Two lighthouses were built in Port Daniel seventy years later.
The first was built in 1902 at the outer end of the wharf at White Point. It was a square white lighthouse, twenty-nine feet high, which exhibited a fixed red light, with a focal plane of thirty-one feet and a range of eleven miles. Two years later, the tower was moved 100 feet to the outer end of the recently extended wharf. A hand horn was used to answer signals from steamers in the vicinity of the station during times of fog.
The second, a white, octagonal wooden lighthouse with a height of thirty-three feet, was constructed at West Point in 1906, seventy-five yards from the eastern extremity of the point. At the opening of navigation in 1907, the tower commenced exhibiting its fixed white light, produced by petroleum vapour burned under an incandescent mantle. As the point was roughly seventy feet above the bay, the light had a focal plane of 100 feet. The tower was built by Messrs. Chapados & Robichaud, of Gascon, under a $900 contract.
The wooden tower at West Point was destroyed by fire, prompting the erection of a twenty-two-foot-tall concrete tower in its place. Work on the lighthouse commenced in 1917 and was completed the following year at a cost of $1,690.80. In the interim, a provisional light was shown from the point in the form of a lens lantern atop a pole.
The octagonal concrete lighthouse continues to warn mariners of the dangerous reefs along the western approach to Port Daniel Bay, but it is now powered by electricity, with a signature of a white flash every five seconds. The all-white tower topped by a red lantern contains a spiral red iron staircase that leads to the lantern room.
Port Daniel reportedly received its name when Jacques Cartier gave his navigator the order "Port, Daniel" during a violent storm on Chaleur Bay. Charles Daniel, the navigator, obeyed, and the ship safely entered the protected waters of what is now Port Daniel Bay.
Keepers: Arthur Horrie (1907 - 1910), Velson Horrie (1911 - 1913), Isaac McKenzie (1914 - at least 1923).