal, notes* in denominations of one* two, five and ten  dollars are all that are on hand  of the new issue Old money  will not be called in, but as the  bills become too worn, or damaged, they will be sent in and  new notes issued to replace  them. In this way, the replacement will be more gradual but  far less costly.  Bankers advise the public to  examine very closely the new  currency, and become familiar  with it, to guard against possible attempts at counterfeiting  ?'by those who would fleece the  unwary.  ,This new, more attractive money went into circulation on  Sept. 9,  1954.  An interesting fact, but one  which need not worry us too  much locally, is that only nine  thousand 1000-dollar notes are  printed in one issue.  Magistrate Andrew Jackson  will act as Installing Officer,  at the Dinner Meeting bra Friday evening, when the new officers of the Gibsons arid District Board of Trade assume  their positions for the coming  year. -%  Two hundred and fifty invitations have been issued for  the dinner and entertainment  which  will  be  followed  by   a  dance in the1 Gibsons      School  'Hall.  ! Mr. Johnston will introduce  the new officers, and administer their' oaths. The president  will be William Sutherland,  Gibsons;    vice-president.    Fred  i Bancroft,  Port Meiloia;    secre-  jtary, H. E. Wilson, Gibsons;  treasurer, Ray Kxuse. Gibsons;  the    executive    committee    in-  ' eludes: Wm. Macafee, W.    Em-  271-2 ii Cohoe Wins  Labor Day saw the completion of the Cohoe Derby sponsored by the Sechelt Peninsula  Rod and Gyn Club, with young  Ted Blight of 1551 S.W. Marine, Vancouver, weighing in a  fish of 27 1-2 pounds. His first  prize was a glass fishing rod.  Second honors, ( and     a    fancy  Baby Born  Aboard Boat  Believed to be the first baby  bon on Jervis Inlet, aboard a  ���boat, the new little daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. Albert Wagman  arrived while her mother was  enroute to the doctor at Sechelt.  Dr. Duncan McColl was contacted by radio phone from  the O ana O Logging Camp and  advised Mrs. Wagman to come  down by boat at once. She was  accompanied by her husband  aboard the "Faith P." captained by Harry Page.  Perhaps the little girl was in  a hurry to enjoy one of the  few moonlit nights this season,  since she did not wait to reach  Porpoise Bay. Dr. McColl took  over at that, point, and rushed  mother and daughter to his office for attention, and thence  to-St. Mary's Hospital at Garden Bay. Both stood the trip  remarkably well, and are in  good condition.  Logger Hurt  Near Hopkins  Seriously injured im a logging accident while at work  near Hopkins Landing on Monday evening, Lawrence Mageen  (Chops), was attended by Dr.  ^gl)(j|J^lis^;^d^sentyby ^Grahams Ambulance to the General Hospital.  A log rolled over Magean,  causing serious injury to his  head and the back of his chest.  Reports from Universal Timber Company on Wednesday indicated that though Magean  was badly shaken, and suffering from shock, there were mo  fractures and progress was  satisfactory.  His trip by ambulance was  interrupted because of problems of unloading a machine on  the Kaloke, which prevented  unloading of vehicles from the  Bainbridge, but the report indicates that the delay did hot  cause further trouble.  Thief Too  Thoughtful  The person who lifted the  wallet belonging t<? Esther Page  of the Ferry Cafe was indeed  considerate. The wallet contained her week's wages, birth  certificate, workmen's compensation card, and her current  light bill. The lightbill was  slipped into the Post Office  mailing chute, and was thus  returnee it to her, but without  the wherewithal! to pay it.  Scouting  Mr. O. Moscrip reported to  the meeting on Sept. 8 in Gibsons that the Sunshine Coast  Boy Scouts Association is in  receipt of two new charters.  The Sechelt Boy Scouts are to  be sponsored by the Sechelt  Rod and Gun Club, and the  Wilson Creek Troop will be  sponsored by the Wilson Creek  Community Club.  Magistrate      A. Johnston,  Chairman, made the announcement that the Scouts in each  area would "hold a Parents'  Open Night, when the charters  would be presented. The dates  for these evenings are to bevset  sb.ortly,yv: y ��� yyy^-x.;. .,-��� -:fr��k-^:  There are encouraging reports from Roberts Creek, and  that area hopes to have, the  Scouting movement in full  swing by late Fall.  The nominating committee  for the coming season was: O.  Moscrip, J. Parker, D'. Smith,  and H. Wilson.  Annual meeting of the Sunshine Coast Boy Scouts Association will be held in the Legion Hall, Sechelt, on Wednesday, October 27th', at 7:30 p.m.  Col. C. T." Batten, Provincial  Commissioner for The . Boy  Scouts Association, will be the  guest speaker.  reel, were won by Phyllis Sanderson, long-time summer resident at Selma Park, for her  14 lb., 14 oz. cohoe. Third  prize was taken by Guy Cuttt-  bert, of the Sechelt Tea Rooms  for his 12 1-2 pounder. He wok  a nylon line.  The hidden prize, a fine  tackle box, was won by Sam  Smith, with his modest but  gamey 5 lb., 5 oz. fish. Tlie  Smiths were visitors to Selma  Park.  erson, W. Peterson, Danny  Smith, C. P. Ballentine, Jack  Marshall, Mrs. Winn Stewart,  and A. E. Ritchey, all of Gibsons, and E. Sherman, of Port  Mellon.  Members of the Boards of  Trade from Pender Harbour  and Sechelt have been invited  to attend this event.  The entertainment committee has promised an enjoyable  evening.  Retiring president Lock  Knowles, and the officers of the  last year, have had a busy season. It is anticipated that the  new Board will be equally active. They have a continuing  effort, im conjunction with the  Pender Harbour and Sechelt  Boards, of effecting constant  improvement of highways, of  encouraging greater tourist activity and accommodation, of  endeavouring to obtain more  and better small boat harbours,  and trying to interest industry  to locate om the Sunshine  Coast, as well as improvement  in telephone services through  new and better equipment    on  This last Derby of the    sea- . +,     --,    .      . ,  .,       ,, ' , . .     .. .  I; the Peninsula and more circuits  son  provided  the biggest    fish {������   -, .,     .    ,r ^ "  .Ji*.       _,__������ !L ii   'available to Vancouver.    Other  caught,  and winds up a really  successful summer of true fisfo-  ing sport.  The Rod and Gun Club plans  to go into a fall progam of activities which includes the  moving of the buildings onto  its property, and! a Turkey  Bhoot to open the new season.  New Sechelt  Post Office  problems will arise throughout  the year, in which the Board of  Trade will find itself interested  and occupied..  Thank Village Commission  At their final * meeting before  the. installation of the new officers, the Executive of the  Board passed unanimously a  resolution to express the  thanks of the Board of Trade  to the Commissioners of the  Village of Gibsons for their  excellent work in Road Improvement in the Village dur-.  ing the past year.  The Sechelt Post Office was  opened  for business in its < new)''  site in the new office building   f*        s      *      r%  lag^on^OTd^s!p^1i,Ixr5f' becnelt Beauty *  on the Mam Street &�� the Vil-ft *  First "White  Sechelt  Settler 91  Born in Kent, England, irs  1863, Mr. T. J. Cook celebrated  his birthday im Sechelt with a  quiet family party at his home  on Sept. 11. His daughters, Ada  <Mrs. Sam Dawe), and Jean  (Mrs. Henry Whitaker), came  for the birthday dinner.  Sixty years ago, Mr. Cook  came to Sechelt, and built js.  log house on property whicfa  later became the Bryce Fleck  estate, and was the first bona  fide white settler.  Mr. Cook was Sechelt's first  Magistrate, and we\s known  for his many kindnesses and  wise advice to the Sechelt Trt-  dians.  His daughter Ada was the  first white child to be born ia  Sechelt. She is the wife of Capt.  S. Dawe, a retired pilot. There  are four grandchildren and  two great grandchildren.   .-. . -  The welfare of the Sechelt ��� j  settlement was dear to filr-  Cook. Years ago, he gave a  block of property for the building of St. Hilda's Anglican  Church, the graveyard, and the  Parish Hall.  We wish this First Settler  "Many happy returns" - and  hope that he may be with' us  for years to come.  Mixed  Bowling  Gibsons Mixed Bowling |  League got away to a good  start with eight teams, as follows: Co-op, Danologies, Gou-  freys, Imperial Oil, Midway,  Shell Oil, Smoke Eaters and  Whizbangs.  High single: Jim Drummond,  318; high three, Merv Fladager,  623; high total, Shell Oil, 2655.  Stars are now awarded for  games of 275 or over instead  of 250 as of last year. Jim  Drummond has given us all a  high score to shoot at. Team  standings will be givem next  week.  lage.  Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Joe,  from the Sechelt Indiana Band  were the first ones to buy  stamps in the new premises.  Miss Amelia James, one of the  old time residents of Sechelt,  was the first person to receive  her mail at the General Delivery wicket, then Mr, and Mrs.  G. D. 'Phillips, other old time  residents being next in line.  The Post Office is entered  from the ground floor through  a spacious lobby from which  mailbox holders may collect  their  mail.  The color scheme is soft  green and flamingo. A long  counter with glass screens and  chrome wickets, runs across the  inner lobby, where there are  two large writing desks'. The  lighting is the latest ir_ fluorescent lights, and the heating is  automatic oil with the heat  forced from the ceiling. The  floor is brown marble, and  cream marble  tile.  At the rear of the working  space of the Post Office is a  lobby through which the mail  is delivered from the mail van.  Am outside letter and parcel  chute is on the front of the  building.  Parlor Opens  Mfs. Harry Batchelor opened  her new beauty parlor on Tuesday, September 14, 1954. It is  upstairs over the entrance lobbies of the new office building  on the Main Street of Sechelt,  and both her offices overlook  that street.  The entrance is into thes drying and waiting room, and to  the left of the door is a planter area overlooking the stairwell of the building. The inner  room has four booths, storage  space for supplies, and a desk.  The decor is henna and chartreuse on the walls with bleached wood fittings. The floor  is chartreuse and black tile,  and fuH. length drapes at the  windows set off the colors of  the walls.  The tops of the vanity tables  in the booths are covered in  material in a smart design of  two shades of grey.  Tiie women of Sechelt and  area will congratulats Mrs.  Batchelor on her exfemely attractive  beauty parlor.  A third of all wealth from  Canada's primary production  comes from the great forests.  Mrs, Mutter  Accepts Position  Mrs. Dorothy Nutter of Gibsons has accepted a position as  Assistant Director of Nurses in  the Chilliwack Hospital, commencing October first.  Mrs. Nutter, and Sam, former publisher of the Coast  News, will leave with their  children! about the end of September.  Magistrate  Given Award  The Sechelt Branch 140 of  the Canadian Legion presented  Magistrate A. Johnston wrtli  the Legion's Meritorious Medal,  and a citatiom, for serving for  five continuous years as the  President of that Branch,  The presentation was made  at the Legion meeting im Sechelt on  Tuesday,  Sept.  14.  Magistrate Johnston had retired from office a year ago,  He expressed himself as being:  both pleased and surprised by  the honor, and by the recognition accorded him by the Seehelt Branch.  By  Chuck   Tompkins  The raim and Wilson Creek  combined to drown the Gibsons Firemen's hope of a league  title for their first year in the  Mid-Peninsula Softball League.  The Wilson Creek Club has  been in, contention all season,  never going below third place  in the league standing and giving Port Mellon a real battle  for the.right to go into the  B.C. playoffs.  Although the underdogs at  the beginning of the playoffs,  they trimmed Port Mellon two  ga-mes straight for the right to  meet the Firemen in the finals.  The first game of the finals  was a    loosely    played    game,  with Wilson Creek only salvaging a 10 to 10 tie after having  a lead of 10 to 3, as the Firemen capitalized on their many  errors in  the  late innings.  The pressure was pm both  teams as they started the double header Sunday, but Wilson  Creek held up and took both  games 7 to 5 and 7 to 6. Tommy Reynolds showed his usual  skill, winning the first game  and also coming in, in the 9th,  to preserve "Porky" Jackson's  win, as the Firemen were  threatening  to tie it up.  Wilson Creek are real champions and a credit to the  league. Manager Orv Moscrip  and coach Doug Oike can be  very proud   of their    boys    as  they came out of a bad slump  to down the two top teams for  the  Osburne trophy..  All in all it was a good year  for softball, the calibre of ball  played being at times excellent  and the fans really came out  to support their teams.  There are a few things that  stand out in my mind: one was  the practically impossible rise  of Pender Harbour from the  basement up to the semi-finals.  Another thing was the fine  showing of the Selma Park  team under Leo Johnson and  Gus Crucil. This team wasn't  given a chance at the beginning  of the season but it caused  more upsets than enough under  the    same    management      and  with a lot of work they could  very well be at the top next  year.  The last thing that really impressed me was the way that  the fans supported the cellar -  dwelling Merchants. This was- a  good sign, and with the proper  managements and more team  work the Merchants might  have a good year in r55.  Ihere is not much to say-  about the top three teams., as  their records speak for themselves, ,although it was a little  surprising when Port Mellon  was knocked out so easily after being on fop of the league  for most of the season^ but that  is  ball.  That jusf. s&ttcrit srans it    _q?  for this year,. It was a good  year but next year promises to  be better.  Right here I would like to  congratulate the league umpires for doing a fine job and  also the league executive which  spent many long hours organizing and  dii'ecting the league.  Tftere lias been a lot of talk  about the possible formation of  a. Peninsula Athletic Association and I for one believe it  will be the answer to the  sports   problem  im the   district.  I will personally do all that  I can to further this idea and  will go into it at a later date.  Would personally like to put  ire a -word of cheer for 'Chops'  Mageaii who was seriously  in  jured Monday. I am sure I am  speaking for all the players  and fans who know him as a  fine sport and hard player in  wishing him an early recovery.  So with this edition I wimg.  up Balls and Strikes for '54. I  would like to thank the readers  for their support, and also for  leaving my scalp intact when  there were probably a. great  many who would have liked to  remove it at one time on aur '  other.       ��  But don't sigh with relief,  yet, as you will be bearing  from me again regarding this  movement for a Peninsula Athletic Association, until then it's  "30" for the boll season. w *  �����*/-*  oast mxus  i'xf  (Established 1945)  Published every Thursday at Gibsons, B.C.  Member B.C. Weekly Newspaper Advertising Bureau  FRED   CRUICE,   Publisher  DO WORTMAN,  Editor  Phone Gibsons 45W  Box 128 Gibsons  British Colombia.  Published by Sechelt Peninsula. News Ltd.  Authorized  as second class mail,   Post  Office  Department,   Ottawa.  Kates of Subscription: 12 mos. $2.00; 6 mos. $1.25; 3 mos. 75c.  5c per copy. United States and Foreign, $2.50 per yeur.  it  nana  Further Changes   in   Transport  "Tenders have been called for Project No.   539,  construction of the Upper   Level  Highway,   Horseshoe   Bay -  Lion's Gate Bridge Section, North Vancouver Electoral District (2.83 miles) to be returned on Friday, the 20th August,  'The Committee of Construction of the Pacific Great  Eastern Railway announced the calling of Tenders .for, the  construction of 7 miles of roadbed from Horseshoe Bay  north for the extension of the railway from Squamish to  Vancouver. Tenders were received August 20th, 1954, and  construction is expected to commence early in September.  1954.'-  The above quotations are from a press release from  Ithe Premier's Office. Both of these projects may prove of  great interest to residents of the Sunshine Coast. We may  find ourselves riding an upper level'highway through'West  Tancouver to avoid the downtown traffic, on our way to  Vancouver. We may hear the shrilling of a railway locomo-  motive near Horseshoe Bay. We may see a freight train  crawling along a track clinging to the edge of the mountains along Howe Sound. However far away it may seem to  5us now, and it once seemed as far as eternity to the resi-'  dents who so casually built along the right of way, and in  some cases actuallj'' on it, this, development of the P G E is  certain to have an effect upon all who are near it.  Work will have increased,. while the construction is  under way. Continued employment will be provided f.or  train crews, station employees, maintenance of way men,  smu* "freight handlers.  Ts it possible.that some of these people will decide to  Mv'e on the Sunshine Coast and/commute, or that they will  zmake holiday trips to our area? Will the rail outlet make  travel easier for many living along the PGE and nearby  jpemts, that may increase summer traffic to this part of  i&e Coast? .  No harm is done by looking forward as well as back.  .'Some form of preparation for increase in local travel and  ������holidaying were well worth consideration, as well as for  ^tourists from the United States.  ALLAN & BARTER  MtMBML  V���BOOCTS  IMPERIAL   OIL   LIMITED  1  We suggest that you try our  HIGH QUALITY STOVE AND FURNACE OILS  Individual Stamp-Meter Delivery  Prompt, Honest and Friendly Ser vice.  Phones: Hopkins 65, or Keats 15C  Accounts May Be Paid At Totem Realty/  Dannyrs Dining Room  WE  SPECIALIZE  IN  FRESH LOCAL FOODS  Good  Cooking and Courteous Service  OUR MEALS ARE DEFINITELY DIFFERENT  AND   MODERATELY   PRICED  Wedding  Receptions,  Parties,  Club Dinners.  Phone  8 L,  Gibsons,  At The  RIDGEWAY AUTO  COURT  Electrical Wiring Supplies & Appliances  Plumbing Supplies: Fittings & 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  (ALL WORK GUARANTEED) :.  Phone 60 K  Sechelt  Rummage Sale  To Aid F.O.N.  The Headlands Auxiliary to  the V.O.N, plans a Rummage  Sale for October 14th. Donations of articles, new or used,  will be sold to raise funds for  the V.O.N., and will be gladly  received.  Miss Godwin, the Nurse, is  much in need of a desk, and  anyone who has one to donate  or for sale is asked to phone  Gibsons 90-W or 125-H.  The Headlands Auxiliary  would welcome new members.  Meetings are held on the 2nd  and 4th Wednesdays of each  month.  Further information may be  j had on any V.O.N, activities by  [ telephoning either of the above  numbers.  Selma   News  I Guests for the weekend at  Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bachelors'  ]Mr. and Mrs. Don l-ock and  son Michael.  Back to school and home  again, the Misses ,Sanderson,  and Mrs. Sanderson.  Miss McGowan and Mr. Ruf-  fell and friends up for weekend, closing up cottage for another year.  Mr. and Mrs. Bob Campbell  back to work after a very busy  summer. Methinks they work  harder on their holidays than  they do in town. Always on the  go doing something. Guess. it's  the change, between times  catching the the  odd fish.  Mr. and Mrs. N. Slater up  for a flying visit, Mrs. Slater  taking young Peter back to  school.  Peter at St. George's where  young Nicky Gilbert is also a  room mate of his.  Mrs. Tommy Morrison has  taken suite at Mrs. Gilbert's,  expecting Tommy home this  week:  Mrs. MeTavish. closing up  Mouat home, and away to  town-.  Miss Mary Steele visiting for  the holiday 'week.  Tommy Reynolds helping out,  the Wilson Creek team, while  down for the weekend, beating  Port Mellon. Boys back in their  old uniforms, I'm not superstitious, but .....  Few visitors from Powell  River way dropping in, not  screaming about the road as  much as we are, seem to think  it is not too bad. All of the  opinion that wihen it is finished,  it is really going to be a wonderful drive.  Mr. and Mrs. Sims and family, and Mrs. Wiegard and family, away over the long week  end to Powell River and way-  points, where they visited old  friends.  Mrs. Thomson, her mother,  and her little baby, occupying  suite on beaoh here, teaching  at Sechelt School, expects to  take the "Hackett" home after  the first  Mrs. McMillan and Mrs. Ve-  sey, now teaching in Sechelt  School, have taken the Frederickson house.  Well, Wilson Creek boys  blew a dilly of a game Thursday , last,  Doug Oike, coach of "Wilson  Wonders" (Wonder what they  gonna do next),' nursing three  cracked ribs suffered in a fall  at Port Mellon last week. Pretty painful. Bus dispatcher tells  me they are carrying around 7,5  small fry from this area to  school from Wilson Creek up.  That's a lot of Jittle.."angels."  These bus drivers deserve great  big bouquets of orchids, they've  got the patience.  Pender  Harbour  Notes  by, Stan  Bowdler  The Coast News has just  been advised of changes in the  administration of St. Mary's  Hospital at Garden Bay, Pender Harbour, by Col. E. S.  Johnstone, chairman of the  Hospital Committee. Mr. Ian  Woodburn has been appointed  administrator of St. Mary's, in  all its phases, to be solely responsible to the committee for  the  operation, of the    hospital.  Mr. Woodburn has been a  resident of the Harbour for  over a year and has been studying the financial structure of  the hospital at the committee's  invitation for some months.  He was engaged in the accounting Division of the Workmen's  Compensation Board Vancouver office before his move to  Pender  Harbour.  Col. Johnstone also announces that the committee has  been strengthened by the addition of Dr. Playfair as medical advisor to the hospital. The  staff is to be increased by two  additional registered nurses  immediately. With a view to  improving the facilities for patients visiting Dr. Playfair in  his capacity as private practitioner the doctor's office, consulting room and patients waiting room are being moved to a  suite of rooms at the southeast  corner of the hospital"s lower  floor. This suite is now being  redecorated and the necessary  installations made. The committee feels that this move is  in line with the, general re -  arrangement and improvement  of the hospital. ���  Another move along these  lines is being made to improve  laundry facilities. The committee is presently studying cost  estimates for the establishment  of full laundry facilities and  their installation" in one of the  outbuildings adjoining the hospital. Judging by ythe increased  occupancy during the last three  ,^iionths; importantly contributed  ji-to by more��� and more ;patienits  coming to the hospital from  the lower Sechelt Peninsula  and the islands of Jervis Inlet,  the committee has been greatly  encouraged to review all the  ways anid mans of increasing  and improving the hospital premises and facilities.  The Coast News     Thursday, September  16,  1954,  Editor:  A recent editorial in your  paper mentioned the progress  ! on the Sechelt Peninsula since  j the inaguration of the Black  j Ball Ferries to Gibsons and  ' Powell River.  In order to further this progress I see that the twenty mile  ! zones through residential areas  I have been . shortened    and    the  j speed     limit     increased     from  twenty to forty miles an hour.  j     Whoever ordered this change  1 evidently had given no thought  to the children who might    be  I living . in  these   areas.  They,  it  I would seem, are just a    minor  I detail where the wheels .of progress are concerned-  So far only dogs and cats  have been killed by speed maniacs who pass my home at  sixty plus miles an hour.  What of the children who  have to walk to and from  school, the only place they can  walk with any degree of safety  is in the ditch.  Where lives are concerned  perhaps progress can be forgotten long enough so that  common  sense  can  be  used  in  placing the traffic signs where  they will help control the traffic passing through our resi-  dentia areas and in so doing  perhaps save a life.  J. E. Lee.  GRAHAM'S  Barber   Shop  CIssed  For Holiday  Will be back on the job  _T_,   SEPT.   25th  Hope To See You   Then  See Us For  MOTOR TUNE-UPS  AND  REPAIRS.  *i�� ���** *t*  .        ���*���  We'll Keep Your Car  In Summer Driving Trim  # Sji sfc H��  TIRES,    TUBES.    BOOTS,  ETC.  ARC   WELDING  Electric   and   Acetelyne  Outside and Shop Work  Large or Small Jobs.  ���        ��� ��� sj:  Marine   Engines   Repaired.  REST ROOM  Phone 48C ���- Sechelt  v>  This advertisement is not published or displayed by  the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia;  g��i'ffimT[yn'JWj.l_3nBT��r~������1-<t  s'-i (  '���v,-a___j  00��k  ^  *!ri��'  rfi*"  Use The Coast News Classified  More Eggs Used  Egg sales in the domestic  market in Canada in the first  six months exceeded those of  the corresponding period in  1953 by 17,000 cases. This  increase is greater than the  combined increased sales in the  export market, and the increased storage holdings over those  of a year ago, states the poultry Products Market Report.  Department of Agriculture, Ottawa.  Exports and storage stocks  were 134,000 cases more in the  first six months of this year  than last, whereas the sale for  immediate consumption was  178.000 cases more.  r    Going hunting?  Well, please remember that a good sportsman ���  keeps the young forest he hunts in safe from fire.  ":        Game needs a cover of vegetation on the land. And this land-��� ,  nearly all unsuitable for other crops���must be growing new trees all f  the time.  >        Orderly harvesting of the timber provides half the livelihood of,  British Columbia's people..  ���'        By your behaviour ensure both game and timber crops in the  future . , . / '  ^   r-       -i-ri��--u-i      ff        ,  1 HERE  TO;  Ijfefe AND ,  &^0M0RR0VA  e?n 54-ff  .. 0.... ans to  SISf  adio  ' Earle Toppings, theology  student, is going to add something new to the ministry, in  Vancouver.  His hobby is radio, writing,  producing and announcing and  he's the man behind such interesting programs-as At Close  of Day, News of the Church In  . Action, Sunday School of the  Air, Viewpoints and Let There  Be Light. All these are done in  affiliation with the United  Church of Canada.  He feels that there is much  to be learned in bringing religion to the people via radio.  This had led to Earle's appointment to the teaching staff y of  Union Theology College. Earle  will"' teach a class in radio fundamentals which wil be available to all Union students.  Someday, he hopes to amalgamate his radio and. theology  training and spend his time  creating religious radio and TV  shows.  Besides all his radio work,  he finds time to attend third,  year arts classes .at UBC. And  as "all work and no play"  would make Earle a dull boy,  ihe plays the piano, ice skates,  and gets a big kick out of amateur theatre productions.  Thursday, September  16,  1954.   <��� The  Coast News  Beachcombing developed with  the logging industry, except in  the very early days when logs  loose on    the    tide    were    hot  worth picking up,  and lack of  the small mill that coud    use  them.      The first combers ap^  j peared around places like Vancouver and   New    Westminster  where the    sawmills    congregated.    Mostly the combing was  done with a dory that two men  stood up and. rowed, and    the  very rare small steamboat.  as to how much they cpuld tow.   anefy steps    in    and    in  The term beachcomber is  generally considered. derogatory, and there was. sometimes  justice in this as the work was  spasmodic and in long spells of  calm weather and prowling, the  beaches for-strays, it. was -.a  temptation to have a look per-  PRESTO LOGS  PRESTCMVOOD  BRIQUETTES,  FOR CLEAN HARD  Long-Burning Fr*el  ORDER NOW FOR  Fall Fuel Supply  ED. SHiW  ji  Phone  Gibsons  22 R��� 21 C 2 or 44.  At that time the law of sea  salvage did not cover logs arid  first come first served was the  rule. As the industry developed  the combing grew also and became tinged    with   -a    sinister  hue.  Skippers would pull    out  after being holed up in a bay  for  weather,  and  after getting  well out in the fairway would  look back and see logs floating  out of the boom. A prompt investigation   would     disclose     a  boom  chain   tampered  with  so  that it would let go in the first  gentle swell, or the tail    stick  had    been      all      but      sawed  through. This was a disaster if  the tug moved out im the night  when the raft might go  unobserved till dawn.    These    ructions   brought    stringent    laws  which sounded alright and did  have some effect on this nefarious   activity.  The advent of the gasboat  put a polish on the business  and made it so efficient that it  had to be recognized, as it  was at least a definite means of  gathering these strays from  hitherto inaccessible places.  There were gradual improvements in booming practice  such as the riders on each end  of a raft. The first diesel tugs  showed up and were regulated  manner.'All logs are presumed  to be branded with the owner's  mark, which designated the.origin, but it    was   always    and  still is a difficult job to mark  every log in a clear manner, so  our friend   after     getting    the  spill cleaned up, has a few un-'  haps at a summer    cottage    or J marked  logs  in his possession,  any vacant buildings or camps, *.    *    *  If some of these logs had the  point mark of a gilchrist jack  and~Mrs. E. S. Clayton  smearing up the place'where a  anything  to see if there    was  useful laying around.  In some of the log storage  grounds it was easy to pick up  a few chains by robbing the  swifters.  ���'���������' 'By^RIES  Mrs. Gordon Potts and Alice  are back in Sechelt after their*  holiday in Duncan and Victoria  with friends and relatives. Helen and Joyce spent a few days  at the Exhibition, and are back  now. to school.  Sub. Lieut, and Mrs.- Roy  Morris, with son Bruce are  here . from Ottawa,    with   . Mr.  s These were easily cpnvertible  into gas or grub or what have  you. Up till recently the modus operandi went something1  like this. The tug skipper who  lost the logs would seek out  the nearest comber, or several,  and give them, a written permit to pick up all logs marked  so and so at so much per log,  or, so much per thousand board,  feet. This last matter was decided by size of logs and locale  of the spill.  It was sometimes quite easy  to pick up a bunch of logs if  the beaoh was right. A fairly  steep beach was good. A long  sandy flat with occasional  boulders was bad. This of  course affected the price. It  was at this point where    chic-  Scholarships  for   Painters  Sunshine   Coast  Lodge  NO.   76  X.O.O.F.  MEETS    LEGION    HALL  Gibsons. 2nd & 4th Friday  FALL FAIR COMMITTEE  DANCE  Sat.  Sept.  25  at 9.30 p.m.  Gibsons School Hall  ERIC'S ORCHESTRA  A number of full tuition  scholarships will enable talented local painters to enroll in  the Uraivessity of British' Columbia painting Workshop that  will open let. 1 under the auspices of the University's Department  of Extension.  Mrs. Otto Korner and the  Hudson Bay Co. are two of the  scholarship donors. Others will  be announced later.  Robert Davidson, well -  known throughout Canada and  the U.S. for his murals, will be  in charge of the workshop. Davidson is from Portland, Oregon, and studied at Wayne University, Mexico City's Escuela d  Pintura y Escultura, the Portland Museum School and the  Cranbrook Academy  of  Art.  mark might have been it was  nobody's business, but it was  painfully noticeable that the  best logs and most easy to dispose of seemed to be in this-  category. It would not be long  before our friend would have  a section or two of these sort  of logs, and he had to have a  market. This was not too easy  and as is generally the case  where there is some risk, as it  is a criminal offense to cut up  unsealed logs, the pay for the  logs would be at a large discount.  However, a bit of night work  and some quick action in the  log pond before daylight would  see our friend's logs in the  millpocket with numerous other legal logs, where their identification would be extremely  unlikely. Most of this type of  shenanigan is a thing of the  past, and when insurance ' entered the field of log towing insurance, a certain aura of respectability cloaked all the affairs connected with log salvage which term is used today.  Besides, the log salvor of today  "has ahout $10,000 tied up  in gear if he is a regular, and  is consequently in business.  ' Mj*s. Charles Rolston and  granddaughter Wendy ��� have  been- spending a few days at  Vancouver. Sorry to' lose ��� Mr.  ar^d Mrs. Ralph McGregor.  They have sold their home and  moved to West Vancouver.  Mrs. Margaret Gibson met  the" Charles Lintons and Norman Walkers in Vancouver.  They send their greetings to  Sechelt friends.  Carl Joe, little son of Mr.  and Mrs. Clarence Joe, who  has just recovered from severe  burns in hospital, is now reported to have been run into by  a truck, and is in bed at home.  It is hoped he will soon be well  again.  Syd Redman, Blake Cripwell  and Mr. Elliot have left for  Vancouver after a month on the  Redman estate.  Mrs. Babel McFarlane ia  away to Powell River4 -for a  few days.   " ���  > ��� ���  Recent-guests of Mrs. Poteet  were. Mrs. Mary LaRouge of  Red Deer, Alberta, and Miss  Cecelia Van Dycke of Vancouver. Mr. and Mrs. Harold  Swanson and daughters are  back in Sechelt. ;  A guest of Mrs. Stan Parker  is  Mrs. Grant of Vancouver.'  DIVIDENDS from  XTRA DOLLARS  Jervis Inlet  Water Taxi  TO  Thormanby.      Lasqueti,  Texada & Nelson Islands  And  All  Points   In  JERVIS    INLET.  Phone Secret Cove, 9-S-2.  Put your extra dollars to work-  through the practical. con-;  venient facilities of Investors;  Mutual. Ask your Investor*-  c��mdtceir representative for full:  Write or Phone  NEV ASTLEY  District Manager  Room 313 Pemberion Bldg.  Phone MA 5283  Vancouver. B.C.  ADMISSION ��� $1.00  Proceeds in aid of Fall Fair  1  This Announcer  Just a Dreamer  Don Fawcett, radio announcer, is really just a frustrated  fisherman!  His passion for fishing reached an all time high in 1948  when  he   spent   three     months  TURKEYS  Sechelt Peninsula  UNLIMITED!  Rod  and Gun  Club  XUCCT  Oct 3, starts at 11.00 a.m.  Walkers Gravel Pit - Sechelt Hi way  NEAR INDIAN RESERVATION  fishing in Ontario  for mini  ,\ir  Union  GENERAL STORE  Sechelt, B.C.  MEATS: SATURDAY ONLY  FOWL. Fresh, Grade "A", per lb.  _   39c1  BOLOGNA,; Sliced for childr ens' school lunches, lb. __ 32c  See the Butcher's Board for   SPECIALS   on  FISH, FRESH AND SMOKED  GROCERIES: SPECIALS  Sandwich Spreads, Assorted, "PURITAN" Brand,  SPECIAL: 3 oz. tins, 4 for -.--  55d  KRAFT DINNER, SPECIAL, 7 1-2 oz. pkt., 2 for __._ 27c  PORK AND BEANS, ''Nabob" SPECIAL, 15 oz. iins,  6   for    --_-- ____-----___ ��� ��� 61c  HARDWARE SPECIALS:  "Steam Electric"  IRON, a buy at  ___   $18.45  China and Pyrex Ware Specials: See These  "Pyrene', FIRE EXTINGUISHERS for Car or Horns  A  Safety "MUST";  each     $9.95  news! He was just a kid fresh  out of school, and found a good  ���market for selling bait to the  fishermen'. "Made pretty good  money too," says Don, "Fifty  cents a dozen ��� of course they  had to stay alive; not any good  if they up and died."  Don came out to the coast  from Winnipeg, one and a half  years ago and has been trying  to crowd in a fishing trip ever  since. Not for minnows, however. He has his mind set, on  salmon.  Besides fishing, Don likes to  swim, ski, surf board ride, golf  and likes boating. He also is  an'avid rooter for the B.C.  Liona football team.  Radio-wise, Don started announcing at the age of fourteen in Kenora and has done  eveything from soap shows to  farm broadcasts for, CBC.  Although Don hasn't even  caught. a- minnow since he arrived in Vancouver he still  plans on a fishing holiday  complete with a twenty pound  salmon." What a dreamer!!!  MORE  MILK   BOUGHT  . Canadians bought about 3 %  more fluid milk in the first 6  months this year, but 1 % less  fluid qream than in the first  half of 1953.  FOR   QUICK-RESULTS  USE  COAST  NEWS   CLASSIFIED  m  You   get  an  answer  right  away.  You make a good impression.  You   gain   personal  contact.      j   .  O Keeps you ahead  of  competition.  ���"%    Call hy Number for Faster Service  BRITISH   COLUMBIA   TELEPHONE   COMPANY The Coast New6   "StouTS-lay, September 16, 1954.  a  It's back to school time for  thousands of happy, carefree  youngsters again. And it's back  to a familiar schoolday routine  ior many mothers too. Mothers:  of children* who carry lunch  boxes to school are silently  planning their schedules to include this important task.  Some are dreading their duties, and anxious to simplify  them. Others look forward to  Slaving school age children out  from under their feet. Let's  look forward too. For mother,  there are some suggestions,  shortcuts and timesaves.      For  her children there are lunches  _���*���  good to look at, good to eat and  good for health.  What kind of nutrition goes  under cover of your child's  lunch box?  Many mothers forget the real  reason for packing that brightly colored lunchbox each morning. They forget that good  marks in the classroom, good  scores on the playfield", and  good health all day long, depend on foods that supply good  ���nutrition three times a day,  every day.  Don't take your child's!  lunch for  granted. Every noon  Announcement:  A. ....,, ' , i ..      ��� I. .1  Sechelt Beauty Salon  Open Tuesday Sept. 14  in the New Village Center'Building  Mrs, Gladys Bachelor-Phone Sechelt 76J  Selma Park General Store  School Children or Loggers ��� they all need  GOOD NOURISHING LUNCHES  We carryall materials for tasty satisfying and  attractive Lunch Box Meals       \  "Burns" Hams and Picnic Shoulders  and a full line of POTTED MEATS for Sandwiches  "Kraft'SALAD DRESSINGS AND MAYONNAISE  Ontario CHEESE ���"Kraft" Packaged Cheeses  PAPER NAPKINS; Waxed Paper; PAPER TOWELS  We Deliver ��  Phone 76  Sechelt  CLOTHING SPECIALS!  Ladies' Dresses  kN VALUES   TO.   $19.95    INCLUDE:,  NYLON, WOOL, SILK and WOOL  CREPES, PLAIDS AND PRINTS.  SPECIAL PRICES  $5.00 to $10.00  Girls'   Fail   Coats  Sizes 4 to 14  Specially Priced  T�� Clear  lunch is a meal, not & mid-day  snatik between, breakfast and  supper. And every noon lunch  should provide one third of  your child's daily food needs,  whether it's eaten off a plate  or out from under the cover of  a lunch pail. The planning is  easy. The pattern is simple.  Just four grot-ns of foods to  remember for.a Grade A lunch:  MILK --   To drink    or    eat  <puddings, soups, etc J.  whole wheat, with    butter    or  margarine.  MEAT ��� Or ; protein fotfd  like fish, eg&s.. poultry, cheese,  peanut butter.  ^RUIT OR VEGETABLES���  Raw or cooked. *������  Take one or more foods from  each group," put ttiem together  in any variety of ways, and*  your child can look forward to  a tasty, well balanced lunch  every day.  Sandwiches that Satisfy  Most lunch box meals are  planned around sandwiches ���  and rightly so! What easier way  to carry the meat, fish, eggs,  poultry, cheese or peanut butter necessary in a Grade A  lunch than between nutritious  slices of enriched white bread  or whole whaat bread. For  your lunchers you'll want sandr-  .*.  **  Packing  Points  "When packing the daily  lunch box, wrap like sandwiches together to prevent  mingling of flavors. Lettuce  land other fresh vegetables  should not be included in the<  sandwiches, but wrapped separately to ensure crispness and  freshness.  *    *    * *  An attractive paper place  mat and paper napkin packed'  just under the cover of the  lunch box will make lunchtime  eating more pleasant and  homelike.  Especially for children, a  daily surprise package tucked  jnto the corner of the lunchbox  will be an appetite tempter. A  favorite cookie, several juicy  dates stuffed with peanut butter, neatly wrapped packages-  of raisins or nuts, or a tiny  puzzle, will make lunchtime aj  happy time, when the daily  mystery' package can be opened and enjoyed.  *    *    *  Pack heavy items on the  bottom of the lunch box to prevent crushing and make handling easier.  wiches that satisfy, to satisfy  growing appetites as well as  health needs. . Let your baker-  help by providing a varigty of  ready sliced sandwich loaves.  He'll let you choose from enr  riched white, whole wheat,  cracked wheat, brown, rye, or  raisin. Fill the carefully buttered or margarined slices with  hearty tasty,' fillings- and your  lunoh box meal is well on its  way.  Fillings thai Fill ihe Bill:  Hawaiian Ham Special  For 6 full    _4ice   sandwiches  combine:  1 cup ground cooked ham  1-2    cup   ' drained      crushed  pineapple  1 tablespoon brown sugar  1-8  teaspoon  ground cloves  Spread generously on    slices  of whole wheat bread    for    a  real Hawaiian hit!  Very Vegetarian  For 4. full slice    sandwiches  combine:  1-4 cup grated raw carrot  1-4 cup finely chopped    celery  .#,��$rJ^.4S&^.'J&&te&   1-4 teaspoon salt  2 teaspoons chili sauce  2 teaspoons salad dressing  Toss    together    lightly    and  pile between well butterd    or  margarined slices of    enriched  white bread ��� a sure cure for  those vitamin blues!  O'Hara's  Meal-in-One  For 6 full slice    sandwiches  combine:  1 cup chopped cooked corn  beef  1-4 cup chopped onioni  1-4 cup chopped dill pickle  1-4 cup tomato juice  Savoury rye bread slices are  the perfect wrap    around    for  this hew taste treat.  Cheese  Carousal  For 4 full slice    sandwiches  combine:  1 1-2 cups shredded Canadian Cheddar cheese  1-4 cup chopped salted* peanuts  2 teaspoons   finely    chopped  onion  1-4 cup salad dressing  Spread on    slices    of    sweet  raisin bread for - fine    festival  fare!  Shopping   Hints  The Tasella Shoppe  Phone 29 J Sechelt  M&W Store  in  Gibsons  and  Roberts  Creek  cater to your needs for tasty, substantial  SCHOOL or WORK LUNCHES with  MEAT SPREADS, CHEESES, FISH and  FISH SPREADS  t  PEANUT BUTTER: Nutty Club, McColl's, or Squirrel  "Nabob" Jams in glass jars or tins  Heinz and Kraft SANDWICH SPREADS  HOT CHOCOLATE DRINKS, with Cadbury's Instant  or Nutty Club Hot Chocolate Powder  Breads, Cookies and Cakes  Phone Gibsons 35 R  or  Roberts Creek 20 Q>  Choose enriched white wiener rolls or hamburger buns  occasionally to hold your lunch  time sandwich fillings. Buy  sliced bread, in any variety,  for convenient handling and  standard size sandwiches.  * *    *  Cardboard salt and peppei  shakers with non-spill plastic  tops, each with two t teaspoons  capacity, are now available in  packs of six ��� a welcome addition to any lunch box,.  * *    *  Plan lunch box menus in  advance, just as you do other  meals. Avoid the monotony of  irepitition and assure good . nutrition for your child every day  by varying the bread and rolls,  and the sandwich fillings. Shop  with your menus in hand for  economical and sensible buying." ;   ,        , ./  "Makingv Notes  Pair the two slices of bread  that lie next to each other, in  the loaf so that sandwiches will  have even edges and be easier  to cut and wrap.  * ���  *    *  Leave the crusts on the  bread for lunch box sandwiches to save food value and mak��  sandwiches easier  to handle.  * *    *  Your    sandwich    loaf will  slice more    easily    and more  smoothly if you use    a. sharp  knife and a fresh loaf of bread,  thoroughly chilled in the refrigerator.  * ���   * ' *  You'll save time in sandwich  preparation by lining up bread  slices in, pairs on your working  surfose and spreading all slices  at one. time with soft butter  or margarine, an'd then filling.  The butter or margarine prevents loss of moisture from  fillings and should  be    spread  carefully to edge of each slice.  ��    *    *  Most kinds of sandwiches can  be made well ahead of time,  carefully wrapped and frozen  in your home freezer or the  freezing compartment of your  refrigerator,  When it's time to  Drive Miles  to see Show  . Last week, for the first time,  a party of theatregoers from  Powell River drove down, to  Gibsons, attended the show,  and returned the same evening.  They enjoyed both the trip and  the show, and rport the road,  in good condition for the most  part.  pack the daily lunch box transfer'the-frozen sandwiches into1  the lunch box and they'll just  be nicely thawed and appetizing by noontime.  IRENE'S MESS & STYLE SHOPPE  features the smartest new Fall Frocks in the popular  Navy or Black, with White, and the New Fall Greys.  Larger sizes in Smarter Styles.  Sheer Nylon Blouses like the amusing "Lipstick"  (Sweaters and Skirts in Endless Combinations  Skirts: Full, Flat, or Pleated Plaids  Phone 35  GIBSONS  Bals Block  HASSANS  WILL BE PLEASED  TO SERVE YOU  during the  Fall Fishing  Hassan s  Store  Phone  11-U  PENDER HARBOUR  We Can Solve that Problem  ".What to put in Lunches"!  Stock the Fridge and Shelves from these;    *  ���"Puritan" Meat Spreads, handy little tins  "North Star" HAMS, PICNIC SHOULDERS,  BOLOGNA and CHICKEN LOAF  "Velveeta" CHEESE ��� Lettuce and Tomatoes  "Kraft" SANDWICH SPREAD (ready mixed jars)  Spread generously No. 1 Alberta Butter or Good Luck  Blue Bonnet or Harvest Margarine  In the thermos, Nestles "QUIX" for that Important  Hot Chocolate Drink  Sechelt Service Store   .  PHONE   26  SECHELT  Mrs. Lyons of THE TOGGERY  PRESENTS A  FASHION SHOW  the NEWEST FALL FASHIONS  WHICH WILL INCLUDE  FURS  JACKETS, STOLES, ETC.  Sechelt Legors   Hall,    Sept.  30,  8.00 p.  m<  '���*>vx$w/?Z'a%,  '"A"W.  '-fy-t  Queen of Your KitchenS  The "LAOY PAT" Oil Range  EFFICIENT    ���    ECONOMICAL  EQUIPPED WITH  THE RELIABLE  "BREEZE" Range Burner  J This simple assembly is the  best available  and  the  % MOST TROUBLE-FREE UNIT so far devised.  Variable Speed IAN and MOTOR, Bench Tested and  set. MECHANICAL DRAFT   EFFICIENT   on   botr  HIGH and LOW FIRES.  �� $199.50 plus tax  $215.00 installed  "Lady Pat3  S SALES  PHONE    30-S  ED\/If���*E_T  SECHELT The Coast News  5  jnxursclay, September  16,  1954.  eciielt M  op Moves  Werner Richter has. moved  Jiis Radio Shop across the  street in Sechelt, and is now  preparing the foundations for  the large building -which will  liouse his business.  In the new Village Center  building, the Post Office and  the beauty salon should be _ .in  operation any day. Both are  pleasant, light places, modern,  and each a great improvement  for Sechelt. Mrs. Bachelor was  busy waxing floors, ready to  ���occupy her suite last weekend.  The Post Office lacked but a  few furnishings to be ready to  move into.  The doctor's offices will    be  ���xeady shortly.  LEGAL  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply to  Lease Land.  Ini the Land Recording District  of Vancouver, and situate,  fronting Lot 2007, Vanguard  Bay, Nelson Island* N.W.D..  Take Notice that Dymac Logging of Efemont B.C., occupation  loggers, intends to apply for a  lease  of the  following lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  sX the N.N.W. corner of lot  2007, thence 800 feet southwesterly to shore, thence back  along shore to starting point  and containing 3V_ acres more  or less for the purpose of booming grounds.  Dated August  18,  1954.  Fred McNutt, .  for Dymac Logging.  Mrs. Frank B. Montieth, of  Roberts Creek, has just returned from a trip to the Monroe  Evergreen State Fair, to which  she was invited, to judge various classes of goats. She h?"  made similar trips almost every autumn for the last number of years, and has judged  goats at the Portland International Pacific Fairs, the Salem  State Fair, and for years at. the  Pacific National Exhibition.  The most outstanding goats  exhibited this year at the Monroe Fair were French Alpines.  These, Mrs. Montieth says,  were among the finest goats  she has seen. The Nubians also  were extra fine. The Toggen-  berg and Saaneni goats, while  good, were not up -to the standard of* those exhibited in B.C.  fairs.  , The Monroe Fair was a typical State Fair,' well attended,  and everyone very enthusiastic  and co-operative, and an excellent spirit everywhere.  Great interest is shown in  the 4H Clubs at these fairs,  and the Young Farmers of  America Clubs. The goat show  is supported almost entirely by  the 4H groups, and the children and young people bring  not only their purebred?, .but  their grade stock as well. Only  purebred stock is judged, ; but  much interest is displayed in  the whole string of goats,, with  the view to an overall improvement of the lines. .  Monroe is the center of. a  rich agricultural area of north  Washington, and according to  Mrs. Montieth, specializing > -in  cattle, dairy products and vegetables. It is said to be the Broccoli center of the Pacific Northwest.  This area supplies a fruit  2nd vegetable processing plant  at Snohomish, and supplies a  variety of cheeses as well.  The general feeling Mrs.  Montieth found, of cheerful  family and* group co-operation  and the wonderful support for  the efforts of the young people,  made this fair one outstanding  in  her memory.  Harwell Company  Awarded Contract  Marwell Construction Company, builders of the Port Mellon Road, have been awarded  a contract for the clearing of  7.3 miles of the right of way  near Horseshoe Bay. Work was  scheduled to begin there this  week. The price oni this contract was $36,455.  To the Music of:  ANDY FRASER  AND   HIS   ORCHESTRA  ROBERTS  CREEK  HALL  Saturday,  Sept.  18  ADMISSION $1.00  The warning "don't touch a  blasting cap" was sounded today by Fire Chief Frank Billingsley, Sechelt Volunteer Fire  Brigade, in launching a broad,  safety campaign to protect children from blasting ��� cap accidents that last year blinded or  maimed over 100 children and  adults.  Blasting caps are shiny, pencil sized metallic cartridges  which when inserted into sticks  of dynamite and detonated by  a burning fuse or electric current, set off the explosion.  Caps in themselves are dangerous since they contain a  powder charge that can be set  off by careless ���handling, shock,  or heat. When this happens,  fragments from the cap's disintegrating metal casing ��� can  puncture an eye, sever a hand,  or, in extreme cases, cause  death.  Blasting caps, Chief Billingsley said, are needed to set off  dynamite to mine coal, build  roads and ��� tunnels, drain  swamps and clear fields  If you find a ��� blasting cap,  don't touch it. Call a fireman,  or policeman. They will know  how to dispose of it safely.  Sept. 16 ��� Gibsons Parish  Hall, 8 p.m, Fair Committee  meeting.  Sept. 17 ��� Gibsons School  Hall, Gibsons and District Bd.  of Trade inaugural supper  meeting,   dance  follows.  Sept. .17 y��� Robert Creek  Legion Hall,. . Legion W.A,  Whist drive,  35c,  all welcome.  Sept. 17 ��� Gibsons School  Hall, Gibsons and District Board  of Trade inaugural supper  meeting.  .Sept. 18 ��� Roberts Creek  Hall Arts and Craft Dance.  Sept. 21 _ Gibsons at home  of Mrs. Metcalfe, 2 p.m., next  meeting of the W.I.  Sept. 22 ��� Gibsons, Mrs.  Pifers, 2 p.m, VON Headlands  Auxiliary.  Sept. 25 ��� Gibsons School  Hall,  dance   aid  Fair  Prizes.  Sept. 30 ��� W.A. Sechelt  Legion. Tea and Bazaar, 2:30 to  4 p.m. Fashion show and social  evening at 8 p.m.  Oct vl ��� Roberts Creek ���  Canadian Legion L.A. 219. Tea,  sale of work and rummage sale.  Oct. 4 ��� Gibsons Parish  Hall, 8 p.m, Farmer's Institute  meeting.  Oct. 14 ��� Gibsons United  Church Hall, 10 a.m, to 5 p,m,  St. Mary's Altar Society 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 Hal], W.I. Tea and bazaar.  Nov. 25 ��� Gibsons, Legion  Hall, 2:30 to 5 p.m. Eastern-  Star Tea  and Bazaar..  Dec. 3, Gibsons, United  Church W.A. Xmas tea and  sale, church hall, 2:30 p.m.  THIS WEEK'S  SPECIAL ���  This Week's Special -��� -40  acres land ��� .two-room furnished cabin ��� attractive .surroundings ��� lovely year round  stream on property -��� a secluded retreat. - It's only $1350  full price, cash. .  FOR INSURANCE  OR REAL ESTATE S3E  Totem   Realty  Phone Gibsons 44  Evenings  95J  YOUR  FRIENDLY  REALTORS  ness ano proiassiona  British Columbia's first  workshop on "The Effect of  Television on Family Life"  will be held at the University  of British Columbia on Sept.  21.  Sixty representatives of local civic organizations will be  invited to attend the conference, which 'will be co-sponsored by the University Department of Visual Education, the  Community Arts Council, the  Parent-Teacher Federation and  the CBC.  purposes of the conference  are to examine the educational  and entertainment possibilities  of television, to create an exchange of information on pro-  gamming and production problems and to study the effects of  television on modern life.  DIRECTORY  MACHINISTS  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  FI-N-NSULA  ACCOUNTING   .SERVICE  %11 Types  of Accounting Problems  Expertly Attended  Gibsons:   Mondays   & Fridays  Sechelt: Tuesdays  &  Thursdays  G.O.   FAHRNI PTTTMRIVO  Box 22 Phone 44  PLUMBING  ���      GIBSONS      ���  HILLS MACHINE SHOP  Mobilized Welding ,  Welding anywhere ��� Anytime  Expert Tradesmen  Precision   Machinists  Phone 54 ��� Res. 78  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES. LTD.  "WE     CARRY    THE    STOCK"  Phone  Gibsons  53  MARSHALL'S    PLUMBING,  HEATING   and   SUPPLIED  Phone  Gibsons  61S.  -  104,  -   or 33  RADIO  HULLDOZING  TRACTOR   WORK  Clearing  -   Grading  -   Excavating,  D-4 & D-6   Bulldozing  Clearing   Teeth  A.E. RITCHEY,  Phone    GIBSONS    86  BUILDING    CONTRACTING  BULLDOZING  Ran Vernon, R.R.  1, Gibsons  Phone 26 W  RICHTER'.S   "RADIO  Sechelt. B.C.  Phone SechcU 25J  RATUO - APPLIANCE  SERYIC3  Speedy    Guaranteed    Work  New  and   Used  Radios  ROTO-WORK  .EANEKS  PLENTY  OF  TURKEYS  Canadian farmers had an estimated 3,500,00 turkeys at the  beginning of August, 270,000  or 8 % more than at the start  of June and 650,000 or 23%  more than at August 1 last  year. Increases since June 1  ranged from 2% in Saskatchewan to 21%  in Quebec.  PENINSULA CLEANKRS  Cleaners  for  the  Sechelt  Peninsula.  ��� Phones ���  Gibsons  100 ��� Sechelt 45 J  COAST  WS WANT ADS  FOR   SALE  Bush wood, 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  A full or part-time Rawleigh  business available in Powell  River. Sales are easily made  and profits are good. Apply to  Fred Fernie, phone Gibsons,  92-V2. 39  LOTS ��� Why not buy now:  outsiders are. We have over  100 good building lots to offer  you a wide range of location  and view ��� prived from $175  up, on very low terms. Totem  Realty.  Fully modern suites in new  building on Marine Drive, Gibsons. W. Palmer, phone Gibsons, 67R. 39  Canning Hens, $1.00 a bird.  Also 1 Stump Puller with motor. R. Swabey, Cannery Road.  Phone  Gibsons  67-U.  Pensioned  couple   seek 9mallj  house. Will care take if necessary. Box  134,  Gibsons  or call  Gibsons  15K. 37,  __ . : H  Gibsons ��� Fully modern j  home, every convenience; de- >  lightful location, nice garden, j  near beaches, level 'walk to PO, j  really the best buy in Gibsons;  $4750 cash, terms Considered.  Totem Realty, Gibsons.  Large Lot, Porpoise Bay  Road, Vs acre, cleared. $1000.  Chuck's Motors, Sechelt.        tfn  FOR SALE  SURVEYOR  COMING  SOON  Ses   Coast  News  for date  or  contact: (  _ H. B. GORDON AGENCIES _  Sechelt,,  B.C.  Phone: Office 53-J; H. B. Gordon,  81-H;   T.  E.  Duffy,  31-W.  Rough  and   Planed  Lumber  Phone   Halfmoon   Bay   7 Z  KOLTERMAN SAWMILLS  Halfmoon Bay  $600 cash is all you need to  secure immediate possession 20  acres land ��� on fast growing  Pratt Road, Gibsons. City water  lights, phone and 3 bedroom  home with new Duroid roof;  barn; chicken house; fruit tree's  and garden; garage; full price  only $4200. It's a good family  property, a good investment, a  good subdivision potential. Better have us show you this today.  Totem Realty  at  Gibsons.  FOR SALE  1953 Chev half ton pick-up  in Al condition. 9500 mileage.  Cab on back. Bargain price.  Apply F. C. Wagner, Sechelt,  B.C. or phone Sechelt,  90K.  T-40        International Cat,  Blade ando Winch, $1000; Len  Stanton, Sechelt.  Gibsons ��� Waterfront property, 2 bedroom home, electric  lights, flush toilet, fireplace,  large suiii porch. Make us an  offer, you might be surprised;  lew terms. Totem Realty, Gibsons.  Four-Roomed House in "The  Orchard" Sechelt. $2300. for  quick sale. Chuck's Motors,  Sechelt. tfn  For Sale ��� Elphinstone Bay  Road, near lovely Elphinstone  Bay; West Roberts Creek, over  acre land, 331 ft. frontage on  Bay road; small house frame  only. It's a gift at $600 cash.  Totem Realty, Gibsons.  Consul battery radio. Marconi, $125.00. Box 7, Coast  News.  For Sale,��� On Elphinstone  Bay oad, year round creek on  this; 100 ft. frontage on, Bay-  road, 3.33 acres land; near  sandy Elphinstone beach, lights  available. Here is a bargain,  $575 terms ��� $275 down, bal.,  $25 month. Totem Realty at  Gibsons.  Four-Roomed    House,    toilet  and bath, fruit trees! $3000.  Chuck's Motors, Sechelt.       tfn.  Roberts Creek, bus route, 3  bedroom home, older style,  chicken house, sheds, garden,  electric lights, phone, excellent  water supply; full price only  $1450 cash. Totem Realty, Gibsons.  Headlands;     closing      estate;  well    built    3-roomed      house;  plumbing and  electricity ���fire  place,  good garden.  $3750.00  John  Coleridge  Realty.  Dressed fowl for canning or  freezing. 35c lb. F. J. Wyngaert, phone 107-H. 38  Good English double barrel  shotgun by Reilly of London.  $25.00. One-ton chain blocks,  nine foot life, British make,  $15.00. Bert Dadswell, Gower  Point. 37  -IBMIMM!llllll|iHIII'lllimHMII|l|IIHIIl  FOR  SALE  One Gourlay Piano and  bench. Phone Gibsons 24R2,  Mrs. Rusk,  Roberts Creek.    38  INSURANCE  Prompt, dependable service  for all your Insurance and Real  Estate Needs. Phone Sechelt 53J  Evenings and Holidays: H.B.  Gordon, 81 H, or T.E. Duffy,  31 M. ' tfn  Fire - Auto - Liability. Prompt  courteous service .  Totem   Realty,   Gibsons.  tfn  ELECTRICAL WORK  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized General Electric  Dealer  Radios - Appliances - Television  GARDEN   WORK   EASY   Witt  ROTO-HOE   or   ROTO-TILLER  Demonstrations:  J.H.   MacLeod,  Wilson Creek.  Phone   John   Little,   83   M  USED FURNITURE   0 & S SAL^S * SERVICE  Asrents for  PROPANE   GAS  Combination Gas Ranges  Sales and  Installations  (Free  Estimates)  Electric and Gas Hot Plates  NEW   &  USED   FURNITURE  LINOLEUMS  Phone 30 S Sechelt  ITim    orv  STORE  Notions ��� Cards ��� Toys  Miscellaneous  Gifts  THRIFTEE   STORES  Left of Post Office  GIBSONS,   B.C.  Headquarters   for   Wool.  NOTARY  PUBLIC  MAG.    ANDREW    JOHNSTON  Sechelt        96 J  Member  Society of Notaries Public  BICYCLES  SELMA    CYCLE  Bicycles,  New  &  Reoon&itioned  Repairs to  All  Wheeled  Goods  Saw Filing.  Lawn Mowers Sharpened  Selma Park Phone 69M  WORK   WANTED  Spray and Brush Painting; also paper hanging. J. Melhus.  Phone Gibsons 33. tfn  Carpenter Work Wanted: Alterations; Repairs; New Construction. S. M. Lamont, phone  Gibsons 84-H. 39  LOST  Diamond ring in Gibsons or  Granthams. Reward. Return to  Gibsons Meat Market or phone  62 K. 36  TIRED, WEAK MEN! GET  NEW PEP at 40, 50, 60. Feel  Years Younger. Try Ostrex  Tonic Tablets. Invigorates both  sexes. "Get acquainted" size;  only  60c.  All druggists.  Ross Rifle, ,303 sporting type  with box of shells, $60.00 Will  accept 1-2 h.p. electric motor  part payment. Phone Sechelt  78-S.  POWELL   RIVER   STAGES   LIMITED  Passenger Time Schedule No. 2  Cancelling Passenger Time Schedule No. /  for Passenger Service  Between:  Powell River, B.C. and Vancouver. B.C.  Via Saltery Bay, Earl Cove, Gibsons and Horseshoe Bay  with Depots at  Powell R.���Bus Depot Vancouver   ���BCMT Terminal  ' DAILY  SERVICE  Southbound from Powell River        Northbound from Vail.  READ DOWN  8:45 A.M.        LV.  9:15 A.M.  10:00 A.M.  11:00 A.M.  11:35 A.M,  12:01 P.M.  12:25 P.M.  12:40 P.M.  12:55 P.M,  2:20 P.M,  3:10 P.M.  AR.  POINTS  Powell River        AR.  Lang Bay  Saltery Bay  (Ferry Crossing)  Earl Cove  Madeira Park  Halfmoon  Bay  Sechelt  . Roberts Creek  Gibsons  (Ferry Crossing)  Horseshoe Bay  Vancouver LV.  READ UP  11:00 P.M.,  10:30  P.M,  10:00 P.M.  8:40 P.M'  8:05 P.M.  7:40 P.M.  7:10 P_M,  7:00 P.M,  6:40  P.M.  5:15 P.M,  4:30 P.M,  SYMBOLS:    AR- ��� ARRIVE;       LV.  ��� LEAVE  This Time Schedule is subject to Black Ball Ferries Ltd.  Ferry connections.  Issued: September 8, 1954 Effective: September 27, 1954  Issued by: E.'. McBurnie, Assistant Manager  SUBJECTTO CONSENT OF THE PUBLIC UTILITIES  COMMISSION. ANY OBJECTIONS TO THIS TIME  SCHEDULE MAY BE FILED WITH" THE SUPERINTENDENT OF MOTOR CARRIERS, PUBLIC UTILITIES  COMMISSION, 1740 WEST GEORGIA STREET, VANCOUVER 5, B.C., . UP TO SEPTEMBER 20, 1954.  PLEASE CLIP THIS FOR REFERENCE Port Mellon  Briefs  by Mrs. Swan  The weatherman was kind  and gave us sunshine for our  Labor Day Sports, so there was  a large turnout.  The children's sports were  run off in the forenoon. After  lunch the Pulp Queen, Donna  Harris, was crowned by retiring  Queen Verna Swanson.  It was truly a lovely sight  in a beautiful setting at Seaside Park. The two Queens in  their long white dresses, four  Jittle girl attendants in short  full skirted white dresses, each  with a colonial bouquet of  pink carnations, and the crown  bearer in a white sailor suit.  Mr. A. Lockwood introduced  Mr. R. Conroy, president of  Local 297, who gave a brief  outline of the history of Labor  Day and how the working man  has progressed througii the  years.  Mr. D.. Williamson, president  of Howe Sound Pulp, was introduced and in a short but appropriate speech congratulated  the Queen and also Local 297  for the wonderful sports pro-  gamme they had arranged.  Hot dogs, pop and ice cream  were supplied to the ohilden.  The ladies of    the    Women's  B.W.M. BONE  Chartered   Accountant  1045 West Pender St.  ��� TAtlow 1954 ���  VANCOUVER 1, B.C.  For AH  FALL SUPPLIES  Shop At  MURDOCH'S  Phone  11 J  PENDER   HARBOUR  Clothing  Fishing Equipment  Boating Needs  Groceries  Frozen Foods  yi/WV^ ^*     *f *****  JB-33K^>  *  or 4-K& ��irS4-  f_ov��a �������f Set's  Persons-l Securify  scaling 'fill yau?  goal is reaslaedl  PSP works like magic���particularly if you find it hard to save . . .  guarantees your beneficiary the  full amount of your savings goal  even if you die before you finish  .saving it. Ask for particulars and  free copy of PSP booklet at your  nearest Bank of Nova Scotia branch.  Service Club had done a wonderful job decorating the  Queen's Stand despite the shortage of flowers.  A word of thanks to "Brownie," manager of Seaside Park.  The brounds were in beautiful  shape and everything done by  him and his staff to make the  day an enjoyable one.  W.A. Plans Dedication-  It was a large and enthusiastic group of women which attended the W.A. meeting Tuesday night. Mrs. F. Rennie is  president, Mrs. W. Swartz vice-  president, and Mrs. D. Mack-  lam,  secretary treasurer.  Dedication ceremonies to open  Port        Mellon Community  Church will be conducted Sunday, Sept. 26 at 2 p.m.  Rev. Bevan   -and    Rev.    Oswald  of Gibsons are in  charge  of the services.      Visitors will  be most welcome.  Service  Club  Changes  Mrs. H. Bursey was elected  president of the Women's Service Club and Mrs. N. Marleau  secetary treasurer. Several  changes are to be made in the  operation of the Club, and it  is hoped the membership will  be increased. Next meeting will  be at Mrs. Bursey's home Wed.,  Sept. 22, at 8 p.m. New members will be welcomed.  Patients  Improve  Glad to see Georgie Host-  land is improving after a relapse and emergency operation.  He especially requests letters  or cards  from his friends,  Harry Taylor has    been    released from hospital   and  is   a  little better.  Visitors  Mr. and Mrs. V. Christensen  and family of Victoria have  been visiting the Art Greg-  gains. Vic was formerly on the  staff of Sorg Pulp.  Mr. and Mrs. S. Peterson  have gone to Nanaimo to attend the wedding of Mr. Sam  Marrs, who used to work in the  electric shop here.  Mrs. V. Brown has gone to  New Westminster to attend a  convention of "Community Associations  of B.C.  Farewell Picnic  The young fry in the Community had a ���farewell picnic  ���at Seaside Park for Barry  Quarry who has gone to attend school at New Westminster. Hot dogs and pop were  served by the mothers, and the  young folks had a wonderful  time. Sorry to hear that since  arriving at school Barry fell  end broke his arm, but is improving.  u  Still wider recognition has  been gained by Elwood Glover.  Recently a top American' magazine claimed for him the title  "Canada's Top Disc Jockey.1'  Glover is indeed Canada's best  known and most popular announcer, heard the length and  breadth of the country on both  radio and television on such  shows as "Singing Stars of  Tomorrow," "The Firestone  Hour." "Juke Box Jury," "Lib-  erace" and a program of his  own. He has been with the  CBC for sixteen years and has  two hobbies ��� collecting ancient firearms and telling about  an extended trip he made to  Europe recently, visiting * Continental radio stations and interviewing European jazz musicians.  urkey Shoot  At Grave  -'��� A Turkey Shoot will be held  at the Walkers Gravel Pit on  the Sechelt Highway, commencing at 11 a.m. Sunday,  Oct. 3.  The shoot will last as long  as there are turkeys, and we  are advised there are plenty  of them, up to 50, according to  Guy Cuthbert, the publicity  man for this event.  Rifles used are to be of the  .22 variety, and the Sechelt  Peninsula Rod and Gun Club,  sponsors of the -shoot, will provide  the  ammunition.  Ladies of the area especially  are invited. They have a reputation for being mighty keen of  eye and steady 'of hand, and  what they can do to a turkey  they have won is legendary.  For "Turkeys Unlimited' be  at the Gravel Pit on the Sechelt Highway, near the Indian Reservation, on the first  Sunday in  October.  eer .een  Soaoi  Your BNS Manager is a good  man to know.  In  Squamish  your  Manage  is  A. M. Reid.  On Monday morning, Mrs.  C. Littlejohn of Hopkins Landing reported a buck and two  does on the road at Soamer  Point. They stood on the road  until she passed in her car, then  stepped off into the bush at the  side.  Mrs. Littlejohn said they  were tame enough that had she  had her camera, she could have  taken  a   picture.  Seventy miles per hour may  get you there in time, but not  if you have to spend some time  in1 Magistrate Andrew Johnston's Court on the way. William Cleve Morrison was in a  hurry to"reach Spokane on the  evening of Labor Day, but he  started too late and was caught  speeding. He was charged with  driving without due care and  'attention and paid a fine of  $20 and costs. He did not get  to  Spokane that evening.  For exceeding the speed limit  in a 25 mile zone at Wilson  Creek, Gordon Vimy Simpson  of Stave Falls, and Earl MacKay of v Nelson Island, each  paid a fine of $10 and costs.  Being found intoxicated at  Porpoise Bay netted Alfred  Jeffries of Sechelt a fine of  $10 and costs, and a case of  beer was forfeit to the Crown.  Illegal parking in Gibsons  cost Robert J. Geher of Long  Bay, B.C. $2 and costs.  Two juveniles    were    placed  on probation  for  three  months  for driving  cars   without  driv- j  er's licenses.  Wildred Forshner of Port  Mellon, .for being in a state of  intoxication at Roberts Creek,  was fined $10 and costs.  Rev. Fr. Victor Gallo of Port  Hammond, passed the police  car, with the Magistrate as a  | passenger on his way to court  in Gibsons. So Father Gallo also appeared in the same court,  charged (with exceeding the  speed limit at Roberts Greek,  and paid a fine of $10 and  costs. '  Steve Littlejohn of Hopkins  Landing was fined $10 and  costs for exceeding the speed  limit  at  Sechelt.  Alfred Jeffries, Sechelt, for  being intoxicated . in a public  place at Porpoise Bay, paid a  fine of $10 and- costs, and forfeited seven bottles of beer to  the Crown.  Wilfred Douglas of Pender  Harbour was charged with  driving off the left hand side  of the road near Garden Bay.  His mother and wife who were  with him were not injured.  Wilfred paid a fine of $15 and  costs.  Ford Flumerfelt, eighteen  years of age, of Roberts Creek,  was found guilty of having beer  in his possession. Ford stated  that he did not know how the  beer got into his car, but in any  case was fined $10 and costs,  nnd forfeited the beer to the  Crown.  Cyril Strelaeff of New Westminster, for driving sixty miles  jer hour in a forty mile    zone  Tear   Gibsons,   was   fined     $10  and costs.  Arthur Snodgrass drove  across the double white line  near Sechelt, and for this carelessness paid a fine of five dollars and costs.  ANGLICAN CHURCH  Sept.  19th,  1954 -  14th Sunday  after Trinity .  St.     Bartholomew's     Church  Gibsons  11:00 a.m, Morning Prayer  3:15 p.m, Evensong  St,   Hilda's   Church  ���  Sechelt  1:45 p.m. Evensong  11.00 a.m.  Sunday School  St. Aidan's Church  Roberts Creek  3:15 p.m. Evensong  11:00 a.m. Sunday Scnool  St.   VINCENTS   MISSIONS  Sept. 12th,   1954  Holy  Family ��� Sechelt  9:00  a.m.  St. Mary's,  Gibsons,   10:30 a.m.  Port   Mellon  ���  First   Sunday  each month at 11 35 a-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 ��� 02 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.  The  Coast News    Thursday, September  16,  1054,  USE TEE COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED  Following a lengthy period  of illness, William Hay Meikle  of Halfmoon Bay passed away  in Vancouver on Sept. 2, in his  84th year. Funeral service was  held in the Chapel of Chimes,  the Rev. R. S. Faulks officiating. The fuperal was held Sept.  4.  Surviving are his wife, and  one brother, Duncan Meikle, in  Scotland.  Mr. Meikle was knowni  since his retirement for his  wonderful work with flowers,  the home at Halfmoon Bay being a place of beauty known to  everyone by its flowers grown,  among the rocks.  Mrs. Meikle, until timo of his  his serious illness, had been a  worker for years with the  V.O.N., being president of the  Elphinstone Branch.  NOW ���.  SS THE TiME TO  Insulate  V  (ptMt,  GYPROC  BATTS  For Walls  and  Ceilings  7 x/2 * Sq. Ft.  BETHEL CHURCH  Sechelt  Sunday School 2:00 p.m.  Sunday Gospel 3:00 p.m.  . There were more males than  females in Canada at the start  of June this year in all age  groups under 25 years and in  all groups from 35 to 74 years,  but there were more females  than males of 25 to 34 years  and over 74.  1210  SEAVIEW  LUMBER  Lumber  Roofings  Paints  BUILDERS'    HARDWARE  and SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 92 R  At the Sign of the Home  Are You  We   can   supply   Men   and  Material for any  Job.  CARPENTERS  PLUMBERS  ELECTRICIANS  PAINTERS  SECHELT  uilding Nii|t|i!  ��� Phone  Sechelt 60 K  For Ceilings  $1.45 per sack  Covers 24 Sq. Ft.  "��� 2 Inches Thick  Gibsons  Building  Supplies Ltd.  Phone  53  Gibsons  Professional Gardeners Say  Fall is the time for Lawns  John Wood Hardware carries all your Fall Needs  from SOIL DRESSINGS to FINE LAWN SEED  LIME and FERTILIZER, COMPOST ACCELERATORS: B & K "Playgreen" and "Manor" Seed  Moving- favorite Plants indoors from the garden  means FLOWER POTS. We have (them in all sizes for  this and for INDOOR BULB GROWING  Speaking of BULBS, come to John Wood Hardware  for your Bulbs for FALL PLANTING. All good vai^  ieties of TULIPS ��� HYACINTHS ��� DAFFODILS ���  NARCISSUS. If we haven't your favorite bulbs we  will get them for you.  In  seasons, HUNTING   SEASON   sometimes   means  GUN PROBLEMS. We have made connections with  an excellent GUNSMITH whose work is positively  GUARANTEED.  HEY KIDS !  Another  shipment of DINKY TOYS  HAS, ARRIVED ! !  JOM WOOD  HARDWARE & APPLIANCES  PHONE YOUR HARDWARE NUMBER GIBSONS 32  0-1542  CANADIAN   WHISKY  Sfaotnaxl &&fam>6 SPUddMete 38fa��.  AMHERSTBURC. ONT  VANCOUVER. B.C.  This odverlftemeni is not published or deployed by the liquor Control Boord or by the Government ol British Columbia


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