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Coast News Aug 25, 1960

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Array Provincial Library  Victoria, B. C.  DANNY'S  DINING ROOM  Phone GIBSONS 140  JUST  FINE  FOOD  .   SERVING THE  GROWING  SUNSHINE COAST  ;;  Published in Gibsons, B. C,Volume 14, Number 34, Augu:t 23, 1960.  7c per copy  A Complete Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Lta.  Phone 2 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  wnffir sss  On Aug. 17, over 120 property owners along the West  Sechelt highway, held a meeting in the School hall to be informed of the proposed water  system.  All present were in favor of  the proposition submitted by  the self-elected six persons  who have.been working on the  proposed project. They are  Graham Craig, Ray Cumberland, Jack Northcote, Ted  Fitzgerald,* Norman Franklin  and Roily Reid.  Mr. Franklin and Mr. Craig  outlined the details. Magistrate  Andy Johnston nominated the  six persons to act as a committee to continue the work  they had now under way. The  motion was carried unanimously. After an expression of  appreciation on behalf of the  property: owners toy-the magistrate the  meeting closed.  mm      hb     n��      n B    ���  Fall Fair exhi  praised by  Signposts  name roads  As of last week, roads, intersecting or^oining the highway  have {received white* markers  with, riames in black. In Roberts Creek district Crowe Road  has been named after the first  settler* Joseph Crow, but. with  an "E" added.  Orange Road, running north  from the highway, is named  for Frank Orange, tbe first resident oh that road, whose wife  taught- -in the Elphinstone  school about 1917 and travers-:  ed the distance to the school,  about \Wur miles, vhy horsia andk  : b u g g y,, ��� the neighborhood .  youngsters riding with her.  It is interesting to note that  when Orange Road crosses the  highway on its meandering  way to the Lower Road, it becomes Joe Road (formerly  School Road), probably named  for Joe Smith who claimed to  be the first permanent settler  in Roberts Creek, and whose  property was at the foot of the  road on the waterfront. Some  people suggest Joseph Smith  Avenue would be more suitable than Joe  Road.  Plan workshop  on ceramics  Mrs. H. Bernhof, president  of the 'Pottery Club at Roberts  Creek, has been advised by  the University of B. C extension department, arts and  crafts section, that Mr. Santo  Mignosa. distinguished sculptor and heramieist, will be giving workshops throughput the  province in September. Plans  are underway to engage him to  conduct a 3-day workshop at  Roberts Creek.  This -course comprises two  two-hour classes a day and is  open to both experienced cer-  amicists and beginners, at a  very nominal fee.  Those interested in ceramics  cannot afford to miss Mr. Mig-  nosa's expert instruction and  it is expected that many more  than the required number of  12 will  enroll for the course.  Top winners at this year's  Sunshine Coast Fall Fair were  Mrs. Cecil Chamberlin, Mrs.  H. Weinhandl and Mrs. P.  Strike. Details of their standing will be announced after  tabulations are complete.  Winning ticket for the door  prize Friday was blue number 346 and for Saturday red  number 198..So far the prize of  $10 on each ticket has not  been claimed. Holders of these  tickets should telephone Mrs.  M. LeFeuvre, secretary,, at  Gibsons 95F.  This year's fair suffered a  bit from the fact it was so  close to the big PNE event in  Vancouver which resulted in  some entries going to the PNE  instead of to the Sunshine  . Coast fair. ���  V In? spiteof the hot rainless  period leading up do the fair  the exhibits of flowers, fruits  ' and vegetables were surpris-  ingly^good^according*-id "Jibe.- re-  sharks of - the>ju<igeff wto-were';  'quite, impressed with the" ex-  m'bits they were udging.  One of the bright features  of this year's fair was the  commercial exhibits, chiefly  in the Elementary school. The  outstanding one was the B. C.  Electric electronic oven which  cooked hamburgers in less  than 90 seconds and hot dogs  too.! It hacl some people baffled because the heat from the  element only affected the ar-.  tcle to be cooked and did not  bake the reaper plate on which  the food was placed. More will  be said about the commercial  exhibits in the next issue.  In the Anglican Parish Hall  first item that struck the eye  on entering was Danny Propp's  photography which showed a  considerable development considering his age. Earl Alcock's  woodwork was pleasing to the  eye with the various, colorings  of wood integrated mto ornamental yet useful articles.  Photos by the , same exhibitor  were excellent,  too.  On th long side wall hung  the various art exhibits which  included; works by M. Lau,  R. T. Finlayson, Sandra Harding (brass), C G. Robinson,  Mrs. Mary Strom, J. Dowdie,  Mrs. V. E. Ttyner, Cyril H.  Fry and Kathleen Wells. A  chalk depiction of a young girl  by R. T. Finlayson struck  many people as being on the  exceptional side. It did look  alive.  Generally tlie art section, including oils, crayons! and other  entries were on the interesting  side. Awards will be announc  ed later. There were photos by(  A. R. West, chiefly scenic and  by Mrs. V. E. Tyner whose ex^  Mbit included pictures of pets.  Seme fine woolen products  were displayed along with a  wool spinning, machine being  demonstrated by Mrs. Fred  Fitiher.  The lapidary exhibit while  small was worth the space it  occupied and allowed the un"  initiated to obtain some.information about rock structure..  Rug-working was demonstrate  ed by Mrs- W. Handy and in;  the s'ame vicinity were ceramics, leather tooled products,:,  dells and other handicrafts.  The   entire   presentation   of A  was on the bright side and the  exhibits   in   the   Parish"   Hall,  fact the articles were not too  MORE THAN 250,000 people  applauded the Squarenaders  from Gibsons in the Pacific  National Exhibition opening  day parade.  Riding on the float, which  was* an improved version of  the Gibsons July 1 parade  winner, were Doris Solnik,  George Weal, Doreen Hough,  Karry Robertson, Inez Hendrickson, Mel Hough and Jim  and Mary Wardrop. PNE pihoto  School opens  Tues. Sept. 6  School opens Sept. 6, the  Tuesday after the Labor Day  holiday. This was announced  by Sechelt District School  board and is in accordance  with school opening in every  ���-.'.action of British Columbia.  At Monday night's meeting  of the school board Mrs. Char-  crowded gave one a chance toj lc-tte Jackson cf Wilson Creek  see   everything   with   greater    Was  elected  chairman   of  the  ^School entries though on thel *<*rd. to replace Alfred Fun-  abbreviated; side in- numbers^. neU^who4ied.some weeks agp;  were of good quality and -there    ^T3'- -Jackson has had /cohsider-  did appear to be some specimens of good penmanship  along with other exhibits, the  result of work by young hands  papier mache modellinjgT_show-  The efforts at ceramics and  ed time spent laboriously in  striving to achieve something  as near perfect as the young  mind and fingers could make  it.  FROM LOS ANGELES  Mr. and Mrs. Robert Whyte,  Bob jr., Linda and Mariann  of Los Angeles spent several  days with Mrs. C. A. Jackson  and dad, Reg. Other relatives  visited were the Les Wilkinsons, Madeira Park; R. L. Jackson, Redroofs and aunt Mrs.  Dorothy Erickson. The visitors  saw many changes since they  last  came to this area.  OAP PICNIC  The Old Age Pensioners picnic will be held Wed., Aug. 31  at Seaside Park and the bus  will leave the stop at Gibsons  at 11 a.m. Owing to Monday,  Sept. 5 being a holiday and  the day of the monthly social  no meeting will be held that  day.  .able experience on the school  board in past years.  Breakwater  to be fixed  �� The following information  has been supplied; the Coast  News by William H. Payne,  MP for Coast Capilano in a  letter  from  West   Vancouver.  "I have been advised by the  executive assistant to the minister of public works as follows:  "I wish to inform you of the  approval of the contract in favor of Evans Coleman and  Evans Ltd., Vancouver, B. C  in the amount of $12,390 for  breakwater repairs at Gibsons  Landing, B. C. Two tenders  were received.  "The work involved in this  fill along the breakwater  frames extending beyond the  wharf."  REGINA   VISITORS  Recent guests of the Hodg-  sons were Mr. and Mrs. C. H.  Koester from Regina and Mr.  and Mrs. L. Shand from Burnaby.  Emily Joan Hornel, 26, came  to her death by drowning in  the wheelhouse of the Unimak  between the hours of 12.05 and  3 a.m. on July 23. This was the  verdict of a coroner's jury on  Thursday of last week when  it heard evidence connected  with the tragedy in which  three others lost their lives.  The jury commended all individuals who took part in the  attempt to rescue those trapped in the upturned hull of  the derelict with what equipment was available.  Frederick Saunders of North  Vancouver was coroner. Jury  members were Jules Mainil,  foreman; Edward Feidler,  Lome Mason, Robert Carruthers, Len Coates and George  Cooper. RCMP showed movies  cf the beached vessel at Sechelt ih order to give the jury  an idea as.to the size of the  craft. Cpl. George Ruggies of  the RCMP conducted the enquiry with the coroner and  jury asking, questions as the  need arose.  First witness in the three-  hour hearing was Robert  George Peterson, Vancouver  fisherman and cook on the  Unimak. He reported the weather good with no wind. He  was stowing food in the galley  when he heard some scraping,  looked out and saw the Unimak ud against a barge. The  rail and hatches of the Unimak went under and a winch  on the loose came at him and  hurt one knee.  The captain and the girl  were in the wheelhouse as far  as he knew and the other two  crewmen were below in the  engine room. The boat had an  automatic pilot which wan not  in use. The craft started to  roll completely over so he  broke, away from  the   galley.  Questions brought out the  'fatt.be 'had: Sfac&VApxh: -before  leaving Vancouver, about five  bottles of beer but only one on  the Unimak. Two of the others  excluding the captain might  have had. some beer as well.  Peterson said he saw the captain about one minute before  the accident when he came to  the galley for coffee. He did  not know who was at the helm.  The Unimak steered good, he  told the jury.  It was at this point still pictures and movies of the Unimak and the Cape Flattery  and its tc-w were shown. Peter-  ion described parts of the Unimak from the pictures.  He said the Unimak was:  overtaking at about nine  knots. Other witnesses later  described the Cape Flattery's  speed with tow at about seven  knots. Peterson reported the  captain back at the wheel-  hcuce at about one-and-a-half  minutes before the collision.  Ian Simpson, skipper of the  (Coniinued on Page 5)  Big  music  Get swim pins  The Red Cross Swimming  and Safety classes held at Roberts Creek beach were completed Sat., Aug. 20 when an  examiner from provincial  headquarters of the Red Cross  ckecked the classes.  Those receiving pins as beginners were: Gary Flumerfelt, Ann Service and Norman  Marples.  Those successfully passing  the junior tests were Ricky  Flumerfelt, Ronnie Service,  Russell Butler, Patsy Marples,  Georgina Service and Susan  Butler.  The classes were sponsored  by the local chapter of the Red  Cross and were instructed by  Mrs. M Tidball, who is a trained Red Cross instructor.  event near  Sept. 29 will be a big day  for tne   Sunshine  Coast.  That is the day the Hart  Hou��e orchestra will play in  Gibsons.  To bring this orchestra numbering 14 or more to this area  would cost something like  $3000 but a grant from the  Canada Council set up to stimulate cultural affairs makes it  possible for Overture Concerts  association to be able to present it. '  Owing to the closeness of  the date on which the orchestra, directed by Boyd Neel,  will be in Gibsons for its performance, members of Overture Concerts association are  now at work lining up members for the coming season.  There is a new family pac'K.  arrangement applying this  year which means that where  there are more than two children in the family, the toia��  ���covering the family would b<r-  lor the two adults and two  ' chirdreh' and" the remaining  children would be free.  In a later issue some details  of the pieces to be played by  this ifamoris Hjart House orchestra will toe given and ft  is expected the concert will  be the finest that has ever  been presented on the Sunshine Coast.  in the meantime help your  canvasser by phoning and making an appointment or drop in  at Dick McKibbin'si office and  make arrangements there foe  your season   membership.  GOOD  RIFLE SCORES  Twenty-five B. C. .22 riflemen have been awarded salvia**  expert shields for high qualifying scores in three positions.  Gunnar Wigard at 5918 aiafi  Mrs. Beatrice Rankin, 5833?  members of the Sechelt Roll  out of a 6,000 possible are boBb  and Gun Club. Both were  awarded shields.  WINNER NAMED  Dot Parnwell was winner col  the Canadian Legion Ladies  Auxiliary draw at the VetctsSt  booth in the Parish Hall section of the Sunshine Coast Fall  Fair, The ticket number sfce  held was 493 and the draw  was for a stole.  Bi  raceweli discusses area transportation situation  Trio to Alaska  Mr. Alec Gordon, R.M.T. of  Belleville, Ont., and his brother Jack Gordon of Gibsons  have just returned from a  cruise to Alaska via the S.S.  Prince George. This week they  are in Vancouver and Victoria  as delegates to the 51st annual  convntion of the Royal Canadian College of Organists.  Mr. Alec Gordon is the director of music of a large United Church in Belleville and is  accompanist, of. the Belleville  Choral Society. He is also supervising teacher at the Ontario School for the Deaf in that  city.  He Will be * returning from  visiting his brother here on the  coast via Lake Louise and  Banff in time for a professional engagement on Sept. 2.  Christmas tea  plans started  The monthly meeting of the  Auxiliary to the H. I. D. Organization was held on Monday Aug. 15 at the home . of  Mrs. Ray Whiting.  The group discussed plans  for a Christmas tea which will  be held on Friday Dec. 9 at 8  p.m. in the Anglican Church  hall.  More people are urged to attend the next meeting and join  the group. Everyone is welcome. Notice of the next meeting will be posted at a later  date.  NO  SPACE  Heavy    political   advertising has  curtailed  news  space  this week.  As promised in last week's  issue here are the speeches  made at the Social Credit  meeting, Tuesday night, Aug.  17 when Hon. E. C. Westwood,  minister of recreation and conservation spoke along with  Vince Bracewell, Mackenzie  riding  Social  Credit  nominee.  In opening remarks Mr.  Bracewell said the eyes of  Canada, United States and  Europe were on the B. C. election with responsible men  in business and industry awaiting the outcome.  . Unemployment in this province was not unique because  it was nationwide and he added "when we decided to follow John in the last federal  election we did not realize we  would have to walk barefoot."  The provincial government  alone cannot foot the unemployment bill and the only  real, cure was .more industry  and the expansion of existing  business. This the government  was doing, Mr. Bracewell said.  To help out it was in the municipal winter work program  contributing 25 percent of labor costs.  Mr. Bracewell went on with  statistics showing the general  improvement in business and  also showing that labor income  was up 5 percent over the same  period last year.  During school days the three  R's were a dominant factor  but in Mackenzie riding the  three T's were essential, Timber, Tourism and Transportation. Timber provided B. C.  with its largest income and  policies of the Social Credit  government had done much  towards a high level of production with a sustained yield  policy. He showed how in 1952  only 10.8.percent of the annual cut came from managed  areas but by 1959 the percentage had increased to 46.8 percent. In 1952 tree farm licenses covered 1.9 million acres  while today there are 11.7 million acres under such tenure.  The  1952 public working cir  cles totalled 5.8 million acres  while today the total is 36.1  million acres.  In order.to encourage waste  utilization the government was  encouraging establishment of  pulp mills where possible and  as a result th^ allowable cut  could be increased. This would  add to employment and establish the whole sawmill industry on a more economic base.  But this "policy presented a  problem for the small logger  which Mr. Bracewell said he  would make one of his prime  interests to find a solution for  if he were elected. He was of  the opinion there should be  some adjustment to truck licenses where tlie operator was  crossing a public highway.  Last year's tourist industry,  the third largest for the province totalled $106 millions.  With proper facilities this riding could benefit considerably.  It was up to the tourist indus1-  try to provide the necessary  motels and such like. Skin diving could be featured because  the fish are there and water  temperature   in  winter   would  not matter too much.  As regards transportation,  as transportation expands, so  will the economy of the area.  Blacktopping of the road from  Kleindale to Garden Bay hospital has been completed 'and  the Roberts Creek Lower Road  will be next with Gower Point  road to follow. Blacktopping is  being done by local employees  of the roads department. This  program is aimed at hard surfacing all roads in B. C. at an  approximate cost of one billion  dollars.  Most recent road pushed  through was the Park road on  Sechelt Highway from Galley's  tc Reid Road past Brothers  Memorial Park. Granthams  area has been surveyed including the dangerous bridge area.  Mr. Bracewell added that he  understood a similar survey  would be conducted in Hopkins  Landing area. North road has  been widened and improved to  near the Otto Giersh property  and most dirt roads have received an oil coating to reduce  dust.  (Coniinued on Page 10) 2    Coast News, Aug. 25, 1960.  Life's Darkest Moment  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  mxt <so  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  _ .O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class mall,  Post Office department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly  Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau, 508 Hornby St.,  Vancouver, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months;  United States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Fire Protection  A fire siren startles everyone; thoughts of red trucks, lines  of hose, men in black waterproofs and billowing smoke run  through the mind. But the excitement over, fire protection becomes the problem of someone else ��� until the siren shrieks  again.  A look at the communities of the Sechelt Peninsula reveals  fire protection ranging from adequate to none at all. Apart from  the industry-supported brigade in Port Mellon and the village  supported department in Gibsons, two fire departments ��� Gibsons area and Sechelt and area, covering two heavily built-up  communities are supported almost entirely by donations of  money from their residents. Pender Harbour has made a beginning with portable pumps whereas Roberts Creek and perhaps  other areas are at present unprotected.  Manning all these fire brigades are the volunteer firemen  who train and answer calls as a service to the public. But trucks,  buildings and upkeep cost money and where Sechelt firemen  this year report sufficient funds collected for this purpose, the  Gibsons area society shows exactly the opposite. Enterprises  supported by public subscription, it would seem, lead a precarious life. There are those people who donate and those who don't  donate, and the latter outnumber tlie former.  For the areas outside the villages an alternative to this uncertain method of financing fire protection is the forming of an  improvement district under Section 50 of the Water Act. Under  this section a rural residential area of any size can be authorized  to organize a street-lighting system, for example, or a waterworks, a sewage disposal, or a fire department, to toe financed  through the property taxes.  Increased taxes! A little balm for this cut has been found  in areas which have pioneered this system where, because of  the sound state of fire protection insurance companies have reduced their premiums.  The organizing, of an improvement district is not aocom-  iplished in a day. Publicity, petitions, plebiscite, proclamation,  election are the main technical steps but throughout there must  ibe a knowledgable public which wants and intends to have this  improvement. Meanwhile fire protection, especially in the Gibsons area, which extends from Langdale to the cemetery, must  limp along on the trickle of donations or paid memberships, the  day fast approaching when a fire call cannot be answered because there is no gasoline in the fire trucks. ��� G. A. C.  Transportation an issue  If one can go by what transpired at the first Social Credit  public meeting in Gibsons the main political issue for this area  could be the ferry system and the highway to Squamish.  Once the speeches by Mr. Bracewell and Hon. Mr. West-  wood were polished off and the question period began there was  no doubt about what could be an interesting issue for audiences  ;at Social Credit meetings.  Mr. Bracewell in his initial campaign speech showed pro-  anise as a speaker. He does not grope for words. He has a cheerful countenance generally and seems to be leaning towards a  smile while speaking, which could be of use to him when under  stress.  One can suppose that Mr. Westwood came over to support  Mr. Bracewell because Mr. Westwood's speech did not go beyond  what is already known. He made no statement which could be  regarded as an election promise, except that he hoped to get the  Keats Island marina ready for next season. Work was to have  started on it some time ago according to previous utterances but  the political tomorrow knows no bounds as a time factor.  It is true the ferrp system and the road to Squamish are fac-  1!ors in this area and the two issues could be none too comfortable  for any government candidate. At the same time is does not  Bound quite right for a candidate to be too emphatic about saying the voters should elect a government candidate over an opposition member if the area wants something done. There must be  another way of putting it.  My boy is as smart as a whip! Yes sir,a  regular chip off the old block. Why, already  he's saving his money so he can go to college.  That's right. Yes sir, a chip off the old block.  Wouldn't be surprised if he gets to be a big  star on the football team. He's just like the  old man. Now, boy, tell 'em where you're  saving your money. Speak up, boy!  THE BANK OF NOVA  , naturally!  No!no/no! Keep x&ur  Your siDe/PReTeND You  HAVe A BOOK  UHDB&   IT-  YOU   LOOK AS TROUGH.  *~{OU W��R�� TrY^<5 To  WHIP Tfi�� FISH 15 pe/n-H  w<TH Your Rop*  ���*   TfiE. BRIOG, WHO D��T<!=srs   FISHING, .      v  oerecrs for ifre first Tims smce He&. -  /WARRfAGC, A HOSTILE A/Of<*= thJ HU5BYS V/O/OS-  ��tv  w?  TRUCK LOGGERS WIN  The Truck Loggers' Association  of Vancouver, B.C., was today  named a winner of the U.S. National Safety Council's Association Award for 1960.  It was one of 10 associations,  representing various industries  in the United States and Canada,  cited by the Council for excellence and balance in its  safety  programs and above-average progress in accident prevention.  The Truck Loggers' Association reduced its disabling injury  frequency 39 percent in the last  five years, and 16.54 percent last  year alone. It was cited for a  members' safety activities, col-  continuing program of surveying  lecting accident statistics, publishing injury rates.  INBOARD CLINKER BUILT BOATS FOR HIRE  next to Wakefield Inn, 2 miles Wjest of Sechelt  Wakefield Boat Rentals  Phone Sechelt 80Y  Canada held in high esteem  by quake stricken Chileans  "The Canadian Red Cross Society and Canadians have never  been held in higher esteem than  here in troubled Chile." So writes  Reuben C. Baetz, national director of disaster services of the  Canadian Red Cross in a report  received from him recently from  Santiago.  Mr. Baetz and Richard H.  Gluns, also widely experienced  in international disasters, are  now serving as delegates of the  League of Red Cross Societies in  earthquake-torn Chile. "The total  Canadian effort is being recognized" here in a very big way,*'  continued Mr. Baetz. "We talked  to people who had just come  from a movie where RCAF  planes, Canadian Red Cross disaster relief supplies, and Canadian personnel were shown.  They said the whole theatre  audience stood up and applauded  for over five minutes at the sight,  right through other news items."  This is a measure of the appreciation expressed by the  people of Chile for the help exr  tended by_ Canadians through  their Red Cross, the federal government, and the RCAF and Canadian Pacific Airlines which  have airlifted many tons of re-"  relief supplies from Canada. The  value of Red Cross relief supplies alone amounted to more  than $60,000.  "Not only did Canadian Red  Cross supplies arrive in Chile  very early, but they went very  quickly to the heart of the disaster situation. The Canadian  Red Cross aid was the first international Red Cross help to arrive in the disaster area," said  Mr. Baetz. "The RCAF, with its  North Stars, has done a tremendous job, making at least 20  flights between Santiago and  Puerto Montt, 500 miles to the  south, airlifting Canadian Red  Cross and other disaster supplies  on the way down, and carrying  refugee disaster victims- on return flights."  In a letter from Dick Gluns of  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: Aside from the differences in political views and  opinions held and expressed in  your paper and by my self, your  editorials are thought provoking.  Mr. Tal Haan has shown most  of us Canadians the errors of our  ways. If we cherish the liberty  of choosing representatives in  government, we needs must concern ourselves accordingly.  And there is nothing free today, even pork! We used to say  "Free Enterprise," now we say  "Private Enterprise." JTfoere is a  difference which can vary according to the elected government.  Hence we must concern ourselves  with the management of our affairs.  HAROLD HUNTER.  Editor: Just another tourist  who has come, seen and been  conquered by the beauties of  your peninsula and I vow I will  be back at the earliest possible  date to look for my Shangri-la.  A dozen copies of your newspaper with that article (Her  Shangri-la by Mrs. L. R. Linton,  July 14) have been sent to relatives and friends all over North  America. More articles written  along that line would make this  world a better place. Congratulations to you for printing it and  to the author for writing it .  ���L. P. Boudreau.  Net deliveries of oil through,  Canadian pipe lines increase  12.3 percent in 1059 to a record  308,454,005 barrels.  the Canadian Red Cross, now  serving as League delegate in  Chile, special mention is made  of the quality of the articles  made and sent by volunteers of  the Women's Work committee of  the Canadian Red Cross Society.  Says Mr. Gluns, "The Canadian  Red Cross has made a great impression on the people of Chile  .... I know the many articles  produced by the volunteers of  the Women's Work committee  will be cherished by these people  who have lost everything ....  The other day at one of the warehouses, one woman almost cried  as she hugged a pack of children's clothing. All she could do  was to sob, 'Bueno, Bueno'."  IB  B  s  T  D  N  E  UL  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.  * Modem, Comfortable Rooms  * Excellent Service  * Reasonable Rates  * 2 Modem Dining Rooms  * 2 Luxurious Lobbys  * Your Host, Morley Kyte  BLACKSTONE HOTEL  1176 Granville St., Van. 2. B.a���Ph. MU 1-7541  9037-1  FREE PARKING AND FREE TV  British Columbians are fortunate to have one of the world's  finest sources of fresh frUit in their own lush valleys. Here fruit  ripens till the last moment so all the natural sugar and .flavour  remain. These fruits are perfectf for preserving, so take advantage of this colourful bounty and preserve B.C. fresh fruits as  soon as they arrive at your grocer's.  AN IMPORTANT  B.C. INDUSTRY  The fruit farmers of British  Columbia are independent business  men striving t<^>roduce the finest  fruit at the lowest possible prices.  They contribute over $13,000,000 a  year to our economy but their  importance cannot be measured in  dollars alone. Fruit farming is a  vital part of our agricultural industry and B;C. fruit is among the  best in the world.  3B.C.   GOVEENWIEN  HONOURABLE NEWTON P. STEACY,  MINISTER OF AGRICULTURE  V6072-2 Coast News, Aug. 25, 1960.    3  MISS GREY CUP  For the past three months,  about 40 Jaycees, members of  the Miss Grey Cup Pageant Committee, have met regularly to  organize the 1960 Miss Grey Cup  Queen Contest. Next Nov. 25, one  of the nine contestants will be  crowned "Miss Grey Cup for  1960."  The Vancouver Junior Chamber of Commerce will handle  three important phases of the  1960 Grey Cup Festival. These  are: the Miss Grey Cup Queen  Contest; the Miss Grey Cup  Dance; greeting and welcoming  visitors on arrival in Vancouver  to attend the Grey Cup game.  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 96  Iscorrs scrap book  ��*   BESfmiHHEStf/  ���*ftL*fARA.HiJM/kftA  'iHDIANS OF MEXICO/  iWE. OK A Dlfif  OF BEAYt CAKES,  CUai,AHt>  C0PJ-1.  R. J. SCOTT  V/A.DDEU.  ,      -SE1* A  SlklXEOlrf RECORD  S>.  a? 343 Jrt-fHE.  iEASOH of l?0i  EASY OVEN CLEANING  Oven cleaning may be mad.J  easier by placing a small bowl  containing half a cup of ammonia inside and leaving overnight. The fumes will loosen the  grease and a quick flick with a  damp cloth will leave the enamel  clean and sparkling.  ���EliAS fotffc  WAS K0BBE9  M BOS-fOH  PA'ffcH'ftP-i'il*  .SEWlNa  MA.CKJHE.  IH1S46.  VfoRKtM SA��  KWOULp-fAKE  ms��. MOStfHS.  VEXILLUM,  Ron.fjtfiet.,,  A.��QUrMU.F*U*4  USED ESP. 5V,  <K�� CMMJJ.Y. _  VEXILLUM.  VAHe- op A  ���eea<keR'  VEXILLUM.  Ut>?��R. POSTEJUft*  PefAL. IH A  PSA FL^WERo  FIN FOUND  Among the lost and found  articles finding their way to  the Coast News office is a skin-  diver foot fin which was picked up on the government  wharf by Egan Matthews.  Sales of natural gas in 1959  amounted to 282,358,928,000 cubic feet, well over one-third  more than in  1958.  Roberts Creek items  -������_*  r  One call brings you  the wonderful world of warmth  DETAILS ON  OIL  /;"'"r-V*-"   frMJff'VS/Ofir-  ;^;^��  FURNACES  OR  BURNERS  CALL  Metal Works  GIBSONS  Ph. Gibsons 149  ^Elsewhere call your nearest  ',  Imperial OU sales office  ' Engineered for,  Modern Living  ������  Low Down Payment  ��� ��� ���  Easy Monthly Terms  6 Years to Pay  Guaranteed by  Imperial Oil  (By Mrs. M. Newman)  Mr. Jim Smith of Wells, B.C.  spent  the   weekend   with   his  parents,  Mr.  and Mrs.   W.   F.  Smith.  Spending a few days with  the Stapletons were Mrs. Sta-  pleton's cousin, Mrs. C. Armstrong and Mrs. E. Brownlee  and little daughter Diane and  Miss Rose Bull of London, Ont.  on a motor trip through the  Western States and B. C.  Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Boyte and  five children of Regina, are  visiting Mr. Boyte's* parents,  Mr. and Mrs. Syd Boyte. Also  visiting the Boyte home is  daughter Mrs. Frank Isaacs  and her two children.  *    *    *  Visiting at the home of Mr.  and Mrs. Hubert Evans are  their son Jori and wife, and.  two children Erin and Peter of  Ottawa where Jon is the chief  of the. project branch, Arctic  division of the > department of  northern affairs.; Also . visiting  are: Mr��. Bakewell and Mrs.  Winter, the former Elizabeth  and Joan Evans.  Some residents in the Beach  Avenue area are concerned  about recent mail box pilfering. If children are the culprits, parents ���would be wise to  impress their youngsters with  the seriousness of such pilfering.    *        .,  :-,���, .-..-A.i'  !���>.���&��� '���"-#>*���������:�����'- '���#-���-. *-y,+y���������?,';������  Mr. and Mrs. A.. Bolster and  Linda Bolster of North Burnaby, Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Ohs  and Mr. and Mrs. C. Blaney  of Vancouver are visiting The  Maples this, week.  Miss Cally and Miss Julie  James of Everett, Wash, are  guests of their aunt Mrs. James  Renfrew for the week.  Mr. and Mrs. W. I. Kirkland  and children Sylvia and Tony  have returned after two weeks  vacation on Vancouver Island.  Mystery trip  takes in garden  On a mystery trip Sunday  Aug. 8, some 20 members of  OES called at the home of  Len and Betty Allen to admire  and enjoy their beautiful gar-,  dens which, while many others  are parched and colorless, remains moist and lush * aniict'  deep green lawns.  This little gem settled iii a  turn of the road on the Sechelt  Highway is like a miniature  well kept park' and one is hard  put to it to decide which portion of it deserves the greatest admiration.  Everywhere was evidence of  the Allen artistry, from the  many hanging baskets of perfect begonias of all colors  which framed the front of the  house, to the pool with ijs  curved rustic bridge watched  over toy a graceful "Tree'of  Heaven."  Leaving the Aliens, the party proceeded to the E. J. Shaw  home and there again came ..expressions of admiration as the  members entered the green  house and came upon another  collection of begonias.  Later in the house, a trip  through the interior of B.C.  was enjoyed via camera, projector and screen. These pictures were taken by Mr. and  Mrs. R. Eades on their recent  1,800 mile trip and showed  many bea'uty ipots.  The OES annual picnic took  place at Elphinstone Park on  Aug. 7 and was well attended.  Races and games for the children were under the direction  of the Mylroies and all enjoyed the outing.  The training college of the  Royal Canadian Mounted Police  at Regina, Sask., has perhaps the  only church in the world used  exclusively for policemen.  Mrs. J. Monrufet has returned from a ten-day vacation on  Vancouver Island where she  was the guest of her son Jack  and his family at Alberni.  Miss Stacey Brenner and  Miss Julie Johnson of Seattle  are guests at the Weymouth  camp for the next two weeks.  Visiiting Miss May Walker  and Mr. D. Walker at their  home on Hall Road are their  niece, Mrs. Grant Davis, with  Mr. Davis, Keith and Wendy of  Weytourn,   Sask.  Miss Sheila Smith, a June  graduate of Elphinstone High  School, has been advised by  the department of education  that she has been' awarded a  B. C. Government scholarship  to assist her in further study  at UBC where she has enrolled  24-hour  Towing  Peninsula Motors  Ph. Sechfelt 10 (daytime)  Ph. Sechelt 80R (nights)  Ph. Gibsons 179H (nights)  J5to&**V  'Senate*, S&ofe  NOW OPEN  Sechelt Highway. iv?ar  Gibsons Telephone Office  Phone GIBSONS 290  iravel&FiSS $2.00 per  delivered in Pender Harbour area  LUMBER, PLYWOOD, CEMENT  AT REASONABLE RATES  Phone TU 3-2241  WANT ADS ARE REAL  SALESMEN  LAURIE SPEC  Sheet Metal  YOUR   LOCAL  Esso Oil Heating Dealer  Now able to finance warm air Oil Heating���  5% down payment. Balance up to six years  on monthly payments at 5%% interest with  free life insurance.  LET US FIGURE YOUR HEATING  REQUIREMENTS  We serve the Peninsula from Port Mellon to  Earls Cove.  We will service all Esso units now  installed or any other units  Let's keep our money on the Peninsula  Give us a call anytime ������ Toll calls collect  Phone GIBSONS 149  --��-  Social Credit Builds For Tour Future!  PROOBMS  SECURITY  ��IOItS  OUR RECORD 8 Y  VOTE FOR THE GOVERNMENT  THAT GETS THINGS DONE! V-*-*"-!- ��  ��� The highest pensions and welfare allowances in Canada.  ��� More money for hospitals ��� your Social Credit Gov-*  eminent leads all provinces by paying haU the cost of  construction.  ��� Canada's most successful hospital insurance plan ���-  '���     more than $255 million paid in patients' hospital bills  (-'     since 1352,    ���.'.'������ ''' ^m&  ��� Modern housing for our senior citizens.  ��� Canada's highest per capita grant to education ��� School  .   Board grants are up 355% -since1952.  ��� The. highest per capita University grant in Canada ���  L U.B.C. now receives $9,428,000 compared with $1,999,500  [    in 1952.  ��� Part paymentaf fees for unlTersfty students with superior  ��� Yearly dividend grant of $50 to every homeowner to help  pay municipal taxes. B.C. is the only place in the world  where such a grant is made.  ��� Largest highways and bridges construction program in  Canada ��� more than $500. million spent in eight years.  ��� Elimination of the public debt The money saved is now  spent for the development of B.C.  ��� Most progressive labor legislation in Canada ��� new acts  safeguard rights of all citizens.1  ��� Largest railway expansion on the comlnent��� the P.G.E,  is the most important single factor in the progressive,  development of interior and northern B.C.  -��� The most modern ferry service in North-America between  th��t B.C. mainland and Vancouver Island.  ��� Canada's largest power development program, to mate  B.C. the most electrified province.  ��� Encouragement of new industries: to provide thousands  of new Jobs and greater opportunities for everyone.  ��� Increased aid to municipalities to-help pay. far local'  * services. ���  ��� Protection of forest lobs through farsighted policies which  place forests on sustained yield basis, plus increased  programs of reforestation and fire prevention.  ��� Increased assistance to vital fanning industry through  consumer publicity campaign, land clearance program*  control of disease and soil survey, drainage and grate  programs...  ��� Expansion of recreation facilities by RC's unique Department of Recreation and Conservation.  FOR PROGRESS NOT POLITICS  ���        ��� >>'*:���<  ACTION NOT PROMISES  h m  m  .      Issued and paid for by The British Columbia Social Credit League  aia��ii��gig�� DAVIS BAY WATERWORKS  A public meeting will be held in the Community Hall,  Davis Bay, B.C., commencing at 7.30 p.m. on Thursday. August  25th, 1960, for the purpose of hearing the application of th��  Davis Bay Waterworks to increase its water rates to consumers.  August 16th, 1960.  F.  C. BETT, Acting-Secretary,  PUBLIC UTILITIES COMMISSION,  620 View Street, Victoria. B.C.  PACSFIC   WINGS   LTD.  KYTAXI  "SEAPLANES"  at  PORPOISE BAY  & EGMONT  All*   CHARTER LANDPLANES  Safe,   Economical,   Dependable WILSON CREEK STRIP  PEPER airplanes *������.'.*  SECHELT 193  or  Pilots  Ben Benson or Ken Blackwood  SKYTAXI (Radio)  Egmont  PHOTO FINISHING .  Fast Local Service  Complete Commercial Studio  OPENING SOON  Gulf Photo Service  -������ .*.  Village Enterprise Building  PHONE SECHELT 78  2Ff&&  III  HOLIDAYS!!!  HUNGRY OR NEED GAS ��� AUTO REPAIRS?  We're Open  iO^a^toMIDNIGHT^^  (8 days a week)  24 HOUR TOWING SERVICE  THE CUNNINGHAM'S  HALFMOON BAY, B.C.  Phone Sechelt 176Y  i*  YOU CAN AFFORD THE  ����_" IN HOME HEATING.  WITH SHELL'S NEW  FINANCE PLAN!  0nlyl0%d6wn^  Whether you're converting your present furnace,  or installingI a complete new oilheating, system,  you can pay for it through Shell's new Heating  ' Equipment :K^ can install the  heating eqmpment bf your choice and we wiU  arrange a loan of up to $1,000?�� for you. You pay  only 10% doiWni and the* rest is spread conveniently dveTtfte next 5 years. Why not call us  to-day. We will discussyourplanswith ^pu l^d.  ..,.-,  tell you:exa^  Finance Plait-works^  >������������;      AiM^wriatever ��� make of oil  'Ayburne;rjybubuy, the Shell.  Fiirhace? Oil- we^ Supply wiU gpive  you heating that is clean, even,  trouble-free... it's the best value  for your heating dollar.  For complete information  on Shelf's Heating ��guipment  Finance Plan, vial/  INSTALLATIONS BY���  Sentinel Heating Ltd  8) KIEW1TZ gibsons 31  ��-��� 1  Coast News. Aug. 25, 1960.  (Continued from Page 1)  fish-packer Cape Flattery with  ice aboard and the barge Cape  Spruce in tow, told how he  had a six to seven hundred  foot tow-line out. Visibility  was good and lights were forward and aft on the tow and  .on the Flattery. It was possible the forward light on the  barge may not have been visible from the rear.  He was at the wheel about  11 p.m. when he felt the brakes  lift on the towline. He slowed  the engine and sent the mate  to  investigate.  The mate reported he  thought a vessal was on the  towline. Next the captain said  he saw Peterson in the water  dangerous to have them so  close as the water was getting  rough.  At this point a Fishermen's  Union representative asked  questions and concluded with  a statement that there was a  great need for a coastguard  service.  Frank Wright, scuba diver  and manager of a marine transportation company said he was  called about 1 ajn. He arrived  aJDout 3 a.m., discussed the situation with Peterson, went  overboard with another diver,  entered the wheelhouse and  brought out the woman. On  the second dive he searched  the captain's room, the galley  and washroom. On the third  dive he located the sliding  door to the engine room -which  was   wedged  saga  We have a good stock of BOY'S and GIRL'S SLACKS,  SWEATERS, RAIN COATS, BLOUSES, SKIRTS  SHIRTS, BOY'S -PANTS, all sizes  enee9S Sportswear & Lingerie S&b  Phone Gibsons 41R  and  the   overturned  hull.  He  picked up Peterson and phoned he   understood  Air-Sea Rescue then turned to- shut. He tried to open it but  wards the hull__ Finding it diffi- was   unsuccessful.   Signals  cult to manoeuvre he took the caused   him    to    surface.   He  tow alongside. At about 12.30 thought    if    he   could    have  the Seafox hove into sight and rfached the men he could have  it was then he heard that nois- gp them but.  es were coming from the over- j Charles Holt, master of the  turned hull. He stood off and  did not take any further part  in rescue work. Lights were  still burning on the tow. He  left the scene about 5.15 a.m.  His speed was about seven  knots with the tow.  William Hragbok, mate on  the Flattery said a disturbance  was noted on the towline about  five minutes past midnight. Before coming on watch he saw  a vessel behind but did not  see it when coming on watch.  His description of what happened to the Unimak was the  same as the captain's. The Flattery carried  rnast..lights  but  ������������*-    -    -     -   ' *    ��*-*r-   . . _-i ^-  %_. :_'���  entwood said he headed for  tSe scene when he heard via  marine radio of the accident.  He was passing Gower Point  at the time. He told of efforts  to keep the Unimak afloat but  the weather changed and the  rising wind created difficulties resulting in the Unimak  sinking after his own vessel  received damage with the mast  ahd rigging collapsing.  ^Const. M. Barron of the  |tCMP said he was notified of  the disaster at 2:35 by Air-Sea  fescue. He obtained Hunter's  teter Taxi and with Drs.  ugh Inglis of Gibsons and R.  SECHELT THEATRE  SAT., MON. ��� AUG. 27 - 29  Gordon Scott Sara Shane  TARZAN'S GREATEST ADVENTURE (Technicolor)  TUES., WED. ��� AUG. 30 - 31  Carol Lynley Brandon DeWilde  BLUE DENIM  THURS., FRI. ��� SEPT. 1-2  Fabian Carol Lynley  HOUND DOG MAN  (Technicolor)  Single & Cartoon  he did riot "think tftey couldbe    Alan Swan of Garden. Bay, he  visible from a boat coming: up  from the rear. The-harge was  visible. It was covered with  aluminum paint.  Clay Hibbert, engineer on  thie Flattery, said he saw a  boat astern using a searchlight  15 minutes to half-an-hour beforehand. He took the rescued man, Peterson, to  the gal-  rived- oh the scene at 3:15  s|.m. The girl's; body had just  l|een recovered when he arrived. He arranged for a power  t* w and cutting torch from Se-  elt but it arrived too late to  fie of any use.  fThe jury learned from Air-  ea Rescue the first call was  eceived at, 12.23. In the first  ifeach its verdict.  ley for coffee and "dry clothes. ,|our minutes 13 vessels ans-  He' said lights were burning jjfrered the emergency call and  on the tow, which he pointed.yfwo were on the spot in five  out  to Peterson. ft^u1;esi*  Bruce   Wtehart,   second  en^fc^e jury took 12 minutes to  gineer  said  he  saw  the Uni-;  mak and wondered it it was ;c|^  going  to pass behind   dr:':iiii;?|*  front. He saiA he also saw 'the y^y  lights on the tow after the -nu^JpQ;  hap. *. .' -yA^y   ;  Capt. C. Andrews of air-^&����^  rescye had no   time  available;;  ���' as' td-when he? *e^irad^th*e-*a��^  arrived   at   the   scene.  He.  ANNOUNCEMENT  Doctors Swan, Paetkau and Burtnick are pleased to announce  that in the second week in September they will be joined in  practice in the Sechelt Peninsula area by Dr. Thomas L. Master-  son, M.D., C.H.B., F.R.C.S., E.D., F.R.C.S.C.  Dr. Masterson graduated from St. Andrews University in Scotland and received his Fellowship Royal College of Surgeons  of Edinburgh in 1935. He obtained his Fellowshhip Royal College of Surgeons of Canada in 1947. ,  He was Assistant Superintendent Vancouver General Hospital  in 1946-7 and has been a member of the Senior Staff St. Paul's  Hospital, Vancouver from 1948 to 1960.  Dr. Masterson will reside in Garden Bay where his proximity  to the hospital will best permit his long surgical experience to  serve the residents of this area.  or  said the call he had received A  involved   a pleasure craft  ofit  Cape Roger Curtis:, at the south  end of Bowen Island some 10  miles from the actual mishap  ;  area. . ..*���.���   %;������.;,  On arrival he noted cables;  had been passed to the hull, v  He arranged with small tugs j  to get lines attached so they ;  could  tow towards shore.  Skindivers   arrived and got  Peterson to  sketch  the  interior of the Unimak. After diving   Frank   Wright   cluse   up   !  with the girl in three or four  minutes. About this time two   v  doctors arrived along with the   r:  RCMP. The skin diyefs went. 1  down again and searched~:'mt~^  ther.   After the third*..4ry the  overturned crait hejgarivto list.'  Capt. Andrews then said he  ordered the Brentwood to get  a cable to the Unimak. Towing towards land continued.  After about 15 minutes the '  wreck came right side u�� and * **-  the boom of the Brentwood e*_  buckled. Towing was stopped.  Finally the inast, boom and  rigging of the Brentwood collapsed wfteri only the top of"  the Unimak mast was showing---:!. ..  The Brentwood rigging broke A  free and the Unimak sank.   ,,.>;*���?  Capt. Andrews said he plari-^   '  ned to  get the  hulk beached'1 *'���$  so a bole could be chopped in  the bottom. Asked why larger^ ^  boats available were not used ,^  he isaid  it  would have   been  RE-ELECT  TONY GARGRAVE  ON SEPT. 12  Vote  *rVA"  .���"./ We use a  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  ���, J&. clean your watdt  ���-.>'=���'.'?���'      and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  *  MAILORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sed&elt 96  :-:>K'---  :���;  THIS IS WHY..  DISTRIBUTOR SHELL PRODUCTS  Peninsula Motors  Ph. Sachfclt 10 (Haytime)  Ph. Sechelt 8@R (nights)  Ph. Gibsons 179H (nights) I  ^ Because a CCF government w��Q repeal Bill 43 also Bill 123.  ���fr Establish 40 hour work week, making for more employment.  it Free co^ective bargaining for aH^(0vii;fe  ^ Amend Workmen's Compensation Act.  This advertisesoent made possible by your donations to Mackenzie CCF Association I lOD A DV  Gibsons Public Library  Adult Dept.  FICTION  Up Into the Singing Mountain ��� R. Llewellyn.  Night Without  End ��� Alis-  tair MacLean.  The   Way   Back   ���   James  Mitchell.  False Scent ��� Ngaio Marsh  The Hiding Place ��� Robert  Shaw.  Buckskin   Baronet   ���  Margaret Widdemer.  NON-FICTION  Kariba Struggle ��� Clement.  Flight to Formosa ���Frank  Clune.  Peculiar Treasure ��� Edna  Ferber.  Outlaws of Parnassus ���  Kennedy.  GRANTS FOR HOSPITALS  During the past six weeks  the provincial government has  authorized progress payments  totalling $288,482.30 to be forwarded to eight B. C. hospitals  These outright grants represent payments toward major  hospital construction, of which  the provincial government  pays one half of the approved  costs and, in addition, pays  one-third of the approved total  cost of equipment and furnishings. Hon. Eric Martin, minister of health services and hospital insurance announces.  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  Mrs. Betty Link motored  from Nova Scotia to visit her  mother, Mrs. Alice Batchelor.  Mrs. Link with her children  will be leaving for Scotland  where she will join her hus>-  band who is on Navy duty  there.  Mrs. Gladys Batchelor has  returned from a vacation in  Washington.  Mrs. Mabel Livesey has returned from a vacation in  Portland, Oregon.  Miss  Pauline  Liste  visited  her grandmother in Vancouver  Mrs. D Attewell of Montreal  and   Miss  Gloria Attewell   of  Vancouver   are  visiting  their  aunt,   Mrs.   Margaret   Gibson.  Mr. J. Dunn of Sechelt Inn  is   on   vacation   at   Sault   St.  Marie, Ont. Mr. Joe Dolphin is  acting clerk during his absence  Mrs. Betty Roy and son Bernard of  Burnaby are visiting  her  father, Mr. J. Dolphin.  Visiting Mr. ahd Mrs. Jack  Redman are Mrs. J. B. Ears-  man and Mrs. W. Patterson of  Vancouver, also Mrs. G. Vance  of West Vancouver. Calling on  the Redmans were some former residents, Mr. and Mrs.  Warren Lane.  Mrs. Pat Luoma and two  children have moved from Roberts. Creek to Sechelt.  Mr. James Parker who has  undergone surgery in Vancouver   is  expected   home   soon.  Miss Mary Parker who is  nursing at Kitimat will also  be home and is leaving for  Hamilton, Bermuda, where she  will be on the nursing staff of  King  Edward Hospital.  Visiting from St. Boniface,  Man., is Mrs. V. W. DeLancey,  guest of her sister Mrs. Tom  Lamb. She was much impressed with the beautiful scenery  of the Peninsula after spending 12 days here. She visited  Malibu Lodge, Jervis Inlet.  She visited Vancouver accompanied by her sister and her  children, Mary, Tommy and  David Lamb, and met Vancouver relatives for the first time  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION '  Ph. Sechelt 96  Coast News, Aug. 25, 1960.  . ^���������ir.rr        ���.���m.-.-.  ���       r.ii���.,-        im        . _,, _M  A record 24,400,000 tons. That's  the 1959 output of Canadian  mines, up 55 percent over 1958.  VOTE  GARGRAVE   CCF  We are now specializing  in Sunday dinners  for Reservations Phone Mrs. Turik  Gibsons 404  SHOULD B.C BUY  WHAT OTHERS HAVE  THROWN AWAY?  Around the world ���-except in the  completely Socialized countries where  Communism denies any choice ��� Socialist governments have been tried  and rejected.  They coukknot deliver what they  promised. Free enterprise policies  have produced better- times, more  V' jobs arid ferwer restrictions on the  personal  liberties of the citizens.  In Britain the Socialist-Labor Party,  with its programme of state-ownership  and state controls, was voted out of  office. Its leaders are dismayed by the  public apathy to the old appeals^o��  Socialism. Voters in Europe have found  the less they haye to do with Socialism,  the higher is their standard of living.  Here in British Columbia, where we  depend oh huge, investments of new  capital ��� at jedlf ; $1,500,000,000  EACH YEAR���to k<eep up employment  and purchasing power, we are urged  by some to experiment with a CCF-  style Socialism based on what Britain  tried and threw away.  British Columbia is in competition with  countries today pushing vigorously  ahead. We can not afford to handicap  ���rrrrrrir^rrrrB1�����<��_w���1-_B_i^iiai_�����t!^^^<*_*�����^bWo��b,i,I  '   rrrm i����w��<k������^M-nrrjTHrrrarrM-rrrjMijrTMTUsrr^  ourselves with experiment tried e|?��-  ��������� ���,      -.If,   A.\k,.mn    ���.������r.i.rr..   mil ������ .fr     ��fi ��� ^'[���]�����������     r ,..1'.'' J".?,��'  ��������� ^ ' "       .���    ��� '���-111"'   ,'        *. '  where and abandoned.  INDUSTRIAL PROGRESS COMMOTE!  of the  B. C. Federation of Trade A Industry  We are pleased to welcome MRS. KAY BUTLER to our staff as an  EXPERIENCED REAL ESTATE SALESLADY. Kay is well known and  has a vast knowledge of tihe SUNSHINE COAST. She will continue to serve  her many clients in her usual efficient and friendly maimer through this  office.  You  can   deal  with  confidence  with  Sechelt Insurance Agencies  SECHELT, B.C. ^..y^^A  Phone Sechelt 22  ltfs a new gasoline discovery... the first new antiknock  compound since Ethyl*. Methyl* stands up under extreme temperatures,,  spreads mj^ev^  miles of road tests proye new Methyl gives better knewk-fr^perfoirin^ce  per mile than any other antiknock compound. Another way that we take  better care of your carl  ��^Bsaam *_wwaai__w__t- aaaataa   mtdau&aw *^-______t_i *  CHEVRON DEALERS  STANDARD STATIONS  ���Methyl���trademark for antiknock compound  Exclusive in both Chevron gasolines���at no increase in prieeli  .- ��_ COMING EVENTS  Sept. 16, Friday, St. Bartholomew's W. A. meeting of combined groups, 12 noon, in Parish Hall. Tea and coffee provided, bring your own sandwiches.  Nov. 4, Friday, 2 p.m., St. Bartholomews W, A. will hold  their annual bazaar. Parish  Hall.  VOTE GARGRAVE  CCF  BINGO, Gibsons Legion Hall,  Monday nights, 8 p.m. Everybody welcome.  DEATH NOTICE  ARMSTRONG ��� Passed away  suddenly Aug. 22, 1960 Joseph  Sylvester Armstrong, of Burnaby, B. G. Remains were forwarded to Burnaby for funeral servicer Harvey Funeral-  Home directors.  HELP WANTED ~'  Waitress wanter. P. A. Coffee  Bar, Sechelt.  N O EXPERIENCE NECES-  SARY to earn good income  with AVON PRODUCTS. We  will train'you. Write today to  Mrs. J Mulligan, Weatsyde,  Kamloops.  WORK WANTED . ....   ..  WANTED TO RENT  MISC. FOR SALE (Continued)        DIRECTORY (Continued)  !    i  Bookkeeper,,   timekeeper,    1st  Aid attendant: Box 580, Coast  News.  ���y  All types of brick, stone and  concrete work. A. Simpkins,  Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons 17IK.  BOATS FOR SALE  14 ft., 5M: hp. Wisconsin, $225.  Len   Swanson,   Gibsons  223G.  FOUND  A place to get take out service  we   suggest   local   grown   fried  half chicken with French fried  potatoes from DANNY'S  Phone Gibsons 140.  FUELS     ~~     ~~    ���       :      :      .  !    LUCKY WINNERS    !    !  Fire   Extinguishers  C. J. Coleridge, H. J. Baren-  drecht, Mrs. B. Maiw, Mrs. Guy  Fisher, A. S. Christiansen, R.  Scheidegger, A. Campbell, Les  Peterson, Mrs. E. Lowe. Mr.  D. Nystrom^ Mrs. B. Bing, C.  Gust, Miss G. Clark, Arlene  Lavigne, A. Ternan, Mrs. L.  Dadswell, Mrs. A. Ritchey,  Bab Clarkson, Teresa. Levers,  L. W. Sinclair, Mr. H. O.  Hincks, Mr. D. Walker, R. W.  Hooper, Gladys Coates.  Call at our office  PLEASE  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT  LTD.  REAL   ESTATE  &  INSURANCE  Phone 432,  Gibsons, B.C.  Deal with  Confidence  with  TOM DUFFY  SECHELT REALTY  AND INSURANCE  Member of  Vancouver Real Estate Board  & Multiple Listing Service  Canadian Association of  Real Estate Boards  B.C. Association of  Real Estate Boards  & Multiple Listing Service  Insurance Agents Assoc of B.C.  Waterfront ��� Good Anchorage  Lots ��� Acreage ��� Farm land  Dwellings  Write: Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone Sechelt 22, 158 or 248  or better still call at our office  We will be pleased to serve  you  WATERFRONT LOTS  $1250 TO $3450  "SANDY   HOOK"  SECHELT INLET  "In the Sunshine Coast" now  offering for slimmer camp, for  retirement or for a smart investment, a limited selection  of water front lots.  Sandy beach, fishing, swimming, boating, send for our illustrated brochure. For information please call  Phone 74A for wood, $6 per CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd.  load delivered.- -Mechanical MU 2-1651 Days YU 8-5221  work, odd jobs, with truck or    WA 2-6780    Eves.    YU 8-5221  chain s^w. Gait coal  $32 ton   '��������� ."'  ���   '���' '   delivered. BUYING OR SELLING    Business or Residential  Large  or   small  Prompt Friendly Experienced  ^Hjiipr^-tfia*^ *  Phone  Gifrsons. 74A. -:-. /    2   BR   homeneat  and  clean.  $12  per   cord,   delivered.   A     Full price $.7,400. $3,500  will  Simpkins,   Gibsons   171K handle.  WOOD  Fir or Alder  Large Loads  SERVICE FUELS  Gibsons 173Q  WATCH REPAIRS  For guaranteed watch and jewelry  repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on th3  premises. tfn  ANNOUNCEMENT  Spray and brush painting, also  paper hanging. J Melhus, Ph.  Gibsons 33.  " BACKHOE  available for^all types- of dig***'  ging. Phone Gibsons 13:.  Peter Christmas, Roberts Creek'  fireplaces,     chimneys,    alterations, some stone work. Phone  Gibsons 179K. :^  HARRY ALMOND  Carpenter  work, b.uilding   alterations and repairs: Roberts  Creek.  Phone Gibsons   179W.  TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Bell, 2572 3irch 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.  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior . ���  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Ph. Gibsons 263G���North Rd.  Lovely garden, superb view of  Howe Sound, large picture  window, 2 fireplaces. Guest  suite, all for $10,000. Half  cash. Bal. over five years.  Fhone .Ewart MiaMynn, Gibsons 445.  Chas. English Ltd.  Real Estate and Insurance  Gibsons 445  West Van. WA 2-9145  DRUMMOND REALTY  We have buyers, and require  ���        listings  Waterfront   arid semi-waterfront lots.:  ��� Several , homes . on waterfront.*'.  Summer   cottage   for   sale,  $3,000. \  If acreage wanted, see us.  Always has*gppd buys  Notary Public      *  Gibsons Phone 39  ��� FOR RENT ���...-' ������.-.������ ���-,  psjmil.ll.il ^-        ���  I    I ji     Mil   ������.-������n-r���rt- i   ��� . ���       .   _  Cottage at Davis Bay, 1 bedroom, full plumbing. Phone  H, A. Hill, Seehelt 282R.  Cosy  3  room modern cottage  in village centre. Has lino and .  bil staves. GibSona68G.  Unfurnished 3 room, suite,  ideal for couple. Phorie1 Gibsons 175Y.  2 bedroom house with acreage, Gibsons area. Box 579,  Coast News.  Black Ball Ferries officer requires 2 bedroom accommodation. Possibility of purchase.  Phone Gibsons 45Q.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  2 acres, Francis Peninsula.  Box 578, Coast News.  House, Hopkins Landing, nearly new home, 2 bedrooms,  basement. Immediate possession. S Nelson, 847 E. 23rd  Ave., Vancouver. Ph. TR4-0947  or  Attfield, Hopkins.  View lot, close to store and  beach, $100 down, Bal. as rent.  Box 576, Coast News.  Spacious year round home,  large basement, good beach,  $7,000 full price, easy terms.  Box 576, Coast News.  MISC. FOR SALE  Residence  105Y        Store  339  ROGERS PLUMBING  SUPPLIES  Gibsons  Service anytime  7 electric stoves, all been tested and guaranteed in first class  working condition. $29 to $45.  Gurney white enamel oil stove  not  a conversion $110  White bathroom set, 3 pes,  special $98  Beatty rebuilt piston pump,  fully guaranteed $85  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 1V_ hp. Electric j  hand saws $39.50  New Bathroom mirror ,',-  cabinettes $4.75 '  ^**���>.,^.v^���,.f..^, $6.50 "���  "l $11.90  Reconditioned toilet  tanks $7.50  and used toilet bowls $6.50  Used wash basins,  several $3 to $5  New Power electric drill and" > *  sanders .cheaper  5 yr. old roan mare, about 15  hands high. Ph. Gibsons 220Y.  Brown and white pinto gelding, 14 hands high, $300. Sechelt 140Y.  Brand new Johnson 3 hp. outboard engine, 1960. Ph. Gibsons 390.  Stauffer reducing couch, excellent condition, $275, timer  included. Phone Bowen 365.  Canning foWI, 50c each. 24  hours notice required. Swabey,  Henry Road. Ph Gibsons 335F.  Lambs, 15 to 18c lb. live  weight. W. H. Palmer; Ph Gibsons- 175Y. '-*��� y *  Oilstove, hat water tank, oil  drum and stand. Ph Sechelt  140R. 'y-'A--'   ��'    - *   ��� ���  , Girl's CCM bicycle, 26" wheels  .2 new tires, $35.- Ph. Gibsons  437K.  i double bed, inner spring  mattress; 1 oil stove; 1 washing machine; table, 2 chairs  and dishes. Mrs. Galbraith,  Seaview Ave., Gibsons.  Quaker    oil    stove,    excellent  condition, $100. Gibsons 173T.  Gorgi scooter,  $50. Phone Seehelt 59H.  Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C&S Sales, Ph.  Sechelt 3.  '56 James motorcycle, 200 cc.  good condition. Best offer. Ph.  TU 4-5361.  FRYERS ��� specially fed,  dressed for immediate use  daily. 24 hrs notice required.  Sold on the farm at 45c lb.  WYNGAERT POULTRY Farm,  Gibsons 167.  Top soil, cement gravel, washed  and screened, road gravel and  fill. Delivered and spread. Ph.  Ph. Gibsons 148M.  ROGERS    PLUMBING  SUPPLIES  Res. 105Y Store 339  Gibsons  We have  a   lot  of good  used  doors  now,  some  with jambs  and hardware, ready to instal.  $2.75 to $4.  1*- set golf clubs and bag almost new, half price. Phone  (Gibsons 357.  f  TOTEM LOGS  how available at  HILLTOP BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Gibsons 221  Wanted  Standing Alder. Box- 577,  :<|oast News.  Used furniture, or what have  5ff)u? Al's Used Furniture, Gib-  spns, Phone 243.  MISC. FOR RENT  i-    |   Cement mixer for rent  f    THE  CUNNINGHAMS  f Halfmoon Bay, Sechelt 176Y  PIRECTORY  < ���"  I  fllLL'S MACHINE SHOP  4        Cold Weld Process  i      Engine Block Repairs  ' Arc, Acy. Welding  ;/ Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  Jge us for all your knitting  T^tOirehlents. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  ���    Phone Gibsons 34R  Complete auto body repairs  and paint  Chevron Gas and Oil service  ' All work guaranteed  ROBERTS CREEK SERVICE  .;'    AND  AUTOBODY  Roberts Creek  Phone Gibsons 177R.  Night   Service  Gibsons  220W  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  ., Appliance Store  3 Office Phone,  Gibsons 99  House Phone. Gibsons 119 .  A    C. E. SICOTTE  A   BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land  Clearing  Road Building  Logging ��� Landscaping  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 232 ��� Gibsons  '���'���   ���- ���C;-8c:S-;'SALES;:'v-     ~"  :,     For all your heating  f requirements  ������������ .. Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  ���'.������*   Also  Oil Installation  l Free estimate  Furniture   -.-  f..   .   Phone,-Sechelt 3  1 GIBSONS PLUMBING  "Heating, -Plumbing  Quick, efficient service  Phone   Gibsons 59  CLYDE PARNWELL  XV SERVICE  Radio and Electrical Repairs  Evening calls a  specialty  Phone Gibsons  93R  " JIM LARKMAN  Radio,  TV repairs  Gibsons 99 or 393R.  Used TVs for  sale  See them in the Jay Bee  Furniture  Store  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,   Grading,  Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks,  Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Phone Gibsons 176  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record  Bar  Phone Sechelt 6  Draperies by the yard  or made   to measure  All accessories  C&S SALES  Phone Sechelt 3  DERECTORY (Continued)  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 19R  PENINSULA GLASS  SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc  SECHELT  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  Phone Sechelt 60  Evenings, 173 or 234  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY AND OIL STOVES  SERVICED  Phone GIBSONS 22B  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING &  SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 329 or 33  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  Cleaners  for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone   GIBSONS 100  LAND   SURVEYING  VERNON C. GOUDAL, BCLS  Box 37, Gibsons, B. C.  or  1334 West Pender St.  Vanouver 5, B.C. MU 3-7477  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM   ELECTRIC   LTD,  Sechelt  Phone  Sechelt  161     v  Residence  130  PENINSULA TV  Sales and Service  Headquarters for  FLEETWOOD  EMERSON  CHANNEL MASTER  Antennas & Accessories  TV ��� Radio ��� Hi-Fi  Phone Gibsons 303  Next to Bal's Block  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING    SERVICE  All 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  All types of brick,  stone and  concrete work  A. SIMPKINS  PRATT  RD.       Gibsons   171K  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  Canadian Legion 109  CABARET & DANCE  Saturday, August 27  CANADIAN   LEGION   HALL ��� Gibsons  Be  so! o NEW  ?fr**tofft  QUALITY ~  muffler;  AS LOW AS  WW^WffflffWWiB'JI ll"'i r-r   Installation       1  Gibsons Shell Service  CHARLIE and TERRY  Phone Gibsons 313  DAVID. NYSTROM  Painting, *. p-aperhangihg,'*'' sample book. Anywhere - on the  Peninsula. Phone Gibsons 166  or write P.O. Box 235, Gibsons.  Kitchen cabinets built and remodelled; repairs and alterations; furniture built and repaired.. Best of work guaranteed. * Galley's Woodworking  Shop. Phone Gibsons 212W.  Tree falling, topping, or removing lower limbs for view.  Insured work from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour. Phone  Gibsons 337F.  Marven Volen.  Saws filed. Galley's Wood  working Shop. Gibsons   212W.  Painting, interior and exterior,  paper hanging, hourly or contract. Reasonable rates. Estimates free. Ron Orchard, Sechelt  165R or 69W.  O'KEEFE  BREWING  COMPANY (B.C.) LIMITED  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  6045-O Coast News, Aug. 25, 1960.  Wilson Creek  BY MRS. D. ERICKSON  Mr. and Mrs. Quenten Russell  and family have returned to Sydney, Vancouver Isand after  spending school holidays here.  Mrs. Bill Walker and Cindy  Visited Mr. and Mrs. Al Gibbons  and Mrs. H. Begg during Mr.  Begg's stay at Shaughnessey hospital. Mrs. Gibbons is a sister  to Sirs. Walker.  From Chehalis visiting the  Reuben   Stroshein   family  were  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC   PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal. Chiropractic College, etc.  Anytime by  Appointment  PHONE 172W ��� GIBSONS  Mr. and Mrs. Darwin Johnson  also Merle from Vancouver. A  great-grandmother from Carlson,  North Dakota was also a guest.  Former residents Mr. and Mrs.  George Drew from Campbell  River visited George, Lyle and  Karen. They also met,many old  friends during their stay here.  LAC Roger Lucken is visiting  his parents here. At present he  is stationed at Moisie, Quebec,  on the Gulf of St. Lawrence. He  will return there after visiting  the David ETukens at Vernon.  Mr. and Mrs. Paul Stroshein  drove to Yorkton, Sask., area  to visit relatives and friends.  Bonnie had been holidaying at  Bella Coola with sister Sundi and  'her husband, Bob Farrell.  BIWGft SUPPLIES  ���'-XAWSVA'  6000. without duplication  imprinted fitee   '   '  BLOWERS  CAGES    -  -$100.00'up  $ 15.00 up  Raffle barrels ��� Wheels  Prizes ^Tickets  Carnival Supplies:"'.  Fishpond, etc.  SELECT  SHOPPING SERVICE  615 W.-Pender St., Vancouver  MU 3-1855 ��� HE 41540  Reduce refrigerator odors by  1 keeping a large lump of charcoal  in an open {ar on one of the shelves*  Hello Neighbours  I am .^-our '��� new Watkins  dealer "for tlie Peninsula.  Will be calling on you soon  If-in the meantime you need  any of our products,  please phone  HARRY REITER  Sechelt  241Q  ^522?  HI-BALI WITH  BUCK BALL  fo and from  VANCOUVER ISLAND  SECHELT PENINSULA  POWELL RIVER  Hsu frequent Ferry Service Every Day  Reservations NOT Needed  TOPS for convenience���  TOPS for space -TOPS for speed  Follow The Black Ball Flag I  BLACKBALL  GIVE AWAY YOUR GOOD  USED CLOTHES  'The thoughts of youth are  long, long thoughts," and parents are prone to forget that  teenage boys and girls are at an  idealistic age. It may take plan-  ning.patience and considerable  time to use their help in answering an appeal for clothing. Nevertheless, boys and girls are missing a character-building force  in their lives if they are' never  brought face to face with the  misery of others and given a little supervision and encouragement in doing what they can to  lessen the suffering of less fortunate individuals.  *    ssj    **�����  Clean, used clothing, in good  repair, is constantly being requested by welfare groups for  use in Canada and overseas."  A church calendar notice requested good used clothing for  children in Korea under 14 at  a meeting sponsoring the Save  the Children Fund.  In your own community, there  are urgent appeals for clothing  donations. If a busy mother is to  respond to this-, she must have  the  co-operation of her  family.  How can she get this? Sons  and daughters are busy too. They  are told w*b<y clothes are needed  and where they will be used.  *J> rk_r%* *.T*  ���Y*** *l* ���V"  Some boys, and most girls, will  be willing to search for the  articles of their own clothing  which they have outgrown, become tired of, or do not need,  ancl which they would be glad  to donate. Boys witn bicycles  may be able to give volunteer  time" Jin collecting clothes arid  taking them to the central room  where sorting, packing and shipping for the community is being  done. The help of older teenage  girls- in these centres may be  much appreciated.  Stratobanks  are wide spread  In a news item, last week,  re strato banks for school children, it read as if the Roberts  Creek School was the only-  school involved, and Mrs. Fib  Johnson the only collector.  The Sechelt and Davis Bay  Schools also have the Credit,  Union school savings plan and  last term Mrs. B. Kent and  Mrs. G. H. MacDonald collected for them.. \        'A. .--  The banks are given as prizes to any child who, under this  plan, saves $50 as from Jan. 1,  I960.  Printed Pattern  9429  SIZES  When yo^m^y a  Pioneer yfyjjfaya  saw of quhliiy.and  deperidabilitygiwilt  to match anyjpp, ���  /*:������  PIONEER  \A  | SUPEB 600  fbr production cutting���  yjftiaximum performance  .with minimum mainte*  nance-take, the Pioneer  600.  $214.05  including pivot grip  an 16"   attachments  EGMONT, B.C.  The .SLIM LINE is. Ihe smart-  > est;, for'shorter, fuller figures ���  especially -s^hen  it's-crisply  accented, by a Contrast band at the  neckline, twin tabs below.  ... ��� Printed   Pattern- -9429:..-. Half  -.Sizes 14%,,16%, 18Vfci .2&%f,"22V&  24y2. Size 16y2-takes ZVi yards  35-inch fabric; Vz yard contrast.  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) Lft  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern. Please prinl  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 . . .  ,sll occasions. Send now.' Only 25c  By  Nancy Cleaver  Copyrighted  Some    of   the   torn, worn or  patched garments for grownups  might^be made over into clothes  for children. A man's trousers  worn at the seat can be remodelled into a small boy's pants. This  remodelling all takes time and  thought. Girls who are old  enough to care for their own  wardrobe can assist in the washing, mending and pressing necessary to put used clothing in as  good shape as possible.  It might be a good idea for the  motfter with school-age children  to list on a sheet of paper the  tasks which fill her days ��� preparing meals, washing dishes,  making beds, cleaning, washing,  ironing, looking after a baby too  perhaps-. Her children can easily  understand when it is presented  to them in this way, that if mother is to have time to hunt up,  wash, mend and press the "articles  of clothing she wants to give  away- she must have help from  them in this extra special task.  *����    'f    **}���  An alternative plan would be  for a son or daughter to volunteer to take over some one of  mother's regular tasks in order  to give her more free time for  this special task. A daughter  might well assume greater responsibility for meal preparation,  and thereby gain valuable experience, or a son help in the  weekly cleaning through the  house.  The busy people in the world  are happy people. A boy or girl  will derive real satisfaction in  taking some little part all their  own in the family's response to  tills appeal for clothing for needy  men and women and little children in our own communities or  far away.  STAMPED JAR  Any old stamps and marmalade  jars? An attractive pencil holder  for your desk may be made by  gluing foreign stamps to the outside of a china marmalade jar  A coat of shellac will provide a  shiny protective surface.  PLANT MOISTURE  Precious plants may be safely  left while you are away on holiday. Water each plant well, then  slip the pot into a polythene bag  and tie the top around the stem.  This keeps moisture in the soil.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 95  or 280R  TUES.  to  SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just  for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  f  Many  Happy  Returns  come  from the  BankofMontreai ) :;-V-; ���  * ��� v'v^^V��<.%%*^:.^y.y.;^^ '  Suits tailored  to jour measure  PROMPT DELIVERY  GUARANTEED TO FIT  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Phone 2 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  How to live  on your income  and enjoq rt I  (BAMXOrMONTIlCAt)  ^,  .I���mm  ^Finance  >t(l|->0 Of)*" ^HMMM  pttMnet titia MtAn ��**)*�� **- "��t f  ���rnfti o low-cot) 8 ol M l*f������Imivu4 too*  Yours for the  asking at your  neighbourhood B ofM  Runllsf Finance Plan  Thousands of Canadian families  have found that the modern approach to their personal credit  needs is with a low-cost B of M  life-insured loan.  Ask about the Bank of .  Montreal Family Finance  Plan at your neighbourhood B of M branch today!  ninitio*cuuuis  Gp)  WORKING WITH CANADIANS IN EVERY WAIK OF LIFE SINCE 1817  FFP-I4S  ROCKGAS   PROPANE  LTD.  LLOYD'S STORE LTD. C & S SALES GIBSONS HARDWARE  Garden Bay ��� Ph. TU 3-2253  Ph. Sechelt 3  Ph. Gibsons 33 Coast News, Aug. 25, 1960.  ew hospitai  Hon. Eric Martin, minister of  health services and hospital insurance, opened the new Burns  Lake hospital, Burns Lake, during ceremonies Monday, Aug. 15.  The 33 bed hospital is a single  storey   frame   building, in the  form of  a  modified  "fly  built  on,   a   reinforced concrete slab  with basement areas. Costing an  . estimated $432,000 it  will   provide a full range of general ser-  vicesT including   an   emergency  area, operating rooms and diagnostic facilities. It replaces the  existing hospital of 16 beds buiit  in 1931, The Provincial Government   will   pay   approximately  $216,000 "in outright grants  towards construction costs, and in  addition will pay one-third  the  total cost of approved equipment  and furnishings.  BBTtett STILL WHEN YOU  BUY AT METER RATES  jThe same ��ts service city dweller* enloy  Can now be yours when a ROCKWELL LP*.  CAS METER is installed outside your home.1  !Then you buy your gas at economical mctcc.  rates. You pay only for  the <as you use and you  Ky for it sfcer use not  fore. You spread the      V^^ZsRrfl  post of LP-��as  evenly.      ��       ���-4**/  And you can check your  bills against the meter  reading. Like this idea?  COAtf WAWO Sff US ABOUT  AtCTBMED SfttWCe  C&S SALES  Ph. Sechelt 3  LLOYD'S  STORE  LTD.  Garden Bay ��� Ph. TU 3-2253  GIBSONS HARDWARE  Ph. Gibsons 33  PUT YOUR MIND  AT EASE BY  If you're worried  about the family���  why not call home?  it's such a comfort  to know that re-  assurance is as  close as your phone.  Costs so little to  make sure everything's O.K. Letsyou  sleep better, work  better, feel better!  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE COMPANY  By PAT WELSH  Canon Alan Greene was one  of the 60 passengers volunteering for catering duty when the  Cunard liner Sylvania was  strike - bound at Southampton  last week. He and Mrs. Greene  will arrive in Montreal around  Aug. 15 and will visit daughter Kathryn and husband, the  J?ev. Robert and Mrs. Tuck at  the rectory, Canso, Nova Scotia before proceeding to Tor  onto to son John and other  relatives before returning to  B. C.  Mrs. Sid Macdonald had a  full house for the regatta, her  guests were Mr. and Mrs. Bower of West Vancouver and  most members of her own family.  *    *    *  Visiting Mrs. I. Hanley were  . Grant Hyndman and Stacy  Brech of White Rock. Guests  of the Nelson Darlings this  week are Mr. and Mrs. Grant  McLennan of Vancouver and  Col. W. G. and Mrs. Darling of  Toronto. Their daughter Patti  is now in Venice after spending some time in Paris.  Aboard the Arrawacc. cruising around the islands and inlets and calling into Redroofs  for a few days were Brig.  Budge Bell-Irving and family.  The Johnny Simpsons had  daughter Lynn and Dixie Bower up for the weekend. Mr. David Wightman who has been  visiting Mrs. G B. Simpson is  returning to Vancouver for a  few days and will return for  a brief stay before leaving for  his home in Scotland.  *^c      ;jc      jjp  At Hydaway visiting the  Pete Menses were Jerry Meuse  and daughter. Other guests  were Donna and Kindree Mc-  Dougall and E. McDougall.  Mrs. G. Curran is entertaining several nieces from Vancouver this week while Mr.  and Mrs. Ivan Smith of Secret Cove have several nieces  visiting them. Another busy  hostess at Secret Cove was  Mrs. Ruth Stone who enjoyed  a visit from her daughter and  husband and family. ;.  Members of the Halfmoon  Bay Hospital Auxiliary gathered at the home of Mrs. R;  Greggs. of Balai Hai; Welcome  Beach, on -Sunday and enjoy-  ed tea and seeing the lovely  garden- with its beautiful���  flowers in bloom. Mrs. Greggs  an notes  drew the ticket for the raffled housecoat which was held  by Mrs. Zetkin of Middlepoint.  The man's prize went to a Mrs.  Elliott of West Vancouver.  The Jim Coopers enjoyed a  visit from both, daughters,  Marilyn  and   Mrs.  P.  O'Neal.  New arrivals at the resort  are Dr. and Mrs. Nevler of  Seattle and family, Mr. and  Mrs. Lumsden and family and  Mr. and Mrs. Urquhart and  family all of Vancouver area.  ^*��    *i��    *f*  Miss Marjorie Greene and  friends weekended at the Canon Greene cottage.  Stu Lefeaux has returned  heme after spending the past  two weeks here. He had some  nice  catches  of fish.  Redroofs will hold its annual Fishing Derby Aug. 20 and  21. Entry forms are now available.  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Burrows-  en joyed a trip to Victoria, Nanaimo and other Island points.  They returned home Saturday.  A large sail boat went  aground on the rocks at Redroofs late one night last week.  Frank Kingston hearing shouts  for help went to her aid and  helped tow her off at high  tide early next morning. The  owner was John Slater.  Gary Helmer of Halfmoon  Bay was awarded the Harry  Wise Trophy for the best baseball player in the local league.  This beautiful trophy is on display at the Redroofs Trading  Post (Coopers).  Same Night ��� Same Time ��� Same Place  The white tissue in which gifts  come packed should be saved and  used for shining freshly washed  .windows. Newspapers also make  a good shining "cloth" wfcch  leaves the panes lint-free. When  washing the windows use an up  and down stroke on the outside  and a crosswise motion on the  inside. Then if any streaks show  you'll know which side needs  the extra cleaning.  ACROSS  1. Vigorous  6. Carbonated  drinks  11. Come in  12. Silly  13. Solar disk  14. Talented  15. By way of  16. Exclamation  17. Female  sheep  18. Pikelike  fish.  19. Platter  21. Sacred  picture  (var.)  23. Andy's  partner  27. British  commander  (1775)  SO. Carousal  31. Lima or  string  32. Aquatic bird  34. Scotch cap  37. Constellation  40. Skill  41. Narrow inlet  42. Deposit  again  44, A gab ������  45. Pine Tree  State  '46, Silk veil  (eccl.)  47. Snow,  vehicles  48. Large  bundles  -     DOWN  * 1. Depart  2. Unfasten  3. Pilfering _  4. Playing card  5. Period of  time (abbr.)-  6. Fodder vats  7. Number  8. TV's Mr.  Garroway  9. Afresh  10. Withered  (var.)  14. Cinchona  16. Smell  20. A sunk  fence  22. Islands off  Florida  24. Canadian  city  25. Cry of  pain  26. Com-  '    pass  point  (abbr.)  27. Depart  28. Erbium  (sym.)  29. Forty  days  .;    before  April  17,1960  33. Diminishes  35. Passageway  36. Comrades  37. Guns  38. True  Weekly  X-Word  Puzzle  39. Boy's  nickname  43. Particle  of addition  44. Friar's titlfl  46. Siberian  gulf  GIBSONS SCHOOL  HALL-8 p.m. SHARP  BIG CASH PRIZES  DonV Miss First Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  11  i2T  IT  17  30  37  4-z  AS  47  ft?  m  28  36  2  21  U.  39  Ifo  2  23-  ���;f  33.-,   33  m  19  '6  A*  ^O  31  ^  z  z  ia.  i  2  29  l  Ab  *e  20 y.  2*  44  ���7  24  *T  41  as  55  CO  2����  36  BROWN BROS. MOTORS  41st AND GRANVILLE ��� VANCOUVER  FORD ��� FALCON ��� MONARCH  SLASH  FINANCE RATES  NOW  5-6%  on New and Used Cars  UP TO 36 MONTHS TO PAY  for details  Phone AM 6-7111  Ask  for    MICKEY COE     BR7.6497  V6023-5UD  PLUMBING SUPPLIES  Residence 105Y ��� GIBSONS ��� Store 339  PRICES   LOWER   THAN   CATALOGUES  1/2" Hard Copper Pipe       per ft.   20e  i/2" 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  $129.50  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 $1290, double $34.50  Put in copper waste lines and vents���it costs no more  WE ^AVE A GOOD STOCK  3" Copper Pipe   per ft. $1.39  2" Copper Pipe    per ft.      90c  iy2" Copper Pipe    per ft.      68c  1*4" Copper Pipe    per ft.    55c  All ypu need for tools ��� 1 blow torch and hacksaw  200 gallon Steel Septic Tanks    $48.50  4" No Corrode Pipe  8 ft. lengths $3.80  3i/2" No Corrode Pipe   8 ft. lengths, parforated $2.20  1 lb. Solder     $1-39  All glass lined tanks are manufactured at the same plant  in Vancouver, regardless of the name  No. 30 Super Hot or Elko, 1 element      $74.00  No. 30 Super Hot or Elko, 2 element   $8300  No. 40 Super Hot or Elko, 1 element  .,  $89.00  No. 40 Super Hot or Elko, 2 element.... $89-00 & $93.00  ALL CARRY 10 YEAR GUARANTEE  3000 feet of y.r 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 fraK  delivered���CHEAPER THAN VANCOUVER PRICES  Anything you don't want we refund your money  . ���, *y * * *  WE LEND YOU THE TOOLS FREE  ~��V\P tO OUl^  GOLDEN  ELEBRATION  BX'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" Westers  show business has ever held!  INTERNATIONAL RODEO (Vancouver's first everD throughout the first  week ��� Famous Shrine-PNE Circus (second week) ��� Armed Forces Display  MAMMOTH TIMBER CARNIVAL ��� Old MacdonalcTs Farm ��� The Continent's  most dramatic high wire act ��� Outdoor Theatre  GUTTERING MILLION-DOLLAR PLAYLAND ��� Daily Horse-racing �� scores  of valuable prizes for visitors  SPORTS CHAMPIONSHIPS ��� All-ages Dance Festival ��� "Miss PNE" contest ��� j  Canada's Top Talent Contest ��� Western Canada's greatest livestock and  flower shows ��� Special Atomic Display ��� Pets, hobbies, home arts  DON'T MISS VANCOUVER'S FIRST INTERNATIONAL RODEOI  Hi^h spot of this first exciting week at our Golden Year PNE  is Vancouver's first International Rodeo���with a tresh thrill  every 10 seconds-! Performances: Two daily, in Callister Park  -at 2 p.m. and 8 p.m. Tickets���$1.00, $1.50 and $2.50 from  Hicks' Ticket Bureau or at the Gate. Ends Saturday, Aug. 27.  -I  9, SEE OR CALL US  FOR  YOUR TIRE  REQUIREMENTS  SMI Service  Charlie & Terry  Ph. Gibsons 313  FIRESTONE BATTERIES  6 V from $11.98     ���     12 V from $]^.98  FULLY GUARANTEED  VOTE   GARGRAVE   CCF  SECHELT LOCKERS  Phone Sechelt 1  THE HOME OF SPECIALTIES  Try a hearty meal of our  SPICE CURED  SPICE cured iffe mm  Corned Beef OD  c  Ib.  OUR OWN BRAND  Pore PORK SMAGE 55  'it.  MK-  FLETCHERS BREAKFAST  fXJSTCliJfiKS BREAKFAST /V  Pork & Beef SMJSAGEZ-  DOUBLE SMOKED  SIDE BACON 59  C  lb.  The old fashioned kind  HI! HO! OFF TO SCHOOI WE GO  ete line of  uppSies  VARI  Phone Sechelt 96  (Continued from Page 1)  Dealing with the ferry situation Mr. Bracewell first pointed to the work being done on  a survey for a ferry service  from. Lund and island hopping  to Campbell River. He thought  this would provide a wonderful scenic route for tourists.  Howe Sound problems drew  from Mr,. Bracewell three projects in a progressive plan to  provide adequate service. The  first was tc add another ferry  for summer traffic. The second was a shuttle service using Gamibier Island between  two ferries, one from Langdale to Gambier, then a road  to Brigade Bay thence to the  other side*. This could provide  a faster and cheaper route and  open up property on Gamibier  Island.  Number three suggestion  ���was to provide a causeway or  bridge from Gospel Rock  across Shoal Channel to Keats  Island which would afford protection for Keats and Gibsons  shipping and give Keats people  access to Gibsons.  For future consideration Mr.  Bracewell suggested a high  level bridge from Keats to  Bowen Island and from Bowen to West Vancouver, thus replacing existing ferries. This  would provide a Trans-Canada  direct route .in which the federal government could share.  This plan, he said, is in line  with modern thinking involving a highway as far as Kitimat then a ferry from there  to Alaska. ';  Concluding, Mr. Bracewell  said that in order to implement  these ideas this riding must be  removed from the opposition  side of the legislature. "We  need a man who will worfc  with your government and not  against  it," he said. ' 'c  Mr. Westwood on development of recreation facilities  said he hoped to have the  Keats Island marina completed before next summer ahd he  expected it would be one of  the finest on the coast. Gibsons  needed a good breakwater because of the heavy boat traffic and the heavier traffic t6  come. There were now about  50,000 boats registered in British Columbia. Pleasure boating is no longer a rich man's  pleasure. People are getting  tired of riding bumper to  bumper on highways.  The attraction of tourists tp  this province and with: them  new capital, was a necessity.  The government planned to  open a tourist office in California in order to spread information more rapidly.  A winter works program was  set up to establish camps oil.  the Trans-Canada Highway jn  order to give Canadians a better chance to see more of CanV  ad a and to help draw tourists  as well. *   '    .'.  There were 180 developed  campsites in the province with  2,700 camp units and 4,500 pic^  nic tables set up. In 1952^  365,000 persons visited these  sites and in 1959 more than  2,700,000 came. This means ari  ordinary working man can nov^  go on an adventurous trip  through this province at little  cost.  Dwelling on the Sunshine  Coast area briefly Mr. West-  wood said there would be extensions of Brothers Memorial  Park at Gibsons also at Sal-  tery Bay park and further developments were planned ori  the Ruby-Sakinaw lakes.  Access to properties was the  major problem he said. A committee had been set up to study  it. If the department can get  over this sticky question a  considerable amount of land  could be opened to. the public  In the question period Mr.  Westwood was*;, asked about a  medical health plan and he  said the government in 1957  had asked Ottawa to put such  a scheme into effect. If the  federal government would  help he saw no reason why  British Columbia would not go  into it.  Mr. Bracewell's idea for a  bridge across to Keats Island  was criticized by one questioner but Mr. Bracewell said he  was not able to develop the  engineering method but was  expounding on an idea for future consideration.  A better ferry service and  the road to Squamish came to  the fore through questions and  Mr. Bracewell as regard ferry  service said he felt Mr. Gaglardi was fully aware of the  situation because he had told  Black Ball Ferries to pull up  its siocks. He thought something would be done by the  time the next tourist season  came around. A questioner sug  gested Mr. Gaglardi should  have done something about it  because he has known of the  situation for a long time.  There were questioners who  supported the road in prefer- .  ance to ferries. There were  alsiD others who were of the  opinion Black Ball Ferry service was not so bad after all  because there were times when  traffic was very light. Normal  service was described as ade-  PU1 PEOPLE FIBSI  Return Our Power  Resources to the  People of B.C!  Public ownership of our power resources will end the scandalous giveaways, bring -cheap and plentiful  power to our homes, our farms, our  industries . . . PUBLIC POWER IS  LOW COST POWER, this is not politics or stubborn ideology but an economic fact! Vancouver and Victoria  with private power pay more " than  TWICE AS MUCH for electricity as  Winnipeg or Ottawa with their public  power. In ten years our power costs  : have rocketed 43.5% because of the  staggering burdens imposed by giveaway deals and huge profits! Power  rightfully belongs to the people of  B.C. . . .let's get it back!  ONLY THE CCF WILL BRING  COMPLETE  PUBLIC  POWER  ng<��iF  ��� THE RIGHT PLATFORM  ��� THE RIGHT PARTY  ��� THE RIGHT TIME  quate but another ferry was  needed for holiday service. Mr.  Westwood explained that entry of the Tsawwassen ferry  into operation had not affected Black Ball's Nanaimo travel any more than 10 percent  so no ferry was available from  that run at present.  It was at this point the question of inviting Mr. Gaglardi  to apeak here was raised and  Mr. Bracewell said he wodld  try and get him.  SPECIAL at  T. SINCLAIR ��� Phonte Evenings 263R  Hear  TONY GARGRAVE  and others speak on CCFfpotccy  SECHELT ��� Aug. 30, Legion Hall ���- 8 p.m.  PORT MELLON ��� Sept. 1, Community Hall ���- 8 p.m.  PENDER HBR���Sept. 3, Madeira Pk Community Hall  8 p.m.  GIBSONS ��� Sept. 9 School Hall ��� 8 p.m.  CORPORATION OF VILLAGE MUNICIPALITY  OF GIBSONS LANDING  NOTICE  To Resident-Electors and Tenant-Electors  Resident-electors and Tenant-electors, whose names do not appear on the current Municipal Voters List, are reminded that  in order to have their names placed on the List it is necessary  to complete a statutory declaration during the month of August  or September. -     .   > s  A Resident-elector is defined as a British subject of.the full  age of 21 years who is a resident and has resided continuously  for not less than six months within the MuhicipjtJity immediately prior to the submission of the declaration provided for. and  whose name is not entered on the list as an Owner-elector. *  A Tenant-elector is defined as a British subject of the full age  of 21 years who is and has been continuously for not less than  six months immediately prior to the submission of the declaration provided for, in occupation of real property within the  Municipality and whose name is not entered on the list as an  Owner-elector or a Resident-elector. Owners of property, registered in. the Land Registry Office prior to September 30, I960,  will be placed automatically on the Voters List as Owner-  electors.  Confirmation notices have already been mailed to Resident-  electors and Tenant-electors who completed the necessary affidavit in the year 1959-60.  The Voters List for the cunrent year will close at 5:00 p.m.,  Friday, September 30, 1960. v  JULES A. MAINIL. Village Clerk.  At  S Ltd  You are Invited to Attend a  PUBLIC MEETING  to be ADDRESSED by  Hon. N. P. Steacy  MINISTER OF AGRICULTURE  ON  LUMBER  PLYWOOD  WALLBOARDS  ROOFING  SASH & DOORS  MOULDING  ARBORITE  GLASS  BRICKS  CEMENT  GRAVEL  LINO-TILE  HARDWARE  PLUMBING  ELECTRICAL  PAINTS  SATURDAY, AUGUST 27  8 p-m. in Legion Hall  iuildin  Gibson  LTD.  Phone Gibsons 53


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