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Coast News Nov 14, 1963

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Array Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE  HOUSE  &  MOTEL  Gibsons ���  Ph.  886-9815  tw%  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE  COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 17, Number1 45, November 14, 1963.  7c per copy  A COMPLETE LINE  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine  Men's Wear  Ltd.  Ph.  886-2116 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  Heads B.C. weeklies  NEW PRESIDENT of B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association, Fred  Cruice, left, of the Coast News  at Gibsons, succeeds Will Dobson, right, of Cowichan Leader  at Duncan.  ��� First'association with printing'  for the Coast News editor occurred at job shops in Winnipeg  back in 1911. Joined mechanical  staff of Hon. Robert Rogers'  Winnipeg Telegram in 1913 as  dump fboy, then when, morning  paper ffolded was invited to join  editorial staff .of afternoon pa-  perk/k''���/���/-/'���/. . y"'*���'*'*���'.'.  During First Walr period he  served} almost three years in  France with the Royal Canadian  Regiment, i He 'rejoined telegram editorial staff on demobilization A and in 1921 when the  Southams    merged    the    Tele  gram with the Winnipeg Tribune  he joined Tribune staff and remained there until 1928.  From 1928 until 1954 he was  on Regina Leader Post staff,  with a break, of about five years  in Shrank Prendergast's field:representative -organization, Wartime  Prices   and  Trade {Board.  In 1954 he, purchased .the Weekly Coast News at fGftsonsk//  For a couple of iyearis hei published a 25,000circulation monthly for the Saskatchewan Motor  club. He has been correspondent  for practically all major dailies  in Canada -also the Financial  Post  and  Wall   Street  Journal.  He learned considerable about  weekly newspaper troubles when  covering for the daily press and  Printer and Publisher magazine  of Toronto". - ���  Almost on the anniversary of  starling business in Sechelt in a  little general store, the Jack Redmans are moving to a much larg.  er food market which will be officially opened ori Nov. 20.  The young family, Jack, Lee  ancM$n?ce, arrived iiiySechelt - in  October of 1946 when "there was  still < a dusty highway running  right through Sechelt and housewives could dust their furniture  three times a day yet still be able  to write their names Jn the furniture dust.  The public school was only half  the size it is today with no houses between the present Shell service station and the school. The  RCMP headquarters was in a lit.  tie house in what was then called  the orchard, now the location of  a bowling alley.  Badminton was played where  the Sechelt Theatre is now situated and where school pupils held  Christmas concerts which lasted  for hours!? A doctor from Gibsons  had an .office on the,waterfront  and came to Sechelt a couple of  times a week. Later the Bank of  Montreal opened,, ^n. .office-jg a  building: opposite the old. Union  Store. This buildirig Was" later  moved and is how the Municipal  office. The bank in its early days  opened about one day a week.  When/,the!; Redmiaris took over  their store 'on NOv. ly 1946 it was  renamed "Sechelt Service Store  and was the only store on Main  street Or what is officially known  as Cowrie/street. Like many  other small places Sechelt began  to grow until today it is a model  village. Now the slogan is "Everything is up-to-date in Sefchelt."  1,200A colors available  pansion Mr. Bergen has: announced they plan to erect a'  32x50 foot lumber shed in the  rear with doors wide enough to  allow trucks to handle the lumber under cover.        ���//���//'///  Mr. Bergen who has worked  like a mule, as he says, for the  last 27 years, also has a sawmill operating separately arid  from this mill he can provide  lumber to consumer, .without  having to deal. through agents.  As he told his visitors on Friday last when showing them,  through the premises, you can  obtain anything in the building  line at his new plant.  You may not want 1,200 colors  or shades of colors but they are  available, to you iri Gibsons area.  Eiriar Berigen and.Sven Gisvold  proprietors of the Twin Creeks  Lumber, and Building Supplies  Ltd. have in their new premises  a machine which will mix whatever shade of color ,you want,  and the number you can get, 1,200  should be sufficient to please everybody.        'X_//:  The Sunshine Coast Highwa'y  plant at Pratt Road is a two  storey fcbrrimbdious edifice with  display of., goods on the street  level arid storage in the lower/  part; iyX.     .  "'���'/���'  More than 700 persons turned  up for the opening on Friday of  last week and both partners  were pleased with,the reception  given them by those who came  to examine the new preriiises.  In keeping with necessary, ex-  Whist anyone?  Gibsons Women's Institute offers a place to go on a rainy afternoon by resuming its. Tuesday  afternoon whist drives for the  wintermonths. The second and  fourth Tuesday of each month is  set aside for whist and three  games of, bingo along with a cup  of tea arid cookies.  Members of the institute regard '"  this as an opportunity for a social afternoon with members of  the male sex invited to take part '���:.  in a cheerful afternoon in warm  and cheerful surroundings. There  will be whist prizes as well. Dur.  ing December whist will be cancelled to  resume in January.  UCW    BAZAAR  The United Church Women will  hold their FaU bazaar this month  instead of during December; It  will take place from 2XioZ4ApjniA  on the afternoon of Nov/15 iri  the Christian Education Hall of  the United Church in Gibsons.  A large supply of home cooking, delicatessen items, needlework, knitted goods, novelties,  books, house ..plants and a white  -elephant^ sai^iyalong with candy-  and Chrismask tree parcels will  be available.  *:  IS THIS YOUR DOG?  A stray female Labrador type  dog has decided to stay at the  home of Mrs. R. Keeley, Davis  Bay and the owner can have the  dog  by  phoning 885-4433.  DEGREE CEREMONY  Jobs Daughters are holding a  majority 'degree; Saturday, Nov.  16 at 7:30 p.m. in the Masonic  Hall, Roberts Creek, B.C."  Those receiving;the degree are:  Sheila Smith, Gail Mulligan, Betty Lou Holland,, Kathy Toynbee,  Marilyn Holden, Roberta Johnson and Ann Garry.  This degree is given all members of Jobs Daughters who eith.  er reach the age of 20 or have  married.  Eastern Star members and Masons are cordially invited.'  vA motion for a committee of  ratepayers, maintenance ' men  arjd school officials to. investigate all properties adjacent to  Gibsons' Elementary school before making any school site purchase was passed at Tuesday  night's ratepayer meeting in Gibsons School hall. A.X ��� ���'  , *The meeting ���"re-elected' Mrs.  Qplia Fisher, Alex King and' John  ]$|atthews ias school representatives for another term.' Don  Djpuglas, the fourth nominee poll-  <&' a low vote and was dropped,  f* John Harvey, school trustee,  was schoor board Tepresentative  Sechelt  adds to  streets  Street names occupied some  of the time Sechelt council's deliberations Wednesday night of  last week when .this . subject  came up for disposal. /  Porpoise Bay road i& to be in  three sections. What is now generally called Wharf street will  be Porpoise Bay road. The section from "the highway ' to the  water of Sechelt Inlet will.be  West Porpoise Bay road and the  offshoot South Porpoise Bay.  *'  The   name   of   Cowrie  street, -  Sechelt's   main   street came  in   '  for  debate,  some liking it and"  others desiring a more suitable   <;  name. Main street was mehtibri-f f'  ed. Upshot of the discussion was Zfy  that as it is now officially '-party/  of the registered Sunshine Coastf k  highway it will' be  called/that, y/  Hackett   street    will   now/ 'be/v  Medusia  street, in  keeping ���' fwith/y  the  sea-like  flavor  of most ;of|k  the other street ���; names. The^-riewiSf:  street ��� between  Cowrie . andv the/  water will, be" known as Toredp//  street/ Cook   drive   drive"frioVv*k  non-existent   will be behind!fthekr  Anglican  church  on  the  wateH|?  side. Shornecliffe will run atfthe'S  back of the school;  ; .'.'/kk��:  While in vicinity of the church k  property t  council  also  had  be^  fore it a letter from church of/?  ficials asking that the matter of/  improving the road to the church/  for   eventual   construction -ofkatf'  vicarage was  left over forfu-/  ture consideration. '���/��� kk  Council   received   informationcy  from Councillor Sam Dawe that  the names of Dick Branca and E.y  W. Booth had been added tqthsy  village recreation ./'committee/'''' Ai  A dispute:arose^pyerfthe free/ f  ing off three lots/brif Dolphin %  Streetf   opposite    the ;iMunicipal^  HaUk fronr   residentialjgbn ^|/tscho0i district's School ;buildiiig*  Swain opposed.; The application .��-=��_ _���� wchucm  ��.,����-  check on properties  with Mr. Douglas as "chairman  and Mrs. M. Moorcroft, secretary- G.-E. Johnson, district superintendent was also present.  During discussion a point was  reached where Mr. Harvey after  hearing Earl Dawe claim the reason for; the present situation" of  the board was due to a lack of  confidence over real.estate.matters, asked whether-the meeting  was prepared to move a no-confidence motion. Mrs.. Cloe Day  suggested perhaps it was more  a lack of understanding than a  lack of confidence involved in the  issue. No motion followed.  ���.*-*  Mr. Colin Dobell, left, immediate past president of the B.C.  ���Tuberculosis Society, presented a cheque for $3,000 to Eric Prittie,  Chairman of Gibsons Kinsmen Health Centre Committee, Thursday  ���igf last week. These grants are made possible by Christmas Seals,  the campaign being conducted this year locally for the first time,  tinder the chairmanship of Mrs. Mary Hunter/This is the 70th Health  Centre Grant made by the B.C. Tuberculosa Society in the last 10  years, a total of $300,000.  The meeting was informed that  while the former Farnham property was involved in school  thinking as a school property, no  site had been chosen. The proposed referendum was now in the  hands of the department of education for approval and until the  board had that approval it could  do nothing. The referendum called for a sum of money with which  to purchase property but no property was named.  Another matter receiving attention was one raised by Frank  West who urged that some form  of financial statement should be  included in the annual report- of  the. school district given ;tb ratepayers at these annual meetings^  The board's complete financial  statement is published through  newspaper advertising in June  of each year, the meeting was  told by Mrs. Anne Burns; board  secretary.  The problem of voting arose  when a questioner who owned  property in rural Gibsons and'  Gibsons village asked if she had  two votes. One board opinion was  that.she had and another, appar.  eritly from the same Victoria  source said she had not. However  it was decided that if she was a  rural taxpayer and a village taxpayer she had the right to vote  in both areas. '  /A $339,000 program for a necessary^ f expansion y (.of^f Sechelt  was made on behalf of a funeral  home.  The parking problem at Hospital cottage was laid, oyer j until next meeting.: Parking,; has'  become difficult when events  are held there. St. Mary's Hospital society officials who ,now  own Hospital cottage expressed  surprise at the correspondence  of a previous meeting which  stated the cottage could not be  freed from taxation. They paid  the 1962 taxes; found.they were  exempt in 1963 and are now on  the present tax roll to be assessed.'-.":: X /       ��� ���"' .  The problem surrounding the  leasing of the department of  ���transport airfloat at Porpoise  Bay wharf was left over for further consideration. The department wants some authoritative  body to take over its supervision  and maintenance under a $1 a  ; year lease. X Councillors were of  the opinion a float would be needed when the new hospital opens  as planes would be landing with  patients, -xx:      ���. ';/���  Car hits bridge  A car driven by Waiter Loitz  of Gibsons crashed into a small  bridge that crosses an unnamed  tributary of Chapman Creek on  Sunday evening, Nov. 10.  The car on impact with the  bridge broke into flames and is  considered a total loss. The Sechelt Volunteer Fire Brigade extinguished the fire. Part of the  bridge railing was   weakened.  Due to the intenseness of the  fire, police stopped traffic from  passing until the fire was put out.  For a time traffic was piled up  for almost a half mile either  side of the wreck.  A second car involved was  slightly damaged. Both were travelling  in the same direction.  Loitz   sustained jio injuries  for endorsement of the department of education.  This ..was, announced at Tuesday's 'meetirig of the board in its  offices at Gibsons. Before the  board can take any action towards holding a plebiscite on its  requirements it must have the  approval of officials in Victoria..  Sites will be sought in Gibsons  and Sechelt and building is plan,  ned for NGibsons, Madeira Park  and Pender Harbour. Until the  the program the board is not in  department has given its O.K. to  a position to announce what it  will be able to do as far as the  plebiscite is concerned.  As the result of school board  meetings where board members  gave an accounting of the year's  work and then turned the meeting over   to ratepayers for the  ANVA OFFICERS  Life memberships in the Army,  Navy and Air Force Veterans association have been presented to  Major John Heath and Joe Mitchell of Gambier Island at a  meeting of the provincial command.  Gambier Island veterans recently elected Harold Wood of  New Brighton as president, J.  McKinley and Gus Lund as vice-  presidents, Major Heath is secretary and J.'Anderson, H. Montgomery,' G. Cook, V. Pearson and  C. Bissett as executive members.  election of a school representative. Seven have ^ far been chosen  They are Jo^ Wert fo^ Eg-  Irvines'���"���'Landing, re"- 'elected,:  Queenie Burrows, Halfmoon Bay,  re-elected;; Joseph Horvath/ Roberts Creek replacing: Don Macklam; Chris Johnson, Langdale,  replacing Herb Winn; Mrs. Gladys Booth,. Port. Mellon, re-elected ; Lillian Maxwell, Gambier Island, re-elected; Mrs. Celia Fisher, Alex King and John Matthews  Gibsons rural, re-elected.  Sechelt rural and Pender Harbour results are still to come,  Sechelt rural meeting Wednesday  night and Pender Harbour,  Thursday night.  Home destroyed  A fire of unkown origin broke  out in the West Sechelt summer  > home of William Mills of Vancouver on Nov. 5.  ' The fire was so intense that  even with the prompt action of  the Se'chelt Volunteer Fire Brigade the house was burnt to the  ground.  The firemen fought with ' their  usual efficiency and managed to  save the adjoining dwellings.  These houses, also summer  homes, were unoccupied  HUNTERS WARNED  Bob Norminton, B.C. Hydro's  branch manager at Sechelt, has  requested the co-operation of  hunters in overcoming power interruptions resulting from the use  of power pole insulators and con.  ductors as targets.  "It is only a small number of  thoughtless hunters who are responsible for this problem," Mr.  Norminton said.  He said anyone seeing a hunter  shooting at electrical facilities  could perforin a valuable service by reminding the guilty party that large numbers of fellow  citizens can be. inconvenienced  if power service is disrupted.  Select Horvath  Monday night in Robert* Creek  School a Ratepayers meeting was  held with some 4i persons present. Chairman was Mr. B. L.  Cope and Mrs. J. Horvath was  secretary.  Mr. J. Horvath was elected  school board representative for  the district.  Mr. G. E. Johnson, district superintendent of schools, spoke  briefly on the coming referendum  He also expressed his thanks  to the Parents' Auxiliary for aid  in the re-stocking of necessities  in the school after the fire of  July, 1962.  Mrs. N. Ball, trustee, answered all questions put to her. At the  close of the meeting members of  the Parents' Auxiliary served refreshments.  Nominations  anticipated  . Three municipal seats will be  open in Sechelt for election and  .-three in Gibsons plus  a/school ���  , board election in Gibsons. Nomi-  /nation f,day. will  take   place - on.  * Monday/ Nov.  25 with election-'  :f, day, /; where,   needed falling  on  ^.ThursdayT~December 5.. ^-xAy^x.  A Thef .three- seats' -to  be  filled  in Sechelt .as.' the result! .of:-.pre-:  sent terms of office expiring at  the end-of the year will be thatv  /of the  chairman,  now  held by:  Mrs. Christine Johnston and two  councillors,  Burnell Gordon and  Williarii Swain who have sat for  the last two years.  In   Gibsons   the chairman,  A..  E. Ritchey, vacates his seat for-  possible   re-election   along  with.-  Mrs.   G.    Corlett   and    Wesley  Hodgson.  Up to this point in both 'areas;  there does not appear to be any  likelihood of a strenuous fight for  any of the vacated  seats. :  The Gibsons school board seat  now held by John Harvey will  be vacated by him at the end  of the year. He was appointed:  by the department of education'  when no one sought nomination..  ' It is not known what will happen this year, whether there will  be an acclamation, election or  departmental appointment to fill  the vacancy.  AVERT SERIOUS FIRE  Prompt; action by the Sechelt  Volunteer Fire Brigade averted  a serious fire in the home of E.  W. Booth, manager of the Sechelt branch of the Bank of Montreal on Tuesday evening, Nov.  12. The fire is believed to be  caused by a short in the electric  wiring to an oil heater. Damage  to the home was confined to  smoke.  Tourist angle  to be discussed  A meeting at which tourists  and what they mean to this area  will take place Monday night in  Danny's Dining room when  Chamber of Commerce members  for Gibsons and district will  after a dinner throw open the  floor for discussion.  It is expected that John Toynbee, president of the Sunshine  Coast Tourist association and  John Buckley, of the B.C. government travel bureau will be  present, both to offer their points  of view.  Digby Porter, chairman of the  chamber's tourism committee  will be chairman of the tourist  section of fhe meeting. Charles  Mandelkau the chamber's president will turn the meeting over  to him after a brief business session.  Gifts presented  Honoring Mrs. Peggy Lawsorr  who will shortly be leaving for  her new home, a tea was held  at the home of Mrs. M. Lovell.  Co-hostesses were Mrs. Elsie  Hutchins and Mrs. May Lovell.  There were 20 guests. Mrs. H.  Mullett poured tea assisted by  Mrs. A. Craven serving refreshments. A number of gifts were  presented and a corsage pinned  on Mrs. Lawson.  Following the regular meeting  on Nov. 7 of the ladies auxiliary  to Legion Branch 109, in Gibsons  Legion hall, tea and refreshments .  were served. Gifts were present,  ed to Mrs. Peggy Lawson who  will soon leave for her new home  in Steveston.  Christmas Sale  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary will  hold its monthly meeting this  Thursday, Nov. 14 at 8 p.m. in  the Anglican Church hall.  A date will be'set for the sale  of many beautiful Christmas corsages made by Mrs. R. MacDon<-  aid. This sale will probably be  held within a week or two. The  public can watch the paper for  the time and place.  Members are requested to remember their recipes and Nabob  coupons and any aprons that any-  one cares to donate or make may  be turned in to Mrs. F. Wyngaert. Coast News, Nov. 14, 1963  Life's Darkest.'MmnetiS  'AwmmaAaas  -frte LAST BERMUDA  ���AGOU= BALL���    ,  ���'e."��JS-rV    %^  ��oast Kstus  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  payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Community  Newspapers Representatives, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association!.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  A problem in power  Speaking on the controls by nations to maintain their own entity in the scheme of things international, Jack Davis, member ol  parliament for the Coast Capilano constituency, made an instructive  point when discussing this subject during a debate to amend the  Income Tax act. Here is part of what he said: ��� '-.  "In the United States there are numerous examples of control. I will mention just one which is very much in the minds of  some of those who operate tugboats, freighters and other vessels  5>n both our coasts. No one who is not a national of the United States  may own ships engaging in the Coastal trade of the United States.  Because of Canada's liberal legislation in this sphere, it follows that  United States ship owners can operate up arid down the coast of the  United States, into Canada and up and down the coast of Canada.  "They can qualify for the 40 percent subsidy with respect to  shipbuilding and equip themselves with modern vessels with the assistance of the Canadian government; but no Canadian concern can  carry on its operations both north and south across the 49th parallel.  Thus this type of legislation favors United States ownership and  control, and militates against the expansion of Canadian shipping  on both our coasts and .on the great lakes.  "Also, Canadians have come off second best when they attempt to set up,natural gas-systems, electric:powergrids~and ywrorks  of a similar kind iri the United States, due to the exclusive arrange-  jments which exist below the border. They never'receive a hearing;  they have no chance of obtaining franchises. In this country, on the  other hand, among the remaining utilities there is a sizeable participation by United States interests.  "In respect to defence contracts in the United States, which  engage much of the industrial capacity of that nation, foreigners  are always on the outside track. This is another way in which foreign  ownership of United States industry is kept within low limits."  h Later he referred to an observation by President Jefferson of  the United States who in turn quoted a remark by King George III  who said: "You can never give to others the power to do something for you without also giving them the power to do something  to you."  Mr. Davis then added: "This is very important, and Canadians  must remember this. We obviously have to weigh two great and desirable objectives. One is faster economic growth through capital  assistance from outside, and the other is our independence as a  meaningful political identity. I am sure we will manage it in a pre-  ���dictable, thoroughly responsible way and I would certainly urge the  adoption of this legislation as one significant step down the road  toward attaining these twin objectives."  To keep Coast f News readers  .acquainted with water/problems  - which touch on the controversial  Columbia River project here is  a report from the Regina Leader-  Post on, a meeting of the Saskatchewan Rivers Development association:  Endorsation of a Saskatchewan  stand on water conservation/and  diversion was - voiced 'by federal  Northern Affairs Minister  Arthur Laing, speaking at Moose  Jaw, Sask., Nov. 1.  Addressing the 18th annual  convention of the Saskatchewan  Rivers Development Association,  he cited the projections of David  Cass-Beggs, general manager of  the Saskatchewan Power Corporation, in relation to future  prairie water requirements, in  the face of seriously dwindling  supply.  water a prairie necessity?  Motor car economics  When Henry Ford invented the motor car he had. no idea of the  economic factors it would create. Take for instance the latest Dominion Bureau of Statistics information on provincial government reven.  nes from motor vehicles, for the year 1962. Revenues from motive  fuel taxes and the licensing of vehicles, drivers and dealers yielded  an estimated $655,404,000. Of this total 75 percent or $475,540,000 came  from motive fuel taxes and $165,185,000 or 25 percent from registrations and public service fees on motor vehicles and trailers. Drivers'  licenses grossed $10,935,000. In British Columbia the amount collected from motor car taxation during 1962 totalled $63,777,000.  Taxation revenues are only part of the picture. Think of the money poured into the construction of buildings, the tooling, sales promotions and local dealership expenditures needed to get the car to the  consumer. After he has purchased it, there are service stations and  repair installations. Think also of the wages and salaries involving  thousands of people in the entire motor car industry.  Remove the motor car from our economy and you will have a  buge gap. There would be nothing to replace it, except higher taxation which would be onorous in the extreme. Perhaps the pedestrian  may decide to take another look at the motorist and regard him as  an economic factor instead of a damned nuisance. It's a thought!  100days��� Why not forever?  If a plant can operate acci-  dent-froe for 100 days, it can  operate accident free forever.  This theoretical objective of  the industrial safety program  was**tated recently in Chicago  by Charles G. Wright, Manager  of Industrial Ruilations, MacMil-  lan, Blbedel and Powell River  Limited, to the National Safety  Council Congress.  "Our company considers safety one of the main functions of  management;  we cannot accept  poor safety records," Mr. Wright  said.  Safety and * efficient  operation  are one and the same thing, he  continued. They cannot be separated.  Seven divisions of MacMillan,  Bloedel and Powell River Limited operated in 1962 without a  single accident, and one of these  was a logging division, said Mr.  Wright.  A VITAL FACTOR  Forest products are a vital  factor in Canada's international  trade. They account for almpst  30 percent of total domestic exports and are Canada's largest  earner of foreign  exchange.  Prepared by fhe Researth Staff of  FNCr.LOPEDIA   CANADIANA  Has Canada many toll roads?  Very few, although there has  been renewed Canadian interest  in the toll system since the introduction off several new toll  roads in the United States. The  Burlington Skyway across the  entrance to Hamilton harbor,  completed in 1958, was the first  toll road to be ���> constructed in  Ontario since 1919. Quebec's new  30-mile expressway from Montreal to St. Jerome in the Lauren-  tians is also a toll road. Toll  roads and bridges, which were  a common feature in 18th century England, were not adopted  in Canada until early in the 19th  century and they were most  common in Ontario and Quebec,  The earliest in Quebec was  built in 1805.  Where is the world's largest   '*  freshwater fishing fleet?  Port Dover, Ont., on the shore  of Lake Erie, is reputed to have  the   largest   freshwater,   fishing  fleet in the world operating out  of its excellent harbor. The town  lies 38 miles southwest of Hamilton arid just nine miles  south-east of Simcoe, Ont. It was oncek  known   as   Dover Mills  and it  takes its name from the English  port. One of the principal com-"  mercial fishing centres on Lake  Erie, the town is also a popular)  summer resort. Among its points  of historic  interest  is   a   cross)  marking   the   visit of the first  white men to Lake Erie's north  shore in 1669. 2  Which Ontario city has had  four names?  Kitchener, the twin city off  Waterloo and the seat of Water-/  loo County in southwestern On/  tario. Swiss-German Mennonites  settled on the site of the modern  city in 1800 and the community  was first known as Sand Hills.  It later became Ebytown, in  honor of Bishop Benjamin Eby  who is usfcally regarded as being its founder. In 1824 the name  was changed to Berlin in deference to the immigrants corning  directly from Germany. Settlers  in the 1820's and later were highly skilled mechanics and many;  diversified industries sprang up:  Berlin was incorporated as a village in 1854, as a town in 1870  and as a city in 1912. In 1916,  during the First World War, the  name was changed to Kitchener  after Field Marshal Lord Kitchener who was drowned at sea in  that year.  "The warning signals are  being given* us by many-people  whose reputations are such- a.s  to command our most serious  attention," said the minister.  "Among them, David Cass-  Beggs has, recently ..said it can.  almost be taken for granted  that in the next 30 years or less,  much of the flow 'Of the Peace  and Athabaska Rivers will have  been diverted into the North Sas.  katchewan and in part into the  South Saskatchewan.  A suggested diversion    of the  Columbia River to benefit Saskat  chewan in terms of energy and  water supplies  was outlined by  Mr. Cass-Beggs.  He dealt specifically with the  Surprise . Rapids-Glacier Lake  diversion, a scheme which it is  estimated would cost some $300,-  000,000.     k        /  If undertaken, such a project  would entail forming of a reservoir in the 7 Columbia by constructing a dam at Surprise Ra.  pids approximately,midway be.  tween Mica Creek and the town  of Golden, B.C.  Mr. Cass-Beggs recognized  there would be a reduction of  energy available in British  Columbia, but spoke of compensating factors in the way of  diversion of other waters in that  province into the Columbia.  In addition, he said, it would  mean using as much power for  pumping purposes as is presently used in British Columbia today. This would be of great significance to that province, and  could possibly mean a payment  by Saskatchewan of $20,000 000  per year.  He itemized the costs by  means of illustration, pointing  out that dams and reservoirs  would amount to $42,000,000;  pumping stations, $106,000,000;  tunnels and penstocks, $87,000,-  000, _ and engineering, administration, contingencies and interest, $59,000,000 for a total of  $294,000,000.  Estimated annual operating  cost of such a scheme, he said,  was set at $38,300,000, including  $16,300,000 for interest/depreciation,    operating    and   maT"tpn-  ance; $4,000,000' compensation  to British Columbia for power,  losses and $18,000,000 for pumping power.  Projected annual revenues totalled  $44,250,000, including  $29,-  -250,000 for sale of   energy    and  $15,000,000 for   sale of    pumped  storage capacity.  This, said Mr. Cass-Beggs,  would mean an annual profit of  $6,000,000, without taking into  account any benefits other than  power.  Outlining other benefits which  could accrue, the speaker said  such a project would mean a  new river" for the prairie provinces with a continuous flow of  4,0p0,000 acre-feet per year; a  market for an enormous amount  of secondary or interruptible  energy, and a supply of more  valuable firm power.  Other factors the speaker  mentioned  were  the     economic  transmission of B.C.  energy   to/  load, centres^.provision of pump,  ed storage "and additional   flood  control benefits.  The examination of such proposed schemes was necessary,  explained Mr. Cass-Beggs, in  view of the serious problem of  future' water supplies to Alberta,  Saskatchewan and Manitoba.  Hassans Store  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial & Sports  HARDWARE ��� DRY GOODS  -     BAPCO PAINT  .  Interior & Marine   *  Ph. 883-2415   .  N. Richard McKibbin  INSURANCE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  A  PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  .,11  RUG SHAMPOOING  and DEM0THING  Day or Evening Appointment  / ? Done Right In Your   /  Own Home  RATES REASONABLE  For Free Estimates  Ph. 883-9890  THE LANGUAGE  OF DERMOTe>LOGISTS  Impetigo, ecthyma, sycosis vulgaris and paronychia are not words that you would ordinarily hear during your average day/But, they are  part of the everyday language of a physician.  These particular words refer to specific skin  conditions that must have a certain type of treatment.  There are many, products a dermotologist can  prescribe to help a person with a skin condition.  We carry them in our pharmacy. On many occasions we compound a special formula at the  request of the physician. . _ x  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.  ^.^^v-,*-- ��tae W. Kruse  ''     *     '     'i  .Gibsons Sechelt  886-2023 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  tf lT  CAM YOU GET  A LOAM BEFORE  YOU BUY A CAR?  YOU  CRN WITH  Gems of Thought  PROPHECY  What adds to the confusion in  this space age is that prophecy  gets to be history before it be-:  comes news. ��� Herbert Bayard  Swope,, Jr.  There are moments when at  the touch of memory the past  comes forth like a pageant and  the-present is prophetic.���Mary  Baker Eddy  We never know enough about  fhe infinitely complex circumstances of any past event to prophesy the future by analogy.���  G. M. Trevelyan  I always avoid prophesying  beforehand, because it is much  better policy to prophesy after  the event has already taken  place.���Winston Churchill  He that knows nothing of it  may by chance be a prophet,  while the wisest that is may  happen to miss. -- Benjamin  Franklin  Mankind, which is always in  rebellion against the prophers,  nevertheless ends by-applauding  them .heartily. ��� George N.  Shuster  ��� low rates ��� rates the same for all models, all makes of cars ��� loans  made before you choose your car~bargain with cash ��� loans are  life insured at no extra cost ��� loans made for every worthwhile'purpose  A FEW TYPICAL   EXAMPLES  YOU  YOU REPAY  PER MONTH  BORROW!  OVER)  YOU REPAY*  a    300.00  ia MONTHS .  .   - sas.so   ��� k  ��� 1,000.00  ������MONTHS  SB0.3S  SJ.Bao.oa  98,000.00  B<fMONTHS  9B0.7S  3D MONTHS  S7B.OO  va.soo.oo  SB MONTHS  sai.it  THE BflfMK OF NOVfl SCOTIfl Install metal flashing at points  where pipes and chimneys pass  through wall or partitions.  LAND   ACT  NOTICE   OF. INTENTION  TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  .'���   ������-'.���   ���   ' - . \     *   '-',  ,  In Land Recording District of.  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  Wihram of 4561 Marguerite  Street, Vancouver, B.C./occtipa-  tion Manager, intends to apply  for a lease of the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  beside the northwest corner post  of lot eight hundred and seventy-  eight (878) thence 330 feet westerly at right angles to the shore;  thence southerly for 660 feet at  right angles to the first bound-  ary; thence 330 ' feet at right "*  angles east; thence 660 feet to  the point of csmmencement and  containing Five (5) acres, more-  or less, for the purpose of Log  booming.  JAMES  MILLS  WINRAM  Dated October 19, 1963.  *                        ^n___P>                                         k  k^_____K^^____________________r___________\  WKtKtm  lV\V^I^_______7-;>3^____________^'  ^_____.  BEST QUALITY DRESS AND  WORK SHOES  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  Ph. 8863116 ��� Gibsons  ,^,.��.t;;  Don't be a Rip Van Winkle.  Find WATCH REPAIR and  JEWELERS fast in the  YELLOW PAGES,  where YOUR  FINGERS DO  WALKING  GET A  ROCKGAS  WATER HEATER  oorhttwitirlMk  I S�� tiwUni il  ^.Ktpabtlc Walir KiattrTNOW.  , fcptriibfi, contlnww  Iff*} ll |00< kit Mlttf  .Ittf IHlQiM'  ���fttriiMnm���_, .  C & S SALES & SERVICE  j Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9731  1 LLOYDS STORE LTD.  Garden Bay ��� Ph. 883-2253  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Ph. 886-2442    . .    ..  Roberts Creek items  THE HAMES SISTERS ��� Norma, Marjorie and Jean ��� are the  girls who provide the glamour each Friday oh CBC-TV's Country  Hoedown. The show, which is now in its eighth season, has Gordie  Tapp as master of ceremonies and Tommy Hunter and Tommy Common as regular male singers. /  (By C. D. SMITH)  OUR REPLY: The. first thing  you should do is be honest with  yourself and with the boys who  ask you for dates. Tell them  that your mother "does not permit you to date yet. YoU are  not the only fifteen-year-old who  is not allowed to date. -!  ': Obviously, / your mother is  wrong when she says that/all  men and boys are alike. This is  far from truei. There are all  kinds of men and boys -*- good  and bad���and the same is true  of women and girls.  We can only suggest that you  win your mother's confidence.  Convince her that you are reliable and sincere. Don't be disappointed if she does not allow  you to date for a while yet.-Yoii  are still quite young.      /  What others do is not always,  tfoe^best? N6^&ie^carf say with  authority that every boy or girl  is ready to date by the time they  reach, a certain age. Teenagers  are individuals. At a given/age,  each is not blessed with all the  maturity and confidence another  might possess. This is just as  .true as 'the fact that they are  all neither good or bad.'���'������/'������  Teenagers are young people,  and people, as individuals, are  never exactly like everybody  else.  If you have. a teenage problem you want to discuss, or an  observation to make,'' address  your letter to FOR AND ABOUT  TEKMAGERS.. ��� Coast News.  THE   WEEK'S   LETTER:    "I  am fifteen years old and quite a  few. nice boys ask me for dates.  My mother will not allow me to  go with boys so I always have  to say "no." When they ask me  "why not" J just can't Cell them  the?truth. All the girls my age  go with boys. My mother's marriage" was not a happy one and  she is divorced. She says all  men arid boys are alike���that  "none of them are worth a.cent."  I am just a teenage girl and  am not thinking of marriage. I  want to go out with boys. That's  only natural.  $28,000 in  ScholarshiDS worth nearly $28,-  000.; have been awarded this year  'to, B:& ..'students  by   the  Royal  Canadian Legion and fthe Ladies  Auxiliary.     ,  The final "total of $13,800 to 45  students * has now been awarded  by the scholarship committee of  ^Pacific command after final results of examinations were received from Victoria:  It is expected next year this  figure will increase as the children ofy World War U veterans  reach university standards.. The  applications' this year were 25  percent higher than 1962.  The committee gives prime consideration ; to,;.'financial: need as  well fas 'scnolarsh^yiiinui.- feels/that  funds still are not adequate to  handle all deserving cases spread  throughout the province.      y:  Consideration is also being given to. include grants; for fees tp  the-B.C/Institute of Technology  as the committee is well aware -.  ot the .need for skilled workers  who may not have the. qualifications for formal education.  .Dominion command of the Le.  gion awarded two scholarships of  $400 and the balance amounted to  32 of S300, fKir. of $250 a*d seven  of  $200:  Scooter course  The B.C. Scout Council in an  endeavour to provide a sufficient  number of adult leader trainees  will conduct in May of 1964 a  special training course for over  30 specially selected Seouters.  In tne past, it. was necessary  for these Seouters to. take a national course and due to the small  number permitted in the quota to  this course, the B.C.-Yukon council has not been able to train  sufficient, number of trainers,  providing this type or' trailing  within B C..., will solve this prob*  le*"1. and ..nei'mit the council to  train a. larger number of Seouters, ;.tA.���-���;���. k',:xz\/y,zx- '-���'���  "... ..;���"!>*�����...! V'  USE CHRISTMAS SEALS  Traffic accidents  show increase  Insurance spokesmen report  1962 was the worst traffic accident year in Canada's history.  Statistics compiled recently by  the ��� Canadian Highway Safety  Council reveal that Canadians  were involved in 311,181 traffic  accidents in 1962 resulting in 3,-  889 deaths and 111,125 injuries���  an increase of 16.5 percent over  1961.        V yf  G. S. Murray, president of the  Automobile Committee of All  Canada Insurance Federation,  said he increase accident toll  cannot be blamed on an increase  in the number of vehicles. Accident rates are Up 16.5 percent  but car registrations are only up  two percent, he said.  Officials also pointed out that  preliminary statistics on 1963  show an increase over 1962.  AWARD EXPANDED  ' The Carol Lane Awards pro?  gram, for the past seven years  an annual recognition of traffic  safety ; achievements1 by -Canadian womens .organizations,  has been expanded. The new system enlarges the scope of the  awards to include non-traffic as  weilas traffic safety, and establishes provincial as well as  national awards. The expansion  is designed to attract a greater  number of Canadian women's  groups to the promotion of  safety.  FIGHT TUBERCULOSIS  SPECIAL  STAMPS  Canadian Boy Scouts recently  : returned from the 11th World  Jamboree in . Greece, brought  bncfc sets of five colorful Greek  stamps issued to commemorate  the jamboree.  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Hallowe'en was quiet and uneventful in the outskirts of Roberts Creek unless the overturning of mail boxes, despoiling of  lovely gardens, gauging out of  rockeries, filling mailboxes with  paper and setting them a-fire,  and little things like that might  be termed otherwise.  Two fathers collected firecrackers, rockets and such, and  had a display for the kids in  their neighborhood. Another built  a big fire in,his field and entertained another group. A party  for the squaredancers group took  care of a goodly number in- the  Legion Hall.  One gorgeous damsel with a '  boyish voice waved his heavy  "Save the Children Can" happily and exclaimed, "People are  sure generous. There were dozens of kids, out, and yet look  at all I got."  No doubt the vandals were  happy with the results of their  evening's activities, too.  Miss Kitty Ripley, formerly of  Roberts Creek, has. successfully  passed her Rk N. examinations  after graduating from Royal Columbian Hospital in NeW Westminster. She is now working in  the Public   Health Department.  Late in  the week Mrs.  Helen  Lau  flew   to  Trail   to   spend a  few  days   with  her  son,   Stuart'  Metcalfe and family.  Coast News, Nov. 14, 1963  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  Store spare kerosene .and similar fuels in a safe place, preferably away from your home.  TOWING SERVICE  PENINSULA MOTORS LTD.  Phone  DAYS  ���  885-2111  NITES - 885-2155  BACKFILLS - R0ADW0RK  RETAINING WALLS  BASEMENT EXCAVATION  PILE DRIVING  BREAKWATER & FLOAT  CONSTRUCTION  Box 107, Gibsons���Ph. 886-9350  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  .  - Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  MONDAY, NOV.  18  .    .' ���  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor 885-9525  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service.  Sunshine Coast Directory  GIBSONS ROOFING  Ph.   886-9880  TAR & GRAVEL  also  DUROID ROOFING  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  ��� at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House'Phone 886-2100  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY ��yOIL STOVES  .A-X     CLEANED  "v  Phone"8M-5422 ���/  We use k  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  GHRISr JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt. 885-2151  PENINSULA     PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ������ Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-0533  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  7.Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized 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  Phage 886-9353  CREST ELECTRIC  Domestic wiring, rewiring  and alterations  ELECTRIC HEATING  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-9320 evenings  GIBSONS PLUMBING. ;.  -ffiATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  "ITOCKWEU i S0NSLTD.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph, 8854488 for  Bulldozing, Backhoe and front  end loader work. Screened cement gravel, fill and road gravel.  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  SUNSHINE COAST  TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gftxsons on Hiway:  Roomy fPar__ihg, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site  Phone 8S6-0826  N. W.HALL  CffllTRACTlNG  SHEET METAL INSTALATI0N  DAVIS BAY  Phone 885^606  Conventional 1st Mortgage*  on Selected Properties ,';.'  Canada Permanent Mortgage  Corp.  apply  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  '   representative  Jjbsons  880-2481  SUNSHINE COAST  DECORATORS  Ail your painting  at reasonable rates  886-2615 or 886-2605  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  Richter's Radio - TV  Fine Home  Furnishings  Major Appliances  . Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  SCOWS     ���     LOGS   -  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towin.e  Phone 885-4425  MOVING & STORAGE  REID'S  WORLD WIDE MOVING  Long distance moving anywhere  in B.C., Canada & U.S.A.  A Complete Service  886-21912  Gibsons  *MU 3-1893  ^Vancouver  992 Bowell St.  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading. Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks. PumRg  Air  Compressor.  Rock  Drill  Concrete Vibrator  -'"������ Phone 886-2040  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  GENERAL REPAIRS  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  E.   LUCAS,  884-5387  FREE ESTIMATES  PROFESSIONAL  HORSESHOEING  W.  GERLACTI  European trained farrier  By appointment 5 horses or more  Phone 886-7729  ~���: ������W-  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CHEEK, 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  D. J. ROY, P. Ensr. B.C.L.S-  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O.  Box 37,   Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611.  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone   885-9713  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  WALKERS TOOL RENTAL  Cement mixer, Sanders, Skil  saw, Paint snray. Transit  Ph. ARCHIE WALKER  883-2407  SHERIDAN   TV  SALES AND  SERVICE  RADIO - APPLIANCES  Ph:  885-9805  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Agy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Rfi<*. 886-9956  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job IVJan  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt  Rd..   Gibsons  phone 886-20 H?  TV ��� Furniture ��� Appliances  J. J. ROGERS & CO., LTD.  Sunnycrest Plaza���Ph.  886-9333  MASONS GARAGE  Dunlop tiros &'accessories  Electric welding,  Wheel balancing  Truck and car repairs  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2562  BACKHOE and, IaOADER  ATR COMPRESSOR.  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FTLL and TOPSOIL  W.   KARATEEW,   Ph.  886-9826 Girl Guides are  , bus j ped  OUR TOWN  4      COast News. Nov. 14, 1963  (By Mrs. M. WEST)  Highlight of Roberts Creek  Girl Guide company's weekend  camp at Wilson ��� Creek was a  surprise Hallow'en Party. We  knew of course that something  was in the wind. For a couple  of weeks the senior patrol and  the company leader could be  caught in a huddle pr in whispered consultation 'with Mr. Allen.  We hoped for a leak or some  indication of what was cooking  but it was a well kept secret  and our detective work got us  nowhere.  When, on Saturday night after  supper we were sent off to the  caretakers on the flimsiest pretext to get us out of camp, our  apprehension mounted..We spent  20 minutes on the beach speculating on what was being planned for our edification. This did  nothing for our morale and returning to find the camp in darkness but the brilliantly lit approaches did not improve the  situation.  Imagine our surprise when we  finally   summoned   the   courage  to open the door to find camp  transformed,  orange  and  black  streamers    and   balloons    hung  from the ceiling, a huge,. grinning  pumpkin was   guarded . by  the most fearsome doctor, brilliant  mask   topped   by  snarling  fox fur, deer antlers and pampas  grass    plumes.    Wire   ear-rings  necklace of teeth,  skull decorations and grass skirt completed  the ensemble.  The  hairy  arms  suggested Mr. Allen and we collapsed with laughter only to be  startled    by    eerie figures and  singing  from* the darkened kitchen.  ,   Before our unbelieving eyes a  motley  crew  issued   forth   into  Printed Pattern  Make a marvelous match ���  brief blouse and back-wrap skirt.  Choose cotton print for day, brocade for holiday allure. Easy-  sew.  Printed Pattern 9170: Jr. Miss  Size 9, 11, 13, 15, 17. Size 13 top  1% yards 35-inch; back-wrap  skirt 2% yards.  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.  CLIP COUPON FOR 50c  FREE PATTERN in big, new  Fall-Winter . Pattern Catalog,  just out! 354 design ideas. Send  50c for Catalog.  the firelight, none resembling  the Guides we had left behind.  The Martians had taken over in  our absence and a court under  the direction of judge Merilee  Olson was assembled to try the  prisoners who had blundered in.  To bur delight we were arraigned on; genuine charges and convicted out of our own mouths  from remarks made earlier in  the  afternoon.  Justice was meted out by a  hybrid Polynesian - Maori witch  doctor hiding her identity behind a huge, fearsome mask and  hung around with the oddest collection of fetishes, racoon skull,  grouse  tail feathers and rabbit  *  *     *  skin. Erica was assisted by.Martian Wendy . Inglis arid oddly,  Amelia  Earheart.  The costumes were excellent,  the identity of some girls most  successfully hidden. We found it  impossible to choose the bestf  and Patti Gust was chosen by  vote. ..'."-���  Earlier in the afternoon 'Sechelt and Gibsons Guides joined  the Roberts Creek company for  a fungus hunt. Divided into  three groups the girls scoured  the woods of the Guide Camp  returning over an hour later  with many different varieties of  fungus, orange, crimson, green,  purple, yellow, brown, white and  *     *     *  black, of every conceivable size  ���and shape. Each group has such  L-good collections that the winners  .were eventually chosen as those  who had the extra, two or three  -varieties not found by the others.  Sunday   morning   was   given  ���'..���(over to a court of honor for the  patrol leaders,   preparation   for  the Guides own service, arranged and conducted by  the girls  themselves.    Despite    the    wet  night    and    blustery wind four  girls    successfully-' passed  tjiek"  fire-lighting tests  without  using  paper and with onlyltwo matches  The    Guides    thank Mrs. M.  Ward   who   was   quarter-master  for the camp.  #    -*     *  i WONDER  jWWY ANYBODY  WOULD  BUY  A DOZEN  PARROTS.  Flying-up ceremony for Brownfes  A Flying-up ceremony for all  Brownies of the Elphinstone District swas held in the School hall,  Gibsons,  on Friday, Oct.  25.  Welcoming the parents, Mrs.  Thomas district commissioner,  reminded them how parent support is appreciated by the Brown  Owls and Guide captains who  give so much time to the girls,  teaching them skills and organizing fun and expeditions for  them.  Flying-up Guides, having completed the requirements for their  Golden Hand before their 11th  birthday were Charlene Day,  Carol, Olsen and Noni Veale of  the 1st Gibsons Pack; Karen  Alsager, Pam Boyes, Tina Hastings nad Heather Porter of 2nd  Gibsons. Fairy wings for these  girls were made by Gibsons  Godmother, Mrs. W. Tyson and  emblem to wear on her Guide  each girl received her wings  uniform from Mrs.' J. Thomas.  Mary-Ellen Marshall and Marcia  McHeffey walked up in a similar  ceremony and were welcomed  into the Guide .company.  . Port. Mellon Tirowiues. chose  an original Indian theme'for  their    part    in   the    ceremony  which promoted Pam David,  Karen Enemark, Denise Littlejohn and Trudi Muehlenkamp to  Guides.  Mrs. L. Allen, captain of the  Roberts Creek Guide- company  was presented with her, Campers  badge and the Lamp, of Learning denoting a divisional trainer.  Two years of study and testing  are requisite, for these awards  which Mrs. Allen has worked  for so that our girls mayshave  more camping opportunities and  our leaders more facilities for  training.  Mrs. Thomas presented service stars and proficiency badges to: t  Eric Ball, 3rd year pin, minstrel badge.  Sandra Davidson, 1st year pin,  second class and hostess badge.  Deborah Dockar, 1st year pin,  boatswain, hostess, homemaker  and horsewoman.  Sharon Dodd, 2nd year pin,  swimmer.  Pattl Gust, 2nd year pin, child  nurse, gardener.  Wendy  Inglis;   3rd   year   pin,  .hiker, boatswain. '..._���-  Marilyn   Macey,   child   nurse,  minstrel, needlewoman.  SMALLTALK  By Syins  TNS  "I'm   sorry,   Mr.   Brent,       "Better tell him I'm out  Mr.   Johnson   is   out   of   of the country . . ."  town . '. ."  tr... i.-*...��.  UBt  Fight  Tuberculosis  *ataWkcc(k^x^^  715���COLORFUL CROSS-STITCH brightest trim to skirts, cloths,  towels. Easy 2, 3, 4, 6-to-inch crosses. Directions, four. 1*4 yard bands  about 1% inches wide; six 4-inch motifs.  634���LOOK! A 9-PIECE WARDROBE for her favorite 8-inch doll.  So simple���a little girl can sew it herself. Directions; pattern parts.  879���"THE LORD'S PRAYER" IN FILET CROCHET handiwork  that will be an heirloom. Catholic and Protestant versions. Two sizes,  depending on thread used; directions.  BIGGEST BARGAIN in Needlecraft History! New 1964 Needlecraft Catalog has oyer 200 designs, costs only 25c! A "must" if you  knit, crochet, sew, weave, embroider, quilt, smock, do creweiwork.  Hurry,'send 25c, right now.  THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (no stamps, please) for each pattern to Laura Wheeler, care of Coast News, Needlecraft Sept., 60  Front Street West Toronto, Ont. Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER,  your NAME and ADDRESS.  NEWEST RAGE���SMOCKED accessories plus 208 exciting needle  craft designs in our new 1963 Needlecraft Catalog���Just out! Fashions,  furnishings to crochet, knit, sew, weave, embroider, quilt. Plus free  pattern. Send 25c. k  Merrilee Olsen, 3rd year pin.  Linda Price, 1st year pin, second class badge.  ��� Denise Quarry,  1st  year pin,  second    class,     hostess,     child  nurse.  j Dawn Rowland, 1st year pin,  cook.  Lorna  Sneddon, 3rd year pin.  swimmer, cook.  ? Trudi Swanson, 1st year  pin,  Linda Thonias, 1st year pin,  homemaker, hostess, child nurse,  swimmer, pathfinder, boatswain.  Frances Volen, 1st year pin,,  laundress, child nurse, home-  maker, handywoman.  Sandra Ward, 2nd year pin,  swimmer.  Brenda   Weinhandl,   2nd year  pin, swimmer, laundress.      .':"���"  the    Roberts    Creek    Company  The 1963 Naturalist award for \  given by Mr.   and  Mrs.  Frank .  West   was   awarded to Merilee',  Olsen and Gerry Thomas. Carol  Olsen having passed-her tenderfoot tests made her promise to  Mrs. Allen and was enrolled in  the   Roberts    Creek    company.  Due to the kindness of Mr. Barry   McDonald   who loaned  and  operated the health department.-.  film   projector   it  was   possible  to show the film A Far Cry in  connection   with   the   Save  the  Children   Fund   Hallowe'en   ap:  peal for Korea.  The Guides enjoyed a bonfire and firework display on  Saturday evening at the invitation of Mr. and Mrs. .Peter  Thomas of Granthams. Weiners,  beans, potatoes and hamburgers  cooked in or oyer the fire while  the Kendall's huge pumkin grinned benevelently r at the fun  from   the  corner of the house.  Bingo is for  _  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Don't play bingo tonight, mother,' ���"  | Stay home with daddy and me.  The familiar song might be  corrected by exchanging the  word, mother, for grandmother  and grandfather. Particularly  grandmother.  A completely filled hall last  week showed a preponderance  of. grandmothers all happily: en-  gagedSyin competirig: for; cash  prizes.  No novices, these. Many entered the -hall: carrying cushions  under their arnS for extra comfort, then, after spending some  time choosing ' just the right  cards, usually six instead of the  customary three, they formed  friendly groups at their favorite  tables. .  Up" and down the rows of  tables were ashtrays, cigarettes,  candy, cheezies, pop and mugs  of coffeee. Also four leaf clovers  and   other   lucky   talismans.  Conversation buzzed cheerfully between games. Excitement  ran high when one of the group  required but one number to complete his card and there were  congratulations when one at  their table won; moans when  another table was  the  victor.  It was gambling in comfort. It  was a night out. It might have  been a friendly group in any  private rumpus room. It was  Bingo.  Newspapers .produce more  sales per dollar of advertising  cost.  LETTERS  Editor: On-Wednesday, Oct. 23  about 5:20 p.m. on the lower gravel road north of Gibsons I caused our 1950 dark blue Dodge to  become bogged down on a gravel  driveway in my attempt to turn  the car around on the roadway.'  No amount of action on my part  nor on the part of my friend;  could free the car.  Suddenly" two trucks* and "a car-  stopped on the road and : four  gentlemen from -these vehicles,  together with a nearby resident,  who arrived on foot, by means  of towing, pushing and driving,  freed our car; We were then able  to catch the 6:30. p.m. ferry to  Horseshoe Bay in good time.iy  - We do not know their names,  ���but we did want the five gentlemen to know how much we appreciated their kindness in stopping  to help us. Our sincerest thanks  and heartfelt  gratitude. .  Margaret Thomas and Margar-  '������, et Barrie, Vancouver.  The following is a    copy of a  letter to..Gibsons village, council.  To the Village Council: The natural beauty of ''the Sunshine ..Cos ���������:���.  can be marred br enhanced by  the - carelessness, or the .intelligence 'XM^y^^^6\^^pl^^wa$(iZy  unplanned ^welppmorit yhasf*already gone so far, that is seerns  time to Stop, Look fand listen.  Private eriterprizes seeking"% on  ly profits, is not going to worry  .. about the scenic beauty "of this  area and it|sk<_eyelp_Mhent. The  village council^^buidifiiivmy opinion, get the' 1 behefit^olfyfadvice  from a towrif planning authority  ���and; so try ftd -bringfsqine. order  f;6utfW;'chf_#S;f.;kykf '���''"''  An overall plata to preserve  the best and try, tp;eliminate the  unsightly yiisffiuuchk needed. Cer-  ,.���. tai^^reas sJJibiildi properly be set  -aside^fpr ii^timate and fneces-  saryk'cpmmercialk development.  . Similarly fothers .should. be set  aside and properly developed to  preserve arid enhance their natural arid potential beauty.  For example:- elimination of  dwellings and ��� commercial proper*  ty (all1 private.; property) yf along  the shoreline . inf certain ���- areas  would appear, to .offer good remits;; .particularly-if the adjacent  area ~ jnext to.ftheybeach,,is landscaped, anid v developed "with  greeriswairdy shriilbbery ���' trees and  walks for public-f'tiseyand interspersed ofricpursiek with flower  bedsj lily poolsj?fetcl k  fWe. inherit- good and bad things  f rom fttie"pasty.Layish'-^ature and  *'*���** intelligence and; energy y of  main f'b��n;fturnythis-farea* into' a  renci^e^kan^|f^pus-i,-.area. of.  .A$autyi&L^��|&  ;:i.pre>':;ghfe  ���'-A thing^of y^Suty is.fa" joy forever,      k" XXI A 'k'kv'' -  ���p.- L:f J'bhrisdriy M.D.  ACROSS'  1 Harvest  goddess -  4 Sinks  :   8 Of a social  division  14 To knock  15 Snare*  16Nanata  17 Macaw  18 Military  . assistant  19 Elongated  fish  20 Symbol for  tantalum  21 Anointment  23Tauycrqwn  of upper  Egypt  25 Footlike  part  20 Backbone  28 Cornish  prefix: town  29 Flower   r  30 Drove  slantingly  as a nail  ^1 Article of  food  33 River  34 Entire  35 Declared  36 Tattered .  doth  SSStntggUnc  forbreatb  40 College f~  officials  44 A coonacttf*.  45 Part of book  46 Form of  "to be"    :.'���  .47:E__-_et*  SO Asterisks  52 To please  53 Raised  .   platform  34 Anger  55 Cars       -k  56 Native metal  57 Kitchen  utensil (pi.)  59 Wild buffalo  ,   of UK-la  60 Pair (abbr.) ,  61 Small boy  62 Hook money  64 Small bad  67 To  69 Shield  hummingbird  7lVows  72 Eastern  university  73 Once anuitd  . track  DOWN  1 Anglo-Saxon  .coin  2 Golf tccta  3 Dog (Pi.)  4 Look at  nxa-ly  5 Dry  6 Roam about  idly  7 Pierced with  a sharp ���'- x  instrument  Answer To Roatla 1766AA  S  -f  A  iff 5  ,  cr  *  J  6  k  6  A  N  i  \  E  -   \  A  .  H  c  N  ��  r  0  A  f  t  A  T  ______  A  N N  -.au   hjuucj   uauuuu  UtlULs    ______    Li L9[_*-_���_-���  UULJCJU    LiUfJU        HUD  anan^   utnu   uninnn  fciuuiiiuiju     uam  ���B-BUULJ   aan   nnun  u _j Li uuu   uck^h   cinrj  _Hi  8Woodf plant .  ��� Chain OC ���  rocks  10 Sick  11 Symbol |  for "I  barium  12 Bear  * witness to  13 Rants  22 A connective  24 Beverage  25 Hawaiian  food -  26Antteted  animal  27 Italian .  seaport  28 Neat   .  29 Rant  31 Musical  group(pl.)-  32Sedimeot  35 TtaosfresatosM Konona  87 Tears old  39 Go by  40Uaosual  41 Marine A  42 0rotipofthWt  43 Places  45Aroamtio I  garden herb  47 Takes as osa'��  v- own   "  48 Of little .  breadttL  49Ctavat _  51 Metal  ���  52 Heavenly body  55 TO gat op  57 Yoong aalmoQ  58 Soma up  59 Seed coatlnc j  81 Chinese J  pagoda j'  631t-r-lsh Utl�� ]  68 Egg cells J  66 Pa-wet -'  nuuitftoW  L...;..... .,_..  70  A'A  H  X-.  i   ���  PUZZLE NO, 767 NEW BOOKS Are yOU a Sapidanst?      behavior research  GIBSONS  '(.-.' NEW.BOOKS;'.  'Fiction:"  The Mirror Cracked by Agatha  Christie: ."''X"l        ���/'. xi/A  Upon this Rock by Frank G.  Slaughter.  Tomorrow's Miracle by Frank  G. Slaughter.  Dr. Scott, Surgeon on Call by  Elizabeth Seifert.  The Day of the Tortoise by II.  E. .Bates.  Meet Me Tonight by Martha Al.  brand. -       ...  Flight . of, the  Bat  by  Donald  Gordon."  '.'  Elizabeth Appletpn by John O'  Hara. .     .,   ���  Tio Pepe by Mary Laswell.  Ice   Station  Zebra by * Alistair  MacLean.  Lightship by Archie Binns.  Devil's  Harvest  by Frank  G.  Slaughter.  The Wind off the Sea by David  Beaty.  Home  from   the   Sea   by Joy  Packer.  The Blue   Sapphire   by D.  E.  Stevenson.  The Shoes of the Fisherman by  Morris L. West.  The Inspector by Jan De Har-  tog.  Undercover  Cat  by The  Gordons.  Non-Fiction':  A Brush with Animals by Ralph  Thompson.  The'Drums  of  Tonkin   by   H.  and F.   Schreider.  The Rocks   Remain   by  Gavin  Maxwell.  Igloo   Killinek by Kenneth  C.  Butler.  Squarely   Behind   the   Beavers  by Philbrook Paine.  Dreamtime Justice by Vic Hall.  Asia's Bright Balconies by Colin   Simpson.  Bushland and Seashore by Rcb.  in Hill.  (By DOLORES ALLANSON)  Now that the cold weather has  set in and the mad scramble .of  gardening, and out door 1 chores  have come ."to a climax, we can  sit back and remember the  pleasant times had and the mementos collected. Among your  mementos,, at some time or another, 1 wonder,. if - maybe you  haven't picked up some pretty  agate or pebble, from the waters  edge, your garden, or along the  road, if so, then this is the beginning of a Iapidarist.  What happens to your rock  and pebble collection? Do they  get put in some corner, then  eventually thrown away because  they are dust collectors, or you  Mirrors stretch  narrow windows  Here's a hint to homemakers  on how to improve the appearance of a room which' has an old  fashioned narrow window isolated in the   middle  of   one* wall.  First, hang an unframed, window-sized' mirror on- each side of  the window. Next, extend the sill  so it "ties the window and the  mirrors together at the bottom.  Do the same thing with a valance  at the top and then drape the  entire setting as a single unit.  ; The effect will be surprising.  The outdoor view will still be  Visible through the window while  the flanking-; mirrors will reflect  objects in the room, creating the  impression that the window is  much wider than it actually is.  You,will find, too, that the addition ol .the mirrors will make the  room seem brighter and larger.  The newspaper is the primary  medium people can consult 'for  a buying decision. -  TEENAGERS MEET  A mixed teenage dance ,at the  Gibsons United Church Christian  EducationyCentre, Saturday evening, Novk2 sawf40 take part.  Miss Robertson was hostess with  Karen Hansen assisting. Further  programs ,are planned for this  teenage group.' *  ARE REAL SALESMEN  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  GIBSONS  (IIUHIM tll'IC  CENTRE  R. WHITINGkDC.  10 to 12 a.m. --2 to'6 p.m.  Closed Sat., Nov. 16  Evening appointments  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886-9843  Hi  ere s  something  SPECIAL  about  Seagram's  SPECIAL OLD  ^A&rali  SPECMI  OLD =1  lfm S<*gram$  '^SPECIAL   ..  OLD        l  -mBS* *��otw f-m_*nw^__'^5--^  26 oz.  sizes  just don't know, what td do with  them. We did this also until one  day another lady On a bus going into Vancouver struck up a  . conversation with me. She asked  me if I was interested in rock,  then proceeded to show me a  piece of raw arsenic that '\ she  had fourid on the weekend. From  this beginning my interest widened to the point of taking a  course in Lapidary where,:we  learned rock recognition and  cutting and polishing and rock-  hounding. On our first rockhound  hunt, J was most impressed  when we met a family that both  grandparents arid grandchildren  alike were out hunting together.  To those enthusiastic rock-  hounds already enjoying this  fascinating hobby I have heard  that a few years ago a gentleman found an oyster shell in a  dirt bank in or . near Gibsons.  He took it home and left it in  his 'garage. During the winter  it frozen and broke: open reveal-  irig a black, pearl and precious  fire opaL Have any of you found  anything like this? I also understand that there is a fair agate  deposit around the Roberts  Creek area. I would appreciate  hearing from anyone interested  in lapidary.  *':A centre *;for; teacher-training,  observation, and research in the  behavior and development of  handicapped children has opened at the University of British  Columbia.  -The centre, the only one of  its kind in Canada, is the second study centre created by  UBC's Child Study Council,  which welds together all campus  activities dealing with the study  of children.  The Association for Retarded  Children of B.C. has contributed  a total of $25,000 toward the cost  of opening, the centre. The Williamson Foundation made an additional grant of $5,000.  MORE VISIT PARKS  A record total of 4,023,425 visits to British Columbia's Provincial Parks was established in  1963. This is an increase of 7.8%  over the 1962 figures. The main  group  of   park  visitors   (67.8%)  Coast News, Nov. 14, 1963       5  were British Columibians, with  other Canadians adding 17.9%  and American visitors 14.3%.  Mount Seymour Park was the  most heavily used  ��IH^^  LONDON RECORDING STAR  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  PUMPJAHK -TRUCK  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed _  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  EVAN KEMP  in person  ROBERTS CREEK  Community Hai!  SAT., NOV. 16  FAMILY CONCERT  8 p.m. all new show  BIG DANCE  to follow  NEW  ���-.  -������Tryr.-.   '���=:)! ��� .-"!���  WHITE  M ft If a EX  ns fn  Weda. Nov. 20  SEE OUR FLYER FOR OPENING SPECIALS  y 4* i^*s * +^*k%x- ���^^f^^/'w  A^-^\  Tea CoBee  Do-nuts  will be  Free Draw on  Grocery Hampers!  500 Orchids  for the Ladies!  Free Samples!  v-      * y  s <>   <r** M  t    j*.Jt    *   \      <ArS Ar  Ice Cream  Candy for  Children  Red & White  -market  'mcr I astc is a Sc;i"r,ini  1 r.ulitior  Phone 885-4416 Coast News, Nov. 14, 1963  LETTERS  Mcculloch ** ^v  GEAR DRIVE  Extra-powerful for  Felling & Bucking  McCulloch 840 gives you i choice  of 3 gear ratios ��� 3.6:1 for top  lugging power with long guide  tars, or 3:1 or 2:1 for faster  chain speeds.  Fingertip primer for fast starts,  automatic oiling plus manual  system, precision bearings, extra*  strong con rod, enclosed carburetor, oversized air filter, vented  fuel cap. Many other  extras.  You can depend on McCulloch  CHAIN SAW  CENTRE  WILSON CREEK  Phone 885-9521  Editor: As a frequent visitor  to your community arid an ed-  mirer of the Sunshine Coast may  I speak of an incident that happened to me on the evening of  Nov. 9.  I have possibly been a little  skeptical of our young people,  but I had a lesson taught me on  the evening mentioned.  Through  my  own stupidity I  got into difficulties with my car  on Saturday evening. I went to  phone a wrecker. A car pulled  up with a bunch of youths who  volunteered  to  help   me.  After  getting on the road again I -pulled out my wallet to pay theml  They refused and handed me a  card "Courtesy of the Chancellor  Club"  and refused   any   recon-  pense.  Their motto   "let   there  be no ill will" is a motto well  worth thinking about��� F.  Wil-  loughby, New Westminster, B.C.  Editor:   Having   read   Mr.  George   Charman's   article  concerning    The    Gibsons   Landing  Story,   by   Mr.   L.   Peterson,   1  would like to inform Mr. Charman of the following: I personally  have read the Peterson book and  found it very interesting and helpful. I would like to inform you,  Mr. Charman, that you have to  be realistic when reading books  along this line.  This also I would imagine includes our high school science  books and if you were to hold to  the Bible upon taking courses in  science, biology, etc., you would  undoubtedly fail. I must mention this fact to you, Mr. Charman, that there are times to be  realistic and times not to be.  ���R. J. Bezdeck, Fort Churchill,  Manitoba.  Shop your newspaper ads and  keep the savings in your own  pocketbook.  MICKEY COE  Bus.    TR    2-7411  Res.   BR.   7-6497  Zephyr Motors (1960) Ltd.  130 West Broadway  Vancouver, B.C.  SOCIAL CREDIT DI1ER  Gibsons Group of Social Credit League are holding a  dinner meeting in Danny's Dining Room, Wednesday,  Nov. 20.  For those who do not take in the dinner, the meeting  starts at 8 p.m.  Speaker: MRS. ISABEL DAWSON  EVERYONE WELCOME  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK  Trenching ��� Landscaping ��� Roto vating  Driveways, etc. ��� Gravel and Fill  HUMUS TOP SOIL  Ed. Fiedler .����� "���-�������.'?'  ADVERTISEMENT  S of M Personal Chequing Acconnt  Simplifies Paying Monthly Bills  Almost  everyone- agrees the quickest and safest way of  paying bills is by cheque. Until recently, there have been only  j  two types of accounts on which to draw cheques ��� current ac-  '��� counts and savings accounts.  i  Now there's a new type of account 'specially designed by  the Bank of Montreal to meet the needs of husband and wife  who pay by cheque. It's the B of M Personal Chequing Account,  available at the Sechelt and Gibsons branches.  Personal chequing accounts are economical to operate.  You pay nothing in advance for your cheque-book, the service  charge is only ten cents a cheque. And there's no charge for  deposits to your account as there is with a current account in  which there's a charge of ten cents for eaeh entry.  With a B of M personal chequing account, you receive a  ���quarterly statement, instead of a passbook. And youa< cancelled  ^cheques, which are held by the bank for 20 years, are readily  .available to provide the best possible receipt for the bills you've  ,paid.  If you'd like to hear more about this convenient new B of  M service, D. V. Den Hoed or Keith Baker at the Sechelt or  'Gibsons branch of the B of M will be happy to give you the details. See either of them soon!  Hon. Eric Martin, minister of  health services and hospital insurance has announced that a  special province-wide oral polio  vaccination campaign will commence during the week of Nov.  18. Taking part will be all health  unit offices throughout the province, and the metropolitan  health departments of Greater  Vancouver and Greater Victoria.  The Sabin oral vaccine will-be  given to every school child,in  British Columbia at the school.  Pre-school children and adults  will be. offered this immuniza-  ��� tion at special clinics to be held  at all health centres. The Sabin  ���vaccine will be made available  to everyone on request, but it is  primarily intended as a reinforcing or booster dose for those  i;who have had three doses, of.  the Salk vaccine or a .previous  dose of Sabin vaccine. With  young babies and previously . un-  vaccinated older adults,?- it is preferable that they receive, their  basic protection by an initial  .course of Salk vaccine.     '  "Poliomyelitis tends to come  in cycles," said the minister,  "and the best way to protect  ourselves against future outbreaks is to keep our immunization level high, both on a personal and on a population basis.  Herein lies the value of the oral  vaccine method, for it is extremely simple to take, and its  effectiveness is beyond question."  Mr. Martin referred to questions regarding the safety of the  Sabin vaccine.  "I would like to  Halfmoon Bay  (By MARY TINKLEY)  The Halfmoon Bay Auxiliary  to St. Mary's Hospital will hold  a sale of sewing, home baking  and plants at Rutherford's store  on Nov. 16 at 2 p.m. Raffle tickets are now on sale, the first  prize being a $15 gift certificate  on The Toggery, Sechelt, and  the second prize a hamper of  groceries.  Pete and Tony Tschaikowsky  have returned from Port Hardy  and plan to spend the winter at  Redrooffs. k XA  Mr. and Mrs. Ed^Surtees'aref  in Cumberland to attend a fami-.,  ly reunion at the home of Mrs. ~'._  Surtees'   mother,    Mrs. ^George;  Richardson.    X:"'"'"!' Z-lA^lXA.  'A  Walter Lewis off New Wfestmin-  campaign  largest possible number of peo-  point out," he said, "that more  than a quarter of a million people in British Columbia took  Sabin vaccine last year without  any harmful effects. Our plans  for the November campaign are  based on the most recent advice  from the National Advisory  Council on Live Polioyirus Vaccines, recommending use of the  oral vaccine as a reinforcing  dose." \ .. .' '   'A   '    _���  "It is unfortunate," continued  Mr. Martin, "that the oral vaccine cannot^ be made .available  throughout the year. This is because stocks of the vaccine must  be stored at a very low temperature, necessitating special  refriger ating arrangements  which are only practical in conjunction with clinics organized  for this purpose. Of necessity,  therefore, the period for these  oral vaccine clinics is short, and  I would urge all persons to respond promptly. The best protection for our population  against polio lies in having the  pie immunized against it."  Clinic locations and times will  Clubs, and other voluntary organizations throughout British  Columbia, which have again offered their services in providing  welcome assistance to the public  health personnel conducting the  clinics.  Saturday show  London label recording star  Evan Kemp will play at Roberts  Creek Community Hall, Saturday  night, Nov. 16 with a big show  and dance starting with a family show at 8 p.m. This all new  show will feature the Trail Riders orchestra' and a talented  young vocalist from Channel 8  TV station, Miss La-Lonnie, along  with Evan Kemp's new discovery  Bobby B, with his ydrums and  songs. A dance will-follow the  concert, lasting until 1 a.m.  FALSE ALARM  That new siren sound heard at  3:30 p.m., Nov; 7 was not a new  fire siren, i It was the civil defence alert f which suddenly  sprang into action in Gibsons and  at many other places in the south  coastal area due to a short circuit. The phone of Wes Hodgson,  civil defence co-ordinator for this  area was kept busy for a time. It  was   eventually silenced  C.E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2357  GUIDES   INSTRUCTED  Guiders' have been quick to  take advantajge of the resident  trainer for the Sunshine Coast Division, .Mrs) Len Allen. Recent-  be announced by the local health . ly six Guiders from Gibsons and  authorities. Sechelt   spent   a Sunday  at the  The   minister   paid tribute to    Roberts Creek Club house where  the   Poliomyelitis  and  Rehabili-    they received instruction in knots  SECHELT THEATRE  THURS., FRi: ��� Nov. 14 & 15  Kim   Novak-   James  Garner  BOYS' NIGHT OUT  (Technicolor)  Starts at 8, out at 10 p.m.  tation Foundation,  the Kinsmen  Magistrate's  court  Hugh Lawderdale Mowatt was  fined $25 and costs for being  found in a state of intoxication,  and $50 and costs for being an  interdict in possession of liquor.  Calvin Joseph Craigan was sentenced to one year imprisonment  on two charges of breaking and  entering and theft, sentences to  run concurrently.. ,  Kelly Vernon Joe and Calvin  Joseph Craigan were sentenced  to one yeair each on being found  guilty of a statutory offence.  James Edward Granger was  placed on six months suspended  sentence and had his driver's license revoked when found guilty  pf dangerous driving on Highway  iOl at Pender Harbour.  : Andrew Olson bf Egmont was  fined $20 for crossing the double  solid line.        k  John L. Speck and Noel Edwin  Husby were fined $30 each for  being, minors in possession of  beef.  lashing, splicing, maps and com-  . passes.  m^^^t^^^w^^  H.BISH0P  LADIES WEAR  2 Stores to Serve you  GIBSONS  886-2109  SECHELT  885-2002  Ladies  Wear is our ONLY  Business  SAT., MON.    ���    Nov. 16 & 18  Robert Preston, Shirley Jones  THE MUSIC MAN  (Technicolor)  2 shows Saturday, 7 & 9:30 p.m.  Adults  $1,  Students  75c  Children 50c  WEDNESDAY, Nov. 20  OPERETTA NIGHT  MAYTIME  AU seats $1  THURS., FRI. .��� Nov. 21 & 22  James  Cagney,  Horst  Buchholz  ONE, TWO, THREE  Starts at 8, out at 10 p.m..  NOW SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  NORTHWEST LTD  PLASTER  STUCCO  DRYWALL  Ph. 886-2862 ��� R.R.I GIBSONS  ster is the guest of his brother, k    Gerhardt Horst Miekle of Wil-    "  .Ernie-Leyis-t,^,;^;^;    x*��  Doug. 'Naud~?isf* combiningi a  hunting trip with a visit to^.ltttrs  jk-afori^feek ������-wSis fihed;^50f-and fhad  .'���his   driver's1' license    suspended  ��ununs J���^���� a v.su ^^rs. -when found guilty of driving with-  S    Wn^SJJS; JSSFEZ'"'"* due ^re and  attention.  SLhETK hnZfL't^t E?�� '     David Moore Cochrane of Rob-  3E5X? ���tlT�������    *8 erts Creek was fined $100 for be-  already got lus moose,,     yy    ^Ingjn cdatrol of an automobile  Among the weekenders at theiif  Redrooffs cottages oyer the Re4  membrance Day holiday were[  the Sid MacDonalds, the Jacki  Temples, the Bill Richmondsj  the Don MacDonalds, while thef  Doug. Brewis famiiy, the Lionel  Cooks, the Auby Deans, the Sid  Shaws, the Nobby Clarks and the  Burdetts were , at Welcome}  Beach. !  A radio program of interest;  to local listeners - can be heard;!  on Thursdays at 10:15 p.m. on;.  CBU when Canon Greene re-;  calls some of his .adventures andf  experiences during- his 49-years;  as a seafaring parson.  while his ability, was impaired.  'James' Herbert Brown of Gibsons who was placed pn suspended sentence on Aug. 22, 1963, was  'changed with .breach of recognizance and. sentenced to one  year imprisonment at the Oakalla Prison Farm on. two charges  of breaking and entering and  theft. Brown received a further  six months sentence, for escaping  custody Sentences are to run concurrently.  Twelve speeders were fined $25  each.  For all your Heating heeds call   k  TINGLEY'S HI-HEAT  AASERVrnkA 'A-''lzA-:A  Expert service on all repairs to oil stoves-  heaters and furnaces ; y';ky-;'-!;y,f_l  New installations of warm air or hot water beatingy  Ay, x tailored to your needs ���'.".'��� ��� x'Z'XZlA.  Your choice of financing plans  P.p; BOX 417' Phone: 8S5-0636  SECHELT, B.C:  or 885^332  Sechelt News  (By Mrs. A. A. FRENCH)  Children of St. Hilda's Church  school collected $33 at Hallowe'en >  for the Save, the Children Fund.  The Bishop will receive and bless  the money at the annual St. Nicholas   Pageant  to   be   held  in;  Christ Church Cathedral on Fri-;  day, Dec. 6 starting at 7:30 p.m..  Mrs. Elizabeth Wakefield was-  guest of honor at the regular  W.A. meeting of St. Hilda's1  church. She celebrated her birthday and received a card signed  by all members, and was honored  with a birthday cake. Mrs. Wakefield is a life member of the  W.A.  Mr. James Gibson is on the  sick list in Shaughnessy Military  Hospital.  Mr. R. B. Smith was a guest  of Mr. and Mrs. T. Ivan Smith  for the weekend. Here from Vancouver, he is Mr. Smith's, brother. * <  "Mrs. George Marshall, formerly Olive Childs, and Mrs. Arthur  Hooker, formerly Doreen Childs,  both of North Vancouver were  guests of Mr. and .Mrs. Harry  Batchelor.  An enjoyable no host party  was arranged by grade six pupils of Sechelt Elementary school  at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W.  K.; Sheridan. The program, refreshments and arrangements  were carried out by the pupils  without adult help. Present were  Jackie Chambers, Penny Caldwell, Eileen Nestman, Marilyn  MacKenzie, Kent Sheridan, Blair  Holme, Raymond Everett, Gary  Newton and Adrian Donley.  MEETINGS  '���'bif "'  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  SOME LIKE IT HOT!  IWWAWUTYOU!  D0NT MISS MM's BEST FILM!  SEE TONY AND JACK MASQUERADING AS GIRLS!  Saturday & Monday  'y'-lxix-^'-' ": at the    ���"'"'        a':...iz.  Mmmm  Amm_��^m00:.  this Christmas  ���       A     ���  a  GIBSONS  xAxxiWA^A  BRITJSHXOLl  BEAUTIFUL BRITISH COLUMBIA  A scenic and floral diary and a  beautiful 6" x S"r Christmas  greeting card -< FREE!  % Ph.  886-2622 - GIBSONS. Coast News, Nov. 14, 1963  COMING EVENTS  Nov. 15: United Church Women  Christmas Sale and tea, 2 - 4 p.m.  Christian Education Hall. Home  Cooking, novelties, delicatessen,  candy and fancy work.  Nov. 16, Sat., Armistice Dinner  and Cabaret Dance, Legion Hall,  Gibsons. Get your advance tickets from Bill Tweedly at * club-  room or through Chris Beacon or  Archie Crowe.  Nov. 17. School Hall, 7 p.m.  Mountaineering Slides, Mrs. P.  Munday.  Nov. 18, O.A;P.okAnnual Meeting, Mon., 2 p.m. Kinsmen Hall.  .Your attendance, is; needed.  Nov. 18, Gibsons. Elementary  PTA, Elementary School, 8 p.m.  Mrs., G. A. Binns, pres., B.C.  Parent Teachers Federation will  speak. All parents, are urged to  attend this meeting.  Nov. 18. The  Ladies   Auxiliary,  Branch 140? Sechelt, Royal Canadian   Legion,   Bazaar,   tea   and  home" cooking 2 to 4 p.m.  Nov. 23. Chancellor's Car Club of  Gibsons, will hold a dance at the  Legion Hall, at 8 p.m. 2  CARD OF THANKS ~~^~  We wish to express our sincere:  thanks to the many friends who  gave their kindness, sympathy  and beautiful floral offerings durk  ing the illness and death of our  beloved,wife andmother. Special  thanks to the Ladies Auxiliary to  Royal Canadian Legion No. 112,  Pender Harbour, also Ladies  Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital,  Pender Harbour, and our thanks  to Canon Greene and Rev. Harris for their consoling words at  that time.  T.  D. Fulton,  Keith D. Fulton.  , DEATHS .  >���,.;....;.   ,   ... : y,- .    ."  MYLiBQIE ��� Pas^dfa^ay suddenly Nov. 10; ThomasfM^oie,  in his 5��th year, of Pratt Road,  Gibsons,   B.C.   Survived  by  his  loving wife Mae; 2 brothers, Hark  ry, Gibsons, B.C.', Robert L^ Chik  cago; 1 sister Lillian, Varicouveif: '  Funeral  Service   Wed., Nov. 13  at 1 p.m: from the Chapel of the  Vancouver    Crematorium,    39th  Ave.    and   Fraser,   Vancouver.  Rev. Denis F. Harris officiating.  HARVEY   FUNERAL tt O ME,  Gibsons, B.C., directors. No flowers by request."     k  - WOOD -"-Passed -away: Nov: 8,  ^s��6#;^G��f^^  of Roberts CreekkB.C. Survived  -.   by one son-Jack; "West Vahcttu-  ���   ver and one,.granddaughter, funeral  service, ?Wed.,5 No^. 12 at  :   2 p.rii. jfroniSti?_Vi3&n's Anglican*  :   church, Roberts Creek, Revt Denis   F.   Harris officiating:'k_;i_ter-'-:  ment in Seaview Cemetery. HAR-  -   VEY FUNERAL HOME, Gibsons  BrC, Directors. ..  IN MEMORIAM  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  GRANTHAMS  View Lot ��� Fully serviced lot  with.magnificent southerly view.  Close to store. Full price only  $850.  GIBSONS  3 Bedroom, Bsmt. ��� Family  home.on cleared 2.8 acres with  creek. Full high basement with  extra plumibing. Pembroke bath-room. Excellent well with pressure system. Full price $8,000  with easy terms.  3 Bedroom ��� Modern, view home  on beautifully landscaped lot.  Utility off spacious kitchen. Living room 25 feet with picture win.  dow. Extra plumbing in base-  Jment. Full price $11,500 with  easy terms.  REDR06FS  Waterfront ��� Fully furnished 3  bedroom home in choice.'. beach  location. Arizona Fieldstone  Heatilator fireplace in spacious  living room. Knotty Pine, elecr  trie kitchen plus fully serviced 2  bedroom guest cottage. Full  price $16,750. Terms.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront ��� Modern, fully serviced 3 bedroom home on beautifully treed,* view lot in sheltered  bay with 150 feet waterfrontage.  Large living room with picture  window and heatilator fireplace.  Extra plumbing off utility room.  Autp-oil heating. Full price $15,-  500, terms.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  Selma Park ��� $5500 full price.  2 bedrm view cottage, Ismail lot,  close to store and P.O. Easy  terms and D.P.  Wilson Creek ���. $6500 full price.  Clean 2 bedrm home on % acre  nicely treed. Garage and other  outbuildings. 220 power. Stove  incyEasy terms.y ���  West Secheit ��� $3500 full price  . 3, rm. cottage on one acre, good  water supply. Easy terms.  Silver Sands ���$8500 full price.  Year round living, view home on  4Yt  acres.   Trout  stream,  large  shop. Ideal for boat, builder. Try /*  your terms.  ;ro��.;$5so~xd:p:~ \.a'"  View   lot,   Selma   Park,   $1700  vF^p.;^oO[::_j*^y*'k  ���  ���fk ���'>>'-. A. ^,p: k sk*   <X       ���>'  Waterfront lot, West Sechelt,  $3000 FsP,  DAVIS BAY  Almost new 2 br. Panabode  home on nice waterfront lot 80' x  180. See us for this.  WEST SECHELT  Three bedroomed house with  basement and furnace on approximately 2Yi acres land. Priced  well below value at $8500 with  some terms.  To see any of these phone:  Office:  885-2065, or  Eves.: E. Surtees 885-9303  A C.E. King, 885-2066  A6GEH AGENCIES Ltd.  PHONE 886-2191  Two bedroom home, wonderful  view,   close to  shopping  centre. '  Full price $12,600. Terms if required.  PHONE 886-2191  Waterfront    property     looking:  over Gulf of Georgia, nice home *  and your own business can  be..  made. Your enquiries invited.      Z  PHONE 886-2191  "A Sign of Service" c  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT Ltd.  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons Sechelt  ���  886-2191 885-2013^  (R. F. Kennett ��� Notary Public)  PROPERTY FOR SALE ~~  MISC. FOR SALE (Cont'd)  Wood range,  hot   water connection, perfect condition, $25. Swe-  :;��� dahl, 1290 Dougal Rd., Gibsons.  Hobart 250 amp D.C. gas welder  ' V34 Wisconsin drive, little used,  : top shape. $600. Ph. 883-2418.  8 ft. truck camper, over cab  bunk, spring filled mattress, insulated, propane stove, ice box,  sink, etc. Sleeps 4. $575. Phone  883-2418.  1 used oil range, $85.  ���1 propane range.  1 used Servel Propane refrigerator.  All good value  MARSHALL WELLS STORE  Phone Sechelt 885-2171  SPECIAL  on 1963 Beatty water pumps  and water systems. Trade in  your old pump.now for $ savings. Ray Newman Plumibing,  886-9678.  Waterfrontage ��� Very attractive  top rank waterfrontage, West Sechelt. Nice comfortable home and"  cabin on 140V x 300' waterfront {2 ,  lots)  or on  215'  x 300'  (3  lots) V  Phone 885-9344 after   6 p.m. for  appointment to view.  CHARLES STEELE :A  Realtor .���- Estd. 1908  Now at 13 W. Broadway; Van. 10 0  TR 4-1611       TR 4-8422  Mtg^f; Funds, Deals Financed ��� *-.���  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,  Sechelt.  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.  45' x 8' Rollohome trailer, 2 bed.  room 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  ANNOUNCEMENTS  MADEIRA PARK  Semi view lots for sale  Liberal Terms    y  E. S. JOHNSTONE, 883-2386  Call::,, .v,.k.-,���- 'A .. _.  , Jack,  Anderson  885-9565  John Goodwin  885-4461  Bob Kent  885-4461  CROWHURST ��� In loving mein-  ory of my dear husband George,  who died Nov. 16, .1950.  Heavy are our hearts today, mem  ory brings you back once more,  To. the time when you were with  ���-.������us,.-'������-������--^-.���������������--..-.��� '-��������� -���-.���--..-  To the happy days "of yore.  Sadly missed vby his loving wife,  Daisy and Family.  FRERE ��� Passed away Nov. 17.  1960,  Dudley Alexander   George  Frere,   of Sechelt,  B.C.  ...  "My Beloved Husband"  ,      Loving wife vEdnak^  FLORISTS ~ ~~"  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists: Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  Flowers for all occasions.  Eldred*s>Flower.   Shop, "Sechelt.  kP^?"�� $53455  XI   ���    x  WORK WANTED ~"~     ""���  Reliable  baby   sitter,   weekends'  only. Phorie 886-2794.  ROTOTILUNG ��� Meld or garden  POWER RAKING ��� lawns  HEDGE CLIPPING  PLOWING  MOWING ��� field or lawn  LIGHT BLADE WORK  PAINT SPRAYING  ROY BOLDERSON 885-9520 eves.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  Sechelt, Fully equipped 3 bay .  service station ;fof sale. Terms  to   responsible: .party.   Apply  Gordon Hall,; Sechelt, 885-2145.  Gravel; pit for rent.    ^,  Sunshine  Coast. Highway,   near,  Gibsons,  oii * lease   basis;'y :$/'r.ite  Wolfgang Fuhrrhann, * il56 f'Haro *  St., Vancouver 5.  Major oil company requires  agent for Sechelt-Gibsons area  Replies to Box .701, Coast  News ^giving.;':phone number  and amount -of capital avaU;  able. AU replies held, in striot,  confidence.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Realty & Insurance  Phone 885-2161, Box 155, Sechelt.  Gibsons,     small     two  bedroom  yStucco House.; Close - in^ vf$l,000  handles.   P.P.. $5,500. Monthly  payments $50.00 ,-  f Exceptional: buy: b>v highway near!  Pratt Road. Particulars on    re-  quest,    yxyl /,- '!.'������":;''  ���    V EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  '*"   ~ Marine  Drive,   Gibsons  Phones: 886-2166,  Res. 886-2496  Near Sechelt ��� Better than 1  ac. ISP* sandy beach, lovely 3 br.  home has lge view living and dining room, all electric kitchen,  neok. Colored plumb. 2 cabins,  fgarage: Make lis,an offer.  'Attractive, revenue property  with view, close to everything.  Priced to sell at $9850 on easy  terms.  Level, cleared lots, fabulous  view, serviced. $1900, very easy  terms.  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES  CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 23, Gibspns B.C  Phone 886-2000  GIBSONS ��� Immediate Occupancy $1,000 ;down, $6,509 * F.P.  small cottage (move right iri)  Large view property.  PENINSULA; PROPERTIES ;.  Homes - Waterfront^., Acreage  Business   property  ''$*  r   Building contracts  . fMorteages  k Sub-division consultants  TERRACE HEIGHTS  Choice view lots with all villagp  facilities,   priced from  $1900   U.  $2,500. $500  down.  '"     CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real. Estate���IriWance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS.   B.C. PH.  886-248*1  240* on Chaster Rd; x 105' deep,J  1 building on cement slab, size  28* x; 32',-1 building size 10' x'40's  on cement slab, water to proper-"'  ty,   septic tank  and 220 power. ���  Land all cleared and two ^thirds9'  de-rocked ready for garden!. For  quick sale, $2706. Phone 886-9333.*';  New, South fview sub-division.-near  good, beach, swimming, boating, ��  fishing.   Large, lots  or acreage,  from.$900. Beautiful Gower Point,n'  near Gibsons. R. W. Vernon, Ph. u  ,886-0813. j *  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.  Waterfrorit 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  Dressmaking and alterations.  Reid Road between Park Rd. and  North Road.  Alcoholics Anonymous. Ph. 885-  9388. Box 221, Sechelt.  Phone 886-2134, Paul Harding, for  that remodelling job, framing,  finishing,  lathing ,etc.  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  AH kinds of brick and stonework���^Alterationsamd repairs  Kbne 886-7734  Your scrapmetal is worth cash,,  at  Simpkins Place,  Davis Bay,  Ph'ope 885-2132.  Ftor    _ruaranteed watch f and:  jewelry    repairs, see'   Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on. ihte premises. tfn  Used 'ftfi'niture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 880-9950.  CREST ELECTRIC  Domestic wiring, rewiring and  alterations from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour; Free estimates.  Phone 886-9320 evenings.  .*!/  RAY  NEWMAN PLUMBING  CHEATING  Phone 886-9678  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  ROOM AND BOARD  Room and board with private en.  trance, Wilson Creek area. Phone  885-9781  FOR RENT  1 bedroom house,  1712 Seaview w  Road, Apply  CY  9-3788 or  1606:  Marine Drive, Gibsons, Saturday >'  or Sunday.  BUILDING MATERIALS  JOHN DE KLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  PHONE 885-2050  MISC. FOR SALE  Hill and Dale wooden wagon,  34" x 16". Scheonhut toy piano,  19" high with stool. What offers?  Phone 885-9751.  Scout uniform, size 12, complete, as new. Phone 886-2407;  Upright Enock Blundell Piano,  $200. For-particulars phone 885-  9391.  Rods, reels, and nylon line. 10%  off, 15th Nov.;to 1,5th Dec. Our  I6ss is your, gaift.k'Earl-s. Phone  886-9600. f  -���   f Rain   Clothes  Jackets ��� Pants  Hats and Boots..  Walt Nygren. Sales Ltd.  Phone 886-9303  14' cedar planked boat with built-  in live tank, and 6Vfc hp. B & S  Good condition $165. Phone 883-  2624.    ��� ���  2  Canning Fowl 50c each. R. Swa-  bey, Hcnrv Rd., Gibsons. Phone  886-9557.  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop.  885-9778  '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  '"��� LAUNDRY  & DRY   CLEANING  FUR   STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  -���of   in  Roberts   Creek.   Gibsons.  and Poet Mellon Zenith 7020  Y        ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky  Number  h--    November .9 ��� 27015 Green  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  Full  insurance  coverage on  all  .blasting operations. We have had  v wide experience in this area. Try  'us ��� we provide estimates. Ph.  885-9510, Mason Rd., Sechelt.  (i ROBERTS CREER  CREDIT UNION  Sechelt. B.C.  Phone 885-9551  , Serving Gibspns 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  SWAP  Inconie'property on T.C.H. near  .Safeway, Langley, B.C., take property with home as part payment, or what hnvf ''on. P.^'air**  on terms to suit. Phono fi??r.-o*i05  ���r write Box 687, Coast News.  By Chic Young  LOOK BLONPIE /HERE^   V JSNT IT    ^  THIS YEAR^ CHRISTMAS} ATTRACTIVE /  SEAL/ANP WE'RE  GOING TO USE MORE  OF Tl-lEr^ THAN  EVER BEFORE/  ANP THINK OF  ALLTHE GOOD  IT POES FIGHTING  TB ANPOTHER  RESPIRATORY  PISEASES/  \    '      /  ^a?^^  �� King Fertnrt. Syndk-te, Int. 196J. Wofld tJ^tt ranvnl.  USE CHRISTMAS SEALS/  FUELS  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  .   886-9902.     -  Alder and maple $8 per load:  Fir $10 per load delivered. Terms  cash. Apply Wyton, 886-2441.  Alder, Mapie, $7  load  Fir $9 a load, delivered  Credit available  Phone 886-9380  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  i  * ��������� V  ���%������'������-'���/  111 LOVE WITH A  CERTAIN NEW CAR?  BUT IT NOW WITH A  tOW.COST, UTE.-N9C--BD  (XXX  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  1946 Ford Tudor. Runs good.  Jack Inglis. 886-9940.  'SO NSU custom Prinz, radio, $600  Phone 886-9686 between 12 and 1  and 5 and 7 p.m.  '56 Oldsmobile hardtop. White  with red interier. P.S. and P.B.,  automatic. Excellent condition.  Porpoise  Bay Rd., Ph.  885-4476.  BOATS, MARINE  14' fibreglassed speed boat. 195-  25 hp included. Runs good. $200.  Ph. 886-9305. 2  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's,  Gibsons  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11:15 a.m., Matins  11:15 a.m., Church School  Community Church, Port Mellon  9:15 a.m.       Matins  St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay  11 ,a,m., Holy Communion  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  3 p.m. Evensong  11 a.m.; Church School  St.  Hilda's. Sechelt  11 a.m., Church School  7:30 p.m., Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m., Sunday'School V  11 a.m., Nursery  ".._   11 a.m., Divine Service  ' Roberts   Creek  2 p.m., Divine Service  Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m., 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  ' ��� '--"'��������� ������ ��� ���" ' ���   " ���      1  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary,  Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  CHRISTIAN SCIBfflSTS  Qhurch Services  and Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts  Creek  United  Church  Radio Program: The Bible  Speaks to You, over CJOR, 600,  8:30 p.m. every Sunday  PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons  10 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Devotional  7:30   p.m.,   Evangelistic   Service  Tues., 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m.,  Young People  Sat., 7:30 p.m., Prayer  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  11 a.m., Morning Worship  7:30  p.m.,  Evangelistic   Service  10 a.m.. Sunday School  Tuesday, 7 p.m.     Bible School  Friday. 7:30, p.m.. Rally  ���^t2s*��__  O 1MJ CATES rEATUBXS. ma  ^ "Didn't think I'd stop, did you?/' 8       Coast News, Nov. 14, 1963  \*Yeu won't be needing Hue cgdnT*  DieteriTV& Hi - Fi Service  Service calls between Wilson Creek and Port Mellon  SAVE MONEY ��� MING YOUR SET IN  OPEN 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.mt*��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  Phorie r886-:0384 ��� GIBSONS     'i  WINDOW GLASS  MIRRORS  ALUMINUM WINDOWS  and  STORM DOORS  k  SEE VIEW GLASS  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-S848 or 886-2404  Our Congratulations  TWl CREEK LUMBER & BlILDIfi  ^���'������xWi^.^/A'Ax-':  on the opening of your fine new  premises on the Sunshine Coast  r Highway, at Pratt Road. ky^  .The plants electrical system throughout wds ���  installed by    x  ...  Ph. SS6 9325  Corporation of Village Municipality of;Gibsons Landing  NOTICE OF ELECTION  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given,to the. Electors of the Muni-  .cipality of Gibsons Landing..that I require;the presence of the  .said Electors at the Municipal-Office on Monday, the twerity-  .iifth day of November, 1963, at the.hour of Ten o'clock in the  -forenoon,   for  the purpose of electing aiperson to represent  kthem'as: k'    _���!_   t     "/   ;..yf  <X'.   .:<:. Chairman for a,two-year term expiring  "-'-' ���-.���:��� December 31, 1965.  '������'������;  i.Ci ���  *��� '* i  Commissioners (two) for ^ two-year term  -' expiring December 31, 1965.  School" Trustee (one) for a two-year term  expiring December 31, 1965.  The mode of nomination of candidates shall be as follows:  . Candidates shall be nominated in writing, in the form prescribed by elections procedure Bylaw No. 131, exhibit 'A', by  two qualified electors of the Municipality; such nomination  paper shall be signed by the electors making the nomination.  The nomination paper shall contain the written consent of the  prospective candidate.  The nomination paper shall be delivered to the Returning < Officer at the Municipal Office at any time between the date  of this notice and Twelve o'clock noon on the twenty-fifth day  of November, 1963.  Before any candidate shall be capable of being nominated or  elected he shall lodge with the Returning Officer a declaration made arid subscribed to by him in the form prescribed  by Sec. 59, Municipal Act.  In the event of a poll being necessary such poll will be opened  ait the Municipal Office, froni Eight o'clock in the forenoon to  Eight O'clock in the afternoon Thursday the fifth day of De-  ceriiber 1963.' , ' "  Given under my hand at Gibsons, B.C. this 6th day of November 1963.    " k k  "    JULES A. MAINIL, Returning Officer.  Note: Nomination papers and declaration by candidate, in the  form prescribed, may be obtained from the Municipal  Clerk, at the Municipal Office.  wa Oiary ^0dE^TS C^EEK  .JBB^ _T /RV  TWrAT��OE  NKW1WA1M1  By JACK DAVIS.  M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  The Navy's $450 million frigate  program    has    been    cancelled.  Canada's    shipyards,    however, ���  will soon be busy building $160  million    worth     of vessels  for  civilian and other purposes. This  shift in emphasis away from defence and   towards  commercial-  type construction has several ad-,  vantages.  Its import content is  reduced (parts purchases in the  UfSkwill be down by about $150,  million)  and more!men will be'  called y to   work immediately  in  Canada's shipyards.  At $50 million, apiece the frigates y wouldy have*  been   the  wrong ships at the wrong time.  The    keel    of the first frigate  would not have been laid down  until   Decemberf 1964.   The  lastk  of_ nine .might  not  have  been .  launched   until. 1970.   Besides it:  now seems that our present es-f  cort vessels with; heavy helicopters aboard can do an even bet-' :  ter job  finding   and  destroying  nuclear submarines   at   sea. ...���'-  The   goverrimerit,   instead   of f  buying these expensive  frigate's   ,  has ordered a number of weather   '  ships, ferries, Coast Guard vessels arid floating research laboratories. Their estimated cost is  $160 million. Not only does thisAA  civilian   program   have  a  high- A  local main hour content but work"  can get  under  way quickly.   It  .  will also be completed, by 1966   *  or 1967.: '  It is important that this industry should be kept intact. We  cannot afford to lose the. body  of specialized skills which has.  been built up in our shipyards  since World;;War H. With thisf  in mind the defence minister,  Mr. Paul Hellyer, said that his  department may press on with  its program to convert the  Restigouche class destroyer es-  .corts for helicopter work; Much  depends, however, on the success of sea trials to be held this  winter.  There  can  be no   hiding   the  fact that the government is trying to cut expenses. But a rea-.  sonably high and stable level of  employment in the nation's ship- .  building industry is also important.  So  are   efficient  facilities  for servicing; the -shipping, which .  moves in and out of ports like   .  Vancouyer..   The    government's  new; program ;of shipf construction/lias   been.developed with,  these'' essential    objectives    in  'minclk'k "' ' *:  vis Ottawa Diary which you^pub-  lished on Oct. 17, had been omitted. This introduction, would have  stated that: "In case: you missed  readinjg the latest (October 5th)  issue of Maclean's Magazine here  is Peter C. Newman's excellent  account of the changing defence  scene in. Ottawa."  - This introduction should have  been attached to the clipping of  Maclean's when the text of the  latter was sent on to you. The  fault therefore lies entirely at my  end.       ���Jack Davis, M.:P.  SEE DISNEY FILM  Roberts Creek Guide Company  members as a party saw the Disney film Light in the Forest at  the Twilight Theatre on Saturday, accompanied by their after,  noon guests Miss Wilma Dean  and Miss Dawn Lamb, both in  training at St. Paul's Hospital.  Both Wilma and Dawn are former Guides, Dawn having achiev.  ed her Gold Cord.  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Plans for the children's Christmas concert were discussed at  the regular meeting of the Parr  ents' Auxiliary Monday night. A  committee was chosen to meet  with the teachers and work out  a program.  A portion of the proceeds of  the carnival was voted, to be  turned over to the Roberts Creek  School principal, Mr; J. Fleming  for the purchase of teaching aids.  Mr. and Mrs. P. Edmonds and  family have - moved from Lower  Road to Wilson Creek.     ' S  Square dancing for adults will  start on Thursday at the Legion  Hall at 8 p.m. Children's dancing.  will run from 7 to 8 o'clock.  A U.S Department of Agriculture study stated: "Newspapers  are the best medium for good advertising and for marketing: information on food. The-- pririted  word can be read, reread, clipped and filed."  Sechelt;  Beauty Salon  I^h.   885-9525  HiiiRSTYLlNG  designed just for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday  Even- the air ypu breathe  might -, be f called a forest product since it is constantly being 'replenished . with f oxygen  manufactured arid exhaled by  trees and other green plants.  ^I^****^*********^******^****^^^^^^*!*^  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION ��� BRANCH 109  llllllNTHi; IHWIill MD DUE  '"':^ Nov. 16  I, Gibsons  , I was distressed to find that the  introductory "paragraph to the Da-:  - Royal Bank helps you manage your chequing,  borrowing and other personal finances in a businesslike way at lowest cost Our two^account plan  keeps you from raiding savings earmarked for vacation or other purposes; it also simplifies bill-paying  ;by providing a special Personal Chequing Account  (Only lOj" a cheque!) And a Royal termplan loan  can often save you big money in interest Be money-  wise ���. bank at your nearby Royal Bank Branch. ..  ROYAL BANK  Gibsons Branch: J. C. Peddie, Manager.  r  light your way to  How long since you really looked at your home's lighting?  Did you know that properly planned lighting can do more to transform home interiors than all other  decorating aids combined?  And at iess cost? There's a lot more to light than meets the eye!        ~~  What furnishing is so attractive in its own right-yet  adds so much to the appearance of a!! ycttr other  furnishings? That's the beauty part of light. Carefui  arrangements of the right lighting (and today there e-riak  many ideas to choose from!) can bring out all the inner  beauty-the form, texture and glowing color of those  furnishings, you've chosen so carefully. It can make a  room higher, wider, handsomer-or simply more useful.  But light is more than "something to see by". Ask  any professionally trained decorator: light has strong  psychological overtones, too. Thoughtfully selected and  integrated home lighting influences the day-to-day mood  PUT "LIGHT FOR LIVING" IN YOUR LIFE!  of every member of the family. To say nothing of how  it enhances your gt-esfs' outlook.  Would you like to know more about how easily and  ,��� inexpensively you can add a professional decorator-  touch to four home... with Lightior.Living? B.C. Hydro  has a complete free Home Lighting Kit for you. Booklets  containing detailed information and illustrations of types  of lamps and fixtures)* lighting arrangement? and in*'  stallation suggestions. Here's a wealth of Information  about the beauty (and the duty) aspects of good home  lighting. Write or call "Lighting Advisory Service" at  your nearest B.C. Hydro office. (  B.C. HYDRO SSides on birds  Those who attended the lecture  and slides on birds and animals  of B.C. given by Mrs. Phyllis  Munday earlier in the year will  welcome her return visit on Sunday, Nov. 17 in the School hall,  Gibsonskat 7 p.m.  Mrs. Munday will show some  of her mountaineering and skiing  pictures. One of Canada's foremost mountaineers, Mrs. Munday  is also an excellent photographer arid naturalist.  Mrs; Munday will visit Gibsons  on invitation of the Roberts Creek  Guide Company which extends a  cordial invitation to all; interest,  ed in the outdoors/and British  Columbia's fabulous scenery. A  silver collection will be taken to  cover expenses. !;  NEWSPAPERS TOPS  In 1962, . advertisers again  spent ihore morieyf in newspapers  than in any other medium, and  the newspaper remains overwhelmingly dominant as a local  advertising medium.  MICKEY COE  Bus.    Tit   2-7411  Res,   BR.   7-6497  Zephyr Motors (1960) Ltd.  130 West; Broadway  Varicouverj B.C.  ORAL POLIO VACCINE WILL BE GIVEN PRE-SCHOOLERS  AND ADULTS AT CENTRES LISTED BELOW  Date Time  Centre .A....  PORT MELLON  SELMA PARK  SECHELT  GIBSONS  ROBERTS  CREEK  HALFMOON BAY  MADEIRA PARK  Place  Community   Hall Nov. 18���1:30 to 4:30 p.m.  Community   Hall Nov. 19 ��� 1 to 2:30 p.m.  Cottage  Hospital Nov.  19 ��� 3 to  8  p.m.  Public Health  Office  Legion Hall  Halfmoon Bay  School  Madeira Park  School  Nov. 20"��� 1:30 to 8 p.m.  Nov. 21 ���.3  to 5 p.m.  Nov. 25���lO:30 to 12 noon  Nov.  25  ��� 3  to  8  p.m.  Please note that Oral Polio Vaccine will be - available within the  lVi_ week period oriiyvat the above places.   ":  Your Health Officer urges everyone to attend the nearest clinic;  This advt. sponsored'bythe kinsmen's Mothers' March  PURR  ALL WINTER LONG  WITH OUR NEW  SHELL FURNACE OIL  SERVICE���  ��������� - ���)  Save Fuel with a  MM Boroer  NO DOWN PAYMENT ��� BUY OR LEASE - FREE FURNACE SERVICE  BUDDKIEWITZ - Ph. 886-2133  "RADIO" CONTROLLED TRUCKS FOR YOUR  ADDEDCONVENIENCE    k  ������.   <���'..   --.v-v ������ 7-yy.- ������.'���...��� /X'-'.yA'XXy^������'���'-/X:������(,.���y  f.The Corporation of the; Village of Sechelt  NOTICE OF  Public Notice is hereby given to the electors of the Vilfcige  Municipality of Sechelt, that I require the presence of the said  electors at the Municipal Hail, Sechelt, on Monday the 25th  day of November 1963, at the hour of ten o'clock in* the fore--  noon, forfthe purpose of electing:" persons to represent them as  kCHAIRMAN for a itfo year term'' ���.���".'������' ���  and TWO COMMISSIONERS for: a two year term  / ���  The mode of nomination of candidates shall be as,follows:  ' /,    ''.-'.'     ���  -.1*r"' .      X ��� ������'.''������'        '  Candidates shall be nominated in 'writing'.by two duly- qualified,,  electors of the municipality. The nomination-paper shall be delivered to tfte Returning Officer at any time between the date  of this;:notice and noon of the day of nomination. The nomination-paper may. be Jn the, form prescribed inthe .''Municipal  Act" and snail state the name, residence, arid occupation of  the person nominated in such a manner as to sufficiently  identify such candidate. ; k   ' ���  The nomination-paper shaM be subscribed to by the candidate.  -���' '"' " ' ' "'' '������ ' ������,v-' 'IA-.: "���������.-:.,'��� '���'/���:.; y .'AXA'X : :Xy  In the event of a poll being necessary, such polt>,will be opened at the Canadian Legion Hall, Sechelt, on the 5th day of  December 1963, between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 8:00 p.m.  of which every person is hereby required, to take notice and  govern himself accordingly. '      -  Given under my hand, at Sechelt, B.C. this 9th day of November 1963.  E. T. RAYNER, Returning Officer.  Quilt Contest  Mrs. S. R. Hayden, volunteer  chairman of the provincial Women's Work committee of the  B.C. , Division, Canadian Red  Cross society, announced the  B.C. winners of the Canada-wide  Centennial Quilt Contest. First  place goes to the Creston Red  Cross Branch for a magnificent  hand-made, double-bed size  quilt depicting the hundred  years of Red Cross Service  around the world. Second place  Coast News, Nov. 14, 1963  9  winner is the Chilliwack Branch  Each Red Cross society division front coast to coast in Canada participated in the Z Centennial Quilt contest ''Mand ali win---  ning quiltsf from each, province  are sent to Red Cross society  national office in Toronto to be.  judged for the national winner  at the f November Red Cross  council meeting.  Quilt making is' part of the  sewing done by Red Cross volunteer Women's Work committees  Cdr. R. C- MacLean^. (right), Commanding Officer of VS-880  Squadron of Tracker anti-submarine aircraft, congratulates Sub-Lt.  A. O'Brien on earning his aviation certificate of Competency HMCS  Shearwater, RCN air station near Dartmouth, N.S. The son of Mr.  and Mrs. A. J. O'Brien of Gibsoris, B.C.  Sub-Lt. O'Brien attended Elphinstone High School in Gibsons  before he entered the RCN in September, 1958. He is married to the  former Merle Piccinirii of Astoria, N.Y., and they make their home  in Dartmouth. ��� (National Defence Photo)  Six  medal  attend  O.ES. BAZIipt  GIBSONS SCHOOL H/yLL    A  Sat., November 16  2 to 4:30 p.m.  ":vK XX-1  ���' i*  Transportation from old post office at 1:45 p.nv  ATTRACTIVE ITEMS FOR YOUR CHRISTMAS SHOPPING*  plus SUPER RAFFLES  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Mom Mortimer sat among the  boxes of poppies she had ready  for distribution and reminisced  about the war days whien she  was, according to the Edmonton  Journal, pride of not only the  Navy  but  Edmontonyy  As  one of the earliest"X mem-  "���' bers  of ;Navy Mothers fClub in -  Edmonton,  theffirst  club of its  kind   in   Canada,: shey met   all  trains in and out  of that city,  day.    and    night,    in - summer  weather for forty below, with' a  .hail  or farewell ^whichever  the  f case mightybe,kfor >the lads in  blue.  The     Navy ��� Mothers     Club,  ��� which started in February 1940  7 with a membership of six, grew  :������; rapidly until in-1946 it numbers  rose to better than 1200.  Accommodations   for   servicemen    in    those.;days were less  than adequate, and many a lonesome, seaman found; his way to  the.-'Mortimer, home,  where  the.  doors were never locked. Kilts,  blues, khakis, airfo'rce blues, all  were    greeted     with the same  cheery "Uellp,   sweetheart,"  all  received ytReksame   amount vof~  smokes, coffeei lette"rs;'-and- 'par-"  eels. If "Mom" leaned towards  the   Navy  it was   because  two  of her sons were in it; Don, who  was killed on D-Day and Morris, whoysurvived.'^A  '*"'���������'-���"':  Mementos of those:, hectic days  include nearly 30 photographs of  ships and crews that have been  presented ... to   her,   crests  from .  diverse ships;,., seasonal greeting  ��� cards, gifts, of china"> and silver  and  dozens   of  grateful  letters  from boys at sea or bases far  a-sea. Not the least of these are  the two medals for distinguished  service. The last one was presented to her on Navy Day, 1956,  aboard the Esquimau, the Ship  that Never Goes to Sea, when  .25 couples,, navy officers and  wives; and six padres, from Ed-  , monton, came to make the presentation.      *  One of Mom's treasures is a  letter written in 1951 by William  Hawrelak, deputy Mayor of Edmonton, extending the. gratitude  of the city for a job well done,  and bearing out his sentiment  there follows a cutting from the  Edmonton Journal, Feb. 15-1951  which read: "In Edmonton the  Navy had the finest and most  efficient one-woman reception  committee in the whole Dominion. This is backed up by the  various articles in the local  papers. In The Crow's Nest, the  Canadian Navy paper, her fame  was spread to every province'  in Canada and to all places our  navy went to."  ; Former seaman ;��� Mac Jenso'n,  a travelling salesman, can testify to ���;Mom's memory.. He stepped into a store at Roberts  ���Creek and was greeted by a.customer standing there. "Hello,  sweetheart," she said.  He was one of the .10,674 boys  .  in blue who had been mothered  by Mom in Edmonton.  Looking for a sure euro  for winter discomfort  at low cost?  ��� You can't afford not to enquire about  PROPANE  HEATING!  The primary industries���agriculture, forestry, fisheries, trapping mining and electric power  ��� now employ only about 16 percent of all  working  Canadians  12 DIFFERENT HEATING UNITS TO CHOOSE FROM! NO MAINTENANCE WORRJESk^ 10% DOWN ��� UP TO 5 YEARS TO  PAY AT 7% BANK INTEREST  C & 5 SALES & SERVICE  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 885-8713  GIBSONS HARDWARE Ltd  Ph.  886-2442  This advertisement is hot;published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British'Columbia. WLING  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY  (By EVE MOSCRIP)  ' League Scores:  Ladies: Lola Caldwell 612, Jean  Robinson 257.  Pender: Lawrence Granger 587  (273),  Barbara Iverson 242.  Ladies Matinee: Hazel Skytte  700   (279),  Jean  Eldred 267.  READY  MIX  CONCRETE  Commercial: High team, Standard Motors 31C4 (1137). Gordon  Freeman 758 (298), Chick Moor-  ' house 723 (362), May Fleming  650, Cathy Hall 261, Orv Moscrip  739 (294).  Sports Club: Orv Moscrip 789  (280, 287), Lil MeCourt 660,. Ron  Kennett 293, Millie Forbes 252,  Peggy Gibson 270.  Ball & Chain: Roger Hocknell  830 (293), Barney Bing 295, A!  Lynn 713, Aileen' Bystedt 591.  High School: Mary Ritchie 288  (159), Ted Johnson 372, Jack Goeson 205.  Pee Wees: Rita Ono 295 (149),  Alan Hemstreet 384 (231).  Ten Pins: Butch Ono 575, Pelle  Poulsen 575 (212), Don Caldwell  570 (201), Chuck Rodway 565  (215), Lawrence Crucil 208,  George Newsham 542 (229).  -. * 'f  ~t  "X- '*&  *���  & ;%^o  P & W DEVELOPMENT CO.  Ph.   886-9857 ���  Gibsons  TWILIGHT  THEATRE  GIBSONS  FRI. and SAT. NIGHTS  7:30 and 9:30 p.m.  all  other nights  8  p.m.  Children's Matinee Saturday  ,   2:30 p.m.  Every Tuesday (wo admitted  for the; price of one  THURS., FRI���Nov. 14 & 15  Elvis Presley, Juliet Prowse  G. I. BLUES  Technicolor  SATURDAY, Nov.  16  Matinee  A DOG'S BEST FRIEND  >������������������f������>�����������������<  SAT., MON. ��� Nov. 16 & 18  Marilyn Monroe, Tony Curtis  SOME LIKE IT HOT  TUES., WED. ��� Nov; 19 & 20  THE MUMMY  Technicolor ���' " '  THURS., FRI. ��� Nov. 21 & 22  Burt Lancaster,    .  Shelly Winter  THE YOUNG SAVAGES  ����������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  For further information  Ph. 886-2827  E&M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  This week Knaves of Crown and  Anchor league rolled team high  three and single of 3032 (1104).  League Scores:  Gibsons B: Moonlighters 2675,  (927). C. Fisher 639 (243), J.  Geaf 609, O. Shogan 650 (242), B.  Simpson 607, G. Edmonds 660, J.  Larkman 633 (241), E. Gill 605  (243), D: Reeves 259, M. Connor  605, E. Connor 630 (253).  Tues Coffee: Sputnik 2222 (816)  Val Boyes 569, J. Price 519, N.  Douglas 518.  Merchants: Jim's TV 2679 (97.1)  J. Larkman 619 (316), D. McCau.  ley 623 (274), J. Thomas 721 (304)  S. Solnik 240.  Gibsons A: Orphans" 2987 (1004)  K. Swallow 601, R. Godfrey 718  (257, 278), Gwen Edmonds 615,  E. Connor 603, S. Mason 604 (241)  D. Crosby 635, L. Pilling 614, J.  Wilson  601 (250).  Ladies Wed.: Gibson Girls 2188,  Tartans 771. F. Raynor 509, B.  Woods 534, H. Clark 546, D. Crosby 669 (250), M. Holland 505, B.  Holland 512.  Teachers Hi: Lucky Strikes  2442, Goof ers 938. M. Crosby 684  (243), B. Reed 630 (275), E. Yablonski 611.  Commercials: Jets 2795 (981).  D. Reeves 624 (250), J. Clement  677 (303), R. Cruice 668 (290),  J. Marshall 613 (243).  Port Mellon: Hot Buns 2530  (013).  Ball & Chain: Screwballs 2565,  Lucky Strikes 902. D. Carroll 647  (262), G. Hopkins 613, D. Flumer.  felt 610.  Crown   and   Anchor:  .Knaves  3032 (1104). J. Larkman 674 (302)  D. Robinson 260, L. Pilling  648,  :  (275), E. Hume 644 (267), M. Con-  nor 253, Gwen Edmonds 665 (270),  L. Gregory '701 (273), C. Sicotte  '248. ��� : .���������"��� xu  ' i.-vj-m-f  High School: Whiskey 1108 (598)  Bill Hamilton 305,  Randy Boyes  311.    Blair   Kennett    386    (218),  Bruce Cramer .330, Bill Ayres 358  Juniors:    Tryhards   860    (448).  M?ke Clement 278, Trevor Oram  221, John Slinn 238, Chuck Bruce  370 (200), Carol Forshner 210.  Wilson Greek  Witches, cowboys, black cats  and grown-ups were on hand  Thursday evening of last week  when the Chain Saw Centre put  on a fine display of fireworks  also a bonfire, which was supervised by Mike Jackson and son  Tommy. Hot dogs and lemonade  served in the Community hall  were a big hit. Xy"  Miss Diane Whaien of Calgary  10.      Coast News, Nov. 14, 1963  with Pamela Jackson were here  on af mid-term .^holiday7 from  Queena Margaret "School at Duncan. '. Z.  Davis Bay school pupils enjoyed a fancy dress party in the  afternoon. It was: arranged by  the principal Mrs. M. .Slater.  Advertising helps to reduce  consumer demand for scarce  commodities by diverting X public  demand to other more readily  available commodities.  Quality - Service - Economy  ALL-SEASON  TRACTION TIRES  All new Firestone tires tarry this  DOUBLE GUARANTEE pf quality  1   Guaranteed against defects in workmanship and mate*  ' rials for the life of tho original tread.  2 Guaranteed against normal road hazards (except repair-  ��� able punctures) enoountered in everyday passenger car  use Ibr the number of months specified.  Under these guarantees repairs axe made without  charge, replacements are pro-rated on tread wear and  based on list prices current at time of adjustment.  C & T TIRE MTRE  Gibsons Shell Service  Phone 886t-2572  BETTY HILKER AND THORA ANDERS are two of the regular  singers oh CBC-TV's summer show, Some of Those Days. The program, seen on Sundays, is telecast from the Vancouver studios of the  CBC. ���   ' ��� -~kv-:-  Shop Early for  at  asena  ii  SOCCER  LEAGUE STANDINGS  TEAMS  Sechelt Res. School  Gibsons Meres  Gibsons Utd.  Port Mellon  Roberts Creek  Sechelt  Warriors  Sechelt Legion .   '  As the result of the league  games played on Sunday, Nov. 10  we now see 3 teams tied.for first  place at the top of the league  with only goal average separating  the 3 teams. Results were as follows:  Gibsons Mercs, 5, Sechelt Legion, 0.  Sechelt Res. School, 4, Gibsons  Utd. 1. .������-.���  Port Mellon 1, Roberts Creek  2.  Games for Sunday, Nov.   17th  are  as follows:    Roberts Creek  vs.  Sechelt,    Sechelt Legion  vs.  Port  Mellon,      Gibsons Utd vs.  . Gibsons Mercs.  The raffle, held to raise funds  for the 2 Gibsons teams, will be  drawn on Saturday, Nov. 16. It  is hoped to have 2 of the local  businessmen pull the lucky names  from the hat. I have been asked  to express the thanks of the coach  es and players from both, the  Merchants and the Utd. to the  various people who have made  this draw possible and so a hearty thanks will go from us to- the  following:  A set of battery cables donated by the Shell Service Station  (Charlie and Terry).     ,  2 pairs of nylons donated by  Sammy Fladager.  2 lb. box of Black Magic chocolates, donated by Rae Kruse of  Kruse's Drug Store.  A sportsman's lantern, donated by Ed Anderson of Gibson's  Hardware.  A big thanks to the Co-op .  store, Keith Wright of the Super  Valu and Ken Watson of the  Lucky Dollar Store, all of whom  donated towards the 2 hampers.  Altogether there will be 6 prizes  to be won ��� the 4 above mentioned prizes and 2 food hampers,  so get your tickets in this raffle .  and help support juvenile soccer  in Gibsons. Available from any  member of the 2 juvenile teams  in Gibsons or from Bill Laing or  Don McKay.  P  8  8  8  8  7  7  *8  By Goalie  NOVEMBER 12  W    L    D f F    A  6     2     0     39  5  5  3  3  1  0  1  1  2  4  5  8  2  2  3  0  1  0  26  13  8  9  8  8  4  11 20  1 7  3   45  XP  12  12  12  9  6  3  0  in  PRICED TO CLEAR  A SMALL DEPOSIT WILL HOLD UNTIL CHRISTMAS  Phone 885-9331  &  rSiSi-n^^S^S^^iSlSs*^  USED CAR SPECIALS  Our '64 cars have sold so fast we have  gathered together some Good Cheap  Used Cars all under $1000  '58 VOLKSWAGEN  the car that makes transportation costs small���good tires, radio  Only $200 Down - $41 per month  '57 PLYMOUTH SEDAN  ������'.������'��� ' ' '   1      ''-������.'���'���.      " 'X -.���:���';...     y  good clean family car, good tires, push button transmission; runs good  Only $300 Down -- $44>,x>er riiohik  A, NOVEL   TELEVISION  A Japanese firm has. developed a television set that will fit into your front door and flash a  picture of callers on the screen  when the bell rings. An intercom line attached to the TV set  in your den will produce a similar swift glimpse of the caller.  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO  PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  '56 CHEVROLET COACH  the perfect family car. good transportation  Only $250 Down -- $34 per month  '55 FORD COUNTRY SEDAN  here's a wagon you can use for hauling wood, hunting. Any use at a low, low; price  Only $200 Down -- $29 per month  GMAC  FINANCING  EQUAL TO BANK-  RATES  Try us and see  '60 METEOR SEDAN  radio, automatic trans. In very good shape  ONLY $500 DOWN - $57 per month  GMAC  FINANCING  EQUAL TO BANK  RATES  Try us and see  Peninsula Motor Products 0957) Ltd.  Ph, 885-2111  SECHELT  H00TEN ANNY!N0V  LIVE TALENT  Recording Stars from across the country


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