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The Coast News Sep 9, 1954

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Array U&RA&Y  OftfA;  Provincial Libra:  Victoria? B. C.  Published in Gibsons, B.C.  VoL 8 - No. 36  tfa^f fte>%* *  Thwrsia^  September  S,   1954  Eighth Year of Publication  andidates in  May's Tail Story  ,eiter  W&tkrtirigitsFaU meetings the (support    of  y^ib-fciiis Shd District    Batepay-  'krk. ii^ociatioh rriet in the United Chtirch Hall on  Thursday  evening to discuss the program-.  |ti|; for the forthcoming village  flections in  December. At the  opening ot the meeting a standing i tribute wasi   paid    to    the  Jn^nidry of a late member, Mr.  i>aii; Macfarlarie    who    passed  aWayjr on August 28th.  ^   In accordance with the. W~  i&yvfc of the   association it was  y&eci&ed tb endorse    candidates  ior.;election to the position,   of  Village Commissioner, there be-!  ing three vacancies to be filled  oh    December    11th/  Nominations to be filed with the Village Clerk on December 2nd.  A committee will be appointed. %t. October meeting of the  ratepayers, and they will com-  _>iie' a list of willing candidates  *w_io desire their names to go  before an association meeting  on or about November 18th..  On that evening a ballot will be  taken of the members present  and the candidates receiving a  majority vote will be given the  the  organization!.  According to the number of  candidates offering, the association, will support one, two,  or three candidates. The dici-  sion will not be made until the.  organization has heard from  each of the, candidates at the  November meeting, in regards  to, their policy, if elected to the  Commission. Inrrecent years,  when the ratepayers organization has entered the election  arena, it has elected its candi-  dates.  Correspondence was received  from the Hon. J. Sinclair M.P.  the Blackball Ferry management, and- the Federal Public  Works Dept. in connection with  the request that rest room ac-J  commodation be . installed in  l^the vicinity of Gibsons wharf,  but as no progress was apparently made in this matter, it  was decide^ to again approach  Mr. Sinclair and urge that the  Federal Public Woks ' Department install the rest room and  that the Blackball Ferry people  being asked to guarantee pro-j  per  maintenance   of this  facil-  Comissioners Debate  There was some discussion at  the meeting oft Tuesday, Sept.  7th, in the Municipal Hall in  Gibsons on the recurrent' matter  of sanitary facilities for the  travelling, public, , and the  Clerk was directed'������ to :������������ write  again,, to the Hon'hJames , Sinclair,. M.P, ��� referring" to previous correspohdehce, and asking that action be taken along  the lines suggested by the Gibsons Ratepayers  Association.  .. Mr. George Hunter was to be  asked to furnish copies of correspondence from the Federal  epartment of Transport, in  which he was referred to the  Blackball Ferries Ltd. as being  in charge of berthing facilities  at the local wharf.  In reply to a complaint received from Mr. Fortin regarding the. inability to drive a  truck or bulldozer across a  ditch to his property, he was to  be advised that the Burns Rd.  is to be closed to vehicular  traffic to permit further gravelling to be done.        -      .  Accounts presented for payment in the amount of $779.33  were approved. An account  presented by R. C. Rhodes for  bulldozing work was not approved, since he had no authority -Jirom fhe Village for this.  Mr. Rhodes has been advised  jhat he may attend the next.  Commission meeting to discuss  the matter.  Building permits were approved for E. L. Baker and W.  Peterson    (for Nita Woodbury).  Only small work, ditch clear  ings on ��� the repairs necessary  to the Cannery trestle, .the gravity water main, and the old  water storage tank, and was  authorised to proceed  .y Bylaw 107 was given final  approval, and adopted.  Bivlaw to /amend^Jchedule^''AV-  troductiori :at the nextmeetirtig  to Bylam 79, by addition of a  clause to provide for the licensing under the Trades Licensing Bylaw of Vehicles operating as Public Carriers within  tlie Village. This will affect  bus and trucking companies  which operate as Public Carriers, operating on roads other  than arterial highways or primary  highways.  Board of Trade  will Hold Dinner  The Gibsons and District Board of  Trade will hold a meeting on the  evening of September seventeenth,  at which the new officers for, the  coming year will be sworn in and  assume their responsibilities.  Retiring President Lock Knowles  will relinquish his office to the incoming President, William Sutherland.  The meeting at which the new  officers will assume their positions  will include a banquet and entertainment. Invitations are being  issued for the banquet to approximately two hundred and fifty  guests.  Following this meeting, there wi'll  ing, etc., was reported by Roads \.    & dance held in ^ gchool Hal]>  Commissioner   Ballentine.. I  Commr.     Peterson     reported ���  briefly on meetings -held in con  to which the public is invited. Nine  o'clock has been given as the hour  for dancing.  ity. It was understood that the  ferry people were the main  users of this public wharf, and  the increased traffic was  bought about by ferry operation. However, as the Blackball  Company did not own the  wharf, there might be some difficulty in having them install  the rest room accommodation;  but it was reasonable to expect  that they should take complete  responsibility for the operation  of a rest room, as the company  had installed such accommodation at Horsehoe Bay and at  Nanaimo, where they own the  wharfs.  Hospital accommodation) came  under discussion, and Chairman  Macnicol; stated that he had taken no action to set up a committee  of interested     organizations, because of a recent    report made  by Provincial Government representatives   in regards  to  Howe  Sound hospital  requirements.      The report advised against an increase in the  hospital accommodation at Pender Habour, and also suggested  delayed action on the part    of  the government in the rest    of  the Howe Sound area, until the  present ferry transportation! facilities had been tried out, and  their effect known on the number of people from    the    area  making use of facilities in Vancouver.  Because so many of our older coast trees are so large and  appear to be still growing   we|  j are;, often fooled iD to tlifoking | The Editor, Coast News  that they are sound all the way  through, whereas quite often  the heartwood has completely  rotted! away and the tree is hollow, This, of course, is merely  an excuse to explain a terrific  fish story that the American  Forest Products Institute claims  is.Jrite; an<j tbey could very  well be right, Ripley, please  move over wiiile we tell what  happeriieo*:  ''When workmen in a California sawmill cut into a log  1,500 live fish poured out! The  log, which was hollow, had just  been hauled: ir> from the mill-  pond,"  School  Vacancies  rilled  The resignation of Mr. Mea-  doh, Vancouver Bay's School  representative, was received ati  th^ meeting of the School'  Board on Sept. 7th. He was  asked to reconsider. Mr. Frank  Mercer, newly appointed to the  staff of the Elphinstone School,  withdrew his application. Mrs.  Jean Fallows/ was appointed to  fill this vacancy." Mrs. Con-  Mr.  Norman  Hough,     school 'stance -^aiper ,was appointed to  Re: Calls on our Volunteer Fire  Department outside our Village:  Can some system he devised whereby good, quick judgment of the importance of a fire can be transmitted to one person in charge  BEFORE the siren is blown and so  avoid needless alarms  Our Firemen deserve the highest  praise for their promptitude in responding to all calls, but it must  have been discouraging to them the  other night to be called out by the  siren at near midnight, to attend  a call OUTSIDE their prescribed  limits, and find it only a rubbish  fire which had been patrolled until  the Forest Officer deemed it safe  to leave overnight. I do not wish  to hurt the feelings of whoever  turned in that alarm, probably he  or she thought they were doing the  trustee, will be asked to address the next meeting on October 7th, in connection with  school affairs. :  f��G,E. Galls  Tenders on  4th Contract  The committee of construction of the Pacific Great Eastern Railyway announces the  calling of tenders for the fourth  contract for construction of 5.8  miles of roadbed south of Britannia Millsite fo the extension  of the railway from Squamish  to Vancouver. Tenders will be  received Sept. 13, and construction is expected to commence  in late September.  the  Nelson  Island  School.  For six   weeks     commencing  Nov. 1, a dentist will "be In the  district to carry    on    a    dental  program,   covering  all children  in one-room schools, and grades;  ^oru^ytwo ana -three "a -all other;?*  ( . No definite decision   on    the.  inew  transport     schedule     was  jreached,  though   the     question  ,'was discussed at some    length.  j It was suggested that pupils in  I grades  1  to   3  be    transported  ; over 2  1-2 miles,  and that all  ! others be transported in excess  ������of three miles. The transportation committee has the matter  lunder  consideration, to    report  back to the next meeting.  Maintenance work has been,  completed in all schools, and a'  new oil furnace installed at Sechelt. Mr. Chaster, in charge of  the above work, suffered an  injury to his back as a result  of lifting a well-cover at    the  right thing, Dirt E feel: for the men  who leaped from, their beds at that  hour, and found their t_ip> needless-  Not to mention; the; whole Village  being alarmed by the siren left  blowing.  And re: all call's outside ttie Village Boundaries-:. Our Piremeta  make no charge, but I. would suggest plain gratitude wouid make a  donation of $25.0<r or more as the  case deserved, to our Firemen, only  reasonable to expeet.. They can. use  money to good effect, and do .use.  any donations to improve their  equipment.   Sig. A. El. Ritchey.  Editor, Coast News.  Dear Sir:  I note your, editorial in today's  issue in which you eomm&nd over  Volunteer Fire Brigade forr their  unflagging zeal and their prompt  response to calls. The tribute is  well deserved. The members of the  Brigade devote much time: an_��  work to practice and study aT  methods, and very importantly, almost the entire amount of labour  of building the Fire . HalT ami-  equipment has been contributed by  those men.  When calls come in, no mattes"  what hour of the day or night* the  response is immediate. 1 fcovei  heard many people express wonder-  how it is possible that men; eaia  leave their work, or get out of beidy  and be on their way to the source  of the call in so very few minuies.  All this indicates a devotion to doty"  and public service of the hfgfces_.  order.  Another  aspect  is  the  financial  costs which are borne entirely by  |ithe Village  tax-payer,  though last  year  about  75%   of  the calls aa-  DENNY  VAUGHAN swered were from outside the Vil-  After winning fame  in  England   lage in unorganized territory xnak-  and   the   United^ States,   Toronto-   ing   no    contribution   to   the   ex-  the[borh vocalist Denny Vaughan has   penses.   For the present year the"  returned home to  entertain Cana-   budgeted costs of the Department  dians via CBC radio and television,  represent almost eight mills, or i0%;  His  success  story began  overseas  of the total levy.   This is quite a:  with   the   Army   Show.   After   the   load on an area which is not at all  war he became the featured singer  wealthy, and quite a problem for a��.  with the orchestras of George Mela-  Board of Commissioners faced, with  chrino and Geraldo.   He was billed   the need of providing funds, from,  as "the English Sinatra" and "Brit-   very   limited   resources,   for   many?  ain's   No.   1   Crooner."    Later   he   badly needed services.   However, it  moved   to   New   York,   where   he   is, quite rightly 1 think, accepted as  signed  a contract with  Coral rec-  necessary, and  in view of the  exr-  ords, did the arrangements for Kate   cellent   work   being   done   by  tlie.  Smith's   television   show,   and   be-  Brigade,   the   protection   provided  i came a night club favorite.   He re-, and   the   lives   probably  slaved   by  i turned to Canada to accept an at- j the   work   of   the   inhalator   squad,  tractive    offer    of    a    commercial, there are no regrets.  After the above  contract hasi  been let there rmains only the' Roberts Creek  School,  and    is  section    to    be    contracted    for! now receiving medical care,  through  the  immediate    town-!  site area. This section,  1,400 ft.  in length will be traversed by  a  viaduct  structure,   approximately  30  feet high.   Tw0   types  of viaduct are under consideration,  one being a    pre-stressed  concrete structure and  a    steel  Loggers Get  New Dump  Loggers in the neighbourhood of  viaduct   structure.       When   the , Gibsons and North will have a new  engineers have  determined   the !los dumP for tIieir use between the  ! Johnson   Logging   and   the   Twin  Creeks holdings..  Dalmage    Towin  niversity  nection  with  local.   Civil    Defence.  The pumping station is to be  cosed at the end of September,  since  the   gravity  feed  is  supplying sufficient water for Vil-j.   An  enrolment  of 10,000 stallage needs. ! dents by 1964  was forecast by  The Clerk reported that University of British Columbia  Lots, 1, 2, 3, and 4, Blocks 22 to President Norman A. M. Mac-  27, DL 685 would be liable to Kenzie in his annual report for  Tax Sale Sept. 30th, and that tne past academic year,  it would be necessary to remit The figure is-based upon re-  provincial taxes of $45.44 be-|Cent school population studies  fore  them.  Two  trades  licenses  type and designs are  complete, |  contract will be called.  The committee also announced the awarding of the contract for the construction of the  roadbed from mile 12.7 to mile  2J 0, to the Marwell Construction Company, Ltd., the lowest  of four tenders received; *the  amount  of tender  $936,455.  The report also points out  the increasing demand for university extension services, such  os night classes, correspondence  and short courses,; conferences  and  workshops.  "Up  to  the    present     time,"  6 Company is  driving piles on this site, originally  as a log storage area, and have decided to proceed with the construe-1  tion of a regular log dump at the  same time. They have stated that  who wish to avail themselves of  this will be available to all loggers  this facility.  You can  radio  show, which was an instant  success    Currently,   he   may   be  heard   on   "The   Denny  Show"   on   the   Trans-Canada   network  every  week,  as  well  as   on  television.  Old Salt Sails  In order to maintain so far as  possible constant protection for the  Vaughan ' Village it has been deemed advisable to restrict the activities of the  Department to a radius of approximately two miles outside the Village boundaries. In this connections  there are the cases of calls being:  made for points well outside those  limits, and at times, in cases where'!  there is little need or reason for  calling the Department at.all.' A  recent case was a call in the middle-  Mr^ and Mrs. A. Dickinson returned from Secret Cove Monday,  August 30, in their open boat in  six-and-a-half hours and reported ��� of the night for far outside the pre-  they were fortunate in having a i scribed area, to a rubbish fire  westerly wind and swell which , which had been properly set and  helped, considerably as the boat-was under proper control. It is  was equiped with only a two horse- j very   annoying   to   men   who   have  lower motor.  Mr. Dickinson, an old sailor, thor-  been   working  hard   all   day to  be  hauled ont of bed in the night for  j which indicate that ^the Point' says MacKenzie, "we have been  are re- Grey campus may serve 7,000 taking on one job after another  ported still unpaid, and report-; undergraduates within the next on the assumption that each  ed    for    prosecution.    Another. five years. ! addition  does not     cost    much  busiriessr is  reported   operating      MacKenzie declared that con- .and that some member of  the  without a trades license. i siderable sums  for capital    de- ��� faculty can be found who will  A report was made by the  Clerk on the dismissal of. the  charges against J. Woodside  pf violation of the water regulations.  . The Cierk reporter his find-  ��� velopment must be made avail-! willingly undertake the addi  able to the university in, the ! tional work over and above his  very near future if essential fa- I regular duties. The limits aris-  cilities" are to be supplied, forcing out of these two assump-  the growing student popula-' tions have in some cases been {  tion. - I reached  ���jughly enjoyed the trip and said ��� a wild-goose chase. And now that  his wife -who thought she was not i we have all-night phone service,  much of a. sailor was a bit squeam-j calls should be put through that  ish ��� at the start but soon settled j office, and only in cases where the  down when she found her hus-' Fire Brigade is needed for protec-  band's knowledge of the sea was all . tion of life or property, not because*  he said it was. At one point she someone sees a rubbish or taii<_-  fell asleep. The trip started at: clearing fire burning.  4:30 a.m. |* ROBERT BURNS..  for $2 a year  delivered  Leave  Subscription  By  R.  F.   KENNETT ': much the same the world over anc_  Although the first dav of August' noi confined  to the Sechelt penin-  sula alone.  was   the   hottest   day   so   far   this  3rear, sunny skies early in the month  (gave way to near continuous rain  f from   mid-month   onward,   and   the  The records show the folfowfngr  data for August, 1954, together with:  last year's figures in braclcers-r  Rainfall, S.21 inches (1.83');- days  result end was the wettest August; with rain, 15  (12);   mean t'empera-  [ since the end of the first World  War. Skies were dripping wet and  there were no less than twelve successive days with rain, a rare occurrence indeed for so-called summer months. Thunder storms also  added their fury to the late August  scene, and our only consolation is  ture,   S   a.m..   55.7    (53.3");-   mean  temperature,   8    p.m.,   62V2'   OJ'T^Si.  Highest temperature for the- month-  was  7S.1  on August  1st;; and  ther  lowest   temperature   was;  4o.&  oni  August   25th.   Wettest   day during:  the month was August TSth when  ��� 1.11 inches of rain fell' and thurt-  ] the fact that August weather was \ der rolled throughout tfif_ night. ���#**  The: Coast News     Thursday  September  9,   1954:  j  oast -swops-  ^.ife-..  i y  Member B.C. Weekly Newspaper Advertising: Bareaa  FRED   CRUICE,   Publisher  DO WORTMAN, Editor  (Established 1945)  ��� "V ������ Published by Sechelt Peninsnla News Ltd.  Published every Thursday at Gibsons, B.O.  Authorized as second class mail,  Post Office Department,  Ottawa.  Bates of Subscription: 12 mos. $2.00; 6 mos. $1.25; 3 mos. 75c  5c per copy. United States and Foreign, $2.50 per y&js.  Phone Gibsons 45W  Box 128 Gibsons      �� British ColamHa  yy-���'..  ��� ��f. ������-..���' '���  ___-��.- V-:">.������>;  ft<  ilonald  Time For Some Action  Winston Churchill once said in effect that the mere  you know of the past the more you will be able to see into  the future, so the editor of the Coast News in all humility j  will strive to ascertain something of the past of Sechelt Fen-  .insula so he will be able to talk intelligently about the Sunshine Coast.  To do this there must be some basic material available and so far he has drawn a complete blank on what is  generally known as basic information���the type the average  board of trade is able to produce withoult having to brush  aside any cobwebs.  Communities have a habit of progressing, in spite of  fthemselves but they can be helped along with an intelligent  gathering of interesting facts so they can be produced to  the right people at the right time. To suggest the right  people may not come along is taking a decidedly negative  aittitude. Existence of some basic data about Gibsons, Sechelt,  and other places now feeling growing pains could attract  ���the right people.  Somewhere through the coming years the time will  come when a community will regret at a certain, decisive'  moment that it does not have available any statistical information about itself and in such form it can be handed to  an interested party. To rest content in saying the Seehelt  Peninsula, is the Sunshine Coast should not be regarded as  the ultimate. There is a great deal more than that to offer-  Probably officials concerned on Sechelt Peninsula might tafeei  the hint. It will require effort but all progress requires  effort.      *. u     "    '' '���* '"' '**���'  by US.J.  I Jzave often, vreaadered since "what  system of economics we worked  under in those days. My tuitiou  in the Doctor's Basement later on  wi��h Marx and En-gels ia hook form \  made it clear to ine that che Post  Office Dept. had exploited nie in a  most heartless maimer hy paying  $40 a year (yes a year) for carrying the mail from the beach daily,  and the salary was about the same.  There was always tlie idea that  to have the P.O. was good for  trade. "Well, maybe so, who knows t  The delivery of "half a ton of feed  which, took an afternoon with man,  horse and rig a_id was put in the  book: with a vain hope' that it  miglit be paid was too intricate a  problem for the most polished  materialists "but I linow it finally  drove me back %o the woods setting chokers 'whieTi at least netted  me $3.00 per day less board.  It was the "heyday for Gibson.  Heights. My leaving might have  been the start of an exodus that  saw "wealth accumulate and men  decay" beeatrse now we have a golf  links and 'very nice too, where  Fletcher's boar pig kept the neighbourhood in "crproaT by his agility  in combat with any fence.  I suppose -a savant of a hundred  Mrs. Martha Paul  Real Old-Timer  Loggers Tales  * by L.S.J.  A   matter   of   interest   to   local  leaders around here at least is the  procession   of   logtowers    pulling  ifirough   Shoal    Channel   on   any  calm  morning  summer  or  winter.  The   vast   torrent   of   logs   that  reaches   a   peak   in   the   summer  months and flows into the market  area of the lower mainland is causing some concern to the industry.  The delay in scaling or valuing the  logs for ,tlie logger and the inroads  of that salt water borer the teredo  ���which is claimed by some to have  increased immeasurably due to the  }arge stocks of logs always on hand  in the various salt water shelters.  The   recent    news    of   out-of-date  tankers being brought to the coast  lor conversion to log hauling is a  straw in the wind which points the  way to keeping many logs o\it of  the salt water until they reach the  mill or refuge from the teredo in  Iresh wateT. If our Editor will allow, the space I  can give  here  a  rough    outline   of   logtowing   and  booming-that will give our readers  some idea of what.goes on.  In the  itrst place our start was with what  3s imown  as  the   flat  boom,  this,  method is still in the majority being  the small loggers' standby.  This is  made   up   of   logs    enclosed   and  stowed end to end in 66-ft. sections  tied"   across   with   66-ft   sticks   at  eaeh joint.   These  were later  improved  by the addition of a stick  across the front tier'of logs in the  boom and across the back tier and  are known as riders. Standard rafts  are 8 sections and so on down to  the hand loggers' one section.  The  "iarge  tows  coming  through   Shoal  channel are the gatherings of several camps  as a rule  and that is  the start of the  borer trouble, as  some of  these logs  have  been  in  the water for a month or two. Then  there  was  the water  section raft  ���where   the   logs   were   short   the  booms   were   made   up   with   the  cross sticks in the water, thus the  name.  There were many half-baked  ideas to beat the sea screw dogs,  "wire lashing  and   cribs  for  rough  weather towing but we finally came  to the Davis raft named after its  inventor,   it   was   similar   to   the  Columbia river rafts that used to  be towed  down  the  Oregon  coast  to  California  but   sufficiently   different to be  patented  in  Canada.  A-Tough, description of its features  would be a cradle of wire rope between heavy side sticks and then  logs are lifted into it in layers end  to end when sufficiently full are  strongly lashed round and ronnd  the entire raft. Naturally the time  element here is working for the  borer and the time it talces to tow  it as it is very unwieldy and t&ere  have been cases recently o�� damages as high as $15,000 to a. raft  for worm damage. This method  of rafting is the prerogative of big  outfits as it requires a large investment in booming ground facilities and massive machinery both  for loading and unloading, this,  too, applies to barges with this exception that where it talces weeks  for the raft it is days- for the barge  and a quick trip back and the logs  are not in the water at all. A final  paragraph on the tugs that do the  towing. When you see a tug about  45 feet long hauling 30 to 59 sections through Shoal Channel at a  rowboat clip, remember that it  probably has 400 diesel H.P. nnder  the hatch and has passed a test for  a license to haul so many sections  in the Inland waterways. The crew  is maybe 5 men compared witfe. the \  old steam tugs of the same H.I*.  with a crew of 14 or more. "With  the ship-to-shore phone the tugs  are advised of weather and iprtsere  to pick up tows and if they* have  any trouble they can get help immediately���this ir often seen round  Gower Point when there is a Sou'easter brewing.  SEAVIEW  LUMBER  Lumber  Roofings  Paints  BUILI>EKS*   HASBWABE  and SUPFEJES  - Phone Gibsons 92 R  At the Sign of tlie Home  Estimated to have been be-  ifeweeri ninety-eight and one hundred years of age when she  died, Mrs. Martha Paul was one  of f&e oldest people within the  memory of the Sechelt Indian  Band.  Garden Bay was the headquarters of the tribe, then, of  four Bands, when Martha was  born there.. She later married  George Paul, who in 1883 was  one of the signatories" for the  Sechelt, Reservation, with members of the August family.  George, who died many  years ago, -was the Indian Pol-  Iceman.. Martha continued to  live on at the Sechelt Reserve,  w_-ere she fbecame known v as  | Grandma Paul to most of the  Indian people of the village.  When the townsite of Sechelt  became a popular summer resort, Martha made and sold a  number of baskets. Her handi-  workk was eagerly sought by  tourists at that time.  Mrs. Paul helped with the  clearing of the land on the *n~  dian "Reserve, and with the  building of the first Mission  School, at Sechelt. This school  burned down thirty years ago.  Some years ago, when Father O'Grady was here on a  mission from Rome, he had  Mrs. Paul pose with him for a  photo, she being the oldest resident of the Indian Village.  Martha was very proud of this.  She spoke only Chinook, was  very popular with the white  residents as well as the Indians  and was Grandma to them all.  Burial was in the Sechelt Indian Cemetery, with Rev. Father Collins officiating..  Surviving are her son Dan  Paul, seventy-two years of age,  at Sechelt, and Mike Paul, as  well as nine grandchildren and  seven great grandchildren..  Cf Years y4go  years or so from now might well  liken our times as comparable with  the era of surfdom in the middle  ages. Be that as it may, the wine  of life needs no bush or poor beer  if one was around 20 or thereabouts  and lived in this country before the  advent of the wheel and highway.  It is not given to many to have  been on a sunny slope with a gentle  west wind and the smell of newly  felled fir in your nostrils in May-  time. ���  These are the things of memory;  a dead calm early summer morning  off Gower Point, with the salmon  making the trolling poles spring to  and fro; hunting the runways on  the mountain just under the cloud  line among the blueberries for the  maker of that buck track and the  exultant moment when he is finally  hung on a gambrel in the woodshed.  Let Shakespeare- end it;  The weight  of  this  sad  time  we  must obey.  Speak what we feel, not what we  ought to say.  The oldest ha"th borne most:  You  that are young  Shall never see so much or live so  long. .  Just recently a lady from South  Africa who in the long-' long ago  had the dubious honor of being assistant Post Mistress at the above  office wanted to see if the hazel  nut trees were still there, and they  were. The gracious lady who now  lives at that more or less historic  spot was very kind and showed the  ex-post mistress around. Her comments on the changing scene  brought back some 1912 memories  of people and places who are now  extinct or scattered hither and yon.  The last survivors of those hard  but sweet far off days.  Opposite the P.O., which was the  house of Jimmy Fletcher, was Prank  Allen. Nothing then to the corner  of Kearton Rd. and E. J. Byfield,  Tom Quann, and the Bell family,  down the road to Dibleys, McDonald's, across to Kullander's, Fleming's, Finlayson, then down to  Davis and King's at the beach,  who had pigs.  This I do remember well as I  used to jockey the old buckboard  down the skidroad within shooting  distance of the piggery and then  pack the feed the rest of the way.  There was no road to Gower Point,  as there was no one there anyway,  but we used to use the old skid-  road to get our winter supply of  dog salmon.  & BARTER  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 Realtyy  Danny's 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 81, Gibsons,  At The  RIDGEWAY AUTO COURT  NANAIMO?  BUCK BALL  LEAVE HORSESHOE BAY  Daylight Saving Time  Daily: 8 a.m., 12 iw, 4 p.m., 8 p.m., 12 m*  Free connecting bus service from downtown Vancouver City to  Horseshoe Bay in West Vancouver  SECHELT MOTOR TRANSPORT  Announces  Change Ot  Schedule  NEW SCHEDULE WILL BE EFFECTIVE  Between VANCOUVER & SECHELT PENINSULA  SEPT. 27th  Schedule May Be Seen at Office on Gibsons Wharf ot  at Bus Terminal, Vancouver or at Bus Depot, Sechelt.  Subject to the Consent of the Public Utilities  Commission.  Any objection to this Time  Schedule  may  be  filed  with the Superintendent  of  Motor   Carriers,   Public  Utilities Commission, 1740 West Georgia Street, Vancouver, B.C., within 21 days from this dote of issue.  CECIL C. LAWRENCE,  Sechelt Motor Transport, Ltd.  1954.  0  (yyott  INVESTORS  MUTUAL  L<e*ra about this easier, simpler  way to share in Canada's expanding industries. Ask your  Investors Syndicate representative for full details.  ...On, fade, \$wk$,  j  Write or Phone  KEV ASTLEY  District Manager  Room 313 Pemberion Bldg.  Phone MA 5283  Vancouver. B.C.  MANAGED AND  DISTRIBUTED BY  *WV_STOHS SYNDICATE  Of CANADA LIMITED  T'  W  .���.���:-:wlJ::r-:��S.-:S^     ��� j  ,iOr most people, summer  holidays ore: over. Here's to  the next one! And it's only  human, to want the next one  . .to be bigger and better in  every wgy. But, aids, it's also  human to put off the'regular  saving ,needed to .make it soy  If your  holidays  weren't  all  you wished1 for,: why  not  "-��� start saving now for a bigger'  and   better  vacation   next  > .ye ar? O p e;n  a n  a c c"0 on tat.  the Bonk of Mpntfeai.yright  away and pot a li/rtle aside  each month, \regulttirJy;.;:V':-.'-'.  .;"- --Tp.Ypfiiwii'tAiiAPiM '��� ���;',���';���.  ^��  *V     <%<wv ���������**���>���** ^  '*  ���r-  0-20SS by G.M.  Mrs. Beamish has returned,  Via the "John Antle" im the  care of Canon Greene. She is  making good progress.  The round trip. on the ferry  from Earl's Cove to, Saltery Bay  was too discouraging for a passenger from Vancouver. Mrs.  Dunlop's daughter received the  information that she could not  debus at Earl's Cove, coming  from Vancouver, but must ride  Saltery and return via the  'Quillayute. She travelled by  ifish packer instead.  1120  PRESTO LOGS  PRESTO-WOOD  BRIQUETTES,  FOR  CLEAN HARD  Long-Burning Fuel  ORDER NOW FOR  Fall Fuel Supply  Transfer  Phone  Gibsons  22 R ��� 21 C 2 or 44.  The garden flows into the  house and the house extends into the garden in this design  which brought Honorable Men-  tion in the Interiational Calvert  House Competition to Richard  R. Soderlind, of Denmark. A  stylishly modern version of the  Canadian Home of Tomorrow,  it exemplifies the interpretation of exterior and interior  spaces. The terrace goes1 indoors  and part of . the structue is  brought out by pergolas. Clear  storey windows light the bedrooms. The recessed entrance  leads past cloakroom and bathrooms to the living and dining  space. A highly efficient kitchen overlooks the garden and  is midway between the dining  space and the children's playroom. The children's bedrooms  are together, with the parents'  across the playroom.  alls  trikes  by Chuck  Well it as finally come right  down to the wire and the Gibson Firemen and Wilson Creek  will battle it out to see who is  top dog for this year.  The Firemen stopped a surging Pender club by taking two  games Monday afternoon after  losing, the first one Sunday  night.  The Fireboys won the first  one going away, but the second  one was really a batttle, in fact  warning to the Firemen, beware boys, beware.  The game at Port Mellon was  a real tight one all the way, but  there wasn't much doubt in my  mind of the outcome after a  few innings, and I saw that the  Moscrip  men had come out of  Business and Professional  DIRECTORY  Please Clip This Directory Out and Hang By Your Phone  For Reference  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  -::���.���.���  PENINSULA =  ACCOUNTING     SERVICE  All Types of Accounting Problems  Expertly Attended  Gibsons:  Mondays   & Fridays  Sechelt: Tuesdays  & Thursdays  G.O.   FAHRNI  Box 22 Phone 44  ���      GIBSONS      ���  UFT STORE  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES. LTD.  "WE     CARRY    THE    STOCK"  Phone Gibsons 53 o  BULLDOZING  TRACTOR   WORK  Clearing - Grading -   Excavating,  D-4 & D-6   Bulldozing  Clearing. Teeth  A.E. RITCHEY,  Phone    GIBSONS    86  BUILDING    CONTRACTING  BULLDOZING  Ron Vernon R.R.l Gibsons,  Phone 26 W  CLEANERS  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula.  ��� Phones ���  Gibsons 100 ��� Sechelt 45 J  ELECTRICAL WORK  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized General Electric  Dealer  Radios - Appliances - Television  GOLF  MAIN - PORT GOLF COURSE  Pitch and Putt  300 feet South  Sechelt Highway and Pratt Rd.  Notions ��� Cards ��� Toys  Miscellaneous  Gifts  THRIFTEE    STORES  Left of Post Office  GIBSONS,   B.C.  Headquarters   for   Wool,  MACHINISTS  HILLS MACHINE SHOP  Mobilized Welding  Welding anywhere ��� Anytim*  Expert Tradesmen  Precision   Machinists  Phone 54 ��� Res. 78  PLUMBING  MARSHALL'S    PLUMBING,  HEATING   and  SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 64S, - 104, - or 33  RADIO  RICHTER'S   RADIO  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone Sechelt 25J  RADIO - APPLIANCE SERVICE  Speedy    Guaranteed    Work  New and Used Radios  Tomkins  their terrific slump. Must have  been the change back to the old  uniforms, as well as the fine  work of Stan Tyson and Jack  it was one of the better games  played this year. The hero of  the day was Norm McKay of  the Firemen, who pitched both  of the games and then came up  in the last of the ninth with the  score tied and one man on, and  smashed a long doutfte that was  fumbled in the outfield and  turned into a' home run. That  definitely put the Firemen in  the finals.  ��� Wilson Creek didn't have too  much trouble with Port Mellon  and provided what a lot of  people will call an upset, as  Port Mellon was highly favored  to win. It was not an upset to  me, I've been warning against  this strong Wilson Creek club  all year and I now pass the  Nestman.   '  I have been taking quite a  beating from some of the Firemen because of the statement  I mad a few weeks ago pertaining to Norm McKay- being  burned out. Well, I'll give a  little and say he has just -slowed  up, but my honest opinion is  that finally the Firemen's somewhat porous defence has started  to give Norm the kind of supi  port he deserves.     ��� <  I heard through the grapevine that one of the top teams  had requested a bye into the finals. It looks like that was the  only way they could have made  it. Ridiculous, isn't it?  Bouquets to Mickey Coe; he  umpired five well handled games in two days.  ~ I'm not going to stick my  neck out or my pocket book on  the outcome of the playoffs unless the odds are right.) I personally figure it could be anybody's.   .  Gordon Dalzelle, Doug Oike,  and Orv Moscrip are probably  the happiest looking men on the  Peninsula. Can't say' the same  for Ernie Hume and George  Robinson.  The "Old Timers" game will  have to be put ahead a week  due to the rest of the play offs  finishing on Sunday, so I will  have the details next week.  Don't forget the Firemen  and Wilson Creek tonight in  Gibsons at 6:30. It should be a  real battle.  In - Magistrate Johnston's  Court this weekr LaveUe Jen-  son of Fort Mellon, for driving  while his ability was impaired,  was fined fifty dollars and  costs..  Gordon Alexander Barrow  exceeded the speed limit at  Winfield, near Yale. 'Iriftorma-  tion was laid by the Kelowna  R.C.M. Police. A fine of ten dollars and costs was imposed.  Albert Henry Weal of Roberts Creek, for carrying freight  without a licence, was fined ten  dollars and costs.  Jim Clark Woodside of Gibsons, charged under Bylaw 58,  sprinkling without a permit, established that he was not ini  Gibsons at the time of the offence, that the taps were outside, and that anyone might  have turned them on. R. Burns  appeared for the Village of  Gibsons. Information was laid  by John Marshall. The case was  dismissed.  Gladwyn Lightbody for driving at 35 miles per hour in a  twenty-five mile zone at Wilson Creek, was fined ten dollars and costs.  George Mead of Gibsons,, received a thirty days suspended  sentence when he usd two different licence plates on his vehicle. Both plates were valid  for the vehicles from which  component parts were taken to  make the one vehicle. There  vras no  intent to  defraud.  Gordon Kennedy, Sechelt,  was fined twenty-five dollars  ana costs, for driving without  due care and attention, side  swiping a car near Sechelt.  Gus Freund of Vancouver,  for driving fifty miles per hour  in, a forty mile zone at Roberts  Creek, was fined ten dollars  and costs.  Sidney Swanson of Port  Mellon, being intoxicated ini a  public place near Roberts  Creek was fined ten dollars and  costs.  Steve Joseph Laranger, for  theft of power saws from Hillside, was sentenced to. three  ���months at hard Ia*x>ur.:   ���������'���-��� --'  Fire Brigade  At Brush Fire  Motorists returning ter- Port  Mellon on Wednesday evening last saw a fire burning  near the Oviatt Lumber Co.  sawmill, and hurried hack to  Gibsons' to turn in an alarm  from   the  Siren   Switch.  The Fire Brigade answered  the call promptly, and fcrond  the fire was a brush firev hurt:  was under guard and control.  The unusually long blast on  the siren was due to the feet  that once the siren had been  turned on, the alert motorist  was -arable to sfi_r�� it off  again,  *        See Coast News Fox  Letter Heads, Statements.  Tickets. Cards  Neat, .Individual Styling;  Thursday September  9,   1954      The Coast News  ROTO-WOJRK  GARDEN   WORK   EASY   Witt  ROTO-HOE   or   ROTO-TILLER  .Demonstrations:  J.H.   MacLeod,  Wilson Creek.  Phone   John   Little,   83   M  USED FURNITURE  C & S SALES & SERVICE  Agents for  PROPANE   GAS  Combination Gas Ranges  Sales and Installations  (Free  Estimates)  Electric and Gas Hot Plates  NEW  & USED . FURNITURE  LINOLEUMS  Phone 30 8 Sechelt  NOTARY  PUBLIC  MAG.    ANDREW    JOHNSTON  Sechelt       96 J  Member _ .         .  Society of Notary Public.  Come    In    and    Make    Sure  You're Ready!  CANUCK SHOTGUN SHELLS  Maxum Imperial  Knives   ���  HUNTING SUPPLIES  Compasses   ������   Shotguns  Rifles  Hunting Licensss; Game Regulations -Available  PARKER'S   HARDWARE  Phone 51  Sechelt  a__8_3  asanas  .uuu*_wmju��*jjaiMti^iw  Supplies and Appliances  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 Dram)  DO IT  YOURSELF  Or Have Us Install It Complete  LT BUG $W?Ul$  Phone 60 K  Sechelt  PUBLIC  NOTICE  Respecting the Transportation Licence of Powell River  Stages Ltd. through Sechelt Peninsula  Northbound  Under the licence issued to Powell River Staged Ltd.,.  passengers may be picked up Northbound at any  point between Vancouver and Powell River but no passengers inay be set down until reaching Saltery Bay  on the north side of Jervis Inlet.  Southbound  Passengers may be picked up at any point between  Powell River and Saltery Bay, and may be set down  any place between there and Vancouver but no southbound passengers may be picked up after the bus  leaves Saltery Bay.  Powell River Stages Ltd. is willing to give service tr>  residents of the northern part of the peninsula, but it  is customary to allow the local transportation system  tme to apply for an increase in 1 ocal schedule, or to  make other arrangements suitable to the residents off  the area in question.  This information must not be construed as soliciting  business, nor as an application for service. Appliica-  tions to render serice may only be applied for through  the Public Utilities Commission, and representations  for any change or additional service should be directed to them at Vancouver, B.C.  This advertisement is published for the information  of the citizens of the Sechelt Peninsula.  POWELL RIVER STAGES LTD.  EriOY A BETTER COLLINS WITH  ^J?V-V: V^-'-v;':  SILVER FIZZ  on*fmn*  DRY GIN  j; Tablespoon of powdered sugar j  Juice of sroaft lemon  VA or 2 oz. Adams  Silver Bzz Gin  Shake wish crocked ice,   Vj0.  sJ/oin irflo glass,  fSi giass vnik  soda ���water.  .���'A-'i-z^i?/: 1  ?#;-?-���  �������?���*:  '.���;-.:#jSpfe_g.  i����_r��5y  ��<&  **-��..  "' ^"^slr3  2&W&:..  AMHEITSTBURO, ONT.  VANCOUVER. B.<  This advertisement is not published or displayed fc^  lupio*- Control Board or by the Government of Brktl_h CsfeaLaa trlf with iaimrrHT irawtmr  The Coast  News       Thursday   September   9,   1954  Roberts Creek Round-up  The busy Fritters., all seven  ��f them, have engaged Andy  leaser's five-piece orchestra  fo their dance on the 18th at  file -Community Hall. Why do  not more people join' this interesting club? It costs but $1  _oer rmonth and there is no limit  t_e> the number of useful and or-  -xacmental articles that can be  made, with a little practice.  The group hopes to have a display of its efforts next summer. At present, Mrs. A. M.  JLowe who teaches ceramics and  nrhose work is well known, is  -recovering from surgery at St.  Paul's Hospital and should be  __bme again rrext week. J  Eleven of the lads from the:  Forestry Camp, on the eve of |  returning to their various  iiomes, were entertained at a  S��r��y at the E. E. Wallis home  zm. *he 31st. Several of the local girls were on hand to speed  them on their way and assist in  __3�� games and dancing. The  Sjay evening ended with a fine  array of refreshments.  Mrs. C. Clough is visiting  xelatives on the island. She  is accompanied by her daugh  ter, Alice, who, upon her return, will resume studies at  Crofton House..  Unexpected visitors last j-  week end were Murray and  Gwen. MacKenzie who surprised their many fiends when they  dropped in.. Gwen and the children are still living at Vander-  hoof while Muray has takei a  position  at Kitimat.  Sheila Smith has returned  from a busy summer of travel  and visiting with relatives in  the  interior..  Miss Dot Beck, California  State epidefmologist, and her  sister, Mrs. L. Walker, both of  Berkely have been guests of  Mrs. Ruth Mitchell, and all  three left for Berkely last  Monday, where Mrs. Mitchell  will remain .for three weeks.  Miss Beck and Miss Walker are  concluding a trip through B.C.  which has taken tliem more  than three weeks of constant  travel and they have more than  70 rolls of color film to prove  it. Last Sunday they drove to  Agamemnon Bay, took more  pictures and admired the scenery, especially Secret Cove.   ,  PRIZE LIST: School Section  Grade Two: Bonnie Secord,  Sharon McCartney.  Grade Three, Puppets: Bobby  Wilson, Burton Ayles.  Grade Four, Maps: Gary .de  Marco, Alice Secord. f  Grade Five, wildlife: Cynthia  Clarke, Ona Oviatt. ;?-  Grade Six, posters: Mary  Rietze (koala bear), Janet C.at-  tanach (racoon).  Grade Seven, art booklets:  Wilson Anderson, Sharon Dav-  is.- -������.:(-   ;  Science booklets: Doug Davis  Grade Eight, lady ofV-$he  lake: no name, Joan Wallis. .;|  Grade Eight, art kooklfts:  Darlene, Lynne Madsen.       '*  Grade Nine, social: Sue Wallis, Norma Kari. L.  Grade    Ten,    social    studies:'  Kirsten Liei, Eleanor Powell:  Book Reports: Maureen Daly,  Mar j Kerr.  Effective Living: B. J. Wood  Heather McColl.  Booklets MA21: Joyce Connor, Lynn Peverette.  en:.'Sharon Fladagen,    Marilyn  Coles.- - ���'' ���   " '���" ���'��������� ��� "���'������  Home Economics,: Grade  Eight:  Darlene Laycock^    Ruth  Sandhaaland.       .  Home 'Economics Grade Nine:  Orla Blomgren, Dianne Pearson.  Home Economics Grade Eleven: C. Benn,  Helen Garry.  Boys Prank  Expensive One  Young boys playing about  the dock, who misoheviously  threw clothing and socks into  the sea while their owner Ray  Benn was swimming, may not  have realized how costly their  foolish  prank would be.  Ray had put .-his glasses into  his overall pocket, along with  the rest of his clothes in the  wharf shed. When he came  back to dress, all his clothing  was gone, as well as his glasses. There were several boys on  the wharf, and one of these  told Ray he had seen his sweater floating out to sea.  Perhaps the boys responsible  will take steps to reimburse  ���Ray for the glasses, to help  pay for their unnecessarily expensive fun.  "SPEED  LIMIT  SIGNS"  Editor, Coast News,  The "sand banks" at the mouth  of Chapman Creek, Davis Bay, is a  very fine place for the children to  bathe. It has been quite crowded  at times with 50 or more children.  The speed signs were formerly  situated about 360 feet east of  where they are now and limited  cars' both ways, to speed of 20  miles per hour.  Now the cars pass this playground at speed of forty miles per  hour going east and west.  Many parents  have  pointed  out  the danger to their children and it  is requested that the signs both be  moved  further  east or a  warning  sign posted at both ends indicating  a playground and calling for caution from the drivers.  Yours truly,  LAURENCE N. COLE,  Sec'y-Treas.  Wilson Creek Community Centre.  Editor:  In reference to your Editorial in  the Coast News of Sept. 2, about  producing vegetables for market,  I would like to correct any false  impression anyone might have got  from  viewing  the  fruit  and  vege  tables on display at the Howe>  Sound Fall Fair.  It is comparatively easy to select  a few choice vegetables from a  small garden for exhibition, but  quite another to grow and harvest  a steady supply for an always*  hungry market.  The local market is far from  being supplied by local growers.  Vegetables and fruits, especially  potatoes, are brought from Vancouver to Gibsons alone by tons.  Sig. "A Grower for the Local  Market," George  Charman.  Ed.'s Note: It is that last paragraph, which disturbs us, George.  Perhaps you and other growers like  you can soon remedy that situation. It may take a few seasons,  but it's a goal worth pursuing.  A Satisfied Customer  Dear Sir: In the confusion of  getting moved, I quite overlooked  my little account. Thanks so much  for the advert. It certainly had good  results, fourteen telephone answers.  It SHrely pays to advertise in your  Coast News. Yours truly ...  This is an example, of what happens when you insert a "Classified'?  in these columns.  LEGAL  VANCOUVER ASSESSMENT AND COLLECTION DISTRICT  I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that on Thursday, the 16th day of September, 1954, at the hour of 10 oclock in  the forenoon, at the Court House, Vancouver, B.C., I will sell at public auction the land and improvements thereon  in the list hereinafter set-out, of the persons in said list hereinafter set out, for all DELINQUINT AND CURRENT  taxes due and unpaid by said persons on the date of tax sale, and for interest, costs, and expenses; including the  cost of advertising said sale, if total amount of taxes due up to and including the year 1952, and interest thereon,  together with costs of advertising said sale, be not sooner paid.  List  of Properties  Name  of Person  - Assessed  Short  Description of Property  New Westminster Land District  T$  <5f   w  ot  <t��  ,A      S'  cu  U  +2 s>  X  4>  M    ft  CO  a  o x  ��� B  U W  o  Name of Person  Assessed  Short Description of Property  cu  X  ca  E-t .  M  <u  s*  <u  3? ��  c cu  .1 a  OS  Bond,   Edith   G   ______  Fisher,   Orville;   Fisher,  Margaret   Karela,   Mike   Karela,   Mike   Karela,   Mike     Karela,   Mike  : :   Karela,   Mike  ���______  Xarela, Mike : - -  .Karela, Mike _____-:"--  Karela, Mike --_  Karela, Mike   McCartney,   Eric  Alexander;   McCartney,  Nina   E.G.   ______----  Simpson,   Norman  Neil.  Simpson,  Norman Neil.  Robertson,   John,   Robertson, Katherine   Glover,  Frank L.   (reg.  owner,  Christopher  Logan)      Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Cooper,  Coooer,  Cooper,  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  James  Martin.  Martin.  Martin.  Martin.  Martin.  Martin.  Martin.  Martin.  Martin.  Martin.  Martin.  Martin.  Martin.  Martin.  Martin.  Martin.  Martin.  Martin.  Martin.  Martin.  Martin.  Martin,  Martin.  Martin  Martin,  Martin.  Martin,  Martin,  Martin  Martin  Martin  Martin  Martin,  Martin.  Martin.  Martin.  Martin.  Martin.  Martin.  Martin.  Martin.  Martin.  Martin.  Martin.  Martin.  Martin.  Martin."  Martin.  Martin  Martin.  Martin  Martin.  Martin.  Martin  TWr~ir*4-i-i-  Martin.  Lot.  2, Bk.  2,  N.E.  pt.  of D.L.  687, Plan 2075, C.ofT. 34025k  Lot 34,   Bk 2,   D.L.   687,   Plan  2075,  C. of T. 83576L   Lot 2, Bk.  10,  D.L.  687,   Plan  3796,  C.  of T. 206518L   Lots 5 to 8, Bk. 10, D. L. 687,  Plan 3796, C. of T. 206518L  Lots 9 to 12, Bk. 10, D.L. 687,  Plan 3796, C. of T. 206518L  Lots 13 to 15, Bk. 10, D.L. 687,  Plan 3796, C. of T. 206518L  Lots 16 to 19, Bk. 10, D.L. 687,  Plan 3796, C. of T. 206518L  Lots 20 to 23 Bk, 10, D.L. 687,  Plan 3796i C. of T. "206.5181..  Lots 24 to 27, Bk. 10, D:L. 687,  Plan 3796,   C. of T.  206518L  Lots 28 to 30, Bk.. 10, D.L. 687.  Plan 3796. C. of T. 206518L  Lot 31, Bk.  10, D.L.  687, Plan  3796. C. of T. 206518L   W.y2   Lot    2    (Ref.   Plan   173),  D.L.  692,  C.  of T.  218626L  Sk. 8 of the northerly 50 ac. of  D.L. 693, Plan 3920, C. of T.  50576L          Bk. 9 of the northerly 50 ac. of  D.L. 693, Plan 3920, C. of T.  50576L        ____���   Bk.  4,    subdiv.   of   D.L.   1027,  Plan 639,  C. of  T.  125203L_  Lot 30,  D.L.  1316,   Plan   5221,  C.  of T.   63374E       Subdiv. of D. L. 1325,  Plan 7892  Lot 5, Bk. 1, C. of T. 240880L  Lot. 6, Bk. 1, C. of T. 240880L  Lot 7, Bk. 1, C. of T. 240880L  Lot 1, Bk 2, C. of T. 240880L  Lot 2, Bk. 2, C. of T. 240880L  Lot 3, Bk. 2, C. of T. 240880L  Lot 5, Bk. 2, C. of T. 240880L  Lot 7, Bk. 2, C. of T. 240880L  Lot 8, Bk. 2, C. of T. 240880L  Lot 10, Bk. 2 C. of T. 240880L  Lotl, Bk. 3, C. of T. 240880L  Lot 2, Bk. 3, C. of T. 240880L  Lot 3, Bk. 3, 9C. of T. 240880L  Lot 4, Bk. 3, C. of T. 240880L  Lot 5, Bk. 3, C. of T. 240880L  Lot 6, Bk.. 3, C. of T. 240880L  Lot 7, Bk. 3, C. of T. 240880L  Lot 8, Bk. 3, C. of T. 240880L  Lot 9, Bk. 3, C. of T. 240880L  Lot 10, Bk. 3, C. of T. 240880L  Lot 1, Bk. 4, C. of T. 240880L  Lot 2, Bk. 4, C. of T. 240880L  Lot 3, Bk. 4, C. of T. 240880L  Lot 4, Bk. 4, C. of T. 240880L  Lot 5, Bk. 4, C. of T. 240880L  Lot 6, Bk. 4, C. of T. 240880L  Lot 7, Bk. 4, C. of T. 240880L  Lot 8, Bk. 4, C. of T. 240880L  Lot 9, Bk. 4, C. of T.. 240880L  Lot 10, Bk. 4, C. pf T. 240880L  Lot 1, Bk. 5, C. of T. 240880L  Lot 2, Bk. 5, C. of T. 240880L  Lot 3, Bk. 5, C. of T. 240880L  Lot 4 Bk. 5, C. of T 240880L  Lot 5, Bk. 5, C. of T. 240880L  Lot 6. Bk. 5, C. of T. 240880L  Lot 7. Bk. 5, C. of T 240880L  Lot 8; Bk. 5, C. of T. 240880L  Lot 9. Bk. 5. C. cf T. 240880L  Lot 10, Bk. 5, C. of T. 240880L  Lot 1, Bk. 6, C. of T. 240880L  Lot 2. Bk. 6, C. of T. 240880L  Lot 3.' Bk. 6, C. of T. 240880L  Lot 4, Bk. 6. C. of T. 240880L  Lot 5, Bk. 6; C. of T. 240880L  Lot 6, Rk.'6, C. of T. 240880L  Lot 7, Bk. 6, C. of T. 240880L  Lot 8. Bk. 6, C. of T. 240880L  Lot Ii Bk. 7, C. of T. 240881L  Lot 2, Bk. 7, C. of T. 240881L  Lot 3, Bk\ 7, C. of T. 240881L  Lot 4, Bk. 7, C. of T. 240881L  Lot 5, Bk. 7, C. of T. 240881L  Lot 6, Bk. 7, C. of T. 240881L  Lot 9. Bk 7, C. of T. 240881L.  Lot 10, Bk. 7, C. of T. 240881L  $ c  6.92|  I  47.311  I  114.581  !  27.671  i  21.951  20.75|  24.20|  20.75|  20.751  '     I  15.56[  I  12.111  I  24.20!  11.07  24.54  70.76  16.12  16.12  17.26  17.26  16.12  16.12  16.12  16.12  16.12  17.26  17.26  16.12  16.12  16.12  16.12  16.12  16.12  16.12  16.12  17.26  17.26  16.12  16.12_  16.121  16.121  16.121  16.121  16.121  16.12!  17.26!  17.26!  16.12!  13.83!  16.121  16.121  16.121  16.121  16.121  16.121  17.261  17.26!  16.121  16.12!  16.12!  16.121  16.121  20.731  20.731  12.661  9.21!  9.21'  9.211  9.211  9.211  11.501  12.191  .291  12;75l    19.96  I .  1.631 12.75   .61.69.  I  4.901 12.75  I  1.15! 12.75  I  ..671 12.75  I  .861 12.75  1.001 12.75  ��� ,    I .*,-.  .86 ,*.2t75.  .861 12.75  .64! 12.75  I  .51! 12.75  132.23^  41:57?-  35.34  34.36  37.95.  :'&$&<(  34136  28.95   ;  2537  1.00!  13.751    38.95  I  9.68!       .401,13.75!    23.83  .39!  13.751    25.21  ! !   .  1.031  13.751    39.32  '    1       ���    I  .    !,.,      I  2.921  13.751    87.34  .57  .57  .57  .57  .57  .57  .57  .57  .57  .57  .57  .57  .57  .57  .57.  .57  .57  .57  .57  .57  .571  .571  .571  .571  .57)  .571  .571  .571  .57!  .57!  .571  .57!  .57)  .57!  .571  .571  .571  .571  .571  .571  .57!  .571  .57!  .57!  .57!  .571  .71!  .711  .43!  .29!  .291  .29!  .29!  .29!  .361  .36!  12.75|  12.75J  12.751  12.75!  12.75  12.75  12.75  12.75  12.75  12.75  12.75  12.75  12.75  12.75  12.75  12.75  12.75  12.75  12.75  12.75  12.751  .12.751  12.751  12.751  12.751  12.751  12.751  12.751  12.751  12.75!  12.75!  12.75!  12.75!  12.75!  12.75!  12.751  12.751  12.751  12.75!  12.751  12.751  12.751  12.75!  12.751  12.751  12.75!  12.751  12.75!  12.75!  12.75!  12.751  12.751  12.75!  12.751  12.751  12.751  29.44  29.44  30.58  30.58  29.44  29.44  29.44  29.44  29.44  30.58  30.58  29.44  ��� 29.44  29.44  29.44  29.44  .29.44  .29.44  29.44  30 58  30.58  29.44  29.44  29.44  29.44  29.44  29.44  29.44  29.44'  30.58  30.58  29.44  27.15  29.44  29.44  29.44  29.44  29.44  29.44  30.58  30.58  29.44  29.44  29.44  29.44  29.44  34.19  34.19  25.84  22.25  22 25  22.'25  22.25  22.25  24.61  25.30  Cooper, James Martin.  Cooner, James Martin.  Cooper, James Martin.  Coooer, James Martin.  Cooper, James Martin.  Cooper,. James Martin.  Cooper, James Martin.  James  Martin.  Cooper,  Cooper,   James  Martin  C��0:,erSubdTeo��MDttai326, 1327, Plan 7274  l_ot 1, ��-k. ��, C. of T. 240881L  Lot 2, Bk.  8, C. of T 240881L  Lot 3, Bk. 8, C.  of T 240881L  Lot 4, Bk. 8, C. of T. 240881L  Lot 5,  Bk. 8, C. of T. 240881L  Lot 6, Bk. 8, C. of T. 240881L  Lot 7, Bk. 8, C. of T. 240881L  Lot 8, Bk. 8, C. of T. 240881L  Lot 9, Bk. 8, C. of T. 240881L  Lot 10, Bk. 8, C. of T. 240881L  Didion, Theodore Marcel  Didion, Theodore Marcel  Didion, Theodore Marcel  Howell, Alfred  Musgrave    _ -.----,  Howell, Alfred  Musgrave    __.  Howell, Alfred  Musgrave    __.  Howell, Alfred  Musgrave       Howell, Alfred  v Musgrave    __.  Howell, Alfred  Musgrave    ___���   Bywater,   William   _  Moon,  David Angus  Brewster,  Charles  Geoffrey    '_.  Brewster,  Charles  Geoffrey   Thompson, Ervin  Clifford   Cooper, James  Martin  (reg.  owner,  Carl  Stanton  Bell)  Ferris, Afred;  Ferris,  Anne  May       MacKay,   Adeline   Elizabeth   Burnett,  Annie;  Pelton,  Gerald Vincent    1_  Fisher,  Margaret  .Jean.  Hallow,  Frank      Rogers, Ernest (rev. owner,    Thomas   Allen)  McGuire,   Anthony  Pidgeon,       John     (reg.  owner,    James Derby)  Rolfe,   Oral      Duncan, Arthur Thomas;  Duncan,  Thorne   _  Pollock, Arnold; Pollock,  Walker  Frank  Emerson,   Lloyd   Curtis  Patterson, Bert (reg.  owner, Doris M. T.  Nickolls)  Galbraith,  Laurie       Rasmussen,   ;Julius  Rasmussen,  Alice  Lot 11, Bk. 8, C-of T. 189315L  Lot 12, Bk. 8, C. of T. 189315L  Lot 13, Bk. 8, C. of T. 189315L  That pt. of Parcel A of Bk; 39  (see 169542L) lying E. of a  ;linev drawn ;parallel...tp.., and,  perpendicularly distant" 20 ft.  from the E. boundary thereof, W. pt. DX. 1329, Plan  3777,   C.  of T.  262701L   ____  Those pts. of Bks. 39, 40 shown  outlined red on plan attached to deed, subdiv. of W. pt.  D. L. 1329, Plan 3777, C. of  T.   262701L _..  .._.'. -----  Lot 10 of Lots 39, 40, 69, 74,  D.L. 1329, Plan 8433, C. of  T.   262701L    -       __.'   Lot 16 of Lots 39, 40, 69, 74,  D.L. 1329, Plan 8433, C. of T.  262701L   Lot 21 of Lots 39, 40, 69, 74,  D. L. 1329, Plan 8433, C. of  T.   262701L  Lot 35 of Lots 72, 73, D.L. 1329  Plan  8433,  C. of T. 262702L  Bk. 8, subdiv. of D.L. 1347,  Plan 2230, C. of T. 86228K._  Lot 6, Bk. 1 of Bk. A, subdiv.  of D.L. 1379, Plan 6972, C.  of T.  95038L         Bk. 46 of Bk. A, subdiv. of D.L.  1390, Plan 4276, Pender Harbour,  C.   of T.   141678L   Bk. 47 (except that ptn. which  lies E. of a line drawn parallel to the easterly boundary  perpendicularly distant there-,  from 83 ft.), subdiv. of D.L.  1390, Plan 4276, Pender Harbour, C. of T. 141678L   D.L. 1399 (except Parcel A,  Ref. Plan 1260), C. of T.  102821L __-__���_  Lot 1, Bk. 9, D.L. 1427, Plan  7134,  C.  of T.  104636L   ___-  Lot 1, D.L. 1439,- Plan 7964, C.  of T.   209176L         Parcel A. Ref. Plan   2789;  Lot  6, Bk. 4, subdiv. of D.L. 1594  1595,   Plan   6472,    C.   of   T.  129051L ;   D.L. 1624, C. of T. 179915L,  96544L   Bk.  1, subdiv.    of    D.L.    1731,  Plan 4082       Lots 3, 4, Bk.  1, subdiv.  of D.  L.  1814,  Plan 3149, C.  of T.  109197L          Lot 13, Bk. 18, subdiv. of D.L.  1815, Plan 3149,    C.    of    T.  26702E   D.L.  2082,  Gp.  1   ___  EV_ Bk. 2, subdiv. of D.L. 2406  Plan 3995, Sechelt, C.   of   T.  33742L  E 1-2 Bk. 15 sub.div. D.L._2406  Plan 3995, C.ofT. 165471L __  Bk. 2, subdiv.    of    D.L.    2951,  Plan  6859, C.  of T.  165816L  Bk. 3, subdiv.     of    D.L.    4299,  Plan 5371, C. of T. 173699L  D.L. 4306 C. of T. 244564L __.  Parcel G. Ref. Plan 1573, pt. of  N. 1-2 and S.W.. 1-4 Sec. 1L  Tp. 50, Plan  1728, C.   of   T.  31785K          3.05-ac. pt. of S. 1-2 of Fr,   S,  1-2 Sec. 14,  Tp. 50, C. of T.  9789E         1   Charges    under    the    Seymour  Creek 'Riverbank Protect'n Act'  Bk. L    Lot 3,    D.L.   791,   Plan  5423.  C. of T.   255623L  _  10.35]  9.211  ��'.211  ' .) 211  9 21|  9.21|  9 211  9 21|  9.21|  10.351  .29|  .29-  .291  .29!  .29!  .291  .291  .29'  .29  .29  31.681 1.22  34.55| 1.29  13.821       .51  3.39  3.79  50.43  .13.  .16  2.09  12.751,  12.75  12.75  12 75  12.75  12.75  12.75  12.751  12751  12.751  23.39  22.25  22.25  .25^.25  22.2a.  22.2:5  22.25  22.25  22.25  23.39  12.751 .45.65  12.75] 48.59  12.75     27.08  .13.751    17.27  13.75  13.75  17.70  66.27  20.751      .86 .13.751    35.36  6.92  .29  17.29  ��� .71  19.76  .81  26.74  .70  25.35  1.00  14.74  .57  534.17  18.33  56.59  1.43  336.84  13.92  1  1  13.75  13.75  13.75  12.75  13.75  20.96  31.75  34.32  40.19  40.10  13.75     29.06  I  13.751 566.25  12..751 70.57  13.75  I  364.51  54.41|    2.251  12.751  69.41  191.81  5;82  45.08  1.30  13.09  .55  5.66  35.13  .23  ���1.78  23:03|  1.02  12.89|  .50  13.75  13.75  211.38  60.13  12.751    26.39  12.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  17.791  .561  13.75  18.64  50.66  37.80  27.14  32.10  223.061    9.221  13.75] 246.03  111.83!    5.42!  13.75! 131.00  55.351    2.321  13.75!    71.42.  14.80!      .96!  13.751    29.51  I .        .- I  1  _    531.78! 34.331  13.751" 579.86  Dated at New Westminster, B.C., this 5th day of   August, 1954.  255-se2  J. f. Mcdonald,  Provincial Collector. A further list  of prize win-  were  exhibited in    the    Howe  Sound Farmers    Institute    Fall  .-Fair at' Gibsons follows:  HANDICRAFTS  Hand Caved Wood Article,  Freddy Strom; Polished Wood  Article, Barry Wood; Pottery,  Mrs. H. Bernhoff, Mrs. Brown-  ing; Decorative Panel, . Mrs.  Robertson; Novelty, Mrs. Jack  Reeves (hat),  Mrs.  B.  Hodgson  Date   Pad  Sept.  11 ���    Wilson    Creek  Community Hall,  Cancer Fund  .dinner, 7:30, dance, 9:30. Admission $1.50.  Sept. 13    ���    Gibsons, Mrs.  Clendenning's    home,    8 p.m,  jmeeting, L.A. Brownies and  Guides  . Sept.   14���7 Gibsons,  Legion  .Hall,  7   .p,m.    Gibsons    Guide  Company.  Sept. 14 ��� Roberts Creek  Xegion Hall, 8 p.m., regular  business meeting of Roberts  Creek Improvement Association. All members please attend.  Sept. 15 ��� Gibsons Parish  Hall CNIB meeting, 8 p.m.  Sept. 15 -i- Gibsons at home  of Mrs. McNab at 2 p.m., W.I.  Whist.  Sept. 15 ��� C.N.I.B. meeting,  Anglican Parish Hall at 8 p.m.  Sept. 17 ��� Gibsons School  .Hall, Gibsons and District Board  of Trade inaugural supper  jmeeting.  Sept. 18 ��� Roberts Creek  Hall, Arts and Craft's Dancfe.  Sept. 18 ���: Roberts Creek  yHall Arts and; CraftV Dance.1  , NOW ��� Bdy thai lot today,  -Hill Crest subdivision ?��� as low  .as $175.00.i;;.Tpmorrpw  may be  ioo late.     [~:y .  Sept. 21 i-^v Gibsons.'.at home  of Mrs. Metcalfe, 2 p.m., next  meeting of,:the- W.I.  Sept. 30r-^- W.A- Sechelt  X.egiom Tea>and Bazaar, 2:30 to  4 p.m. Fashion show and social  ���evening at 8 p<m.  Oct 1 ���r ] Roberts Creek ���-  Canadian Legion L.A. 219. Tea,  sale of work arm rummage sale.  Oct. 20 ��� St. JBarthoiomew'ki  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.  N0Vt 5 __ st. Bartholomew's  annual 'bazaar.  Nov 18 -��� Gibsons, Anglican  Parish Hall, 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 ���  Lovely baach location; two-  bedroom home, fire place, automatic oi heat, 3 yce.. both, oe-  iment foundation, excellent  view, good garden, bargain at  $8000 on terms.  FOR   INSURANCE  OR REAL ESTATE SEE  Totem   Realty  Phbiie Gibsons 44  Evenings  95J,  YOUR  FRIENDLY  REALTORS I  (stuffed animal), Mrs. MV 'LeFeuvre (elephant), . Charmaine  Adams; Felt Work, Mrs. B.  Cole; Paper Flowers, Mrs. J.  Smid; Oil Painting, Mrs. M. G.  Kemp, Mrs. Funnell; Shellwork  Pat Carlson; Clay Modelling,  Mrs. W. B. Hodgson; Dressed  Doll, Charmaine Adams, . Mrs.  LeFeuvre; Project Exhibitor's  Choice, Mrs.. J. Eldred, nylon  corsage, earrings, pin; hat, Mrs.  J. Reeves.  Weaving  , Place Mats, Mrs. E. Wright,  Mrs. Leeman; Three Scarves,  Mrs. K. Fisher, Mrs. V. Rookes;  Rug, Handwoven. Mrs. J. Reeves, -Mrs. Soan;, Novelties, Woven Towels, Mrs. J. Reeves,  Mrs. Leeman; One Skein Nat-,  ural Wool, Mrs. K. Fisher, Mrs.  V. Rookes; One Skein Vegetable Dyed Wool, Mrs. Room-  kes,  Mrs.  K. Fisher..  Rug, from raw wool, Mrs. K.  Fisher; Socks from homespun  wool, Mrs. K.' Fisher; aHndwo-  ven Washcloths, George Lunn,  Dianne Lunn.  Garden Produce  The  judges  of these vegetables shown by the  junior  gar- Noma Kari, Eiddie Davies; Cbl-  deners of the area, were enthu-  lection Vegetables,. Eddie  Davr  siastic  in  their  comments    re-lis, Janet McDannald.      Special  >*>���*,  Thursday  September  9,   1954      The Coast News  Eleven-year-old Katherine. Wilson of Oakland, California, is all  smiles as she is giyen a special welcome to United Nations Headquarters���she became the.one millionth visitor to take the U.N.  Guided Tour of the Headquarters Buildings recently. Clark Eichel-  berger, Executive Director of the American Association for the  United Nations, the agency responsible for operating the tour service, shakes hands with Katherine as he formally rolls out the red  carpet for her. Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie H. Wilson, Katherine's parents  look on,'while Miss Marianne Troesch of Switzerland stands by  ready to take the Wilsons on.a special tour of the U.N. buildings.  garding the quality and arrangements by the majority of Junior Exhibitors.  Cabbage, Melody McDannald,  Garry Berdahl; Beans, Norma  Kari; Carrots, Noma Kari; Lettuce, Norma Kari; Onions, Janet McDannald; Vegetable' Marrow, Jimmie Trueman; Pumpkin, Garry Berdahl; Peas, Norma Kari; Tomatoes, green,'Norma Kari; Special ��� Cabbage,  Melody McDannald.  Junior Flowers, Open  Dahlias, Melody McDannald;  Zinnias, Janet McDannald;  Glads, John Corlett, Norma  Kari; Wild Grasses, Ray Benn;  Sweet Peas, Penny Stom, Eddie  Davies; , Garden Bouquet, John  Corlett, Noma Kari.  Junior Garden Club Flowers  Junior Garden Club  Beans.   Del    Rithcye,    EddieI  Vegetables:     Marrow,      Robert  Coates.  Fruits: Native Berriest Melody McDannald, Janet McDannald.  Rabbits, light, Gwen Connor;  Heavy, Kathy Holland; Peacocks, Kathy Holland.  Calves, first, Norma Kari,  second and third, Jimmy ChasV.  ter.  Poultry: Open Class Trio,  light breed, young, Mrs. J.  Wyngaert, who also won first  with the old trio, and best aged  hen.  Trio Heavy Breed, Dpm Ritchey, who also won first with  the Best Pullet, Heavy. Geese,,  Mrs. J. Wyngaert won both the  Toulouse and the Chinese,  Firsts.  Junior Poultry Club  Trio,  Oryal Brumbaugh,  Mi-  Daviesi;   Beets,   Garry   Berdahl, | chael McCartney.    Best Pullet,  Noma Kari;    Carrots,    Melody, Orval  Bsumbaugh;   Best   Cock-  Churcli Services  .''-ANGLICAN CHURCH  Sept. 12th,  1954  13th  Sunday after Trinity  St.     Bartholomew's     Church  Gibsons  ,11.00 a.m.  Sunday School  ��� v.:  .   3:30 p.m. Evensong  Sto   Hilda's   Church  ���   Sechelt  "''11.00. a.m.  Sunday School  ���      ,1:45 p.m. Evensong  '-"-������    St. Aidants Church  Roberts Creek  11:00 a.m. Holy Communion  11:00 a.m. Sunday School  Posters  Letterheads  Business Cards  Announcements  Bills and Invoices  Let  The Coast News  handle your  printing requirements.  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply td  Lease Land.  In the Land Recording District  of Vancouver, and situate,  fronting Lot 2007, Vanguard  Bay, Nelson Island, N.W.D..  Take Notice that Dymac Log-*  ging of Efemont B.C., occupation  loggers, intends to apply for a  lease  of the  following lands:-���  Commencing at a post planted  at the N.N.W. corner of lot  2007, thence 800 feet 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.  JUST PHONE  GIBSONS 45 W  Minimum Charge  50c for 15 words.  2c per extra word  by cash.  Billing charge added.  Deadline Tues. 5 p.m.  WITH THE  FOR   SALE  Bush wood, Fir and Alder.  Current prices. STAG FUELS,  phone 21 J, Gibsons. tfn  McDjannald,   Janet   McDannald.  erel, Orval Brumbaugh."   Mich-  Peas^.'' Norma;;-Kari,.��� McCartney won second' and  Berdahl; Tomatoes Green, Eddie Davies, Ray Coates; Tomatoes, Ripe, Janet McDannald,  Melody McDannald.  Vegetable    Marrow,     Robert  Coates, Eddie Davies; Potatoes,  third for Best Pullet. Arlene  McCartney won.second ^or -the  Cockerel.  Special: Orval Brumbaugh.  A further list of winners will  be given next week.  DRIVE CAREFULLY  WALK CAREFULLY  YOU MAY SAVE  A LIFE OR PROLONG  YOUR  OWN  torn  St.   VINCENT'S   MISSIONS  Sept.  12th,  1954 -.  .Holy Family ��� Sechelt  9:00 a.m.  Sti- Mary's, Gibsons,  10:30 a.m.  Pprt   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   Wpr^hip ;���   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.  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  14 ft clinker built boat, 5 h.p.  Gladden    engine,    cabin   lights  and  battery.  Has  7  ft  dinghy;  "Phone Gibsons 73 R;   "'"'"  One       Gourlay     Piano     and  bench.  Phone  Gibsons 24R2.  37  BETHEL   CHURCH  Sechelt  Sunday School 2:00 p.m.  Sunday Gospel 3:00 p.m.  CLASSIFIED  LOST  Diamond ring in Gibsons or  Granthams. Reward. Return to  Gibsons Meat Market or phone  62 K. 36  Dressed fowl for canning or  freezing. 35c lb. F. J. Wyngaert, phone 107-H. 38  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. S. Wabey, Cannery Rd.  Phone  Gibsons  67-U.  14 ft. Clinker built boat. 5  h.p. Cladden engine. Cabin  lights and battery. Has 7 ft.  dinghy.  Phone  Gibsons   73R.  Pensioned couple seek small  house. Will care take if necessary. Box 134, Gibsons or call  Gibsons   15K. 37  FOR SALE  Rough and Planed Lumber  phone  Halfmoon   Bay "T Z  KOLTERMAN SAWMILLS  Halfmoon Bay  Large Lot, Porpoise Bay  Road, Vs acre, cleared. $1000.  Chuck's Motors, Sechelt.        tfn  Four-Roomed    House,    toilet  and bath, fruit trees'." $3000.  Chuck's Motors, Sechelt.       tfn.  4 months old cockerels, over  5 lbs., 50c. lb. dressed. Apply  M. 'Meek,..-, R.R.l. Gibsons, or  phone   24 R. 36  i '   ���'   '   i ' " ��� -* -*  Gibsons.;, waterfront lot; 3-  roomed 'cottage; electricity;  water. Only' $2500, terms. John  Colerilge Realty.  OFF MAIN STREET  By JOE DENNETT  ~*  SURVEYOR  COMING  SOON  Set) Coast News for date or  - H. B. GORDON AGENCIES _  contact:  Sechelt,,  B.C.  Phone: Offioe 53-J? H. B. Gordon,  81-H;   T.  E.  Duffy.  31-W.  Four-Roomed House in "The  Orchard" Sechelt. $2300 for  quick sale. Chuck's Motors,  Sechelt! tfn  Headlands, charming four -  roomed house, fire ' place,  plumbiny art^ electricity, central hall, beautiful garden.  $5000 on. terms. John Coleridge  Realty.  Headlands; closing estate;  well built 3-roomed house;  plumbing and electricity ���fire  place,  good  garden.  $3750.00  View lots near schools and  churches, new real, village services. $450.00. John Coleridge  Realty.  . Grantham's Landing, nice  view buiiling lot $350.00. Totem Realty, Gibsons.  Rentals:     several       available  now. Totem  Realty,  Gibsons.  Gibsons, level ground several  attractive lots ��� $350, terms  $50 down, balance $15 month.  Totem Realty,  Gibsons.  Gower Point, 2-bedroom  beach home, reasonable offers  considered. Totem Realty, Gibsons.  CARD   OF  THANKS  'fUit-M-l bf Vmih Sc*vte��rS  _M-_��*-C-_-fi^��M_--a-J  St ��frttt0  We wish to express our sincere thanks and appreciation to  our many friends who were so  kind to us during our recent  bereavement. Also the beautiful floral offerings. Special  thanks to Cate Laso. Pall bearers, Mr. and Mrs. Ackroyd and  D. A. MacDonald and daughter.  Mrs. T. Davis.  The many floral tributes and  expressions of sympathy from  my many friends have helped  so much and I wish to thank  all those who were so. kind tc  me.  Katherine  McFarlane  I wish  to    thank    all    kind  friends   for   cards,   flowers  and  good wishes sent me during my  stay in hospital recently.  Sid  Holland.  FOR RENT  Black and white    store    for*  rent,    newly remodelled    and  redecorated. Unusual     rental  proposition. Totem       Realty,  Gibsons.  WORK   WANTED  Spray and Brush Painting: also paper hanging. J. Melhus.  Phone Gibsons 33. tfn  INSURANCE  Prompt, dependable service  for all your Insurance and Real  Estate Needs. Phone Sechelt 53J  Evenings and Holidays: H.B.  Gordon, 81 H. or T.E. Duffy,  31M. tfn  Fire - Auto - Liability. Prompt  courteous service  .  Totem   Realty,   Gibsons.  tfn  Use The Coast News Classified 6  The  Coast News     Thursday  September  9,   1954  1  POINT  1. POINT  quality  1  POINT  YORK  YORKj W��yV����S  iN BEANS  WIENERS  I.N BEANS  1  POINT  1 POINT  1 POINT  CANADA PACKERS PRODUCTS are  a good buy.  Wm. ROGERS **DU_BA_PICy*'  SILVERPLATE is a good bonus.  BE SURE YOU TAKE ADVANTAGE OF OUR  POINT SYSTEM AND GET BOTH.  CfcEKB_AK5  MAPLE  ���Joefe royfe **  YJ     > SOLP FUKI5,  1 POINT  /  WOW FOIL WRAPPERS  1 POINT " "  FOR BETTER CAKES  2 POINTS  2  POINTS  1 POINT  MAPt-  LE-F  f$M$ WIENtRSr1  ���"'v. ;';\ "i  f_ra&-&2  YHf+ZFl  1  POINT  ECONOMTCflL  IAR6I    _  family mm  1  POINT  Thrifty Discriminating Home  makers will Demand  VALUE when  they shop.  9 *\ :  Our Supplies  of a  wide Range  of Products  by  "Canada Packers"  will Satisfy the most Exacting.  You Really Will Do Better At  'S   GENERAL STOR  Garden Bay   -   -   -   Pender Harbour  LADIES: For  Excellent  urselves and Your Daughters, We now have  election  9f WEAEs #rai2TJV ELCUSEJ*  ewiy L/epartmentaiize< ii-^-'v.,^'  I  &W.M. BONE  Chartered Accountam  1045 "WesVPe-idei '_5t.  "I .������!������     ��� ,V,1 :  ^ T��tlo;w, ,1954 ���  VANCOUVER i��� B.a  Sunshiny1 '"Coast  iiodgie  NO;; 76 I.O.O.F.;  MEETS : \ LEGION    HALL  GibsOhs) 2n4 &'4th Friday  Company Outlines Position  (In view of the situation  arising from the. opening of  the bus and ferry route to  Powell River,. The Coast  News'has opened its news-  columns to all parties in-  terested.)  I know your space is at a  premium, but I would like to  make a few brief points. I shall  Gower  Gleanings  ', s  ��� /  �� ;  Are-Ydif'  _U' i  r i  We .c^n^^upnly,, ivien  and  Ma^tpi^al. for. any .Job..,  CARPENTERS ���'.������-:^  PLUMBERS   -i-v-v-v  EiLBCTRlGIANS  &. h  Building Supplies  ��� Phone Sechelt 60 K ���  y i  t  II'  !(  i ��   *  SOLNIK  SHELL SERVICE  See Us For  MOTOR TUNE-UPS  AND REPAIRS.  *     *     *     *  WefU Keep Your Car  In Summer Driving Trim  ' ���    . *     *     *     *  TIRES,    TUBES,   BOOTS.  ETC.  ARC   WELDING  Electric   and   Acetelyne  Outside and Shop Work  Large or Small Jobs.  #     *   ��* ���   #  Marine  Engines  Repaired.  *I�� ��f�� ��J* ��t�� '  ���V *i�� ��i* 't*  REST ROOM  Phone 48C ��� Sechelt  Editor.  Several news items in.,the  Coast News during ;the past: few  weeks;, have painted'' a -rather  black; picture of the bus .^transportation dilemna ;which:, .has  arisen through inauguration of  the ferr^r service across Jervis  Inlet.'._ \    ''''V"''\.."-' " : ''"   >'":  I know you and your readers  will' be" inierected to  heW the  Sechelt  Powell'River' side of the story.  No Regulatory Body can make  decisions-which, are satifactory  to everyone. We in Powell River  are not .entirely, satisfied with  the decision as rendered, but  we are accepting it as most  other transport firms.do, and we  are ready .to abide by the regulations.  It is regrettable ..that public-  spirited   citizens   of  your  community, perhaps over-zealously,  have   attacked  the   decision   as  rendered,  without  some  knowledge of the other side. And it  is somewhat surprising  also in  view of the fact that the Sechelt  Motor   Transport   is   operating  over Pacific  Stage  territory in  exactly   the; same. manner  that  Powell  River  Stages   are   now  operating  through , Sechelt.   All  of your citizens must have been  aware   ot��   the   situation,   since  they  presented  the   same   case  in   favor   of   SMT   when   PSL  applied to operate on the peninsula.  Had the Sechelt Motor Transport Ltd. application been  approved, problems almost identical to those we now face in  your community, would have  presented themselves here. That  is, the arguments against "closed  doors", the arguments for "pioneering'^ "financially unproductive years'.* etc. hold the  sarnie water here as they do in  the peninsula. But we do resent  the insinuation that we" do" riot"  know how to operate a transportation system.  by Aries  The Nickson family at Rex-  wood have had as house guests  recently Mr. * and Mrs. Rex  Paddon and twin sons, and Mrs.  Edith Paddon, of North Vancouver, Dr. and Mrs. D. Coleman and children froni Courtenay, and Dr. and Mrs. M.  Stevenson and children of Cap-  ilano Highlands.   .  The Norman Taylors' have  been visiting Mrs. W. Mc~  Kissock, a former Sechelt resident, Mr. Red MacFarland has  been visiting old haunts for a  time, and Mr. Fred Archer  drove through from Powell  River.  Mr. and Mr.s Guy Cuthbert  are back from their California  vacation.  Mr. W. Hodges is off to his  annual trip to the P.N.E'., Mr.  Tom Fowler is off to Edmonton,  and Mr. Tommy Garlick has  been in Shaughnessy Hospital  for a  few days.  ���Mrs. Rose Albert is visiting  her daughter Mrs. H. Walker,  recently returned from hospital  following a serious illness.  ADAMS ANTIQUE  ADAMS EXPORT  ADAMS PRIVATE STOCK  ADAMS OLD RYE  also  ADAMS SILVER FIZZ GIN  AMHERST8UBG.   ONT.   VANCOUVER,   B.   C.  This advertisement-is not published or displayed by  the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia  be pleased to elaborate on these  points in the press, on a public  platform, or to ��� org anized  groups if they so ciesire.  Before the application for  this ,licence was" considered ' at  the public hearing, Powell River  Stages Ltd. was offered for  sale to Sechelt Motor Transport  Ltd., so that the entire, coast  could be handled as one inter-  grated operation". It was turned  down. Perhaps the solution now  would.-be in both . companies  selling their operations to one  larger firm.  Powell    River    Stages    Ltd  fares are $8.50 single and $14.45y  return,   the   return, fare   being  5 cents less than that proposed  by Sechelt- Motor Transport Ltd..  Powell River Stages Ltd. are  operating on a "closed door"  basis through the Sechelt Peninsula in the same manner, and  for the same reason that SMT  would operate through this  (Powell River) area if they  were the succesful applicant.  Some of the- problems involved could jbe solved by cooperation, but co-operation is  impossible so long as SMT' is  appealing the^ Public Utilities  decision, and organized bodies  are blasting both the Commission and Powell River Stages.  Powell River Stages are doing  no different through Sechelt  than SMT is doing . through  Horseshoe Bay and West Vancouver.  E.  McBurnie,  Assistant Manager,  Powell River Stages Ltd.  by Gypsy Towers  Nell. Higgins, R.N., expected at  the Jim Dykes to spend a ;week of  her holidays and to hear the story  of the big fish that got away from  Mrs; Dykes and Mrs. H. D. Smith.  More visitors for Mrs. A. B. B.  Hill, in the shape; of Mr. and jVTrs.  Geoffrey Lawrence v^ho are spending part of their vacation at Gower  ���really seeing it for the first time  and liking what they see.  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Leeson up to  �� �� ' '    ���������������  visit: the   Sunshine   Belt  and  say  hello to J.. D: Smith.  Catherine. Hodson sampling her  brother's, new car as she dashes up  for the week-end.  Mrs.. George Webb back home  again after spending two weeks in  the City;���bringing back with her  MIsis Nichols to visit until after  L^bor Day.  Harry Duke taking a flying visit  to Edmonton and way points to  visit relatives and then up to Gower  to spend the balance of his holiday  with Mrs. Duke at SurMde���while  son Larry and his girl friend Doreen Thompson join them for the  week-end.  Margaret Stevens making the  most of her week-end visiting her  mother at their haven by the sea.  "Muriel Wood and her little family enroute home, accompanied as  far as Vancouver by Mr. and Mrs.  James Beaton who plan on visiting  the Fair' and bid adieu to their  daughter when she is joined by her  husband on Labour Day and returning to Portland by motor.  Jean Mainil taking a quick look  at the Fair and the Fashion parade  and back to catch the. week-end  trade at Main Port, while husband  Jules debates whether the Barker's  cry has enough appeal to warrant a  trip to the P.N.E.  Thursday  September   9,   1954      The  Coast News  Egmont Road  N.M. McCallum, provincial  district engineer reports that  his opinion of the proposed  road linking Egmont with the  new road would be neither difficult nor expensive, after being  taken over the proposed route.  Accompanied over the route  by Bob Griffith and Ernie  Silvey, following a boat trip  from Earl's Cove to Secret Bay  with Mr. Cook, Mr. McCallum  said he" would report his findings to  Victoria.  FOR  QUICK  'R&SULTS  .'.[. . /"USE     :  COAST NEWS   CLASSIFIED  _��  Jervis Inlet  Water Taxi  TO  Thormanby*.      Lasqueti,  Texada & Nelson Islands  And  All  Points   In  JERVIS    INLET.  Phone Secret Cove, 9-S-2.  Gibsons   and  District  BOARD of'TRADE  D4NCE  Friday Sept. 17th, .9.00 p.m.  SCHOOL HALL, Gibsons  Admissi  mission  $1.00  t'm*the -fellow  who cou/dn'f  ���save a nickel..."  "My bank book was flatter than a sliced dime.  I couldn't go anywhere, do anything, or buy  much that took a lot of cash."  "Then I came upon a PSP booklet, on tho  counter at The Bank of Nova Scotia. It looked  good. Had a word about it with folk at the  Bank. PSP turned out to be just the kind of  plan that might do a little miracle for my  wife and me."  "What I like about PSP is that ittforces mo  to save. I signed a contract pledging myself  to put a small monthly instalment into my  PSP account. I'm not going to touch that PSP  money. It's there to pile up for 50 months  until I reach the savings-goal I've chosen."  "I can get the money anytime, but what's  keeping me sold on the PSP rules is the  guarantee that if I were to die suddenly���I'm  not planning on it, mind you���my wife would  get the full amount of my savings-goal. Even  if I had only put in a fraction of it. She'd get  everything I would have saved at the end of  50 months.'*  "It's the most painless way to save���and  get interest���I know of. You should see my  bank book now."  Do you need help in saving? The PSP  booklet is free, and any of the staff at you?  nearest Bank of Nova Scotia branch will be  glad to chat with you about PSP. Come in soon.  '��"M>-A  Partner in Helping Canada Grow  ^';-&i  ��  ii  Come in for our free PSP bookfef. o ���  or write fo your nearest branch  iiililiifiiiifWii  2   Your BNS Manager is a good man to know.  I   In Squamish your Manager is  A.   M.   Reid, JJ1  ^tt-_B3aunasHBH  m  PM  remans  9 The  Coast News     Thursday  September   9,   1954  by  Stan Bowdler  I was talking to one of the  ladies of the auxiliary to Canadian Legion Post 112, Pender  Harbour and. district about the  forthcoming bazaar on Saturday, Sept. 25 and I asked her  "Just what does the. auxiliary  do to justify its existence."  Well,  I really learned something, and because I    have    a  hunch that there    are    others  who would    be     interested,    I  want to pass it along. The ladies  of the    legion   make    possible  scholarships for the children of  veterans;  they send  two.    layettes a year to hospitals in England;    they    provide    comforts  DON'T WAIT  ww itHamt!  Re-Roof Nowj  -���H   : SEE  Gibsons  Building  Supplies Ltd.  Monthly Payments  Arranged  FOR   QUICK   RESULTS  USE  COAST  NEWS   CLASSIFIED  Ask for a  Demonstration  of the  Remarkable New  for jBssohdale-and Tranquille;  they- have layettes on hand_ for.  any emergency; they send isuit  and flowers to sick members of  the Legion; they make a lot of  aged, lonely folk happy at  Christmas, and without their  efforts the new Legion Hall  might never get paid ' off in  full. V  They want new members,  and they want just about everybody in the district to: come  to the Bazaar on Sept., 25. Not  only will you be helping a good  cause hut youfll enjoy home  cooking with '.tea, cards if you  wish, and a . chance at some  grand door prizes ... .'  Doug Murray Board of Trade  secretary, and his wife fished  all night on Sunday but it was  quite unintentional . . . They  had Gordon Cochran's boat, got  out on the high seas, ended up  at Quarry Bay with engine  trouble and finally got home to  Irvine's Landing Labour Day  morning..  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Potts had  the kind of surprise visitor on  Labour Day morning that can  happen only once in a lifetime  to anyone.  The    helicopter    that    found  the missing prospector in    the  Jervis^ Inlet area  dropped suddenly from the sky  practically  in the front yard of their beautifully landscaped home in Sinclair Bay. The ���'/copter    landed  on a smooth, flat rock on    the  foreshore a few feet from    the  Pott's  garden.   George     Huber,  their neighbor,  got out of    the  'copter. He had been the one to  locate  the   missing   man.  After  the Pott's house guests had taken  some    photos,    the    pilot,  without staying for offered coffee,  winged   away to    Vancouver with the prospector. It was  the most  exciting    thing    that  eyer happened  in  placid    Sinclair Bay.  The Pender Ball Team still  is carrying on its wiinning  streak . . .   -  Mrs. Janette Davidson from  St. Mary's out fishing with  husband Eric, got her first salmon, two beautiful springs to  be exact, and donated them to  the hospital  larder.   .  Amazing sight at Larson's re-  sot, two visitors sitting on the  dock jigging for herring with  one hand and playing a serious  game of chess with the other.  x%.  r-.'. '���'    .'>V:'.-.*i '   ���  The motorists* holiday/.:_s:V.bver.  School days are here' again. The  school signs.are .going.up and it's  time for car- drivers to be- 'extra  careful'in school zones. x, ���  The British Columbia Automobile  Association reminds motorists that  on September 7th, thousands of  six-year-olds will be going to school  for the first time. Starting, to  school is filled with excitement and  these children are often not as  traffic conscious as they should be.  Th_ BCAA urges all motorists to  be on: the alert for school children,  especially tfiose in Grade One.  The BCAA also asks motorists to  slow down when' approaching a  cross-walk. The young pedestrian  expects car drivers to stop.   They  Wilson t&eek  . hy  Minus Three yy  P��DAXiyPUSHERS PWWf  In spite of being' delayed*4>y  a heavy shower, the valiant Pedal Pushers put up a good show  r. gainst Selma Park Men's team  last Thursday. Lots of laughs  and never a dull moment. Manager Jack Whitaker stood up  for the gals as the husbands on  the field pulled a few tricks oni  them. It is hoped to hav�� another game after the league  playoffs, so be ready to gather  round  and  cheer  the  giris.   .  VISITORS  Mr. and Mrs. A. Livingstone  from Kimberley are visiting an  interesting old timer of Sechelt  Inlet, Sandy Hopkih. Tfeey see  a great change since coming up,  by boat eight years ago. Sandy,  has lived up the Inlet for over  thirty years.  believe the motorist will obey the! From Los Angeles, Rev. Ross  rule of "stop when occupied." The! Bartlett and family are visiting  children step between the white'wittl GeorSe Miller, with whom  lines with confidence. If the motor- he went to school *�� Mi*ain���  ist is travelling at a high rate of  ^v- -������  A very enjoyable evening for  .Flower Lovers was held in the  Anglican Church Hall recently  when the Club held their second  Annual Gladiola and summer  Flower Show.     *  Quantities of Bloom'graced the  hall, which was filled to  capacity  in    Missioni  speed  it  may  not  be  possible  to  come to a sudden stop.  Charlie Royal and    his    son  Wayne,    from    Yellow    Knife,  Watch out too the BCAA reminds YT" are Paying a surprise vis-  motorists, for the youngsters on it to Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Jack-  bicycles. Boys and girl's on their son. Charlie was a��� popular em-  bikes get into traffic trouble quick- J ployee at the B and J Camp  er than young pedestrians. Give  the cyclists a break. Don't crowd  them. Remember this may i be  their first bike and unlike the motorist, they have not had experience in traffic. Set a good example.  Soon the young cyclist will become  a motorist. Teach the next generation as you drive.  before going north.  DINNER  AND 'DANCE  Quite a "do" is planned in  our Community Hall Sept. 11th  in the form of a dinner and  dance in aid of the Cancer  Fund. Information, and tickets,  may be* had from Mrs., Kay  Franske,  at Vic's  Coffee  Shop.  Mrs. C. Mosley . who lived  here and in West    Sechelt,    is  eldest r!'ow a* ^^ Meadows, and wish-  I es to be remembered to all her  Roberts Creek  Wedding  Yolanna        Roberts,  daughter   of  "Skipper"     Harry.    .    J     _     T .      . ,  ,     .  Roberts, Nelson Island, will be! friends" She hopes to get back  married to Clarence Cook -.-of  Gibsons on. Saturday, Sept. \18,  at 2 p.m., in the United Church  at Roberts Creek.  There will be a reception at  the "Castle," the home of Mr.  and Mrs. Merrick. Mr. and Mrs.  Cook will live  in Gibsons."  to  the  Peninsula   in  the    near  future.  See Coast News For  Letter Heads, Statements  Tickets, Cards  (Neat,  Individual Styling.  Pensioners  lose Through  Late filing  VICTORIA. ��� During August 97t  British Columbians applied for Old  Age Security pensions and of this  'number 147 lost one or more  "months pension payments through  late filing of their registration  forms, W. R. Bone, Regional Director, Department of National Health  and Welfare, said today.  "There apparently still exists an  impression that the pension applicant must necessarily file his proof  of age with the registration  "form," Mr. Bone said. "This, of  course, is preferable but if such  proof is' not immediaely- available,  the would-be pensioner should file  his registration form when he  reaches 69% years of age. This allows the department to assist the  applicant in securing the necessary  documents. Even if a considerable  period elapses before satisfactory  proof is obtained, retroactive payment, if indicated, can thus be  made."  Registration forms for Old Age  Security pensions are available at  all post offices.  with admirers,  Mr.  D.  Smith and-  our President,. Mr. Andrews: selected,  some of the finest blooms and Mr.  Andrews explained the points used,  in judging same.   He also gave a;  talk ^on  "Peony  culture."; Amongi'  the  guests  was: noticed- Mr.' Murr-:  ray our new Garden Nursery owner who will soon be in ja position  to give advice on landscapuig of:'  your  new garden and to  procure  suitable shrubbery for you..He has;  taken over the business and property of Mr. Thompson. :     . '  : Mr. Norman Serg'eaht: thanked  the Club for their assistance., at  the Fall Fair informing the members that Mr. H. Pepper of.-the.  Provincial Horticultural. Department highly commended the Club-  on the flowers, displayed which-  with the wonderful collection of  Tuberous Begonias loaned by Mr.  E. Reeves of Roberts Creek added  colour to the whole setting.  A pleasant social hour was spent,  tea being served by Mrs. Mainwaring, Mrs. E. Morris, Mrs. Len Allan,.'  Miss Dobie and others^ of the committee.  Tired, Weak Men!  GET NEW PEP AT 40,   5.0, 60'  Get ned strength, pep and energy the quick easy way that  amazed thousands! Try Ostrex.  Tonic Tablets today. For weak,  rundown, tired-out feeling due  to lack of iron at 40, 50, or 60;  conditions you may call "getting old." They stimulate, in--  vigorate, revitalize and energize plood, organs, nerves. You  soon feel years younger. .Both  sexes get new pep. New "get-  acquainted" size only 60c. At  all druggists.  3^<  Fairfax  ' I  No more finishing work by hand!  NECCHI sews on buttons, makes  buttonholes, blindstitches hems,  darns, monograms . .. beautiful  embroidery possible even for a beginner because NECCHI sews by  itself.  Coronation  CONSOLE MODEL 404  Beautiful, compact,  rounded table top  for easy working.  KNOWLES  Hardware  Phone  33,   Gibsons,   B.C.  News from  Roberts Creek  On Sunday, Sept. 5th at Roberts Creek, over 100 persons  took part in some way in the  Derby. The fishermen were allowed to use any form of sports  tackle, and the bounds were  from Byng Camp to the Girl  Guide Camp, and times were  from dawn to 4 p.m.  The old Roberts store at the  head of the wharf had been secured for the day, and Mrs.  Edmonds had a pop and soft  soft drinks concession. Bert  Scott kept up musical entertainment and chatter with his  PA system, over which later  the name's of winners were announced..  Cars jammed the area, and  over 100 persons were present  for  the weigh-in.  Most of the fish were kohoes  and ran in a good weight  range.  Winners were Mr. Nield, a  guest of Mr. Grant, with a 12  lb., 5 1-2 oz. kohoe, first prize.  H. Berdahl, second, 10 lbs., 3  oz.  Jack Eldred, Sr., third, . 10  lbs., 1 cz.  H. Grant, fourth, 9 lbs. 12 oz.  Jack Eldred ., had another  good fish of nine pounds, 12  ounces, but since he could only  draw one prize, the next  Vernon Black's 9 lb. fish, took  ;fifth  prize.  Doug Warne's 8 lb. 12 oz.  fhh took sixth and one of the  Buller boys taok the day's  booby prize avith a four ounce  fish. This, for encouragement,  was a can of sardines.  The  event was  regarded     as  Roberts Creek's    most    succes-  rf-.'l derby, with even the we*>  t-her tresting   us   more kikndly  than  usual.  VON HALFMOON  BAY  Draw Results  Draw of Sweater and Chair held at Redrooff s Store on  August 28th at 5:30 p.m.   by   Mary  Anne   Fleming.  Winning Ticket on Sweater, No. 212, won by  James Hood, 6363 St. Catherine St. Vancouver 15, B.C.  Winning Ticket on Chair. No. 217, won by  Robert Burns, Welcome Beach  PUBLIC  NOTICE  Powell River Stages Ltd. is an independent company,  owned and operated privately by a resident of Powell  River district.  It is not connected financially with any other transportation company. Buses operated, but not owned by  Powell River Stages Ltd. are leased on a straight busH  ness basis. Powell River Stages Ltd. negotiated with  Sechelt Motor Transport Ltd. first in an effort to!  lease their surplus equipment for use on the Powell  River route, but Sechelt Motor Transport Ltd. declined  *this business. ��  Powell River Stages will be pleased to answer any en-*  quiries regarding the company and its operation. Enquiries should be addressed to the company at West-  view, B.C.  POWELL RIVER STAGES LTD..  Complete Your Plans on Our  HOME IMPROVEMENT LOANS  Up to $2000 24 months to pay  Arranged By  Gibsons Building Supplies Ltd.  Phone 53  Gibsons  With our Wholesale Connections, we can offer you  4 Sunset Sales a Year  Y.cur response has proved them popular, so  Wateh For Our  T SALE  i 8        ^& rw __wi____  Comiiig  Soon  Your FLYER will be mailed to you soon or you may  pick one up at the Store.  HUNTING LICENSES, DEER and MOOSE TAGS  AMMUNITION  MARINE CHARTS and TIDE TABLES  COMING  I  LL ITS ST0KYB00K WONDER BECOMES SCREEN MAGIC!  iic^fy'lAZARWBCNSLEI, '< Greeted by LUISI CGMC&CINl  Based on*�� took hy J&h&W* Spyri - Released thm lifted Artfet$  -  PHONE YOUR HARDWARE NUMBER GIBSONS 32  // Grand  Prize  Cannes  1953  One   of   the   best   Family   pictures   of   all   time.  Regular Prices  Sept.   14/15

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