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Coast News 1960-08-18

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 DANNY'S  rJC'^Sf  DINING ROOM  Phone GIBSONS 140  ^H^sSkk  JUST FINE FOOD  Provincial Library,  Victoria, B, c.  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B. C.,Volume   14,  Number  33,   August 18, 1960.  7c per copy  A Complete Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Ltc.  Phone 2 ��� Gibsons,  B.C.  explained  As this paper went to press  last   issue   a    situation   arose  ���which placed the editor in an  . awkward position.  The Liberal party held a  nomination convention last  Saturday Aug. 6 in. Gibsons  and Mr. Cruice gave it full  coverage. The Social Crediters  also had a nomination convention on the same night at Sechelt but It was not announced  to the public and  Mr. Cruice  "knew nothing of it.  Social Credit conventions  are attended by paid up members of the Social Credit League and only accredited delegates are entitled to vote* for  the selction of a  candidate.  These accredited delegates  are elected by the local Social  Credit groups in the various  towns and villages throughout  the constituency on a pro-rata  basis. This is not the only function of these groups.  It is their responsibility during the period between elections, to advise and recommend  the needs and desires of their  community thus keeping the  individual constantly in touch  with the government and vice-  versa.  Therefore it is net sufficent  that a person support the So-  cre'ds with his vote, tout he  should be ready and willing to  join the group in his area in  order to maintain the democratic function of government.  v���'.*'���'    Vincent H. Bracewell.  QUEEN KATHY  TO OPEN FAIR  Lemon pie and date, loaf!    '  This seems to be the core of-  cooking entries for this year's .  Sunshine 'Coast Fall Fair-  which opens Friday night and/  continues on to Saturday Mrs:^  M. LeFeuvre reports that Iem-C  on pies and date loaf entries-  have haunted her since entries*  started coming in. ^ '  Mrs.  LeFeuvre also  reports!  that   in spite   of hot weather*-  there will  be . quite an entry^  of  garden produce   and   flowri;  ers.      '' . '.'?"���?���  Queen Kathy Holland willl:  perform the opening ceremony-,  it will take place at 7 p.m.'  outside the School Hall at the!  corner of North Read and Sechelt Highway. Exhibits will*  then be thrown open for pub-|  lie inspection.  A   considerable   amount   of  work has gone into getting ey-  erything ready for this year's  exhibition in spite of the hot  weather which has somewhat  curtailed field exhibits. Junior  exhibits are reported to be in  usual quantity and it is likely  competition there will' be on  thG keen side.  So~ the dance enthusiasts  will not be uninformed about  the Saturday night dance the  starting time will be 10 p.m.  and not 9 p.m. This was a decision of the committee at one  of it*; recent meetings because  it was maintained that the 9  p.m. hour was a bit on the  early side for many who took  part in the operation of the  fair. Dancing will continue until 1 a.m.  The usual Saturday afternoon parade led by Piper Eric  Thomson will take place in  vicinity   of   the   School   hall.  This is the event youngsters  look forward to when they  come with decorated bikes,  fancy and comic dress and pets  galore. There will be judging  of the various categories in  the youngsters parade and cash  prizes will toe awarded. Piper  Thomson will perform in his  usual distinctive manner and  .will head the parade from  North Road into the School  driveway.  The     commercial     exhibits  this year are expected to be  better than ever. There will  be a good B. C. Electric exhibit, an Esso Heating display  with local tie-ins, Gordon and  Kennett, Canadian Legion, Gib  sens Area Fire Services with  others expected to show up at  the last minute. There will be  exhibits in the School Hall,  Parish Hall and in the Elementary school as well this  year. So all in all it looks like  a  good fair.  Gaglardi invited fo  talk on roads, ferries  Two new schools are noW ready  Sechelt district school board    Trail Bay Junior High of four    be made  at the school board  Unusual light  E4itor& -Saturday^ niglit, AW  was returning on the Smokwa  to Langdale. I was about two  miles off shore. Time, midnight. I saw as it were over  Roberts Creek a light. This  light was larger than any on  the ground or boat and was  far larger than any star I have  ever seen, even on the desert,  the Mojave.  As the taxi drove me home  I could see the same light, but  said nothing to the driver as  I did not wish to distract his  attention. It is rather funny.  During the last war I reported  to the authorities .something  that came down in the same  area. This "something" looked  like a: haystack on fire, falling  to earth. No doubt a Jap fire  balloon. Possibly this sort of  thing will be as 'common as  coughdrops' shortly.  Edward J. Atlee.  was informed at its meeting  Aug. 8 that the new schools at  Halfmoon Bay and Sechelt  were completed and that they  could be taken over at any  time. The Halfmoon Bay  school is a one-room affair and  the Sechelt school is the new  Thirsty car!  Eight hundred dollars damage was caused to the Liquor  store front Tuesday night 'when  brakes on a car apparently did  not hold and it rolled down  from the Dutch Boy cafe to the  front door and pushed its way  .about two feet inside.  The car received damage to  the front left fender wtiich  was crumpled and glass windows in the store were smashed as well as damage to the  structural walls.;"^Repairs are  now being made^TheMar was  owned' 6y "Oscar Johnson of  Gibsons.  rooms. Y  Members of the board decid?;  ed again to wait until there!  was a meeting at which aliv  members of the board were  present before naming a chahv  man to replace Mr. Alfred Fun-'  nell, deceased. In the mean;  time Mr. Fahrni is acting  chairman.  The board arranged for a.  court of revision on Sept. 2Q-  for rural ratepayers in the event   they   do   not   find   their-'  office in Gibsons.  George Hunter was awarded  the 1960-1 transportation contract from Gambier Island to  Granthams Landing. Mercury  Water Taxi obtained the Snug  Cove tc Horseshoe Bay .contract.  A letter from the Sechelt  Rural Ratepayers' association  asked that minutes of board  meetings be sent them and similar organizations regularly.  The meeting decided such min-  names on the list now being; utes cculd be seen by those decompiled. This list will bey siring to see them with per-  open for names until the end mission of the chairman and  of   August.   Registrations   can. at reasonable times."  Teachers appointed  ("���New appointees)  mour, *Miss Dianne Negrin,  Miss M. Washington, *Mrs.  John Atlee, Mrs. Marie R.  Scott.  Elphinstone Jr.  Sr. High:  Mr. W.  S   .Potter,  Mr. G.  A.  Cooper, .Mr.   F.  D.   Paquette,  Mr.- yBy bombrqski, -;Mrs.^/Clp^R^ Ilal*fmoon (Bay .Elementary:  Day,"Mir. J: A.''^ickiMd;"'Mr. \i\Srs7:Cafflne Surtees '  ~       "  An invitation will be extended to Hen. Phil Gaglardi  to visit the Sunshine Coast and  discuss at a public meeting the  situation as it concerns Black  Ball Ferries and the highway  frcm Squamish.  Vince Bracewell, Social Credit candidate for Mackenzie  riding speaking at a political  meeting Tuesday night in the  Legion hall said he would ask  Mr. Gaglardi to come over to  the Sunshine Coast for a public meeting.  The issue arose after the  regular speeches by Hon. E. C.  Westwood, minister of conservation and recreation and Mr.  Bracewell when question?  were allowed  from the  floor.  These questions quickly  struck at the root of the dissatisfaction in many people's  minds concerning the ferry  service and the lack of another outlet, the road to Squamish. On the. other hand the  meeting before it wound up  gave another point of view  when some speakers from the  floor found; that after all  Black Ball service was riot as  terrible as some made out it  was.  To sort cf crystallize the  feeling Mr. Bracewell decided  to call on Mr. Gaglardi to appear. "You get the people and  I'll get Mr. Gaglardi," Mr.  Bracewell said.  The Coast News expects to  publish, next week a resume of  the speeches made by Mr.  Westwood and Mr. Bracewell.  About 60 persons attended the  meeting.  SWIM^CLASS CHANGE  A correction has been announced in the Kinsmen swim  class hours for Port Mellon.  The Aug. 29 class will be on  Aug;. 26 at 2:30 p.m. and the  Aug. 31 class will be Aug. 30  at 2:30 p.m.  Free movie  Through the co-operation of  the Gibsons Kinsmen Club and  the Port Mellon Community  Association, a film entitled  "That They . May Live" will  be shown in Gibsons and Port  Mellon. This film concerns the  newly approved method of artificial respiration, and is recommended to all, especially  .parents of children in swim  classes, whose approval will  be necessary before their children may see the film.  It will be shown in Port Mellon on Aug. 23 at 7 to adults  and Aug. 24 at 10 to children,  in the Community Hall.  At the Legion Hall at 9 on  Aug. 23 the film will be shown  to adults in Gibsons and to  children in the Kinsmen Clubhouse August 24 at 3.  ;. WHOSE JACKET?  A fleece-lined jacket for a  boy of about nine years old  has been turned in to the Coast  News. It was found on a roadside.  Norman MacKenzie, Mrs. Hazel Evans, Mrs. Iris Smith,. Mr.  A. S. Trueman, Mr. L. R. Peterson, Mr. W. G. Peers, Mrs.  Mary Hercus, Mr. Eugene Yablonski, Mrs. Jean Fallows,  Mrs. Eileen Glassford, Mr. R  F. Bennie, Mrs. Dorothy L.  Moss, Mr. D. Grogoruk" *Mrs.  K. Strike.  Pender Harbour Jr. Sr. High  *Mr. Roth Gordon, Mr. John  Segec, *Mr. G. W. Ashworth,  Mr. A. B. Tjorhom, Mrs. Frances Fleming.  Trail Bay Jr. High: *Mr.  Robert S. Boyle, *Mr. Henry  Johns, *Mr. J. R. Fleming,  Mrs. Margaret Slater.  Bowen Island Elementary.  Mrs. Muriel Neilson.  Davis Bay Elementary: Mrs  15. S. Seymour, *Miss Judy  Zral.  Egmont Elementary: Mrs.  Gladys McNutt, Mrs. Ella McKay.  Gibsons Landing Elem.  Mr. A. H. Child, *Mr. Edward  J. Mesenchuk, Mrs. Gladys  MacMillen,   Mrs.   Gladys   Ar-  Irvines Landing Elementary:  *Mrs. Doris Anderson.  Madeira Park   Elementary:  Mr. G. E. Freeman, Mr. J. W.  McLeod, Mrs. Clara Lee, Mrs.  Caryl Cameron, Mrs. Margorie  Lockhart.  Port Mellon Elementary:  Mrs.   M.   A.   Skidmore,   *Mrs.  Eunice Nakken.  Roberts  Creek   Elementary:  Mr. Robin McColl, *Mrs. Joan  Warn,   Mrs.   Helen   Galliford.  Sechelt Elementary: Mr.  James Strachan, *Mr. A. R.  James, Mrs. Jessie Wallis, Miss  Beverley Muir, Mrs. Lillian  Gibson, Mrs. D. B. Thompson.  Vancouver Bay: *Mrs. Hazel Kwasney.  Relieving Teacher: Mrs. Margaret  MacKenzie.  Supervisor of Elementary  Grades: Mrs. Grace Wiren.  h  ouse ourns  b  BAND  REHEARSAL  An Elphinstone High school  band rehearsal will be held at  3 p.m. Aug. 24 in the school.  Crowds line Half moon Bay shore for regatta  Fire fighters from this area  accompanied by Forestry  branch officials and the RCMP  descended on Gambier Island's  Long Bay area Saturday afternoon when a fire from a house  spread into the bush.  The house destroyed belonged to Joseph Mitchell and it  was believed to have been  caused by a faulty chimney.  The frame home valued at  about $6,000 was totally destroyed with contents. The  ground fire spread over an  area of about 10 acres.  Lifting of the general forest closure over five major  zenes of the Vancouver forest  district is announced by R. G.  McKee, deputy minister of  forests.  At the same time, campfire  permits in the district, which  were suspended in certain  areas on July 20, have been reinstated.  "The considerable increase  in humidity, coupled with a  favorable weather outlook and  a relatively low incidence of  new fires in the district over  the past few days have "combined to make this action possible," Mr.   McKee stated.  By PAT WELSH  Morning clouds rolled away  to give place to brilliant sunshine Sat. Aug. 13 when the  Redroofs Beach and Country  Club held its sixth annual regatta.  Crowds of spectators lined  the foreshore in front of the  T. Caimpbell and H. Merrilees  home,' the colorful beach apparel: worn by the ladies, moppets and men showed to advantage in the bright sunshine.  On the patio Mrs. Campbell  and Mrs. Merrilees were kept  busy serving tea and ice cream  The hard working committee had put out floats and roped off a course. First the.decorated boats sailed past the reviewing stand. Wyriken, Blyn-  ken and Nod had on its deep  blue sail a silver sliver of new  moon and a sprinkling of silver stars. Two small boys,  Bruce and Kippy Caple clad  in slumber suits and night  caps holding candles in candle  holders stood, one in the bow,  the other by the mast, Nod,  their Dad, nodded in the stern.  The Aquadades of Castaway  were a boat load  of   bathing  bieauties captained by Robbie  MacPherson. Chris Dalton's  boat load of cave men were  realistic clad in gunny sacking  and with wild mops of hair,  brandishing clubs and holding  a long haired woman by the  hair they lived up to the caption "Redroofs, 3,000 B.C."  There was a lone Eskimo  who must have been sweltering beneath his fur trimmed  parka, but he paddled his kayak right along. Ruth Lefeaux  and Jennefer Dean were pirates with Jet the dog as figure  head, at the mast a flag with  skull and cross bones. A boat  laden with pretty girls tabbed  The Plain Janes cruised by,  and not a plain one among  them. Tiny Robbie Pearson  with Tove Hansen as crew  towed their life saving raft behind them and managed their  boat in great style.  H. Merrilees fire boat gay  with bunting and manned by  a crew of young lads had a  grand time pumping jets of  salt water in every direction.  These are but a few of the  many entries.  Next came aquatic^ sports.  The youngsters revelled in the  . fun and made a good showing,  proud parents and friends  cheering them on to victory.  Husbands and wives raced  each other and pulled in the  row boat races, some being a  little late in starting, but all  had fun. In the underwater  swimming the girls had it all  over the boys. Log rolling was  popular with both sexes.  WINNERS  Decorated boats: First,  Bruce and Kippy Caple, Wyn-  ken, Blynken and Nod; second  Robbie Pearson and Tove Hansen.  Swimming ��� Boys 8: Mike  J a c k s o n, i George Simpson;  .children wearing life jackets:  Billy Dix, Kippy Caple.  Girls, 10: Robbie Pearson,  Tove   Hansen,  Dianne  Martin.  Boys 12: R. Patterson, T.  Jackson, B. Campbell. Girls,  Pam Jackson, Linda White,  Los Angeles; Penny McPherson.  Boys 14, D. Fladgate, Kerry  Dix; Boys open, R. McPherson  D. Fladgate, B. White, Los Angeles; Girls , Pam Jackson, J,  Pearson, Lynn Campbell and  Bonnie Simpson tie.  Husbands   and   wives:    Mr.  and Mrs. H. Hunt, and the H.  Pearsons.  Underwater swim,  boys:  D.  Fladgate,   R.   McPherson,    B.  White,     Los    Angeles;     girls:  Lynn   Campbell,    Sandy   McDonald, Jerry McDonald.  Row boat race, 2 in a boat:  Roger and Jamie Dean, Mike  Jackson and Candy McDonald;  Rowboat race, husband and  wife, or a reasonable facsimile:  Candy McDonald and S. White,  W. McDonald and H. Merrilees. Rowboat race, 2 in boat:  B. Campbell and H. Hunt,  Scott McPherson and Pam  Jackson.  Results of the diving and  log rolling will be announced  later.  The regatta committee included, chairman, Nelson Darling; starter, Chris Dalton;  floats and course, Tom Campbell, Gordon Cruise and Harry Pearson; judges, Barbara  Caple, Frances Cruise and  Laurie Hunt; diving, Linda  Adams Hunt; decorated boat  judges, Mr. and Mrs. Frank  Claydon, Mrs. I. Simpson and  Mr. G. Nairn; boat parade master, -Harold Caple; recorder,  Margaret Dalton.  Gargr  ave speaks  The CCF opened its campaign on the Sechelt Peninsula Monday evening when the  candidate Tony Gargraye  spoke to a meeting at the Sechelt Indian Village.  Mr. Bill Wilson was chairman and the speaker was introduced by Mrs. Ernie Joe.  Mr. Charlie Craigan, the new  chief, was in attendance. Mr.  Gargrave told the meeting that  the native Indians in B. C.  were entitled to equality in  education, liquor privileges  and job opportunities.  Medical care  step taken  The following statement  was made by Hon. Eric Martin  at a meetng at Lillooet Social  Credit nominating convention  August 12:  "The provincial Social Credit government supports the  principle of a medical care  program. Steps have already  been taken to secure the early  start of such, coverage through  representations made to the  federal   government    advocat-  ing,medical^^ a&r^^r^ylslph�� ,f��r  the'-"people "of"British 'Columbia under the health insurance  agreement between the pro-  . vinces and the government of  Canada.  "The provincial government  has urged the federal government to facilitate the establishment of this program by sharing the costs on the same basis'  as the hospital insurance program is carried out. We have  recommended that the program be an all-inclusive national health program includr  ing besides hospital insurance,  medical care service, homc  nursing service, laboratory and  X-ray diagnostic service, dental care for children), certain  drugs, prescriptions, artificial  limbs and appliances.  "It is the view of this government that the time is rapidly approaching when the  people of Canada must be insured against the high cost of  illness. This province has repeatedly presented its program for an all - inclusive  health program to the federal  government.  "At all times, this government has stood for the early  start of medical care coverage  based fundamentally upon the  dr-ctor-patient relationship and  the exercise of free choice  which now exists.  "The medical care program  which will be furthered by this  government will ensure that  all people, irrespective of race,  creed, or financial abilities,  shall enjoy the benefits of such  a program, which will insure  medical attention without fear  of the costs involved.  INCORRECT GROUP  Last week's edition erroneously described Vince Brace-  well as president of Hopkins  Landing Community Group.  This should have read president of the Granthams-Hopkins  Social  Credit Group.  PHOTO BY WRAY  Last week's page one picture of the Unknak beached  at Sechelt was taken by Bob  Wray, who has opened the  Gulf Photo service  in Sechelt  O. A. P. PICNIC  The Old Age Pensioners picnic will be held Wed., August  31 at Seaside Park, Port Mellon. Reservations should toe  made as soon as possible.  There will be a 50 cent fee for  transportation. Further details  will be announced later. If particulars are required immediately phone Gibsons 131M or  263H.  SORRY,  FOLKS  After planning for a comfortable eight page paper and  passing tbe point of no return  as regards printing it, the  boom went out and a flood of  advertising crossed the counter. That is why a considerable amount of news will have  tc wait until next week. 2    Coast News, Aug. 18, 1960.  f OOR BUHERFIYT  OSt ��  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  _ O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class mail,  Post Office department. Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly  Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau, 508 Hornby St.,  Vancouver, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months;  United States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Ottawa does help!  It is usual for individuals to give credit where credit is due.  Business houses usually follow the same procedure. But when  it comes to politics a different set of morals is involved.  That is why William H. Payne, MP, Coast-Capilano Conservative, has flooded the mails with a letter and sheet of tablated)  figures so people of his constituency can see what the federal  government is spending in this province,  The totals show the federal government in the 1956-7 year  spent $58,426,000 in unconditional grant�� and $17,491,000 in  conditional and shared cost grants, The total set aside for the  1960-1 year is $74,765,000 and $61,936,000. Totals for the two  years are $75,917,000 and $136,701,000 respectively.  There is much to be said on both, sides. For years the lack  of information turned out by the federal government covering  amounts spent in the provinces has been noticeable. This has allowed provinces to bury the fact the federal government was  spending millions of dollars in this manner. Mr. Payne has done  something which should have been done long ago.  Perusal of provincial cabinet speeches and other documents  reveals the federal government does not get the break it deserves on the amount of cash is spends in each province.  My little pond  Our garrulous commies  The Communist Party of Canada, B. C. Provincial committee, in a recent press release attacking Premier Bennett had  this to say:  "The Social Credit government is an accomplice of the federal Tories in the conspiracy which surrenders our fate to the  U. S. and its provocative 'brink of war' policies, which in turn  helps to impoverish the people by squandering our wealth on  war preparations."  This mouthful contains six subjects all woven into one argument. There is also the other side to the argument which contains one subject only ��� policies of the Kremin. It might not  be Communistic cricket to suggest the B. C. commies work on  the Kremlin to change its imperialistic ideas. It would leave  them with nothing to talk about.  Watch those remarks!  It is often forgotten that statements made at a meeting of  the Board of Trade or City Council, for instance, are public utterances and anyone who makes such a statement or remark  should not be surprised if it appears in print.  Too many people think that the public should read only  about the "nice" things which are said at such meetings and that  critical statements about people and things should be left unwritten.  This of course is a complete negation of the functions of a  newspaper.  Of course there are times when public officials might better  leave unsaid the things they say. But once said in open forum,  they can hardly complain if they appear in a newspaper story.  ��� Revelstoke Review  (By A. J. C.)  At the beginning of July the  water in my little pond was four  feet deep and there was hope  that with the aid of a few timely  showers it would serve the place  through the summer ��� but at  months  end it had disappeared.  The shade of willow and alders  around it had given protection  from the sun but not from the  strong, dry wind that sucked the  water up and ran off with it.  How popular that shady little retreat "is with all my fellow inhabitants was shown very plainly, for, until the last puddle dried  liie mud showed a record of  every creature on the place that  wears feathers or fur or hair,  the tracks being as close-set as  words on printed page.  *    *    *  Passing nearby in the dusk of  evening I found a fine buck  Wacktail ��� our own "Cervus  columbianus" ��� drinking at the  pond. He was "having one cm.  me" and I hope that "The stag  at eve had drunk his fill," though  his loud snort indicated disgust  at  being  disturbed.  He   cleared  picked and shovelled my way  down to prehistory! The elevation of this "dig" is approximately 200 feet above present sea-  level.  When the October rains came  on I was greatly pleased to find  a fine wild duck exploring my  pond ��� with the air of a rightful proprietor ��� on the first  morning that it could be called  full. That one must have told  others for there were many visits  later on and as the surrounding  cover grew and screened the pond  it became a secluded refuge  against storms ��� and shotguns.  We do not interpret "dominion  over all things" as the right to  kill everything that moves, and  duc^s, unmolested, soon lose  their fear of harm. I have dipped  a nail of water from my pond  without disturbing the ducks  that were in possesion at the  time.  *    *    *  And since the water always  lasts long enough to transform  eggs ��� to tadpoles ��� to frogs I  found that I had acquired my  own private orchestra. There  is  wire ��ence in good    J_.ime at year when frogs win  ground for a take-off having foil-  Three good reasons  The state of affairs today need renewing, says a Royal Bank  of Canada Report dealing with our natural resources. In a subject so old, so vast, and so continually new, it seems impossible to keep science and social life apart. In fact, we should not  try to do so. Continuance of our human society depends upon  our ability to heed the science of the resit of nature, and live  within its bounds.  There are at least three good reasons for surveying the presr  ent state of affairs and learning about our natural environment:  (1) Our advancing technology uses up resources in increasing'  quantity; (2) our increased population puts annually greater  pressure upon our living space; (3) our continued existence depends upon our keeping our natural environment productive of  the essentials of life.  It is encouraging that a plan to call all Canadian resource  agencies together next year to draft a "Resources for Tomorrow" program is underway. ��� Bill Myring.  QUOTABLE QUOTES  Action makes more fortunes than caution. ��� Vauvenargues.  Our thoughts beget our actions; they make us what we are.  .���Mary Baker Eddy  Our grand business is not to see what lies dimly at a distance, but to do what lies clearly at hand. ���Thomas Carlyle  The   actions  of  men  thoughts ���John Locke  are   the  best  interpreters   oij   their  I have never heard anything about the resolutions of the  apostles but a great deal about their acts. ���Horace Mann  Action may not always bring happiness; tout   there is no  happiness without action. ���Disraeli.  Fishery biology chair  Four B.C. fishing companies  have combined to provide funds  for the establishment of a chair  in fisheries biology in the Institute of Fisheries at the University  of British  Columbia.  President N. A. M. MacKenzie  announced the establishment of  the dfiair also the appointment  of Dr. Norman J. Wilimovsky,  chief of marine fisheries for the  State of Alaska as associate professor in the department of  zoology and the Institute of Fisheries.  The four companies which  have agreed to support the chair  with an annual grant are B.C.  Packers Ltd., Canadian Fishing  Co. Ltd., Nelson Brothers Fisheries Lta., and Anglo-British Columbia Packing Ltd.  Professor P. A. Larkin, director of UBC's Institute of Fisheries, said Dr. Wilimovslcy would  carry out research for the development of better techniques  for prediction and regulation, of  commercial fisheries so that  maximum yields consistent with  conservation can be achieved.  ed the first attempt. There is  power and to spare in those  haunches!  In the fourteen years since I  dug that hole it has held water  right through once only, and that  was not a disappointing summer  either for holdiday folks or  farmers, it happened that showers came just as needed, with  most enjoyable weather in between.  I had great hopes and plans  for that^ pond when I was free  to begin digging late in one September. There is a long list of  lovely aquatic and semi-aquatic  plants and I meant to grow every  one of them. And fish! of course,  there are .many kinds of fish  that fhrive in ponds ��� all of  which lent force!, to the stroke  of the pick against touigh glacial  boulder ��� clay that would baffle a bulldozer without the use  of explosives.  *    *    *l  Jt was a beginning only; T  meant to dig on each year as  other work permitted until there  sfiould be a pond of an area suitable for a farm home. But it  dried up the first summer and  my ^project was a failure. The  African "mudfish that can survive six months of alternate wet  and dry might do in my pond but  "fried mudfish" does not sound  aljluring!  However, I have found more  than once that when a project  fails of its main purpose unexpected rewards show up to please  and interest one ��� "frings benefits" in todays words. Having  slugged my way down through  four feet of hard clay I came to  a layer that was rich in impressions of marine shellfish, some  of them so perfect that a cast of  the formen* shell could have been  made, with others fragmentary. .  I ^et the best aside and later  made a selection from them that  went to the UBC where the biologists kindly classified them  for me.    _  They were all of species that  still exist though some are not  now found locally, and their age  was stated as 8,000 years ��� early  post-glaciai, that would be. I had:  STOP ON A DIME?  If you think you can stop your  car "on a dime," you're asking  for trouble, warns the B.C. Automobile Association. A minimum  of 125 feet are required to stop  an automobile travelling at 40  miles an hour. At 60 miles an  hour, you need 272 feet. Th?  wise Tnotorist will familiarize  himself with the stonning distances and drive accordingly, the  BCAA says.  But it is "one thing after anoth  on" in nature the frogs brought  me visits by the largest and most  stately of all our birds ��� the  Crested Heron, the lord of the  shallow waters and swamps.  So my little pond has paid in  these ways and kept alive the  essential idea of a broader, deep  er and more capacious attempt  feet or so of water,  to retain our yearly gift of four  Men,   on   the   average,   have  larger eyes than do women.  24-hour  Peninsula Motors  Ph. Sechelt 10 (daytime)  Ph. Sechelt 80R (nights)  Ph. Gibsons 179H (nights)  LEGAL  ilN THE SUPREME COURT OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA  ;IN THE MATTF^ OF THE  "NOTARIES ACT," CHAPTER  240 OF THE REVISED STATUTES OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  1948 AND   AMENDINGS   ACTS  AND  IN THE MATOER OF THE APPLICATION   OF   RICHARD  FRANCIS KENNETT  APPOINTMENT  I HEREfiY~APPOINT Tuesday  the 20th ,day^ of September A.D.  I960: 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 I HEREBY DIRECT that  Bitblication of this Appointment  shall be made in the Coast News  a newspaper circulating in the  area, and shall be published once  a week for two consecutive weeks.  oSted at Vancouver. B.C. this  7th dav of June A.D. 1960.  J. P. ABEL  District Registrar  TAKE NOTICE of the above Appointment and TAKE NOTICE  that in support of the Application will be taken the evidence  of the Applicant Richard Francis Kennett viva voce on oath.  C. A. I. FRIPP,  Solicitor for Applicant  A READER AT 95  Among the peo'ple coming in  to renew their subscription at  the Coast News recently was  one of the area's real oldtime  summer visitors, Mrs. S.J. Morrison, 95, wbo has a home at  Beach and Seaview in Gibsons.  She winters at San Mateo,  Calif., but likes to come to this  area for the summer. Naturally she took out a year's subscription. She started coming  to this area in the 1930's.  DEATH BENEFITS  More than $7.5 million was  paid out in death benefits by the  60-odd British, Canadian and  United States life insurance com-  Suits tailored  to pur measure  PROMPT DELIVERY  GUARANTEED TO FIT  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Phone 2 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  panies operating in Canada during the first six months of 1960  in British Columbia, the Canadian Life Insurance Officers  Association reports.  Robert D. Wright, N.D,  NATUROPATHIC    PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal. Chiropractic College, etc.  Anytime by  Appointment  PHONE 172W ��� GIBSONS  LA^D   ACT  NOTICE  OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver, B.C. and situate N.E.  Arm of Secret Cove, B.C.  Take notice that Francis W.  Stone of R.R.1 Halfmoon Bay,  B.C., occupation resort owner, intends to apply for a lease of tha  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 Wz acres more or less for  the purpose of floats for small  boats.  FRANCIS W. STONE  Dated July 15th, 1960.  When in Vancouver, stay at  B.C.'S  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  * 2 Modern Dining Rooms  * 2 Luxurious Lob by s  * Your Host, Morley Kyte  BLACKSTONE HOTEL  1176 Granville St., Van. 2. B.C;���Ph. MU 1-7541  9037-1  FREE PARKING AND FREE TV  UNION OFFICERS,  UNION AFFAIRS  AND POLITICS  Of the established place of labor  unions today there can be no doubt.  They are accepted, and legitimate  union affairs are recognized to be the  business of members and their officers.  But there is a large scale doubt ���  amongst unionists, too���-that union  affairs and party politics should be  mixed. The. heads of United States  ��� international unions strongly advise  against it. They say union interests  suffer when unions go into politics.  In British Columbia, certain union leaders have virtually taken over the Socialist CCF party. Today no one knows  what is done for union advantage and  what Is for political propaganda effect.  Union statements formerly taken at  face value are now suspect by members and the public alike.  These paid union officers reach to  add vast political strength to the  money, jobs and power they already  control.  As neither union interest nor public interest is served by mixing unionism  and politics, British Columbians will  create more confidence and employment in B.C. by clearly rejecting state  Socialism and the CCF-union tie-up at  the polls.  INDUSTRIAL PROGRESS  COMMITTEE  of the  B. C. Federation of Trade & Industry Coast News, Aug. 18, 1960.    3  S?d��**Wk(^*Xw<j<  950 ��� COZY TV SLIPPERS��� just two pattern pieces plus soles  for   hoot   or   ballet style. Pattern pieces for sizes small, medium,  large, extra large included; transfer of embroidery.  835 ��� FERN-AND-DIAMOND  DOILIES ��� use  larger as  elegant  centerpiece, smaller to set off knicknacks or on coffee table. Crochet  directions for 21 and 13-inch doiiles in No. 30 cotton.  736 ��� 'JAMA DOLL TWINS ��� whip them up of a pair of men's  socks and a few scraps of fabric. Boys and girls love them. Pattern  for 12-inch dolls, pajamas; pattern of faces.  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 is  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.  For parents only  By   Nancy Cleaver  Copyrighted  HAPPY TIMES OUTDOORS  "We had such happy times  outdoors when I was a child in  our big shacly yard. But we have  so little room for play material  for offr boy!" Mrs. Stuart sighed.  "But a small chile must hayo  something tojrfay with or he will  wander off!" her friend replied.  "Our sand box is small, but the  children have a heap of fun in  it!"  **  Every  child  is   different,   the  size of a backyard, the location  and climate vary. But if parents  have money for only one piece of  play   equipment,   a   sandbox   is  usually  a good choice. Keep  it  filled with clean sand with sufficient "(Jigging utensils within a  child's   reach.  A sand-pile   is  a  never   failing   source   of   enjoyment and _a well-built box will  not wear but or fall apart. Almost any father who is handy at  tools can get specifications and  construct one. A large box can  be converted into a sand container with small seats and an easily  adjusted   cover to keep out the  rain,  as   well  as   stray  animals  who might visit it at night.  ��� Simple   sand   playthings,   shovels, wooden spoons, old sifters  or cooking equipment such as a  funnel or sieve, and a can with  holes   punched   in   the   bottom,  should all be kept in a box or  on a shelf near by. It is confusing for a small child to sit down  in a sandbox amidst a clutter of  yesterday's toys. It is good training for small children to be encouraged to put away their play  things  at the end of play time.  Tie  sandbox should be  placed,  if possible, where it will be in  the shade during the hot hours  in   the   late  nforning, but  will  have sunshine either early or late  in the day.  An adjustable awning shade  is very useful.  *    * :������ *..,  An old fashioned hammock  and a "Sturdy swing, or a teeter-  totter are all grand fun. So is a  jungle gym, which is a simply  constructed climbing _ apparatus  with four posts and efgftt rounded cross bars forming a sort of  dbuBieHgrates. It is a marvellous  place to climb and balance! A  child can scramble up it shortly  after "he" starts to walk. Later  a small ladder at one end and a  slide at the other greatly increases its fun possibilities. Even a  short home-made ladder is a  splendid piece of outdoor equipment. Sometimes a child will  tumble a short distance. But  small children have a knack of  "falling   limply"   and    avoiding  add rocks and cement to make  them firm. A strong cross bar  can form the support for one cr  two swings.  Perhaps a parent migh'c consider a small play-house, something only for little girls.- But  little boys soon claim it as a  "club-house" for their gang. Occasionally, three or four children  can have a picnic supper all by  themselves in the play-house as  a special treat.  To a small girl, a playhouse is  a place__of enchantment where  She can^'keep house" sweeping,  dusting, setting the table, arranging the furniture, just like  motlTer. She loves to have a place  in it for jier toy dishes, for for  her dolly and the dolly's clothes.  In quite a different way from her  brother, she considers a playhouse one of the best things a.  child can own.  Rice is as high as about 80 percent of the entire food intake in  some countries.  grave injuries.  V*rjr *?>  If a jungle gym seems a rather  ambitious piece of play equipment be sure you. do erect a  swing. If there is a large tree  with a strong lower limb, all you  need is a stout rope and a wooden seat? But if you Have no suitable tree, you can dig holes, sink  two strong posts into it and then  ^ America's finest/  ^ Don't wit until your tiot itriM tink  v springs a !eaHS�� our line of  : Wster Heaters HOW.  depemiiblt. continuous  ot jocd hot water  ...over a million  .jifutiei user*   -����-��  GIBSONS HARDWARE  Ph.  Gibsons 33  C&S SALES  Ph. Sechelt 3  LLOYD'S  STORE   LTD.  Garden Bay ��� Ph. TU 3-2253  Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Full-  brook of Wokingham, England, accompanied by their  son, his wife and small daughter Linda of Burnaby were  weekend guests of the Hodgson��.  Enjoying their first visit to  Canada, the Fullbrooks senior  are greatly impressed with the  vastness of the country and  the beauty of British Columbia  especially. Mr. Fullbrook who  is a former mayor of Wokingham and now serving his 30th  year on tha council is a keen*  observer ox people and conditions.  " "The people in England," he-  says,  "are enjoying prosperity  to the full and they are a hap-,  py people. While they realize!  the seriousness of world conditions,,   in   ordinary    conversa-|  tion there  is far less talk  of|  war  and   disaster   over  therej  than in Canada." **"--  During his visit he enjoyed  reminiscing with several of the  Canadians who were hospitalized at Pine Wood Military  Hospital during the war.  Mrs. Fullbrook is extending  her holiday, but Mr. Fullbrook  who returns to England this  week with warm memories of  the friendly people of Canada  plans to return again in the  near future.  "1  WANT ADS ARE  REAL  SALESSVIEIS  i  lass shop  opens in Gibsons  Peninsula Glass, Norman  Jchrcon proprietor, has established itself in Gibsons next  dcor to the Variety Shop past  Ken's Foodland.  Glar:: of all kinds will be  carried including mirrors, auto  gl��?s, table tops and window  glass. Window repairs can be  made and installation of "win-  dc-'Xij arranged. Glass of all  kinclj will be carried so Mr.  Johnson advises when in need  cf glass visit the store and see  the ztoz-z obtainable in Gibsons. He will service the Sunshine Ccast area.  "Mimimfrynir  Read gravel & Fil  per yd,  delivered in Pender Harbour area  LUMBER, PLYWOOD, CEMESIT  AT REASONABLE RATES  Phone TU 3-2241  GOOD HUNTING  Excellent hunting, particularly  for upland game birds, has been  forecast by the Fish and Game  branch, Recreation Minister  Earle C. Westwood announces."  Air. Westwood urged that hunters- purchase their hunting licenses early to avoid the rush  later this month.  UBC FUND  A total of $6,157,689 has been  paid into the University of British Columbia development fund  since 1958 when the campaign  was held to raise $10,000,000 for  building expansion. Pledges to  the development fund, due over  the next two or three years,  amount to $3,459,743. Thus the  total paid and pledged to the  fund has reached  $9,617,432.  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 96  BOAT RENTALS  INBOARD CLINKER BUILT BOATS FOR HIRE  next to Wakefield Inn, 2 miles west of Sechelt  Wakefield Boat Rentals  Phone Sechelt SOY  Same Night ��� Same Time ��� Same Place  GIANT  Thurs., Aug. 18  GIBSONS SCHOOL  HALL   S p.m. SHARP  BIG CA  Don't Miss First Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  oeialCredit Builds For Your Future.1  ... .** <       y-- .^. mm^mm^mft*  'HiMJllKSS  ClIHIT  JOBS  ifrr+ffJrjy*e**J*&+&fa*&fr*+i t+J**J/tfA<r^*jyfw+rst*.'*f    /av   % v    j j  OUR R1CCORD II YEARS!  VOTE FOR THE GOVERNMENT  iyry^'yyyyA scows  SECHELT  ���     LOGS  araG  Heav;*; Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone Sechelt  323  HILL'S MACHINE SHOF  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  See us for all y/our knitting  requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone Gibsons 34R  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  i       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  "^ 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 or393R.:  Used TVs for  sale  See them in the Jay Bee  Furniture  Store  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,   Grading,   Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  *        Arches, Jacks,  Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Phone Gibsons 176  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record   Bar  Phone Sechelt  6  ��" ���    ���  i  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  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING  &  SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 329 or 33  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone  GIBSONS 100  ' LAND   SURVEYING  VERNON C. GOUDAL. BCLS  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 Service  Headquarters tor  FLEETWOOD  EMERSON  '     CHANNEL MASTER  Antennas & Accessories  TV -��� Radio ���- Hi-Fi  Phone Gibsons 303  Next to Bal's Block  " PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING   SERVICE  AH Types of Accounting  Problems Expertly Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Daily  ; Phone Sechelt 37  GIBSONS  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  Phone Gibsons 53  LET  US  HELP  YOU  PLAN NOW  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  CLYDE PARNWELL  XV SERVICE  Radio and Electrical Repairs  Evening calls a  specialty  Phone Gibsons  93R  SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc.  SECHELT  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  Phone Sechelt 60  Evenings, 173 or 234  4    Coast News, Aug. 18, 1960.  THRIFTEE  DRESS  SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone Gibsons 34X  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,   Appliances,   TV  Service  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized GE Dealer  TRADER'S ACCOUNTING  SYNDICATE  Public  accountants  Stationery supplies  Box 258,   Gibsons  Phones: Gibsons (office) 251.  (res) 285  Hours, 8:30 to 5, Mon. to Fri  or by appointment  All types of brick,  stone and  concrete work  A. SIMPKINS  PRATT  RD.       Gibsons   17IK  A. M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial Domestic  West Sechelt Ph. 212R  Where   your   cares  and tensions  ebb out with  the tide  SECHELT INN  VISIT OUR  GREEN THUMB DINING ROOM  CHINESE FOOD  A SPECIALTY  RESERVATIONS���Phone Sechelt 17 or write Box 158  SEE OR CALL US  FOR  YOUR TIRE  REQUIREMENTS  Shell Service  Charlie & Terry  Ph. Gibsons 313  FIRESTONE BATTERIES  6 V from �� J J.98     ���     12 V from ?J^..98  FULLY GUARANTEED  SECHELT LOCKERS  Phone Sechelt 1  FRESH FROSTED m gg^  Spare RIBS 49  c  Ib.  LBS.  Small Link  BONELESS ��� SKINLESS ��� DEFATTED  TYEE BOAT  &  BAIT SALES  We now have FALL CLEANOUT PRICES in effect  on NEW and USED OUTBOARDS and BOATS  ings  ATLEE  ��� FULTON  Margaret Elaine Fulton became the bride of John H. Atlee in St. Faith's Anglican  Church, Vancouver, on Aug.  13, 1960.  The bride is the daughter of  Mrs. W. E. Fulton. She was  given in marriage by her  grandfather, Mr. Bertram F.  Buxton. The groom is the son  of Mr. Edward J. Atlee and  the late Mrs. Atlee.  The bride wore a ballerina-  length gown of lace and net  over taffeta with matching lace  trimmed veil. She carried pink  roses  and gardenias.  Edith Mair and Nancy Jensen attended the bride. Gordon  Steele was besit man and Harold Robertson ushered.  The couple will spend their  honeymoon on the Oregon  Coast before returning to their  home  in Gibsons.  get a NEW  MUFFLER  AS LOW AS  Plus  Installation  Gibsons Shell Service  CHARLIE and TERRY  Phone Gibsons 313  Ticket 127 wins  Tne executive of the Roberts  Creek Legion reminds other  members that the general  meetings start again on Sept.  9. The executive regrets that  there has not been. any improvements done on the hall  as yet, owing to illness, hot  weather, holidays and visitors.  The executive also announces  that the summer socials Were  profitable, but not overcrowded. Ticket no. 127 was the  lucky one on the raffle. Norm  Johnson was the receiver of  glass punch bowl and glasses.  Next social takes place Sept. 3.  AM  BUYING MY  fc        LP-GAS  AT  METER RATES.  ������I PAY ONLY  FOR THE GAS I USE AND  I PAY FOR IT AFTER USE,  NOT BEFOREI"        x |  CAN BE YOURS       . ^  i People everywhere ate  ! now installing Rockwell ^  LP-gas meters for better  service and operating    y   "n^.-w   v  ^economy. Why not *   i   .    \     y  ASK US TO INSTALL A ROCKWELL,  LP-OAS MITSR IN YOUR HOMI  WEHODEMIWMTOBINir-fiK-  THE MODERN fOEl FOR MIIM. AMERICA  LLOYD'S STORE LTD.  Garden Bay ��� Ph. TU 3-2253  GIBSONS HARDWARE  Ph. Gibsons 33  C&S SALES  Ph. Sechelt 3  TASELLA SHOPPE  Continues to Aug, 25  Tan Jay Tartan Slacks  Regular $14.95 ��� NOW $Q.95  LADIES ��� MENS ��� CHILDRENS  .PULLOVERS, CARDIGANS, COATS, DRESSES  SHIRTS,  SHOES, SLACKS  ALL REDUCED  * -*^^^^^��  IMMIIIIHmUMH  ~a  FALL FAIR  Specials  Now Until Aug. 20  1  EXTRA VALUE DAYS  Is'  STOVES - FRIGES  WASHERS - DRYERS  I!!", OFF on all Models  JOHN WOOD  HARDWARE &  APPLIANCES  Phone GIBSONS 32  >L_  HHMW-CMIHiMHllWIW m  "Put People First"  WIE OOF  RE-ELECT TONY CARGRAVE  ON SEPT. 12  CCF POLICY ON POWER  The CCF believe that all power resources on the Peace  River and the Columbia River should be integrated  with private power under the B.C. Power Commission.  Public power and the public distribution of natural  gas means cheaper energy resourctes for home andi industry.  THIS ADVERTISEMENT MADE POSSIBLE BY YOUR DONATIONS TO THE CCF COMING  EVENTS  Aug. 27, Tickets sold on piano  by the Canadian Legion Auxiliary 109, will be drawn at  the Cabaret.  BINGO, (Gibsons Legion Hall,  Monday nights, 8 p.m. Everybody welcome.  MISC. FOR SALE (Continued)        ANNOUNCEMENTS  (Cent)  DEATH NOTICE  O'CALLAGHAN ��� Passed  away Aug. 17, 1960, Reginald  Patrick fiarry O'Callaghan, of  Honeymoon Lane, Gibsons, B.  C. Remains were forwarded to  Montreal, Que., for funeral  service and interment by the  Harvey Funeral Home.  JOLIFFE ��� Passed away acoi  dentally July 23, 1960, Richard Martin Joliffe of Langley,  B. C. A graveside funeral service was held August 12, 1960,  at Ocean View Cemetery, Vancouver, Harvey Funeral Home  directors.  ANDERSON ��� Passed away  accidentally July 23, 1960, Billy Alex Anderson of Sointula  B. C. Remains forwarded to  Sointula for funeral service  and interment. Harvey Funeral Home in charge of arrangements.  CARD OF THANKS  We want to take this opportunity of thanking all our  friends for the cards of sympathy and flowers sent during  our   recent   bereavement.  Bea  and Jimmy Haining.  Will the good friends and  neighobrs who so kindly sent  cards and good wishes during  my recent stay in hospital  please accept my grateful  thanks.    .  Allan G.   Andrews  LOST "  Ladies Gold Crest wrist watch  at Ruby Lake. Mrs. Stepihan-  son, Sechelt 232.  2 yr. old Alsatian, with steel  chain collar. Wilson Creek  area. Phone C. M. Fields, Se  chelt 83X.  HELP WANTED  Costume jewelry work at home  ���Experience unnecessary. Star  Jewelry Co. 60 W. Hays, Banning, Calif.  Experienced real estate salesman, some knowledge of the  Sechelt Peninsula a consideration. Apply Ewart McMynn,  c/o Chas English Ltd., Gibsons  445.  ftUf&*;       I*"***' ������> *<*   '*���**   ���''n'*ifr:'  Experienced waitress. Hours  10 a.m. to 4 p.m. daiiy. Phone  Gibsons 25.  N O EXPERIENCE NECESSARY to eam good income  with AVON PRODUCTS. We  will train you. Write today to  Mrs. J Mulligan, Westsyde,  Kamloops.  WORK WANTED    '  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.       ' '  BOATS FOR SALE  New Marine plywood cartop  dinghy. Make me an offer.  Attfield   or' Nelson,   Hopkins.  14 ft., 5V2 hp. Wisconsin, $225.  Len   Swanson,   Gibsons  223G.  FOUND  A place to get take out service  we.  suggest   local   grown   fried  half chicken with French fried  potatoes from DANNY'S  Phone Gibsons  140.  WANTED  Standing     Alder.    Box     577,  Coast News.  1   small tricycle.  Ph. Gibsons  331W.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Phone 243.  MISC. FOR RENT  Cement mixer for rent   .  THE CUNNINGHAMS  Halfmoon Bay, Sechelt 176Y  _.  FUELS  COAl  L��  $2 per bag  Phone   Gibsons  74A.  . ��� ���  4  $12  per   cord,   delivered.   A.  Simpkins,   Gibsons   17 IK  WOOD  Fir or Alder  Large Loads  SERVICE FUELS  Gibsons 173Q  WATCH REPAIRS  For guaranteed watch and jewelry  repairs,    see    Chris's   Jewelers,  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  BUYING OR SELLING  Business or Residential  Large  or   small  Prompt Friendly Experienced  Service  Waterfront, older type home.  1200 sq. ft., stove, dishes and  furniture included. Granthams  area. $3,000 will handle. F.P.  $7,500. See with Ewart McMynn.  Chas. English Ltd.  Real Estate and Insurance  Gibsons 445  West Van. WA 2-9145  DRUMMOND REALTY  We have buyers, and require  listings  Waterfront   and semi��water-  front lots.  Several   homes   on   waterfront.  Summer   cottage   for   sale,  $3,000.  .     If .^r^ge^w-aated, 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  3 bedroom bungalow, large  dining room, insulated, with  automatic oil heat, on 2 acres  approx. Near. Roberts Creek.  Pihone Gibsons 219T.  House, Hopkins Landing, nearly new home, 2 bedrooms,  basement. Immediate possession. S Nelson, 847 E. 23rd  Ave., Vancouver. Ph. TR4-0947  or  Attfield, Hopkins.  Spacious year round home,  large basement, good beach,  $7,000 full price, easy terms.  Box 576, Coast News.  View lot, close to store and  beach, $100 down, Bal. as rent.  Box 576, Coast News.  FOR RENT    7~~- ~~  4 bedroom home for rent. $55  Apply Drummond Realty. Ph.  Gibsons 39.  Cosy 3 room modern cottage  in village centre. Has lino and  oil stoves. Gibsons 68G.  Unfurnished 3 room suite,  ideal for couple. Phone Gibsons 175Y.  MISC. FOR SALE ~*  Sechelt.   Work  premises.  done    on  I'm  tin  Gorgi scooter, $50. Phone Se-  chelt 59H.  Girl's CCM bicycle, 26" wheels  2 new tires. Ph. Gibsons 437K.  Choice Duchess apples, $2 per  box. Mrs. Jean Murphy. West  Porpoise Bay. Sechelt 140Q.  Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C&S Sales, Ph.  Sechelt 3.  '56 James motorcycle, 200 cc.  good condition. Best offer. Ph.  TU 4-5$61.  Boy's bike, 3 speed, good condition, $20. Cash or terms. Se-  chelt 69W.       FRYERS ��� specially fed,  dressed for immediate use  daily. 24 hrs notice required.  Sold on the farm at 45c lb.  WYNGAERT POULTRY Farm,  Gibsons 167.  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 *f  and coal range $39.,  Small size  cast  iron >  wood  heater,  in   good shape $19  Cash or terms.  New IVa  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 $5i  New Power electric drill and  sanders cheaper  .�����  Top soil, cement gravel, washed  and screened,  road   gravel and  fill.   Delivered   and spread. Ph->  Ph. Gibsons 148M. ���  '.%.  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. j  $2.75 to $4. >  1 set golf clubs and bag al- ]  most new, half price. Phone \  Gibsons 357. {  Oysters  are   a   delicious  food  with   high   nutritional   value. '���  Eat   them   often.   Oyster   Bay  Oyster Co., R. Bremer, Pender J  Harbour. Member B. C. Oyster |  Growers'  Ass'n. |  TOTEM LOGS |  now available at 4  HILLTOP BUILDING I  SUPPLIES  Gibsons 221.  ANNOUNCEMENT ~~  Expert painting, decorating,  and carpentering. W Chamberlain, Sechelt 79K. * ���   ..  DAVID NYSTROM  Painting, paperhanging, sample book. Anywhere on the  Peninsula. Phone Gibsons 166  or write P.O. Box 235, Gibsons.  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.  Saws filed. Galley's Wood  working Shop. Gibsons  212W.  Painting, interior and exterior,  paper hanging, hourly or contract. Reasonable rates. Estimates free. Ron Orchaia, Sechelt  165R or 69W.  PRINTING "  Your PRINTER is as near as  your telephone at 45-Q.  AUTOS FOR SALE  DeSoto Sedan, Radio, heater.  Exceptional condition through^  out. $325. Phone Gibsons 133.  195.2 Commer truck, good running  order. Ph.   Gibsons 94H.  Coast News, Aug. 18, 1960.    5  jmmmmBmum&smimmmmmm*.  Hello leightours  I am your new Watkins.  diealer for the Peninsula.  Will be calling on you soon  If in the meantime you need  any of our products,  please phone  HARRY REITER  Sechelt  241Q  '  Public  311F.-  Stenographer.   Sechelt'  Spray and brush painting, also  paper hanging. J Melhus, Ph.  Gibsons 33.  BACKHOE ~~~  available for all types of digging. Phone Gibsons 13.  Peter Christmas, Roberts Creek  fireplaces, chimneys, alterations, some stone work. Phone  Gibsons 179K.  HARRY  ALMOND  Carpenter   work,  building   alterations and repairs.  Roberts  Creek.  Phone Gibsons   179W.  TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683.  Sewing machine and small appliance repairs. Speedy service.  Bill Sheridan, Selma Park. Ph.  Sechelt 69W or Gibsons 130.  DO YOU WANT AN  IF SO HERE'S YOUR CHANCE FOR A REAL BARGAIN  JOHNSON  Sea Horses  FULL GEARSHIFT  5V2  ��� ������* SEPARATE FUEL TANK  HP  $  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Ph. Gibsons 263G���North Rd.  SWEET RUNNING  GEARSHIFT ��� TANK  LOTS OF POWER  GEARSHIFT ��� TANK  FOR SKI OR SPEED  s  239  31 a  389  50  ,50  ��  BACKED BY LLOYD'S  GUARANTEE "OF SATISFACTION  195910 hp  1957 35 hp  1959i8 hp  THESE ARE  GOOD MOTORS  AT REAL  LOW PRICES  $249-M  $259-5��  $289-5��  EASY PAYMENT PLAN AVAILABLE with LOW DOWN PAYMENT  and REASONABLE CARRYING CHARGES  YOU'LL DO BETTER AT . ..  .  .  LLOYD'S  OPPOSITE ST MARYS  HOSPITAL  GARDEN BAY ��� PENDER HARBOUR ��� TU 3-2253  YOU CAN'T BEAT  ELECTRIC HEAT  "���"��� ELECTRIC BASEBOARD  >r. -'  MODERN BASEBOARD  PERIMETER HEATING  AFE CLEAN OPERATION  SPACE SAVING  LOW COST, DEPENDABLE  CONTEMPORARY DESIGN  SECHELT  HONE 161 ��� Res. 130  niiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiBiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiimniiniiiim'ii'lii 6    Coast News, Aug. 18, 1960.  NO   BOARD   YET  The board of reference for the  settlement of disputes between  the B.C. government and its employees has not yet been set up  and the government has given no  indication when it will be. E. P.  O'Connor, general secretary of  the B.C. Government Employees'  association, said that there were  several matters pending that  might be suitable for referral to  the board, but the government  has not seen fit to pass the necessary order-in-couneil, in spite of  the fact that it was the government's own proposal.  BROWN BROS. MOTORS  41st AND GRANVILLE ��� VANCOUVER  FORD ��� FALCON ��� MONARCH  FINANCE RATES  on New and Used Cars  UP TO 36 MONTHS TO PAY  for details  Phone AM 6-7111  Ask for MICKEY COE  Residence  BR 7-6497  Sunshine Coast  Fall Fair  in  SCHOOL & ADJACENT HALLS  GIBSONS, B.C.  Fri., Sat. - Aug. 19 & 20  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.  aSS  Dukes & Bradshaw  Ltd.  Phone YU 8-3443  WE'LL TELL YOU   ABOUT THE MANY ADVANTAGES OF  OIL HEATING  EQUIPMENT  For aWonderful  World of Warmth  CALL  YOUR I fcSSOl HEATING  EQUIPMENT DEALER.  engineered  specifically  for your  heating  requirements  convenient  budget terms  and  free life  insurance  up to 6 years  '������'v.-".-       ' '���' ''���-������'T- to pay'.  5% Down ��� Balance at 5%% Simple Int.  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST  DUKES & BRADSHAW Ltd.  SEE OR     11273 Pemberton Ave., North Van. ��� YD 8-3443  phone   T-~ DAN" WHEELER,   Gibsons 66  TED   KURLUK,   Sechelt 107  flowers- (amateur).  August 29-September 5, cut  flowers (open).  September 2-5, window box  (amateur), shadow box (amateur), decorative classes (amateur).  Services will be held at 7:30 p.m.  August 28 and September 4.  ins 45-piece Temple Band and  the 40-voice Temple Songster  Brigade will be heard at the first  service. The two groups will join  forces with other Vancouver  corps at the second.  si:  it<& &  NOW OPEN  Sechelt Highway, near  Gibsons Telephone Office  Phone GIBSONS 290  A TASK GROUP of 13 ships of the Rcyal Canadian and United  States Navies will steam into Vancouver Harbor on the eve of  the Pacific National Exhibition August 20 to September 5. The  RCN and PNE are saluting each other on their fiftieth anniversaries. Morfe than 1400 Navy personnel will take part in various RCN-PNE? functions.  Eight  of  the ships  are  RCN.   including the latest in atom-age  destroyer escorts, and five United States' navy minesweepers.  They will steam in "line ahead"  Eriday, August 19, the night before the opening of .PNE..  . A military Drum Head service  will be held in Empire Stadium  on August 21. More than 1,400  men from the ships of the Canadian and U.S. navies will participate. The. band of HMCS Naden  will play.  The public is welcome to the  service which starts at 9:45 a.m.  as guests of the PNE and RCN.  5f��        V        5J*!  The Pacific National Exhibition goes into, the major league  of one of North America's fastest-growing sports when it brings  big-time rodeo to this year's- fair.  Cowboys who have won first  place money at all the major  U.S. rodeos will perform at Vancouver in the big rodeo from  Aug. 20 to 27. Sunday excepted.  There will be two shows daily  in Callister Park.  ���A�� *.����� **)>  A high-wire act to outclass any  free attraction ever staged in  Vancouver will mark the PNE's  ���Golden Anniversary.  The Egony Brothers ��� The  Pirates of the Air, is the most  costly high-wire production ever  retained by the PNE and is considered by veteran showmen to  toe - the most dangerotis on the  continent. *  ���A* ���.?> *.��_. "  �����***,* '1* *���(��  A home worth $35,000 and the  most-lavish   ever  offered   is  the  top program prize at this year's  Pacific National Exhibition. The  lucky winner's name will be  drawn on closing night.  The three-bedroom, post-and-  beam house comes completely  furnished in the best taste. It has  a roomy swimming pool, and will  be moved to a beautiful lot in  the new Deer Lake Place residential  area of South Burnaby.  ��T> ��*. *.1>  f ������� f  The Pacific National inhibition Home-Maker of 1960 will be  the woitfan who scores most  points in the textile, handicraft  and food sections of the Home  Arts Show.  She will receive special prizes  of a silver tray and planter, and;  be guest of the Home Arts committee at special featured functions on Women's Day at the  PNE, Aug. 24. And there will be  a PNE Junior Home-Maker of  1960, the winner in a class for  girls under 18. She will receive  special gifts.  The flower show will again run  the duration of the Fair. Here  are some dates of special shows.  August 20-24, dahlia, decorative  table; August 20-27, shadow box,  pot plants; August 22-27, gladiolus; August 29-September 1, window box, shadow box, decorative  section   and junior   classes,  cut  A dressed-doll contest that offers handsome cash prizes and  provides pleasure for sick and  needy children is again featured.  After judging and display the  dolls are kept for distribution to  sick and needy children at Christmas.  *    *    *  The music, song, and message  of the Salvation Army will be.  heard in Empire Stadium at two  Sunday   evening   vesper   hours.  SECHELT THEATRE  SAT., MON. ��� AUG. 20 - 22  Gary Cooper Rita Hayworth  THEY CAME TO CORDURA (Technicolor)  TUES., WED. ��� AUG. 23-24  Carrol Baker Vittorio Gassman  THE MIRACLE  (Technicolor)  THURS., FRI. ��� AUG. 25 - 26  James Cagney Glynnis Johns  SHAKE HANDS WITH THE DEVIL  HIBAUWIW  BLACK BALL  to 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  - \       W  to our  '���V$,&Vm**WZ***M*^*l$**W*?*t-  "���: *>  <$$'  "W  s- V^%y��"  installations  Port Mellon recorded the greatest percentage telephone increase  'of all exchanges in the B.C. Telephone Co.'s North Shore district  during the first half of I960.  Company statistics released this  week show that Port Mellon added six phones to its system during the first six months of the  year for a 5.17 increase, bringing  its total to 116 at July 1. Its percentage gain is somewhat higher  than the company's overall average of 1.5 for the same period.  Gibsons rolled up a 4.78 percent increase in the first half  of the year, with 47 additional  phones for a total of 984, to capture second place in the district.  Whytscliff's _ Westmore system  was third, with a 4.6 percent rise,  representing 46 more phones for  a total of 909.  Squamish had an increase of  4 percent through the addition  of 27 telephones for a total of  664" at July 1; Sechelt recorded  an almost 3 percent gain with 27  mere tcle;:"2cn"cb to bring it's total  to ,620, and Deep Cove (Wood:  side) added 31 phones for a 2.6  percent gain and a total of 1186.  The two largest exchanges.  Yukon in North Vancouver and  Walnut in West Vancouver, trailed with increases of 2.17 and 2.04  percent respectively. Yukon increased'by 462 phones to bring  its total to 21,305, and Walnu,4.;  adcTed 212 instruments for a total  of 10,384.  ANGLICAN PENSIONS  Far-reaching changes in the  pension program of the Anglican  Church of Canada will be proposed to the: churches executive  council when it meets at McMas-  ter University, Hamilton, Aug.  29 to Sept. 2.  "The changes, recomniended by  the Primate's Pension Commission and endorsed by the General  Synod Pension Board, call for  gradually increasing clergy pension benefits.  ���Hi. *'*  The total area of India is just  about   one-half   of   the   United.  States, but there are three times  J as many people.  GOLDElI  YEAR  Aug. 20-Sept. 5  Open every day except Sundays  10 a.m. - Midnight  B.C's 50th FABULOUS FAIR  Welcome to the most thrilling PNE in a whole half- ;  century of memorable Exhibitions ... with fun and ���  fascination unlimited for every age, taste and interest!  Best of all, there's so much.fun for free at this Golden  PNE - the greatest 50th "Birthday Party" Western  show business has ever held!  INTERNATIONAL RODEO (Vancouver's first ever!) throughout the first  week ��� Famous Shrine-PNE Circus (second week) ��� Armed Forces Display  MAMMOTH TIMBER CARNIVAL ����� Old Macdonald's Farm ��� The Continent's  most dramatic high wire act ��� Outdoor Theatre  GLITTERING MILLION-DOLLAR PLAYLAND ��� Daily Horse-racing ��� scores  of valuable prizes for visitors  SPORTS CHAMPIONSHIPS ��� All-ages Dance Festival ��� "Miss PNE" contest ��� )  Canada's Top Talent Contest ��� Western Canada's greatest livestock and  flower shows ��� Special Atomic Display ��� Pets, hobbies, home arts  ��� *���  SEE THE GRAND OPENING PARADE!  Tate the whole family to enjoy the thrilling color and pageantry of  the Grand Opening Parade. It moves off 10 a.m., Saturday August  20th from West Georgia at Bute -thence via Burrard and Hastings.  -$\  PACIFIC milONAl.JXHi'BIIIO  ��  ER, B.C. NO... HE  ���*-  BOUSHT ME  /A NEW  SOFTBALL,  INSTEAD  WHATJS THE  IDEA CS= THE  SOFTBALL?  WHAT ME WAS W05MEP ABOUT  IS OUK. NEW PICTURE WINC30W  RIGHT SSHINJP THE  CSfJT&RFlELC?  FENCE.'.'  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 95   or 280R  TUES.  to  SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just  for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  ctivity predominates British scene  One call brings you  ihe wonderful world of warmth  FOR  \  DETAILS ON  OIL  FURNACES  OR  BURNERS  CALL  Metal Works  GIBSONS  Ph. Gibsons 149  Elsewhere call your nearest  Imperial Oil sales office  Engineered for  Modem Living  A   9  low Down Payment  ...  ��� i  Easy Monthly Terms  ���   ���  8 Years to "'7  Guaranteed by  Imperial Oil A  (Rev.  EDWARD  KEMP)  The first definite impressions  of my visit, to England after an  absence of 34 years, came on the  railway journey from Liverpool  to London. It soon became evident by the passing scene, that  there was much activity along  the rigjht of way; gangs of workmen were employed on widening  tracks, dismantling old buildings  and erecting new ones. This  scene was repeated so often during the four hours journey as to  attract attention.  Coincident with the outward  scene, was the conversation I had  with my companions on the  journey, a middle aged man and  wife, with three children of  school age, who were returning  to the old land after nearly five  years in Eastern Canada. The  man told me that although  wages were good, he had only  been able to secure intermittent  employment and consequently  could never really settle down;  so they were returning to England, where he was assured of a  permanent job. When I expressed surprise, he replied "I'm not  the only one; there was quite a  company on board ship returning  disappointed with their venture  to Canada."  In London I stayed with my  nephew and his wife at Wembley  in the N.W- Suburbs; of Stadium  fame, where the Gup Tie football games are played, and other  sports events of national interest. It is also becoming quite an  industrial centre, although this  is not permitted to overlap on  the residential area. On the main  roads the traffic is incessant during the day, right up to the heart  of thie City.  ���1*     -     ��JU <u  n*        ��t* *r��  I "believe a book has recently  been published entitled "The Affluent State;" and as it appears  to me that certainly applies to  Greater London and beyond. The  great shopping centres like Oxford St. and Regent St. are crammed with buyers, many obviously  overseas visitors, as can be seen  by their manner of dress, and  sometimes by their complexion.  It certainly looks as if the tradesmen "never had it so ~s��od."  I did not confine my observations to the streets and stores-  for instance, on Whit Monday  holiday, I went to one of the well  known race meetings, at Hurst  Park, near Hampton Court. This  was quite a new experience for  me, and most enlightening. The  day was ideal; the grounds were  crowded; the betting stands,  lunch rooms and refreshment  bars, doing a roaring business,  but there was no disorder or  ribajdry. It was more like a pageant, colorful and dramatic, a  good humored company of many  folks enjoying themselves in the  give and take of a sporting  event. I stayed till the grounds  were almost emptied and no distressing sight met my eyes. I expected a riot, but enjoyed a panorama.  On two occasions I walked the  city and west end streets, as I  did ..when a junior .clerk in the  accountant gerteral's dept. of ths  G.P.O- Taking St. Pauls as point  of departure. I roamed west via  -I.udgate Hill, Fleet Street,  Strand. Charm? Cross, "Yafalgaf  Square; and although there was  rrvrich evidence of war damaee  and many new imoosing buildings   and   others   in process of  erection, the old historic landmarks were still to be seen. Fleet  Street, the newspaper and periodical centre, seemed to me to be  just as of yore, there are improved premises, but the social atmosphere of the crowded pavei  merits, with the bustle of rush'  business still prevails.  One constantly recurring sight  amused me greatly, the bowler  hat, and the dark colored close  fitted suit, usually with striped  trousers and always a furled umbrella used as a walking stick.  These are apparently sti^l the  conventional attire of many office clerks and business men.  Often they walk in pairs, in animated conversation, with the umbrella in the right hand, used  somewhat as a propeller, swiftly,  as it were, pushing the ground  backwards. Some times the umbrella is carried with it's semicircle handle hanging from the  lower part of the left arm held  horizontally. Some walk jauntilly  and care free and others with a  stately stride.  *��* *f> j__t��  I macle these observations mostly while resting for an hour or  two on a seat in St. James' Park.  The passers by are many and  varied and almost always interesting. Now and again there are  the nurse maids pushing the baby  carriages; the old folks enjoying  a snooze; the man and maid duo;  people in uniform, but on this  particular occasion a "down and  out" was not to be seen. On the  same walking tour, I had a look  at the Houses of Pariament and  visited Westminster Abbey,  where an extensive renovation  is being given to the interior. .  The stone facings are being cleaned, which certainly gives the old  building a new and improved  look. I passed by Buckingham  Palace on the other side, as none  of the dwellers therein appeared  to wave a welcome from the balcony. The usual motley company  were idling outside the gates,  evidently expecting "something .  or somebody to turn up."  Then I journeyed east from St.  Pauls by way of Cheapside.  through the Bank-Mansion House-  Royal Exchange intersection,  Leadenhall St. Aldgate, where  I passed tlie city boundary into  the eastend. Now I was coming  home to the place of my birth  and youth ��� through White-  oKapel and Mile End to Stepney  Green. �� ���  ���    *    *    *  The "block of houses belonging  to  my father and  pis brothers'  in one, of which I was bom, was  obliterated in the last war with  many   others   in  that near  the  docks area. As it happened, about  .,  a  100 yards away on the other  side of the Green, the business  premises of Kemp & Sons was   -.  intact and  looked to me much  the same as of Old. Of'course, I   ;!  _mmBmeaa^mmmawmasawmma_twur  looked in and one of my relations, now in charge, showed me  around, but it was not necessary  ��� for every nook and corner  revived memories of the past.  'The only significant change I noticed was that the stables are  now a workshop, with the motor  vans parked nearby. Incidentally, I was informed that the firm  of Kemp & Sons started by my  grandfather, has now been established for 120 years.  I spent the latter part of my  vacation at Winchester, the city  which I left in 1909 to come to  Canada; Here I stayed with my  sister who has lived there ever  since. It is the ancient capital  of England and a veritable museum of the historic past ��� Roman,   Saxon, Norman. The City  of Alfred the Great and William  the Conqueror.  The Cathedral is the centre of  attraction and it's treasures both  in architecture, music and historic associations, are beyond description. Winchester is now both  ancient and modern with entirely  newsuburban residential and industrial areas and fine well placed new roads.  But I must leave the cities for  the  countryside  ��� which is  as  attractive as ever, especially on a  fine   summer   day.   The   gentle  slopes, the fields divided by well  kept    hedges,    "the    meadows,  groves and streams" as the poet  Wordsworth   observed,   are  still  to be seen and often, as to him  "apparalled   in   celestial   light."  The farm  houses, thatched  cottages and the  occasional castle  or mansion. On the car journey  from   London  to   Winchester,   I  caught a rather distant view of  Windsor Castle which looked entrancing   on  a   beautiful   background.  Travelling by car from Winchester, I saw much of southern  England under ideal weather conditions. Two trips passing  through the New Forest on the  way to Bournemouth, was a thrilling experience. A modern highway running, as it were, through  the historic past. The sturdy  wide spreading oak trees, the delightful villages, with . their  quaint inns and ancient churches.  All   were   reminiscent   of   the  24-hour  Peninsula Motors  Ph. Sechtelt 10 (daytime)  Ph. Sechelt 80R (nights)  Ph. Gibsons 179H (nights)  ROGERS  PLUMBING SUPPLIES  Residence 105Y ��� GIBSONS ��� Store 339  PRICES   LOWER   THAN   CATALOGUES  y2" Hard Copper Pipe       per ft.   20c  i��" Copper Elbows        each   10c  14" Copper Tees   ..:     each   15c  New China Close Coupled Toilet    $28.90  White Bathroom Sets complete, ^ ^ _  nothing more to buy, no seconds  3>JLZ��/��OU  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 ��1290, double $34.50  Put in copper waste lines and vents���it costs no more  WE HAVE A GOOD STOCK  3" Copper Pipe   per ft. $1.39  2". Copper Pipe    per ft.      90c  ly/' Copper Pipe        per ft.      68c  1/4" Copper Pipe    per ft.    55o  All you need for tools ��� 1 blow torch and hacksaw  200 gallon Steel Septic Tanks       $48.50  4"' No Corrode Pipe     8 ft. lengths S3.80  3i/>" No Corrode Pipe   8 ft. lengths, perforated $2.20  1 lb. Solder     U-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       $74.90  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 TfflE TOOLS FREE  Coast News, Aug. 18, 1960.    7  ***���*��������� '  ��� -���'������ ���     1 -1 ���'���������      --r-- '  rjt  storied past.  The new super-highway between London and Birmingham,  is a triumph of engineering and  surveying skill. It is reported  that the plan is have such highways connecting all big cities.  My final visit was to Leigh-on-  Sea where I spent a day with my  cousin   now   retired   from   the  business   in Stepney.   It has an  outlook   seaward   reminscent  o��  Gibsons.   Leigh   over   the   wide  estuary of the Thames and Gibsons   over   Howe   Sound,    both-  beautiful    views   indeed.  I was  leaving the one to return to th��  other, after 40 days of going ta  and fro this well favored land^  From the  land of my birth  to  Canada the home of my choice.  My  overall impression is that  the people of the Old Land are  not by any means down and out,  but up and coming; and if civilization is to survive the "tumult  ancf   the    shouting"    of    these  troublous times, they will be in.  the    vanguard    with those who  pull through.  ��������������,  ���     ���  ���   ���  ���    ���  ���  ��� ���!  ������.  *0  BE A PARTY TO A  Share the "party  mood" with people  who can't be with  you. Far-away family  and friends join the  fun when you call  LONG DISTANCE.  Gives everyone a  chance to say I  ,,hello,,and,,Happy *|  Birthday!"  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE COMPANY  V6023-4LD  This advertisement is not published or displayed by tne Liquur Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  6051-0 Police Court  ed  not guilty   and their cases  were adjourned until Sept.  3.  The majority of the cases were  Thirteen      speeding      cases    radar checked.  were heard  before  Magistrate    Andrew  Johnston  during   the        Steam is invisible. It is water  past week, all were fined $25    which has cooled and condensed  Three other speeders plead-    that is seen.  8    Coast News, Aug. 18, 1960.  a a  Fast Local Service  Complete Commercial Studio  OPENING SOON  Gulf Photo Service  Village Enterprise Building  PHONE SECHELT 78  says...  WELCOME TO WE FALL FAIR  Enjoy an Old Fashioned Treat  OP  CHICKEN and FRENCH FRIES  OR  FISH and CHIPS  For Take Out Orders  Ph. Gibsons 140  INVESTIGATE  Sunwarm  Baseboard  Electric  HEAT  MANUFACTURER'S HEATING SPECIALIST  AT GIBSONS FAIR, AUG. 19 & 20  For estimates without obligation Ph. Gibsons 426  Or Write ....  B.C. HEATING EQUIPMENT LTD.  375 E. Broadway, Vancouver, B.C.  &  time for a new  SCOTIAGROCENCOOLER?*  ���"refrigerator, financed  at low cost through  THE BANK OF NOVA SCOTIA  BJtfS people are friendly people���get to know them  at oar Sqpamish and Woodfibre branches. G. H.  Churchill, Manager.  ___&&&x_   1  Sechelt News  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  Some members of Sechelt  Promenaders Square Dance club  qualified for Aquaduct badges  Saturday evening when their caller Maurice Hemstreet took  them into two feet of water at  Jim's Boat rentals, Porpoise Bay  and got them dancing. Unfortu-  ately the evening was dull and  the water chilly but with a few  dips, dives, and swings the dane-:  ers soon warmed up and a good  time was had by all.  James Seely of North Vancouver, one time resident of Sechelt  died recently. He leaves his wife,  two sons, Alfred of Vancouver  and James of North Vancouver  and one daughter, Ruth Collison,  Smithers, B.C., a sister, Mrs. A.  R. Cobb of Frederictan, N.B., a  brother Roy, New York and eight  grandchildren. Mr. Seely was  Superintendant of B.C. Power  Commission whilst here and a  member of Canadian Legion  Branch, 140. He moved from Se-?  chelt to Fort St. John, then on  retirement, to North Vancouver.  Miss Monica Tireman of Van-,  couver is visiting Mr. and Mrs.  Francis French. Miss Tireman is  in the office of the British Trade-  commissioner and has travelled  extensively but has yet to see  any place she likes better than  Sechelt. Her father the late F. C.  Tireman was at one time manager of the old Sechelt Hotel.  Recent visitors at Island View  home of Dora and Andy Wilson,  Marine Drive were Mr. and Mrs.  Gerald Zeron and Maureen of  Vancouver; Mr. and Mrs. Hardy  Stephen of Westview; Mr. John  Taylor of South Burnaby and  Miss Janet Cattanach of Gibson's.  Mr. and Mrs. Ernie Asali with  Eddie and Barbara of South  Burnaby are at their summer  home West Sechelt for August.  Guests for the weekend were  Raymond McCrea, John Burrows,  Lynn Manson,' John Paget and  Bob McKenzzie. They were pleased to take home a 35 lb. salmon  caught here.  Recent visitors to Mr. and Mrs.  Doug Naud were constable and  Mrs. E. Hall and family of Cloverdale also Mr. D. Bjarnason and  daughter Nina of North Vancouver. Mr. Bjamson is a brother  of Mrs. Naud.  Corporal and Mrs. Payne are  on vacation in Victoria.  Mrs. Olaf Korgan is in Vancouver for a few days.  Mr. and Mrs. Harold Swanson  with Gail, Val, and Marilyn have  returned from a motoring trip  on Vancouver Island. They stayed with friends at Campbell  River.  Lib  rary re-opens  Selma Park Community-  Free Lending Library will  open again en Sat., Sept. 3,  bigger   and  better than   ever.  Borrowers are requested to  note the new hours during  which the library will be open,  every Saturday from 2 p.m.  until 4:30 p.m.  Several donations have been  received from private individuals and these will be augmented by books from the travelling library at Victoria.  There is a good junior section with books for the tiny  toddler up to the teen ager.  All residents of the district  are welcome to take advantage  of the service.  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry-  Chris9 Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 96  BOYS and GIRLS  This is for YOU  VACATION  BIBLE   SCHOOL  with  BROWN  REYNOLDS, Seattle,  at the  Pentecostal Tabernacle  GIBSONS  See   ihe Paratrooper   Invasion  Hear  the   Costumed   Stories  Sleight of  Hand  Puppet  Shows        Film Strips  Time   ���  Monday  to  Friday,  9:30  to   11:30 a.m.  Dates ��� Aug. 22 to Sept  2  For further information  Phone 209  Rev. L. B. Preston, Pastor  PEN PALS WANTED  An avalanche of mail followed a small notice for pen  pals a group of Horseshoe Bay  housewives put in an Australia paper.  More than 300 letters have  been received. The housewives  are asking for help here. Anyone wanting a pen pal can obtain one of the original Australian letters from Mrs. Wm.  Haley, R. R. 1, North Road,  and will receive her membership card in the Pots-'n'-Pans  Club, now formed.  FAMILY GROWING UP?  Then maybe it's time to calt  J. H. G. (Jim) Drummond  Ph. Gibsons 288  SUN LIFE ASSURANCE  COMPANY  OF CANADA  HUNGRY OR NEED GAS ��� AUTO REPAIRS?  ^_W*__��b  a  QBv  10 a.m. to MIDNIGHT  (8 days a week)  24 HOUR TOWING SERVICE  THE CUNNINGHAM'S  HALFMOON BAY, B.C.  Phone Sechelt 176Y  Save $fOOO  I960 Oldsmobile 4-door hardtop  DEMONSTRATOR  LOADED WITH EXTRAS     ���     ALL NEW TIRES  1958 CHEV. COACH  V/8 Motor, Two-tone blue & white  Real Clean ��� Lovely Family Car  ONLY    $1595  1958 DODGE SUBURBAN  STATION   WAGON  Nice little family unit -W^O  Very clean ONLY    * iU^  A  1955 Monarch Sedan  Reconditioned Motor in excellent shape    -^AQf?  Good tires, radio, etc.���LOOK! ONLY    ^3*3+9  TRUCKS FOR AROUND THE YARD  1947 FORD  Vz Ton  1940 FORD y2 Ton  $  99    1952 FORD 1 Ton $250  $175    1942 CHEV. FLAT DECK S150  ALL TRUCKS AS IS ���  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) Ltd.  PHONE 10  WILSON CREEK  ^  INSTALLING NEW  HEATING EQUIPMENT?  _  CONVERTING YOUR  PRESENT FURNACE?  FOR THE FINEST IN  HOME HEATING EQUIPMENT  TAKE ADVANTAGE OF SHELL'S NEW  HEATING EQUIPMENT FINANCE PLAN  10% DQWNi S YEARS TO PAY���Whether /  you're converting your present furnace, or installing a complete new oil heating system, you can  pay for it through Shell's new Heating Equipment  Finance Plan. You can install the heating equipment of your, choice and we will arrange,a loan of  up to $1,0009�� for you. You pay only 10% down,  and the rest is spread conveniently Over the next  5 years. Why not call us today.  We will discuss  your plans with you and tell you exactly how;  Shell's Heating Equipment Finance Plan works.1  And���whatever make of oil burner you buy, the  Shell Furnace Oil we supply will give you heating  that is clean, even, trouble-free . . ..it's the best  / value for your heating dollar.   . - ���'  For complete information on  Shell's Heating Equipment Finance Plan,'call ���  INSTALLATIONS BY���  Sentinel Heating Ltd.  Contact mm EUEWITZ Gibsons 3  DISTRIBUTOR SHELL PRODUCTS  .1


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