BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Coast News Oct 31, 1963

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcoastnews-1.0174119.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcoastnews-1.0174119.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0174119-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0174119-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0174119-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0174119-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0174119-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0174119-source.json
Full Text
xcoastnews-1.0174119-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcoastnews-1.0174119.ris

Full Text

 Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  X:"' ���>-/'n-V '���"?=���.'  GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S      ,  *  COFFEE  HOUSE  & ? MOTEL  Gibsons���. Aphi 886-9815  SERVING.THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published  in  Gibsons, B.C.      Volume 17,'Nuinber 43,  October 31, 1963. 7c per copy  A COMPLETE LINE  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine  Men's Wear  Ltd.  Ph. '886-2116��� Gibsons, B.C.  urged  A winter package deal to attract business to Sunshine Coast  resorts was suggested to members of the Sunshine Coast Tourist Association at. their annual  meeting Sunday in Pender. Harbour hotel. Members from Powell River and: the Gibsbnsk Se-;  chelty fPender Harbour area: ac-  tendedX.ZA /''''''"/'  John -Toynbee was re-elected  president; Royal Murdoch,'"' secretary-treasurer with Roy Ed?  mundsorif of Lund, Al Lloyd - of  Pender Harbour, Ole Elmholdt of  Halfmoon'''Bay, Bill May of Se-  chelty Vic Franske of Davis Bay  arid ;Digby Porter of Gibsoris as  directors;     '.'".' '���''/' k  The. fpackage deal, explained  ���by Harold Merilees, director of  the fGreater. Vancouver Visitors  and -Convention bureau, would  give fthe .visitors an all-inclusive  rate covering a weekend or whatever period was thought desirable  Mr. Merilees outlined what was  ���being done in the area including  on school  ening  traffic  the Sunshine Coast towards luring  tourists.and how the money was  spent with the provincial govern-,  ment matching dollar for dollar  what is raised by .the various  tourist associations. Last year  the-fSan Diego..and fprairie^ regions: were, exploredkre  <an fexcellerit payoffkin tourist  trade. Under the!.,'''gWer^eri.fe.'.p.Ian������  tourist associations ai^'iisirig 50  cent "dollars to .-���;..draw-f what yhe  called five. dollar dollars to the  area;-The irioriey eaeh uriit:can;  raise . means the government  doubles the   money for .tourism;  John- Buckleykof 'the - depart:  ment ;of recreation .and tourism  screened the picture - talk giyeh  people outside British. Columbia  in order they may be attracted to  visit B.C. AxX y"A:   ���'���AAXA  The fina"ricial statement oi the  tourist association; showed ..a  slight loss on operation due to  certain pledges not yet fulfilled  but when paid would not result in  any loss.'    ���'; '��� 'A   '        'AAA''  Mr.. and   Mrs.  Hans   Lehman  have found   that people   in   this;;  part of the country are ready to  help  when distress   occurs. The,  Lehman  family  was burned. outv  of their' home recently.  Sechelt branch Royal Canadian  Legion   donated .its  hall,  held a  dance   and  raised* $350 with the  Tee Tappers providing the/music  free.' Shop  Easy   and   Red  and  White stores-added refreshments .  The Odd Fellows lodge appealed;  for furniture and they got it from  pcintskas^ar apart as  Gibsons  and Powell River. Among Secheit  donations was direct help inf put-';  ting up-a new building for they  Lehmans. A house-to-house can-;  vass  also   provided^ considerable :y  help. Cash donations came from  many points.    -  : Sechelt School District will require six new classrooms and an  activity room, an extra room at  Madeira Park and additional  space and equipment at Elphinstone and Pender Harbour secondary schools, also a school site  at Sechelt.  ' This appeared evident at Monday night's meeting of the s?heoi  board in Gibsons when it mulled,  over requirements for the coming  referendum brought about as the  result of the defeat of the last  .referendum which called for  practically the same prograin c?  expansion.  ��� It is expected this expansion  program will be discussed at  ratepayer meetings organized by  the school board so the trustees  can appear on public platforms  and explain what has been done  and what they propose to do.  Dates, time and places of these  meetings will be found in an advertisement at the bottom of the  back page of this issue.  Among  other important  items  The  Parents'  Auxiliary Carnival which took place at the Roberts 'Creek  Community Hall, ori .;������.  Oct.fl9 afforded amusement andf;  fun,; plus insurance of funds fork,  future:  Roberts     Creek    school  needs. Mr. J. Flemingy principal,  operiedlhe affair at 2 o'clock.  Miiiti-cblored b a 11 o on s and  cardboard;: animals decorated ;the  hall Ja^ ibpothSif andf the vendors  weref attired :in "circus garb,   y    ;  The Kiddies' Korner provided  a wealth of interesting items,  even to a large supply of candied apples, and did a rousing  business, in the hands of,.Mrs,.y  R. Marsh and Mrs. E. Fos^XtZAyZ.  The.needlework stally mthMrs'l  P. Christmas and MrsyR.:^vCdle:  had many novelties "arid attract  tive gifts for sale    'yX   " k;  On the stage the cake walk, en.  joyed  especially   by   the 'youngf  folks, was handled: by Mrs. R.'  MacKenzie, Mrs. M.f MacKenzie, ���  Mrs. F. Harestad  and Mrs. M.  Newman, with. Mrs. H; Galliford ���  at the .piano.'..���;"���'���������','k'".';  One of the most popular booths  was that of Mrs Tv Thomas who  provided a peep-show for the kiddies. :'y.    ���  X ���:.:������  The White Elephant was a veri-  tabie treasure-house for /bargain  hunters and'was run by M^s.' R.  Macfarlane and Mrs. Macfarlane .'  sr;:' Mrs.- S. Robson had charge'.of  the coffee table and lamp raffle.  Tea was served in the hall kitchen and was under the direction  of-Mrs. E. MacLean, assisted by  Mrs. R. Brummel, Mrs.C.^Bee-  v*manf^nd-:7Mjs.;^.^Eldi^d.,;v:.^7 Axy '  kBirigO;' irif-the'^eyeriirig y featured  :cash::prizes:'exceptvfor 'the grand  prize,  a hamper 'Worth riot less  than $50, and was handled by Mr.  J. R. McSavaney arid MrrE.Fosry  sett. Mrs. W. Davidson won the  'hamper:: '-���'���. ���* :/.xX .yyX'xxAA/Ax  ��� The coffee table,  made by Rk  Birkiri,:was fwon.by^\RkH.-Grigg;  ij^^4_aM;sth^ tab-leV;  .sbns;{k : ���:�� ixAAA^ AA,xAZ-fA  A- sweaterf arid a dressed vdoll  were won. by Mrs; P. Christmas ������  and Mrs. R. Cole, while the cake, ".  ���made -in: the image'-'of - a clown, v  was -won by Bonnie fphare. yMrs.y  J A Nay.br: handled   this   raffle. :  The evening.door prize went to  Mrs.  M. f MacKenzie; The afternoon: door  prize,  ticket number  154952,, was unclaimed.: The own-.  er may have the prize <. by cpri-  tacting Mrs;  R; Blomgren,   886  2619:  -"Two hundred and twenty four  people turned but Friday, Oct. 25  at Pender'Harbour. High School  to enjoy the cooking deriionstra-  tiori by the B.C. Hydro and sponsored by the Halfmoon Bay and  Pender Harbour, Auxiliaries to  St. Mary's,Hospital.  sue, report froiri  village- council  should have read:   Eugene: ;Ya-  bloriski;AMrs.   Eileen   Glassford  arid^bscsir Swanson, aided by a''  petitiotf:signed by 39;'ratepayers,;  riot just 'names,/ and not'counting,  the 20Iwbb; signed a residents; pe-f  ;.ti-tionl'k-f' f'f Jkk't-'vkk'": AA.���"���'-.   .  -:.��� yyityAxy  WWW  Since there was no soccer; news  submitted to the. Coast News for  publication last week, we shail  bring all our readers up to date  on scores and also the league  standings up to Oct. 28.  Sunday, Oct. J3:  k  Sechelt Warriors 0, Sechelt Res.  School 2.  Sunday, Oct. 20:  Gibsons ..Merchants 2, Sechelt  Res.  School 4.   f ; :  Roberts Creek f6i Sechelt Legion 1. ,.'     '"  Zyi'A'X":  Gibsons United vs. Sechelt  Warriors ��� The Warriors did not  turn up and the referee awarded;  two points to Gibsons United.  Sunday, Oct.  27:  Sechelt Warriors 0, Port Mellon  0.  <Byf Goalie) f  Sechelt Legion 6,fGibsons Utd.  Sechelt Res. School 8, Roberts  Creek 0. -,  Games scheduled for Sunday,  Nov. 3, are as follows:  Gibsons Utd. vs.fPort Mellon.  Sechelt Legion vs. Sechelt Res.  School.  Sechelt Warriors vs. Gibsons  Merchants, ;.x-x  '/A On;Tuesday^yNov. 5a; meeting  '"' of the Juvenile -Soccer' commission will be held in Sechelt. This;  meeting will take place in Hos-  ipital Cottage at. 8 p.m. sharp and  : it is  requested  that each/ team>  send at least one voting^member,'  and as many other .members' as  would  like to attend.''  LiTT^RS  tOf ^-ijtpr;--: fy:,7^  Editor: I am writing this letter to enlighten the readers of  the Coast News of the recent  weeks regarding; the Rockgas issue. In October 10 issue, news  item should have read: A motion  to*approvet in principle Rockgas'  application "to. build a low tank  installation where the preserit Coop stands was passed with one-  dissenting vote..In October 24 is-k. f-The evening proved to be edu-  _.._ ������^^_-^^---��uA^'\'^i.i-^-.:-A��-;;w��;i--y;j[j-ayona2    an(i    interesting,     the  highlight being the draw conduct-  eld by Mr. Webb of B.C.   Hydro  f and made. by Mrs. Fleming. The  first prize, of  an. electric range ;  was fwon! by Mr.' D. Ross of Vancouver who also has a home at  ^Halfmoon Bay.     y  k.-iT^?r^epa^^ read aSji^y-The.^ three, ^reflector   toasters  ", ^io^:ki,-|^"iy ^-r5k^'^  ���:."We, the xuidersigned ratepay^ . Rita Fiietas both of Pender Har-  ers of^the Cbrporatioriof. theVil- / bour and Mrs. Gladys Nygard of  lage of Gibsons Landing, strongly    ���-rr���: ���~ ��� ; ������  oppose theiissuing of a permit .orx  . permits', to 'Rock Gas and other f  future applicants for permission  : to erect or construct bulk storage  tariks f of   highly, volatile   or  in-  .,flammable:fuels for the purpose .  f of" distribution  and; sales within  the   present  boundaries   of   this  village; Xi regardless,    of   present  zoning -bylaws  ori  the  following  ;groundsyfky,,:-: ������ :'-x ���]<������  "Z a) The location ^6f such storage  ftanks fwill; -depreciate   the   sale  valueVof otir property.  b) The: dangbr factor due to  human error; in filling and -emptying Zipi said tariks.  y yc) It is oiir opinion that such  storage tanks are. not in line with  good f planning for the future  needs of our village.'  We,, therefore,  do  not oppose  Rockgas only. Are not our reasons valid? Many of you ratepayers have not been asked to express your opinion \ on our peti-  '���"tionk Don't, bother! '��� because   as  orie commissiorier piit it in coun-  ��� cil, he has no regard for signers  of a petition.   In saying so, he  may fasi well have said he has no  regard for the vote of the ratepayers' who elected him to office.  Express, your opinion by attending the next council meeting.  E. Yablonski.  discussed by ,the board was a letter from Gibsons Elementary  PTA arid a letter minus a signature from this area and passed  to the board, by-an.; education department; official, bothf expressing the same desire for a change  in representation and method of  selecting representatives and  trustees. The board after some  discussion decided it would stand  by the decision of the last school  representatives meeting which  turned down; the idea of any  change. It was generally thought  that the present method was best  and that the suggestions in the  two letters did not provide any  iriiprovement.  Three tenders for fuel for  schools were received and the  lowest came from Standard Oi!  Company" which was awarded the  contract. Transportation problems were discussed and, once  again some board members felt  the entire bos and water transportation problem should be giv-  en a thorough check for the next  school year.  224 at Cooking school  Halfmoon Bajy.   ���  Frozen food "hampers were won  by; Mrs. Grace Rutherford, Mrs.  Dorothy "Parsons, Mrs. Janet  Hart and Mrs. Margaret Granger. There were also 11 other  food prizes won.  Over $309 was realized by each  of the auxiliaries from sale of  ticketsk-  The auxiliaries are grateful to  the dealers -who loaned appliances and contributed to the electric  range. They are Gibsons Electric and J. J. Rogers Ltd. of  Gibsons, Parker's Hardware, C  &S Sales and Richter's TV arid  Radio Xtd. of Sechelt. Frozen dinners were donated by Snper-Valu  of Gibsoris, ShbtfB*^,'Re<r'and  White of Sec-telt and Madeira  Park store of Pender Harbour.  Traffic! Heavy traffic! Would  you believe it! Would you suspect that more than 1,000 persons, 1,200 odd to be more exact  entered the new Thriftee Dress  Shop in Gibsons during Saturday's business hours?      *  That was the record. About the  same number went through the  new Bank of Montreal preiriises  where more than 300 cups of coffee were, poured and plenty of.  doughnuts devoured.  "Sam Fladager of Thriftee Dress  Shop was surprised at the response by the citizenry.on his new  shop opening day in Gibsons and  greeted more people than he  thought possible.  Ted Henniker, Bank of Montreal manager along with his staff  made conducted tours of the new  bank quarters and heard many  expressions of satisfaction about  the modern arrangement in the  bank.  Thriftee Dress Shop flowers  were sent by Mr. and Mrs. A:  Ritchey, Gibsons Merchants^ Gerry Hilton and Dixon and Murray  Ltd., Gwen and Nannette, Bour-  rie and McLennan, contractors:  Bill and Jean Lissiman, Mr. and  Mrs.O. Matheson, Kay Butler  Kruse Drugs, and Elired's Flower Shop, Sechelt.  Winners of Thriftee prizes were  Mrs: R. Carlson, Elsie Hutchins,  Mrs. H. Reiter, Mrs. A. Cherry,  Mrs. R. J. Weston, Bea; Skellett,  Mrs Charles Hicks, Lee Garrison,  Beth Jack, Darlynn Ferris, Mrs.  G. Anderson, Doris Skellett, Mrs.  Edith Black, Bonnie Graham and  Mrs. D. Porter.  'v.  ,��s>.-l  Toast for old sweats  Team    ,  P  W  L  T  F  A  Pts  Gibsons United k ';  6  4  0  2  10  3  10  Port. Mellon  6  3  0  3  6  0  9  Sechelt Res. School  6  4  2  0  30  7  8  Gibsons Merchants  6  3  1  2  20  .8  8  Roberts Creek '       f'  6  2  4  0  9  20  4  Sechelt Warriors  6  1  5  1  1  6  3  Sechelt Legion  6  0  6  0  2  33  0  Masses of bloom at show  On Thursday,. Oct. 24 Gibsons  Garden club concluded a successful season with a flower show and  tea in the Anglican parish hall.  Masses of bloom fin glorious autumn shades delighted the '��� guests  who were welconiedyby MrkA.f  Craven, president of the chib.  '���;������.'  The flower arrangements,, each  a work of art, varied in size and  design. Tall vases held; chrysanthemums in bold colors of yellow,  crimson and burnished .gold. A  low china dish held exotic floating blossoms. Japanese lanterns  in a shallow dish made a charming oriental effect, as did a miniature ming garden.  An item of interest was a small  model garden complete with trees  shrubs.arid figurines, the work of  Linda Mcintosh and Denis Mur-  dock,  two *9-year-61ds.  Masses of dried grasses, teas-  les, sea-oats arid fern in brilliant  colors transformed an ordinary  Cinderella type bushel- garden  , basket into, a bushel .off loveliness  A display.,of squaw ;cbrn'in var-:  ied colors; had .many asking jfk  the colors were natural. Squaw  corn grows, in these odd colors,  but is shellacked and polished for  display purposes.  , Mrs. Mary-rStrom won the,door  prize. The flowers from the show  were distributed to the various  churches "and organization events.  The garden* club  will   start   its  v next season *in March and'a welcome is -extended to all garden  enthusiasts."Next year's projects  include supplying young trees for  the new Health Centre grounds.  / -  128 Teeners dance  The Teenager Dance at Sechelt  on Friday, Oct. 25, sponsored by  the Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 140, once again received  enthusiastic, support from 128  students.       . kf  Many parents attended and assisted in making the evening thoroughly erijoyable.  This week the prizes were donated ' by Brarich 140,and won  ���by Eloise Delong and Danny  Coates, Anrie; Thorald and Joe  Bately, Kathy Berry and John  Thorald:..   - . ;k  Music; Was:supplied by Maurice Heinstreet-f and received  cheeks of appreciation. The next  dance will be held on Fri., Nov.  29, from ;8.to 11:30 p.m.  The 29th birthday of Sechelt  Branch No! 140, Royal Canadian  Legion was held in the Legion  Hall at Sechelt; Oct. 26. Following a social hour about 100 people sat down to a roast beef dinner catered and served by the  ladies auxiliary.  C. G. Lucken, branch secretary and Deputy zone commander for the Elphinstone-Pen-  insula f zone was toast master.  Jack Mayne, the only, charter  member present at the supper  and one of the few left, pi-opos-  ed the toast to the Queen.  Ray V. Delong, president oof  Sechelt branch spoke on the  work the Legion was doing regarding youth training. Specifically he memtioned Junior Olympic Training plan, operated by  all B.C. Legion branches, the  soccer team this branch sponsors, and the monthly teenage  dances they are putting on.  A toast to the men of the Legion was proposed ��� by Mrs. C.  G. Lucken. The response was  given by L. A., Schon, zone commander of Elphinsone-Peninsula  zone. Mr. Schon was also the  speaker and used membership  in the Legion as the topic of his  informative talk.  W: H. Sheridan proposed a  toast to the ladies auxiliary,  Mrs. Edwin P. Biggs, auxiliary  first   vice-president,   responded.  A toast to the old sweats, was  Anglican bazaar  The Women's Auxiliary to St.  Bartholomew's Anglican Church  is holding its annual Christmas  bazaar and tea in the School hail  ori Saturday, Nov. 2 from 2 to 4  p.m: .;  This isvan opportunity to do  your early Christmas shopping of  fancy-work, woollens and many  delicious baking items. Free  transportation will be provided  from the old post office corner  from 1:45 p.m.  proposed by Miss Jerry Jervis.  Charles Brookman a long time  member of the Legion and a  1914-18 veteran replied. The  evening finished with a sing-song  with Miss Margaret Maclntyre  as accompanist.  Honor for  Mrs. A. Williams  Mrs. J. Thomas and Mrs. L.  Labonte representing Elphinstone  District Girl Guide Association  visited Mrs. A. TfHIiains on her  retirement from active work in  the guide movement.  Mrs. Williams has given 17  years tp the young people of this  area, first as Brownie and later  Guide leader, then five years as  district commissioner for the  Hunechin district and recently  two years yas commissioner for  fhe 'Sunshine Coast division extending from Port Mellon to Powell -River and Texada Island.  Mrs. Thomas presented Mrs.  Williams with a wmriiia bush  -and a bird baflt for her garden  with fhe best wishes of the Guiders ana XatEes auxiliary of Elphinstone District-  The Kinette Club of Sechelt  thanks all those who patronized  the bake and rumuage sale, also  the Hospital Auxiliary for tha  use  of the Hospital cottage.  Lucky raffle winners were Mrs.  Phil Deleenheer, who won the  crocheted bedspread and Mrs.  Ron Whyte, who won the crocheted poodles..  ���   The raffle realized a profit off  $30  to  go    toward  the   hospital  fund while the rummage sale net- -  ted a profit of over $50 toward:  the. general account.       *  The  Kinsmen  Club   of  Sechelt  has   asked the   Kinettes  to help  with     the    coming    Hallowe'en..  dance on Oct. 31.  Kinettes have p.\r.- '^-en asked  to help the public health nurse  with the oral polio clinic to be.  held on Nov. 19 at Sechelt's Hospital cottage. This will include-  taking names and filling out  cards for the nurses', records.  HELP WANTED  Scoutmaster George Flay of  the 1st Wilson Creek Scout  troop has made an appeal for  assistance in conducting weekend camping taps. He would  like to lave adults to accompany  him rand the boys an planned  routings.. If any of the parents  of the boys concerned would  care to assist in the scooting  movement they are requested to  contact Mr. Flay.  Drive progressing  J. H. Macleod. president of the;  Sechelt Boy Scout association  announces that the current  Scout financial drive is progressing favorably.  The drive which is being done  by letters to householders in this  area is getting a good response  for which the association is  grateful. More letters are being  sent out and it is hoped that  the response will be as favorable as the first appeal.  ittU��Ul��U��UUUl\UUUll\UWU��OTUU\UUl��J  generously  HALLOWE'EN  DANCE  On Hallowe'en night Sechelt  Kinsmen will hold a teenage  dance in the Legion Hall, Sechelt. Anyone who has records  it would be appreciated if they  would bring them to the dance.  Free refreshments will be served.  GIFT PRESENTED  Gibsons and District Chamber  of Commerce presented Mrs.  Kay McKenzie a Hudsons Bay  blanket as a going away gift.  Mrs. McKenzie will be missed  by the chamber as she was very  active both as secretary and  committee worker.  KINSMEN DINNER  A Gibsons Kinsmen dob dinner meeting win be held in the  Peninsula Hotel, Tfenrs., Nov. 7  starting- at 7 pjn. when officials  of the T.B. Society will be on  hand for a presentation ceremony.  FAMILY SERVICE  The Noveiri_ier Family Service  for Sunday school children and  their parents wTH be held Nov. S  at 11:15 a.m. in St. John's* United  Church, WiteM. Creek, jm are  invited to this service.  Children from the following  groups will be collecting for the  Save the Children Fund on Hallowe'en night, so that four families may be given a reasonably  dry and warm house before winter: Port Mellon, Guides and  Brownies; Gibsons and district,  Guides and Brownies, also children from the Baptist, Church of  the Most Pure Heart of Mary,  Anglican and United Church Sunday Schools, also Randy, Timmy  and Carla Rioper and Kenny  Prough; Roberts Creek, Elementary School.  Please give generously to these  children with their official black  and white cans. If you have pennies over which you wish to donate after Hallowe'en there will  be cans in the stores until Nov.  2 or you may phone 886-7710 or  886-2147. Coast  News, Oct.  31,   1963.  'She Timid Soul  AVEfSRttttJUStt-  AN ASH TRAY/ Yeff,oFCOURSe  ?\ MAKE IT  ! I'LL FIND OHE!  ISNAPPY/  MR. CASPAR  MILQUETOAST  W6ARSA  DINNER G0AT  "To A BIS     .  riOTEL AFFAIR]  mw^ttdffi Ii il  j��~y'.  tsmms  Eke Coast Metus  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher       Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Published  every Thursday   by Sechelt Peninsula  News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for pay*  lent of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit  Bureau  of Circulation,  Canadian  Community  Newspapers Representatives, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  tates and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Political awkwardness!  Farmers of the prairies are not happy over the coastal situation,  particularly in the east and on the Great Lakes where the seamen's  union is striving to defend itself against the Norris report, thereby delaying wheat shipments.  The Western Producer, spokesman for the three prairie wheat  pools, reflects the above and says: "The labor movement across  Canada should have no doubt at this time about where the farmers  and their organizations stand on the St. Lawrence longshoremen strike  Statements have been made, particularly by provincial farm unions,  indicating that the farmers have taken about all they can stand. They  ieel they are helpless victims in a situation not of their own making  ... in a year when things had begun to look brighter than they had  ior a good many years."  It should be remembered that Premier Lloyd of Saskatchewan  .hurried to Ottawa when a prolonged strike on the Montreal waterfront was a possibility.  In view of this it would appear that any farmer-labor union as  such, is not a probability. When a CCF,premier is faced with the  problem of defending his constituents against what is classed as a  defending action against the Norris report by the SIU, life in a  political movement which hopes to have the farmer supporting labor  will have its awkward moments,  A lesson in deduction  Opponents of instalment buying maintain that so much down and  only a few dollars a month lulls the hapless buyer into a happy sense  of unawareness as to the true cost of the article he is purchasing.  If this is so, then certainly government is employing the same  principle in the collection of ever rising personal income taxes.  The payroll deduction scheme, aside from giving the government  iirst bite out of a man's earnings; spreads a crushing level of taxation out over a large number of individually small payments, thus ob.  -scuring the real total cost.  Indeed, even at income tax form time, it is probably true that a  'great many Canadians heave a sigh of relief that they only owe the  government a small amount over and above that which has been deducted at source, never fully appreciating the amount which is being taken from them in total.  Misadventure has ended  Premier Bennett's ill-conceived adventure in power nationalization has finally come to an end.  During the course of this remarkable battle between the province  and one of its corporate taxpayers, Premier Bennett has twice had  to increase the indemnity paid for the take-over. In the process, he.,  has learned that even governments cannot confiscate assets belonging-to private owners by the simple expedient of arbitrarily fixing  the amount of the compensation and then barring recourse to the  courts by legislation.  While it may be said that the British Columbia premier has reap.  ���ed no more than the just desserts of a political adventure ill-advisedly  ���embarked upon, it is the people of British Columbia who, in the final  ���anafcrsis, are being called upon to pay a price for public power which  is a great deal higher than the premier originally bargained for.  Tlie D^vis Ottawa Diary  By JACK DAVIS.  M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  The most charitable thing that  can be said about recent remarks  on the Great Lakes waterfront issue by the United States Secretary of Eatbor, Mr. Wirtz, and the  president of the largest trades  union organization in the U.S.,  Mr. Meany, is that they don't understand the situation at all.  Otherwise Mr. Wirtz would  surely not have implied that the  Canadian Labor Congress, fully  backed by the Canadian government, was unreasonable in insisting that the majority on any private board of trustees designed  primarily to deal with the Seafarers International Union of  Canada should be Canadians. Nor  would Mr. Meany of the AFL-CIO  have said that "the SI�� deserves  the support of all AFL-CIO affiliates in its fight against the destruction <k tree trade unionism  in the Canadian maritime industry"  .The house of commons reacted  with indignation. Having stated  the government's own views and  having tested the temper of the  house, Prime Minister Pearson  was able to say: "I will not hesitate to let President Kennedy  know how the Canadian government and parliament feel about  the statements by the secretary  of labor and the president of the  AFL-CIO."  Mr. Pearson's statement received instantaneous and wholehearted support from all parts of  the house. Mr. Diefenbaker, shaking with indignation, said that  Mr. Wirtz: was getting "wirtz-and .t  wirtz and wirtz." Mr. Thompson  said that Mr. Meany's statement  was an unwarranted interference  in Canadian affairs. And Mr.  Douglas said that U.S. domination  of Canadian .affiliated unions  must come to an end.  It is astonishing that such complete lack of understanding prevails at Washington. The report  of Mr. Justice Norris, issued after a most thorough probe of vio.  lence on the lakes, damned the  SIU as a lawless and completely  undemocratic body. As a "free  trade union" it IS a sham. Responsible labor in this country  know this to be so.  ���k 'Wr :W%:  The disagreement betweeX>'T&<  ronto and Ottawa over the best  way    to    operate  and   establish  Portable     Pensions     underlines  the need for more thorough investigation and discussion of the .  whole problem. It is certain that  there    must    be agreement between the Federal  and  Provincial   governments   and,   because  Ontario  is the richest province,  it is important that Ottawa and  Toronto resolve their differences.  Each    has     a  good argument.  Whether or not they can get together on  them is a mater  of  doubt.     But    one thing is sure  .  about both of them: no provision  is  made to  protect the insured'  against any fall in the purchas-;  ing power of the dollar. And this  is important. To appreciate the"  significance: of this it is necessary to realize that a dollar has  a  fluctuating   value.   As  prices  go  up,   the  buying power of a  dollar goes down. According to  many  economists, the value  off  the dollar  depreciates at about  2% a year. This is borne out by  the fact that in the late 1930's  the dollar would buy twice what  it would how;  or, put the other  way around, a 1963 dollar is only  worth 50 cents of a 1938 dollar.  If   this   pattern  continues,   and  there is little reason to see why  it will not, the 1963 dollar may  be worth only about 50 cents in  1993.  So  any contributions to a  pension  plan gradually  become  of less and less value so far as  buying power is  concerned,    k  .-'* ' '������*     *'���"'. ''";.  .. Look at it this  way: To pay!  your    pension    contribution    inf  1963, you must go without goodsk  or services to the value of thaty  contribution.    As    an   example,'  suppose   that   you  have  to go  without a package of cigarettes.  Thirty  years  from   now,   when!  you get your pension, the dollars  that you get back will be worth  only  half  what they  are  now;  so with 50 cents then, you will  only be able to buy half a pack- \  age  of   cigarettes.   This  means  that pensioners will not get back  what    they    have     paid in, if  measured    in    terms  of goods ;  rather  than  dollars.   And  it  is  what one gets with dollars that -  is important. i  It is easy for politicians to talk ,\  about dollars; they ignore what i  dollars stand for. To promise, a"  pension    of    $100 a month '(orJs*  ^whatever it is) sounds fine now  because we think of what that  $100 will buy in 1963. What we .,���  have to think about is what that  $100 a month will buy when it  is paid as pension.  *r T* *|*  This disregard of buying power is something that vitally, and y  personally,   concerns   everyone.  Then there is a  second point  to consider. It is that any pension must protect everyone and ���'  not be restricted to any group  or categories.  It there is need '/___.  for   pensions,   he  need applies ���'  to everyone. .;;;.  There   is   a solution to both k  these problems.  It is   one  that ;  deserves    careful    consideration ;  because it would provide maintained buying power for pensioners ? and make portable pensions y  available to all. s  #     #     *  The   object   of  a Maintained  Buying Power Pension is to ensure that  the buying power of  the  dollar  received as   pension...  will equal that of the dollar con- 1retributed to the pension fund.  The method of collecting pension contributions would be the  same as for Unemployment In- ;���  surance;   all employed  persons  would have to contribute. Stamps ;  would be affixed to books in the;  same manner as Unemployment l  Insurance stamps. The full con- i  tribution would be paid by the ������'���  potential pensioner.  The amount of pension collectable would be limited to a speci-X.  fied    amount    in terms of the  LAND   ACT  NOTICE  OF INTENTION  TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District ofl   ,  Vancouver,     British     Columbia  and situate in West Bay of Gambier   Island,   British   Columbia,  adjoining the west boundary of  Lot 878.  . Take notice that James Mills >  Winram of 4561 Marguerite*  Street, Vancouver, B.C., occlipa-;  tion Manager, intends to apply  for a lease of the following de--  scribed lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  beside the northwest corner post  of lot eight hundred and seventy-  eight (878) thence -860 feet westerly at right angles to the shore;  thence aoutfierly for 660 feet at  right angles to the first boundary; thence 330 feet at right  angles east; thence 660 feet to  the point of commencement and  containing Five (5) acres, mora  or less, for the purpose of Log  booming.  JAMES MILLS  WINRAM  Dated October 19, 1963.  S  Reprint of an editorial in the  AlHstbirfHerald, !f Ontario.  ������ basic dollar. That is, if the  maximum pension is $5j000 a  .year in terms of 1963 ' dollars,  that would be the factor'used  in all calculations.  ���';  *    ' *'������ ���'*   ���  Pensions would be set up- cri  a series of scales, from'minimum  to maximum, say- from $1,000 to  $5,000 at $500 a year differential.  Deductions from pay 'would be  . the weekly amount of -premium,  calculated on a proper actuarial  basis, to provide this basic pension after 40 years. As earnings  moved above certain levels, the  amount of contributionyy/ould be  increased so that the finalv paid  pension would be larger,,to.' better harmonize with the "standard  of living, of the recipient.  Any self-employed.^person,   or,,  non-wage earner,  would be entitled  to  pay   into   the .pension.,  fund on the same basis. It might'  be. argued that everyone would  have to make ..contributions,;., but  the problems of collection would  be difficult. *  Every year the number of dollars (or cents) of weekly payment would be re-established  for each pension level based  upon the shifting of the buying  power of the dollar. If, for .instance, the buying power of-the  dollar fell by 5% during a year,  the amount of contribution per  person would increase by;.5%,  and if the cost of living index  went down (that is, the buying  power of the ^dollar increased)  then the contribution would fall.  Wages move with the f buying  power of the  dollar  and when  on  "?X'?: M-X-:  ���filMreiS..    ,,.., ...      ..- , .   .. ���-  the dollar buys less, wages rise  so : that, increased, , premium  would remain a pretty constant  percentage of wages.  When the time comes for. pension payment, the payment  would be in dollars related to  the basic dollar. So; if the 1963  dollarkvere worth only 50 cents  in 1963, then pensioners would receive $2 as against- each dollar  paid in in 1963.;  . *     -.'sje -y^y������"':.  Such a scheme, very briefly  outlined here,: would assure  that allf pensioners; got back the  value of their contribution and  that the buying power of the  pension would be maintained.  This would Be done by adjusting  the dollar pension to cost of living each year, in the same way  as the adjustment of contribution.  There would, of course, be the  problem of adjustment for pension for; those who had nof paid  for the full period. Such payments should, however, be made  against a standardized dollar so  that they, too, would have maintained  buying  power.   The cost  of    such partly paid pensions  would have to come out of general taxes until such time as the  pension fund became self-supporting.'  -' This whole scheme is entirely practical and provides the  two; basic assurances: that pensions will be -portable and adequate; that they will be available to all.      ''  ..Remember: under the present  plans you get back far less than  you pay in contributions when  both are measured in terms of  what your dollar will buy.  B 2 R 0 R H ft 3 B 0 R S B 3 R D R  GIBSONS^  riiiHiii'i! tiTir  CENTRE  R. WHITING, D.C.  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Evening appointment*  '   ���"���'"   -: - y.   -.."��� ��� ��� . -'V k  Marine Drive, near   k"  Gibsons Municipal Hall '������  886-9843  WHEN ONE PLUS ONE  DOES NOT :$^x0b:-;Ai';  In mathematics the addition of one and one  will always equal two. But in pharmacy this is  not true all the time. Every medicine has its  own particular use but sometimes two medicines  working in combination will produce a third different result. ; .  There are many such medicines and we are  familiar with all their functions. When a physician gives you two prescriptions in treating a  condition, this combined result could be what  he is striving for. Always have every prescription you are given filled without delay and take  as directed.  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly .endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  y      Rae ly. Kruse  Gibsons   " Sechelt  385-2  (t ..  886-20*23  885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  ���*�����������  Seen aiiy interesting ads lately?  ..���.-V'k-kkk      ��� f     " '': :.',':���    .   V ���;." x  -  Spotted^any big bargains lately?. If so. why notbuy with the   k  Bank of Montreal Family Finance Plan? -  With this low-cost, life-insured plan, one regular monthly  payment covers all your credit needs���and you can take up  ....... #  to three years to pay.  -   When you see vyhat you want���see the1 people  at your neighbourhood B of M about a Family  Finance Plan loan.  numuitmamMUi  b m  BRING AL\YOUR ��� PBRSONAL CREDIT NEEDS f UNDER ONE ROOF  If  4'  \ y  WITH A LOW-COST, LIFE-IN^UREO'Bof M LOAN  Sechelt Branch: JHHfflSSTBOOTH, Mgr.  Port Mellon (S*b-Agency): Open on     ,   .  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. acmi-moplMy paydays  *���    .       - * .       .....    \     '    <-���'..     _J? *     \  NfMMSS BECKER ��� STRAYHORN  Rich tones of .gold,-and-.white  created the color theme; fpr;f the  3 o'clock wedding, Saturday, Oct.  12, uniting Barbara Lynn Strayhorn and Arthur Becker, y The  bride is the daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. J. Strayhorn, Port Mellon,  and the groom the son of Mrs. A.  -Becker,  Germany.; fk  Lynn was given in marriage by  : her father and repeated the double   ring ceremony before  Rev.  DenisiHarris in ;St.f Bartholomew^;  ;f church iniGibsons.'xA'-AAXA ��� Acl  The bride was radiant i'n.a, floor  length  gown  of french brocade,  i pearl trimmed with sheatli skirt,  and   semi-train: A   bow marked  f the waistline at the back. Tiered  ;  illusion   veiling   misted   from  a  crystal tiara.  She wore a single strand of  pearls and carried a white pray-  er book with a white orchid and  cascading: rose buds.  Her attendants were Miss Myr.  na ~ Heatherington fashioned in  X'i mossZgreen peau-de'-soiefgown  with matching shoes arida wedding ring whimsy hat to match,  and Miss Dolores O'Brien, in gold  peaudesoie matching accessories and hat. They carried baskets  of bronze  and gold mums  Best man was Mr. Frank Win-  natte and the ushers were Mr.  Bruce Strayhorn and Mr. Barry  Legh. '  The bride's mother wore peacock blue taffeta sheath with  matching coat and accessories.  Complimenting her ensemble was  her feathered turban en tone.  She wore a baby orchid corsagef  After the ceremony a reception  was held at the lovely home of  Mr. and Mrs. Ed Freerk Soames  Point, where the beautiful wedding cake, flanked by silver can.  delabras, centred the bride's table...''"  The toast to the bride was given by Mr. Howard Riddell. A telegram was read from her cousin  f  in Los Angeles.  Lynn's going away outfit was  a melon cashmere dress with  mink stole and brown accessories.  Dolores O'Brien caught the  bride's bouquet. The orchid was  sent to her aunt who is ill in the  hospital. The young couple left  for points south for a honeymoon.  They will make their home in  Richmond.  Out-of-town  guests  were   Mr.  and Mrs. W. Becker and Mr. and  Mrs. E. Becker of fPbrt Arthur; k  Mrs. Erickson, Sointula; Mr. andy t  Mrs. A; Franzen, Lund, and many  guests from Vancouver. '  FLUMERFELT���BENNER  Holy Family Church, Sechelt,  was fthe, scene- of a pretty wedding ceremony on Saturday,  Sept; 21, at 11 a.m., when Miss  Darlene Rosef Benner, daughter  of Mr. and Mrs..L. H. Benner,  Sechelt, became the bride of  Mr. Errol Lyle Flumerfelt, son  of Mr. and Mrs. E. Flumerfelt,  Roberts Creek. Father Nash, recently of Hammond, B.C. officiat-  9057  SIZES  10-18  ; NEWS from f, stand-off band  neckline to easy-sew pin-tucked  bodice to slim skirt. Wear this  lithe sheath; any o'clock, any  season. Send now.  Printed Pattern 9057: Misses'  Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18. Size 16  requires 3*4 yards 35-inch fabric.  FORTY CENTS (40c) in coins  (no stamps, please) for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS and STYLE NUMBER.  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN,  care  of the Coast  News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto,  Ont.  ' ed.   :  Darlene, given in marriage by  her .father, wore a floor length  white wedding gown with  bouffant skirt of nylon net with  lace inserts and a bodice with  square cut neckline trimmed  with cup sequins and simulated  pearls. She wore a shoulder tip  veil of fine nylon tulle set on  a cluster f of: radient pearls, f  She wore a gold cross given to  her ,by. her mother and carried  :a>   floral-farrangement of red  and stephanotis.Z'/AxlA Ay  Mrs. Arvella vBenner, sister-  in-law " of; the bride was rnafd  of/honor. She wore a yellow ballerina length gown of nylon and  net, with white accessories. She  carried a bouquet of pink roses  and sephanotis.  Miss Arnitta Benner, sister Of  the bride, and Miss Judy Brown  were.. bridesmaids.   They   wore  coral ballerina length gowns of  nylon and net, with white accessories. Both carried a bouquet  of pink carnations and'stephanotis with intermingled butterflies.   '���. ���  The best man was Mr. Bernard  Mulligan, of Roberts Creek. Two  ushers were Mr. Ervin. Benner  and Mr. Dave Flumerfelt.  The bride's mother wore a  black arid red silk dress with  black accessories. She wore a  corsage of white carnations. The  groom's mother wore a blue  flowered dress with * matching  jacket and white -accessories.  She wore a corsage of white  carnations./  Af reception was held in the  evening at the Wilson Creek  Community Hall. The toast y to  the bride was given by Mr.  Hague of Sechelt. The evening  was - spent f in dancing. Miss  Heather Parker caught k the  bride's bouquet.r.      A'Al IA  Darlerie's.' going faway ensemble  was  a  red  boucle  suit  and fur hat. She wore black accessories. Her corsage was of  white gardenias. They left that  evening for a honeymoon in  Victoria.  Out of town wedding guests included Mr. and Mrs. Roy Mitchell, of Victoria; Mrs. G. Bowers, New Wesmtinster; Mrs.  Inez Beadle, New Westminster;  Coast News, Oct. 31, 1963. 3  Mr. and Mrs. John Kozakevich,  New Westminster; Mr. and Mrs.  John Christianson, Vancouver  and Mr. Bill Coles of Vancouver.  \ GJiaia Saw Centre  Wilson Creek, B<C*  DEALERS FOR PM CANADIEK, McCUUOCH AND H0MEUTE CHA5N SAWS  ^'k^M^mm siocr of machines and parts  FOR MAWTEMAMCE AJID REPAIRS  KINDS OF  CHEVROLETS FOR MORE CHOICE  ���S4 LUXURY JIT-SM00TH CHEVR0-  LET ��� In a class all its own in  everything but price, the '64  Chevrolet rivals just about  anything on the read today in  styling, comfort and performance. 14 power teams. 7 different engines. 15 models in  four series including exciting  new Impala Super Sports, luxurious Impalas, handsome Bel  Aire and low-cost Biscaynes.  '64 CHEVROLET  :**" .<'     :7. i  S'ijt..  THE ALL-HEW LINE, CHEVELLE! BY  CHEVROLET - It's a good foot  shorter than .big cars��� yet  Cbevelle has surprising interior  room and luggage space. Line  mc-ndes Malibu Super Sports,  Maliba Sport Coupe, Sedan,  Convertible, Wagons and  Cbevelle 300 Series. Choice of  120-hp Six, 195-hp V8 or extra-  cost 155-hp Six and 220-hp V8.  New size, new style, new comfort���a new experience.  UL OUT FOR THRIFT WITH NEW V*  PEP! "64 CHEVY U - Sparkling  new performance with traditional Chevy II economy.  Choose the extra-cost optional  195-hp V8 or the standard 120-  fap Six or thrifty four-cylinder  engine. Series include smart  Nova and improved Chevy H  1001 All models have Body by  fisher and such easy-care features as self-adjusting brakes.  '64 CHEVY H  A:  '64 CORVAIR  EASIER TO GET AROUND IN!  FOR'64 - New beefed-  up air-cooled engine is now 95*  bp (nearly 19% increase!)!.  110-hp extra-cost high-performance version and Monzd  Sfcyder with 150-hp Turbo-  engine also available.  bright new styling touches.  tasteful and more comfortable  interiors, wide range of accessories and extra-cost options  for all models.  '64 CORVETTE  REFINEMENTS IN NORTH  JUKRICA'S ONLY TRUE SPORTS  CU, CORVEnE STING RAY - New  ene-piece rear window and im*  proved interior ventilation on  Sport Coupe. New smoother  ride and improved sound  Hwalation on Coupe and Convertible. Four great V8s.  CHEVROLET  . oen n ��� coivjuh . concm  SEE THEM NOW AT YOUR CHEVROLET DEALER'S ONE-STOP SHOPPWC  Be sure to see Bonanza on the CBC-TV network each Sunday. Check your local listing i  'A Quubux. Motors Value  and time. cx-264c  PF.NINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS (1957) LTD.  SECHELT PHONE 885-2111 John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO  PENDER  HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  MEETINGS  of  JEHOVAH'S  WITNESSES  BIBLE STUDY  Gibsons, Roberts Creek, Selma  Park, Sechelt (2), West Sechelt,  Madeira  Park.  Tues. ��� 8 p.m.  Ministry  School  Kingdom Hall, Thurs., 7:30 p.m.  Service Meeting  Kingdom Hall, Thurs., 8:30 p.m.  Public Talk  Kingdom Hall, Sun., 7 p.m.  Watchtower   Study  Kingdom Hall, Sun., 8 p.m.  The Kingdom Hall is  at  Selma Park  No Collections  how to  Coast News,- Oct..-31, 1963  SECHELT THEME  THURS., FKI. ��� Oct. 31, Nov. 1  Vincent   Price,   Peter  Loire  TALES OF TERROR  Technicolor  (ADULT)  Starts at 8, out at 10 p.m.  SAT., MON.      ���     Nov.  2 &  4  BECAUSE OF EVE  ADULT  Adults   $1,   Students   75c,  Children 50c  2 shows Saturday, 8 and 10 p.m.  3 gifts  Christmas  for $2  -_L A yearly subscription  to BEAUTIFUL BRITISH  COLUMBIA (worth $2.00  -alone).  A scenic  and floral diary with 26  beautiful B.C. colour scenes  j(worth $1.00).  3 ^ *~-=^3^H A tasteful  ��>" x 8" Christmas greeting  card announcing your gift  ^subscription (worth 25c).  j\ $3.25 value for $2.00!  Beautiful British Columbia  Is a wonderful gift for friends  and relatives anywhere in  the world. This spectacular  illustrated magazine deals  exclusively with B.C. and is  ���published quarterly by the  'Department of Recreation  .and Conservation.  .All three gifts: current issue  <of the magazine, calendar  -and greeting card, come in a  special protective envelope  .that will be mailed out for  ���you. Send several this year.  Come in soon to  Coast News  Ph.  886-2622  A $3.25 VALUE FOR $2.00  WEDNESDAY, Nov. 6  OPERETTA NIGHT  BRIGAD00N  (Technicolor)  All seats $1  Seclielt  (By Mrs. A. A. FRENCflfJ  ��� Recent visitors to. Sechelt include Mry and Mrs; W. J. Whaites  at their summer home, Selma  Park and Mrs. R. H. Sheridan  and family;; West Sechelt.  Mrs. Norah it, Anglin of Vancouver is the guest of Mr. and  Mrs. F. French. St  1 From California, Mr. and Mrs.  H. O. Goodwin are visiting Mr.  and Mrs. O. Korgan, Also visiting  the Kbrgans are Mr and Mrs.  Carl Hicks of Melville, Saskf"  Fire Place Screens  & ACCESSORIES  Custom Built to Fit Yoiuk  Fire Place k  COLE'S IRON WORKS f  Ornamental Iron Railings A  Our Specialty \  Phone 886^9842  ���V '.: 'i  WELCOME CAFE  Open  MONDAY THRU SATURDAY - 7 a.m. fo 7 p.m.  SUNDAY ��� 11 a.m. to 7 p.m.  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION - BRANCH 109  \I5MISTK1: IHWKH IMI IliMI]  Saturday, Nov. 16  7 p.m.  Legion Hall, Gibsons  MEMBERIS  See your favorite stars at Gibsons  BRING THE FAMILY FOR SOME FUN  2 admitted for the price of 1 Tuesdays  Dieter's TV & Hi-Fi Service  Service calls between Wilson Creek and Port Mellon  SAVE MONEY - BRING YOUR SfT IN  OPEN 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. ��� jFREDAY 9 _t.m. to 9 p.m.  Phone 886-9384 ��� GIBSONS  GBS SPECIALS  ZONOLITE LOOSE FILL _���. :k $1.45 a bag  4x8x3/8 GYPROC _' ���-.:---,-   $1^95 sheet  ELK CEMENT ���___....-.-----:   $1.4? sack  2x6-8-10 UTILITY FIR/specified lengths _.-.._._ $83 per M  REJECT STRIATED PRE-FIN PLYWOOD -- k $3.95 sheet  DOZENS OF OTHER SPECIALS  Phone your lumber number 886-2642  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  CAI NllfC Service Station  OULIlIImO        Sechelt Highway.  REPAIRS  Ph. 886t9662  ^VOLKSWAGEN  and all makes of  OUTBOARD MOTORS  STEAM CLEANING  MOBILE WELDING ��� ELECTRIC & ACETYLENE  MAX1  Winner of the tea ior two draw  'at the Sunshine Rebekahf Lofige  82 annual tea and 'bazaar-;-was  Miss June Glendehnirig of Powell  River. The door prize went to  Mrs. Mabel Kent, Madeira Park,  and children's door prize, to Judy  Newton. Noble Grand .Mrs. 7 T.  Ivan Smith opened the bazaar.  General convenor was Mrs. Lloyd  Turner; stalls, Mrs. Nellie. Erickson, Mrs. May Walker anid Mrs.  Hazel Critchell; raffle, Mrs. F.  French; home cooking,- Mrs. Elsie Fletcher and Mrs. Margaret  D onley; fancy work, Mrs. Emily  Parsons; serving;: ��� Mrs. Ruby  Breese, Mrs. Margaret Wise,  Mrs. Mary Marcroft and Mrs. Josephine Reid. Tickets, Mrs. Violet  Campbell and Miss'Sheila Nelson,  wishing well and fish pond. '  .Visiting daughter and son-in-  law, Rev. and Mrs' H.B. Fergus-  son is Mrs. H. E.. Diespecker of  Victoria.  Mrs. Mannie Duncan whose Sechelt Inn was destroyed by fire  recently is spending a few days  here. She has been in Quilchena,  in the Nicola Valley and is returning there after a visit to  Dawson City.       ;'  An informative meeting 'was  enjoyed by the evening and afternoon branches- of the W.A. to  St. Hilda's Anglic'an church when  they were visited by Mrs. W. C.  Daniel, president of the North  Vancouver Deanery and Mrs. H.  O. Richmond, educational secretary, of the Diocese of New Westminster. ' 1-/yX. < '���Zr^X'l^iWAZ.T'.] I  Wayne, Wendy -and Terry  Brackett are visiting their maternal grandmother on-.'��� Galiano Island, going over by plane.        - >   .  Mrs. M. H. Johnson celebrated  her birthday recently.; Daughter ���  Mrs. Harriett Duffy entertained  at a 7 dinner party in her honor.; ���  On a visit from Wellington, New-  Zealand is Mrs. S. Vint, guest of  Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Mayne. 'Mrs.  Vint lived . here before going to  New Zealand with her daughter  Margo. She sees many changes,  some of them distressing, especially the waterfront which in her  day was a lovely boulevard with  shrubs and trees and a well kept  store, also nice cottages, now a  broken down, depressing location.  ,.. The handsome sailor seen in  Sechelt recently is' Peter Hem-  streetjsoh of Mr. arid Mrs. Maurice Hemstreet, on leave from  HMCS Ottawa and stationed at  Esquimalt; .  Rev. J. A. C\ Wilson, rural  dean of North Vancouver area  willHbefat '-the Oct. 29-ineeting of  St. Hilda's parish-infthe'iParish  Hall  at 7:30 p.rri. f  Dick; Clayton is in Vancouver  to meet his mother and father  Mr: and Mrs. E. S. Clayton who  are returning from a trip abroad.  A...,  .-: '���! '.v .';��� :  t: ?-* i, '���  X\AA[<  <M_.��'..'.Jtf.. ...... f... ...........I.^a...................................... 1  .*:":',y  ���';  ��' .f   .i,    . ":. ..V.; <-   .'".  ���,-Jiy'   -���������''���'���'-��� '>������'*:'���  .'i/;fli  N, Ricliard fVScKsbbii.  yX/'   PHONE  886-2062 yk   GIBSONS^ B.Cf    '"',"*:  "'���Al      A- PERSONAL INSURANCE  SERVICE     -   .  .-���._���������������������������*������������������������������������*-������������������*���������������������*���������������.���������������������..���������������������-���*������*���������������.���������_�����_�������������(*,����������-���**����������������������������������������������������������������_����������������������������-�����������������������  For all your Heating needs call  TINGLEY'S HI-HEAT  SALES  & SERVICE  Expert service on all repairs to oil stoves,  heaters and furnaces  New installations oJf warm air or hot water heating,  tailored to your needs  Your choice of financing plans  P.O. BOX 417   k                                  Phone: 885-9636  SECHELT, B.C.                                                  or 885-9332  PREFABRICATED HOUSES  2-Bedroom, 32x16. $1400 - 1-Bedroom, 24x16, $1200  EVERY PANEL INSULATED  NO 4%  Everything included except the furniture���easily erected  PLAN AND INSTRUCTIONS  SUPPLIED  Jackson Equipment Ltd. will partly or completely erect  any house at slight additional cost  36 Months to pay   A-:��� x .���������:.:���/. xy.xxx;  SEE  SAMPLE OPPOSITE  SEAVIEW CEMETERY"k  Jackson Equipment Go.  IPhone:  885-4464 -885-2104���885-9621  PURR  ALL WINTER LONG  WITH OUR NEW  SHELL FURNACE OIL  SERVICE-  Save Fniel with a  RUG SHAMPOOING  andDEMOTHING  Day or Evening Appointment  Done Right In Your  Own Horn?  RATES REASONABLE  For Free Estimates '  Ph. 886^9S90  NO DOWN PAYMENT - BUY OR LEASE - FREE FURNACE SERVICE  BBDD KIEWriTZ - Ph 88$-2133  "RADIO" CONTROLLED TRUCKS FOR YOUR  ADDED CONVENIENCE Coast  News,   Oct.. 31, 1963.        5.  COMING  EVENTS  T REAL  ROOM AND BOARD  Nov. 2, St. Bartholomew's \Angli-'  can W.A. Bazaar, School /.Hall,  Sat., 2 pan., Free Transportation  from old Post Office corner.'  Nov. 4, O.A.P.O. Social, Monday,  2 p.a*n., Kinsmen Hall.       y  .. Nov. 17, School Hall, 7 p.m.,  Mountaineering slides;. Mrs. P.  Munday.  'BIRTHS "������������.���������"��� '���::::/   x:.:   ���..������*_  CHARLETON kk, To f John and  Brucenda Charleton (riee Arundel) on October 23, 1963 at St.  Mary's: Hospital, a daughter, 7  lb. A sister for -Juanita, Bruce  and Claude.  WEDDINGS  Mrs. J. A." (Rose) Morrison of  Sechelt, B.C., announces the engagement of her daughter, Theresa Anne, to David Jackson  Knight, son of Mr. and Mrs. K. A.  H. Knight of London, England.  The wedding will take place in  December.  CARD OF THANKS  Mr. and Mrs. J. Postlethwaite  wish to express their appreciation to their friends and Laurel's  friends of Sechelt and district for  their expressions of sympathy in  these unbelieveable days.  FLORISTS r  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345. Hopkins  Landing.  Flowers for all occasions.  Eldred's  Flower   Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455    .       k  LOST'.",'.:..;:- :::.:������ ���'ZyZ.xA.-/': ���  Black leather wallet, initials" J.  :^Vpi F^irifgold; yFinder /can keep;  money in wallet but please return the wallet and papers: Lost  between Kruse's Drug Store and  Wigard's Shoe Store. J. W. Fish,  er, Selma Park. 885-9643.-  PETS       /   _ " *  Wanted ~ Goodj, home for 1% yr.  Alsatian . male.. Good watch dog.  Phone 885-2030..  Mother and 2 pups, free to good  homes. Phone 885-2155.  HEI^ WANTED^ y     ., fyk.yO.k77'.  Person to "look after: two small  boys from Nov. 11 to 15 inclusive.  Live in. Phone 884-5260.  HOPKINS; k  . . 2, bedroom, full bsmt. ���'. Mod  fern��� iiiview;home close to  wharf  ��� arid ferry.f Auto-oil heating, Pembroke bathroom^ two extra rooms  in b~smt. Full price $11,950, easy  terms. ��� '���: ���'���:'/���  SOAMES POINT  Waterfront ��� Substantial, fully  modern 7 room home with cut-  stone fireplace in spacious 29 ft  living room, self-contained suite  in bsmt Plus 3 bedroom beach,  cottage with fireplace. Property  150 x 250 feet beautifully landscaped; Slopes gently; from high,  way to protected, fine sandy  beach. Exceptional potential! Full  price $28,500 Terms.  GRANTHAMS  View Lot '-��� Fully serviced  treed lot with magnificent southerly view. Priced to sell at Full  price $850."     XlA.x .  GIBSONS ��� -:  3 bedroom, bsmt. ��� Family  home on cleared 2.8 acres with  creek. Full high basement with  extra plumbing. Pembroke bathroom. Excellent well with pressure system. Full price $8,000  with easy terms.    <  3 bedroom��� Modern, view  home oh beautifully landscaped  lot. Utility off spacious kitchen.  Living room 25 feet with picture  window. Extra plumbing in basement. Full sf price $11,500 with  yeasy tertndX        X z   X  PENDER HARBOUR  NEW,' NEWX--i. Park-like water,  front development in the centre  of beautiful island studded Pender; Harbour-��close to Madeira  Park Easy access from highway.  All lots over-half acre with safe,  year-round moorage. Remarkable  /values 'at yprfces' from $2,750. ���  Terms available. . ZZX  '.:���������   '������'::}��� '���'.'"' ��� ���  Call Frank Lewis at Gibsons  office, 886-9900 (24 hrs.) or Morton Mackay, Res. 886-7783.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  QIBSONS;  and    BURQUITLAM  SPECIAL ��� 2 bedroom home  on 2.9 acres. Easy terms. Price  $7200.-''  Phone 886-2191  ' lXx .'AA ":.\:';A:'.. AXXX X"  Dwelling oh   60 foot lot.  Fruit ���<.  trees,   etc. Price  $2100 Cash.  A  Snap.  WORK WANTED  Dressmaking alterations; buttonholes. Phone Mrs. C. -Wingrave,  886-2558.-... AA[  Head' boom* man wants wdrk. -.Ph.;  885-9926. .kf'yy"     \,    '���'- xZa/  ROTOTnitlNG ��� field or garden  POWER RAKING ~ lawns   ;-vfk  HEDGE CLIPPING  PLOWING  MOWING.���, field, or lawn  LIGHT BLADE WORK  PAINT SPRAYING  ROY BOLDERSON 885*9530 eves.  CARS.  TRUCKS FORjSALE  1953,: Merpw,y-R v&yH:r Fairly :  .'good coridit'ibnjf $_25'.������or best-Offer-  Phone 886-2832. kf.: y  '��0 NSIJ custom Priinz; radio; $600  Phone 886-9686 between 12 and 1  and 5 arid 7 pym;     v  '56 y^ldsmdtoe-hardtop. White  with fed interiorkP.S. arid P.B.,  iautomatic; Excellent condition.  Porpoise  Bay Rd.,  Ph.   885-4476.  For sale or trade, 1054 Plymouth  station, wagon, for pickup same  value: Phone 885-C353.  XX< X  XXX \  X        _  xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxr,  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  ffl��  XXXXXXX/^N XXX  XXXXXX \_____J XX  WHO ELSE WANTS  A NEW CAR!  BUT IT NOW WITH A  LOW-COST LIFE-INSURED  XXX    XXX XXXX XXXX X    XXX)  S      I X X      X      X      XX      >  . XXX   X.v.'' X-   X      X      X   XXX)  ���**X''x-. x    x    x *  ���xxx   XXX XXXX     X  ������)'-.  i   X  X   X  xxxx x        xxxx xx    ,  Jxxx I        xxxx xxx,  X XXXX XX   X >  kkxwm\y'':\  Hir��BAfik:JOF-'  fNOVASCOTIrV  ���; </ /������'��� 886-2191  '    or call Archie Mainwaring  ���., .886-9887: (eves:).-  ���  ���   .   yf '<���:��� :Ai r ���  A��� ������'���"���":������'.::���  '���'.*;>'  :���}% AxfAf Sign of Service'''  ' H ��� B. GORDOk & XtNU^TT Ltd.  ^Real Estete & Insurance   k  .iGibsons'AXAx-AA ��� xx Sechelt  886-2191k 885-2013  (R. F. Kennett ��� Notary Public)  SOPP ESTATE, FLETCHER  ROAD, GIBSONS.  Three lots with two small cottages^   one  in  need  of   repairs.  Central location, marvellous view  '/ oi: thei bay/ Excellent buy at $6500  . With $1500 down payment.: ���  X PENINSULA PROPERTIES  Homes - Waterfront - Acreage  Business   property  Building, contracts  Mortgages  Sub-division consultants  TERRACE HEIGHTS  Choice view lots with all village  facilities, ��� priced from  $1 900   to  $2,500.  $500  down.  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate���Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH.  886-2481  Gibsons waterfront home, 2 br.  with third in high bsmt. Large  level lot, boathouse, $9750, some  terms.  Wilson Creek 2 br. home on app  1 acre treed property. $6500 terms  West Sechelt waterfront lot,  $3000 F.P.  Silver -Sands- waterfront property and good year round home  with large shop. Priced to sell.  We have a good revenue property in Sechelt. Ideal for semi,  retired couple. Ask- us about this  one.     -  ���Calls  ���Jack   Anderson  John <Gbodwin  Bob. Kent /���>.'���.  885-9565  885-44G1  885-4461  SWAP   k Z-. Ax  Income propertyyon T.C.H. near  Safeway, Langley, B.C.; take pro-  .  perty with   home   as   part payment, or what have -you. Balance \.  on terms to suit.- Phone 886-2195  or write Box 687, Coast News. ��� ���;������'���-  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Realty & Insurance  Phone ;885-2161, Box 155, Sechelt.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  DAVIS   BAY .    ��� ��  Almost ;new 2 br. Panabode  home on nice-waterfront lot 80' x  300'. See; us for this.  WEST  SECHEtT   'AA:.        .k  Three bedroomed f house with  basement and furnace on approximately 2Y2 acres land. Priced  well below value at $8500 with  some terms.  PORPOISE BAY AREA  2 bedroomed house on good lot:  priced for quick sale, $3900, $700  down.  To see any of these phone:  Office:  885-2065, or  Eves.:  E. Surtees 885-9303  C. E. King, 885-2066  AGGETT AGENCIES Ltd.  Fully serviced view lot, cleared  ready for building, has new one-  car garage on. A real buy at  $2700.    '"������'-  Close to Sechelt, over 1 ac, 150'  sandy beach lovely 3 br. home,  all electric .kitchen, nook, lge.  view living and dining room all  on one floor. 2 cabins on property. Real potential here. Call in or  phone for details. ,  66' view lot in area of new  homes,. priced for quick sale at  only $1,750.  FOR THE  CHOICE  PROPERTIES   CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 23, Gibsons B.C  Phone 886-2000  Highway tract, level, exceptional buy. Access road, watev  on property.  Modern 2 br.; post and beam,  $9750.   $6500 down. Bal.   @   6%.  2 br. home/living room 21 x  15. Stone fireplace, colored plumb  ing, full basement. Spotless  throughout. Waterfront. . Stream  through property. $12,500.  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Marine   Drive,   Gibsons  Phones:  886-2166,   Res. 886-2496  PROPERTY FOR SALE  New ��� 3 room house, full bath-1  room, electric heat, economical, \  good view on highway. Close, to!)  stores. All facilities. Can be add.)  ed to. Lots of wood. $8,000 or;  . trade.. Box. 141, Gibsons, B;C.y     \  CHARLES STEELE t  Realtor ��� Estd. 1908  Now at 13 W: Broadway,- Van. 10 ���  TR 4-1611       TR 4-8422  Mtge Funds, Deals Financed    I  ���         "     ���  ___5  Sell or trade 40 acres and good |  house, for  property between Se-"k  chelt and Langdale. Ph. 885-4478.  Room and board with private entrance, Wilson Creek area. Phone.  885-9785.  BUILDING MATERIALS  JOHN DEKLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  PHONE 885-2050  MISC. FOR  SALK  Kitchen range, oil burner with  forced air. Excellent condition.  $40. Phone 886-9305.  ��� ~    - '_ !   ���������������������  ��� ELECTRIC ���  Heaters with fan, from $10.95  Kettles, automatic, from $10^75  Coffee Pots, auto., from $13.95  Radios, 5 tube, from $16.95  Radios, transistor from $19.95  Batteries, transistor 19c  Bathroom scales, value $7,95, now  $5.75.   ./  This is bargain week at  4 Earl's, 886-9600  Wood range, hot water connection, perfect condition, $25. Swe-  dahl, 1290 Dougal Rd., Gibsoris.  Canning fowl, 50c each. R. Swa-  bey, Henry Rd., Gibsons. Phone  886-9657.  Hobart 250 amp D.C. gas welder  V34 Wisconsin drive, little used,  top shaped $600. Ph. 883-2418.  8 ft. truck camper, over,.,cab  bunk, spring filled mattress^m-  sulated,  propane stove," ice box,  .sink, etc. Sleeps 4.   $575.  Phone  ���* 883-2418.  Small Coleman space heater, Al  condition. $25. W. Graham, Pratt  Rd., Gibsons.  IStauffer reducing couch;,. $100.  Ph. 885-9576. ���  Kirkman piano. Phone 886-2490.  1 50,000 B.T.U. Coleman floor- furnace, $35. August Seibert, Irvines  Landing. Phone 883-2658.  Clare propane range; glass lined  H.W. tank, gas tanks and regulator, gas contract. Phone 886-7730.  1 used oil range, $85.  1 propane range.  1 used Servel Propane refrigera-  tor.ff*���.':   7' t_, ..���;. ��� ���'.: .'y* '���:..:  All good value   XX  MARSHALL WELLS STORE  Phone Sechelt 885-2171  Hunting equipment of all kinds,  sleeping bags, gun fdases,~ etc.,  rifles, shotguns, ammo.,,. rain  clothes.  Guns sold on consignment.  Walt Nygren Sales  886-9303  MADEIRA PARK  ..kSemi view lots for sale  Liberal Terms  E. S. JOHNSTONE, 883-2386  XA   SPECIAL      ^  on 1963 Beatty water pumps  and water systems. Trade in  your old pump how for $ savings: Ray Newman Plumbing,  886-9678.  Used electric and gas ranges,  8Y2 acres, Roberts Creek, with { also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  well,  $1200 cash. Phone 886-9984.!    Ph. 885-9713,  Sechelt.  240' on Chaster Rd. x 105' deep, "I  1 building on cement slab, sozej  28' x 32', 1 building size 10' x 40'j  oh cement slab, Water to proper-j  ty, septic tank and 220 power.'  Land all cleared and two thirds-  de-rocked ready for garden. For  quick sale, $2700. Phone 886-9333.  New South view sub-division near  good beach, swimming, boating,  fishing. Large lots or acreage,  from $900. Beautiful Gower Point,  near Gibsons. R. W. Vernon, Ph.  886-9813.  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry  terminal on Sunshine Coast  Highway. Beautiful view of  Jervis Inlet. Excellent fishing  and boating. Good site for motel and boat rentals.; .  Waterfront  lots   $3^500.  View lots from $1800.  10% down. Easy terms on balance.  Discount  for  cash.  O. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK,  B.C.  Phone 883-2233  Mushroom Manure  Non-Acid Topsoil  Weedless, odorless,  easy to handle, general purpose humus fertilizer, ideal for lawn dressing or  base, large and small fruits, vege  tables and flowers. Ph.  886-9813.  21" Westinghouse TV, in good  condition, reasonable. Phone 886.  2149.  45' x 8' 'Rollohome trailer, 2 bedroom .furnished, including washer, dryer, TV and porch. $3500.  Phone 885-4477.  YOUR DOLLAR HAS  MORE  CENTS  AT  EARL'S & WALT'S  886-9600- &   886-9303  WANTED  FOR RENT  1 bedroom waterfront cottage ���  warm,   all electric. Ph. 886-9813  2 bedroom beach cottage, Roberts   Creek, $35. Phone 886-2079.  Large semi-furnished, ��ii -j/atfer in  Gunboat Bay at Pender Harbour..  $65.  See Dan Johnston, or write  rR. Battryn, 455 Hermosa, North  Vancouver. YU 8-7245.          1 bedroom house,. 1712 Seaview  Road, Apply CY 9-3788 or 1606  Marine' Drive, Gibsons, Saturday  or Sunday.   Small furnished cottage, Ritz Mo-  tel, Phone 886-2877.  Suite for working woman, $30 per  month  and pay  own' oil.   Phone  886-9525.     ,  Wanted, inexpensive office desk,  not more than 56" wide. Phone  886-2166.  Roll top desk, any condition. Ph.  886-7754.  Christmas trees wanted, any  large amount, cut or standing.  William Prost. 738 Montana Rd.  Richmond, B.C.  Used cast iron wood burning box  stove, small or medium size pre-  fered. Reply Box 688, Coast News.  TIMBER WANTED  Will buy  timber  or  timber and  land. Cash. Phone  886-9984.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  BRICKLAYER ^~  Custom built fireplaces, chimneys  Brick and block building  Slate. Sandstone, Cut granite  ���Bill Hartle 886-2586  Phone 886-2134, Paul Harding, for  that remodelling job, framing,  finishing,  lathing ,etc.  ANNOUNCEMENTS (Cont'd)  PETER ^CHRISTMAS..  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework���Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734      *  Your scrapmetal is worth cash,  at Sinapkins Place, Davis Bay,  Phoned885-2132.  For    guaranteed watch    and  jewelry    repairs, see    Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work   done  on the premises. tfn  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  ~ CREST ELECTRIC  Domestic wiring, rewiring and  alterations from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour. Free estimates.  Phone 886-9320 evenings.  FUELS (Cont'd)  RAY  NEWMAN PLUMBING  & HEATING  Phpne 886-9678  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  PEDICURIST.  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop.  8854778  Evenings by Appointment  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946. Marven Volen.  " "NELSON'S      ^       r~  LAUNDRY & DRY   CLEANING  FUR  STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627 k  or   in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky  Number  October 26 ��� 13657, gray  ROBERTS CREEK  CREDIT UNION      .Sechelt. -B.C. ^  Phone 885-9551  Serving Gibsons through to  Halfmoon Bay  Office Hours, Wed., Thurs., Fri.,  11 a.m. to 5 p.m.  Watch Repairs & Jewelry  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph.  886-2116,  GIBSONS  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  Full insurance coverage otuiall  blasting operations/ We have^fiad  wide experience in this area; Try  us ��� we provide estimates: Ph.  885-9510, Mason Rd., Sechelt:  FUELS. ;.r,      . A.  '  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  Maple; $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir, $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 Yi ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  Gibsons  We deliver anywhere   on the  Peninsula. For prices phone  836-9902  Alder and maple ?8 per < load;  Fir $10 per load delivered. Terms  cash. Apply Wyton, 886-2441.  Alder,  Maple; $7  load  r Fir $9 a load, > delivered  Credit available  -   Phone:886-9386  Cburcb Services  am6lican "k  Community 'Church, Port Mellon  ���9:15 a.m.,.Holy Communion  St.  Hilda's, Sechelt  11 a.m., Church School  11:15 aim., Matins  St. Bartholomew's,  Gibsons  ,11:15 a.m., Church School  ii:15 a.m., Holy Communion  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  i 3 7p.m.,  Evensong  11 a.ihy Church School  'fkk<' Egmont    -  y  St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay  3yp.m. Evensong  f  UNITED  Gibsons  il a.m., Sunday School  . 11 a.m.. Nursery  11 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts  Creek  2 p.m.. Divine Service  Wilson .Creek  11:15. a. ni., Divine Worship  Sunday School,  9:45 a.m.  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  Anglican Communion 9:15 a.m.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican Service 9:15 a.m.  ;     3rd Sunday of each month  United Church Service 9:15 a.m.  All other Sundays  BAPTIST  Bethel Baptist,. Sechelt  11:15  a.m;, Worship Service  7:30 p.m.; Wed., Prayer  Calvary   Baptist,   Gibsons  7:30 p.m., Evening Service  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  ST. VINCENT'S      ;  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary,  Gibsons,-10:30 a.m.  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  ; Qhurch Services  and Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 ram.  Roberts  Creek United" Church  . Radio Program: The Bible  Speaks to You, over CJORJ 600,  8:30 p^. every'Sundayk;;  PENTECOSTAL Sk  ax-X* Xx:A:^^v^-XZi^AAX^ -  y   10 a.m^Sundayf Schbpik  11 a.ri.i Deyotional %:/x  7:30   p.m.., E-qr.gelistic   Service  Tues., 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 pim., Young People  Sat., 7:30 p.m.,  Prayer...  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  9:45 a.m.,  Sunday School  11 a.m., Morning Worship  7:30  p.m.,  Evangelistic   Service  Tuesday, 7 p.m., Prayer Meeting  Thursday; 7:30 p.m., Rally  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  Pump Tank Truck  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields  Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  /7��0t[y;i0NAl  V  '^  MUSMiNS CLUi .  MICKEY COE  Bus.    TR    2-7411  Res.    BR.   7-6497  Zephyr Motors (1960) Ltd.  130  West Broadway  Vancouver,  B.C.  Coming Nov. 2-4 - Secheit Theatre  Explains... SSn^  * ���" mfAtK-\  V& ��� ��TAOt ���  In person f  m  ���&&  "A Braalhlakingfitn:  m&  & J��lexond<-r LEEDS  BOLD!   AMAZING!   VITAL! See FACTS Learn TRUTH'  IGNOHANCl   il o  SfN'  FOR IHE FIRST TIME . . . SHOWN  TO ADULT MAIE  LE AUDIENCES TOGETHER ! SEE tT. DISCUSS IT . . ;  ^MV'P��    ADULT ^- 2 SHOWS SAT. ��� 1 SHOW MON. A rationed liquor cabaret episode  "Wtfvegot to cut down on  expenses around here! Ont  ^- yef us has to goF*  The PTA at Roberts Greek had  been running smoothly and effi-,  ciently for   a number  of   years  when the idea   of introducing  a  cabaret dance as a nioneyr-raising  project came up. Members of that  organization also sat on the Com.  niunity Hall board  of  directors,  and many  of them belonged  to  the Players' Club. It seemed like  a good idea for tlie three orgain-  izations  to join   lorces  and   put  on a really fine evening's entertainment. To this end they planned a.7 Night in Mexico cabaret;  the board would supply the hall,  the  PTA   would   look  after  the  food, and the Players' club would  ..immuunnuttuuiw^  The Toggery Shop  SECHELT  All the latest for  Fall  supply the  floor show..  Everyone went to -:��������� work: with  enthusiasm. A teacher : designed  and made colorful menusf.\ decorated with sombrero-topped ^figures listing;such dishes as chili  beans and con carne. The PTA  ordered the food anid allotted the  cooking of it to its members. The  Players club worked put a program and went into rehearsal.  The board made arrangements; to  borrow land transport, taibles.and  chairs. They thought of everything. ;Everythingi that is,, but  one item ��� liquor.    :        '7  In those days liquor was rationed-. How were these high-minded,  hard-workers to know that the  word cabaret meant liquor to the  general public, or that most of  the populace, those, at leasty who  had reserved tables, had saved  their rations for two months to  insure that the cabaret would be  a, grand  success?  The PTA, theoretically at least,  was anti-booze, the board banned  liquor on the premises, and: the  Players held that spirits and acting didn't mix. That the evening  turned out as it did took them all  by surprise.  The first to arrive at the hall  A wide selection to  choose from  Ph. 8S5-2063  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph.   885-9525  HAIR5TYLING  designed just for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday  Sunshine Coast Directory  WALKERS TOOL RENTAL  Cement mixer, Sanders, Skil  saw, Paint spray, Transit  Ph. ARCHIE WALKER  883-2407  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  ���at  jay-Bee Furmiture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  A- Phone 886-2422  ~*   THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  .   y"Persdiialized Service"  Agents  -Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop     ;.-:.-.  Phone 886 9543  See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  CREST ELECTRIC  Domestic wiring, rewiring  arid" alterations  ELECTRIC HEATING  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-9320 evenings  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  v and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula ���'������:.  Phone 886-2200  PENINSULA     PI.UMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon -��� Pender Harbour  "'.���''������ Free Estimates  f   Phone 886-9533  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  ;: x  r n jjp^bed hauling     ' yZ  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick  efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  SUNSHINE COAST- "       2  TRAILER PARK j  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway.f  Roomy Parking/Plenty of Water*  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site  Phone 886-9826  STOCKWELL & SONS LTD.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing, Backhoe and front  end loader work. Screened cement gravel, fill and road gravel.  SUNSHINE COAST  DECORATORS  All your painting  at reasonable rates  886-2615 or 886-2605  MOVING & STORAGE  REID'S  WORLD WIDE MOVING  Long distance moving anywhere  in B.C., Canada & U.S.A.  A Complete Service  886-2192 MU 3-1393  Gibsons Vancouver  992 Powell St.  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK, B.C.  Dealers for PM  Canadien,  McCulloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete  Stock of Machines  and Parts for Maintenance  and Repairs.  Telephone 885-9521  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK A. DECKER  BAL BLOCK,  GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios, Appliances,   TV Service  Hoover Vacuum  Cleaners  Gibsons Electric  Authorized GE Dealer   Phone 886-9325  TELEVISION  SALES AND  SERVICE  Dependable Service  Richter's Radio - TV  Fine Home  Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  SHERIDAN   TV  SALES AND  SERVICE  RADIO ��� APPLIANCES   Ph.  885-9605  MASONS GARAGE"  Dunlop tires _. accessories  Electric welding,  Wheel balancing  Truck and car repairs  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2562  Conventional 1st Mortgages  on Selected Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  Corp.  apply  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  representative  libsons 886-2481  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air  Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  GENERAL REPAIRS  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  E.   LUCAS,  884-5387  FREE ESTIMATES  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S-  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone  885-9713  TY ��� Furniture ��� Appliances  J. J. ROGERS & CO., LTD.  Sunnycrest Plaza���Ph.  886-9333  ^lFsmacIneThop-:  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res. 886-9956  N. W. HALL ~"  CONTRACTING  SHEET METAL INSTALATI0N  DAVIS BAY   Phone 885-9606   BACKHOE  and  LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR.  and  ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.   KARATEEW,   Ph. 886-9826  on the night was a member of the  Players Club. One may imagine  her consternation  on finding an  empty hall except for a pile of  tables arid chairs tossed carelessly just inside th& door, and stacks  of cartons of buns and other groceries  on   the kitchen   counters.  Almost  immediately   the paying  guests   started   to   arrive.    The  Players   member,,  dressed,   according to the rule that all personnel appear in Spanish costume  in a black lace overskirt on yellow  satin   and  a flace  mantilla  flowing from high comb to wiaist,  was scarcely suitably attired .for  tossing tables and chairs about,  nor, since she.lacked the reservation list, did. she know, where the  tables were ,to be placed. Some,  of stated seating- capacity, were  reserved for the new stage area,  others  for the far side, and  so  on. In the kitchen she fared no  better;   it   was   not  her   department.  After ai few bad moments others  of the crew began to arrive. The  group of women who had undertaken   to prepare the   food  and  bring it steaming hot to the hall  stove was small,   and they   had  worked like dogs for hours, peeling,  cutting,  mincing and  cooking.   There were   great pots   of  chili-flavored   concoctions,   bowls  of potato salad, sliced tomatoes,  in short, something to. suit every  tasts,   even including   hot dogs.  As the hours grew in the small,  hot home kitchen during the afternoon,  arid the   cooks became  more and more weary, they moistened  their   palates   with   small  swigs of Scotch���small and often. "Thus  they   arrived  a  little  late, but refreshed and happy.  Meantime the general publicXX  were coming in, singly and,in  groups, and each carriedfhis own  particular drink ��� a bottle, a  case, or a gallon jug of wine  slung across the shoulder. When  the "maitre de", informed them  there was to be no liquor in sight  they solemnly covered the offending bottles with clean handkerchiefs. '..���'������/'������������'���'.  The evening progressed with all  the gayety of a Mexican night  club, and waiters in nondescript  peon outfits or the attempted brilliance of velvet-suited dons wove  their perilous ways among the  tables    to    serve   the    ebullient  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  throng.  When it came time for the  players, to put on their show the  crowd was in such a mellow mood  that the applause for each act  was deafening arid occurred, usually, is the middle of the act.  In many cases the audience took  a hand, bringing to its conclusion  a totally different plot than that  which was called for by the original script.  Most of the players were good-  natured about the wasted hours  of rehearsal; but one was not. She  had prepared a juggling, weight-  lifting act arid did not take kindly to the aid she received in tossing 2000 lb. blocks lightly from  taible to table. Her orange^dyed  Stanfields, fantastically muscled;  were so much wasted background  and in a huff she changed back to  her size 10 dress.  The quietest participant in the  hall activities was the president  of the PTA. She worked silently  behind the kitchen counter. It  was several days before she could  speak coherently on the subject  of cabarets, if, indeed, she ever  could.  During the evening a member  of the police force made his appearance. He stood and watched  from one end of the hall. He  seemed to be turned to stone.  Completely ignored, he was left  6       Coast News, Oct.   31,   1963.  to the perplexity of his thoughts.  Thus it may seem that the Roberts Creek PTA was not, as some  folks think, an inactive organization. At least it was swinging on  that October 7 night in 1944.  Introductibn of a 35-hour week  in industry with no reduction in  take-home pay would be the  equivalent of a 14 percent increase in wages. -All.  BEST QUALITY DRESS AND  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  Ph. 886-2116 ���- Gibsons  Explains... what  PARENTS CANT/  No children admitted unless with parentsf\  HUSBANDS . . . WIVES  SEE IT TOGETHER ! .  -���.r^JS.      ....OS  r.;  L  Premium beer brewed from choice ingredient?, skillfully blended and aged for flavor.  msrtvertisementlsnotpubUshedordispIayedbytheUquor&nbolBo The Order, of DeMolay is a fraternal organization which-;, offers  to each qualified youth froni 14  t0 21 years of age inclusive,'-a':  wholesome occupation:of his  spare tiine, worthwhile associates  the" best of environment and an  interesting and complete program  of all around youth'development.  There are at present 2100 chapters of the Order in various cities  all over the world. Each chapter  is under the the guiding hand of  an adult who is known as the advisor. The entire group is governed by the international su-,  preme council with offices in  Kansas City. The order was  founded in 1919.  Any youth who has passed his  14th birthday but not .yet reached ��� his 21st birthday and is of  good character may petition a  DeMolay chapter for .membership  It is not necessary that he be a  son or a relative of, a Mason.  DeMolay does not recognize or  advocate any particular creed,  but teaches only a profound faith  in the one living and true God.  Reverence is one of the order's  seven cardinal virtues. The Order  of DeMolay has its secret signs,  words, modes'-of ...recognition,:..but  it has no secrets, from the world  ;.��� in7'sof- far as its central purpose  f is concerned.'   f    k  The Order of DeMolay expects  its 7. members-.' to attain a high  grade all-round: youth development in preparation for the opportunities . and responsibilities of  manhood and aids them in this  accomplishment. One of the high,  est distinctions a DeMolay can  receive from the grand council  is to be made a representative  DeMolay. The awarding of this  honor is based on the following  17 standards of development:  Education, reading, self-expression, current history, nature inter  ests, life work, health education,  care of body, physical activities,  physical fitness, manual skill,  home relationship, religious ideals  recreational habits, chapter loyalty, self mastery and citizenship.  ~c   Such social activities are con-  5 ducted by the chapters, as are  advisable under local conditions,  all functions, however, being supervised by the adult advisor of  the chapter. ,  A youth needs the highest type  associate more at the time he is  a DeMolay than in any other pci -  iod in life. Such a youth is energetic and active and Tiis efforts  must be directed in channels  where he will occupy his spare  time to the best advantage. A  young man close to maturity  needs a well designed program of  youth development, in which he  will be genuinely interested and  will progress. All these benefits  and more will be found in DeMolay.  The rapid growth and expansion of the Order of DeMolay is  concrete evidence pE the fact that  the organization has been design,  ed after those things which youth  of DeMolay age like and enjoy.  A petition for membership in  a chapter of the Order of DeMo-  Coast  News,  Oct.  31,   1963.        7  .lay may be filed through ar.y  member or with the chapter  scribe. On this petition, the character of the applicant must be  vouched for by either tw0 active  DeMolays or a Mason or a Majority DeMolay.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  tf^1^  TOWING SERVICE  Peninsula Motors  Ltd.  Phone  DAYS - 8S5-2111  NITES ��� 885-2155  ,  OFF SEASON SPECIAL  19 ft Spencer Cabin Cruiser  Sleeps 2  with 1962, 60 H.P. GALE OUTBOARD & HEAVY DUTY  HOLSCLAW TRAILER ��� Cello Finish Bottom  Canvas Cover & Echo Sounder ���'_  CAN BE  FINANCED 7  TERRIFIC BUY ��� May be seen at  Pcflinsiila Motor Products (195^ Ltd. ]  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-2111 or 885-2155  Teenage problems  (By C. D. SMITH)  THE-WEEK'S LETTER: "Answer this question for me, if you  can. I like a boy very much and  he says that he likes me. Yet, he  tells the boys that he runs  around with that he doesn't like  me. When we are together, he is  fine when we, are alone. Whenever boys appear, he acts as if  I am not even around. I like him  very much, but do not think he  is treating me as he should.  What can'I do about it?  OUR REPLY: You can give  the lad the same kind of treatment, or you can wait until he  "grows lip" a bit more. He will  decide.in time that he isn't fooling anyone but himself when he  says, "No, I don't "like her."  One of these days he will say,  "Sure, I like her.'-What about  it?"  Let's face it. Some boys are  "show-offs." They can be the  perfect gentleman in the company of a girl. Let some buddies  come* into view, however, and  they feel compelled to impress  their friends. They may try this  by either being indifferent, or  being "cute." Once the other  boys depart, such a lad will become a gentleman again.  The girl who is with a boy  who suddenly acts as if she is  not around will be smart if, suddenly, she is not around. If this  happens a couple (of times, the  boy will begin to realize that  it's no fun at all to be left or  to be ignored.  In summary, no girl is smart  who will, for instance, go to the  Malt Shoppe with a boy, then sit  on the sidelines  while he  "for-  The Connaught Tunnel, through  the Selkirk Mountains in B.C., is  nearly five miles long, double  tracked, and is one of the world's  major engineering feats.  gets" she is there and deserts  her for a bunch of boys. The  fact that he always comes back  is not important. The thing is  that he is guilty of very poor  manners ��� and no gal should  stand for it.  If you have a teenage problem you want to discuss, or an  observation to make, address  your letter to FOR AND ABOUT  TEENAGERS. ��� Coast News.  BLUB  BLUB  Some days you need a  PLUMBER fast And what's  the'quickest and easiest  way to find one? You're  right The YELLOW PAGES,  where YOUR FINGERS DO  THE WALKING -  -  want a good beer?     here  'a B.C. favorite because of the taste  ��*,..;,'.._;.���..  PILS6J1S  THECAJ-1N4  BREWERIES.  e.CJ LTD.  P9442-7  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  your  Canada,  Savings  Bonds;;  {Average YUld to maturity  5.03% Per Annum). y*,\:,  + k A ��� '. i        '  at the      .,;.<  Royal  *y  Ask fat application totv^X X./Xiy/ .-  at  your  nearest  bianch.A-k^k,;  li -    y"i   v,  ���i -  Buy,for cash or byjmaU^  mepie. .��� Canada , Sak * ^  Bonds never 'fltotiufl  v-Uue, can��be calih��l' ariSf^;  time four full''faeo-*v_-to8b ���<  plus interest.        ' .  ^  /The difference may well be an electric range. With electric  ' cooking, you get perfect results every time for one simple reason:  precision^ temperature control. On the surface or in the ov;en,  select ttie temperature you want, set it, and forget it. Your  electric range will quickly Heat to that temperature and* stop  right there. No matter how delicate a dish you 're preparing, you  ,  c��h always be confident of success.  ���*' EleQ^tct peeking is wonderful in so many ways. It!sclean - and  easy to keep clean, too, with new features siicK; as oven doors'  that drop down or lift right off and surface elements that lift  up for quick wiping. Cool? Ovens are insulated top, side, anc  bottom. And fast-new thin electric, elements heat-and'cool  quickly, giving instant response to the push of a button or  of a switch.  Let your appliance dealer introduce you to wonderful electriccook* j  ing. Buy an electric range and you'll cook better-automatically; j  B.C. HY9RO  /��� -  '   S.'i  -,/  mcHTEirs  ,f'-*v',y SECHELiT, B.C.  & TV  CENTRE  Phone 885-0777  ROYAL BAlSIK  v* <���:  PARKER'S HARDWARE  LTD.  * ' . SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2W1  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Ph. 886-2442    0  GIBSONS   ELECTRIC  Phooe 886-9325  & S SALES & SRRVICE  SECHEL-P, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-8718  J. J. ROGERS CO. LTD.  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 8S��S��3 OWLING  E & >I BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Jim Walton was in good-form  Tuesday night when he rolled a  nice high three game- of 874.  Midway of Gibsons "A" League  rolled^ team high three and single  this week of 2992-1045.  League Scores:  Gibsons B: Termites 2655 (926)  ^��^^^^^^**  H. BISHOP  LADIES WEAR  2 Stores* to Serve Yoti  GIBSONS  886-2109  SECHELT  885-2002  Ladies Wear is our ONLY  Business  READY  MIX  CONCRETE  P  &  W  Development  co.  Phone 886-9857 ��� Gibsons  A. Holden 722 (275, 286), J. Graf  622 (262), J. Chaster 263, E. Connor 681 (243, 241).  .; Tues. Coffee* Early Birds 2476  (924), R. Nordquist 527, D. Berdahl 534, L. Campbell 538,!,:J.  Jewett 552, V. Boyes 548 (256),  R. Wolansky 544.  Merchants: Jim's TV 2864  (991), J. Webb 240, J. Larkman  641 (240, 247), J. Walton 874 (267,  286, 321), D. McCauley 249, B.  St. Denis 688  (270, 265).  Gibsons A: Midway 2992 (1045),  S. Mason 634 (273), R. Oram 625,  H. Shadwell 614, G. Edmonds  694 (255), E. Connor 688, L. Pilling 641, R. Godfrey 623, A. Holden 603.  Ladies    Wed.:    Gibson    Girls  2308 (845), D. Crosby 671 (250).  Teachers   Hi:    Lucky   Strikes  2385, Hit Urns 889, B. Reed 609,  E.  Yablonski 255.  Commercials: Larks 2725 (959),  B. Morrison 656 (265) J. Drummond 614 (243), D. Reeves 653  (245).  Port Mellon: Rebels 2529, Hot  Buns 889, E. Hume 603, J. Larkman 666, A. Holden 255.  Ball & Chain: Alley Oops 2709,  Ups & Downs 995, B. Douglas  616 (313), F. Strom 640 (266),  B. Hollen 256, T. Turner 253, B.  Benson 603, R. Taylor, 653 (280).  Crown & Anchor: E. Hume  665 (292), J. Lowden 243, L.  Gregory 256, A. Holden 624 (251),  E. Connor 684.  High School: Vodka 1151 (581),  Blair Kennett 335, Duane Thor-  steinson >326, Bill Hamilton 409  (206, 203), Peter Emerson 300.  Juniors: Tryhards 859 (474),  John Slinn 249, Trevor Oram 335  8        Coast  News,  Oct. 31,   1963.  (186),    Chuck    Bruce ������ 363*226);  Mike. Clement 423  (209, 214).  THANK YOU  The Parents' Auxiliary to Roberts Creek School  take this opportunity to thank the many people who,  through their donations or attendance, helped to make  our Carnival a success.  A special thank you to the Elphinstone Recreation  Group for the use of their Bingo equipment.  LYNN BLOMGREN, President  TASELLA SHOPPE  SECHELT  Yard  BROADtLOTH, BROCADE, LININGS, DRAPERY, FLANNELETTE,  COTTON PRINTS, SEALSKINS, CORDUROY, WOOL PUIDS  PELLON, WOOLS and FLANNELS  SEWING NOTIONS���EMBROIDERY WORK and WOOL  SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  Boy Scout Boots  Regular ��� $8,95   to   $10.95  TO CLEAR ��� $6-30 to $7*70  Phone 885-H9331  Dates of Annual Meetings  in Attendance Areas  ��� Monday, Nov. 4, 1963 at 8 p.m. at Egmont  School.  ��� Monday, Nov. 4, 1963 at 8 p.m. at.Roberts  Creek School.  ��� Tuesday, Nov. 5, 1963 at 8 p.m. at Irvines  .Landing School.  ��� Tuesday, Nov. 5, 1963 at 8 p.m. at Halfmoon Bay School;  ��� Thursday, Nov. 7, 1963 at 8 p.m. at Langdale School.  ��� Thursday, Nov. 7, 1963 at 8 p.m. at Port  Mellon School.  ��� Friday, Nov.  8, 1963 at 8 p.m. at Davis  Bay School.  Bowen Island 'l ��� Friday, Nov. 8, 1963 at 8 p.m. at Bowen  Island School.  Egmont  Roberts Creek  Irvines Landing  Halfmoon Bay  Langdale  Port Mellon  Davis  Bay  Gambier Island  Gibsons Rural  Sechelt Rural  ��� Saturday,   Nov.   9,   1963   at   2   p.m.   at  Veterans' Memorial Hall.  ��� Tuesday, Nov. 12, 1963 at 8 p.m. at School  Hall.  ��� Wednesday, Nov. 13, 1963 at 8 p.m. at Se  chelt School Activity Room.  ��� *  Pender Harbour ��� Thursday,   Nov.   14,   1963  at  8   p.m.   at  Madeira Park School.  * The Board of School Trustees,  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  SECHELT   BOWLING   ALLEYS  k   (By EVE MOSCRIP)  In league play last week, Sam  MacKenzie    in    the ^Peninsula.  Commercial' League   was   Hijgh  bowler for the week, rolling 838  (316, 281, 241).; f ;f     V  Last Sunday Secheltk Alleys  held" their first, five pin handicap  tournament; In a {fiveyfgame  series, pot winners were kOr-v  ', Moscrip 1423, Al Lynn 1346, Nork  ma Branca 1231. -  League Scores:  Ladies League: Eve Moscrip  617. ���������'������ k  Pender: Charlie Hauka 660;  Dick Wise 703, Muriel Cameron  634. ���      ' * . f fr      ,     '  ' . y>.  Ladies  Matinee:   Jean   Eldred <  708   (253).,  Eve  Moscrip 266.  y,y>  Peninsula Commercial: Andy  Leslie 792 (306, '284), Dorothy  Smith 630 (254), Sam MacKenzie 838 (S16, 281), May Fleming 719 (290), Pelle Poulsen 277,'  Bronnie Wilson 263.  Sports Club: Trudy Northruj-k  260, Dorothy Smith 692, Ron-  Kennett 680, Jay Eldred 276.     k  Ball  &  Chain:   Red Robinson*  724    (290),   Roger   Hocknell   663  Joe Fisher 694, Ron Orchard 624k.  (333), Bruce Redman 679, Nancyk  Jaeger 604, Kay Mittlesteadt 590.;  High   School:   Arlene > Johnson;  314 (176), Jack Goesen 381 (244).A.  Pee Wees: Penny Caldwell 287  (169) Gary Lawson 402 (236)..    k  Ten Pins: Advanx Tire clinched first place in the first quart  er.  Monday  night  scores:  George    Newsham    523,    Sam  MacKenzie 202.  PURSE FOUND k,  A lady's handbag was turned  in at Gibsons Radio  Cab office r  on Saturday. It was found in the  telephone booth. A name but no  address was in the bag.'  CANDY   WANTED  Mrs. D. McLean, Cemetery  Road, Gibsons, asks that all extra Halloween candies- be left  at Thriftee Dress Shop under  the Medical Clinic by Nov. 7 for  distribution to Woodlands school  for retarded children and Bunny  Bus crippled children.  2 to 5 p.m.  Opposite Masons Garage  North Road- Gibsons  Phone 886-9931  after 2 p.m.  Linen shower  ; A linen shower was held at the  home of Mrs. Wm.' Davis in honor, of Lynn Strayhorn.   "'  ��� Mrs: Davis and Penny , were  hostess for the gaily decorated  living room. Bells' and streamers  strung from the ceiling enfolded  the bride-to-be's  chair.  The decorated" basket held the  beautifully wrapped gifts where  Dolores O'Brien assisted by handing the gifts.  Games were enjoyed and the  tea table set with a Brussels lace  cloth and pink rosebuds was centred with a bride doll cake.       !  On the sash of the doll's dress  were the following names printed,  to be kept as a keep'sake:  Mrs. Wm. Davis; Mrs. J. Strayhorn, Mrs. E. Freer, Mrs. R. Holden, Mrs. G. Legh, Mrs. A. Greg,  gain, Mrs. R. .Taylor, Mrs. G.  Wiren, Mrs. J. Wiren, Mrs. L.  Lalbonte, Mrs. L. Mason, Mrs. F.  Girard, Mrs. Peterson, Mrs. Helena, Mrs. Oram, Mrs. Kullander,  Mrs. Boyes, Mrs.' Austin, Mrs.  O'Brien, Sharon Davis, Penny  Lee Davis, Sylvia Wilson and  Dolores O'Brien.  TWILIGHT  THEATRE  GIBSONS  FRI. and SAT. NIGHTS  7:3Qf>and 9:30 p.m.  all  other nights  8 p.m.  Children's Matinee Saturday  2:30 p.m.  Every Tuesday two admitted  tor the price of one   i ,.',   THURS., FRI., Oct. 31, Nov. 1  Yul Brynner,  Gina Lollobrigida  SOLOMON AND SHEBA  SAT.,   MON.  ��� Nov.   2   & 4  Debbie Reynolds,  Tony Randall  THE MATING GAME  (Technicolor)  (ADULT)  NOW SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  NORTHWEST LTD  r\/%||^v<v>UVrfV ^��.   ^     ,-1 k^ii   <-y  . <-t _.. ft    m     '[  PLASTER  STUCCO  DRYWALL  Ph. 88(5-2882 ��� R.R.I GIBSONS  TUES., WED. ��� Nov. 5 & 6  Sex Education  Picture  BECAUSE OF EVE  ,k��k (ADULT)    -f  :    ���'.���'. ).'���  ima���������������*���������������*�������������������������������*������������������������(*���������������������  THURS., FRI. ��� Nov. 7 & 8  Dean Martin,   Jerry  Lewis  JUMPING JACKS  For further information  Ph. 886-2827  you'll like this beer  You'll like its zest.  Its friendly Canadian flavor  \ that's becoming popular all over the wprld.  say^MABEL, BLACK LABEL!1  -;' V  :A  B945M       This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control BoaW of by the Government bf Britfe^ Columbia.

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xcoastnews.1-0174119/manifest

Comment

Related Items