BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Coast News Sep 1, 1960

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcoastnews-1.0174366.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcoastnews-1.0174366.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0174366-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0174366-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0174366-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0174366-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0174366-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0174366-source.json
Full Text
xcoastnews-1.0174366-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcoastnews-1.0174366.ris

Full Text

 DANNY'S  DINING ROOM  Phone GIBSONS 140  JUST  FINE  FOOD  Provincial  Libraryt  ! Yte/fcoria,  B.  C,  __BBB  mtmmiM:m!timBtmim&sB  war  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B. C.Volume  14 Number 35, September 1, 1960.  7c per copy  A Complete Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Phone 2 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  Top:   Powell   River   team;   Bottom: Port Mellon team.  Included   in . Port ? MeIIbnrsT  Labor   Day   celebrations  ;ttUs ;  weekend- will be ~a -three- game -  softball   series   between   Port  Mellon and the strong Powell  River. Nelsons league  winners  in the newsprint centre's Senior B circuit. ���  The teams have met three  times this year with Nelsons  emerging winners in the first  two contests and Port Mellon  coming back to win the other  tilt.. -...*���,  The teams will play two  games on Sunday at 1:30 and  6 p.m.  The  Labor  Day  game  Will start at 6 p.m.     y A  Port Mellon ��.abor Day _cel-  ebra"ti6ns"' will, be held at' Sea-  "srde" Park. "The"*program will  commence in the morning  with junior sports and carry  through to   noon.       ���  At  1:30 pjtn the ceremonial,  crowning   of the . Pulp  Queen  will take place, following this  will be senior sports.  . , A dance will be held in the  Community Hall  in the evening commencing at 10.p.m. Al-  Ferris and his swing and sway  musicians    will    provide    the  music.  During  the   dance  the  prize  draw will be held.  Midnight blood call  saves life of patient  Saturday midnight, and the  patient was bleeding uncontrol  lably! The doctors are in attendance and diagnose a rare  complication where the blood  will not clot. The cure is six  pints of fresh blood ��� imme-  diatly. Blood type? Unknown  ��� uncommon O negative required. Only one known on  the peninsula.  In this manner another crisis developed at St. Mary'ts  Hospital, Pender Harbour during the wee hours of August  20. Mrs, Verna Wolsynuk of  Wilson Creek is well and home  new because a number of persons, some known, others anonymous, gave up their sleep  and their blood when the hos*-  pital called.  One pint of blood is kept at  the hospital at all times. This  was administered immediately  and kept the patient's blood  supply up. The only known  donor was roused from his bed  by telephone and hurried to  the hospital from Sechelt.  This; transfusion started the  plotting process. and slowed  the hemorrhage.. ;���  In the meantime the Powell  River Hospital was alerted  and located two donors. The  Red Cross Blood Transfusion  Service located two more in  Vancouver. The blood from  Powell River arrived first. It  was rushed to Saltery Bay by  th e R.C.M.P. where it was  picked up by Red Nicholson  of Jervis Inlet Water Taxi. He  delivered it to the hospital at  3.30 Sunday morning. This  was sufficient to stop the  bleeding. _.  The blood from Vancouver  was met at Horseshoe Bay by  Mercury Water Taxi and ruahr  ed to Gibsons.  Al   Byrnes of  Roy's Taxi took over and  drove through to Pender Harbour arriving at five in the  morning. This was administered and brought the patient's  circulation back to normal.  The doctors and the hospital thank everyone concerned  for their prompt and efficient  co-operation. Special thanks  goes to the donor from Sechelt  for his quick response to our  urgent call.  This crisis has focussed attention en the need for a list  of volunteer blood donors.  The hospital would like the  names of anyone willing to  give blood in the event of another emergency The calls are  quite rare  Plan petition  for water  At a meeting of West Sechelt's new water committee  at the home of Jack Northcote  a letter was read from the water rights branch, in Victoria  with a sample form enclosed.  This form was a petition  which will be circulated for  the signatures of property  owners. The water rights  branch letter also offered  guidance for the committee's  consideration.  The petitions are now being  prepared and will be* circulated among property owners for  their signatures. Further details were discussed before the  meeting adjourned. Present  were Roy Cumberland, Graham Craig, Jack Northcote,  Ted Fitzgerald, Norman Fra��k  lin and Roily Reid.  /  To clear up any misunderstanding the new Overture  Concerts association family  plan will cover two adults and  one child with other children  of the family obtaining free  admission   tc  all   concerts.  Last week the Coast News  erred in reporting two adults  and  two   children  to be paid  for then the  rest free.  It is expected this plan will  help families to arrange to  .have their children attend the  reason's c-ncerts. Ticket sales  are reportd to be coming, along  nicely but those desiring to  join should not wait until the  last minute. Canvassers arie  about and when in Gibsons visit Dick McKibbin's office next  to the P��st office. He can help  you! ;  A hint that Sechelt would  sr.on have a liquor store was  dropped Saturday night at a  Social Credit meeting in Sechelt's Legion Hall by Vince  Bracewell Social Credit nominee. He intimated that soon  people in that area would not  have to jcurney to Gibsons to  ���make liquor purchases.  The meeting was addressed  by Hon. N. P. Staecy, minister  of agriculture who reported  he had in the last 16 days addressed 34 meetings and that  the Sechelt meeting was the  third event of the day for him.  Chairman Ron Haig of Gibsons   introduced  Vince Brace-  Squamish road local  issue says Gargrave  Six month residential, commercial and industrial expenditure on the Sunshine Coast  for the period ending June 3.0,  according to figures collated  by B. C. Electric: totals $1,345,-  800.  Based on this figure for the  first half of the year it is quite  likely the year end figure will  be the largest yet recorded.  The total last year was $1,104,7  079 and this was the highest  amount up to that time.  To point up the way the area  is developing $950,950 was  spent on commercial projects  in the area and of this amount  the largest sum, $700,000, Was  -spent in Port Mellon area by  Canadian Forest Products on  . improvements A fox  future   ej^  The Squamish road is the  key local issue in this provincial election campaign, said  Tony Gargrave, CCF candidate, at Sechelt Tuesday evening. Mr Gargrave was speaking  in   the  Legion  Hall.  Tlie road around Howe  Sound from Port Mellon  through Woodfibre to Squamish would service 25,000 residents and the 500,000 people  that live in the greater Vancouver area, the CCF candidate said. All Mackenzie .candidates should support this  project. Only when. this is  done will the Sechelt Peninsula really start to go ahead.  A ferry and road over one of  the Howe Sound islands will  not do the job, Gargrave said.  The two provincial issues in  the CCF platform that are creating widespread interest in  the campaign said Gargrave  are its power policy and its  medical care plan.  Sechelt's efforts to obtain a  breakwater, maintaining it  was a necessity with a large  increase in water travel taking place. It would be a federal government project, he  added.  He also hinted it would not  be long before Sechelt had its  own liquor store so it would  not be necessary for the upper end of the Sunshine Coast  to have to get liquor from Gibsons. He dealt with the ferry  situation and Squamisn highway in the same way he did  in his Gibsons speech adding  a warning that the Squamish  road in winter might not b��  free of snow at times.  Mr. Steacy recalled that hig  last visit to this area was 45  years ago and many cnanees  had taken place. Not only has  that area grown but the province has grown also but he  said he had yet to hear any  mention of this area in the  paid only $3.92 for 500 KWH    house  from  the   sitting   mem-  well to an audience numbering about 30 and ih opening  remarks Mr. Bracewell said it  was time "we got away from  a selfishness and materialism  for a new philosophy and  Social Credit, he believed, was  that philosophy. It would be  up to the people of this province to decide if outside money will come to this province  for industrial purposes. Their  vote will decide.  He pointed to the work the  government had been doing  among the Indians and outlined some of the educational  honors members of Indian  bands had earned this last  year. Mr. Bracewell supported  tension .of A operation.. Not- i?*f" ;-Tne public, ownership cof the  eluded in any of these figures  is that of something like $30,-  000 or more spent on street  paving operations at Port Mellon, Gibsons, Sechelt and other  points. This does not take, into  consideration any road work,  paving or otherwise, done by  the provincial roads department.  There were five residential  permits issued in Gibsons for  new homes in the first six  months. These totalled $34,700  Sechelt issued two residential  permits totalling $3,650 but  iri the unorganized area where  most new homes were constructed the total covering 55,  new homes was $356,500.  ���.This means that 62 new  homes were constructed on the  Sunshine Coast-in the first six  months  of the year.  Commercial ventures / were  nil in Gibsons, $36,950 in Sechelt and close to $700,000 for  industrial expansion in Port  Mellon.  , electric generation facilities  in the province mean low cost  power and low cost natural  gas for homes and industries,  he; said. The B. C; Electric  have one of the highest rates  iri Canada, he said. He told  the meeting that Toronto, Ottawa and Winnipeg with public ownership of electricity  have only half the rates of  B. C. He said that Ottawa city  Crew gets  phones ready  A 12-man crew, under the  direction of foreman Jimmy  Crosato, is installing 650 dial  phones hi Sechelt in preparation for the simultaneous conversion Nov. 19 of the Sechelt  and Gibsons manual exchanges to  automatic operation.  A B. C. Telephone Company  tion of approximately 950 dial  spokesman said that installa-  instruments needed to replace  magneto phones in Gibsons  will begin about Sept.  1.  Total combined cost of the  Sechelt and Gibsons conversion is approximately $850,000  Cost of installing dial sets and  rewiring of subscribers' premises alone will total approximately $26,000.  Subscribers will assist in the  conversion by cutting a short  wire marked with a yellow tag  connecting the magneto and  dial telephones at the time of  the changeover. Automatic  switching equipment necessary  for dial operation is being installed in new central office  buildings.  BAND   PRACTICE  Elphinstone High School  band will hold a practice at .3  pjn. Thurs., Sept. 1 ki the  music room of the high school.  Mrs. Hubert  Evans dies  Her many friends will be  saddened to learn of the passing of Ann Winter.Evans at  her Roberts Creek home on  Aug.  26.  Born in Ontario in 1891, Mrs  Evans was a. graduate of Victoria College, University of  Toronto. She leaves her husi-  band, Hubert A., and three  children, Elizabeth Bakewell,  West Vancouver; Joan Winter  North Kamloops; Jonathon,  Ottawa and nine grandchildren; also a brother, Edwm  Winter, Coronach, Sask., and  a sister Adele M, Winter, Vancouver.  For eight years Mrs. Evans  taught in the Indian villages  of Kitimat and Upper Skeena,  and the desire to better the  lot of the Indian people became one of her prime motivations. This interest was revealed in many of her articles and  stories for children which  have been published in Canada  .and United States.  Through the years Mrs. Evans was actively concerned  with various community projects. She was the prime mover in founding the Roberts  Creek Credit Union. While  serving on the East Roberts  Creek School Board Mrs. Evans worked for the amalgamation of schools in this area. It  was just over a year ago she  gave her time and strength in  ���organizing the class for retarded children.  A member of the Vancouver  Meeting, Society of Friends  (Quakers) Mrs. Evans' funeral  was held under their auspices  at the Nunn and Thompson  Chapel, Vancouver, followed  ���by cremation.  "The bright light of her courage and conviction will not  tstop shining for those of us  who knew her." ��� L.R.L.  ber (Tony Gargrave CCF>  vvhich Mr. Steacy described  as a disgraceful situation. He  could not see how we could be  represented in the Igislature  "unless we elected the right  man." .     .Ay   \ ijjj^  Tuirnijig to highways, Mr.  Steacy said the preoent Sunshine Coast highway war. a  secondary road and not like  the present roads now bein"  built elsewhere. This road  would be straightened out  ,some day as part of a network  oi ..aghvvayd second to none..  What wa? nec*-:ed -"T" " ^  one pressing the government  ,so it would knew what w=��s  wanted in this district. As re-  garde ferry service Mr. Steacy  maintained' the Tsawwassen  service was profitable and  the Black Ball service could  not do the job here, someone?  else will.  The  present   debt   situation*  .was   outlined   by   Mr.   Steacy  Private plan.; such as MSA   ^sh<^d^l^ ^^c^^  tween contingent liabilities  liabilities were not a burden  and direct debt. Contingent  on taxpayers. They were paid  for by people using the services involved. A law has been  passed forbidding the government to go into long term debt  which he said meant British  Columbia would be debt-free  forever. There was a present,  surplus of $71,000,000  The   Pacific   Great   Eastern  Railway will some day be ths  (Continued on Page 5)  whereas Vancouver paid  $11.53 for the same amount  of power.  Gargrave said people did  not believe him when he quoted these figures but they are  ih Dominion Bureau of Statistics records for all to see.  Mr. Gargrave said that the  CCF would bring in a medical  care plan for all citizens immediately. The CCF would not  wait for a contribution from  the federal government, but  would start now. Those who  say that they would wait until the federal government  contributes half of the cost  are only stalling, he told the  meeting.  B^ C. is already getting almost $20,000,000 from the  federal government as aid to.  hospital insurance and the  CCF would use this money  now to set up medical care  for all bur people, he said.  are not adequate Gargrave  said because they do not help  or older folk, the unemployed,  and those not eligible to join.  A universal medical plan for  all is the civilized way to look  after our sick, he said.  The CCF medical plan  would charge a small fee, everybody would be covered,  and the patient would be entirely free to choose his own  doctor. Under the plan the  medical profession would be  in complete control of the  medical aspects of the plan  and would be free to come into the plan or remain outside  of the plan. No doctor would  be placed on salary said Gargrave, and payment for services rendered would be on  the same principle as the present private plans.  The chairman of the meeting was Mr. Joe Benner of  Sechelt. Mr Gargrave's next  meeting is at the Community  Hall, Port Mellon on Thursday, Sept. 1 at 8 p.m.  Canon's wife  dies in N.S.  Redroofs was saddened to  learn of the sudden death of  Mrs. Gertrude Greene, wife of  Canon Alan Greene, D.D. They  had just returned from a trip  to England and the continent  and were visiting their youngest daughter and her husband,  Rev. Robert Tuck at their  home in  Canso,   Nova Scotia.  Canon and Mrs. Greene arrived in Montreal about Aug.  23 and proceeded on to Canso  where Mrs. Greene suffered a  heart attack and died on Aug.  25. Residents of Redroofs had  been looking forward to welcoming them home and plans  were underway for a homecoming party and presentation.  She was born in Toronto,  attended Havergale Ladies College, was a life member of the  Women's Auxiliary of the Ang  lican Church  of   Canada.  She leaves two sons and  three daughters, Alan and  Marjorie in Vancouver, John  in Toronto, Barbara in Spain  and Catherine in Nova Scotia.  Funeral announcement will  be announced later from Vancouver.  SCHOOL  TUESDAY  Next Tuesday morning a�� SB  o'clock Elphinstone High School  will welcome old and new ^students for the new school year.  Students will assemble in ;6he  auditorium where they will <&e  grouped into home rooms.  Students will be expected fo>  pay their fees for books, stu<isnt  council, and in. the case of grade  7's and new students, purchase  locks. The amount of the fees is  shown in an advertisement "m  this issue. The student associar-  tion"has set its fee at $1 for the  coming year; during the assembly  the first morning the need for  this fee will be outlined to ths  students.  This year full senior matriculation is offered by Elphinstone*  High". Successful completion of  this course will give the studeiit  full credit with the department  of education and will allow the-  student to proceed to the second  year of a university degree.  Students who are new to the  school district are asked to get  in touch with the school before*  Sept. 6. This does not apply to  the elementary students who attended Port Mellon, Gibsons, on  Roberts Creek schools.  Of interest to parents and students who are attending Elphinstone High for the first time is  the list of supplies for juniors.  In Home Economics, grade Ts  require: 1 sewing box, scissors,  needles (sizes 7 or 8), thimble,  Vi yard colored broadcloth and  tape measure. Students in art require library paste, Reeves tempo  discs, wax crayons. For physical  education all students require  running shoes and a uniform, details of which will be announced  during" the registration asembly.  On Wed., Sept. 7, school WiU  begin regular classes. 2   Coast News, Sept. 1, 1960.  *  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  _ .0. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class mail,  Post Office department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly  Jlewspaper 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.  A new chairman  Choice of Mrs. Charlotte Jackson of Wilson Creek as chairman of the Sechelt School District board is one which should be  welcomed. Mrs. Jackson has a background of experience covering at least eight years one of which was with the old school  ���hoard for the Sechelt area which was merged into the larger  Sechelt school board in 1946.  During the eight years of Mrs. Jackson's tenure with the  hoard the school district has grown considerably. Mrs. Jackson  -with her extensive knowledge of the operation of a school board  -will bring to bear on her decisions the experience of the past  along with the necessities of the future.  Sechelt District school board over the last few months has  had a somewhat ruffled existence due to dissatisfaction in one  -section over the proposal to keep grade nine in Sechelt at the.  aew Trail Bay Junior High School. Perhaps the board under the  ���Chairmanship of Mrs. Jackson will have smoother sailing. Let's  ttope so because in striving to keep everyone happy even a school  board has its moments of distraction. Sechelt school district cov-  ��rs a large area. Its problems are many. Co-operation can ibe  achieved!  Chronics major problem  The provincial government's move to take care of chronic  and convalescent hospital patients under a prepared plan announced last week by Hon. Eric Martin, minister of health services and hospital insurance, is an issue this paper has hammered at more than once.  It is long overdue when one considers the pressure placed  on hospitals where expensive space is taken up by patients who  ��ould be taken care of under less expensive circumstances. The  plan as announced by the minister comes effective Sept. 1.  In a speech to the Victoria Rotary Club, Aug. 25, when he  jmade the announcement, he digressed, as he said, to say a new  program of grants-in-aid would be started to non-profit societies  ifto assist in construction of nursing home type facilities for care  <��f ibedridden aged and infirm. These people are not affected by  rehabilitation measures.  The main part of his speech was given over to the rehabili-  itetion angle for patients whom doctors believe would benefit.  (Perhaps Mr. Martin has figures to show the rehabilitation angle  is more important than taking care of the bed-ridden. Perhaps it  is according to how one views the situation. Any person who can  fee rehabilitated has usually reached the point where a hospital  !foed is of secondary importance. But when one comes to the  chronic cases which are totally bedridden yet do not require hospital attention, the dollars and cents involved become a vital  ���factor.  The plan to assist non-profit organizations in constructing  mursing home type facilities for the care of chronics and aged is  ������worthwhile and in view of the medical fraternity"s efforts to  extend one's life span it would seem that the problem for tha  aged could be of more importance numerically than that of rehabilitation measures for other patients. However we should be  fthankful for anything constructive any government decides to  ���do.  A promise by Gaglardi  The move to get Hon. Phil Gaglardi to come into this area  and speak on the transportation and road problem while raised  ��at the Social Credit meeting Aug. 16 held in Gibsons Legion hall  ���runs second to the efforts of the combined boards of trade of the  ���Sunshine Coast.  At the last meeting of the Lower Mainland boards of trade  an. the Georgia Hotel Mr. Gaglardi when approached was sympa-  .Iftietic and promised he would visit the Sunshine Coast. Latest  ^formation to the combined boards of trade of Sechelt, Pender  iSaxbour and Gibsons is that he will likely appear in October.  tMr. Gaglardi expects to be re-elected!  A feather on the trail!  (By A. J. C.)  August is a holiday month for  Birds; the great -event of their  3rear is in the past, the nests are  empty and the young full-grown  and strong on the wing���so they  all gather in sociable groups to  enjoy life. Birds are most active  slow in early morning and again  in late evening, resting, hidden  and silent, through the central  lours of a hot day when only  "She tireless bees are abroad oa.  Sheir lawful occasion.  The particular structure of the  JLomemade roof of my lodge gives  it a "resonant quality to anyone  trying to sleep under it, and no  30oner does the woodpecker  souse the woods with his vigorous tattoo on some dry shell of  ���cedar ��� at the first paling of  the eastern sky ��� than the birds  2and on my roof with successive  thuds and much pattering about  areer the thin shakes that act as  ar sounding-board.  At this date they sing no more  and rarely call but the noise they  make on that roof is truly sur.  prising. As I gave up one morning and opened the door to "let  in the day" a cock robin alighted  on the doorsill and looked pertly  within and about until, seeing  that I was on my feet he retreated as suddenly as he arrived ���  perhaps to spread the news that  the oldman was up.  The young birds of this year  are now of the full size for their  various species but can still be  identified because father and  mother are looking somewhat  frowsy at the moment; they are  changing their clothes ��� moulting ��� and doing it a feather at  a time so that the essential power of flight is not impaired.  That this necessary renewal of  plumage goes on just now when  there are no extra demands on  the parent birds, when food is  abundant, the temperature comfortably high and safe cover  easily found seems to me worth  more than the passing thought  that is set in motion by the finding of a wing-feather on the trail  ��� itself more marvellous the  more it is studied.  situated on the Richibucto River,  three miles south of the town of  Richibucto. Until 1901 the community was known as Kingston.  It was founded in 1825 and became a prosperous shipbuilding  and lumbering centre. When the  ferry downriver was replaced by  a bridge at Rexton, the main  road came through the community and the population further  increased. A cairn to the memory  of Bonar Law has been erected;  in Rexton.  What ships were built to be  torn apart?  In the first half of the 19th  century Europe and the West  Indies were hungry for the cheap  timber of North America. This  appetite inspired the most daring shipbuilding project in Canadian maritime history. In 1823  John and Charles Wood, shipbuilders at Port Glasgow, Scotland,' decided to evade the British timber tax by building huge  wooden ships in Quebec, sailing  them across the Atlantic, and  then breaking them up for timbers. The Columbus, first of the  lumber ships, was launched at  a specially assembled shipyard  four miles from Quebec City on  July 28, 1824, and rigged as a  four-masted barque. She was 301  feet long and registered at 3690  tons. She was not only the biggest ship of her day but, with  one exception, the largest vessel  built anywhere in the world for  the next 30 years. The Columbus  reached England safely. Then  construction began on the Baron  of Renfrew, an even bigger vessel ��� 304 feet long and 5880  tons. The Baron of Renfrew sailed in the summer of 1825 but  was wrecked in the English Channel through a pilot's error. John  and Charles Wood, her imaginative "builders, collected from the  loss an insurance payment that  was a record for the times.  *    *    *  Where is the world's most  northerly permanent settlement?  At Alert on the northern coast  of Ellesmere Island, in Caanda's  Arctic archipelago. The radio  and meteorological station at  Alert was established in 1950  and is operated jointly by Canada and the United States. Since  its etablishment the station has  been the most northerly permanent human habitation in the  world. Alert lies at almost 83 degrees north latitude.  ���X* r^ ^J_,  *J�� ���**(����� rj*��  Who won 45 of 46 murder trials?  Robert Andrew Bonnar of  Manitoba, one of the ablest criminal lawyers of his generation,  lost only one of 46 murder trials  in which he represented the defendant. Bonnar was born at  King, north of Toronto, in 1860,  the son of a Scottish schoolmaster who had come to Canada and  taken up farming. He was taught  at home, attended Barrie Academy for a time, and then studied  law in Winnipeg. In 1889 he was  called to the Manitoba bar and  in 1915 he was created a K.C.  Bonnar died at Headingly, Man.,  in 1932.  *    =P     *  Where was Bonar Law born?  Andrew Bonar Law, the only  prime minister of Great Britain  (1922-23) not a native of the  British Isles, was born in 1858  at Rexton, N.B. He was the son  of the Presbyterian minister, the  Rev. James Law, in this Kent  County   community.   Rexton   is  sets the pace in pleasure  with full-bodied flavour  V  Suits tailored  to your measure  PROMPT DELIVERY  GUARANTEED TO FIT  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Phone 2 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  ask for ���-''  CABLING'S  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  ONE-STOP BANKING  He won't be long. In one brief visit to his local  bank, he can do all his banking, even if it involves sending money half-way round the world.  He can handle money matters this easy, convenient way because only a chartered bank  provides a full range of banking services, all  under one roof.  Day-in, day-out, in more than 4,800 branches  in Canada, bank customers are making deposits,  putting valuables into safety deposit boxes,  buying or selling foreign exchange ... using  all sorts of banking services.  At your local branch bank, you can count on  prompt, courteous and personal attention to  all your banking needs. mmttmrn^mmmmmmsmmsi-  SEPTEMBER 4 ��� MIDNIGHT SHOW  Franois Lederer Greta Tlhysen  TERROR IS A MAN  SAT., MON. ��� SEPT. 3 - 5  Betty Hutton Charlton Keston  THE GREATEST SHOW ON EARTH (Technicolor)  Cartoon ��� Technicolor  THURS., FRI. ��� SEPT. 8-9  Cornel Wilde Victoria Shaw  EDGE OF ETERNITY   (Technicolor)  3-Reel & Cartoon  SHOWS   START AT 8 p.m. on THURS., FRI., SAT, MON.  2 p.m. SATURDAY MATINEE  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  t*_ 2 Modern Dining Rooms  ,  * 2 Luxurious Lobbys  * Your Host, Morley Kyte  t     BLACKSTONE HOTEL  1176 Granville St., Van. 2, B.C:~Ph. MU 1-7541  Coast News, Sept. 1, 1960.    3  XZii.  SIZES  Jry tf|*wc���� m&w*\  Junior wardens  aid community  While the first duty of the  Junior Forest Wardens is forest  protection and fire prevention,  these red-shirted youngsters of  10 to 16 play an important part  in community affairs.  Considerable ingenuity is displayed in the ways in which various >~Tden Districts have lent  a helping hand in their respec-  t i v e communities in recent  months.  Vancouver Districts 101-102-103-  104 and 105 paid a goodwill visit  to the Crippled Children's Hospital where they put on a film  show and distributed oranges,  ice cream, balloons, story books  and Smokey Bear comic books.  Tree planting projects were  undertaken by Powell River District 133, Lake Cowichan 125 and  Lynn Valley 110.  Wardens of Lonsdale 116 assisted the local Lions Club during a light bulb campaign to  raise funds for the Crippled Children's Hospital.  In Boston Bar, a lively District  129 finds many ways to help their  home town, such as assisting the  volunteeer fire department by  keeping hall, engines and ambulance clean and warming up engines when fire strikes; shovelling snow from walks free of  charge for the old folks, and  building bulletin .boards for community groups.  Residence 105Y ��� GIBSONS ��� Store 339  PRICES   LOWEF?   THAN   CATALOGUES  3/2" Hard Copper Pipe       per ft.   20c  y2" Copper Elbows        each   10c  y2" Copper Tees    ..     each   15c  New China Close Coupled Toilet       $28.90  White Bathroom Sets complete,  nothing more to buy, no seconds   ti>i.Z��7��Dl/  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  AH 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 STOCK  3" Copper Pipe    per ft. $1.39  2" Copper Pipe    per ft.      90c  \y>��   Copper Pipe         per ft.       68c  ' Copper Pipe    per ft.    55c  All you need for tools ��� l blow torch and hacksaw  w.  ^3  9037-1  FREE P&fcKiNGAND FREE TV  A Challenge to CCF  Leader Robert Strachan:  \  Tell B.C. where CCF would  gel $1,500,000,000 a year  for jobs and construction  I  2  3  (Harsh language and untrue charges  are no answer to statements we have  made warning British Columbia against  possible loss of its good standing with  , investors.  '������ We have said thiss  It takes one billion/ five hundred  million dollars ($1,500,000,000)  a year���mainly from outside B C  -���invested in private and public  projects to keep B C prosperous.  (This is undeniable.)  A Socialist - C C F Government  would frighten away, not attract,  such capital. (If you disagree, Mr.  Strachan, you owe it to the public  to say WHERE you would go to *  get the money.)  A Socialist - CCF Government put  ��� into office by alliance with a militant group of labor union leaders  would give such leaders not only  ytheir present great economic  power in B.C. but political power  as well, through control of government. (Such power would be  extreme and dangerous.)  You describe these warnings as "dirty,  rotten practices", and "mud-slinging".  Do you have any better answers? v  .. You have charged that the B C Federation of Trade and Industry is a  "front organization for the Socreds."  The Federation was formed years before there was a Social Credit govern-:  ment in  British Columbia,  never has  I had association directly or indirectly  with   it  nor with  any  political  party-;  whatsoever in British Columbia.  The Federation answers Socialist propaganda with factual statements and  urges British Columbians NOT to take  a gamble in state-ownership and class  government which could dry up the  vital flow of funds for new develop-,  'ment and payrolls.  INDUSTRIAL PROGRESS COMMITTEE  of the  B.C. Federation of Trade and Industry  Freshly detailed and casual ���  the ideal dress for your lively  fall-into-winter schedule.. Make  this wide-collar step-in shirt-  dress in cotton checks, broadcloth, jersey, or sheer wool.  Printed Pattern 9313: Misses'  Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18. Size 16  takes 3% yards 39-inch.  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) ia  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern. please prinV  plainly SIZE, NAME, 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 1960  Spring and Summer Pattern Catalog in vivid, full-color. Over 100  smart styles . . . all sizes ...  all occasions. Send now! Only 25e  Season vegetables with salt  near the end of the cooking  period or  after, cooking.  VOTE GARGRAVE  CCF  BIIGO SUPPLIES  CARDS  6000 without duplication  imprinted free  BLOWERS ��� $100.00 up  CAGES :. ���     $ 15.00 up  Raffle barrels ��� Wheels  Prizes ��� Tickets  Carnival supplies  Fishpond, etc.  SELECT  SHOPPING SERVICE  615 W. Pender St., Vancouver  MU 3-1855 ��� HE -tl540  I  200 gallon Steel Septic Tanks    $48.50  4" No Corrode Pipe     8 ft. lengths $3.80  3i/'" No Corrode Pipe   8 ft. lengths, perforated S2.20  1 lb. Solder        ?l-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.... $8900 & $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 srals.  delivered���CHEAPER THAN VANCOUVER PRICES  Anything ycu don't want we refund your money  WE LEND YOU THE TOOLS FREE  Social Credit Builds For Your Future!  PROGRJ  X*?****  SECURITY  FOBS  *#2*P  4@>  UKCOIU) 8 YKAKS!  VOTE FOR THE GOVERNMENT  \ warn Letters to the editor  Editor: Last spring the  school board removed +he  school bus from the Porpoise  Bay run, although the elementary pupil at the end of. the  run was 3.2 miles from the  school. Since this run was not  within the requirements set  .forth by the department of education, it was paid for entirely and out of the ratepayers pocket. By removing f.his  Eun the board saved the ratepayers money to the tune of  -approximately   $4.50  per  day.  At Pender Harbour, there is  a run referred to as the Oyster  Bay run, which transports the  high school children from the  Sigh school to the Oyster Bay  road,   a   distance   of   approximately two miles by road, but  a distance of little more than  at  mile   by  walking   across   a  field. This  is done to protect  ihe   children   against   the   inclement     weather     conditions  which exist in this? area in the  winter time.  As you   can see  Jrom    the    mileage    involved,  Shis   is  also   an   unauthorized  xun  paid  for  entirely  out   of  ���f&e ratepayer's   pocket.   When  I questioned a   trustee  about  this  run,   he   freely 'admitted  #iat it was an unauhorized run  Eut added that he would fight  to see that it was retained.  Through the efforts of the  Sechelt Rural- Wilson Creek  Ratepayers, both as a group  and as individuals, the board  at its last meeting agreed to  arun a taxi out to the end of the  Porpoise Bay road, although  at one board meeting in referring to a letter on transportation by this ratepayers group,  ihe chairman of the transportation committee said that she  ���felt it was none of the rate  payers' business* to tell the  school board how to spend  their transportation money.  This   year    there    are    five  Grade I children in this area,  there   is  one   girl  at  approximately 2Vz miles who is physically  handicapped. These students alone  total   seven.  It is  my  understanding that a  taxi  load    consists    of   six.    What  about  the   other   children   on  this route?   Does it seem  reasonable to pick up one girl of  a family and leave the other,  or to leave the boy next door  to   walk,   or   to  pick  up   the  Grade I pupils and leave  the  Grade II pupils to walk when  high school students are being  transported   on   an   unauthorized run   at Pender Harbour?,  Is this good public relations or  are   public   relations   between  the school board and ratepayers superfluous? Another point  this  taxi   will   cost  the  ratepayers   $3  per   day.   Is there  any    real   saving   here,    all  things  considered?  This would appear to be a  pretty muddled board policy  if one could suspect that any  overall policy exists at all.  Does this board not realize  that they as a whole are responsible for any decision good  or bad made as a result of representation by any individual  trustee They are equally guilty if they agree to a decision,  even though they lack adequate information, or even if  they have been misinformed  'by any individual member,,  whether through ignorance or  malice aforethought. It behooves, each, board member to  make certain that he is fully  informed upon any matter before    casting   his   vote,   since  4    Coast News, Sept.  1,  1960.  each board member, as part  of the group has to bear the  brunt of public opinion when  a wrong or unfair decision has  been   railroaded   through.  What is the matter with this  board?   Are   they   so  comfortably ensconed on Mount Olympus that they are incapable of  an error in  judgment, or  are  they so impressed   with  their  own importance that they are  unable    to   admit   they   have  made   a   mistake   (as   in    the  Grade IX at Sechelt   deal) or  are  they  completely   unaware  of   the   inequities   existing in  /this situation,  or is it merely  an example of muddle-headed,  scramble-brained   thinking?  You, the ratepayer, pay  your money and you take  your   choice.  IGNORANT  i-  ���#��*  *>>'  pnj"'w mr*���*m  �� ������ ���  mi^���imnjfm-m mi** rWry*>iifw><ryMy*B|  _ .��"  Solution   to last week's Cross*  word Puzzler  . * '    "  .   rt  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry-  Chris* Jeweiers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 96  Extra Holiday Bus Service  SEPT. 5  Lv Sechelt 4:30 p.m.  Lv Roberts Creek 4:50 p.m.  Lv Gibsons 5:10 p.m.  Ar Vancouver 7:15 p.m.  SECHELT MOTOR TRANSPORT LTD.  Editor:    At   the   meeting   of  landowners   held   recently   at  the   Sechelt   School   activities  hall   in   connection  With  ths  proposed    water    system   for  West Sechelt,  it appears that  a   completely    wrong   impression has  been held  by   some  of the public of the intentions  cf   Mr.   T.  A. Seymour,   who,  when  the meeting   was asked  to elect its organizing committee, did nominate someone not  connected     with    the     small  group of landowners who 'had  been   doing the   initial   spade  work to  bring  the project  to  its present stage.  This was taken by some as  sligihting the members of the  above "small group."  To correct the impression it  should be known that Mr. Seymour was acting on the request of the members of this  same "small group" who felt  that this meeting should in no  way feel obligated to vote for  all or any of the members of  this group, and'that Mr. Seymour, in making his independent nomination would free  the meet^Jg from any restriction it might feel in that respect arid "give it a lead to appoint those it might consider  would better represent the  landowners.  We hope the above explan*  a tion will remove all doubt  as to the motives of one who  has from its inception been a  strong supporter of the project, and regrets only that his  business takes him away from  home so much that he is unable to take a more active  part  in the furtherance.  Water Work Improvement  Dictrict, per Roily Reid.  Elphinstone High School  School Opening  9 a.m. Sept. 6 -- Registration Only  Book rental fee���Grades 7, 8, 9 $4.50  Lock purchase���Grades 7 and niew students   1.10  Book rental fee���Grades 10, 11, 12, 13 5.50  Full senior matriculation (Grade 13) is offered  by Elphinstone High tlhis year  Editor:   With    reference   to  the   editorial   in   lajst   week's  Coast   News   relative   to   fire  protection and in particular remarks re Sechelt and area:  In order to avoid misunderstanding I would point out  that while the residents of fche  unorganized areas contribute  generously the amount raised  is not sufficient to cover the  annual operating expenses, the  purchase of new equipment,  and completion <|? the fire hall  toy the fire brigade.  They also receive an annual grant from the -commissioners of the incorporated village  and a small grant from the  department of Indian affairs  for protection of the village  of Sechelt and the Indian reserve.  It is the total amount realized from these various sources that enables the members of  the fire brigade to successfully operate.  Sechelt Volunteer Fire Brigade, Walter Waddell, secretary-treasurer.  SUNDAYS!!!  HOLIDAYS!!!  HUNGRY OR NEED GAS ��� AUTO REPAIRS?  WlfeVe Open  10 a.m. to MIDNIGHT  (8 days a week)  24 HOUR TOWING SERVICE  THE CUNNINGHAM'S  HALFMOON BAY, B.C.  Phone Sechelt 176Y  TO TEACH MUSIC  With years of experience behind her as a music teacher  Sandra Harding, Gower Point  road near Pratt road has opened a studio for violin and piano teaching. Pupils will be  prepared for the Royal Conservatory of Music or for the  B. C. Music Festival. During  the war she played considerably in England and in Canada was a member of the Toronto   Conservatory   ordhestra.  MEETS SCHOOL  CHUM  While in Vancouver recently Harry B. Winn met a school  chum he had not seen for 55  years. The chum was Frank  Smith who came from Otley,  Yorks where both he and Mr.  Winn wenf to school. Mrs.  Smith and Mrs. Winn also got  together tout they had not met  previously. Later the Winns  moved on to Squamish and  Garibaldi, guests of Mr. and  Mrs. Harry Clarke of Vancouver.  The recent forest closure  saw John (Jack) Walker Fisher  ot Selma Park, visiting Vancouver where he received his  membership into vthe "Turtle  Club."/ V  Jack, wearing his new hard  hat complete with turtle decal  and T.L.A. safety director,  Bob Whiskin, display membership certificate, while C. R.  "Rusty" Rustemeyer, safety  training co-ordinator of Canadian Forest Products Ltd.,  adjusts Turtle lapel pin.  The club, which now boasts  a world-wide membership, was  founded by Mr. Rustemeyer  and is sponsored toy Fleck Bros  Ltd. Today, the increasing  Turtle club membership, with  its slogan "Shell on head ���  We're not dead" proves beyond all doubt the value of  head protection and the hard  hat is the accepted trade mark  of a logger.  Jack Fisher entered the select group by way of- Continental Logging at Sechelt where  he was struck by a haulback  line when he was "caught in  the bite" and the tail hold  stump  uprooted.  ..'-..  _?��***���****�� %_MBmmm__Mmm_Mm  Now is the time to form your teams and leagues  for the opening shortly of the new  mi  for forms contact Mrs*. Conner  Ph. Gibsons 144  WINS PIANO  The piano raffled by Canadian Legion 109 on August  27 was won by Mrs. Alice Latham of Port Mellon.  24-hour  Peninsula Motors  Ph. Sechelt 10 (daytime)  Ph. Secheit 80R (nights)  Ph. Gibsons 179H (nights)  Where   your  cares  and tensions  ebb out with the tide  SECHELT INN  VISIT OUR  GREEN THUMB PINING ROOM  CHINESE FOOD  I A SPECIALTY  I   RESERVATIONS���Phone Sechelt 17 or write Box 158  Phone No.  Don't delay your printing  until November when all  phone numbers change --  except Pender Harbor and  Port Mellon areas.  Printing facilities are  at your service NOW  JUUBUMl We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 96  . GOVERNMENT PAYS 50%  The Hon. Eric Martin, minister  of health services and hospital  insurance, announces a $1,358,-  294 contract has been awarded  to A. R. Grimwood Ltd., of Vancouver for the construction of  new Nurses' Residence and Training School at the Royal Columbia Hospital in New Westminster.  The Architects for the new building are Townley and Matheson.  'The government pays 50% of approved costs of construction.  i life's Darkest Moment  J   A WEBSTER (XASSiC  T. SINCLAIR  SPECIAL at  - Phone Evenings 267R  *<K<,  ���y-v-  5  Ppt^f^-y^A^AA'^A a~, yy> *<A;A>y - ' A A ���  i^-;*^:;^;^  a*.  'A\  .\.S*.V+*.AVl\  .  ^.a^waa1-A.%A�� ...-".XrivvV^  .'  <.  '"���rt.J^.Jrty  You housewives know what you want in  home fuel. You want small, convenient  monthly payments, rather than a big bill  every time fuel is delivered. You want  positive proof that you're'getting your  money's worth. And you want bother-  free service. All this you get with metered  LP-Gas.  Steacy at Secheit  W^^"',:      - \- -   A ^"-fA'-^ A- '" *>�� -'^v*  vm.  AW ���*0'tt'*. VjrfWrrtSV1     "WivCv. AV^V^  ��� Pay for gas-monthly���helps your budget.  ��� Use the gas first, then pay only for what's  used.  ��� Check your bill against the meter���know  exactly how much gas you've used.  ��� No out-of-gas   worry���the meter tells us  when you need fuel.   ;'  ��� No bothersome re-ordering, no pb one calls, no  need for you to stay home when we deliver.  C&S SALES  Ph. Sechelt 3  GIBSONS HARDWARE  ]Ph. Gibsons 33  LLOYD'S  STORE   LTD.  GARDEN BAY ��� Ph. TU 3-2253  MODERN METERED SERVICE  ROCKGAS   PROPANE   LTD.  (Continued from Page 1).?  'rising star of this province, he  said. The railway was npw  paying its own way and would  eventually clear its debt, |>y  eelf-liquidation. It has opened  up the greater part of this  . province and while we m|y  not benefit greatly at present  our Children would be tlie  beneficiaries. i  Recreation facilities in t$is  area would be increased aijid  there were future plans fjpr  establishment of marinas and  more camps. :r_  The government's welfare  policy had rendered great happiness, he maintained, pointing out that departmental estimates for it had increased  from $21 millions in 1952 -to  $44 millions in 1960,. an increase of more than 105 percent. The B. C. old age pension was greater than either  Alberta or 'gaskatehean he  said with B. C. supplyingmja  $20 bonus, Alberta $15 arid  Saskatchewan $5. .*'.*-  Mr. Steacy .outlined the  work being done by the government for the aged, correctional institutions, mental hospitals   and  the   general  situa-  POWER  Electricity  Integrate all power sources Including Peace and  * Columbia systems, and all existing private com-  . panies, under B.C. Power Commission. Develop  ' Columbia River immediately and produce Columbia River power in Canada selling power  to USA on reciprocal basis only.  - G��*  Bring' all wholesale and retail sale of gas  under- B. C. Power Commission, also any new  transmission systems.     .  TELEPHONES  Initiate return of B.C. Telephone Company to  Provincial .jurisdiction and transfer all telephone services to public ownership.  EDUCATION  Vigorous program to improve, enrich and extend facilities and service, to raise status and  standards of teaching profession and to rebuild autonomy and ��� responsibility of local  boards with Province paying a larger share of  costs.     ,      .. -  Integrate Native Indian children into schooi  system.  Reduce University fees.  Open junior Colleges and Vocational Technical  Institutions.  Appoint permanent independent advisory committee.  Reduce school taxes on farms.  (For fuller details see CCF Policy for B.CO  AGRICULTURE   "  Enlarge and extend work of Department, with  new Conservation and Development Branch.  Organize Department of Co-operatives.  Set up Farm Stabilization Fund.  (For fuller details see CCF Policy for B.C.?  LABOUR  Repeal Bill 43 and Bill 123.  Establish effective Conciliation Service.  Institute 40-hour week, more adequate minimum wage scales, and payment of wages for  statutory holidays and annual holidays.  Promote free collective bargaining for Government and other employees. ���  Enact Fair Accommodation Practices Act and  appoint Anti-Discrimination Commission.  AJhend Workmen's Compensation Act.to cover  all employees and ail occupational diseases  and. to pay more adequate compensation and  pensions; set up independent appeal board.  (For.fuller details see CCF Policy for B.CJ  MUNICIPAL AFFAIRS  Transfer all school operating costs, half of  school capital costs and all hospital capital  costs to Province, also alt social welfare and  health costs.  Pay to municipalities grant in lieu of taxes  on Provincial property.  Encourage municipal low-rent housing projects  and other enterprises.  Assist formation of regional planning boards  and metropolitan bodies.  FORESTS  CCF Government would not enter directly Into  the operations, of a forest products., industry  in'any substantial degree, out-would'.divide  the* Proviijca into Forest Management Areas  administered and controlled by the'Government Forest Service.  HEALTH  Comprehensive Health Insurance Plan for all.  Provide chronic hospital service, enlarge and  improve mental health service and better pre*  ventative health service.  'Establish out-patients departments at all gen*  eral hospitals, with free X-ray and physio*  therapy services.  Provide adequate pay and working conditions  in health services.  Establish Department of Preventative Medicine  at UBC.  Urge that Federal Government assume re*  sponsibility for certain classes of pensioners  in 65-69 group and that a Federal Public  Assistance Act provide for sharing of cost of  medical care, etc. for old age pensioners, and  others.  Take initiative In low-rent housing, especially  for senior citizens.  NORTHERN DEVELOPMENT  Develop the North without creation of vast  monopolistic empires such as Wenner-Gren  scheme.  Equality of access to raw materials.  Make early start of publicly owned railroad  to Yukon.  AUTOMOBILE ACCIDENT INSURANCE  Protect public as well as owners and drivers  of vehicles by .compulsory Government car insurance at low cost,   i        -A  UNEMPLOYMENT  Undertake all possible measures including tno  planning of necessary public works projects  to alleviate unemployment and consequent  distress.  tion under the hospital administration.  This area nas supplied only  26 percent of educational costs  he told the audience, pointing out that the department  ��� has supplied something like  74.12 percent of operating  costs. It was necessary in some  areas where the income level  was low for the government  to pick up the tab.  Mr. Steacy outlined how  some years ago he had canoed  through the area involved in  the Wenner-Gren scheme and  for many, many miles he saw  as few as half-adozen people.  As far as the Wenner-Gren  proposal went, it was just a  proposal. The right to investigate the northern area had  been granted but nothing  more. After the investigation  discoveries must be turned  over to the government and  if they want anything out of  those discoveries they must  apply for them the same as  anyone else. It was. not a project because nothing had been  signed.  When the railway was built  in the north freight going in  would first have to travel oyer  the PGE. Mr. Steacy commented on what opposition leaders  and the press were spreading  concerning the ,_ Wenner-Gren  and power proposals, maintaining they were "malarkey, eyewash and hooey and were just  belittling the idea." Nothing  had been given and no> concessions had been made, he added. If Wenner-Gren does not  build the railway ,'we will,"  he added.  On the Peace power proposals, no concessions or privileges of any kind had been  granted. The rates for eventual power would be set by the  Public Utilities Commission.  As regards , the Columbia river scheme he said some people were so far off base it was  disgusting. B. C. controls the  water so B. C. will build the  dam and receive return power  benefits from American sources in return. The Americans  must have water for irriga-.  tion so a deal may be completed shortly.  The home-owner grant was  described as being of great  benefit to old age pensioners.  '���We feel that it is your share  cf the natural resources of the  province. We are not satisfied  with it and want to increase  it. As revenues grow so we  will. It is one of the finest  things we have ever done."  Taxes in British Columbia, he  added were lower than in any  other part of Canada. Income  taxes were higher owing to  there being a higher income  level.  "More    things    were   being  done for you in British Columbia and the government is going to continue its policies of  the last eight years ��� not  promises but plans for the future ��� a continued program  of achievements," he said in  conclusion.  Few questions were asked  at the end of the speeches and  in answering one concerning  the highway to avoid Granthams bridge and hill Mr.  Bracewell hinted something  must be underway because  Hopkins water board had been  informed by the roads department the Hopkins water system  was in the path   but   it  Coast News, Sept. 1,  1960.    5  would be taken care of during  road construction.  Peninsula flatters  Ph. Sechelt 10 (daytime)  Ph. Sechelt 80R (nights)  Ph. Gibsons 179H (nights)  LABOR DAY SPECIAL...  Peninsula Hotel  TURKEY DINNER  HALF-PRICE FOR CHILDREN  <  For Reservations Phone Gibsons 404  a  put PEOPLE wi*  Re-elect  T  0  N  Y  ON SEPT. 12  Our Policy Statement is the CCF lias pHedged  to. set up a full Medical Health Plan for B.C.  No more exhorbitant bills through sickness  This advertisement made possible by your donations to  Mackenzie CCF Association  Published by CCF-B.C Federation of    Labour Joint Campaign Committee.    517 Eait Broadway ��� Vancouver 10, 8.C  ^3 6    Coast News, Sept.  1,  1960.  WHAT MAKES TIRES  SQUEAL?  Have you ever wondered what  makes tires squeal? Here are  some answers by the B.C. Automobile Association:  Speed, generally believed to be  the sole cause, is one of many  contributing factors, which fall  into three main classes: Tread  design, construction and operating characteristics of tires. Car  front-end suspension and wheel  alignment. The condition of the  road itself.  The source of the squeal is  "side slip." When tires slip sideways over road surface, however  slight, the resulting noise is  similar to rubbing two inflated  balloons together.  Motorists can reduce tire squeal  by following these BCAA suggestions: Keep tires properly inflated, observing manufacturer's  recommended air pressure. Obviously, avoid taking corners fast.  ���Check car firont-end alignment  periodically. Rotate tires regularly, at least 3000 miles, including spare in rotation. Replace  worn or damaged tires.  THE OLD HOME TOWN  B��i��!rjlttltWalOQr��  By STANLEY"  Pottery, figurine. 2. Dorothy  M. C. Browning, Wilson Creek,  B.C.  Pottery, any other project. 2.  Dorothy M. C. Browning, Wilson  Creek, B.C.  Knitting any otiher article other  than named in the above class.  3. Dorothy Browning, Wilson  Creek, B.C.  Ladies Wool Pullover Sweater,  fancy design and color. 1. Mrs!  Jean Wyngaert, R.R.I, Gibsons,  B.C.  Ladies Wool Cardigan Sweater,  fancy design and color. 2. Mrs.  Jean  Wyngaert,   R.R.I, Gibsons,  B.C.  Muffins, three plain: 2. Jo-  Ann Nygren, Wilson Creek.  Plain White Cake from a  Standard Mix: 1. Jo-Ann Nygren,  Wilson  Creek.  Canned Fruit, any variety, 2  !pint  jars:  3.   Jo-Ann  Nygren,  Wilson Creek.  Jam, Strawberry: 1. Mrs.  Jean Wyngaert, Gibsons.  Mixed Pickles in mustard, 1  pint jar: 1. Mrs. Jean Wyngaert,   Gibsons.  VOTE   GARGRAVE   CCF  I. RM HMrrosj mvarm. hr. voon eiokti ragmen.  .STA,  ��i-e__��  Whether you spend your vacation  in the South Seas, or among the  northern lakes, you'll enjoy it more  when you've got cash on hand.  Halfmoon Bay notes  ,***���  i ��"**���_  The tapes and cords of Venetian blinds can be cleaned with a  liquid white shoe polish. Start  at the top and work down, washing the applicator pad if it gets  dirty.  Miss Sandra Harding  is now opening a  STUDIO FOR MUSIC  at hex home  Island View, Gower Point Rd.  Lessons  can be obtained for  VIOLIN  ��� PIANO  Enquiries can be made at the  above address or Phone  GIBSONS 173D  EQUIPMENT  -������   9  USE SHELL'S NEW  HEATING EQUIPMENT  FINANCE PLAN  Only 10% down  ...the rest in  up to 5 years  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 $1,000?�� for you.  Ypu pay only 10% down, and  the rest is spread conveniently  over the next 5 years. Why  not call us today.  And don't forget���whatever make of oil burner you  buy, Shell Furnace Oil will  give you heating that is clean,  even, trouble-free ... it's  your best value for every  heating dollar. .j  For complete information on  Shell's Heating Equipment  fc^,     Finance Plan, call ^  BUDDKlEWnf  GIBSONS 31  INSTALATION BY-  NEED  MONEY FOR  By PAT WELSH  The rain has in no way  dampened the ardor of the  fishermen and good catches  have been brought in this  week. Sargeant Bay was reported good but most fish were  ��� caught nearer home.  Guests of the Bill Thorns  this weekend were their daugh  ter and son-in-law, the John  Ruffells and son Danny, Mr.  and Mrs. Alf Preston. Charles  Thorn is back from his California holiday and reports the  Sunshine Coast has it all beat.  Another hostess was Mrs.  G. B. Simpson whose guest,  Mrs. B. Pitt returned to her  home in Vancouver on Sunday  Mr. P. Pitts ofHSanta Clara  visited the. Paddy Welshes for  a few days and Miss Penman  of Mount Currie is the guest of  the Charles Tinkleys.  *    *    *  Redroofs Salmon Derby  Aug. 20 and 21 saw adverse  weather on Aug. 21 which, bogged things down. H.igh seas  were running. A thunder storm  couldn't keep a few intrepid  fishermen from trying their  luck. .  There were a number of  prizes including the Stoker  Cup. Presentation of prizes  took place at 3:30 p.m. at Castaway, the home of the Sid  MacDonalds.  *JC        3f* 5JC  First prize went to Stuart  Lefeaux, who won a rod and  reel and the Stoker cup for the  largest fish. Prize for the most  salmon caught, 13, was awarded to Tommy Campbell; smallest salmon, Don Cunliffe; largest trout, Herbie Hunt and  longest total catch, Chris Dalton. Johnnie Simpson was in  ���charge of arrangements and  did an excellent job. Pictures  in color were taken of the  prize-winners and their catches to add to the collection already on hand.  Mr. and Mrs. Alan Greene  have as their guests Mrs.  Greene's parents, the John  Templetons of Hamilton, Ont.  Mr. and Mrs. Templet on have  spent three weeks with their  daughter and husband at their  home in North Vancouver.  They enjoyed meeting their  newest granddaughter Erin,  who will celebrate her first  birthday Sept. 10. They left  for Winnipeg on Aug. 24 to  spend a few days with friends  before entraining for home.  *     sfc     *  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lyons  welcomed Mrs. Lyons*' son,  Fit. Lt. R. Laird, RCAF and  Mrs. Laird and their children  Susan, Carol and Richard jr.  F/L Laird is on leave from  duty with the DEW line north  of the Arctic circle. He finds  life there very interesting,  food and fishing is good and  the temperature most days this  summer has been 77 degrees.  He returns in a week's time  and will be home for Christmas  CHILD  PROOF  A child-proof medicine chest  is a necessity in any home. Enticing looking pills and colored  cough mixtures must be out of  reach of prying hands. If there  is no locked cabinet the top shelf  of the kitchen cupboard can safely take its place. Large cans,  such as those for powdered milk,  may hold bottles of medicine,  bandages and pills. Bright colored enamel paint may be used  for easy finding, and the contents listed on paper protected,  by pieces of plain polythene film.  The colore can be keyed ��� red  for poisons, yellow for pills and  green for bandages.  LTD.  A small braid rug can be slid  under a stove or refrigerator,  washer or dryer which is too  close to the floor to allow passage cf a mop. Lint and dust will  stick to the rug which can be  easily cleaned.  His one year term expires in  April, when he will have a  new posting.  The Johnnie Simpsons have  a house full, besides their own  family they have Mrs. Simpson's sister, Mrs. A. Brox and  family of Edmonton as guests.  Mrs. G. B. Simpson is enjoying a visit with an old friend,  Mrs. S. Pitt of Vancouver.  5j> ****5 rjv  Another busy hostess was  Mrs. W. Thomi whose guests  were her daughter and husband Mr. and Mrs. J. Ruffeli  and small son and Mr. and  Mrs. Nolan Lowe and family  of Vancouver. Charles Thorn  has returned from his trip to  Mexico and other points, re-,  porting a wonderful time visiting friends and seeing the  country.  Up for the weekend were  Mr. and Mrs. T. Campbell and  family, Dr. H. Caple, Stuart  Lefeaux, several members of  the Hunt clan, Chris Dalton  and R. MacPherson.  Dr. and Mrs. Ken Argue and  Richard are at their cottage  for the next two weeks.  Christopher and Robin Laird  are visiting their grandmother  Mrs. F. Lyons at Irishman's  Cove.  At the Redroofs Resort new  arrivals this week are Mr. and  Mrs. Goldberg of Vancouver.  "Ralph, this is what I call a vacation"  "OK, Betty, you were right. It was sheer  genius opening that Vacation Account at  the BNS. As you said, the year went by in  no time, and we didn't even miss the few  dollars every payday. Now, boy... it's  really nice to know we can live it up for a  couple of weeks without worrying about  where the money's coining from."  "Ralph, now I know why so many of bur.  friends save for their vacation with a Bank  of Nova Scotia Savings Account. It's easy  when you start a year or so ahead. And a  vacation without money worries is a real  vacation."  Start saving now for your next year's  vacation, at  THE BANK OF NOVA SCOTIA  A network of offices across Canada and abroad  VACATION SAVINGS ACCOUNTS ��� PERSONAL CHEQUING  PERSONAL SECURITY PROGRAM  ���  SCOTIA PLAN LOANS  Manager: Squamish and Woodfibre Branches, G. H. Churchill.  r  Social Credit Builds For Your Future!  110G1UCSS  UllITY  :u  VOTE FOR THE GOVERNMENT  ���>*i$?v$&'  THAT GETS THINGS DONE!  ;*��� Yi-^^V'.VV.  :*'" irt^rJS.***' COMING  EVENTS  Sept. 17, Gibsons Squarenaders Dance Club regular dances  start, 8 p.m., Hopkins Hall.  You all come!  Sept. 3, Roberts Creek Legion  Social evening. All welcome,  8 p.m.  BINGO, Gibsons Legion Hall.  Monday nights, 8 p.m. Everybody welcome.  DEATH NOTICE  EVANS ��� Died Aug. 26, 1960,  Anne Elmily Evans of Roberts  Creek, B. C. aged 68 years.  Survived by her husband, Hubert, 2 daughters, Mrs. Elizabeth Bakewell, West Vancouver, Mrs: Joan Winter, North  Kamloops, B. C, 1 son Jonathan, Ottawa, 1 sister and 1  brother 9 grandchildren. Funeral was held under care of  Society of Friends (Quakers)  Aug. 30, 1960 at 11 a.m. at  Nunn and Thompson. In place  of flowers, donations towards  Vancouver Indian Centre may  be entrusted to Society of  Friends, 535 West 10th Aye.,  Vancouver. Cremation. Harvey  Funeral Home in charge of arrangements.  LIGGINS ��� Passed away suddenly Aug. 27, 1960, EHith  Marie (Tessie) Liggins, North  Road, Gibsons B. C, aged 49  years. Survived by her mother Lucy Ann Liggins and 1  sister. Funeral service Wed.,  Aug. 31, 1 p.m, from Gibsons  United church. Rev. E Kemp  officiating. Interment Seaview  Cemetery. Harvey Funeral  Home directors. *  CARD OF THANKS  ANNOUNCEMENT  MISC. FOR SALE (Continued)        DIRECTORY (Coniinued) Coast News, Sept.  1,   1960.    7  Public  SI IF.  stenographer.    Sechelt  We wish to express our sincere  thanks and appreciation to the  many friends and neighbors  for their letters,. cards, flowers and, telephone messages received during George's recent  sta^y ^in&hospital and bis cbn-  JyaltjeOence at home following  liis accident. Special thanks to  the O. Bi S. for their lovely  flowers and to the R. A. M. for  /their card. " t      '  \ George and Mary Miller  We deeply appreciate the assistance given us in every way  in  our recent bereavment.  Mrs. S. Liggins and family.  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  BUYING OR SELLING  Business or Residential  Large  or   small  Prompt Friendly Experienced  Service  2 bedroom home on Highway,  Hopkins, view, neat and clean,  $2,000 will handle. FP $5,800.  Attractive 3 br. home, 5 acres  cleared, will bear close inspection. Full price $12,000.  Try your down payment on  this. 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-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  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,    altera-;  Oysters are a delicious food  with high nutritional value.  Eat them often. Oyster Bay  Oyster Co., R. Bremer, Pender  Harbour. Member B. C. Oyster  Growers'  Ass'n.  Painting, interior and exterior,  paper hanging, hourly or contract. Reasonable rates. Estimates free. Ron Orchard, Sechelt   165R or 69W.  tions, some stone work. Phone>   Canning  fowl,   50c   each.   24  ;���'  hours notice required. Swabey,  ���..;  Henry Road. Ph Gibsons 335F.  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-  JIM LARKMAN  Radio,  TV repairs  Gibsons 99 or 393R.  Used TVs for  sale  See them in the Jay Bee  Furniture  Store  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record   Bar  Phone Sechelt  6  Oilstove, hot water tank, oil  drum and stand. Ph Sechelt  140R.  Quaker oil stove, excellent  condition, $100. Gibsons 173T.  Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C&S Sales, Ph.  Sechelt 3.  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  ^ fi1' ^er15av2' laS^  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Ph. Gibsons 263G���North Rd.  and screened, road gravel and  fill. Delivered and spread. Ph.  Ph. Gibsons 148M.  Gibsons Squarenaders Dance  Club members take this opportunity to say "Thank You" to  the following people who  were so helpful to us in our.  efforts" to enter our float in  the Gibsons July 1 parade and  the P.N.E. parade: Keith  Wright, Jim Chaster, Ed Shaw,  Jack Gooldrup, Mrs. A. Weal,  Mr. and Mrs. N. Hough, Black  Ball Ferries, 1st of July Committee and the Coast News.  Special thanks also to the  flower makers including R/  Oblique. -   PETS  FOR RENT  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT  LTD.  HEAL   ESTATE  &  INSURANCE  See us for rentals:  3 rms, furnished house  $45  3 rms, deluxe duplex  $60  3 rms, suite,  Gibsons  $40  4 rms, house Granthams  $45  4 rms, house. Granthams  $50  4 rms, house Granthams  $60  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.  MISC. FOR SALE  12 cu. ft., deluxe Frigidaire.  Thor (Hidro SWlrl) washer.  New condition. Phone Gibsons  279K.  i i  Orders taken now. Freezing  and canning chicken. 50c per  bird. F. Holland, R. R. 1, Gibsons. Phone 175G.  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.  TOTEM LOGS  now available at  HILLTOP BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Gibsons 221  WANTED  Cast iron heater, flat top. 24  inches long from door to front  of pipe.  Phone Gibsons 173K.  A woman to share my home,  rent free, non-drinker., Codk  for yourself and s*hare fuel  and light. Mrs. Spencer, Gibsons 114Y.  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  Small black cross and Spaniel  Lab. 1 yr. old. has had distemper and hepatitis shots.  Free to good home. Phone Gibsons 359.  HELP WANTED  Reliable person, 17 or up, to  do light housekeeping and  lock after children while mother works. Live in. Apply  Mrs. A. Miller, Garden Bay  Post Office or leave name and  address at Hospital,  WORK WANTED  Bookkeeper, timekeeper, 1st  Aid attendant. Box 580, Coast  News.  All types of brick, stone and  concrete work. A. Simpkins,  Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons. 438K.  BOATS FOR SALE  Johnty Boat, 24'6" long, For  particulars Ph.: Gibsons 220K.  Solnik Service.  FOUND  Phone 432, Gibsons, B.C.  TWO OFFICES  Phone 432 Phone 53  Gibsons Sechelt  "A Sign of Service"  Gibsons and Sechelt, B. C.  2 bedroom home partly furnished. Granthams. Ph. Gibsons 279K.  Free comfortably furnished  waterfront cabin in return for  -reasonable service. Responsible  retired gentleman preferred.  Apply Edith Tawse, Beach  Ave.,  Roberts Creek.  Clean 4 room cottage suitable  for pensioners, at Roberts  Creek. Phone Sechelt 144X.  Duplex, furnished, Gower  Point Road,, waterfront. Small  family, winter rates. Phone  Gibsons 8B.  Furnished cottage, Gower  Point. Running water, toilet,  rangette. Winter rates for  small family. Ph. Gibsons 8B.  Cottage at Davis Bay, 1 bedroom, full plumbing. Phone  H. A. Hill,  Sechelt 282R.  WANTED TO RENT  2 bedroom house with acreage,   Gibsons   area.   Box   579,  Coast News.  Black Ball Ferries officer requires 2 bedroom accommodation.   Possibility   of  purchase.  Double bed, limed oak, radio  headboard, Restmore spring-  filled mattress, in excellent  shape. Mrs^ Barendregt, Bot- ������  torn Road, east. Hopkins Landratkc.  ing:   . ������>*���,;.  35 mm. Zeiss enlarger. $20.  Excellent lens. Phone Gibsons  151.  Coleman heater; double bed;  chair and Winnipeg couch.  Selma Park. Phone Sechelt  265R on weekend.  DIRECTORY  -COCHRAN & SON  MADEIRA   PARK  Blasting,   Roekdrilling  Bulldozing,   Trucking  Backhoe and  Gravel  Phone TU 3-2635  or TU 3-2377  1 fridge and 1 washing machine (old). Sechelt 63.  LeSage piano, good condition.  $195. Mrs. G. Bloor, Lower  Rd., Roberts Creek. Ph. Gibsons  354G.  1948 Chev Sedan, 1949, Nash  sedan; light 4 wfoeel trailer.  Cheap. Jim Stewart, North  Road,   Gibsons.  Residence 105Y        Store 339  ROGERS PLUMBING  SUPPLIES  Gibsons  Service anytime  7 electric stoves, all been test-  MADEIRA   PARK  BUILDING SUPPLY Co., Ltd.  Gravel cement  Road gravel and fill^  Delivered in Pender   Harbour  area  Lumber,    Plywood,    Cement  Phone TU 3-2241  See us for all your 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.  ed and guaranteed in first class  working condition. $29 to $45. " Night   Service  Gibsons  220W  Gurney white enamel oil stove L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY  PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone, Gibsons 99  House Phone. Gibsons 119  A^Sce to. grt take* outservice    �������e gX����Vq.  we i suggest   local   grown   fried y ^y  half chicken with French fried  potatoes from DANNY'S  Phone Gibsons 140.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  FUELS  Phone 74A for wood, $6 per  load delivered. Mechanical  work, odd jobs, with truck or  chain saw. Gait coal $32 ton  delivered.  '        , *  $12   per   cord,   delivered.   A.  Simpkins,  Gibsons   438K.   WOOD A���  Fir or Alder  Large Loads  SERVICE FUELS  Gibsons 173Q  WATCH REPAIRS  12 new. lots, Stone Villa, 70  x 210. FP $600. No building  restrictions. A Simpkins, Pratt  Rd.,  Phone sGibsons 438K.  3 room house (no property).  Phone  Sechelt  80Y.  2 leased lots, Selma Park. Ph.  Sechelt SOY.  Spacious year round home,  large basement, good beach,  $7,000 full price, easy terms.  Box 576, Coast News.  PROPERTY WANTED  Small  rundown farm; lge lot;  not  a conversion  $110  White bathroom set, 3  pes,  special                ;  $98  Beatty rebuilt piston pump,  fully guaranteed  $85  Wood and coal stove, white  enamel,                    $29 and $39  1 brick lined wood heater $12  reconditioned toilet  tanks  $7.50  New   toilet bowls only  $12.90  New aluminum roofing,  $18.50  per  square,  less   for   larger  amounts.  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 V-A  hp. Electric  hand saws  $39.50  New Bathroom mirror  cabinettes  $4.75  G. E. S1COTTE  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  Phone   Gibsons  59  For guaranteed watch and jewelry,   small ca,bin or such f^r reiire  repairs,    see   Chris's   Jewelers,  Sechelt.    Work    done    on    th3  premises.  tfn  PRINTING  Your PRINTER is  as near as  your telephone at 45-Q.  ment in '68, summer use now.  Disabled     vet    needs     warm  beach   for  water exercises  on  or   near  property. FOG-FREE  area    essential.    Can    inspect  Sect. 6. LeCcmte, Box 64, Se-san^ers cheaper  chelt.  Reconditioned toilet  tanks  and used toilet bowls  $7.50  $G.50  Used wash basins,  several  New Power electric  $3 to $5  drill  and  CLYDE PARNWELL  JY SERVICE  Radio and Electrical Repairs  Evening calls a  specialty  Phone Gibsons  93R  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,   Grading,   Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches,  Jacks,   Pumps  Air Compressor /"^k Drill  Concrete   Vibrator  Phone Gibsons 176  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 Seffrle*  Headquarters for  FLEETWOOD  EMERSON  CHANNEL MASTER  Antennas & Accessories  TV ��� Radio -��� Hi-Fi  Phone Gibsons 303  Next to Bal's Block  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  FOR GLASS  of all kinds  PHONE  GIBSONS   436  PENINSULA GLASS  SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc.  SECHELT  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  Phone Sechelt 60  Evenings, 173 or 234  " 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  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  A. M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial Domestic  West Sechelt Ph. 212R  SCOWS    ~    LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone Sechelt  323  .HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  TRADER'S ACCOUNTING  SYNDICATE  PubHc  accountants  Stationery supplies  Box  258,   Gibsons  Fhones: Gibsons (office) 251.  (res) 285  Hours, 8:30 to 5, Mon. to Fri  or by appointment  RobertsCreek  (By Mrs. M. Newman)  Guests at The Maples this  week are Mr. and Mrs. T. Gu-  wizk, Mrs. Mary Guwizk, Ronnie and Jim, all of Vancouver,  and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Pierce  with Bruce, Ben, Jill and Ronnie, Port Coquitlam.  A little calf slumbered on in  its corral in property on Orange Read while being visited  by a young bear, as unaware  of the wild animal as the bear  was uninterested in the calf.  The bear investigated the prem  ises thoroughly, looked over  the feed supply in a shed and  departed to more familiar  haunts.  Miss Helen McSavaney has  been notified by the department of education that she has -  been awarded a B. C. government scholarship. Miss McSavaney will continue her  studies at. Elphinstone High  School where she Will take  Grade 13.  Mr. Santo Mignosa, distinguished sculptor and cerami-  cist, will conduct a three-day  workshop in the Pottery Club  workroom on Sept. 12 13 and  14. Mr. Mignosa is sponsored  by the University of B. C. extension department and the local potters. The course is open  to the public at a nominal fee..  Miss   Wilma Deane  has  returned   from    Masset   in   the.  Queen   Charlottes   where   she:!  spent the summr vacation.  Guests at Beach Avenue last .  week were Mr^W. T.Handy's".  sisters    and    niece,    Mrs.    S.  Parke   and  Heather   Steed- of  Cache Creek and Mrs. O. Kirk  of Vancouver.  Children of Roberta Creek  School are reminded to bring  their money to school on Wednesday as "the Credit Union  lady" will be there to collect.  Mr. and Mrs. R. Johnson,  Beach Avenue, have had a  pleasant visit from their daugh  ter, Lin, Mrs. M._Pozzotbon,  and two children, who with  Mr. Pozzobdn came from their  ranch in the Kamloops district  to attend the PNE rodeo. Mr.  Pozzobon brought his own  horse and took a prominent  part in roping and riding.  Wilson Creek  BY MRS. D. ERICKSON  Miss Jennifer Discon of Hat-  zic visited her cousin Phyllis  Hicks. She will be teaching  at Emerald Mines near Salmo  when school opens.  Davis Bay school will have  a new teadher, Miss Judith  Zraal of Cloverdale who will  assist the . principal Mrs. E.  Seymour. Miss Zraal will be  staying with the G. H. Mac-  Donalds who have been busy  enlarging their home.  Olaf Olson who operates  Beaver Cove Logging Co., Jervis Inlet, called on friends  here. He and his partners  worked for the B and J Logging Co., here in 1946.  Mr. and Mrs. H Roberts attended the wedding of their  grandson, Leslie J. Smith to  Velma Jean Moore at Wilson  Creek United church in Vancouver. The young couple  spent their honeymoon at Wilson Creek and visited many  spots where Leslie had spent  summer holidays as a boy. ,  Mrs. A. Reynolds and Mrs.  Anne Henley were hostesses  at a tea for guests who saw  the wedding gifts received by  Tommy and Paula who have  since left for Knight Inlet.  Mrs.  Jon  Hicks  with  Phillip and Dianna and Mrs. Bob   .  Tyson also left for camp.  The [  mail address for all will be c/o  Box 3400, Vancouver.  COOKWARE WINNER  The Aristocratic Cookware  winner at the Sunshine Coast  Fall Fair was No. 19029 held  by Mrs. J. R. Wilson of Gibsons.  WANT AD RATES  Condensed style 3 cents word,  minimum 55 cents.' Figures in  groups of five or less, initiate,  etc., count as one word. Additional insertions at half rate.  Minimum 30c.  Cards of Thanks, Engagements,  In Memoriams. Deaths and Births  up to 40 words $1 per insertion,  3c per word over 40.  Box numbers 25c extra.  Cash with order. A 25c charge  is made when billed.  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  All advertising deviating from  regular classified style becomes  classified display and is charged  by the measured agate line *it  6c per line, minimum of 14 agate  lines.  Legals ��� 17 cents per count  line for first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions.  Classified advertisements deadline 5 p.m. Tuesday. Grim reaper: Deaths resulting
from motor  vehicles traffic accidents in Canada in 1959 numbered 3,201, up 1 percent on 1958.
Robert D. Wright, N.D.
NATUROPATHIC    PHYSICIAN
Graduate of
Cal. Chiropractic College, etc.
Anytime bv  Appointment
PHONE 172W — GIBSONS
CAN HUNT DOVES
A special hunting season on
mourning doves from Sept. 3 to
Sept. 30 is included in the 1960
migratory bird regulations for
Bfftish Columbia announced by
the Canadian Wildlife Service.
The doves may be hunted only in
the Yale, Similkameen, Grand
Forks-Greenwood, Kamloops, Lil-
looet, Columbia, Fernie, Cran-
brook and Nelson-Creston provincial electoral districts. Six a day
or 12 in one's possession is the
bag allowable.
Same Night — Same Time —- Same Place
Thurs.,
GIBSONS SCHOOL  HALL-8 p.m. SHARP
BIG CASH PRIZES
Don't Miss First Game $10
SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND
There's something
about
SPECIAL
OLD
..-.
Try it—and taste
its SPECIAL flavour
In 1958 the sale of beer, wine
and liquor accounted for 50.7
percent of total receipts of Canada's 5,088 hotels.
We use
Ultra Sonic Sound Waves
to clean your watch
and jewelry
8    Coast News, Sept. 1, 1960.
I
ris   Jewelers
MAIL ORDERS
GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION
Ph. Sechelt 96
Sechelt
Beauty Salon
SECHELT, B.C.
Phone  95  or 280R
TUES.  to  SAT.
HAIRSTYLING
designed just  for you
Coldwaving — Coloring
VOTE   GARGRAVE   CCF
711 — ADD A TOUCH OF LUXURY to your home with these lacy
equares. One square makes doily or mat; 3, a scarf. Crochet directions for a 12-inch square in No. 30 cotton.
825 -— A NATTY SAILOR DRESS trimmed with stars for daughter.
Use red, white and blue for. sailor style. Transfer, pattern pieces
child's sizes 2, 4, 6, 8, 10. State size.
773 — YOUNG SET'S. FAVORITE! Use this Wild West rodeo to
trim clothes or decorate room. Crossjstitch horses on wearing apparel, linens. Six motifs Wz x 6 inches, 6 in reverse; color chart.
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.
Household Hints
Add a few cup hooks to a wooden coat hanger and on these suspend brushes, chamois, dusters,
etc. Hang this carrying rod over
the door knob in the room in
which you are working and you
will save yourself many steps.
*'       5jJ       *
Deep marks made on rugs by
heavy furniture will not be as
noticeable when you change your
furniture around if you place a.
damp cloth over the dents and-
press with a moderately hot iron
to raise the nap. Finish with a
slight brushing with a stiff brush.
Raw egg spilled on the kitchen
floor makes a gooey mess. If you
cover it with salt and let it stand
for about 20 minutes, you will be
able to sweep it up with a broom.
.-,»        Sj.        »jC
Cutting paper linings to fit
dresser drawers is a nuisance
job, but once you are doing it,
no rhore_ effort is needed to cut
half a dozen layers at the same
time. Put them all in as a lining
and when the top layer is soiled,
remove it and the fresh one is
already in place.
Change your piano keys from
yellow to white by rubbing them
with a cloth dipped in cologne
water. Don't touch the black
keys!
3[>        PJ5        3j*
Rubber tacks fastened to the
bottom of your meat board or
bread board will prevent it from
sliding when you use it on a
smooth table or counter top.
& Bradshaw
Ltd.
Phone YU 8-3443
WE'LL TELL YOU   ABOUT THE MANY ADVANTAGES OF
OIL HEATING
EQUIPMENT
iivUi*
For a Wonderful
World of Warmth
engineered
specifically
for your
heating
requirements
convenient
budget terms
and
free life
insurance
up to 6 years
to pay
5% Down ~ Balance at 5^2% Simple Int.
ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST
CALL
YOUR T£SSO) HEATING
EQUIPMENT DEALER
SEE OR
PHONE
DUKES & BRADSHAW Ltd.
1473 Pemberton Ave., North Van. — YU 8-3443
DAN   WHEELER,   Gibsons 66
TED   KURLUK,   Sechelt 107
. ^—— i-/\" AIIT*^ - ■-  ..."	
f ■*" V*-
•*s*s*&-^
***4
.,^^^^»^
'^•■N-;^,,^
*«v
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the
•liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia*
NATURALLY  IT'S GAS
America's finest!
your hot water tank
eak! See our line of
Water Heaters NOW.
dependable, continuous
ol jooi hoi wate(
.c»er a million
•sstislitu users.
C&S SALES
Ph. Sechelt 3
LLOYD'S  STORE  LTD.
Garden Bay — Ph. TU 3-2253
GIBSONS HARDWARE
Ph.  Gibsons 33
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 Macdonaid'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
$75,000 IN PRIZES
You may win a fully furnished home — 14 brand-new
Chevrolets — one  a  day  for  fourteen days — a gold
watch ... when you buy a PNE Program!
EXHIBIIS0H
©
\g Coast News, Sept. 1,  1960.    9  VOTE GARGRAVE  CCF  One call brings you  the wonderful world of Warmth  ������ii  DETAILS ON  Esso  OIL  FURNACES  OR  BURNERS  Speck  Metal Works  GIBSONS  Ph. Gibsons 149  ���" Elsewhere call your naarisl  j       Imperial Oil sales office  Engineered for ���  Modern Living  Low Down Payment  ; Easy Monthly Terms  6 Years to Pay  Guaranteed by  Imperial Oil  70 are given  swim iessons  With the visit Sat., Aug. 20  of the Red Cross examiner one  of Pender Harbour's most successful swimming classes came  to a close.  There was a great interest  with over 70 children registering for lessons and under the  competent instruction of Lynne  Bredin and her assistants rapid advances were made by all.  A tribute was paid by the  Red Cross examiner to the instructress and the way s^e  handled the classes with the  results of so many taking and  passing their exams. The weatherman co-operated and all  lessons went as scheduled five  days a week for six weeks.  Since so many children in  Pender Harbour live by the  water and travel to school by  ferry it is a necessity that they  be taught to swim and water  safety rules. This year the PTA  earned a lot of credit for coming in at the last minute and  making the lessons possible. It  is hoped that the public will  show its appreciation by supporting the PTA and thus insuring the possibility of such  lessons for another year.  The PTA swimming committee express their appreciation  to the many people who helped to make- these swimming  classes a success.  TO AID HUNGRY  The Canadian Government will  contribute $23,000 to the Special  trust fund for the operation of  a Freedom from Hunger Campaign launched July 1 by the  Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations. The  Freedom from Hunger campaign  is aimed at stimulating production in the food-deficient countries of the world.  Chnrch Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15  a.m.   Holy   Communion  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  3:00 p.m., Evensong  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  7:30 p.m.. Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons  11:00 a.m.,, Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  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 a.m. Devotiomal  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Mid-week services as announced  Pender Harbour Tabernacle  12:00 a.m., Morning Service  7:30 pirn., Wednesday Prayer  24-hour  Peninsula Motors  Ph. Sechelt 10 (daytime)  Ph. Sechelt 80R (nights)  Ph. Gibsons 179H (nights)  fj   i        >- '-:; ���:.  HhMAUWSTH  to and from  VANCOUVER ISLAND  SECHELT PENINSULA  POWELL RIVER  Fosf, heqvenmrry Service Every Day  Reservations NOT Needed  TOPS for convenience���  TOPS for space-TOPS for speed  Follow The Black Ball Flag!  ���?�� hi'-  o  ne eara idea  m-i^ **v3��- ~zA~y   ,  m^  PLAN NO. 1095       >  AREA -   1096   SQ.JFT  THE   BUILDING   CENTRE (B.C.) LTD.  PLAN SERVICE       VANCOUVER   B.C.  An insurance card for motorists, recognized across Canada as  proof of financial responsibility,  has been proposed by Canadian  Automobile Association to provincial authorities in the 10 provinces. At present, the four western provinces have a reciprocal  liability insurance scheme for  motorists.  Rowley J. Hastings, of Vancouver, president of the 600,000-  member CAA, said motorists  from provinces not covered by  agreements must carry separate  cards for each province they intend to visit that have reciprocal  liability insurance arrangements.  The CAA president   gave the  imminent opening of the Trans-  Canada highway as his reason for  urging provincial authorities  across the country to reach an  all-Canada agreement.  NOW OPEN  Sechelt Highway, near  Gibsons Telephone Office  Phone GIBSONS 290  j���"  Plan No. 1095 copyright No. 117093)  Almost completely rectangular in shape, with a straight gable  roof, this house is designed for economical construction with  a maximum of living space for the average family.  Equally adaptable to either city or country locale, the use of  the new modern exterior finishes ��� the soft toned stucco hues,  the muted tones of the new siding ��� cedar or patent shingles  in the new "shadow" colors ��� all these contribute to its inviting appearance. Note the wide overhang across the front of  the house to protect the occupants from the winter blasts, and  provide cool shadows during the heat of the summer sun.  Inside, the ever popular L shaped living-dining room has been  given a new twist by the inclusion of the stairway down to the  basement in the living room area with an open stairwell. Use  the dining room for formal dining, family dining is provided  for in the kitchen with a good sized nook for eating. The master bedroom is at the back of the house for complete privacy,  but windows placed horizonally in the other two bedrooms ensure the same privacy there. The master bedroom also features  a large "walk-in" closet. Well appointed bathroom completes  the layout of this lovely home.  Wrought iron raiimgs around the porch and down the side of  the low steps, landscape the grounds with shrubs and trees.-  and here is a home to which the most discriminating owner will  point with pride. Floor area is 1096 square feet, frontage is  44', but if you have a wider lot you can add a carport or garage  as you see fit.  Working drawings are available ��� drawn for N.H.A. approval  ��� from thfe Building Centre (B.C.) Ltd. 116 E. Broadway, Vancouver. TdT obtain a copy of our Select Home Designs Han  Book, send 25c in coin to cover cost of mailing and handling.  1960 EDITION NOW AVAILABLE.  C  reggs  Hauling Contractor  HALFMOON BAY, B.C.  SECHELT AREA  Cement Gravel  $2.25 yd.  Road Gravel       $ 1.50 yd.  HALFMOON  BAY  AREA  Cement Gravel   $3.00 yd,  DELIVERED  Phone SECHELT 183G  RobertsCreek  (By Mrs. M. Newman)  Mr. and Mrs. L. O. Arens of  Salem, Oregon, are guests of  Mr. and Mrs. B. Tidball. Mr.  and Mrs. N. B. Drew, also  guests, have left for their home  in Las Vegas, Nevada.  Mr. and Mrs. Ben Fellowes  and family are at their summer home on Crowe Road for  the remainder of the season.  Margaret Fellowes' guest this  week is Jill Hilton of Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Lidstone are  in Vancouver for a few days  and will visit the PNE before  returning home.  Guests of Mrs Ruth Mitchell  are Miss Olga Dekler of Vancouver and her friend Mary  Gordon of Monterey, Calif.,  and Miss Linda Marley, Vancouver.  BROWN BROS. MOTORS  41st AND GRANVILLE ��� VANCOUVER  FORD ��� FALCON ��� MONARCH  SLASH  FINANCE RATES  NOW  on New and Used Cars  UP TO 38 MONTHS TO PAY  for details  Phone AM 6-7111  Ask  for    MlvKEY  COE      BR 7-6497  "We who make whisky say:  DRXNKXNG-   AND   DRIVING  DO   NOT    MIX  Fine whisky is a luxury and should be treated as  such. And, knowing when to say "no" plays a  great part in the art of sensible living.  Neither whisky nor any other alcoholic  beverage has any place at the wheel of an automobile. Drinking and driving do not mix.  This conviction must be shared by every  thinking person who drives a car, particularly  this Labour Day week-end when many holidaying families will be travelling on British Columbia  highways.  If you expect to be at the wheel of a car this  week-end, we say to you: Think before you drink.  Don't drink before you drive.  THE    HOU  OFSEAGRA  i  MEN WHO THINK OF TO MOR RO W... PR ACT ICE MODERATION TODAY  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. Hon. Eric Martin, minister of  health services and hospital insurance, announces that on Sept.  1, the B.C. Hospital Insurance  Service will commence a coverage for rehabilitation, chronic  treatment and convalescent care  in hospitals or sections of hospitals approved for that purpose.  He stated the Canadian Medical Association B.C. Division and  the faculty of medicine of the  University of British Columbia,  wilft give advice concerning the  requirements of such a program.  Coverage would be for patients  who no longer required intensive  diagnostic and treatment services  of an active treatment general  hospital and who are certified by  competent medical authority to  be likely to benefit from rehabil  itation treatments to the extent  that   they   may be returned to  their homes.  Mr. Martin called attention also to the Government's announced program of grants-in-aid to  non-profit societies for the construction of nursing home type  facilities for the care of the bedridden aged and infirm. A province-wide survey of nursing  home bed requirements was now  being completed, with the assistance of hospitals and doctors.  Mr. Martin emphasized that  the entire coverage program will  have to fit properly within the  scope of the federal - provincial  hospital insurance program. Due  to the fact that there is a limited background of experience, it  has not been possible to define  SS  OWliil  SAW WAY, SEPT. 3  6 P.M.  Holiday Hours  SUNDAY: 1 to 6 p.m.     ���     MONDAY: 3 to 11 p.m.  Phone SECHELT 213  Re-R  919  f  M   M M M  FOR WINTER  ASPHALT SHINGLES ROLL ROOFING  HALFLAP ROLL ROOFING  SHINGLES FOR LOW-SLOPE ROOFS  ALUMINIUM SHEET ROOFING, cut to any length  CEDAR SHINGLES  ROOF COATINGS & GUM  WOOD GUTTER & DOWN SPOUTS  Use our IBC monthly payment plan  PHONE US FOR A RE-ROOF ESTIMATE  GIBSONS   53  Gibsons Building Supplies  ^^lmy^s^^  :^*M��  5.25x16  5.50x15  5.50x16  5.90x13  ��11.00 (ex.)  $12.40 (ex.)  $12.75 (ex.)  $12.80 (ex.)  6.40x13  6.00x16  6.70x15  7.50x14  $14.05 (ex.)  $13.30 (ex.)  $15.50 (ex.)  $15.80 (ex.)  TRUCK NEW TREADS from $12.50  Gibsons Shell Service  CHARLIE and TERRY  Phone Gibsons 313  policies and procedures as clearly as in the acute general hospital field. Coverage limitations  will be subject to review from  time to time in the light of experience.  He said also that the provincial  government has repeatedly urged  municipalities and community  organizations to construct and  equip hospital units required  thtfougnout the province for the  full, development of the rehabilitation, chronic treatment, and  convalescent program, and had  given assurance that the provincial program of grants-in-aid of  50% of the approved construction cost and 33V&% of the cost  of depreciable equipment would  be provided for all necessary  projects.  In addition, there exists in B.C.  and elsewhere in Canada a shortage of the trained professional  personnel necessary to staff a  program of this nature. The representatives of the Medical Association and the faculty of medicine are planning the establishment of refresher courses and  training facilities to assist in  meeting this heed.  Necessary additional facilities  for the full rehabilitation,  chronic treatment and convalescent program will not be built  until there is the incentive of a  plan actively in operation. It has,  therefore, been decided to commence the program with such  facilities as are available. Coverage will be provided for such  patients as qualify on medical  grounds in the following facilities:  G. F. .Strong Rehabilitation  Centre, Vancouver; Gorge Road  Hospital, Victoria; Holy Family  Hospital Vancouver; Queen Alexandra Solarium and Poliomyelitis  Pavilion of the Pearson Hospital,  Vancouver.  In addition, coverage will be  provided in the Veterans' hospitals in Vancouver and Victoria  for civilian patients entitled to  treatment in those hospitals. It is  anticipated that, immediately  following the completion of the  new Lions Gate Hospital, North  Vancouver, the present North  Vancouver General Hospital will  be renovated to provide rehabilitation, chronic treatment, anj  convalescent facilities for the  people of Greater' Vancouver,  and that, as soon as the new  Nanaimo General Hospital is  built, the present hospital building will also be available for the  new program.  The development of the rehabilitation, chronic treatment, and  convalescent program will not  limit or change the B.C. Hospital  Insurance Service policy of providing, coverage in general hospitals for the period during  which it is shown by the attending physician that a patient requires in-patient care in an acute  general hospital, and could not  be adequately cared for in a nurs-  home or like institution.  Surprise party  given  visitors  Mr. and Mrs. H. Bovenius  were surprised at a farewell  the home of Mr. and Mrs. Len  Swanson, Gibsons, on the ev-  party held in their honor at  ening of Aug*   27.  Six months ago Mr. and  Mrs. Bovenius came to this  country from Holland to visit  Mrs. Swanson, their daughter,  and her family. During their  stay they have seen much of  British Columbia, and have  made many friends. They have  taken albums of snapshots to  speak for our province's scenery oh their return to Holland,  and have gathered many souvenirs of their journey.  The travellers had shown  special interest in local wood  carvings. Some of their newly made Canadian friends responded to this interest by  presenting as a farewell token  a finely carved figure and Indian head plaque.  Contributors to the gift  were Don and Marj David,  Ray and Evelyn Johnson, Ed  and Maudie Turner, Alec and  Bet King, Hank and Lisa Barendregt, Bill and Helen Weinhandl, Harold and Bea Swanson, Bruce and Lottie Campbell, George and Shirley Forsh-  man, and Les and Iva Peterson.  Hank Barendregt, speaking  first in Dutch and then in'E'ng-  lieh, made the presentation.  MRS. WILANDER  LEAVES  Mrs. Anna Wilander who  has lived in Gibsons since  1905 left on August 29 and is  now living with her daughter,  Mrs. J. M. Campbell, 7130  Granville   St.,   Vancouver   14.  DOOR PRIZE WINNER  Sunshine    Coast   Fall   Fair  Friday door prize was won on  blue ticket 346 and the holder was Miss Heather Garlick.  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  Visiting Mrs. Mabel Mac-  Farlane is Mrs. J. Jones and  Mrs. L. Storey of Seattle, also  Mr. and Mrs. Alec Warner  with Linda and Robbie of Van  couver.  Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Billingsi-  ley are in Vancouver on a  short   vacation.  Mrs. J. McDonough of Lynn  Valley, North Vancouver, is  visiting Mrs.  Gladys West.  Visiting Mrs. Agnes Engen  are Mrs. John Dawson with  daughter Jean and son John  of Vancouver.  Mr. Den Taylor is expected  home shortly. He is now fishing at Rivers Inlet and has  been fishing since June. When  Mrs. N. Taylor celebrated her  birthday a party was held in  her honor at the home of Mrs.  Roy Taylor and 21 relatives  and  friends attended.  Staying  Aqua ducks  earn badges  Despite the chill of the evening and the seeming determination of the tide to create  the problem of dancing in the  dark, three sets of the Gibsons Squarenaders Dance club  took to the water to qualify  for  the  Aqua-Duck badge.  On the beach in front of the  Gibsons Boat Works flamete  from the bon fire leaped to  cast their light upon the water  and above the music and calls  of Harry Robertson could be  heard the squeals and groans  of the dancers as the slope of  the beach and movements of  the dance caused the water to  splash high.  Those wishing to qualify for  the Aqua-Duck, badge must  dance in ankle-deep water.  Club members eagerly awaiting the "pinning" ceremony  are Doris Solnik, Inez Hendrickson, Frank Girard, Pat  Macintosh, Art Holden, Jim  and Mary Wardrop, Doreen  Hough, Bill Morrison, Jack  Inglis and Violet  Winegarden.  While several sets were  lawn dancing and some of the  more hardy types were swim  mingy platters of hot dogs and  plenty of steaming coffee was  prepared.  With the singing of songs  both old and new, another  night of squaredance fun,  friendliness and fellowship  came to a close.  Inez and Walt Hendrickson  were thanked for their: hospitality and a vote of thanks  goes to the residents of the  Bay area who so patiently  bore all the "disturbing of the  peace." ��� V.W.  Police Court  Appearing before Magistrate  Andrew Johnston on a charge of  not having his boat licensed and  proper numbers marked on the  vessel Raymond Phillips of Pender Harbour was fined $30.  John Walker of North Vancouver was fined $25 for operating an outboard motor boat without proper running lights.  Arthur Stanley Clark of Roberts Creek paid a $50 fine for  using colored gasoline in his car.  Tony Baptiste of Sechelt was  fined $10 for being found intoxicated in a public pllace.  Fourteen people were fined  $25 each for speeding.  On a charge of driving without due care and attention  arising out of an accident near  the Pen^nula Hotel Ernest  Drew of . Gibsons was fined  $50.  A juvenile driving at speeds  up to .70 miles per hour near  Gibsons was placed on probation and prohibited from driving for one year.  Donald Williams of Surrey  was fined $10 for failing to  stop at a stop sign.  Donald Faircrest of Garden  Bay was fined $10 for operating a vehicle with a faulty  muffler.  Samuel Saunders of West  Sechelt was fined $15 for creating  a disturbance.  Fined $25 each for speeding  on the highway were: Dr.  James Fulton, Edward Williamson, Walter Smith, all of  Vancouver, and Doreen Nestman of Selma Park.  24-hour  Towing  Peninsula SViotors  Ph. Sectoelt 10 (daytime)  Ph. Sechelt 80R (nights)  Ph. Gibsons 179H (nights)  with their grandmother were  Richard and Patsy Draper,  who also stayed with their  aunt, Mrs. Don Taylor. Others  up for the party were Mr. and  Mrs. H. Draper, Mrs. Nancy  Wilson and daughter Diane.  The Taylors have had a busy  summer.  Miss Joyce Potts is visiting  her aunt, Mrs. Gordon Smith  in Victoria.  Mr. and Mrs. Bill Brunk of  Cleveland, Ohio, is staying  with Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Clayton. Bill used to spend his  holidays here as  a small boy  10    Coast News, Sept. 1, 1960.  and his mother Mabel was one  of Doctor Pearson's girls. They  spent their holidays With their  parents at the old Sechelt Hotel. Bill saw many other changes after all these years away.  Mrs. C. G. Lucken and Mrs.  Ivan Smith were ;cdrhostesses  at a shower in honor of Miss  Margaret Williams. The event  was held in the Parish Hall  which was beautifully decorated with a buffet table centred with a large bridal cake.  Mrs. E. S. Clayton and Mrs.  Arthur Macklin presided at  the urns. Many gifts were presented to Miss Williams. There  were 38 guests.  DUTCH BOY  Saturday, Sept. 3  X  Starting Sept. 7 closing 10 p.m.  COME TO SCHOOL  SEPTEMBER 6th  COME TO ... .  HOWE SOUND  5-10-15c STORE  FOR   A   COMPLETE   LINE   OF  SCHOOL SUPPLIES  WE HAVE EVERYTHING THAT  YOUR CHILDREN WILL NEED  FOR THE BIG DAY  Howe Sound  540-15 Store  STANDARD MOTORS  Standard Industrial Supplies  DEEDS NOT WORDS ARE WHAT WE SELL  We have the test...  Automotive, body and repair shop men  TWe finest automotive repair & service  Our welding and machine shop cannot be matched ior  heavy cat and logging equipment rtepairs  We are your distributors for Imperial Oxygen  Cylinders & welding supplies ��� power  strand guaranteed wire rope  Enquire about and use our choker --exchange plan  The world's best Pioneer chain saws  Phorte SECHELT 64  SECHELT LOCKERS  Phone Sechelt 1  CONSISTENTLY LOWER PRICES ALL YEAR  FRESH  PORKPICNICS  Roond Steak or Roast 790  lb.  PURE   '  PORK SAUSAGE  PORK BUTTS  TYEE BOAT &  BAIT SALES  FALL PRICES ON USED MOTORS & NEW BOATS  NOW IN EFFECT  BUY NOW & SAVE FOR NEXT YEAR

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
https://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xcoastnews.1-0174366/manifest

Comment

Related Items