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Coast News Aug 11, 1960

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Array Provincial Library  Victoria, 8. C.  DANNY'S  DINING ROOM  Phone GIBSONS 140  JUST FINE  FOOD  SERVING TBE  GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B. C. Volume 14, Number 32, Aug. 11,  1960.  7c per copy.  A Complete Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Lter.  Phone 2 ��� Gibsons,  B.C.  manfor  Frank McCloskey, Powell  River man, was selected at a  Liberal nomination rneeting  Saturday night in Gibsons Legion Hall to be the party standard bearer for Mackenzie  Riding.  Before the evening nomination; meeting, the riding Liberal association met and named  Tal.Haan of Powell River as  president, Dick Kennett of  Gibsons and Dr. H E. White  of: Powell River, vice-presidents, Katherine Wood, Paw-  ell River, secretary and Ken  Macken,  treasurer.  The new president Tal Haan  of Powell River was chairman  of the nomination convention  which was attended by about-:  50 persons.. Mrs. L Wood of  Powell River was secretary..  There were some 22 persons  present from Powell River.  Following   the   appointment  of     committees,     nominations  were called for. Nomination of  Norman Hough of Gibsons was  followed immediately  by    his  withdrawal. Dick Kennett was  named,, then Frank McCloskey,  a Powell River union mill employee. Before- balloting candidates spoke   briefly   and   Mr.  Kennett was not sure he would  be the right  man because  he  had.not the time, money or experience to tackle a campaign.  When Mr. Kennett  allowed  his name to stand an election  resulted  with  Mr.   McCloskey  gettifig 31 votes out of a total  ballot cf 43 with Mr. Kennett  getting    12.    Chairman   Haan  ���congratulated   Mr.   McCloskey  ori his nomination and Mr. McCloskey  responded  by  urging  ell his   supporters to get  out  and work hard.  Les Way, main speaker of  the meeting was introduced by  Mr. McCloskey, who said Mr.  Way was a former Powell River publisher, top executive of  the Boy Scout association with  a high Scout awards president  of the West Point Grey Liberal association and Liberal candidate for that riding. He was  now vice-president of Magor-  Way Press Ltd., Vancouver.  Mr. Way started off a fighting speech toy saying the campaign was going to be a battle and there was no getting  away from that. He was not  ashamed of being a Liberal because the Liberal party had  nothing of which to be ashamed.  He was brought up on the  old-time diet of oatmeal, pancakes and.*. old-time morality.  While his father had been a  ���member of the Labor party,  Mr. Way said he had been a  Liberal all his life because it  suited his principles.  The Bennett government was  one of deceit, trickery and dishonesty. Mr. Bennett said he  was going to stand on his record for which Mr. Way was  very glad because it was one  of bombast, lies, duplicity and  dishonesty which, was a good  reason why the Liberal party  could now go out and tell the  truth, Mr. Way added.  Where have they built new  roads? How about the Squamish road? How about the ferries?   "You   haven't   a   Social  shoot  (Continued on Page 3)  Bracewell  candidate  r Socreds  Mackenzie riding Social  Credit association members  met Saturday night in Sechelt  Legion hall and nominated  Vince Bracewell of Gibsons as  party candidate in the provincial election.  There were three names put  up for nomination, Harold  Hunter and Elliott Stromberg  of Powell River. Herbert  Bruch, MLA from Ekquimalt  was chairman of the meeting  at which about 60 persons attended from Port Mellon to  Powell River.  Miss Isabelle Dawson was  elected president of the association and* Mrs. A. Cooper was  named secretary-treasurer.  There were two nomination  ballots with Mr. Bracewell  leading on the first but as it  was not too clear-cut the second ballot resulted in Mr.  Bracewell obtaining two-thirds  ol the: total vote.  > When* &on -���Haig'*-' nomiti&tedr  Mr. Bracewell he gave some  details oh Mr. Bracewell's life,  how he was ih the Merchant  navy during the last war and  became interested in the Social Credia movement in 1951,  also the Credit Union movement. He was a campaign, man  ager for the Coast Capilano  Social Credit candidate in the  1953  federal election.  In regards local affairs, Mr.  Bracewell formed the Mt. Elphinstone Ski Club and did  considerable work in making  that club attractive to the  younger people of the community. He is now working on  a public park on Mt. Elphinstone. He is now president of  tlie Roberts Creek Credit Union,     first    vice-president    of  Larry A. O'Brien, Port Mellon,  is among 28 Naval Officer Cadets  who on Aug. 5 graduate from  HMCS Venture ��� the RCN's officer Training school at Esquimalt, (National Defence Photo.)  Photo.)  Select your  Fair entries y  Get your entries in to the  Fair committee. That is the advice members of the committee offer as they approach the  two big days, Friday and Saturday, Aug. 19 and. 20.  All committees are now  hard at work preparing for the  big event and one of the most  promising aspects will be the  commercial . exhibits which  show signs of growing year by  year.   This, year the B. C. Electric  will have an, electronics disi  play which will include some  new cooking ideas. This should  please the womenfolk who are  always on the lookout for  something new in their kitchen.  .:���''���".-���  Reicent heat has advanced  fruits and vegetables to the  point where the product 6t.,t  fieltf'ahdiirfeifesShould be"some-;  what better than previous  years if they have not been  baked in the hot sunshine of  the last month or so.  Nevertheless the members of  the Fair committee are expecting a good display of everything including sewing, needlework and other hobbies.  By plane and car some 20  members of the Powell River  Rod and Gun club. attended a  Sechelt Rod and Gun club trap  shoot Sunday, Aug. 7. After  the smoke cleared the competition had ended with the Sechelt club winning by one  point.  Both clubs hope to be able  to make this combined shoot  an annual affair. Squamish  was invited to attend but was  unable to this year. Next year  it is expected there will be a  cup for which the clubs can  compete. f  Final score was Sechelt_ 240  and Powell River 239 out "of a  275 possible. Individual scores  follow:  Sechelt  Unimak beached  S. Tyson  23  P.  Jackson  25  R, Crucil  19  A. Jackson  22  B. Tyson  22  J. Clement  25  J. Matthews  22  G. Hill  21  J. Smith  21  C. Smith  19  B. Fearnley  22  Total  240  Powell River  R. Wilson  '   24  D. Donley  24  J. Graham  23  R. Merritt  23  D. Langham  25  S. Smith  19  L. Wells  18  B.  Schwaldt  20  D. Leekie  24  S. DuBerry  20  J. Langham  19  Total  239  25  Straight  Beaching of the Unimak after raising it from deep water  off Roberts Creek resulted in  postponement of the inquest  slated for Monday last in the  Anglican Parish Hall.  With members of the RCMP  concerned in the inquest being  busy in the search of the beach  ed vessel for other bodies, a  new date was set and it will  be held Thursday, August 18  starting at 2.30 p.m.  RCMP .report after searching the Unimak that two more  bodies were recovered. They  were identified as R. M. Jol-  iffe and B. A. Anderson. The  body of Skipper Wilfred Po-  heo of Sointula is still missing. Miss Joan Hornell, 24 who  was aboard for the trip. was  also drowned. Thrown into the  water at the time of the accident and rescued was the cook,  Robert Pederson,  30.  Efforts of the salvagers took  several days and they had  reached the point where it was  nip and tuck whether they  would succeed in bringing the  sunken craft up from about  450 feet down, about a mile  from shore off Roberts Creek.  They succeeded and beached  the vessel late Saturday.  Pender Hbr. names  ive water trustees  ''������'- P. Jackson^ J. Clement, D.  Langham, D. Donley, J. Matthews.  Bert Wilson, 125 Straight.  Sechelt  signs too  Mackenzie Riding Social Cred  During the last 22 years, he'   it ;iassociation and president of  had visited the legislature at  least once each session and added he could say that under  the Bennett regime he had never seen such disrespect of the  public as he had seen in recent legislative actions.  UNITED CHURCH SERVICES  During the absence of Rev.  David Donaldson of the United Church charge in this area,  Rev, Edward Kemp will take  over services at Gibsons United Church and Roberts Creek  church as well. Rev. H. J.  Bevan and Rev. R. R. Morrison will take care of Wilson  Creek United church services.  In Gibsons Mr. Kemp can be  reached at phone Gibsons 76W  the  Hoplcinis-Granthams   Community club.  H.I.D. meeting  The monthly meeting of the  Hospital Improvement District  auxiliary will be held Mon.,  Aug. 15 at 8 p.m. in the home  of Mrs. Ray Whiting. Any person interested in this project  is invited to attend.  The group commends those  organizations and individuals  who helped make the recent  garden party a success, especially the Legion, Kiwanis and  Fair Committee, also the hosts,  Mr. and Mrs. Fred Stenner  who donated the use of their  home and grounds.  Tuesday 94!  Tuesday was , heat record  day for the Sunshine Coast  with the official thermometer  registering an even 94 degrees.  The previous high was 93.7 degrees.  There is every indication the  Sunshine Coast will reach 50  days of unbroken sunshine  which is something of a record. The longest previous  drouth was 34  days  in  1958  Monday was a warm day  but not a record breaker. The  official thermometer at Roberts Creek registered 92 for  Monday but it is quite likely  there were spots in a more exposed position which registered some degrees more than  that. The record for this area  according to Dick Kennett,  keeper of weather records was  93/7 back in 1958 according to  weather bureau records.  Scouts climb Mount Elphinstone  Sechelt village council at its  meeting on Wednesday night  of last week scanned - the Se-  chelt-Absons Municipal Airport agreement from the department of transport in Ottawa and signed the document.  The signing by Sechelt followed the signing of the same  document by Gibsons council  the night previous. Attending  the Sechelt meeting from Gibsons were the chairman of  Gibsons commission, A. E.  Ritchey, Mrs. G Corlett and  Wesley   Hodgson,   councillors.  This agreement will provide  the airport committee with  $36,000 for further improvements. The $36,000 matches  the amount of money and  work put on the airport since  it was started. Under agreement the federal government  matches expenditures in order  to encourage the improvement  of airports. Tbe Sechelt signers  will be the chairman of the  ���council, Mrs. Christine Johnston and the members of council, Bernel Gordon, William  Swain, Louis Hansen and Norman Burley.  Council also passed accounts  totalling $6,447.37 of which  the greater portion, $6,229.05,  covered recent road paving.  The long spell of dry weather enjoyed by the Sunshine  Coast lends particular interest  to activities of the- recently  formed South Pender Harbour  Water Works District.  Elected at a recent well-  attended public meeting with  Mr. Ned Garvey as scrutineer  was this board of trustees: Reg  Spicer, Jim Cameron, Rod  Webb, Charles Mittelsteadt  and Lyle Alexander. The last  two were appointed secretary  and- treasurer- -respectively,-.- oa,  an honorary basis. The board  elected as its chairman Mr.  Reg Spicer.  The trustees will operate under authority of the Provincial  Water Works Act. They are  empowered to set up connection rates, monthly rates for  water, and' assessment of additional taxes required for operation of the water works.  The services of Mr. Allan  Kerr, consulting engineer,  have been retained by the  board, which is now awaiting  liis report, following his survey and appraisal of the situation.  Initial source of supply will  be Lillies Lake, Madeira Park,  which a competent engineering  survey has found more than  sufficient to supply probable  requirements of the whole  area to be served. Of even  greater importance is the fact  analytical reports show the  water of the lake to be free of  impurities and fit for all purposes.  While it is not possible at  this stage to give any indication as to costs of connection  and probable water rates, the  board plans to keep costs at a  minimum. At the same time,  it desires to impress upon resi  dents of the district that the  costs to subscribers will depend entirely up^ti the number which sign up, the. more  subscribers, the less the cost to  each.  If the same number of people who  supported  the Water  District, on   its formation  last  year   follow  through   and   become subscribers, there  is every probability  that they will  have   water   in   their   homes  and      commercial      establishments, by ..this. time. next, year.  The    suceessiul    functioning  of   a properly   authorized waterworks will have two immediate effects: firs.it, an increase  in property values throughout  the area served, and second* A  rduction   in  the   present high  fire     insurance    rates.     With  greater   availability   of water.,  fire  fighting facilities  will ��&ie  increased   proportionately.   Ia.'  its long-term plans,  the board  is not losing sight  of this important    factor.   Every    effort  will be made to co-operate fully   with   the   Pender  Harbour  Volunteer Fire Brigade.  The board's first step after  receipt of the engineer's repoaft  will be to draw up by-laws governing the Water Works Dts*-  trict. Upon receiving approval  by the proper authorities, the  board may then proceed wilt  the taking of applications At  a later date, a debenture issue  will be sought by the boarfi  under provincial government  supervision. The debentures  will, in all probability, bear  interest at the rate of six percent.  Interested residents of the  Madeira Park area desiring  further information are imaS-  ed to contact the secretary,,  Charles Mittelsteadt, or aiyr  other member of the board.  Kinsmen swim hours  On August 6 and 7 the Eagle  Patrol of the 1st Gibsons Boy  Scout Troop, winners of the  last  patrol  competition,  made  a successful attempt in climbing Mt. elphinstone (4508) under Scoutmaster Hank Barendregt and Assistant Scoutmaster Len Swanson.  upper half of the slash.  Early the next morning they  continued in the same direction towards the saddle and  then up the ridge to the peak,  which was reached at 12:45  p.m. on August  7.  Th view was magnificent.  One could see a good part of  Vancouver  Island, the city of  The  peak  has  been   scaled-  Vancouver,    the    airport,    the  many times, but the approach  chosen by the Scouts was quite  unusual and according to local information not often followed before.  The climb started from the  site of the old Coleman Ranch  near the North Rd., up along  Langdale ��� Creek and its tributaries,, through the B & K  Loging slash  in N. W.  direc-  Ladner area and even the fer  ry plowing between Sidney  and Tsawassen. One Scout was  caught counting the cows in  Chaster's pasture on Pratt Rd.  with the use of field glasses.  The party hiked down  through Universal Timber's  slash on the Port Mellon side  of the mountain with grades  up to 60   degrees. They  were  tion.. An overnight, camp was    met on   the  logging road by  pitched  in  the centre   of the    Mr.  Ray Rhodes and his sta-  tionwagon, a great surprise.  The boys, ranging from 12  to 15 years of age performed  extremely well, considering the  rather heavy loads they had  to carry all the way. They  were Patrol Leader Sam Fearn  his second, John Harris and  Scouts Wayne S|wanson, Mario  Barendregt, Brian Anderson,  Randy Boyes and Terry  Rhodes.  The trip was also made by  Mr. H. Bovenius, Mr. Swanson's father-in-law, a visitor  from the flat country of Holland. Mr. Bovenius who was  an outstanding soccer player  in his younger days will be 59  next October. He. gave, a fine  performance and took, many  pictures of the scenery. Everyone enjoyed his company very  much indeed.  All-Star ball  game Sunday  An all-star Babe Ruth ball  game will take place Sunday,  Aug. 14 at 1 p.m. in Hackett  Park, Sechelt. The teams to  play will be the Powell River  team vs. the All-stars of the  four teams playing, on the Sunshine Coast. As this will be  the last game of the season a  good crowd is expected. It  should prove an interesting  game.  RADIO FOUND  A small radio has been turned ia to the RCMP ahd its  owner can claim it through nor  znal identification.  GIBSONS  Beginners (5) Aug. 15, 10:00;  Aug. 17, 10.00; Aug. 19, 4:30;  Aug. 23, 3:00; Aug. 25, 3:00,  Aug. 29, 10:00; Aug. 31, 10:00.  Beginners (I) Aug. 15, 10:30;  Aug. 17, 10:30; Aug.. 19, 4:00;  Aug. 23, 3:30; Aug. 25, 3:30;  Aug. 29, 10:30; Aug. 31, 10:30.  Beginners (II) Aug. 15, 11:00;  Aug. 17, 11:00; Aug. 19, 3:30;  Aug. 23, -4:00; Aug. 25, 4:00;  Aug. 29, 11:00; Aug. 31, 11:00..-  Beginners (over 7) Aug. 15,  3:00; Aug. 17, 3:00; Aug. 19,  300; Aug. 23, 4:30; Aug. 25,  4:30 Aug, 29, 3:00; Aug. 31,  3:00.  Adv. Beginners (6 & 7) Aug.  15, 3:30; Aug. 17, 3:30; Aug.  19, 2:30; Aug. 23, 5:00; Aug.  25, 5:00; Aug. 29, 3:30; Aug.  31, 3:30.  Adv. Beginners (over 7)  Aug.   15,  4:00; Aug. 17,  4:00;  Aug.  19,   2:00;   Aug. 23,  5:30;  Aug.  25,  5:30; Aug.  29,   4:00;  Aug. 31, 4:00.  Junior Aug. 15, 12:00; Auf-  17, 12:00; Aug. 19, 10:00; Aug,  23, 10:30; Aug. 25, 10:30; Aug,  29,  12:00; Aug. 31,  12:00.  Intermediate Aug. 15, 12:30;  Aug. 17, 12:30; Aug. 19, 10:30;  Aug. 23, 11:00; Aug. 25, 11:00;  Aug. 29, 12:30; Aug. 31, 12:30,  Senior Aug. 15, 1:00; Aug,  17, 1:00; Aug. 19, 11:00 Aug-  23, 11:30; Aug. 25, 11:30; Aug.  29,  1:00; Aug. 31, 1:00.  PORT   MELLON  Beginners (I) Aug. 16, 3:00;  Aug. 18, 3:00; Aug. 22, 4-:00;  Aug. 24, 5:30; Aug. 29, 2:30;  Aug. 31, 2:30.  Beginners (II) Aug. 16, 3:30;  Aug. 18, 3:30; Aug. 22, 4:30;  Aug. 24, 6:00; Aug. 29, 3:00;  Aug. 31, 3:00,  Adv.    Beginners     Aug. 16,  4:00;  Aug.  18,  4:00;  Aug. 22.  5:00;  Aug. 24,  6:30;  Aug. 29,  3:30; Aug. 31 3:30.  Red   Cross   Adv.    Aug. 16,  2:30; Aug.   18,  2:30;  Aug. 22,  3:30;  Aug. 24,   5:00; Aug. 29,  2:00; Aug. 31, 2:00. ��oast News, Aug. 11, 1960.  Tha Tkmd Soul  ATCBSfflZ&aASSSC  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  _.!>. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class mail,  Jfeet Office department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly  3Sfe***j*3paper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  Bl'SL Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau, 508 Hornby St.,  U&iacouver, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months,  H&ated States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  The will to succeed  There are those people who submerge their talent for get-  &ng along behind a modest front,. The new president of the Mac-  2-enzie riding Liberal association appears to be one of those persons.  Quite simply, at the nomination meeting, he stood up and  after thanking the meeting for having selected him as president,  Se went into some of his past activities. He and his then young  jfemily came to Canada from Holland eight years ago. He work-  rid as a janitor dug ditches and was not ashamed to do it, he told  Ikis listeners.  He explained that at the half-century mark in years it was  aot easy to uproot his family and bring them to Canada and start  m/er again. But the picture of his present family status was  urorth listening to.  Besides his wife there are three boys and a girl. Today one  is chief accountant at a bank. Number two is chief draughtsman  __x a pulp mill and number three is studying electronics with', the  BfcCAF. The girl is now working.in a bank.  He informed the meeting he was proud of being a Canadian because it was a land of opportunity for the young. He added  $fce had reason to be proud of what his family had done. He was  ��ven lucky himself to get back into hisi former profession, that  <a�� accountancy.  His credo, as he explained it, was to do as much for his new  country as he could and that was the reason why he accepted  the presidency of a political association and, he added, he hoped  Hd make a good job of it.  This should be a lesson for those people who strive to slhrug  off obligations they have more right to assume than this.man.  Free canned pork  An explanation as to why free canned pork has been available takes one into the realm of economics. The facts 'have been  stated simply in the annual report of Canada Packers Ltd.  In April, 1958, the federal government increased the floor  ���(���price per hundred pounds dressed weight from $23 to $25, an  ancentive price which would continue to encourage a very large  &og production, the report said.  To maintain the floor price the federal government was  Enchasing the equivalent of 21 percent of hogs marketed. Then  *Sni March, 1959, and not effective until Oct. 1, 1959, the floor  @rice was reduced to $23.65 per hundred pounds, dressed weight.  On Oct. 1, a system of deficiency payments was announced  ���sto become effective Jan. 11, 1960. This plan allowed supply and  dtemand to have more say on the price. As a result the weekDJy  marketing of hogs dropped from an average 174,000 in November of 1959 to 117,000.  In the meantime so much pork has been canned and so much  ���af it stored frozen, that the company reports its canning plant  ��� adosed until the fall months and that the price of pork will continue low until the surplus is removed.  If anyone wants to sit down and try to figure out how this  Senefits the economy generally, the field is wide open. The only  &ain is the hog grower because the public purse paid thq shot.  Therefore how free can free pork get.  Esso  TRACTOR FUELS  make the ���   ,  %..  difference    _*l&mM  ft does, make a difference what  fuetyoji; use. The right choice  Will give you maxlmurrtpovt/er,  quick starting, fast warm-up,  tonger engine life���and instant  response the moment you touch  the accelerator. All Imperial  Isso Fuels���for gasoline br   ���  diesel powered units���have been  proven over and over again in  Sears of actual farm operation.  ALWAYS LOOK TO  fOR THE BEST  '  DANNY WHEELER  Phone GIBSONS 66  TfilS HOT SW4l<TiMts��--R)OK A  SAtrr w\8le~i: GcooffliNG i**  ONLY P��AY?A/G NINevHOL��S. IV��  got zrosT Four Mofie tablets  MR. MILQUeTOAST   HAS  R���AD ABOUT Tftff CWJerfiR  OF VEHYPFtA-TlOM  Tl  h0\  ,%  \��  "sets the pace in pleasure  witk full - bodied flavour  Letters to the editor  Editor: Regarding your report in the July 28 Coast News  of Mr Jeffrey's comments .concerning retention of Grade IX  at Sechelt, as a ratepayer present at this board meeting, I  wish to take issue with your  statement that "Mr Jeffrey added that it was not his business to make any such observation."  On the contrary, it is not  only Mr. Jeffrey's business  but his responsibility as representative of department of  education to protect educational standards. He further stated that neither he nor Mr. Graham in the department of education were in agreement with  this move but had gone along  with the idea because he had  been led to believe that the  majority of the ratepayers  were in favor of it. However,  he did say that it was riot his  business to do more than advise the board. Which is a different thing from saying that  it was not his business to make  any   such   observation.  Another item that should be  of interest is that Mr. Dickinson   from  the   department   of  education    has     advised    the  board  that the standard classroom now  under  construction  at Trail Bay does not meet the,;  department's requirements for*  a Junior High. School science:  room, being sixteen feet short--  er  in length than the science!  room specified in the building;  manual,   therefore   the   board*  decided it might  be advisable  to provide for a science room ;  in the next referendum and in \  the   meantime  supply tempor- i  ary facilities.  In  other   words -,  the board is prepared to subject the Grade IX students to.  inadequate temporary facilities   ;  until the next  referendum,   a ''���  matter_of from three to  five   ;  years. :  In addition these inferior fa-   ���  cilities   are  going to cost  the  ratepayers an additional $7000  to   $9000   per   year.   To   send .;  Grade IX to  Elphinstone  this  :  year   would require   no   addi-   ,  tional bus service, they can be  handled adequately under the  existing   set-up.  But   to   keep  them in Sechelt and transport  them twice a week for IA. and  Home   Ec.  will   cost   an   additional   $2000-$4000   per   year,   ;  depending    upon    whether    a   '.  part time driver can be found,  or a full time driver must be  hired.  Add to this the cost   cf an :  extra teacher  at  approximate- :  ly $5,000 per year, and the in- ���  creased cost to the ratepayers  is   $7000-$9000  per  year.  Be- ,  sides being very poor business  practice,   this  move is  hardly '  in line with the board's recent  propaganda on economy.  Joan E.   Donley.  jjor   and   police  officers   from  ...Gibsons,  a speedboat operator  ,'frcm   Horseshoe   Bay,   and   a  passings-freighter,   why  could  vessels which might have succeeded in keeping the Unimak  afloat not have been despatched to the scene? Are our rescue services so  impotent  that  tehy cannot cope with reported accidents, in known localities,    within   less   than    four  hours' time? Is nothing gained  Am the way of efficiency from  one tragedy to the next?  Can any mariner  afloat today feel  assured  that,   should  tragedy strike, he would have  ~ a better chance of being saved  &than   the   crew   of   the   Uni-  cmak had? If not, let him raise  such a hue and cry that whatever   safeguards  required   are  provided to remove  all possibility���:.oi .repetition ���'���> of such  a  needless tragedy.  Les Peterson  ask for  CABLING'S  This advertisement is not published or displayed bythe Uquor  # !C9htrol..Bf6hayd..brlbyTthe-*06vern'meht:of British Columbia. #  M  \  ���*�����<'.���'. "^"%-^'iFSV.-**  r.��  Editor:   Surely  in  this   day  and age no mariner should be  forced to endure the fate suffered by those aboard the Uni-.  mak.  Running afoul of the Cape  Flattery's towline must of =  course be classed as an accident. Efforts put forth by those  at the scene unquestionably  ranged from service beyond  what can normally be expected of, a man to utter heroism.  Resources ai the disposal of  these attempted rescuers could  not save- the three crewmen.  Arid ��� yet British Columbia's  ir��wer coast does possess resources which could almost  certainly have prevented their  deaths.  ' It is not as if these men \  died suddenly in the mishap. '-.  They lived an agonizing known )  four hours after the Uriimak's;  upset. It is not as if the acci-!  ent occurred at some remote'.,  point along our coast. The city  of Vancouver, supposedly one-  of the world's great ports, was-\  only 20 miles away, and Nan-'  aimo just as close.  If     radiotelephone    contact  could  bring to the scene doc-:.  Deadline for the Howe Sound & Sechelt Peninsula Tale-  phone Dhtectory is almost here. Any changes you wish to.  make in your Yellow Pages or White Pages listing should  be given to the telephone company as soon as possible.  If you haven't arranged to advertise in the YELLOW  PAGES, be sure to contact tihe B.C. Telephone business office AT'ONCE.  If you wish to change your White Pages alphabetical listing, tell the teltephone company NOW.  INEXPENSIVE EXTRA DIRECTORY LISTINGS can help  people find your name in the phone book.  BUSINESS   SUBSCRIBERS:   list names, addresses and  positions of key employees -��� List your firm name in  more than one way��� List, the companies your firm represents ��� List your firm iii out-of-town directories ���  *       List after-hours numbers of officials.  RESIDENCE  SUBSCRIBERS:   For  a very  low  monthly  chargte. list additional members of tfhe family,, permanent guests or boarders.  An advertising representative will be  pleased to help you plan the best use of  YELLOW PAGES for your business.  BRITISH   COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE  COMPANY  FiWd  It  Fast  In Th* .  wtowMm  V5728-1DC Coast News, Aug. 11, 1960.   3  (Continued feozn Pago 1)  Credit member," Mr. Way  said,. "The roads are being  built where there are Social  Credit representatives." Commenting on Mr. Bennett's "no  politics" slogan Mr. Way  strongly disputed the argument Mr. Bennett did not use  politics in his dealings. It was  time to get rid of Mr. Bennett  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC   PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal. Chiropractic College, etc.  Anytime by Appointment  PHONE 172W ��� GIBSONS  .-���������....*������-  24-hour  V:i^#WiiP  Ptomnsufa Motors  Ph. Sechfelt 10 (daytime)  Ph. Sechelt 80R (nights)  Ph. Gibsens 179H (nights)  and his material purposes, he  added.  As regards the' Bennett boast  that he keeps the people informed, Mr. Way asked why  was not the Wenner-Gren deal  revealed before the legislature?  Why was the energy board not  allowed to report on the power situation? How about the  Sommers case?  "Let us not kid ourselves,  there has been corruption in  this government. Yet the government cries smear when we  try to inform the public about  events. How about the Carruthers report? Of 29 Social  Crediters aproached on the  subject of civil service discrimination 11 signed in favor ot  no discrimination, including 6  cabinet ministers. What happened? Mr. Bennett says some  day he will tell the people. Is  that keeping;, the public in?  'fbniMJdf'7  "How  about  you believe it?'  no   debt?   Do  The audience  responded  with  a   big  "no."  Hundreds of thousands of dollars are needed to service the  present debt interest. Was this  another  exanfcle   of  keeping  the people inforriied?  Turning to roads Mr. Way  said other goveriiments had  spent . proportibriately more  on roads, than was the^Bennett  government.A Mr.-vBennett said  his was the only government  doing something about unemployment. His much talked of  trip to Britain resulted in his  bringing back a flag. British.  Colmbia needs more than flags  right now.  "We have got to get back to  the good, honest type of government and not one of politic! bombast," Mr. Way said.  Mr. Bennett maintained that  everything he did was .the; best  m-^ey^o^dy^A yfay then  E��rbd^6d Copies! of government  news  $&y?ailItfceSsigriatiogs in    advising In ttie daily pr^ss  the power commission? Those  who' were on that committee  are now placed in the position  where they cannot come out  and tell the truth or they  would lose their jobs, Mr. Way  said. It was hinted at the tima  of the resignations Mr. Bennett had planned a power sellout.  DIRECTORY  All types of brick, stone and  concrete work  A. SIMPKINS  PRATT BD.       Gibsons   171K  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  PrecisionMachinists ....  YPhone 54".^' A Residence 132  ������1','f .-,-���.;--.. y y .riyyy ������*,,*���;.  See us for all your knitting  requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  - GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone Gibsohs'*3iR^-:v-!*  Complete auto body repairs  and paint  Chevron Gas and Oil service  All work guaranteed  ROBERTS CREEK SERVICE  AND AUTOBODY  Roberts Creek  Phone Gibsons 177R.  Night  Service Gibsons  220W  L. GORDON BRYANT ^  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone, Gibsons 99  House Phone. Gibsons 119  C. E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land Clearing  Road Building  Logging ��� Landscaping  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 232 ��� Gibsons  PENINSULA    CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone  GIBSONS 100  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also  Oil Installation  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone Sechelt 3  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating, Plumbing  Quick, efficient service  TUrner 3-2407.  Phone   Gibsons 59  FOR GLASS  of all kinds  PHONE GIBSONS 19R  PENINSULA GLASS  JIM LARKMAN  Radio, TV repairs  Gibsons 99 or 393R.  Used TVs for  sale  See them in the Jay Bee  Furniture Store  A. M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGSSIAXION  SALES ANET SERVICE  Commercial Domestic  West Sechelt Ph. 212R  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL^           *���:* * Arches, * Jack^$?timps\ ?-^ -���-  ;    AirCdmpressor^lfejck Drill  ���%Phone-Gibsojafc; 176^  SH1LCOMB LOOKOUT  TOOL RENTAL  Sanders, Skilsaw, paint spray  Cement-mixer,   trailer  Phone ARCHIE' WALKER  ,m,��       ���    i ��� ���.      .     ii i..r.    ii i��������������� ������.--.! ���.���������i .       i     i       r���   _, ,__,. , ammmm  Draperies by the yard  or -made to measure  All accessories  C&S SALES  Phone Sechelt 3  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY AND OIL STOVES  SERVICED  Phone GIBSONS 22B  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  Phone Gibspna-53 rr: :v  :'   .LET US HELP YOU'  v""-r'���'" '  PLAJ* ti6W   ***���������'������"<?.  LAND   SURVEYING  VERNON C. GOUDAL. BCLS  AyiA Box 37, Gibsons, B. C.  or  1334 West Pender St.  Vanouver 5, B.C. MU 3-7477  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM   ELECTRIC  LTD.  Sechelt  Phone  Sechelt 161  Residence 130  PENINSULA TV  Sales and Servtc*  Headquarters for  FLEETWOOD  EMERSON  CHANNEL MASTER  Antennas & Accessories  TV ��� Radio'��� Hi-Fi  Phone Gibsons 303  Next to Bal's Block  AT YOUR SERVICE  Dump trucks for hire  Building Gravel,   Crush rock.  Bulldozing,, Backhoe and  Loader.  Basements and Culverts  Ditch digging, etc.  ROY GREGGS  Halfmoon Bay     ���Sechelt 183G  :vr:;,v..:,TELEyiSION^S-  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances..  Record  Bar  Phone Sechelt 6  PENINSULA       ~~-  ACCOUNTING   SERVICE  AH Types of Accounting  Problems Expertly Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m. ��� 5 p.ra.  Daily  Phone Sechelt 37  SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK Se LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL. etc.  SECHELT  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  Phone Sechelt 60  v->^* Bv.<g&iftgg,*.173* or 234  CLYDE PAlQ^LL  XV SERVICE  Radio and Electrical Repairs  Evening calls a specialty  Phone Gibsons 93R  i . - -i      '-i ' . r   THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service**  ���.-;,, v; ���.-_ ��:y.Agenta**>..' ;-.;.:n,;,;.     t.-.: ���  '^^'Brpwa&ros. $onst& ;- '���'���-���'���  Anne's Flowed Sliofe      ���..  PKo^Gibsoas'^  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING &  SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 329 or 33  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,  Appliances,  TV Service  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized GE Dealer  pointing out how good, everything was. He cited  examples  which did not  bear   this out,  showing a specific story from  an Aldergrove newspaper of a  baby being kept in an apple  box in an Aldergrove hospital  due to lack of beds.  Mr.  Gaglardi  was a funny  little   man   when   it   came  to  making   statements,   Mr.  Way  maintained. Mr. Gaglardi says  we  have   people driving who  should not  be   on  the roads.  Then Mr. Way pointed to Mr.  Gaglardi's   own   highway   record and   added this was   the  kind of mentality we had in  Victoria.  Turning to the north country   Mr. Way commented   on  the attitude of a Prince George  newspaper which said it  felt  the north country  was   being  sold down the Peace River and  looked to the Liberal party for  help.       .....-,.,  y, He   suggested  there   would  ' l>e_., plegty: o�� ���,. Socred   money  ���poured in the Point Grey fight.  The Liberal party, he said,  had no strings tied to its platform and was not controlled  by the industrialists who really  govern this province.  The  'Liberal party was not promising like Mir.*Bennett that two  and two make five, nor was it  promising pie in the sky like  the CCF and there were no  Conservative nightmares in  the Liberal policy. Neither  would it propose a one-man  government, Mr. Way said.  -._,.��� Concluding Mr. Way said  the people have come to see  that political expediency was  not the way to govern. There  should be some semblance of  morality in public affairs.  Printed Pattern  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's. Gibsons  11:15 a.m.. Matins  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11:15 a.m.   Holy   Communion  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  7:30 p.m.. Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons  11:00 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek, % pjn.  Wilson Creek  .���������_'.   3:30 p.m., Divine Service  PORT MELLON  The Community Church  7:30 p.m., Evensong  *      ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9:00 a.m.  St. Mary's,   Gibsons,   10:30 a-m.  Port Mellon, first Sunday of  each month at 11:35 a.m.  Bethel Baptist Church  Sechelt  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  Gibsons  United Church, 7.30  p.m.  CHRISTIAN    SCIENTISTS  Church Service and Sunday  School, 11 a.m. in Roberts Creek  United Church  PENTECOSTAL  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  11:00 am. Devotional  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Mid-week services as announced  Pender Harbour Tabernacle  12:00 a.m., Morning Service  7:30 p:m., Wednesday Prayer  DIET  AND  ARTHRITIS  You can't eat your way into  rheumatoid arthritis, nor out of  it. Rheumatoid arthritis is not  caused fey diet deficiencyhot cured b*^*o#t;spe$,al _ kind of diet.  Don't * treat s^urself if yoii: suffer  fromithis^ disease. Consult your  family doctor.������/ urges the Canadian Arthritis and Rheumatism  Society.  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  Orn Knutson of the Knut-  son Construction Company and  Chester Levang of Burnaby  have left for their homes after completing the junior high  school. While here they stayed with Mrs. Agnes Engen.  .Mr..and-.Mrs.. Paul Engen of  North Surrey are on their annual visit to their sister-in-law,  Agnes Engen.  Mrs. Doug Naud and daughter Sharon have returned after  a trip to North Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Mayne  are back from a visit to Vancouver Island, where they  spent an enjoyable time in  Victoria.  Mr. E. Nieminem of Noran-  da, Que, on a business trip to  Vancouver spent a day with  his sister-in-law and her husband, Mr. and Mra Robert  Kent and family. It was the  first visit from home in 15  years for Yvette.  Mrs. Margaret Gibson is  back after a motoring trip to  Kamloops and way points. She*  was ith her brothers, Mr. J.  Watson and Mr. M. Whitford,  covered over 2,000 miles, and  enjoyed every minute of it.  Laurella Sheridan of Selma  Park who has been on the sfck  list in St Mary's Hospital is  now at home with her .parents  Mr. and Mrs. W, Sheridan.  Mt. Ahd Mrs. Ken Martin" of  Vancouver were staying at the  McKissock's suxnmr camp afc  Selma Park. Mr. Martin is a  nephew of Mrs. McKissock and  has been coming here for many  years.  Mns. Pat Osborne and children were here for the weekend, also Mr. and Mrs. Ralph  Dunn and family.  Miss Beverly and Miss Linda Cuthbert of Vancouver visited Mr Harry Buss..  Miss Ella and Miss Bessie  Jamieson of Vancouver and  Miss M. Mclntyre are visiting  Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Mayne.  Mr* Johnny Korda wishes to advise  all his friends that he is now tkt the  Blackstone Hotel, Vancouver.  FEET   HURT?  Arthur L. Hilton  Doctor of Surgical Chiropody and Registered Foot  Specialist, will be at the  GOVERNMENT WHARF ��� GIBSONS  Wednesday, August 17  HILTON, PHELPS AND WAGNER  Woodward Stores, Vancouver, B.C.  Appointment .request cards at Lan^s; Drugs, and the Coast News  K  SIZES''  9343   *-!7^  .Easy-sew tucks add the smart  new touch to this shirtdress ��� a  cinch to make. J.rs. will love its  wonderful versatility ��� convertible collar, 3 sleeve versions that  are pefect for any season'.  Printed Pattern 9343: Jr. Miss  Sizes 9,;Yjfep, 15, 17. Size 13  rrequir^s3M'^.ards 35-inch. .���; -'y  :'-f-SenX-Pm?C-CKCISV, (40c) j^  coigs, (stamps " cajrtj^fcfhe? accepted) forthjs'pattern; Pleasg prim  plainly SIZE, NAMEi" ADDRESS.  STYLE NUMBER.  "  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West.  Toronto, Ont.  JUST OUT! Big. new. I960  Spring and Summer Pattern Catalog in vivid, full-color. Over 100  smart styles . . . a4 sizes . . ���  ��jJT occasions. Send now! Onlf 25c  *&*���?  see our  BARGAINS  Phone Sechelt 110 4    Coast News, Aug. 11, 1960.  Twenty-four plants make up  Canada's musical instrujnent  business. Together they do ari  annual business of upwards of  $16,000,000. Pianos and organs  are the big items..  .. }*>*>  %?3$s$i*f>*IP*r>? t"'*~^?T^^?T?^  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS   .  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt S6  SECHELT  8EAUTYSH0P  OPEN  Tuesday  to  Saturday  Phone.  Sechelt 95 or 280R  If. a. strato-bank: means any-��  thing to a school boy or girl,  it is possible to possess one.  The Roberts Creek Credit Union is offering them to members of the schopl savings, plan  as prizes for those who have  saved $50 for the year ending  Dec.   31,  I960.  These nifty little banks are  in; the form of an aircraft  shooting for the moon, and  will protect nickels and dimes  and pennies until they can be  Handed over to Mrs. Flo Johnson at the school for deposit  in the C. U.  To date, Richard and Gary  Flumerfelt are the only eligi-  bles through the school savings plan. What a sense of security all that money, drawing  interest, must give these two  young business men! They will  be starting in grades 7 and 4  in September.  From 1956 to 1958 sales of  shopping centres in Canada  doubled. The 1959 figure is expected to show an even greater  increase.  7���_���_��  MOTEL AND DINING ROOM  A GOOtyPLACETOEAT...  GhiGjfen and Chips  Fi'i&i. and Chips  EAT IN   -   TAKE OUT  Kitchen space savers are always welcome. Here is a simple,  handy idea for storing canned goods.  In one. or more of your kitchen shelves, build three steps.  You will find that many more tins -can be stored in this cupboard,  and you can tell at a glance how your supplies are holding up. Furthermore, you can avoid knocking over the cans in the front row  while reaching into thie cupboard: This plan is particularly useful  for storing smaller tins such as spices and, soups.  For free., help in planning or remodelling your kitchen, you  can get help from. B.C. Electric's Home Service Centre^ 970 Burrard  Street, Vancouver 1, or .your BCE district office in Sechelt.  Halfmoon Bay notes  The B. CI Provincial Council of the Catholic- Women's  League of Canada, will hold its  14th annual convention in Penticton on August 15 and 16.  The Most Reverend M. A.  Harrington D, P., Bisihop. of  Kamloops, provincial director,  will attend with Mrs. A... C.  Boucher, provincial council  president, presiding at the  business sessions.  The convention has ae its  theme, "The Christian Family  Apostolate" and as the provin-  ���_ cial project, the finding of adoption and foster homes in  . B.' C...for homeless Catholic  babies of B. C.  Dr. Grace L. Coughlin M.A.,  national president, plans to attend the tWo> day convention.  Expected also are diocesan  presidents and representatives  from Whitehorse, Y. T., Prince  Rupert,: Kamloops, Vancouver,  Victoria,  and Nelson.  A pre-convention executive  meetinf is scheduled for Monday August '15, in St. Anne's  Parish Hall. At 1 p.m. registration of delegates and visitors will take place with the  formal opening at 1:30 p.m.  The convention Mass will be  celebrated by . Bishop Harrington at 5:15 p.m. following the  afternoon business session,  afternoon business session. A  social evening has been planned for 8 p.m. in St. Anne's  Parish. Hall.  Mrs. J. P, O'Donnell of Vancouver will .'talk, on the provincial project, the finding of adoption homes and foster homes  in B. C. for.homeless Catholic  babies of R. C. ; .,. ,  The Tuesday 'session will  commence with Holy s-Mass,  celebrant, Rev. Francis J.  Quinlan, Penticton director.  Election and installation of officers will complete.the day's  business. At 5 p.m, the convention will close with a banquet,  at which the keynote speaker  will talk on the convention  theme.  The convention* will be an  excellent time for the C.W.L.  members who attend tb Jearn  more about the purpose and  achievements b�� the league,  and a time also for spiritual  re-dedication.  ARTHRITIS IN MANY FORMS  Although arthritis can be crippling, " thie disease takes many  forms and crippling can be prevented in most of them. If you  haye arthritis v���.' or .you think  you have ��� don't imagine the  worst. Consult your family doctor, urges the Canadian Arthritis and Rheunlatism Society.  '  to your measure  PROMPT DELIVERY  GUARANTEED TO FIT  Marine Men's Wear  A':-' :a Ltd.,  Phone 2 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  BROWN BROS. MOTORS  41st ANB>KGRANVILLE ��� VANCOUVER  FORD ��� FALCON ��� MONARCH  SLA��H  FINANCE RATES  NOW  5-6%  on New and Used Cars  UP TO 36 MONTHS TO PAY  Y   f<ff details ' _  Phone AM 6J III  Ask for MICKEY COE  Residence  BR 7-6497  THE GOVERNMENT OF  THE PEOVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA.  THE VOTERS IMIM  ELECTORAL DISTRICT WILL  CLOSE M AUGUST II  Qualifications for registration are:  1. Nineteen years of age or older ,  2. British suhjtect or Canadian citizen  j     3. Resident of ^Canad^^Tjor Pa&t 12 months  4. Resident of 'BfesH Columbia for past 6 months  Registration centres will be at the following locations:  Pender Harbour area, Madeira Park Post Office.  Rutherford's Store, Halfmoon Bay.  Sechelt Insurance Agency, Sechelt.  Vic's Trading Post, Wilson Creek.  Roberts Creek General Store.  Coast News. Gibsons.  JAS. V. GASPARD,  Registrar of Votes  .Address: Box 190, Po^^ell River, BwC.  Phone: HU 3-9313.  By PAT WELSH  Twelve year old Philip Claydon of Okanagan Mission who  with his pal John Simpkins  has been visiting Phil's grandparents, the Frank Claydons at  Redroofs, was surprised Saturday when he hooked into a  12 lb. spring salmon right in  front of the house. There was  great excitement as they landed the fish, so /they decided to  go after more. They did, and  each boy caught a ten pounder.  When they returned to their  horne on; Monday they each  ���proudly carried a carton- of  canned salmon to take home  to Mom and Dad, to prove  ��� their story'.  ���Js       ��}*���       ��i��  The Welcome Beach. Com-,  munity Society held its annual meeting in Welcome Beach  Hall, Sat., Aug. 6. There was  a good attendance and the following officers were elected:  A. Young, president; R. Gor-  mac, vice-president; J.. A. Morgan, secretary-treasurer; committee, Mrs. L. Bath and - Jlr.  A. Hanney. The charter has  been amended to include Redroofs and Sea Crest areas.  Coffee and refreshments were  served. '  AA:yyy    *>   *    * '  Hostesses are kept busy as  guests ��6ntinue to arrive to en-  'joy Ihe wonderful sunshine.  The Graham Ladners^ had a  houseful of young people up  for the weekend; Dr. and Mrs.  Stockton and family were the  guests of the Stuart Lefeauxs;  Mrs. Gilbertson and daughter  Patsy are staying with her  mother, Mrs. B. Pearce, and  the Phil Pills had a gay party  for the weekend. The Ross McAllisters, Ian and Donna are  holidaying at their cottage.  The J. Wintons are returning  home after spending the past  two weeks here. H. Hunt sr.  will b here for another week  and the H. Hunts and D. Hiints  came up for the weekend as  did the Chris Daltons and the  Nelson Darlings. ;  ���3* 3|�� 3p *  Mrs. I. Hanley and her house  guest Mrs. Bullen of Dawson  Creek ar^ back home after, attending the wedding, of Mrs.  Hartley's   niece  in  Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. C Lunn and  Michael were members of the  wedding party for Miss Walker, Mr. Lunn's niece who was  married Saturday in North  Vancouver. i* j  Mrs. J. Simpson and her nior  ther Mrs. Maldon of West Virr  ginia, returned to the Simpson home in West Vancouver  for a few days before Mrs.  ���!Mald<!>n leaves to visit in Qali-.  'fbrqia ! aij'd other southern  points. ���  UUNUSUAL  WHEEL   ;  Of interest to passens-by on  the Sechelt Highway in the  Roberts Creek area, is the water wheel on the Louis Gray  property. It depicts two brightly colored loggers at either end  of a saw. They labor endlespiy  day and night, at their rhyjth-  mic task, and attract ma*riy  motorisits who study the novelty carefully to find out how  it works. Mr. Gray is working  on another idea for next vear.  Mrs,. Jessie Meikle will  spend the week in the city, returning next weekend.  Mr. and Mrs. R. Russell and  two sons of Montreal who have  been visiting Mrs. Russell's  parents, the Frank Lyons for  some weeks, left Monday to  spend a few days with Mr.  RussePs parents in Vancouver.  They left for Montreal Thursday.  Guests of the William Grundy's are their son Dick and  his wife and family of Vancouver. ������'���-'  SECHELT THEATRE  SAT., MON. ��� AUG. 13-15  James Stewart Vera Miles  THE FBI STORY ��� (Technicolor)  Admission: Adults $1 ��� Children 50c  TUES., WED. ��� AUG. 16 - 17  Sophia Loren Anthony Quinn  HELLER IN PINK TIGHTS ��� (Technicolor)  THURS., FRI. ��� AUG; 18 - 19  Dean Martin Janet Leigh  WHO WAS THAT LADY  fer.  FALL I III!  !! SIGN IN AT OUR BOOTH!!  .===��24 LUCKY WINNERS���==  FREE FIRE EXTINGUISHERS  Your   Local   Wawanesa   Insurance   Agents  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT Ltd  GIBSONS 432    ���    SECHELT 53  " j4 Si$H tt�� S&wcce"  ���  ���   9  9  VISIT THE ELECTRICAL DISPLAY AT THE  SUNSHINE COAST FALL FAIR  IN THE SCHOOL BUILDING  : -C  i  .  SEE THE MICROWAVE RANGE  IN OPERATION  ;: SPEED - PMMLI1S1S.; - ^COMEiEME)  Sponsored by  the B.C   Electric  and  local dealers  <���  JOHN WOOD HARDWARE  Ph. Cribsons 32  PARKER'S HARDWARE  ���   Ph. Sechelt 51  ���'. ��,   ��� .-*'.. ���'.   *.. .  GIBSONS HARDWARE  -:   *Ph. Gibsons ��3  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Ph. Gibsons 140 ^v.   -  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC  Ph. Gibsons 426  JIM LARKMAN  Ph. Gibsons 99   or 393R..."  RICHTER'S TV CENTRE  Ph. Sechelt 6  :'.":'" c&s sales  Ph. Sechelt 3 ...  ih and Tenant-Electors  "Persons wishing to have their names entered on the list of  electors of the rural portion of School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  as a resident-elector or tenant-elector must deliver to the secretary-treasurer of the Board a statutory declaration on a prescribed form which may be obtained at the School Board Of-  fice,Gibsons, B.C. This declaration may be made on or before  5:00 p.m., August 31,. 1960."  The Board of School Trustees  School District No. 46   (Sechelt)  ���' ���*-*"r7"vr'S'f?*Tiy,%*  Coast News, Aug. 11, 1960.  .%&&'Z'&��@*-  \_.  ���?t.?2Zia^3S&z!.?*z3aggs^5tt  ^��aair)rES^'^^����^T'^3^^E^"^-a����s^-?8I^'K��5"^:'P  Don't Say Bread  Say   "McGAVIN'S"  Local Sales Rep.  NORMAN STEWART  Phone Gibsons 189  R. R. 1, GIBSONS  WANT ADS ARE REAL  SALESMEN  When in Vancouver, stay at  B.C.rS NEWEST,  SMARTEST HOTEL  Planning a trip to Vancouver? It's smart to  stay at the Blackstone. Conveniently located  in. the heart of downtown Vancouver. Full  hotel services available for your comfort and  convenience. Wired music in every room.  Excellent food prepared by one of Canada's top  chefs featuring Italian and American dishes.  * Modern, Comfortable Rooms  *.... Excellent Service  ���'���'���* Reasonable Rates  y   * 2 Modern Dining Rooms ������-  .      ���* 2 Luxurious Lobbys  * Your Host; Morley Kyte  ���   BLACKSTONE HOTEL  1176 Granville St., Van. 2. B.C.���Ph. MU 1-7541  9037-1  FREE PARKING AND FREE TV  PLUMBING SUPPLIES  Residence 105Y ��� GIBSONS ��� Store 339  PRICES   LOWER   THAN   CATALOGUES  y2" Hard Copper Pipe    per ft.   20c  %" Copper Elbows     each   10c  V2" Copper Tees ���     each   15c  New China Close Coupled Toilet    $28.90  White Bathroom Sets -complete, __     ���  nothing more to buy, no seconds  &1Z9.5U  We can get you any color bathroom set you want  PRICES BELOW THE CITY ��� FOR THE SAME QUALITY  4" New Soil Pipe Single Hub  5 ft. length $4.95  4" New Soil Pipe Double Hub  5 ft. length $5.25  All kinds of Stainless Steel Sinks $12-90, double $34.50  Put in copper waste lines and vents���it costs no more  WE HAVE A GOOD ST&CK  3" Qopper Pipe    .........r    per ft. $1.39  2" Copper Pipe    per ft.      90c  W Copper Pipe   ....:......    per ft.      68c  1*4" Copper Pipe .....;..   per ft.    55e  All you need for tools ~ 1 blow torch and hacksaw  200 gallon Steel Septic Tanks    $4S.50  4" No Corrode Pipe   ;   8 ft. lengths $3.80  3y2" No Corrode Pipe   8 ft. lengths, perforated $2.20  1 lb. Solder ���     $1-39  All glass lined tanks are manufactured at the same plant  in Vancouver,.regardless of the name  No. 30 Super Hot or Elko, 1 element       $74.00  No. 30 Super Hot or Elko, 2 element;    $8300  No. 40 Super Hot or Elko, 1 element ...:. $89.00  No. 40 Super Hot or Elko, 2 element... $89-00 & $93.00  ALL CARRY 10 YEAR GUARANTEE  3000 feet of y2" to 2" best Plastic Pipe  PRICES ARE GUARANTEED AS LOW OR LOWER  JACUZZI, DURO and BEATTY PUMPS  All Pumps are Guaranteed ��� Replacement if not Satisfied  Large stock of plastic fittings  OIL FUEL STORAGE TANKS 100 to 500 gals.  delivered���CHEAPER THAN VANCOUVER PRICES  Anything you don't want we refund your money    /  WE LEND YOU THE TOOLS FREE  Half moon Bay  By PAT WELSH  Fishing is good, Lee Straight,  !.T. Macdonald and Dr. Vaughn  came in recently with a grand  catch. Another lucky man was  Art Mare, all were fishing off  Bertha Islands. Young Peter Le-  feaux and his sister Ruth caught  nice size fish. George Nairn was  another lucky man. Several other  boats came in with nice catches.  Mrs. I. Hanly and her house  guest, Mrs. Bullen. were in Vancouver to attend the wedding of  Mrs. Hanly's neice, Wanda Hanly, which took place July 30.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Prsston were  the weekend guests of the Bill  Thorns. Charles Thorn and Lanny  Scott are enroute to Mexico, they  will return in two weeks.  From Santa Clara, Cal., came  Mr. and TVIrs. Jack Bunker and  children, Paddy and Terry, to  visit the Paddy Welshes. They  were thrilled with the Sunshine  Coast and Its beauties.  Miss Carol Laird and "Miss Arlene Lloyd who have been guests  of the Frank Lyons have return-^  6u to Vancouver. Mr. R. Russell  came up for the weekend to his  family, who are here from Montreal.  Dr. Vaughn and party cruisod  ��0 Redroofs to visit trie J. Mcdonald's. They enjoyed fishing  and cruising among the islands.  Stuart Lefeaux has returned  from the east and will spend the  next two weeks here.  New arrivals at the Redroofs  resort are Mr. and Mrs. Tom In-;  nes and family of New Westminster, Mr. and Mrs. Stevenson and  family and Mr. and Mrs. Dean  and family all of Vancouver.  \ Mr. and Mrs. Tom Hessleton  are the guests of Mr. G. Nairn  while Phil Claydon and his pal  are here from Kelowna to visit  Phil's grandparents the Frank  Claydons.  Mrs. V. Malton of West Virginia is visiting her daughter  Mrs. John Simpson. A family.  . barbecue was held recently! All  members of the Simpson clan be-  in? present.  Another   new*  arrival  is  Mrs.  Bullen   of   Dawson   Creek.   : She  ; .was-..the.' guest -.of Mrs. I. Hanly  and left for home about Aug. 2.  ,  Find Arctic teak  Niri'e . marine research ships  from ,fiye , countries have just  cQiiipfeted ��a tiiiique international  quest; to find a "leak" in the  undersea, ridge which forms the  [Arctic basin. THey located it, a  huge: cleft in the ridge, between  Iceland and the Faroes.  . Through.'.-this cleft the near-  freezing water from the bottom  of the Arctic spreads out along,  the bed of the Atlantic. This discovery will have a bearing on  such diverse problems as fisheries, meteorologyy, disposal of  radio-active waste and the migration of the eel.  'The ships worked courses. 10  miles apart for a month, measuring the bottom currents and ;  .tracking the Arctic water by its  /temperature, density and salt  content.  Britain provided three of the  research ships, Norway and Germany two each, and Russia and  Iceland one each. The scientists ,  are particularly pleased, that this .  first venture of its sort turned  out to be a model of international co-operation.  24-hour  g  Peninsula Motors  Ph. Sechelt 10 (daytime)  Ph. Sechelt 80R (nights)  Ph. Gibsons 179H (nights)  LAMB   ACT  NOTICE   OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In-iijand Recording District of  Vancouveri B.C. and situate N.E.  Arm of/Secret Cove, B.C.  Take .Hdtice that Francis W.  Stone of R.R.1 Halfmoon Bay,  B.C., occupation resort owner, intends to apply for a lease of the  following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted  S.W. corner Block 13, D.L. 4550;  thence 400 ft. approximately to  Bronze Monument; thence south  150 ft-; thence west 400 ft.;  thence north 150 ft. and containing 1 */�� acres more or less for  the purpose of floats for small  boats  .���'.".  FRANCIS W. STONE  Dated Judy 15th. 1860.     ��  Half  aze que  lied  But for the prompt action of  two men at 8 a.m., July 27, a  fire of major proportions  might have occurred at Halfmoon Bay. Hearing crackling  sounds, Jim Graves and Roy  Doyle investigated and found  the cabin of Jack Gregson, a  nearby resident, ablaze.  They ran to the scene and  found the owner in a dazed  condition, partly clad, inside  the cabin, carried him to safety then tried to put out the  blaze.  The forestry department at  Secnelt was notified and came  at once. Under direction of  Mr. Lcnneburg they poured  water and chemicals on the  debris that was left. The cabin  and its contents were a complete los-3. Had it not rained  during the night adjoining  homes might have been ignited and the centre of the Bay  destroyed.  Mr. Gregson was taken to  St. Mary's Hospital suffering  from sihock and second degree  burns to his head, neck and  shoulders. * It is thought an oil  burning stove backfired and  started the blaze.  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 96  FOR COFFEE DRINKERS  Canadians are now drinking  coffee from South America at a  rate of 25.3 million cups per day,  or an average of 1.91 cups for  everyone ten years or older, according to the findings of a survey made by Canadian Facts  Ltd.  More than half ((55 perc��^  of all Canadians, 10 years of age  and over, drink coffee at breakfast, compared to 22 percent wh��  drink tea. Coffee is also the .favorite beverage for between-megj.  breaks. The survey also shows!  that seven out of ten Canadian  households make their coffee an  a percolator.  OFFICIAL OPENING: Fri., Aug. 19th ��� 7 p.m.  Sat., Aug. 20th ��� 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  Saturday, 2 p.m.  Children's Fancy Dress Parade ��� Pet Parade  Decorated Bicycles  Refreshments in School Hall  BINGO   AND   OTHER   GAMES  ADMISSION to FAIR 25 cents  DOOR PRIZES: Fri. $10.��� Sat. $10  DANCE, Sat. - 9 p.m.  LAURIE SPECK  Sheet Metal  YOUR   LOCAL  Esso Oil Heating Dealer  Now able-to finance wacrm air Oil Heating���  5% down payment. Balance up to six years  on monthly payments at -5%% interest with  free life insurance. r  LET US FIGURE YOUR HEATING  REQUIREMENTS  We serve the Peninsula from Port Mellon to  Earls Cove.  We will service all Esso unfts now  installed or any other units  Let's keep our money on the Peninsula  Give us a call anytime ��� Toll calls collect  Phone GIBSONS 149  /  I  V  BUSTER-PROOF!  ^ to giveljLyou a paint job you'll be proud of! #<  ARSHAL  WW.  Bi..Bm..1h>i 3^...  FORM(/l.4��  HOUSE PAINT  Beauty by the gallon for all your painting needs!  ./  Formula 5 passes the toughest paint test of all ���  it won't blister on new wood! And it's the only  house paint sold with a "double-your-money back"  guarantee.  ��� Blister-Proof on new wood ..."  ��� More Blister-Resistant on painted wood . . ,  ��� Stain-Proof . . .��� no more rust strealzs!  ��� Fume-Proof . . . no more discoloration!  ��� Self-Priming .... requires no undercoat!  Once you try FORMULA 5 you'll never use ordinary house paint again!  Borrow this beautiful COLOR HARMONY WOK! Choose in.  your own home from hundreds of modem color combinations!  rfiOj-P  MARSHALL   WELLS   STORE  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD,  Phone SECHELT 5! Besides the pleasure provided the throngs of residents and  iC'-urirts ~t tbe Gibsons July 1  celebration, the committee in  charge has announced a financial report showing a favorable balance.  The July 1 committee under  the chairmanship of John R.  JVilson, president of Branch  109, Canadian Legion, ably assisted by Ron Haig, honorary  treasurer, was praised for its  foresight, enthusiasm and good  management which made the  day the satisfaction it was to  all. }  People 'lining the parade  route, or watching the queen  being crowned, or viewing any  other of the events might not  be aware of the planning and  organization extending back  weeks and months. They saw a  smooth-running show and reacted just the way the committee hoped ��� with obvious en,  joyment.  Revenue   totalling  $1103.03,  gathered chiefly from the sale  of queen contest ballots came  among othr sources from sale  of  programs and the Kiwanis  Bingo. Expenses of $759.57 in-  eluded program printing, prizes,   catering,, decorations   and  publicity. Of" the surplus funds  a donation of $150 goes to the  Elphinstone High School band  and $25 to the Squarenaders to  .assist  their  plans for   a  float  in the PNE. A net surplus of  $168.46 remains for use in coming events.  6   Coast News, Aug. 11, 1960,  i  PNE RODEO STAR Marty Wood, world champion bronc-buster, was  besieged by fans when he visited Vancouver recently. Tickets to the  PNE rodeo are now available by mail order to the PNE. Tickets also  include admission to the Exhibition.  Payne favors spending  wharf money on marinas  Wilson Creek  BY MRS. D. ERICKSON  Mrs. Glen McDonald is enroute home from tier overseas  trip after visiting relatives in  Montreal. The voyage on the  CPR Empress of Britain was  delayed 24 hours when the catering crew walked off ship.  On the second day out an SOS  sent the liner off course to assist an injured seaman aboard  a freighter bound for Iceland.  R. T. Darkin and family visited the Len Masons. Mr. Darken is an accomplished pianist  and composer.  Mr. and Mrs. T. Hoyle of  West Vancouver spent several  days with the Stan Bowlings*:  Mr. T. Baird, with Joy and  Jack Baird, son Bruce and  ���nephew Sandy Lucken visited  fhe  H. Roberts.  New residents are Mr. and  Mrs. Frederick Craiggs Wha  fcave bought the Enright house  near the J. Brownings.  Bob Tyson has left for  Knight Inlet. John Hicks and  Tommy Reynolds are there  mow. Their families expect to  join them shortly.  Mr. and Mrs. G. Lay and  George jr., were at their summer cottage recently.  From Los Angeles,. Mr. arid  Mrs. Robert Whyte with Bob  jr., Linda and Mariann spent  several days with' Mr. and Mrs.  C. A. Jarckson and dad Reg.  Other relatives visiting were  the Les Wilkinsons of Madeira, R. L. Jacksons of Redroofs  and an aunt, Mrs. Dorothy  Urickson. The visitors saw considerable change in the area ffl  aince 1958.  Proposal that money presently being spent by the federal government on yearly-  maintenance and upkeep of  little-used government wharves  along the coast be diverted  into better marine facilities is  being pushed at Ottawa by  William Payne, MP for this  riding.  An average of not less than  $15,000 per year is spent to  maintain these wharves, Mr.  Payne  said.  "In many cases, the average  annual figure is a great deal  more than that," he said.  "Think of what that money  could do if put into marine  facilities ... it would meet a  need which is growing by  leaps and bounds each year."  Many. , of these government  wharves belonged to an era  that is dead and gone, Mr.  Payne went on, "the era of  coastal steamers."  In many cases he pointed  out, the government wharves  are being used solely by oil  companies which for a comparatively trifling rent receive  government maintenance services worth from $15,000 to  $60,000 per year. These whar-  yes carry":no freight, serve-no  passengers "and the wharfingers don't average $5 per year  income."  Government wharves of this  nature are of little or no value  to small craft, having been designed for larger coastwise vessels which served areas in  years gone by but which have  long since discontinued service.  "They should be declared  surplus and sold . . . the money now spent maintaining  them would be of inestimable  value in meeting the needs of  the new era which has overtaken this coast . . . the vast  numbers of people travelling  in  small  private boats."  Mr. Payne would not cite  ���specific examples, but discussion included one example, the  Lang Bay wharf, others discussed were those at Hopkins,  Granthams and several more  in the Gibsons area.  "If    these    latter     wharves  were found to be surplus," he  said, "all the money now being  spent on  them could,   for ex-   ; and lived to the ripe old age  ample,    be     concentrated    on    of 98.  Tlie announcement in last  week's Coast News of the  death of Miss . Margaret M.  Dcherty, known as Peggy to  all her friends, recalls the prominent part played by the Doherty family in the life of the  Granthams and Gibsons community throughout the last 50  years.  Miss Margaret's father was  one of the pioneers of the  Granthams district having acquired a fiveacre tract of waterfrontage at the mouth of  Soames Creek, just east of  Granthams, in the-first decade  of the century. There he constructed a summer .cottage, put  in his own water system on the  creek, complete with hydraulic ram and storage tank and  harnessed the water power of  the creek to a water wheel and  generator to supply electric  power to the house, -no mean  achievement in those days  when there was only a trail  between Granthams and Gibsons.  Mr. Doherty was an unusually vigorous man for his  age and there is an old snapshot showing him felling a huge  tree single handed when he  was over 70 years of age. He  was hale and hearty to the last  sisters, and the heartfelt sympathy of all their old  friends  in    Gibsons    and    Granthams  goes out to them in their bereavement.  Only in April last they visited the old home at Granthams for a week and most of  their friends, including the  writer, had a pleasant visit  with them. At that time Miss  Margaret was her usual cheer-  fl self and was full of fun and  vitality and told us how they  had enjoyed their visit to their  old surroundings and friends  and expressed the hope that  they would be able to come up  more frequently in the future,.  We were shocked to hear a  few weeks later that she was  seriously ill and had been taken to hospital. She passed away  at the Dpherty's South Granville home on Friday, July 29  and will be sorely missed .by  all her friends. ��� T. H.  f   *  ���-1 ������*  ACROSS  J. Walks    i  l i through-.! -0:  i ���.<3iu��  ! U.Letha*gfe  3&G*t��fc  ��pi��-  poet ..  at.Stal6l  It Palm V  cockatoo  15. Strike .  16. Fish*   ' '  .ehaptd  tallsmaa-)  IS. Half ea  ���BQX  10. Trouble  SO.Cosjpaai  point   *\  <attbri.| /1*  ,Jl.Pack#4 f  away    .#-  *83.SQiin<V *  as a  goose  25. Longs tot  | 27. Bounders  ; 29.Punctua-  j       tion marks  82. Siberian  river  S3.   America  24. Exist  .85. Neglect  38. Picayune  (shortened)  39. Manacles  40. Shun  42. Scotch tea-  cake  43. Mashed, as  potatoes  #4��Of.atiasuo  <fB.Garde&erti  tool  DOWK  2* Craves  ,9.. Four oil  'upon  �� & Obligation  4. Before  JB. Longr step*  6. Persian  rulers  -f. cavii    %  i   wronjp  ���.Oriental  nurse  ���.Second  showing*  r    ofpictures  iO.Rutnout  HAiUb'  tion to  awill  S&Gad.  Of WET  22. Strange!  23.Edg*#  24 Doc  trine  of  soldiers  ST.GIaan*  fler ��  28.%ulct, 1  SO.Dwelt if  81. With.    *?  draw  33. Pondera  25. Simple tott  Weekly  X-Word  Puzzl  37. King o��  Stem's  teacher  18. Rodent  (S. A.)/ j  41. High .fj  ��facial^  (coiloq.yV  making the   Gibsons wharf  a  superb marine base."  "My riding includes dozens  of government wharves, the  iise of which should T>e carefully reviewed in the light of  this proposal," Payne said. "1  have brought it up in the  House already and I intend to  push it."  Anniversary  remembered  Mr. and Mrs. J, W. Edwards  of Granthams were guests at  a surprise party Aug.. 4 on the  occasion of their 48th wedding  anniversary at the home of  Mr. and Mrs. William Duncan,  Fletcher Rd.,  Gibsons.  The  living room was  banked with tall   gladioli, hydran- J uiSteST Biurch Women'? Asso-  gea    .dahlia  and   fern  fronds | ciation woul(J do     ih        h  Pink and white ^reamers and | when th  wbite Mia decorated the walls j district t(/their new home on  Attending   the   affair   were:,- Squ       GranviUe   gtreet   over  Mr.   and   Mrs.   William   Hale I   th However, al  The    cottage    was    in   due  course remodelled and enlarged to make a comfortable permanent home and  when Miss  Margaret retired from her position  in the   Lands  Registry  - office, Vancouver, in 1937, she  ,* her father and mother and her  : two sisters Miss Mary and Miss  Winnifred came to Granthams  to make their home after having spent their summers there  'for approximately 30 years.;  Even before coming to Gran-  thams to make their permanent home the sisters had taken  ! a keen interest in the Gibsons  United Church and many remember the branch summer  Sunday School which Miss  Winnifred Doherty established in the Granthams Community Hall in those years.  Throughout the years this  interest continued and many  wondered   what   the   Gibsons  Supplemental  exams in Gibsons  A writing centre for supplemental examinations will be  automatically established in  Gibsons if candidates submit  applications to the department  of education. Some centres,  like Vancouver, are set up as  examination* centres on a permanent basis but it is interesting to note that only one  writing centre is used for the  whole of the city.  Any candidate presenting  himself at the examination centre at the scheduled time is  permitted to write. Th question of fees in such cases will  be dealt with by the department. The usual rules of examinations apply to supple-  mentals-as well.-. ,  A notice on the main door of  the Elphinstone High School  will direct candidates to the  exam room. The week of examinations is August 15 to 20  this year.  Singing guitar player Stu  Davis is host of Red River  Jamboree, a CBC-TV program  originating in Winnipeg. The  program features' music and  dance in the western tradition.  24-hour  Towing  Peninsula Motors  Ph. Sechielt 10 (daytime)  Ph. Sechelt 80R (nights)  Ph. Gibsons 179H (nights)  and daughter Linda of Vancouver, Mr. and Mrs. William.  Haley, North -Rd.,-Gibsons; Mr;  and Mrs. A. Ferris, Twin  Creeks; Mrs. D. Crowhurst,  Gibsons; Mrs. Betty Cole, Gibsons; Mrs. Elsie Wheeler, Gran  thams; and Mrs. C. Soamesr,  Soames Point..  Mr. and Mrs. Efawards were  presented with a gift of permanent flower display.  Travelogue of trips taken by  the Edwards in recent months  were shown, including events  and floral slides. Mrs. William  Haley pourd tea when refreshments were served.  Junior wardens  have new camp  One hundred and eighty-three [  Junior Forest Wardens from j  coastal B.C. points received in- ,  struction at their new summer [  camp at Evans Lake, which com- .  pleted_ its 1960 Warden training .  program, July 27; ' :  Another 30 boys, sons or re- .  latives of Canadian Forestry As- ?  sociation and Vancouver Hoo-Hoo -t  Club "members, are now holding s  a special 8-day Conservation -  Camp.  Budlt on the  shores of Evans -  Lake,   just   north of  Squamish,  in a 640-acre tract of forest land  deelled to the Canadian Forestry ^  Association   by  the  government "'_  of    British    Columbia, the new *  camp was erected largely by volunteer  labor  supplied  by  adult .  council members and fathers of  Junior Wardens. Camp development   and   installation   of  fully  modern equpiment was made possible by public subscription and ���  generous donations from the Vancouver Hoo-Hoo Club.  The square mile of wooded land  surrounding the campsite will  eventually be developed by the  Wardens themselves as a demonstration forest embodying the  principles of multiple-use forestry.  though they joined the Shaugh-  ; .hessy United Church th<Mr  !chief interest was still in "the  affairs of the Gibsons district  generally and particularly in  the Gibsons United Church.  They continued to subscribe  to the Coast News to keep in  touch with local affairs and,  whenever Gibsons friends visited . them, they were keenly  invested in all the local news.  The Doherty sisters were  perhaps as well known as any  of the pioneers of the Gibsons  District. They were full of fun  and vitality and had hosts of  friends and acquaintances.  Their departure from Granthams has left a gap which it  has been hard to fill. After living together for so many years  Miss Margaret's passing must  be a  terrible loss to her two  Sechelt firemen  thank donors  The fire chief and members  of Sechelt Volunteer' Fire Brigade express thanks to residents  of West Sechelt, Selma Park,  Wilson Creek and Porpoise Bay  for their generous, response to  the recent canvass for funds.  The amount raised was $S5*J  which compares favorably with  the sum raised last year.; This  will enable the Brigade to operate  for another year and complete  construction of the Fire Hall.  Under the able chairmanship of  Jack Fox, the building committee  are proceeding with work on th3  fire hall and hope to complete  it this year.  Vacancies still exist fee new  members and anyone living in or  near the village who is interested  should apply to Fire Chief Parish in Sechelt. Chief Parish will  be attending the Fire Chief's College at Campbell Rive:\ this'  month and''will no doubt return  with some new ideas.  At  G B S Ltd.  LUMBER  PLYWOOD  WALLBOARDS  ROOFING  SASH & DOORS  MOULDING  ARBQRITE  GLASS  BRICKS  CEMENT  GRAVEL  LINO-TILE  HARDWARE  PLUMBING  ELECTRICAL  PAINTS  Gibsons  Building Supply  LTD.  Phone Gibsons 53  Fitting a queen with golden  cape and crown are Bert Manly, president of Fashion Designers Assoc, of B. C. and  vice-president, Ruth Mathers.  The queen is Anna Finlayson,  Miss PNE of 1959. The cape  and crown will mark the 50th  anniversary of the PNE and  will be a special feature of the  Miss   PNE contest during  the  Exhibition,   which   runts  Aug.  20-Sept. 5. Winner of the contest,   to   be    chosen   from   28  beauties from all parts of British    Columbia,    will    receive  $1,000 cash, a trophy and the  cape and crown, which was designed especially for Miss PNE  by the Fashion  Designers Association oi B. C.  LEGAL  IN THE SUPREME COURT OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA  IN THE MATTEL OF THE  "NOTARIES ACT," CHAPTER  240 OF THE REVISED STATUTES OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  1948 AND   AMENMNGS   ACTS  AND  IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION   OF   RICHARD  FRANCIS KENNETT  APPOINTMENT  I HEREB1TAPPOINT Tuesday  the 20tlj day of September A.D.  1960, at the hour of 10:30 o'clock  in the forenoon or so soon thereafter as Counsel for the Applicant may be heard, at the Court  House, Vancouver. British-Columbia, as the time and place for  the hearing of the Application of  RICHARD FRANCIS KENNETT  to be enrolled as a Notary Public to practise in the Village of  Gibsons Landing, in the Province  of British Columbia  AND.IJIEREBY DIRECT that  ���ai'bhcation-of this Appointment  shall Jje made in the Coast News  a newspaper circulating in the  area, and shall be published once  a week far two consecutive weeks.  uated at Vancouver. B.C. this  7th day of June A.D. 1960.  J. P. ABEL  District Registrar  TAKE NOTICE of the above Appointment and TAKE NOTICE  that in support of the Amplication will be taken the evidence  of the Applicant Richard Francis Kennett viva voce oti oath.  C. A. I. FRIPP,  Solicitor for Applicant COMING  EVENTS  BINGO, Gibsons Legion Hall,  Monday nights, 8 p.m. Everybody welcome.  Coast News, Aug. 11, 1960.    7     ANNOUNCEMENTS  (Cont)  BIRTHS  DUNLOP ��� John and Mary  Dunlop, Sechelt, are proud to  announce the birth of a baby  girl, Bonnie Ann, July 29, 6  lb. 3 oz. at Pender Harbour  Hospital. Proud grandparents,  Mr, and : Mrs. A. Flack and  Mr. and Mrs. A. Flurry of Vancouver.  ENGAGEMENT  Mr. and Mrs. Paul Henley, Sechelt, announce the engagement of their daughter Paula  Anne, to Thomas V. Reynolds.  Wedding Aug. 20, 1960. Open  invitation is extended to  friends at the reception, Wilson Creek Hall, 8 p.m.  CARD OF THANKS  Our thanks to theonany friends  relatives   and   school   chums,  CG.I.T.,  United Church  Sun-  diay     school,     Girl     Guides,  Brownies, and Pat and Bessie  Collins who were so kind and  wrote,  sent gifts,   and visited  our daughter Karen during her  illness. Sincerely,  ,,...'   Lila and Bill Porter  St. Aidan's W. A. wishes to  thank all those who in any  way helped to make the recent garden party such a success. The list of these is too  long" to print, but special  thanks go to our host and hos>  tegs,, to those women who do  not belong to the W. A., to the  girls; and to the men who so  willihgly gave us their assistance in so many ways. To  them and to everyone who help  ed"make the party such a success, our humble thanks.  LOST  Lost from Redroofs, Aug. 2, 8  ft. white *clinker built dinghy,  Greenwood make. Please ph.  or write James Cooper, Redroofs, Halfmoon Bay. Sechelt  184Y. Reverse Charges.  2 yr. old Alsatian, with steel  chain collar. Wilson Creek  area. Phone C. M.' Fields, Se  chelt 83X.  Lower Rd. between School Rd,  and Metcalfe Rd. 6.70 x 15  tire with red rim. Bill Jack,  Roberts Creek. Phone Gibsons  177T.  FOUND  A place to get take out service  we   suggest t local, _grown., fried  half chicken with French' fried  potatoes from DANNY'S  Phone Gibsons  140.  HELP WANTED  Counter girl. Peninsula Cleaners, Gibsons.  Free ren* f��r responsible party willing to do some work in  return. Phone Sechelt 22 or  158.  MOTHERS Does your budget  fall short of your'.. needs? ? ?  Earn extra income by working  a few hours a day selling Avon  Cosmetics. Exclusive territory  now available. Write today,  Mrs. j! Mulligan, Westsyde,  Kamloops.  Reliable married man with  good car to manage established  Fuller Brush territory. Steady  year round employment. For  information write G. F. Wel-  den, 760. Chestnut St., Nanaimo, BC. Phone SKiline 3-4704.  WORK WANTED  Typing done in my home. P.O.  Box 23, Gibsons.  All types of brick, stone and  concrete work. A. Simpkins,  Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons  171K.  General contracting and roofing. Phone c/o Coast News.  Gibsons 45Q.  PETS  For sale,v blue Persian kitten,  $15. Phone Gibsons 180K.  FUELS ' '  $12 per cord, delivered. A.  Simpkins,   Gibsons   17 IK  Phone Gibsons 74A for wood,  $6 per load delivered. Mechanical work, odd jobs with truck  or chain saw. Gait coal, $32  ton,  delivered.  "          WOOD   Fir or Alder  Large Loads  SERVICE FUELS  Gibsons 173Q  MISC. FOR RENT  Cement mixer for rent  THE   CUNNINGHAMS  Halfmoon Bay, Sechelt 176V  BUYING OR SELLING  Business or Residential  Large   or   small  Prompt Friendly Experienced  Service  Tall shade trees, 180' water  front, no cliffs, cleared and  level, rented all year. DP.  $5,000. FP.  $9,500.  One block from beach, New  4 room cottage, Lot 80 x 240.  FP. $2,900.   .  Lots in our popular Sakinaw and Bargain Harbour subdivisions, $1,100 to $3,500.  Days or evenings, Ewart McMynn, Gibsons 445.  Chas. English Ltd.  Real Estate and Insurance  Gibsons 445  West Van.  WA 2-9145  Deal with  Confidence  with  TOM DUFFY  SECHELT REALTY  AND INSURANCE  Member of  Vancouver Real Estate Board  & Multiple Listing Service  Canadian Association of  Real Estate Boards  B.C. Association of  Real Estate Boards  .  & Multiple Listing Service  Insurance Agents Assoc of B.C.  Waterfront ��� Good Anchorage  Lots ��� Acreage ��� Farm land  Dwellings  Write: Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone Sechelt 22, 158 or 248  or better still call at our office  We will be pleased to serve  you  WATERFRONT LOTS  $1250 TO $3450  "SANDY HOOK"  SECHELT INLET  "In the Sunshine Coast" now  offering for summer camp, for  retirement or for a smart investment, a limited selection  of water front lots.  Sandy beach, fishing, swimming, boating, send for our illustrated brochure. For information please call  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd.  MU 2-1651 Days YU 8-5221  WA 2-6780    Eves.    YU 8-5221  REDUCED $2,000  Waterfront    home,    3    brs.,  family size kitchen, large LR,  with  marine view,  large   rec.  room.   Close   to   schools    and  stores,  f.p. now only  $18,500.  MUST SELL  View   property    with   good  moorage;  2  rm; cottage,  dom.  water,     power,     phone,     f.p.  $8,000 or trade for small Vancouver home.  Also vacant property $800  and up.  DANIELS   REALTY  HALFMOON  BAY  Phone   Sechelt   144Y  THE STAKES ARE IN!  20  brand  new lots  to choose  from. V_ acre $600; 1 acre $800  treed   with   alder,   cedar   and  dogwood.    Potential   view    of  mountains    and    sea.    Water,  light,    phoiie   and   road.   No  building restrictions or permits  needed. Low taxes, 10 mins to  beach.  Terms   as   low ; as $15  down and $13 per month.  A. SIMPKINS, PRATT RD.  Gibsons 171K  DRUMMOND REALTY  We have buyers, and require  listings  Waterfront   and semi-waterfront lots.  Several   homes   on   waterfront.  Summer   cottage   for   sale,  $3,000.  If acreage wanted, see us.  Always has good buys  Notary Public  Gibsons ...   Phone 39  ���        TWO OFFICES"  REAL   ESTATE  ' &  INSURANCE  Phone 432 Phone 53  Gibsons        , Sechelt  "A Sign of Service"  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT  LTD.  Gibsons and Sechelt, B. C.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Double header lot facing Honeymoon and Rosamund Road,  70 x 210 ft. Full price $600.  terms. Taxes $2.75 per year.  No building restrictions or  permits needed. A. Simpkins,  Pratt Rd. Gibsons 17IK.  FOR RENT  PRINTING  Your PRINTER is as near as  your telephone at 45-Q.  Spacious year round home,  large basement, good beach,  $7,000 full price, easy terms.  Box 576, Coast News.  3 room building, lease on two  lots (Reservation) Phone Sechelt 80Y.  View lot, close to store and  beach, $100 down, Bal. as rent.  Box 576, Coast News.  4V6 acres frontage on Pratt  Rd., half cleared. Apply John  McLeod, Pratt Rd., Gibsons.  Furnished 4 room suite suitable for 2 or 3. Phone Gibsons  309 or 80.  4 rooms, partly furnished, Sechelt area. Serviced with light  and phone. Low rent. Box 575  Coast News.  Unfurnished     3     room    suite,  ideal   for  couple.   Phone  Gibsons 175Y.  MISC. FOR SALE  TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683.  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Ph. Gibsons 283G���North Rd.  Residence  105Y Store  339  ROGERS PLUMBING  SUPPLIES  Gibsons  Oil stove $69  Combination wood,  coal and gas $69  Westinghouse frig.  7 cu. ft. $89  Oil stove $69  Combination wood,  coal  and gas $69  McClary oil range $89  4 ring electric stove  real buy $49  Small size wood  and coal range $39  Small size  cast  iron  wood heater,  in   good shape $19  Cash or terms.  New 1V4 hp. Electric  hand saws $39.50  New Bathroom mirror  cabinettes $4.75  $6.50  $11.90  Reconditioned toilet  tanks $7.50  and used toilet bowls $6.50  Used wash basins,  several $3 to $5  New Power electric drill and  sanders cheaper  Real good fridge, 56" high, 24"  deep, 29" wide, $85 cash. Roily  Reid, Phone Secheit 151F.  ROGERS   PLUMBING  SUPPLIES  Res. 105Y Store 339  Gibsons  We have a   lot of good used  doors now, some with jambs  and hardware, ready to instal.  $2.75 to $4.  WTalnut dining table (Knechtel)  extends to seat 10, folds to 24"  wide.  $45. Phone Gibsons 8J.  Gorgi scooter, $50. Phone Sechelt 59A.  Oil range with blower, also*  space heater. Ph Gibsons 422W  Queen oil stove with coils. $15  Ph.  Sechelt 274G.  ��� 1 Gurney coal and wood, good  condition; 1 3 pee. wicker set;  1 Mr. and Mrs. set of drawers;  2 kitchen tables; 2 odd tables;  1 women's English bicycle,  fair condition; wheel chair; 1  heater; blockmaking machne.  Phone Sechelt 307.  Top soil, cement gravel, washed  and screened, road gravel and  fill. Delivered and spread. Ph.  Ph. Gibsons 148M.  Leonard Refrigerator, $75. Ph.  Gibsons 437A.  1 set golf clubs and bag almost new, half price. Phone  Gibsons 357.  FRYERS ��� specially fed,  dressed for immediate use  daily. 24 hrs notice required.  Sold on the farm at 45c lb.  WYNGAERT POULTRY Farm,  Gibsons 167.  Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C&S Sales, Ph.  Sechelt 3.  WANTED ^   6 yr. crib. TU 3-2394, Mrs. B.  Warnock, Madeira Park.  HARRY  ALMOND  Carpenter   work,  building   alterations and repairs.   Roberts  Creek.   Phone  Gibsons   179W.  Kitchen cabinets built and remodelled; repairs and alterations; furniture " built and repaired. Best of work guaranteed. Galley's Woodworking  Shop. Phone Gibsons 212W.  Tree falling, topping, or removing lower limbs for view.  Insured work from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour. Phone  Gibsons 337F.  Marven Volen.  Peter Christmas, Roberts Creek  fireplaces, chimneys, alterations, some stone work. Phone  Gibsons 179K.   Sewing machine and small appliance repairs. Speedy service.  Bill Sheridan, Selma Park. Ph.  ^ Sechelt 69W or Gibsons 130.  Painting, interior and exterior,  paper hanging, hourly or contract. Reasonable rates. Estimates free. Ron Orchard, Sechelt  165R or 69W.  TOTEM LOGS ~  now available at  HILLTOP BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Gibsons 221  WATCH REPAIRS  For guaranteed watch and jewelry  repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on th3  premises. tfn  Ever soaring as more of the  water resources are tapped, Canada's generation of electric energy in 1959 reached 103,844,-  274 megawatt hours or 7.3 percent over 1958.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Phone 243.  BOATS FOR SALE   15. ft.. Dreem Boat (laminated  plywood) 40 hp. motor and  Elgin trailer, $1,000 or b��t of  fer. Mr. Condon, c/o B.C. Tele-  . phone Co., Sechelt.  14 ft., 5y2 hjTwisconsin, $225.  Len   Swanson,   Gibsons  223G.  10 ft. cartop with 1V_ outboard, and '53 Ford sedan or  swap one or both for panel.  Phone Gibsons 377K.     /'  Elgin outboard, best condition.  About 12 hours running. Ph.  Gibsons 96G after 6 p.m.  ANNOUNCEMENT  Spray and brush painting, also  paper hanging. J Melhus, Ph.  Gibsons 33.  ~ BACKHOE  available for all types of digging. Phone Gibsons 13.  Saws filed. Galley's Wood  working Shop. Gibsons   212W.  DAVID NYSTROM  Painting,   paperhaneing.   sample   book.   Anywhere   on   the  Peninsula. Phone Gibsons  166  or write P.O. Box 235, Gibsons.  _Cue*A \VkafiaTD**itft* >  956 ��� 55-INCH ROUND CLOTH creates a graceful, lacy back-ground  for fine  accessories.  Rounds of pineapple design ��� easy-crochet.  Directions 55-inch cloth in string; smaller in No. 30.  715 ��� APPLE BLOSSOM QUILT brings springlike beauty to your  bedroom all year 'round. Blossoms in applique, stems of bias binding.  Patch patterns; charts; single-double yardages.  834 ��� GAY NINETIES EMBROIDERY brings bright color to your  kitchen. Embroider a set of towels for the bride-to-be. Transfer of  7 motifs about 4V& x 8 inches; color schemes.  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for each pattern to Coast News, Needlecraft Dept., 60 Front St.  West, Toronto, Ont. Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME  and ADDRESS.  New! New! New! Our 1960 Laura Wheeler Needlecraft Book ia  ready NOW! Crammed with exciting, unusual, popular designs to  crochet, knit, sew, embroider, quilt weave ��� fashions, home furnishings, toys, gifts, bazaar hits. In the book FREE ��� 3 quilt patterns.  Hurry, send 25 cents for your copy.  DO YOU WANT AN  OUTBOARD?  IF SO HERE'S YOUR CHANCE FOR A REAL BARGAIN  BRAND 4 Al*A JOHNSON  NEW  1960  Sea Horses  FULL GEARSHIFT  SEPARATE  FUEL TANK  SWEET RUNNING  GEARSHIFT ��� TANK  LOTS OF POWER  GEARSHIFT ��� TANK  UP      FOR SKI OR SPEED  i  $  239  319  50  50  MBJ0H10I  BACKED BY LLOYD'S GUARANTEE OF SATISFACTION;  195910 hp  1957 35 HP  18 HP  THESE ARE  GOOD MOTORS  AT REAL  LOW PRICES  EASY PAYMENT PLAN AVAILABLE with LOW DOWN PAYMENT  and REASONABLE CARRYING CHARGES  YOU'LL DO BETTER  AT .  .  OPPOSITE ST MARYS  HOSPITAL  GARDEN BAY ��� PENDER HARBOUR ��� TU 3-2253 Coast News, Aug. 11, 1960.  Buoys p.ainSy mark some dangers  ���net afloat. Other hazards aren't so  easily seen and avoided, but you  can protect against the financial loss  Ibey bring with r  YACHT  INSURANCE  Ask us how you can cruise with confidence this season���protected fore  and aft against all insurable hazards.  We stand between yoo and loss  N. RICHARD  McKIBBIN  Insurance  Phone: Gibsons 42  INA  INSURANCE  BY NORTH AMERICA  Founded 1792  Vancouver Service Office  1155 WEST GEORGIA STREET  Insurance Company  of North America  Indemnity Insurance Compan*  of North America V  I  INTRODUCE THE  GOOD NEWS BY  So many| things to ,?  share wh|h there's J  a new blti>y in the ������-���  house! jFriendly  things, funny things  ���"He bolts just like  you!" "Huge eyes!"  "Jane is fine, too!'?  This sort of news  means so much to  proud grandparents.  Costs so little to tell  by LONG DISTANCE  TELEPHONE.  ���fri  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TSLEPHQNS COMPANY ',  V6023.3LD  The 1960 session of the provincial legislature amended the  Motor Vehicle Act to set out the  duty of the driver of a vehljtle  when" he' is meeting or over-taking a school bus stopped on thev  highway to receive or discharge  school children.  ...  The amendment states that if  the bus is designated as a school  bus and displays a sign or signal  which indicates that school children are being received or discharged from the school bus, all  vehicles must stop before reaching the school bus and shall not  proceed until the bus resumes  motion or the driver of the  school bus signals- to other drivers that it is safe to proceed.  George Lindsay, superintendent  of motor vehicles has stated that  by the commencement of the  Fall school term in September  all school buses will be equipped  with traffic control signals to  warn motorists by means of  flashing lamps that the school  fous is receiving or discharging  students.  Tne Superintendent adds that  there are two signal systems  which will be in use. Alternately  flashing red warning lamps on  the front and on the rear will  be one. They will be located towards the top of the vehicle, one  at each side on the front and on  the rear, A semaphore type of  device which will swing out from  the forward side.window on the  left side adjacent to the driver's  seat, and which will have alternately . flashing red warning  lamps showing to both front and  rear, is the other method.  The Motor Vehicle Act amendment does not provide for the  display of this type of warning  when schooi buses are operating  in business or residence districts.  It is not the intention to sjtopi  traffic in these organized areas..  Appropriate facilities exist at.iii-...  tersections for the receiving arid  discharging of students from  school buses. It is emphasized  though, that the stopping law is  effective in all other parts of the  province.  Water safety  J  rules  -Hundreds - of-s Canadia*ns3 die  each year because they neglect  simple, rules of water safety. Ac-,  cording to the All Canada Insurance Federation, half of these  drownings occur during June,  ��� July and August and many drown-.  ings are caused through boating  nrishaps.  The federation, which represents more than 220 Canadian;  fire, automobile and casualty insurance companies, suggests  these rules for safe boating:  Do not overload your boat.  Leave plenty of freeboard.  If weather is threatening, stay  close to shore.  Beware of canoes. Fishing  from canoes or using them asj  sailing craft is hazardous.  Keep approved life-savers in  your boat. Non-swimmers should  wear these at all times.  Do not use your boat with a  motor of excess power.  Keep your speed down. Speeding in motor boats can be Just  as dangerous as in cars.  Stay away from areas where  people are swimming.  Do not attempt long trips  across open water in small boats.  If your boat overturns, do not  try to swim to shore. Stay with  ithe boat.  This week's  Golden Apricots from the  Interior valley orchards are  wonderful menu brighteners.  Serve them now with cheese  and crackers for fresh fruit  dessert or encase them in tender pastry, to make fresh-from-  the-oven pies the whole family love.  Canned apricots make a colorful dessert for wintertime  meals.  TO CAN APRICOTS  Wash, halve and pit fruit.  Simmer in syrup (1 cup sugar  and 3 cups water) for 5 minutes. Pack.into hot, clean jars.  Seal. Boil 15 minutes in boiling water bath.  Fi  harf  ire on w  A cigaret carelessly thrown  on planks of the government  wharf started a small fire  three days ago. It fell between  cracks and smouldered. The  smoke attracted attention and  it was quickly doused.  Warnings have been issued  on the use of charcoal burners! from visiting cruisers on  the floats. This is regarded as  a fire hazard and if a fire did  break out, damage could be  caused to vessels tied up therfe.  TEN CHIROPRACTORS  |  -'  Ten graduates of chiropractic colleges have passed the e|c-  aminations of the Board of Ek  a miners of the Chiropractorfs  Association of British Columbia, t  Apricot jam made this "way  with the kernels, blanched and  grated, makes the best tasting  jam ever.  APRICOT JAM  Fully ripe apricots  3A cup sugar for each cup of  cut-up fruit.  Wz teaspoons lemon juice  for each cup cut-up fruit.  6 to. 8 apricots kernels,  blanched and crushed.  Cut fruit, unpeeled or peeled, into small pieces. Place not  more than 6 to 8 cups in bowl.  Add sugar and lemon juice.  Let stand overnight (It's easier to cook the jam properly  it not more than 6 to 8 cups  fruit are cooked at one time.)  In morning place over heat  and cook, stirring often until  thick and jam-like. Remove  from heat and stir in crushed  kernels. Seal.  To prepare kernels: Crack  seeds and remove kernels.  Place in' boiling water and  boil 5 minutes to remove skin  and bitter flavor. Crush.  Raspberry Vinegar is an old  fashioned tart'n'sweet beverage that can be "put-down" in  jars. Served with ice water  this beverage is a real summertime cooler.  RASPBERRY VINEGAR  4 quarts raspberries  1  quart white wine vinegar  Sugar.  Put 1 quart .white wine vinegar in boWl with 2 quarts raspberries. Let stand overnight.  Next day strain thrpugh  cheeseclpth    bag.    Pour ^ this  BOAT RENTALS  INBOARD CLINKER BUILT BOATS FOR HIRE  next to Wakefteld Inn, 2 miles w��st of Sechelt  Wakefield Boat Rentals  Phone Sechelt SOY  r*$*r.����wl���"����vw^"T��t>n*w*��jww_i..^,j_v, 'V'i    ���/���w,.  ��� \,. *w��**fiMy*.' -y^  J M ART., W-:0. M'$S wJV.IS  GO   FOIt IVSETErf^EP  .N / > ���A^ f %W   ���*?"     ���.������.�����   V  L P~�� AS  You housewives know what you want in  home fuel. You want small, convenient  monthly payments, rather than a big bill  every time fuel is delivered. You want  positive proof that you're getting your  money's worth. And you want bother-  free service. All this you get with metered  LP-Gas.  t   A**. *. ��/V* VAS  WITH    OyR   METER    PlAtf  iom ����r au ^m$M kkmnrs  v>*    \- %*-.���. \  ^&^s  lW^A    <* A\\    "*���    *  *\.  VkVi&J**  In   the   deep woods Canada's  pulpwood cut was up in 1959 by 7  17 percent to 14,556,000 cords.  ��� Pay for gas monthly���helps your budget. )3?)  **���*���*��������  ��� Use the gas first, then pay only for what's  used. y  ��� Check your bill  against the meter���know  exactly how much gas you've used.  ��� No  out-of-gas    worry���the meter tells us  when you need fuel.  ��� No bothersome re-ordering, ho pbone calls, no  need for you to stay home when we deliver.  C&S SALES  Ph. Sechelt 3  GIBSONS HARDWARE  Ph, Gibsons 33  1J/S_ ��� LLOYD'S  STORE  LTD.  MODERN METERED SERVICE GARDEN BAY - Ph. TU 3-2253  }���_ .  ROCKGAS   PROPANE  LTD.  juice over 2 quarts more raspberries*. Let stand overnight.  Drain off juice. Measure. Add  % cup sugar for each cup  juice. Boil 5 minutes. Seal in  hot, sterilized jars. To use:  dilute with ice water.  Early vegetables are excellent stored away in a pickling  solution made spicy with dill.  BILLED CARROTS  1 IB firm carrots  1 large piece dill  1 cup water  1 cup cider vinegar  2 tablespoons  salt  1 bay leaf  Soak vegetable in alum water for 5 hours. (Use i teaspoon  alum and enough water to cover.) Drain and rinse. Pack into  jar with bay lefaf and dill.  Bring water, vinegar and salt  to a boil, pour over vegetables  in jar and seal.  BILLED CUCUMBERS  3 qts water  1 qt. vinegar  1  cup pickling salt  dill weed  50 small cucumbers  garlic  Combine water, vinegar and  salt and bring to a boil. Fill  jars with cucumber, some dill  and garlic. Cover with boiling  pickling solution. Seal.  PICKLED CAULIFLOWER  2 qts. cauliflower '  8 cups; 'boiling water  Vz  cup.pickling salt '  4   cups white vinegar  1  cup white sugar  dill weed  Cover cauliflower pieces  with boiling water, stand two  minutes. Drain. Boil water  and salt, pour oyer_ cauliflower, stand overnight.. Drain.  Rinse. Drain. Heat vinegar and  salt to boiling. Pour oyer cauliflower and dill jiveect in jar.  Seal. -���'--���-. ---������ - -aAaa-   ���  fft 4>  NOW OPEN  Sechelt Highway, near  Gibsons Telephone Office  ^hone GIBSONS 290  OTHERS ARE AFTER  ch  cxaW  U-'��*��v .  OUR DEVELOPMENT]  MONEY  British Columbia long has been one of  the most progressive and prosperous  provinces in Canada for two reasons:  IWe could sell our raw products  ���   for  good   prices  on   favorable  world markets.  2  Investors, mainly outside B.C.,  put up about one and a half billions of dollars ($1,500,000,000)  of new money each year to finance our private and public  development projects.  Now other producers?-favored by lower'  costs, are bidding strongly for our  world markets; and other regions, with  attractive conditions to offer, are competing with us for the investment  moneys we must have EACH YEAR in  huge volume to modernize, raise living  standards, create new jobs and make  existing ones more secure.  For this reason it is vitally important  that we avoid becoming known far and  wide as a province whose future is  threatened by too many industrial dis-  putes-r-as in 1958 and 1959���and by  the ambitions of a group of union  officers to control the province by taking over the Socialist CCF party, winning an election and thereby gaining  almost total power.  INDUSTRIAL PROGRESS  COMMITTEE  of the  B.C. Federal.a of Trade & Industry  REACH FOR AN*  O'KEEFE  LAGER.   BEER  Here's the lager that's brewed just right  ���- light, satisfying, flavour!ul! Keep some  handy all the time ��� you'll like it and  so will your friends. *  r  O'KEEFE BREWING COMPANY (B.C.) LIMITED ���  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or the Government of British Columbia Same Night ���Same Time ��� Same Place  Unsatisfied judgment fund pays  Coast News, Aug. 11, 1960.  urs.  GIBSONS SCHOOL  HALL���8 p.m. SHARP  BIG CASH PRIZES  Doiff Miss First Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  Since 1951, the Unsatisfied  Judgment fund has paid some  $500,000 to innocent victims or  beneficiaries of uninsured motorists in B.C. The funds are provided on a pro rata basis by all  companies underwriting auto insurance in the province. In most  other provinces, similar funds  are collected by a direct, per ear  charge by the provincial government.  As with minimum limits for  "pink slip" insurance coverage,  the Unsatisfied Judgment fund  limits were doubled   two  years  24-hour  Towing  Peninsula Motors  Ph. Sechfelt 10 (daytime)  Ph. Sechelt 80R (nights)  Ph. Gibsons 179H (nights)  ago ��� from $5,000/$10,000 to  $10,000/$20,000, $10,000 for  claims involving one person only,  $20,000 for two or more injury  victims.  All Canada Insurance federation officials pointed out that  only 2.7 percent of all cars involved in reportable accidents in  B.C. last year had to be impound,  ed under the "pink slip" law because of lack of auto insurance.  Extension of the B.C. Unsatisfied Judgment fund to include  victims- of hit-and-run automobile  accidents is now in effect  throughout the province. Details  of this and a new method of expediting injury claims against  uninsured drivers are being outlined to the legal profession.  The new legislation, first hin*-  ed last fall by Attorney-General  Robert Bonner, fills the last re-  n^gjiiing gap in the basic financial protection of injury of victims of irresponsible motorists.  Marriages in Canada have  been declining in number  since 1957. The 1959 figure ���  127,000 ��� reflects today the  '���hungry 30s" when the birth  rate was low.  (ty a new gasoline discovery...the first new antiknock  ! cbftii  \  v since Ethy^W^y! fltaWds up under extreme temperatures,  spreads rrioreevenly throughout all cylinders of modern engines. aVfc-million  mjles of road teste prove new Methyl* gives better knock-free performance  per mile than any xjtherairitiknock compound. Anotherjvayjhat we take,  jbetter care of your car! ���  chevron/dIalers  standard stations  ���Methyl���trademark for antiknock compound  Exclusive in both Chevron gasolines���at no increase in price  otners  '59 objective  With donations still being received from business firms in  B.C., it is expected that total returns in this year's Mothers'  March will approximate the B.C.  objective of $325,000. This objective is $50,000 more than that  of the 1959 appeal, in which 99  percent of the goal was attained.  To date, a total of $285,000 has  been collected in the annual appeal ��� the most successful one  since the drive was first inaugurated in 1949.  The appeal, in aid of the foundation's prevention and treatment  services, was sponsored by 75  B.C. Kinsmen Clubs and other  organizations. Twenty thousand  Marching Mothers assisted in the  drive by canvassing in homes  for donations. Returns indicate  a general increase of _<5 to 20  percent over last year's drive.  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris ��� Jewelers  maii/orders  given prompt attention  Ph. Sechelt 96  PR   APPOINTMENT  The Canadian Arthritis and  Rheumatism Society announces the appointment of Miss  Ray Bourneman as information officer for the B. C. division of C.A.R.S. Miss Bourne-  man replaces Miss Elizabeth  Macaulay, who joins the staff  of Vancouver's CHAN-TV on  August 1. Miss Bourneman has  ftad wide experience in the  writing and public relations  fields.  SCIENCE BUILDING  Plan�� for the development  of a 15-acre site for the faculty of applied science at the  University of British Columbia have been announced by  the president Dr. N. A. M. MacKenzie. Contract for the construction of a new building  for the department of chemical  engineering ��� the first of six  buildings to be built on the  site ��� will be awarded at the  end of August.  Shipments from 21 plants engaged primarily in the manufacture of candles in 1958 were  valued at $3,043 000. Relisiou*  candles accounted for most of  the output  NATURALLY ITS GAS  GIBSONS HARDWARE  Ph.  Gibsons 33  C&SSALES  Ph. Sechelt 3  lloY��>s Store ltd.  Garden Bay ��� Ph. TU 3-2253  hi ball mmmm  BLACKBALL  fo and from  VANCOUVER ISLAND  SECHELT PENINSULA  POWELL RIVER  fast, Frequent ferry Service Every Day  Reservations NOT Needed  TOPS for convenience���  TOPS for space���TOPS for speed  Follow The Black Ball Flagl  BLACK BALL  t~_  >  r. . *. ,  yittftjIBW-t  T^rl* ''.Trj-jy .--.i-w^1���  TRACK ROLLERS  LAST LONGER   ���*  Track roller tasfciBfS and shafts get unsurpassed protection with RPMTractor Roller Lubricant. It flows evenly,  coating bearing surfaces with a tough film that stays put  even under shock loads...seals out dirt, mud and water.  RPM Tractor Roller Lnbrieanf comes in 3 grades for  Caterpillar and International equipment and an A/C  grade for Allis-Chalmers tractors.  For any Standard Oi! product, call  | G. H. (Gerry) MacDONALD  I        Wilson Creek ��� Ph. Sechelt 222!$  U Since   the   war,  with  greater  and  greater emphasis   on   landscaping of homes and  new factory locations   the growing and  IOOF Sunshine Coast shipment   of nursery stock  has  Lodge No.  76  Meets Gibson,    become big ousiness. Figures for  1958   show   495,321   ornamental  School Hail, 2nd and 4th trees shipped, of which 381,083  Wednesday each month. were  domestic  and   114,253 im-  . . ���.���     ported.  Legion Fishermen  m :m mmi mi & sit.  fell Boy Store  Cement Gravel $2,25 per yd.  Road Gravel & Fill $2,00 per yd.  delivered in Pender Harbour area  LUMBER, PLYWSOD, CEMENT  AT REASONABLE RATES  Phone TU 3-2241  Peninsula Tire Centre  ;**ai;-:  FIRESTONE  SEE OR CALL US  FOR  YOUR TIRE  REQUIREMENTS  Shell Service  Charlie & Terry;  Ph. Gibsons 313  FIRESTONE BATTERIES  6 V from $11.98     ��� .    12 V from $1 J.98  FULLY GUARANTEED  SECHELT LOCKERS  Phone Sechelt l  TURKEY PIES    29  DELICIOUS  c  ea.  ng Chicken Backs ISjj,  LOCAL        FRESH  !, SALMON & CRABS  TYEE &OAT  &  BAIT SALES  &��9   I��wi  erts Creek items  10   Coast News, Aug. ll, 1960.  (By Mrs. M. Newman)  Mrs. E. Ghubb is leaving for  Hammond where she has purchased   property.  Mr. George Peters of Hazel-  ton is the guest of his sister  and family, the Roy Burnetts,  for two weeks.  Gail and Ronnie Benedet  who have spent most of the  summer with their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Dan Wells,  Beach Ave. have been joined  by their parents Mr. and Mrs.  Ray Benedot, on vacation from  Vancouver.  Miss Eileen Johnson is: in  the interior visiting her sister  and brother-in-law, Lynn and  Marino Pczzobom, nephew  Mark and a niece born last  week in Kamloops.  i?  *  Guests at the Maples are  Mr. and Mrs. L. Raffan and  Jim and Trudy, Mr. and Mrs.  D. Darling, Gordon, Susan and  Christopher Darling and Miss  Janet Ledingham, all of Vancouver.  ��jr> .A. ._>  �������        n>        ��p  New converts to the Sunshine Coast are Dr. and Mrs.  J. Thompson of Claremont,  Cal., and Mr. and Mrs. Everett  Gray of Joshua Tree, Cal., and  Oregon, who have been guests  of Mrs. Gray's cousins, Mrs.  R. Mitchell, Mrs. H. Galliford  and Mrs. .J. Newman, and her  aunt, Mrs. J. Whitworth.  Mrs. Perry Winthrop with  twin daughters, Diane and De-  anna, has concluded a vacation here and returned to Burnaby.  The W. T. Handys, now moved into their new home, have  visiting them Mr. and Mrs.  Don Horn and their children,  Michael, Susan and Daniel.  Mrs. Horn is a daughter.  Visiting at the Shear�� home  on Beach Avenue are Rev. J.  C. Barton of West Vancouver  First Baptist Church and Mrs.  Barton, also children Stephanie, Leslie, Frankie, Sylvia  and Robert. r  The W. T. Handys have had  their son Charles with his wife  and son Kent, visiting them  for a week. Also daughter  Gail and her husband, Andrew  Sabo, for the weekend,  Mrs. G. D. Anderson was* a  hostess last week to Miss  Stephanie Counsell of Winnipeg and Miss Heather Kern of  West Vancouver.  Mrs. R. Manns is entertaining her daughter, Mrs. J. Stacey and two children from  Winnipeg.  *    *    #  Guests at the R. Carlson  home are Mrs. Carlson's aunt  from California and Mr. and  Mrs. Bill Purdy of Vancouver.  Miss Sharon Gray has returned from a trip through  several states across the border, accompanying the Elmer  MacDonald family.  Miss Gertrude Reid of Toronto spent a week with the N.  Reids. Also spending a few  days at the Reid summer home  fere Chief Petty Officer and  Mrs. R. Bone and family en  route from Halifax to a new  posting at Esquimalt.  Mrs*. Dorothy Isaacs, with  her two children, is vacationing at tbe home of her parents,  Mr. and Mrs. Syd  Boyte.  The Pitkethley summer  home is lively with family and  guests this season.     ^  St. Aidan's party  Beautiful weather and spacious grounds at the home of  Mr. and. Mrs. R. Cumming  along with a large crowd combined to .make St. Aidan's W.  A. party a real success. The  event was held Friday of last  week and many visitors from  outside points were welcome  additions to the event.  Mrs. Cumming welcomed  members and guests who  promptly joined in the brisk  business of purchasing needlework, novelties and home  cooking which were displayed.  Tea was served on small  tables on the lawn. Proceeds  which pleased members of the  W. A. will go towards the purchase of a new organ.  Police Court  During the past two weeks  21 speeders appeared before  Magistrate Andrew Johnston  and were fined a total of $525.  Fredrick Warren Blomgren  of Roberts Creek was fined  $150 for driving while his  ability was impaired toy alcohol.  Three youths convicted of  siphoning gasoline from a ear  received three months suspend-  d sentence. One juvenile implicated in the incident was  placed on probation. Restitution as made to the owner of  the gasoline.  Bert Koise of Vancouver  wa9 fined $30 for driving without due care and attention.  Harry Arnold Schell of Surrey was fined $25 for creating  a disturbance at Gibsons.  A juvenile had his drivers  license revoked for driving a  car at 70 miles per hour at  West Sechelt. There were four  passengers in the  car.  Solution io X-word on Page 6  ; gamma ;gi��beh  mwssai^m'.-wa&m  'SBKH ���.���HEISEBEia  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: May we, through your  paper, express our thanks and  appreciation to the members of  the Fire Brigade and the many  kind neighbors who came to our  assistance when we had our recent fire.  Fortunately the damage was  slight, this entirely owing to the  speed and efficiency of those  who came to our help.  Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Benny  BASEBALL  A ninth inning clutch single by Jim Hall turned defeat  into victory Sunday afternoon  as Port Mellon squeezed past  Powell River Nelsons 10-9.  The win gave Port Mellon an  even split in two weekend exhibition gams. Nelsons had  edged the . locals 6-5 in an  equally thrilling contest Saturday everting.  Hall's tiriiely hit climaxed a  :lbng uphill struggle by the  winners who at one time were  trailing 6-0. A two run triple  by first baseman Gary Butler  finally tied the game 8-8 in  the sixth. Powell River scored  a single run in the eighth but  losing pitcher Les Zohner  couldn't contain the Port Mellon bats in the final frame.  Winning pitcher was Frank  Girard in relief of starter  George August.  Saturday's game was a different story as it was Nelsons  that .hustled from behind for  their win. Trailing 5-3 in the  eighth, the visitors chased  starting, pitcher Girard who  ran into control trouble after  pitching, fine ball until then.  With one out and the bases  loaded August came on to  pitch and struck out Jerry  Southern on three pitches. But  the next hitter, short stop Glen  Davies, looped a high fly down  the line in right that fell inches fair and went for a triple.  Port Mellon threatened in  the ninth but couldn't push  across the equalizer.  The teams will meet again  over the Labor Day weekend  ien Port Mellon.  KEATS   ATTRACTS  A considerable amount of  building is under way on  Keats Island at a point known  as Eastbourne. This real estate  development has attracted  quite a number of Vancouver  people. It is on the Gambier  Island end and the Bowen Island side. Based on information available at the present  time it is possible Keats may  have a power supply, probably next year.  In Canada the average length,  of an individual hospital stay in  any given year is a trifle more  than 10 days.  ^amfc^agm^MS^^  for CCF campaign expenses in Mackenzie riding  Anyone Resiling to help financially may forward  the amount to CCF Campaign Chairman, Box 892,  Powell River.  ANY HELP WILL BE APPRECIATED  MACKENZIE CCF ASSOCIATION  HOTEL  Watch for  Anno uncement  on  Sunday Dinners  SUNDAYS!!!  HOLIDAYS!!!  HUNGRY OR NEED GAS ��� AUTO REPAIRS?  We're Open  10 a.m. to MIDNIGHT  (8 days a week)  24 HOUR TOWING SERVICE  THE CUNNINGHAM'S  HALFMOON BAY, B.C.  Phone Sechelt 176Y  ^������������taMMai'mminiiBirmiiiiKAmiiiniirnmajB;  iHMMtMmmiumuimirij  FALL FAIR  Specials  Now Until Aug. 20  EXTRA VALUE DAYS  STOVES - FRIGES  WASHERS - DRYERS  JOHN WOOD  .  HARDWARE &  APPLIANCES  Phone GIBSONS 32  jHimton _%mtm  tTJuZAUr.JUMir_X   . .Ui��-y^i*^i-v  Shelving Wail Fixtures  4 FOOT UNITS  Plywood Odds and Ends  BftUST GO  BY SEPTEMBER  IS\._  Must be sold as is and removed at time of new installations  Ooiitaet  * f  Phone Sechelt 52

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