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Coast News Nov 28, 1963

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 provincial  wj.*/* *-w-  Victoria,   B��  C.  GOLDEN, CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph.  886-9815  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE  COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Vloume 17, Number 47, November ^f, 19G3  \  r  M-  7c per copy  A COMPLETE LINE  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine  Men's Wear  Ltd.  Ph.  886-2116 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  mm  SimMime Coast progress  ^ AH��W  ' These ftor new builffi^^ a*ea  built at a cost approximating $300,000 reveal the commercial progress  being made in the Sunshine Coast area.  The top picture is the new Sank of Montreal and Thriftee Dress  Shop in Gibsons.1        .  The second picture Is that of the Redman Bed and White food  market in Sechelt.  The third picture is of the new Wigard Footwear store also in  SecheltV .   " '���/  The lower'picture is'that of the hew plant opened by Twin Creek  Lumber and Building,Supplies at Pratt road on the Sunshine Coast  highway. ,  Romeo, Juliet revised?  It wasn't exactly according to  Hoyle. It had some of the zaney  in it and moments of surprise. .  Actually^ it was; a congregation  of young arid old with the' young  entertaining -the old or as some  would prefer, the nearly old,  The place was the School hall  and the time was Friday evening.  Gibsons Scouts numbering some  22 with" Scoutmaster Hank Ber-  andregt and Scoutmaster A. B.  Raynor keeping mattters under  control, gave abpiit 70 members  of the Old Age Pensioners Organization their aririuai evening  of entertainmentr including the  serving of tea, coffee, sandwiches and cake during the intermission, the tea,. coffee, sandwiches  and cake having been prepared  by Scout mothers.  Following the breaking of the  flag and a    minute's silence in  memory, of president John Ken-,  nedy,   Scoutmaster     Berendregt ;  explained what the oldsters were;  to see was a means of teaching  Scouts to do something for their  elders,  something  of  their  own  originating.  So the lads portrayed a radio  play, the Frontier Mortician with  Trigger Mortis as the leading  character. The six scouts mana  ged to respond with their lines in  spite of the show breaking up at  any moment from the exuberance  fof;ifsome of the characters. The  Fried Egg skit had a startling  finale and the Eagle Patrol's Romeo and Juliet ended with the  suggestion that someone! should  phone Mr. Harvey to clear away  the bodies. The final patrol effort  was a series of surprising brief  iepisodes. ��� '���  '"���:>-,.,;"'���;���*������������������  A B.C. Telephone movie on  the Unchained Goddess, an interesting foray into A why we have  weather and whaty is�� responsible  for it; Canon:AlanGreene showed  slides of his recent trip to Great  Britain. During the evening Scout  Peter. Rigby of Raven Patrol won  what was described as a top  brass competition among patrol  leaders and was awarded a prize,  something to keep him warm.  After the intermission the Old  Age; Pensioners' Organization  was presented with a brand new  . __ncyclopedia Britannica, the  gift of a generous sponsor, with  the aid of the editor of the Coast  News who made the presentation  on his behalf. This Britannica  will rest in the new quarters of  the pensioners organization  when the Health Centre is opened.  10 seek 4 Gibsons seats  *  *  ~fi *���� ���fr  *        *        *  Fights for council, chairman and school board  For the  first  time in     many :  years Gibsons municipality will  have an election with voting to  decide who will fill four offices  open for election. They will be  for chairman of the municipal  council, two seats on council and  one for school trustee.  Two nominated Monday at the  Municipal hall to seek the chair,  manship of council, one was A.  E. Ritchey, present cha5*rman  and the other, Wesley B. Hodgson  a-member of the present municipal council, who decided to oppose Mr. Ritchey.  Voting will take place Thursday, Dec. 5 at the Municipal Hall,  Marine Drive, Gibsons.  Six   were  nominated. for   the  - two seats on council open for  election this year. These were  occupied by Wes Hodgson  who  i has decided to oppose Mr. Rit-  , chey as chairman- and Mrs. Gertrude Corlett Who has sat as councillor for four years. . ;  The six nominated in alphabeticalk order   are    Mrs.    Corlett,  ', housewife;   Earl  Dawe,  lawyer;  ' James ,H. Drummond,  insurance  agent; Fredrick O. Feeney, BC.  "; Telephones repair man; Kenneth  ��� E. Goddard; salesman; ania Eug-  ; ene Yablonski,.school teacher.-  - For school board there will  : be;a vote to decidekwhether the  ' present: trusteed -John -garvey,  *' mortician/ or Mrs. C. M. Volen,"  housewife will be trustee for the  next.two years.   ��� AAZ  There has been only one previous election for school board  and that was four year ago be  tween Mrs. A. E. Ritchey and  Robert Holden with Mrs: Ritchey -  winning after a ding-dong count  which ran even until the final  batch of votes werefipounted.y ...  Mrs. Ritchey was first named  500 at star soccer  match in Sechelt  Soccer officials were really surprised at the turnout given the  Powell River Legion team vs. a  picked team representing Sechelt  at Hackett Park Sunday. There  were close to 500 persons at this  event which the Powell River  people regarded as a rather large  crowd for such an event.  On the weekend two teams travelled   from      Powell  River  to.t  play games with our local boys on *  the   Sunshine   Coast,     as   these  games caused such a local stir'  amongst soccer fans, return'matches are now being arranged. -���  The Powell River Rangers  played Gibsons All, Stars at Gib.  sons Elementary school grounds,  these teams were ; very evenly  matched and provided the spectators with many thrilling ,xQom-~  ^ents.-Th'e Poweir Rivter'boys had"  the decided advantage in the  first half, showing particular  skill in a close passing technique. The Gibsons goalie had his  hands full and was not able to  reach a well-placed floater "over  his head.  However, in the second half  the Gibsons boys showed they  were made of sterner stuff and by  fighting back, every inch of the  way managed to come up with  a couple of goals by Hansen and  Holden, thereby making the;  ..score-.2 to 1 in favor of our local  lads.  The other match at Sechelt  ... Hackett Park, the Powell River  team was made up of the 1962  Best Boys Team in B.C. by winning the Sun's Tournament of  Stars Trophy/  This was a well played and  thrilling match, and proved '��� to  be particularly rewarding to the  Sechelt AH Stars coaches. The  iSechelt team included various  players from the Roberts Creek  Residential   School  arid   Sechelt  Legion- teams, and put up an astonishing well played match con.  Isidering they had never played  ���together before. Besults were a  2 all tie. After the games were  rover the boys spruced up a bit.  'and the players gathered arid enjoyed refreshments and football  'talk.  Sechelt will not have sin election this year.'."-������ ; (:  All vacant seats were filled  by acclamation by the people  who are now holding the same  positions.  Mrs. Christine Johnston will  -continue as chairman of council  and Councillors Bernel Gordon  and' William Swain were nominated   without   opposition.  So far as  Sechelt's council is  concerned it will go into the new .  year   with   the   same   members  it had this year. There was no  election   for f school  trustee,   as  Leo- Johnson-has- another   year'  to fill ouVas Sechelt village trustee. ' * .  twiuuHHiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiniiiBiinimiiiHimnniuiiiimiiiHiiHiiniimini)  by the department of education  to fill the school board seat, for  one year. The next year she was  elected for -a two year period.  When she retired from the board,  Victoria officials appointed John  -Harvey* to" replace~her. Mr. Harvey having completed two years .  in office will contest the school,  board election rwith Mrs. Volen.  This is the first    election    in  many years -in Gibsons. ; which ;  has  so  many seeking  office  in  'sill'sections of the municipal.pol- -<  itical scene, the council chair- '_  manship, two seats on council '  and one for school board trustee. ���  Bracewell re-elected  president of Socreds  The annual campaign for funds  for the local branch of the Canadian National Institute for the  Blind is now drawing to a satisfactory close, over $800 having  been collected to this date.  The chairman, Mr. F. N. Henniker, reports there are still a  few regions in which the collection is not complete but the response has been good and it  is hoped that the total collection  will reach lastjyears figure of  $1,076.  Hootenanny jells  Wlio is coming to take part in  the Hootenanny? None other than  the Jubilation singers, a trio of  wide fame, having travelled over  quite a section of the Hootenanny  circuit in the United States. There  will also be Stanley Triggs of  Vancouver Coffee House fame.  He is quite versatile with mandolin and guitar as well as in song.  Tom Hawkin, another of Vancouver's coffee house attractions  will also appear.  The Jubilation singers and Stan  Triggs are recording artists and  have plenty of experience These  and others will all be taking part  in Saturday night's Hootenanny in  Twilight Theatre, Gibsons in a  performance which starts at 8:30  p.m.  - The annual meeting of the Gibsons Social Credit group re-elected Vince Bracewell as president  ^ffor.the next year with C. P. Bal-  kl'entine -as- yice-presidentr *��� Percy"  Lee as secretary arid Mrs. Hazel  Wallis as treasurer.  There were just short of 50 persons at the annual meeting, a  dinner affair held at Danny's  Dining room on Wednesday evening of last week. The meeting  -also decided on monthly dinner  meetings starting in January on  the third Wednesday of * each  month/  Mr.,  Bracewell     was meeting  chairman and  he  explained the  . meeting, was called as a get-together of Social Credit supporters  and those who wanted to know  something about soc'.al credit.  He said the idea was to have a  ginger group to acquaint .the  government of the requirements  of the people; k.  The executive will appoint com- '  mittee chairmen for presentation to the January meeting. It  was decided a sizeable executive  was needed so the group could  keep in touch with things.  Mrs. Isabel Dawson, of Powell  River arid president of Mackenzie riding Social Credit groups  and also fourth vice-president of  the provincial Social Credit league spoke on the recent Social  Credit convention. Dealing with  local affairs she said that after  the last provincial election she  took the problems she had gathered during the campaign to  Premier Bennett for advice. He  told her to take them all to the  ministers concerned for action.  She dealt with road problems,  need for more campsites, a faster .  and better ferry service and then  she added, " there are so many  things needed in this riding,  they amaze me."  She  said she was  amazed  at  the lack of essential services in  this area. That,   she said,   was  Teacher salaries  brought into line  Moriday's jneeting of Sechelt  District school board announced  that a negotiated salary agreement with teachers of the school  district brought his area in line  with the settlement in the neighboring district of Powell River.  The cost to ratepayers will be  $17,645 or approximately four  percent on the present payroll.  The board also held a meeting  with school representatives Wed-  nesday night at Sechelt to discuss  with them, problems concerning  the school referendum which will  be placed before the public on  some date possibly in January.  where "you folks, the grass roots  of the movement, fit in. Let us  know what you want so we can  -work for you."       *  k .;  ,, ^~  "Speaking"of'*the next election  she said a further 10 percent of  the vote*was required to,win the  next election for Social Credit.  She said she intended tq get-cabinet members over here to speak  and had planned for a big Social Credit day duringg March in  Powell River. This would be oiv  gagnized to create enthusiasriv  and find out our weak spots, she  added.  Few questions were asked during the question period. Mr. Ballentine asked for more consideration in the next budget for Bro.  thers Memorial Park.  again  Gibsons and District Volunteer  Firemen re-elected Bill Scott to  serve as fire chief for 1964, thus  making it his fifth term as leader of 26 volunteer firemen.  Other officers ejected weire:  Bruce Campbell, assistant chief;  Cliff   Mahlman,   assistant   chief  (instructor); Harry Smith and  Fred Feeney, captains; Ken  Crosby and Bill Feeney, lieutenants; chairman, Bud Reed and  secretary, Roy Malyea.  The membership committee  consisted of Norm Harris, Bob  Scheidegger, Norm Mackay, Bill  Nimmo, and Earl Hart.  Firemen elected to take charge  of entertainment were Fred Holland, Herb Winn, Murray Crosby, John Wilson and Merv Volen.  R. W. Bob Wilson, entering  his 15th year as a volunteer  fireman in Gibsons was re-elected to the post of fire marshall.  Dick Kennett will serve as press  agent.  $280 IN LIGHT BULBS  At the last general meeting of  the Sechelt Kinsmen club the  final report on the light bulb sale  revealed that over $280 was raised through this sale. The members express their thanks to all  who purchased bulbs or made a  donation.  TEENAGE DANCE  Another teenage dance will be  held in the Sechelt Legion hall  starting at 8 o'clock Friday evening. There will be prizes and refreshments. This dance is one of  a series sponsored by the Royal  Canadian Legion branch 140, and  is  always well attended.  ��� When people go away from  this part of the country even for. a  not too long a stay, they find  time to drop a line to the editor  of  the Coast. News.  A .letter   carrie 'from  Gemany  the other day. It was from Dr..  E.,and Mrs. Bonnie Paetkau of  the Medical Clinic who are now at  Ludwigshafen. Here is the letter:  Greetings! Sechelt Peninsula  is a long way from Germany but  the Sunshine Coast is never a  long way from our thoughts, especially now with the cold grey  winter settling in.  , The Coast News serves as a  reminder of the .pleasantries of  - living on the B.C. coast as well as  . .kee^in^^&v-'4n^5>nne4 ? on ^pqaly  happenings! r    A  After a  shaky start regarding,,  red tape and local customs,, we f  are thoroughly enjoying/our stay;  here. I> am working in a 1,100 bed  hospital with   one   of the   most  modern surgical, units in*, all  of  .Europe.   Since the medical system here is totally different frOni  ours  in   Canada,   much   of  the  practice Of medicine is also different and very interesting to observe and be part of.  Ludwigshafen is a large industrial' centre, having the biggest  chemical plant in Europe. The  city itself is not an attractive one  but we are surrounded by three  forest areas and are on the confluence of the storied Rhine and  Neckar rivers.  Housing is at a premium but  we were fortunate enough to  have a "summer home" on the  iRhine, several miles from the  city. For the winter we moved  into town to enjoy its anemities  which include a kindergarten.  Our elder daughter knows almost as much German as English.  We have made good use of our  free time for travel, which has  included a trip to southern Europe.   We  experienced  what   all  others are experiencing it  is  thrilling to see but getting to be  very expensive especially for the  North Americans. We travel as  Germans and have fewer problems.  In about six months our year  here will be over and it will have  been all too short despite the fact  we are looking forward to returning home. We wish all our  friends and acquaintances on the  Sunshine Coast a very Merry  Christmas -and a Happy New  Year. ���Eric and Bonnie Paetkau  *     *     *  A letter on the back page of  last week's issue signed by Mrs.  Fred Feeney and Mrs. A. Drummond addressed to those people  who desire to help unfortunates  instead of spending money on  Christmas cards has drawn a  growing unmber of people each  year. This is about the third or  fourth year the idea has been operating.  The letter mentioned that the  proceeds from the Christmas  cards which were not purchased  would go to the Central City Mission and to the new St. Mary's  Hospital. This however has been  corrected and the entire proceeds  will go towards helping Central  City Mission in its work in Vancouver. Those desiring to help  can phone Mrs. Feeney at 886-  2121 or Mrs. Drummond at 886-  2390. The Timid Soul
a wK-ana classic
:Mt*. MILQUeibAST has ai»s*r
/peAp A Book, om HYPAJQTtSAj
■WIL."-! — W" ll»U" ""■»«
—-■"- "SSSffijssvwsjss
'    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 terribly horrible waste
. The shooting of John Fitzgerald Kennedy, president of the United
'States of America by a disgruntled former United States marine is
a terrible waste.
Not only is it a tragedy with international political implications,
there is also the domestic side. A devoted wife beaming with
pride beside her President husband suddenly finding his bloody
head in her lap with terrible realization cries "Oh, No!"   shattering in seconds the hopes of a brilliant future is tragedy enough
whether he be president or bootblack.
Since the assassination on June 28, 1914 of the Archduke Francis
Ferdinand at Sarajevo there has been a veritable path of assassinations down through the years which have been symptomatic of general world unrest. President Kennedy is another victim of that world.-
A former member of a crack United States military force, once
sworn to defend the constitution of the United States and its leaders,
by using a telescopic-sighted rifle ended a life which the world could
hardly spare. This disgruntled former marine gained fame of sorts
—-for what?    Satisfaction of what?
To utter the words "Rest in Peace, President John Fitzgerald
Kennedy", is customary. It is tragic that the peace for all, which he
fought for so stoutiy, should come for him, from buMets fired bjy a
disgruntled former U.S. marine.
As Chief Justice.Eafl Warren of the    United    States   Supreme
Court said iri a eiiipgf' at tfr&fcarsket ofr the late pregidentfin \Vashing-'
ton: "Whai a price we pay for this fanaticism." just about the same
time the former -marine became the   victim of another example of
fanaticism—— a bullet doing the job.
We are not alone!
"'  So readers of this publication will know the feelings of the public
elsewhere towards municipal councils in relation to school board,
costs,  the  attitude   of the Saskatchewan  Urban  Municipalities   as- ,
sociation in a brief to the McLeod royal commission   on   taxation
should prove interesting.
This brief said: "We get the impression there is a distinct feeling amsmg taxpayers that municipal councils are the villains because they are the ones that have to collect taxes levied by school
Municipalities are- generally concerned because their control
over school boards does not exist. At the same tiriie it is recognized
that school boards do not have too much direct control ovei* their
spending. ' ■■_<- "■■yv
If one examines school board budgets it is plain to see that
school boards have little control over salaries and wages. There is
also fixed debt charges from years back and new debt over which
present boards have no control, except to pay up. Then there are
other charges which are necessities covering such items as general
maintenance, heat, light, water which can vary slightly. On this basis
examination of the school board'budget for the district in which we
live, reveals there is a sum of approximately $70,000 which is under
direct control of the school board and this out of a budget approximating $825,000. ' ■
Saskatchewan, average urban municipal tax rate was estimated at 27 mills while the average for education was 32 mills. In
Gibsons and Sechelt the municipal rate is about 10 mills and the
school rate is fractionally over 21 mills.
The royal commission was told there did not appear to be
too much complaint about municipal taxation but there were complaints about education costs.
Perhaps some people would be of the opinion that education
costs and standards of education have become enmeshed in a dollar vortex which seems to be growing larger and swifter without
the accomplishment of a higher standard. Some might and do argue
that fine buildings used about 35 hours a week for education purposes could be less elaborate and that the buildings could be used
to greater advantage by ratepayers when not used for strictly education purposes.
All of this is part of an argument as old as-niost of the elder
residents of this area. Within the last few years, however it has become more serious. Will the royal commission find an answer?
New magazine for boys
Mid-January is publishing
date for a new Canadian magazine for boys. Called Canadian
Boy, this new magazine will be
circulated to some 300,000 boys
across Canada between the ages
»f eight and  eighteen.
Canadian Boy is a new publication by the Boy Scouts of
Canada. They are sponsoring it
not just for Scouts but for all
boys. Four years have been
spent planning Canadian Boy to
make sure it will truly serve
the needs of boys in Canada.
The January issue of Canadian
Boy will contain articles on ice
fishing, training for winter
sports, puzzles and games, departments on stamp collecting,
records, books and photography,
and many do-it-yourself projects. '
Also there will be a dramatic
fiction story from Scott Young's
new boob, Boy at the Leaf's
Camp. There will be a special
comic section, cartoons and
For the first time, Canada will
have a boy's magazne
A president passed by - -
(By Laura Linton)
It was the evening of June 8,
1963, in Honolulu, Hawaii. Crowds
jammed the new airport terriiinus
to greet President John F. Ken-,
nedy making a quick two day
visit to Hawaii. My daughter and
I we're there early and had secured a good spot directly :n
front of the temporary platform
where the president was going
to speak.
It- was k'warm soft Hawaiian
weather, but the pressure of the
crowds left us panting for air.
For two and one-half hours I had
been shifting from one foot to
the other trying to ease my ach. ,
ing legs, and wondering why I
ever    came in the    first place.
Right in frorit of us by the wire
fence was a tall good-looking
Negro officer, who had been
there before us to get his place
witlr an unobstructed view. Everyone was chatting around him
but he stood so quietly wrap-;
ped up in his own thoughts -r—
like an island in the midst of a
fidgetting   sea.
"Aren't you excited, Mum?
in a few minutes now we're going to see the President of the
United States". I looked at my
daughter's   animated   face,' with
some degree of exasperation. Bui
for her prodding I would probably be walking along the-beach
at Kailua with the warm waves
washing my hot feet! The officer
turned around and grinned sympathetically at us .;> hevhad a
lovely smile and shining, white
Just then the throb of a plane
came in very close and fall my
complaints,   real   arid  imagined,
vanished into thin air as a great
wave of  excitement swept over
the waiting crowd. Many of the
Hawaiians  were wearing yf lower
Heis,   black-eyed  children   were
waving little flags,  and   Japan-
ses, Chinese, Samoaris, Filipinos,
Maoris were wildly cheering ——
beautiful people they were with
, their brown smiling faces. There
were  waving  servicemen      and
their families, and some tourists
but in actual number the haoles
■(whites) would probably be  the
fewest in that waiting throng.
■    Never had  we seen so  many
children in one place at one time,
and in spite of the crowds fathers  and mothers   patiently  held
•little ones in their arms or lifted them to their shoulders. It is
a custom in Hawaii to take the
children  along and families are
very close..     !
By now the plane had come to
a stop, and . Mr. Kennedy, tall
and  tanned,  and      much   more
handsome  than   his  TV   image,
was walking smartly to a platform. , ■'• /■. \"k A/„
"But he's so young!" one lady
exclaimed, and indeed he did not
look his 46 years . . . perhaps
because of his boyish smile.
The welcome was tumultuous
and somehow, touching! The president beamed, and as he began
to speak we realizzed the force
of his dynamic personality 	
another quality which didn't quite
show through his TV .appearances.
His words were full of meaning for the now quiet and attentive crowd. Faces smiled as he
said Hawaii always held particular pleasure for him because of
its beauty, but more than that
he enjoyed seeing the happy
mingling of the races -— this
place, where people of all races
and creeds lived .in harmony
was indeed a wonderful image to
the rest of the nation and the
world. .   .
After his speech, Mr. Kennedy
3  '■  Coast f News f^ovr 28,-1963:
caine down from the platform
and for the rest of the time he
had, mingled. freely with the
people, shaking hands and greet-
ing ithem. As we at last turned
to leave I said";■ "It was worth
every minute of the long wait"
and it was the tall Negro officer
who had been there so long who
said "Sure was, ma'am . . f He's
the greatest!"
1 In Land Recording District of
Vancouver and situate East side
of Sechelt Inlet.
TAKE NOTICE that Raymond
Clarke of Sechelt, occupation
Truck Driver intends to. apply
for permission to purchase the
following  described  lands:—   ,
Commencing at' a post»planted
East 20 chains thence South 22.5
chains from the S/W corner of
Lot 6715; thence South 5 chains;
thence West 20 chains; thence
North' 5 chains; thence East 20
chains and containing 10 acres,
more or less.
The purpose^ for which the
land is required* is for a home-
Dated 26 October,  1963.
The Davis Ottawa 0iary
Coast-Capilano Constituency
A recent cartoon shows a disconsolate    Mr.    Pearson  facing
one way and half a dozen bears
on unicycles peddling off in the
other.   Mr. Pearson, trailing his
trainer's    whip,    has   dismissed
his star performers.  The bears, :
labelled   Canada   Pension ^ plan,
Canada    Development    corporation and Columbia River treaty,
are going into hibernation.  The
implication is  that these important  matters  are being fput offk
until spring.- This much became y
obvious when the prime minister X
• recently  outlined the  legislation y
to   be   completed  before Christ-k
mas.  .'   ''• ■'.;,'. : ■■;..x:A.A
The Canada  Pension plan has-
run into  considerable oppositionk
from Quebec. While;Ontario mayf
be   more   co-operative   the   atti- f
tude pf the other provinces will
not .be  known untir the  end  of f
November.  Under these circum-f
stances the government has de-y
cide4 .to, postpone^legislation ori||
the '.Canada 'Pension   plan. funtilr'
'next year."        ■'■'-■'■kk •       x/.yX-
Less has been heard about the
Canada Development corporation. Its main purpose is to buy
stock, in foreign owned, coinpan-,
ies. While it' supplements Mr.
Gordon's recent budget, controversy surrounding this subject
of foreign ownership and . control is such as to make its postponement desirable for the time
being. v j
Then there" is the Columbia >
River treaty. Modifications |
have been made which are ac- A
ceptable to British Columbia k
and Washington. Yet the need k
to sell Canada's share of the ;
downstream benefits remains, y
Price arid other contractual mat- \
ters are still under .negotiation. "-
These problems "will ■ have to be f
settled before it will be possible !■'
to finance the large storage j
dams to be built in British Columbia. ..■■!,.
Gems of Thought'
A  good   listener   is   not   only
popular everywhere, but after a
while   he   knows   something.   — ..-
Wilson Mizner
When with people be a listener
a large part of the time.—Gren-
ville Kleiser
All speech, written or spoken,
is a dead language, until it finds .
a willing and prepared hearer.— ■[•-
Robert Louis  Stevenson
Know how  to listen, and you ;
will profit even from those who
talk badly.—Plutarch
If-a  friend   informs us   of a
fault,  do we listen patiently to •
the  rebuke and  credit what is
said?—Mary Baker  Eddy ;
The only way to entertain
some folks is to listen to them.
—Kin Hubbard
The    government's    next    six
weeks  schedule  is   still impressive.   It   will   press  ahead   with
the    Technical   and    Vocational
Training    Assistance    act.    This
raises    the   federal   contribution
to vocational schsbl construction
from  50%   to   75%.   An   amendment will   be  brought  into   the
National     Housing     act.     This
could include making 'mortgages
available    on    older    residential
IJroperties.   The  budgets   of  the
C.N.R.. and   T.C.A.   have   to  be
Tfeviewed. ;So dp the expenditure
7 programs 0f more than a dozen
7|triajor  government departments.
| Finally there; is the legislation
f ftb   redraw   constituency   boundaries. -An .'.independent   tribunal,
: flrioking    at     population/   shifts,
ffwould give B.C. two more seats.
^Saskatchewan  might   lose   three
gor four. Legislation along these
flines was proposed last year by
: j-the -Diefenbaker     government.
JChariges  of this  kind,   while  in-'
7|eyitable,    niay    rim   into   some
political? opposition:      1 k
XX It follows fthat.'parliament will
:\ be extreriiely busy -between now
landfChristmasff But, as the more
| controversial f   proposals      have
jbeenk put     off     until     spring,
\ speeches should be shorter and
I their content more to the point.
ivA sense of urgency is in the air/
-; The usual log-jam of legislation
lis  giving way.   A  realistic pro-
jgram,  coupled  with  the   Christ-
N. Richard McKibbin
PHONE  886-2062 GIBSONS; B.C.
Today millions of people are covered by,hospital insurance of which a large number' also
Jiave surgical benefits. This is a great majority
of the people and should -a large health expense
arise they will be protected.
If you are among . the few that do not yet
have this important health insurance, we urge
you to obtain it as .soon as possible. Being sick
is enough of a problem without complications
of financial distress.  -   -
Your doctor can phone us when you ne»-d a
medicine. We'-will constantly endeavor, to keep
abreast of the expanding activities in* the field
of pharmacy — iu this era of great change. We -
pledge at a'l times to be in the position to of-'"'
fer the fines! cf pharmaceutical services.
Rae W. Kruse       ~..      .,   "
Gibsons > Sechelt
886-2023 . , 885-2134
Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists
masy deadline, is compelling
parliament to get down to the
nations business.
the thrills and laughter of the whole
world come right into your living-room. On your television screen
'there's a football game approaching its exciting climax in Vancouver
- or the lyielodiers bringing you barn dancing frdrn Ottawa; there's
EdSullivan*givingthem a big hand" in New York - or space commentator Walter Cronkite at a Cape Canaveral count-down! Within
one-fiftieth of a second the picture flashes from coast to coast via
the Trans Canada Telephone System's microwave network-4he longest network bf its kind on earth, carrying at the same instant your
television programs plus hundreds of Individual telephone conver-
antions. Another example of the many ways in which British Columbia
Telephone Company, builders and operators of the B.C. section of
the microwave, constantly serve the people of our Province.
Hap fkhtUTB
sooc-nev-2-pn gains  g lure at fq��d markets  It is unusual nowadays for a  housewife tb go.shopping and not  find at least one meat item being offered as a special by the  supermarket,.; It wasn't always  -this way, but shoppers now take  specials almost for granted. It's  one good way to get extra value  for your meat dollar.  There are two iriain reasons  why a store will offer a special.  First, as-far as meat is concerned, there -may be ari over-supply  of a certain cut. To keep this cut  moving over the meat counter,  the price is lowered to make it  a more attractive buy for the  customer.  MICKEY COE  Bus.   TR   2-7411  Res.   BR.   7-6497  Zephyr Motors (I960) Ltd.  130 West Broadway  Vancouver, B.C. -^  Second, in the highly competitive food business, the need to  attract new and repeat customers  is always of paramount importance. Because meat is/usually  the main item on the grocery list,  chain stores and supermarkets  have found a genuine meat bar.  . gain is an effective drawinjg;;card ���  For example, whensteaks- are  being featured as -the special of  the week, many housewivesywill  buy several-;' realizing that fit  might be a while 'before she has  this opportunity again. By so doing, she is aible to raise her family's standard of living without a  corresponding increase in ;. her  cash outlay.  Specials have become such an  important part of the retail food  business that most stores plan  well inf advance what their specials are going to be. They consider any approaching holidays,  current conditions of supply ajid  demand, as;well as anything else  that willChelp to keep them orie  jump ahead of their coiripetitors.  One of the biggest changes com  ing in the meat industry will likely take place in the back frodiri  of the ��� supermarket, says the  Meat Packers Council. This - is  where most meat, t particularly  beef, veal and lamb, is f cut up  and prepared into individual re.  tail cuts for the consumer,  f  At the; moment, however, there  are growing signs pointed to the  oentraOAzaition of these cutting  and packaging operations and the  possible elimination of this type  of work at the chain store level.  The common practice today is  for meat packers to sell their  meat to the retailers in the form  of sides and quarters which are  then cut, trimmed and packaged  in   the   butcher   shop   or  chain  store.  Research and experience indicates that there could be as much  as a 50% saving in labor costs  ft by switching from  the   present  * back room cutting system to a  5 central cutting and packaging ��� op-  '; eration. When it is no longer necessary to cut and package meat  in the back room of every "store,  x valuable space is made available  * for oth*r purposes. Substantial  v machinery costs can be saved.  'Meat quality, in terms of the  if amount of trim, package appear-  H ance and so on would be more  y uniform throughout the industry.  How quickly will this develop?  -Well, some U.S. packers are al.  sf ready starting to  sell  partially  ���x trimmed meat cuts to the retail-  di> er. A few experts are predicting  /.that   central  meat  cutting  and  packaging will be quite a common practice within fifteen years,  just  like selfrservice   supermarkets first began to emerge fifteen years ago.  Many meat packers hold  the  opinion that if  they do  not go  salong with the trend, the ���retail-'  ]er will. Instead of doing the cut.  7 ting and preparation of meat in  reach store, it will be done by the  retailers   at  their   own   central  .point outside the store.  At a recent annual meeting of  ?j.the American Meat Institute in  ^Chicago, Mrs! Willie Mae Rogers  &of the Good Housekeeping. Institute told the iheat industry delegates   that   if f they   wished   to  please Mrs. Shopper, all they had  to do was give her facts, ideas  ���and a little bit more of the personal touch. Women, according to  Mrs.   Rogers,  have  a   habit  of  making everything personal. No '  store  display,  shop window, 'or  advertisement is meaningful to  her unless she can fit herself into  it.  Applied to meat merchandising,  most women today still like to  have a man behind the meat  counter ready to serve her. Although stated in various ways,  her reasons add up to a feeling  of wanting better service, wanting an exact kind and amount of  meat, and wanting it cut accord,  ing to her wishes.  Today's homeiriakers are young  er than ever before.. They find-  themselves plunged into an adult  world of responsibilities for which  most of them have had little or  no training. In Mrs. Rogers' opinion, they want to do a good job  of feeding their families, but they  Coast News, Nov.. 28, 1963.       3  need all the help and guidance  they can get. It's as true in food  stores and behind meat counters  as much as anywhere.  CHISTMAS   CARRY-ALL  A sturdy carry-all is ari indispensable item for Christmas  shopping forays. Make your own  "tote" bag from red or green  cotton duck, a sturdy, long-  wearing fabric that doesn't need  a lining. For the, bag, cut two  rectangles eighteen by twenty  inches from heavy duck. Two  strips fourteen by four inches  will make the handles. Decorate  your bag with bows, jingle bells,  or candy cane and Christmas  . wreath appliques.  s^**^**^*��^^^mi*+*+^^^^^**^^^^^^^c^*+0+0*i^^0.^^^^0^^+^0^^+0^*r^^^+0^*0*e^^^i&*f^^^^0^^^i '  /For a Memorable  give a copy of  .���*  V.'  I  liiliMnis Landing Story  By LES PETERSON  AVAILABLE AT .THE COAST NEWS  Single copy $5  Two or more copies $4 each  It's the easy way to order  an old favorite  please  Everywhere in British Columbia, from south  of the Fraser to North of the Peace it's "Pil"  for people who enjoy a truly fine beer, a beer  with a i distinctive flavor '-*��� fresh, natural,  satisfying Sa^  PILSENra beeri enjoyed by British Colum-  bians for four decades.  Lots of things got started in 1963  The B.Ca Beer with the Fresh Natural Flavor  P9-774  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board  or by the Government of British Columbia.  The ignitions of brand-new family cars,  for instance, and neighbours' lawnmowers.  You helped start lots of both this year if  you saved money at the Bank of Montreal.  ��� You can chalk up ari assist, too, for starting  new farm tractors working in the fields and  moving earth-shaking construction equipment into new building projects...for arterial highways steadily-; advancing towards  completion...for bridges moving out across  rivers...for new business enterprises of all  kinds getting under way.  In virtually every community across the  nation, important things were moving because your savings dollars made it possible  for the Bank of Montreal to make hundreds  of thousands of loans for ail kinds of worthwhile purposes. At the Bank's year-end, our  customers had $3,961,675,039  on deposit  Loans totaling $2,419,627,136  were reported.  That's why a whole lot of  things got started in 1963.  TO 3 MIWO* CAMiKUn  op  '1  Bank: of Montreai  TOTAL   ASSETS   $4,275,269,201 mm***^'  MICHAEL STANBURY,  SCOTT MacCULLOCH AND  DON BURKE  are the three members of The Townsmen, a new folk-singing group  appearing ori CBC-TV's Halifax-produced program, Singalong Jubilee.  Formed last year, they write their own arrangements of French and  Spanish songs, as well as standard folk-songs. Singalong Jubilee, a  summer program, is their first regular TV series.  WINDOW GLASS  MIRRORS  ALUMINUM WINDOWS  and  STORM DOORS  SEE VIEW GLASS  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2848 or 886-2404  (By Mrs. M. WEST)  Mrs. Phyllis Munday, member of the Alpine Club and one of  Canada's foremost mountaineers  showed some of her mountain  and skiing' slides to a delighted  and enthusiastic audience in the  school hall on Sunday, Nov. 17.  Mrs. Munday has given much  thought  and care  to arranging  her slides so that we were able ���  to  accompany  members   of the  Alpine CIu_= to their summer and  winter camps in'the Rockies. In  the summer access to the mountains - is: usually   accomplished  on horseback with pack horses ;  to help carry the gear, j In -the  area of Mount Springfield, some:  10,945 feet on the B.Cir Alberta  border the main camp was soon :-  superceded   by   high  camps '������ in,  the. alpine meadows froni which  sorties were made onto the glaciers, -up. rock' faces, looked deep  into fabulous blue ice crevasses,  and; enjoyed the fantastic shapes  of serac, cornice, ice and snow  slopes resulting from conditions  of sun and windy ma  iff    '  En route to the ��� summit ~ we  had frequently looked back down  the valley but nowf we : could  share with the climbers the spectacular panorama views of the  snow-capped mountains and still  more peaks receding into the ���  distance.  Many   Alpine   Club. members /  have specialized, interests which'  take them     up  into     the f high  mountains,   maybe   geology   or'  botany.    Ted   Goodall,    one   of'  , B.C. 's painters was never with-  Sunshine Coast Directory  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100.  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL StfQVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalised Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Flonsts  Anne'sX:Flower Shop.  Phone 8809543   See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS  VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353   CREST ELECTRIC  Domestic wiring, rewiring  and alterations  ELECTRIC HEATING  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-9320, evenings  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' 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 886-9533  MASONS GARAGE  Dunlop tires & accessories  Electric welding,  Wheel balancing  Truck and car repairs������/'.  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2562  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172 .  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING -  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick  efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  STOCKWELL & SONS LID.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph: 885^4488 for  Bulldozing, Backhoe and front  end loader work. Screened. cement gravel, fill and road gravel.  SUNSHINE COAST  DECORATORS  All your painting  at reasonable rates  886-2615 or 886-2605.  MOVING & STORAGE  REID'S  WORLD WIDE MOVING  Long distance moving anywhere  in B.C., Canada & U.S.A.  A Complete'Service  886-2192 MU 3-1393  Gibsons Vancouver  992 Powell St.  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK, B.C.  Dealers for PM  Canadien, McCulloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete Stock of Machines  and Parts for Maintenance  and Repairs.   Telephone 885-9521   D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver. 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  PROFESSIONAL  HORSESHOEING  W.  GERLACH  European trained farrier  By appointment 5 horses or more   Phone 886-7729   Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios, Appliances,  TV Service  Hoover Vacuum Cleaners  Gibsons Electric  Authorized GE Dealer  !    . Phone 886-9325  ���>    OPTOMETRIST  FRANK A. DECKER   .  bal block, gibsons  every wednesday  for Appointments - 886-2166  TV ��� Furniture ��� Appliances  J. J. ROGERS & CO., LTD.  Sunnycrest Plaza���Ph. 886-9333  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  Richter's Radio - TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  SUNSHINE COAST  TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hlway.  Roomy PaHdng, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site  Phone 886-9826   HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res. 886-9956  GIBSONS ROOFING  Ph.   886-9880  TAR & GRAVEL .  also  DUROD3 ROOFING  Conventional 1st Mortgages  on Selected Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  yxAyZ Corp.  Ax:-. apply   A;-  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  X   representative  Gibsons f 886-2481  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  BACKHOE and  LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS    .  Contract or hourly rates '  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.   KARATEEW.   Ph.  886-9826  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd. >  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing 1  Phone 885-4425  GENERAL REPAIRS    /  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  i  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  E.   LUCAS,  884-5387     j  FREE ESTIMATES      j  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons   Phone 886-2048      ~~. C & S SALES ~~~~  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone  885-9713  SHERIDAN   TV  SALES AND  SERVICE i  RADIO ��� APPLIANCES!  Ph. 885-9605        .-.���;  WALKERS TOOL RENTAL  Cement mixer, Sanders, Ski.  saw, Paint spray, Transi.  Ph. ARCHIE WALKER  883-2407  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT   Phone 885-2062   Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  out his sketching equipment even to an ingeniously rigged umbrella so that rain wouldn't interfere with his work. Mrs. Munday is a keen naturalist who  takes an interest in all wild  creatures and plants so we  stopped here and there to admire the flowers in the alpine  meadows and on the higher elevations. We coaxed marmot and  Columbia ground squirrels with  crumbs and caught glimpses of  mountain sheep and goats. A  special thrill as Mrs. Munday  described it, a mother Grizzly  teaching her 3 cubs to glissade  down a snow' bank on their, furry  ���behinds.  f-..v-y- .  /.Xy-x' '"k''  We also saw pictures of summer and winter camps in the  Mount Robson and Maligne  Lake areas and a skiers paradise near Mount Assiniboine if  you are prepared to ski 22 miles  into camp carrying your gear  and provisions./  It was a  privilege     to; share  Mrs.   Munday's   enthusiasm  for  the high mountains. Many of us  must have experienced tingling  feet and' a desire to cast off our  mundane existence and leave at  once for parts unknown, but even for those of us who are incurably earth bound and prefer to  rough it from an arm chair it  was an exhilarating and exciting evening.  Mrs. Thomas, District Commissioner of the Elphinstone  Girl Guide Association introduced Mrs. Munday and Pat Thom-  4       Coast News, Nov. 28, 1963.  as, company leader of the Roberts Creek Company presented  Mrs. Munday with a "Christmas  table centre made by the Guides. The silver collection amounted to $27 and after expenses are  "paid the proceeds will go towards a planned trip to Garibaldi Park. Coffee served at intermission . by the 2nd Gibsons  Brownie Pack netted $2 for their  candy for the children at the  Residential school in Sechelt. ,Xy.  Last April Sechelt Chamber of  Commerce complained to Monty  Aldous, general manager of the  B. C. Ferry. system about having heavy trucks draw to one  side when leaving the ferry to  allow lighter , cars to .speed  ahead and get but of their way.  The situation has improved  for a time, Sechelt officials report but now it has reverted to  the old method. The Chamber  of Commerce asks for immediate attention arid have sent a  letter to Mr. Aldous to this effect.  USE CHRISTMAS SEALS  FIGHT TUBERCULOSIS  YOU CAN'T AFFORD TO SKIP THIS AD  EITHER! ENJOY WINTER WARMTH  FRESH AS ALL OUT DOORS WITH . . .  PROPANE  HEAT  HEAT yM-W- mart peace of -dn-. Cm beat fat -feat...  -_te...-fpwAI-e_idl<wi��rtirf ...nod-lh����^or<ot^t��oblt��-��.C<-i.  tQvpiM���ftti��� itarayilau���MtiloBfnr art���_ fewntnptMt noma(ba I  I part*. Cat bap. eo__ le* to bay, _mJd-_d and mm  It. quick and  I totia-Jia-rblk- -aa* b-dofc,  ONLY   10%   DOWN  Complete installation financed  over 5 YEARS at 7% Interest  GO, PROPANE   GAS  AND   GO   MODERN  ROCKGAS PROPANE Ltd.  / GIBSONS HARDWARE Ltd.  Ph. 886-2442  C & S SALES & SERVICE  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 885-8713  ZLUCKY  wrfien  #     This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Boardor by the Government of British Columbia.    # Coast News, Nov. 28, 1963.  (  ACROSS  1 Greet .  7 Pur neckpiece  10 Third king  of Judah  13 A prayer  14 Rectifies  16 Group of  eight  17 To peruse  18 Ponderous  volumes  19 Pronoun  20 Burrowing'  animal (pi.)  22 Withered  23 Title of  respect  24 Jargon  25 River of  Italy  27 Weight of  ,   India  28 Roman  number  29, Wrap in '  waxed cloth  30 Golf score  (PI.)   ���  32 Street (abbr.)  33 Pour  35 Robber on  high seas  37 Kind  38 Woodland  deity  39 Weight (pi.)  41 Tantalizes  43 Meditate  45 The ambary  47 Eats  48 Biblical  weed  _9 Artificial  language  50 River or    \  Germany   j  52 Sun god *  53 Male offspring (pi.)  54 I have  (contr.) ,  55 Destiny  57 Approaches  59 Period of  time  60 Blue of  clear sity  62 Likely  63 Catkin  65 Agrees to  67 Canonized  persons  68 Abstract  being  69 French  plural  article  70 To check  DOWN  1 Short for  North      '  '   American  canals  2 Place for  \   keeping public records  3 Measure of  capacity  4 Enjoyment  of a right  of use  5 Small child  6 Printer's  ,   measure  \       Answer To Puzzle No* 767  s  A  Q  S  T  H  A  P  A  1  0  E  T  n  1  B  A  R  E  L A  T  El  _  E  -P  T  j\  edehd ddoo -vehe  etanmii ntaia     ogee  ________   GQBQE A BSQBE  ���ma eohe EdB  ���una. Hfaaa anta  LIt_Uti    UUUUEl   EEDU  aua unco .deed  P RUT AID  T  6 WjA  RID  s if eTa Rjs  AIR  HTT  Alt.  7 0s  8 Correlative  of, either  9 Skill  10 Culminations  11 Cubic  meters  12 State  14 Young horse  15 Dawn  goddess  17 Geometric  figure  20 Place of  trade  21 Box  23 Spanish hero  (var.)  24 Half man,  half horse  26 Public  speakers  29 Worries  30 Transfix ���  31 A weight  of England  34 Small bed  \  35 Dance step     .1  33 Finish' .  33 Footlike part   N  40 Domestics  42 Reach across  43 Kitchen  vessels  44 Fish eggs  45 Disfigure  46 River of  S. America  48 Civil wrong  51 Stupefies  53 Weakens ,  54 Greek goddess;  of peace  56 Bitter vetch    j  58 Consumes       J  59 Turkish title  61 Elongated fisl  63 Swiss river   '  64 Interjection;  enjoining  silence  66 A direction  67 Continent  (abbr.)  PUZZLE NO. 768  THIS WEEK'S  RECIPE  Anytime is the time for a  sandwich! Whether the meal is  hearty or light . . . there's a  sandwich to suit the occasion.  One of the most popular of all  sandwich fillings is roast beef.  And this novel treatment of the  old-fashioned roast beef sandwich is one to please all connoisseurs. The thin slices of cold  roast beef are lightly 'marinated' in a mixture of sour cream,  onion soup mix, horseradish and  seasonings. Then the succulent  slices are' placed, with lettuce,  between buttered slices of rye  bread. The result is a new taste  treat, with all the "flavor and  goodness of old-fashioned home  < cooking! k.  ROAST BEEF SANDWICH  DELUXE-./.  Z'Yt cup dairy sour cream  ���":..     -  1 tablespoon onion soup mix  1 teaspoon   horseradish,   drain,  ed  i/4 teaspoon salt  dash of pepper  12 thin slices of cold roast beef  8 slices rye bread, buttered  4 lettuce leaves  Method: Mix sour cream,  onion soup mix, horseradish,  salt and pepper. Lightly toss  this cream mixture with thinly  sliced roast beef. Lay approximately three slices of beef on  each ,of four bread slices. Top  with lettuce 'and cover with second slices of bread. Cutdiagon-  . ally and serve' with dill pickles;  and y crisp A. vegetable     sticks.  ; -Yield: ;4. sandwiches.       f  SAUCES  TO SUIT PIES  Here's the Christmas favorite^  of the men in ; your life?   .  . '.".'  steaming, spicy mince pie. Serv-;  ed atimealiime, or between it's  sure to bring raves of joy when I  it's    dressed    up    with a new |  sauce. For extra special gtiests, j  offer   a   variety;: of  sauces!fori  heip-yourself.-.. serving.    Whether)  it's _ brandied hard sauce, maple- j  cheese   sauce   or orange whip, ?  the warm fruity pie will be/complemented by the tasty topping. |:  Brandied   Hard  Sauce:   Blend;  Yi cup; butter, or margarine withf  3A'Z  cup    sifted    confectioners'!  sugar   and   beat ��� until  creamyk  Add W teaspoon vanilla, V_ teaspoon nutmeg and 2 teaspoons  brandy   extract ' Mix /well. and .  chill  until cold,^ but  not  hard.ff  ��� Serve-   on  ...warm    mincef. pie.f"  Yield: Yi cup sauce.  Maple-Cheeses Sauce:   Combine;,  one 0$ ounce)' package of white  cream cheese with 2 tablespoons  maple fjsyrupy arid cream  tihtilf  smboth. Sdrve dver warm-mince  pie.'Yields!., cup sauce.  Orange Whip:> Whip;r;V&' cup.  heavy cream until stiff. Add 1'*.:  - ftablespoon ��� sugar and 1 tablespoon grated orange rind and  blend thoroughly. Serve chilled  over warm mince pie. Yield: %  cup topping.  DIANE'S   APPLESAUCE  _"'���'FRUIT   CAKE .....  3 cups sifted all-purpose flour  ;- 2 teaspoons baking soda  A:% teaspoon salt  k  2 teaspons cinnamon  '���AW. teaspoon cloves  2 cups chopped nuts  2 cups raisins  1 cup chopped dates  Yi cup butter  % cup firmly packed brown  .sugar  2 eggs, well-beaten  2 cups  thick  applesauce from  B.C. apples.  Sift dry ingredients together.  Remove 1 cup flour and combine  to fruits and nuts. Cream shortening until light and fluffy. Add  sugar and beat well. Add eggs,  .one at a time, and beat well  after each addition. Add flour  mixture alternately with applesauce. Spbon in greased large  loaf pan 9x5-inches. Bake in slow  oven, 325 deg. F., for 40 to 60  minutes, or until done. Let  stand until cool. Remove from  pan. Cool on cake rack. Store.  This keeps for a least 2 weeks.  It's: moist and well-fruited.  SPEEDY APPLESAUCE PIE  1 cup sifted all-purpose flour  Yz teaspoon salt  V& cup shortening  Y2 cup brown sugar  Y2 teaspoon cinnamon  Yz teaspoon nutmeg  2 ciips applesauce  1 tablespoon lemon juice  Fill buttered pie plate with  applesauce. Sprinkle with lemon  juice. Cut shortening into sifted  dry ingredients until pieces are  size of small peas. Sprinkle this  crumb mixture over applesauce.  Bake in moderate oven, 375 deg.  F., for 25 to 30 minutes. Serve  with whipped cream or ice  cream. Makes about 4 servings.  ���~���i  CASUAL   ELEGANCE ���  The  ankle-length skirt is sweeping  the at-home fashion world. This  outfit created by sewing experts  combines a panel skirt of handsome cotton homespun with a  scoop-necked blouse of double  knit cotton. Elegant simplicity  for festive entertaining ���. and  it's also washable.  ROBERTS CREEk  {By MADGE NEWMAN)  Mrs. P. Emerson provided an  interesting and amusing tupper-  ware party at the home of Mrs.  R. Marsh Monday evening.  There were 14 guests.  ; Sickness kept several officers  away from the OES regular  meeting on Thursday. One, Mrs.  Helenf Lau, was confined to St.  Mary's Hospital. A guest from  Maple -Leaf Chapter, Vancouver,  was Mrs. W; Hughes.  Mrs. Gwen Ripley, a frequent  visitor from New Westminster,  visited the Creek during the  week. She left Saturday for High  River, Alberta  Mrs. A. M. Harper is the guest  of Mr. and Mrs. R. Cumming,  Beach Avenue.  The Good Samaritans, Roberts  Creek Junior Red Cross, held a  hot dog sale at noon Nov. 21.  Working industriously preparing  and handing out the fare were  Ingrid Blomgren, Bobby Gibson,  Ken Karateew and Kurt Day.  USE CHRISTMAS SEALS  FIGHT TUBERCULOSIS  HalfmoonBay  (By MARY TINKLEY)  Mrs. Sadie Edmunds has returned from St.. Paul's Hospital  and is convalescing at her home.  Mrs. Roy Greggs has spent the  past week visiting friends in  Vancouver.  Visiting the Doug Nauds are Mr.  and Mrs. Ray Gustafson and two  children of Vancouver. Jimmy  Weir is the guest or his mother,  Mrs. Ruby'Warne.  Public thanked  The Salvation Army expresses  sincere appreciation to the general public of Gibsons area for  the fine support of their 1963  Red Shield appeal drive which  was conducted recently bv "the  ladies auxiliary of the Royal  Canadian Legion Branch No. 109,  Gibsons. k  The. actual 'amount collected  during the drive totalled $168.45  with an additional $20 representing four donors received direct,  making a total of $188;45. *  Iii the event that anyone  would like to support the worthwhile k wPrk of/The Salvation  Army through their Red Shield  Appeal please, forward same to  Captain M. W. .Bond, Public Relations department, 301 East  Hastings   Street,   Vancouver   4,  b.c. ���������-'������ -    ���������.������:..-.  A book of articles  of local interest  By PHYLLIS M. HODGSON  GIBSONS, B.C.  NOW ON SALE  Price $1  If   you   doubt   the  safety  of  your   heating    equipment,    ask  your local  fire department  for  advice regarding inspection.  To th��  O  f Gib  A. E. RITCHEY  M TOU NOTICED DBRIM TBE LAST 12 YEARS  riii:i.r,ii\\Tii niMiii'iiiiinHivrNhiiiikiLLK.i:  The proper clearing, grading and drainage of our reads and " h>  creased parking room.  The paving and hard surfacing of such roads as are most used  and sufficiently consolidated.  The good water supply and lowest rates in the province.  Five parks now where there were none before.  Active Council support and participation in the Recreation Commission.  A large contribution to the Kinsmen Health Centre.  A suitable garbage disposal site and maintenance of same for  Village residents.  A seaplane landing float in fhe harbor, established by fhe Dept.  of Transport.  An excellent airstrip in, partnership with our sister Village of  Sechelt, with grateful acknowledgement fo fhe local Aero Club, private  contributions, and help and advice from Dept. of Transport.  , A fine Volunteer Fire Department, with the best of members, and  fully supported by our Council, by equipment and Workmen's Compensation.  Fine co-operation with the Provincial Dept. of Highways, fhe Dept.  of Municipal Affairs, and the Treasury Dept.  A large increase in our capital plant, waterworks, etc., without  increasing faxes and all paid for out of revenue.  One of the lowest municipal milt rates in the province.  All this is no accident, our council is run on business principles by people successful  in their own fields, and intent on giving to municipal government the same care and  attention they give their own affairs.  As chairman of fhe council I trust I may have your support af the Selection this coming December 5.  I remain,  Yours Sincerely,  ' ALFRED E.  RITCHEY,  Village Chairman. $.   .Coast News, Nov. 28; 1963.  for Korea  ''-..At the last regular meeting of  the Women's. Institute final,  plans were made for the Christmas tea, with, sale :of Christmas  cakes, goodies and Christmas  gifts, to be held in the cottage  on Dec. 4 at 2 p.m.  It was voted that $5 be sent  to the Central City mission and  instead of members exchanging  gifts, a collection was taken for  their little girl adopted in the  Alexander Solarium, with which  her Christmas gifts 'will be  bought.        .   1  Three cartons of used . clothing, sweaters and ���"������ soap have  been sent to the United services  for shipment to Korea and  Greece. A cup and saucer was  sent to Mrs. Lav/son .who has  left for a new home in. Steveston  Next month will be the annual  meeting to be held on Dec. 10  instead of the usual third Tuesday. At the close of the meeting  Mrs. R. Adams gave; an interesting resume of her recent trip  abroad.  The new Jetstar 88 series for 1964 utilizes,Oldsmobile full-size body on a special 123-inch wheelbase.  The Celebrity sedan, shown above, is one of four models in this new Oldsmobile series. A new lightweight, cast-iron Jetfire Rocket V8 engine, delivering 225 hp and an optional 260 hp version, are  teamed with an entirely new ��� transmission, Jetaway, available at extra cost. This new transmission  combines, the performance of gears and the. smoothness of a torquei converter with a torque amplifying  feature   which   permits  extra  performance without downshifting.  Report made on br  Tenth anniversary in Canada  of  Bingo turmoil!  She's fu|l of hot air!  Who is?  Madge Newman  Roberts Creek.  She wrote an article last week  which said grandmas and grandpas were the greatest bingo  bounds.  A bingo enthusiast visited the  Coast News office and in no un-  certain terms emitted the  blast containing the hot-air remark. The bingo enthusiast  wanted to know if she looked  like a grandma to which the onlookers said she did not.  The bingo enthusiast then  reeled off name after name of  other bingo enthusiasts who she  said were not grand-parents. So  there you have it bingo fans,  grand-parents and those who are  not grand-parents are bingo  fans. Peace has again descended on .the Coast News office.  Stage re  Thanks to the Community and  Recreation associations the  Community ha��l at . Roberts  Greek is^enjoying. .furtherrface-  filling.   ���>,-,��� 'XyXiAA ;-y.X x X/X '  So that the stage will1 be bright  and clean for the Christmas  concert it has been re-painted  and the lighting made adequate.;  The heavy velour curtains are  to be cleaned and re-strung. The  floor of the stage is to be sanded and cleaned.  Working parties are occupying  their evenings by attending to  these little chores so that Santa  and the* Roberts Creek school  Children may have a pleasant  spot suitable for their various  performances.  For the tenth anniversary of  enrichment in Canada the Bakery Foods Foundation of Canada  has prepared a report which in  part reads as follows:  Canadians have been eating enriched white bread for ten years.  We have X seen no startling improvements in Canada's national  health as. a result of this enrichment program. None was expected. Enrichment was planned as a  public health insurance measure  against certain types of malnutrition, especially among low income groups. Enrichment has  served this purpose, and will  continue to do so as long as  bread remains the basic, economical food it always has been.  *     *     *  The prevalence of nutritional  deficiency diseases ��� pellagra,  beri-beri, rickets and scurvy ���  along with a generally low state  of 7 nutrition, became a problem  of immediate concern to medical  and nutritional authorities in  many countries at the outbreak "  of World Warn. That time of  national stress and emergency.  emphasized the necessity for improved nutrition among those  seeking admission to the countries' armed services, as well as  among the populations as a whole  Although  some countries, particularly the United States, had  abundant   and   diversified"  food  supplies, increased knowledge of  the roles played by vitamins and  minerals    in    human    nutrition  showed that certain essential nutrients were deficient irjhe^ifty  diets o���- large segments?ofrtheii^f  populations. Surveys showed that":  the levels .of three B. vitamins, f  thiamine, 7 riboflavin; and.. niacin, f:  as well as the mineral iron, were  often   below,  desirable  amounts:  for optimum health. Since gbod  nutriUon was recognized as''a factor in ������; public .'.���* health 7by: 'doctors, .,-,  nutritionists &nd goVornrnent au.  thorities, it was agreed'thait; a ~g&~Z-  pie food could be used to provide  at least some ofthejessehtiai nutrients needed :py a majority of  the people,.kTheau^  ommetidedktnat^th^  common, economical, widely avk  ailable food. They suggested also kthe  standard  of   living   is   high  ���>���*    - -t-    -it-   -     <* -i       5���     ii-'" a .��� 1     -i-.'-. ~���A..,~l-i       4-Uof       AnnVt       insliTri/lif��1.     r%*��  that the food, in its natural state  should contain certain amounts  of the nutrients to be added, although not at sufficiently high f  levels. In most countries, cereals,  flour and, bread were the logical  choices to supply extra amounts  of the three essential B vitamins  and the mineral ironZ  In Canada, the forerunners of  enrichment, Canada Approved  Vitamin B Flour and Bread, were,  introduced on a voluntary basis  in 1941. During those war years, .  government authorities and nutritionists recommended that a=  longer extraction flour be used,  similar to that used in Great Britain, with extra amounts of thiamine, Bl, added to increase the  level of that important vitamin:  Since the program was carried f  out on a voluntary basis, Canadians were not forced to choose ".  this nutritionally improved flour  and breadk In fact, public acceptance of these foods was poor.  Millers and bakers found f thatV  many consumers objected' to  them because of poor color, poor  keeping qualities and unreliable  baking qualities.  After thorough study of enrichment   programs in  other   coun-;  tries,, and encouraged ,byVfaybr-T  able results in the United States'  and Newfoundland, a government  controlled,   but   voluntary .���-' pro-*  gram of flour sand bread enrich-&  ment was introduced into Can-k  .- enough that each individual or  family has freedom of choice so'  far as foods are concerned, there  is and always will be room for  programs of nutrition education  and food fortification. This is  the case in Canada ������ and this is.  the reason that we must continue  to support programs of consumer  education and, food processing  which will provide the knowledge  and the nutrient insurance to  keep the nutritional status of all  ��� Canadians at an optimum level.  LETTERS  to editor  ���     Editor.  .(   I wish to bring to your atten-  \ tion  the condition of my  rural  % Vancouver Sun papers delivered  :: approximately 2:30 p.m. at junction of. Central avenue and high-  ; way 101, Granthams.   '  k 1 start my route about k- 4:15.:  ���:. In that short time the papers lay  i on the road. They are victims of  fears, dogs, and weather. A box  x for the sole purpose of protecting  the papers is installed not more  than ten feet from the front of  the bus as it stops at the junc-  *������ tion.  . 'Z'A'iA:-. :AAlA  I feel there is little or nothing  I can do as I have already noti-  - fied the" Vancouver Sun and repeatedly told those     concerned  with the delivery of my bundles.  Film viewing  class opens  Some 22 people1 attended the  first session of the night class  film viewing and discussion last  Thursday in the activity room  of the Sechelt Elementary school.  Anyone interested may join the  group at the next session, Thursday, Dec. 5. Since only 14 people  in the Gibsons area, have so far  indicated an interest in a similar class, no action can yet be  taken to hold one there. But there  is still time to get one underway.  The films, supplied by he National Film Board, touch on a  variety of subjects designed to  provoke reflection on a number  of current topics or to inform in  an entertaining way, the films  at last Thursday's session' were  a sample of the programs to follow during the next four months.  Crossroad, for instance, dealt  ���sensitively with the ' problem  faced (by young Canadians one  white, one black who plan to  marry. No racial prejudice in  Canada?  Nahanni in color showed the  grand and ominous Headless  Valley and one of a vanishing  breed of Canadian pioneer��� the  rugged, independent prospector  still meeting challenges at 73  that would appal most , sturdy  Canadians. j1 fjfKf  Colorful, folders containing explanatory brochures of films on  future programs are available  to prospective members in Sechelt by phoning Sechelt Elementary school.  USE CHRISTMAS SEALS  FIGHT TUBERCULOSIS  BACKFILLS ��� R0ADW0RK  RETAINING WALLS  BASEMENT EXCAVATION  PILE DRIVING  BREAKWATER & FLOAT  CONSTRUCTION  Godfrey Agencies  Box 107, Gibsons���Ph. 886-9350  C. L SICOTTE  BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone" 886-2357  EXCAVATING and DITCHING  SEPTIC TANKS & DRAIN FEILDS  CONCRETE - GRAVEL - SAND  Box 172, Sechelt-Ph. 885-9666  We announce that from Dec. 1, 1963,  Harold and Len Swanson will be taking  over our gravel pit and equipment and  will continue to give the best possible  service to the people of the peninsula  We wish them success  and good luck.  ada in February, 1953, The pro^ JSL��S\L?&* *r��hlt hi  gratis stiltfih effect; wit*^New^ ����227 XJ^L?'SSS^l'  foundland gaining, its���manda~- ���55S7^L_2? S&JfiEaJ'  toiyt SnrictnnS tegislation: *_i* ��������* S^JS��� SUAte7,  Canada; th^;enrichnientkprocesste Granthams Landing.,  takes .place during the millings of i>  the flour ��� with the B vitamins k  and iron added to .'a. small am-.  ; ourit of'.f flpur^f^kc-l^-3ed''' by \  feeding this mixture into the mill i  stream. Skim milk solids aire ad- j  ded when the dough is mixed, to  make enriched white bread. The ]  amounts of the nutrients and milk \  added are regulated in govern*1 ~  meat standards, which provide y.  minimum and maximum levels j  for, each item.: ax.  "Although fjlpur and bread enrichment is vbluntary,'except in  Newfoundland, it is estimated  that about 90%f of all commercially-made white bread in Canada  is enriched. J According; to reli^ ���  able, sources, all bread flours,  pastry .floors and all-purpose  flours sold on the retail market  are enriched. Cake flours and  flours used to make cake and  other mixes/are1 not usually enriched. Since most bakers find it  impractical to keep more than  one type of white flour in stock,  and since enrichment in no way  alters the baking or physical properties of the flour, most other  bakery,products containing bread  or pastry flour are made from  enriched white flour e.g. whole  wheat bread, cracked wheat  bread, rye bread, .muffins, rolls,  sweet doughs,  etc! ;  y, sje y   *���   .'.#���; ���.,-.-  ,  This is the story of flour and  bread enrichment as it has devel-k  oped throughout the world: As iriXX.  many  other   countries,   all. evi-y.  dence points to the encouraging  ,  fact that this public health pro- !,  gram will continue to serve its  useful and humanitarian purpose '  of  improving the   daily   dietary *���  of Canadians for many years to ������>  come. Before enrichment, Canada t  was not, a country.where drastic :  nutritional deficiencies were evident  ���   or  where  malnutrition  was widespread. But in any coun.  try where food is abundant, and  Hassans Store  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial .& Sports  HARDWARE - DRY GOODS  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  Fb.  Dieter's TV & Hi -Fi Service  Service calls between Wilson Creek and Fort Mellon ,.  SAVE MONEY ��� BRING YOUR SB UT        ��� k  OPEN 9 a.m. to 5:96 p-tn. ��� FRIDAY S a-m. to 9:pan. '  Phone 886H9884 ��� GIBSONS  r                                                                                                              *                                     i         '  TWILIGHT  THEATRE  GIBSONS  FRI. and SAT. NIGHTS  7:30 ^and 9:30 p.m.  all other nights 8 pjn.  Children's Matinee Saturday  2:30 p.m.  Every Tuesday two admitted  for the price ot one  THURS., FRI. ��� Nov. 28 & 29  James Darren,.  ' Deborah Walley  . GIDGET G0SS HAWAIIAN  SATURDAY, Nov. 30  Matinee  Abbott and Costello  DANCE WITH ME HBRY  m ����������� M)Miiii ��MMifi ��� am ������V��aa��M�� �������������������  MON.. TUES. ��� Dec. 2*3  Rosalind Russell,  Forrest Tucker  AUNTIE MAKE  (ADULT)      .   ���.^_  Technicolor  WB).r TH0RS,. RH  Dei, 4, 5 46   "s  Kirk Douglas, Janet Leigh  The Vikings'  CINEMASCOPE   *.-  Spectaaddr Adventore 1:  *,>-'���   -"'/"  NOTICE OF POLL  CORPORATION OF VILLAGE MUNICIPALITY OF GIBSONS LANDING  Public notice is hereby given to the electors of the municipality aforesaid that a poll  has become necessary at the election now pending, and that I have granted such  poll;, and, further, that the person duly nominated as candidates at the'said election,  for whom only votes will be received, are:���  Name  Hodgson, Wesley B.  Ritchey, Alfred E.  Corlett, Gertrude  Dawe, Earl  Position Term Ending  Chairman, Dec. 31, 1965  Chairman, Dec. 31, 1965  Commissioner, Dec. 31, 1965  Commissioner, Dec. 31, 1965  STOCKWELL & SOI LTD.  Sechelt, B.C.  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  _5hone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  Drummond, James H. G.   Commissioner, Dec. 31, 1965  Feeney, Frederick O.        Commissioner, Dec. 31, 1965  Goddard, Kenneth E.  Yablonski, Eugene  Commissioner, Dec. 31, 1965  Commissioner, Dec. 31, 1965  Harvey, Robert J.  Volen, Charlotte M.  School Trustee, Dec. 31,1965  School Trustee, Dec. 31,1965  Address  J570 S. Fletcher lid.  Gibsons, B.C.  1259 Headlands Rd.  Gibsons, B.C.  1502 Gower Pt,   Rd.  Gibsons, B.C.  1148 Gower Pt. Rd.  Gibsons, B.C.  1545 Gower  Pt. Rd.  Gibsons, B.C.  1578 Sargeant Rd.  Gibsons, B.C.  1636 Seaview Rd.  Gibsons, B.C.  1625 Marine Dr.  Gibsons, B.C.  1665 Seaview Rd.  Gibsons, B.C.  p51 Glen Rd.  Gibsons, B.C.  Occupation  Accountant  Contractor  Housewife  Barrister &  Solicitor  Insurance Agent  District' Repairman  B.C.  Telephone Co.  Bulk Plant  Operator  Teacher  Mortician  Housewife  Such poll will be opened at the MUNICIPAL.OFFICE on the Fifth day of December,  1963, between the hours of Eight A.M. and Eight P.M., of which every person is hereby required to take notice and govern himself accordingly.  Given under my hand this Twenty-fifth day of November, 1963.  JULES A. MAINIL, Returning Officer. COMING EVENTS  ISTov. 29. St. Aidans WA Bazaar  will be held in the Parish Hall,  Friday at 2 p.m. Stalls of sewing,  cooking, novelties and tea will  foe featured.. Everyone ��� welcome.-  Dec. 14. Dance at Roberts Creek  Community Hall. Proceeds for  Community Christmas tree.  Dec. 4, Wed.; 2 p.m., Women's  Institute Christmas Tea, Christmas gifts, Christmas home bak-  ing,vW.I.: Cottage,fS. Fletcher Rd.  Dec. 6, L.A. to Roberts Creek  Legion, Bazaar and Tea, 2. p.m.  BIRTHS k ���';'.:;.. IzAAlxXy X  RATHBONE,-~ To Nona arid Bob  Rathbdrie, Garden Bay* on Nov.  18vi 1963; ;at St; Mary!s Hospital,  a daughter; Wendy Miaureen, 11  lbs., a sister for Timmy and Dan-  ������nyxz /iy/y:/.. ���'���;��� AxzxXixxZz'Ax.  WEDDINGS'X'yX. '"'"���'' '"."���x^y - '  Mr. and Mrs. W. T.; Hanna, Gibsons^ are'-.; pleased X to announce  the engagement of their daughter Helen fRuthy toy Mr. Gary  Charles Butler, son of Mr. and  Mrs. Ei'LkButler, Gibsons. The  bride's uncle; Rev. <Dk:Wk More,  will perform the wedding /ceremony at iive p.hi.; Sat.; Dec. 21,  in Gibsoris United Church.  DEATHS kk :���:���������: A'ZA'y xly .'  DOWNIE ���- Passed away Nov. 21  1963, John Downie, in his 77th  year, of Roberts Creek, B.C. Survived by 2 brothers, Thomas,  Vancouver; Duncan; Trail, B.C.;  2 sisters, Mrs; A. Balfour, Roberts Creek, Mrs- J: L. Cull; Portland, Ore* Funeral service was  held Tues.,.Nov.. 26 at 1 p.m.  from the Hamilton Mortuary,  Fraser; aty38th^ VMcbuver.yCre-;  matiori-'l HARVE Yi FUNERAL  HOME, GibsorisV.B.C., directors.  CARD OF THANKS  I wish to take this opportunity to  thank the following for their extreme kindness shown to me dur.  ing my recent illness:��� The ambulance driver, Dr.- H. F. Inglis, ���  and Dn Morris, of St. Mary's  Hospital, also the Royal Canadian Legion Branch 109 and the  Gibsons Garden Club, and the  Rev. Denis Harris, the Matron,  Nurses and Kitchen staff of St.  Mary's Hospital .for their extreme kindness and great care  shown to me. And to all those  who sent cards and telephone  calls, to you one and all, Thanks.  Capt. Austin Craven, M.C.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. J-isgi-Land  Lax-d-iif.  Flowers for aU 'occasion-*.  Eldred's Flower  Shop, - Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  ROOM AND BOARD  Coast News, Nov. 28,  1963.       7  ! SECHELT.AREA !  Wilson Creek, 2  Y2  acre' treed park  $6,500 on terms.  bedrm home,  like setting.  LOST , - , -      '.  1 white baby5 pt��% betw��en>' Se-  chett and Wilson Creek, Thurs,  Phone 885-1098.  '\  HELP WANTK* (FEMALE)      'f  ^^���pGB^piiER^   ���  Experienced stenographer required Ior general off ice at Canadian  Forest Products, Port Mellon. Applicant must, have   typing, and ��  shOTthand Jc^r_ii-&^1_^#6---'*  week, MSA: and insurance bene^ .  fits: Please apply in writing to v  Personnel; M-mag^i,:  Ca_^<_iant  Forest Products Ltd:, Port Mfel- >  ��� Ion.   7-      .���:������'. X 'AAA'A Xt/y :������'���'yx '  AVON cosmetics is looking,f for ~  an energetic young lady living  in Hopkins - Granthams area to  start in the new year. Write Mrs.  Legg,   2535  Hollyrodd   Dr.,   Na-  naimo; B.C.   WORK WANTED  Selma Park retirement, 2 bedroom view cottage, close to store,  post office, and beach. $5500 on  terms. Also a similar house, same  location, requiring repairs. Good  buy at $4,000.  View lot in Selma Park area,  70' x 125' $1,650 full price.  ! SILVER SANDS AREA !  Desirable waterfront property  with near new building which includes living accommodation and  large shop area. Shop area suitable for commercial or, hobby  use. Wharf for boats. Has to be  seen to appreciate all the features  available.   $28,500   with   terms.  ' Also 660 feet of waterfront with  10 acres and old house. $16,500  full price.  ! DAVIS BAY AREA !  1450 sq. ft. ori view lot. Three  years old. Roughed in plumbing  and fireplace^ iri basement. Soriie  finishing required to complete as  a deluxe three bedroom home.  Close to school and post office.  $15,000 full price with $3500 down  and balance at $75 per month.  View lots, 70' x 125' $1550 each  on terms.  IWESTSKH^  Motel site on the waterfront. 2  ; bedrm; view home -plus guest cottager 220 ft. fof waterfront with  - treed   park-like   setting.   $21,000  full price..Terms available.  Small house on large lot. All  services. Full price $3500. $1650  down with $20 mo. on balance.  ! BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES!  We have information on file on  several good businesses located  on the growing Sechelt Peninsula.  f  CALL J. ANDERSON, 885-2161  CQLLECTor H. GREGORY, 8851  9392 COLLECT REGARDING  ANY OF THE ABOVE.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.   ,  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C. Ph. 885-2161  DAVIS BAY'  �� bdrm Panabode home oh love,  ly waterfront -lot, 60 x 180. This  WEST SECHELT  9 fcdnn house on approx. 3.  acres. Good buy at f $7750. Some  term/-, k.: t v - - +\  2 bdrm bouse on large lot, close  to highway. $8,000 on terms.  2 bdrm hoase on good lot overlooking the water. |0t5f on terms: '  SECHELT A" "  Lovelr 2 brdm horn* in village,"  close   to  schools and churches.  ���14,000 or offer.   . ;  For all types of insurance including. U<e, Contact ,_  To-see any of these phoae:  Office:, 885f2065,;,dr        -Ay.  'Eves.: E;JSurtees 885-9303- X;"fe  CkE^Kirig. 885-2066? -.  AGWCIESUa.  YOURWISHIISt  OUR COMMAND  ROTOTILLING ��� field or garden  POWER RAKING ��� lawns  HEDGE CLIPPING  PLOWING  MOWING ��� field or lawn  LIGHT BLADE WORK  PAINT SPRAYING  ROY BOLDERSON 885-9530 eves.  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 ori 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. Maple. $7   load  Fir $9 a load, delivered  Credit available  Phone 886-9380  PHONE 886-2191  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT Ltd.  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2191 885-2013  (R; F.  Kennett���Notary Public)  Gibsons,  Choice level residential lot with good well. Building  site    cleared    and     cultivated.  Eighty feet fronting on Pratt Rd.  Full price $1750 with terms.  PENINSULA PROPERTIES  Homes - Waterfront - Acreage  Business  property  Building contracts  Mortgages  *   Sub-division consultants  TERRACE HEIGHTS  Choice view lots with all village  facilities,  priced from  $1.900   to  $2,500. $500  down.  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate���Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH.  886-2481  SOAMES POINT  3 bedroom ��� Modern J view  home on large lot. Pembroke  bath, auto-oil heat. Good access  to safe, sandy ��� beach. Full price  $8,500, Terms.  .  GRANTHAMS.  View lot ��� Fully serviced building lot with beautiful southerly  view. Close to store and highway.  Full price only $850.  REDROOFS  Waterfront ��� Large lot with  gentle slope to good beach. Excellent moorage. Full price $4500.  PENDER HARBOUR  Lots in the attractively treed,  scenic waterfront developments  serviced by good roads only 2Y2  hours from city. Finest sports .  fishing; all weather moorage.  Large waterfront lots from $2,750  semi-waterfront from $500 with  low down payment, easy terms.  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.  Auto-oil heating. Full price $15,-  500, terms.  Call Frank Lewis  at  Gibsons;  office, 886-9900 (24 hrs.)  or Morton Mackay, Res. 886-7783.y  FINLAY RfALTY LTD.     J  GIBSONS     and    BURQ*OTTLAM  ' " ���"   ���'�����������������    !��� 11    ���-���'     - ��� ��� .. ���  ���  -- ���-     ������>   1  Own your own home. Several td <  choose from, $1000 to $1500 down:  Building lots; Yi acre, $500.  Now is the time to pick up waterfront. 100 ft. frontage, 4 roomy;  summer home, Gower Pt., $8,O0ok 7  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Marine Drive,  Gibsons  Phones: 886-2166,  Res. 886-2490  - ��� ��� -  4 ac. close to Gibsons, 2 lovely  cottages, incomparable view, all  services, priced-to sell, $11,500.  1 ac. with good frontage on  Blk. Top road, 4 room cottage,  $1200 dn. full price only $4300.  A few rentals available  now,  FOR THE CHOIC-B r  PROPERTIES  CONTACT .-  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box |3, Gibsons B.C.  Phone 886-2900     ,?r  PROPERTY FOB SALE  Room and board for 1 or 2 men,  Gibsons area. Lucy Peterson,  Phone 886-2181.  * *  ': BUILDING MATERIALS  Church    Chuckles    by CARTWRIGHT  i  JOHN DE KLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  PHONE 885-2050  .2x4 No.  4 Hemlock, $39 per  M.  See it for yourself at  SIMPKINSPLACE  MISC. FOR  SALE  -Lloyd    baby buggy.     Excellent  condition $25. Phone 886-2270.  .60 hp. diesel, $250 or nearest of-'  *fer. Good shape. Phone' 885-9338.  26" Coffield elec. ironer, $75. Ph.  [886-2569.  ;One Beatty pressure pump; 1 oil  heater. Phone 886-9678.  ,'Barbie Doll clothes, $1 each out.  ;'fit. Phone 886-2353.  ! As new, Fawcett oil heater with  :�� automatic fan. Drum and stand  ;; included, $50. Phone 886-9891.  i   1  iAll parts for '49 to.'54 Hillman, re.  kbuilt motor; all glass. Reasori-  7 able. Phone 886-2001,  :^Ail rifles; 17.7 calibre, Special for  ^Christmas at k  Earl's, 886,9600  v 1 Valor radiant heater, like new..  { Phone 886-2344. '://'���/  �� 2 wheel utility trailer $30, steel  % shower cabinet $20. Phone 886-  "'2490.   ....    .....���'' ;  Victor 16 m.m. sound projectory  t screen, 2  lenses,    spare  lamps,  7 $3001 Phone 886-2057:  Used   electric- and gas ranges.  "Must you kids bang around so much golfing  r*adv for Sundav School?"  ANNOUNCEMENTS (Cont'd)  Alcoholics  Anonymous.  Ph.  880-  9388. Box 221y Sechelt.  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework���Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  Flor    guaranteed    watch;   and  jewelry   repairs,   see    Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. fWork   done  yon thefpiremises.'._.,. k tfn  CREST EMXTRIC  Domestic wiring, rewiring, and  .alterations from Port ^Mellon to  Pender Haitwr; Free estimates.  Phone 886-9320 everiirigs.  Church Services  ANGLICAN  Community Church, Port Mellon  9:15 a.m., Holy Communion  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Matins  11 a.m., Church School  St. Bartholomew's,  Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Holy Communion  11:15 a.m., Church School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11 a.m., Church School ." ,  .3 p.m. Evensong  St. Mary's, Pender Harbour   '  3 p.m. Evensong  also oil ranges.  C _.  Ph. 885-9713,  Sechelt.  $85?  S   Sales,  ��1 used oil range,  > 1 propane range.  vl used Servel Propane refrigerator.  All good value  ;    MARSHALL WELLS STORE  Phone Sechelt 885-2171  Mushroom Manure  Non*Acicl Top^ofl  Weedless, odorless, easy to ban-  * die. general purpose humus fer-  ' tiliier, ideal for lawn dressing or  ' base, Isuege and small fmits, vegetables and flowers. .Pb. 888-9813.  >~>      .    - -  45' x 8' Roilohome trailer, 2 bedroom furnisbed, including wash-1  er, dryer, TV and porch. 13500.  ; Phone 885^477.  ���"AA::,Z.y   AfUkY    "AX  "A-/  NEWMAN PLUMBING  &  HOT  WATER HEATING  Your agent for  Beatty Pressure Pumps  Phone 880-9678  ALL WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  i. r -  large tf  S ehoice double  frontage  view Jots, near beach, good wa  ter  supply.   $1200  each,   terms, k  Phone 884-9813.  CHARLES STEELE Z  ,   Realtor ��� Estd. 1908 f  Now at 13 W. Broadway, Van. 10 i  ......    TRJ-1611  > TR 4-8422 g  Mtge iFunds, Deals Financed   ��  Modern 3-bedrc��m^^carp<^fpart^  basement,    small   -acreage,   Sechelt area. $7500. "Terms. Phone  885*9978;;- ���*-?, /XyXXx  YOUR DOLLAR HAS  MORE CENTS AT  EARL'S A WALTS  8864900 & 8864303  One drag saw in good condition.  Phone 886-9524.  MADEIRA-PARK  .    Semi view, lots for sale  ���* ^Liberal Terms  E. S, JOHNSTONE, 883-2386  240' On Chaster Rd. x 105' deep,  1 building on cement slab, size  28' x 32', 1 building size 10' x 40'  on cement slab, water to property, septic tank and 220 power.  Land all cleared and two thirds  de-rocked ready for garden. For  quick sale, $2700. Phone 886-9333.  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry  terminal on Sunshine Coast  Highway. Beautiful view of  Jervis Inlet. Excellent fishing  and boating. Good site for motel and boat rentals.  Waterfront lots   $3,500.  View lots from $1800.  10% down. Easy te;rms on balance. Discount for  cash.  O. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  888853.  ���" ' ��� iocxxxxxmcj!  ���       Z�� :���������    ������ '5J-; ��� ���  fff?*-"  ���.���'   xx '���.'���  . k:: ���/faESffigp:--.'���������.��� ���  NEED A NEW  ^OVEORTRIDGE?  B��nr��w��wrrHA  t/ym-ooset, ufe-ins vk__o  xxx xxx XXXX XXXX X xxxx  *xi  5xx xxxx X x J X  |xx5|        xxxx  x xxx  $        2xxx x    x x      x  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell-  Selma Park, on bus stop.  ���/ 885-9778  Evenings by Appoif-tmeftt  Tree faUing, toppt-qg or remav-  ins'lower- Hmbs^ior Adew. In-  fii-��d wodc from Port MeUoo  to Fender Harbour. Phone  886-9940. Marven Volen.   '  NEE-SON'S  LAUNDRY ft DRY  CLEANING  FOR STORAGE X  Phone Sechelt 8854637  or   in Roberts  Creek,   Gibsons  and Port MeUoa Zenith 7920  ELPHINSTONE  CO-OP  Locky Nomber  November 23 ��� 36267, orange '  WATER 8UBVEY SERVICES  Full insurance coverage on all  blasting Gyrations: We have had  wide .ejl^rience in this area. Try  . us ~ %e f piroiride A^m^iies.zlphZ  885-9510, Mason Rd., Sechelt-  ~ ROBERTS'CREE--! T~~~  CREDIT UNION ;,;.  Sechelt; B.C.     ;'  Phone 885-9551  . Serving Gibsons through to  Halfmoon Bay  Office HourS; Wed... Thurs., Fri..  il a.m. toiZS p.m: ���'' f  Watch Repairs  &  Jewelry-  MARINE MEN'S  WEAR  Ph.  886-2116,  GIBSONS  swAp  WANTED  Girl's bike, 16" frame; also tricycle. Both must be in good condition. Phone 886-9305.  Income property on ��� T.C.H. near  Safeway, Langley, B.C., take property with home as part pay:  ment, or what have you. Balance  on terms to suit. Phone 886-2195  or write Box 687, Coast News.  PETS  One ton winch for hauling.boats  from water. Box 702, Coast News,  or phone 886-2622.  .  Old style hand operated Singer  sewing machine. Phone 886-2353.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  FOR RENT  WATERFRONT  ACCOMMODATION  Insulated bachelor accommodation,  electricity  included,   $15.  Self-contained suite, suit 2 adults,-furnished, electricity included, $50.  All electric furnished 1 bedroom cabin,   full plumbing,   $05.  Trailer space.  Phone 886-9813.  6 room modern house, near Hopkins, Phone 886-2889.  EVERYTHING, for -the do-it-  yourself bricklayer at Simpkins  place. Davis Bay.  Beautiful registered tiny toy Pomeranian puppies, 8 weeks old, 3  male, 1 female. Lovely Christmas  gifts. Write Sylvia Jones, General Delivery, Sechelt or phone  885-9677.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1952 Pontiac, radio and heater,  good running order. Ph. 886-2565.  UNIT��  Gibsons  .    11 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Nursery  11 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts  Creek  2 p.m., Divine Service      .-.���.,-���  Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  -Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  COMMUNITY OftJRCH  Port Mellon  Anglican Communion 9:15 a.m.   -  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican Service 9:15 a.m.  3rd Sunday of each month Ax  United Church Service 9:15 a.m.<'  All other Sundays:  ~ BAPTIST 4  * - Bethel B��ptiet,S��c-teK ���r&;  11:15 a.m.. Worship Service k'  7:30 p.m., Wed'-r Prayer    -;  Calvary Baptist, G-feso-W   k\  7:30 p.t_u. Evening Service   lf  Prayer Meeting. 7:30 p.m. Thurs;;  SLVWCBni i  Holy Family, Seehelt, 9 a.m;'  BCost Pare Heart of Mary,   ;k  Gibsons. 19:36 am. k  owbtiah sciBnrar?S^  Qmrch Services  and Sunday Scfcool '"  each Snnday at 11 a.m.  Rpbierts^Creek U-dted Church:  Radio Program: Th* Bible   >  Speaks to Yoo, over CJOR, 600,   .  k      8:30 p.m. every Sunday      y  A.!-.x PBfTKOSTAL  XAi-ZiA yy GibMos  10 sum., Sunday School  ::. 11 a.m., Deyotibnal  7:30   p.m.,  Evangelistic  Service  Tues., 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m., Young People  Sat.k7-30jp.m., Prayer  GLAD TIDINGS TABONACLE  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  In advertising, America has  found the key to unlock the re-  sourcefulness and ingenuity of  our economy.  -SBMtinUUMRIUUU-UfflHffilUMI^  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph.   885-9525  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Cofdwaving ���- Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday  yawmmmmmmmkmmmmmmmmm'  BRICKLAYER  Custom built fireplaces, chimneys  Brick and block building  Slate, Sandstone, Cut granite  Bill Hartle 886-2586  Dressmaking and... alterations.  Mrs. Storey, Reid Rd. between  Park Rd. and North Rd.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Fuwiiture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK  Trenching ��� Landscaping ��� Rotovating  Driveways, etc. ��� Gravel and Fill  HUMUS TOP SOIL  Ed. Fiedler  Ph. 886-7764 TOO bllSV tO be Sick '19 DlOneer SaVS    Guides.and Brownies ettroli^d  8       Coast News, Nov. 28, 1963.  (By MARY TINKLEY)  One of Halfmoon Bay's oldtim-  ers, Mrs. Sarah Wall, celebrated  her 80th birthday on Nov. 8. Mrs.  Wall, with her husband Tom,  came to Canada from Not ting-,  ham, England, in 1912. They  lived for a.time in Prince Rupert and they tried the prairies.  They ran a store in North Vancouver, but in 1919 they discovered Halfmoon Bay and Mrs.,  Wall has lived here ever since.  ' The Walls bought the ranch  property which is now owned  by Mrs. Shane, although the  house in which they lived has  since burned down. They sold  milk, eggs and garden produce  to the Redrooffs Resort, transporting them over the rough  trails with a horse and .wagon.  Later,  they -imported into Half  moon Bay its first car, a model  T. Ford. They installed a lighting plant and so introduced electricity to the Bay. A succession of teachers for the one-room  school were boarded at the Wall  ranch.  Mrs. Wall was widowed 23  years ago and now lives in her  comfortable house beside the  highway, with cars hurrying by  to the ferries. Her mind is clear  and keen and she had vivid recollections of many of the Bay's  pioneers. She ' remembers Mrs.  Lyle, the postmistress, who had  already been here for 40 years  before the Wall's came.  She speaks of one of their earliest friends here, Mr. Russell  Brooks, whose death last January terminated a' friendship of  43 years.     Life was busy    but  853���PARTY PRETTY APRON for a bride, hostess. Different ��� entire aprba is; an exotic flower! fThrifty gift, just two pieces. Apron  transfer; directions f ;*..���": ;f ,       .  582���CROCHET -MXTCH:MATES for living, dining room. PInwheel  ovals ��� dramatic as doilies, place mats, buffet scarf. Doily directions 15x30,11x16; string;Z 13x24, 9x13 ins.; No:v30.f y  877���QNE-A-DAY TOWELS;from bride to grandma,-: all homemakers  love these charming!f^shbw"-towels. Happy; gift'-tip.: Easy stitchery.  Directions; seven 5x7. inch motifs. .��� -., '-   y ..::,  BIGGEST BARGAIN in Needlecraft -History!y..New 1964 Needlecraft Catalog has over 200 designs, costs only 25c! A "must" if you  knit, crochet, sew, weave, embroider, quilt, smock, do crewelwork.  Hurry, send 25c right now.  . k   *  THIRTY.FIVE CENTS in coins (no stamps, please) for each pattern to Laura Wheeler, care of Coast News, Needlecraft Dept.,. 60  Front Street West Toronto,: Ont. Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER,  your^NAME^and.ADbRESSkfy-y- ������'���xA'AxA^AA XX 'Xr-A/xy, ,1-y :x  NEWEST RAGE���SMOCKED accessories'.plus 208 exciting needle  craft designs in our new 1963 Needlecraft Catalog���just out! Fashions,  fumiishings te crochet, knit, sew, weave, embroider, quilt. Plus free  pattern. Send 25c<  "   .  f '     AA- k?*f \^kk*" ;,V  *\      . - -X\ " '*���������*"*> -  sW^SUs^s^ " <_____F~    % > ' -  $& trir.X   \5S^k>.'-  SAFE AND mAFm  thanks tp  ^2_I2-^_P '%J I la -TI i-__-_P% ���  Esso Oil Heat is'your surest way to a ���warm, pleasant.  home. And there's a safe, dependable Esso fuel that's  t, exactly right for your heating unit. Whether you use a  space heater, floor furnace.or automatic furnace, your  Imperial Esso Agent can introduce.you to a wonderful  world of ivarmth. He'll help you spend a comfortable, y  carefree winter.        ' * v -y  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST  DAN WHEELER  IMPERIAL ESSO AGENT ��� Ph. 886-9663  peaceful in those days and little  happened to disturb its serenity,  but the two great tragedies that  shook .Halfmoon Bay were the  mining accident in which two  men,! Dowe and Erickson were  killed and the murder of Bob  Rainey. The latter affected the  Wall's very much because it was  Mr. Wall who accidently discovered the 'body of "the murdered  victim., -  Asked ��� how. they managed  when they got sick,' Mrs. Wall  looked surprised. "We never got  sick", she said. "We were -too  busy trap-nesting 1,000 chickens  to get sick."  Mrs. Wall's 80th birthday was  a heart-warming affair to friends  young and old, came from all  parts of the peninsula with gifts  and good wishes. Then came din-'  ner at the Rigger's Roost, hosted by Clarence Speck. Among  those who participated in the  day's celebrations were Mrs.  Wall's daughter, Mrs. Pat Ness,  granddaughter Beverley, the O.  Sladey family, Mrs. V. Hulbert,  the Gordon McCourt's and Tom,  Clarence Speck, Larry Silvey  and Richard Zral.  The First Roberts Creek  Brownie Pack held an enrolment'  ceremony for eight new members at Earl Haig Camp, Roberts Creek, on Nov. 20.  ' Those enrolled by District  Commissioner Mrs. J. Thomas  were Beverly Service, Judy  Taulbut, Gail Bland, Joan; Blomgren, Debbie Baba, Teresa luoni  Diana Jack and-Carol Blomgren: -  Mrs. Thomas f also presented ,  first year service ��� stars to Cor-  rine Paquette and Shelly Danroth, and second year service-  stras to Debra Marsh nadf Georgette Macklam; Debra Marsh air  so received toymaker's and collector's proficiency badges.  Following .the ceremony the  girls served tea to their parents  apd guests. Tea included cookies  resembling girls in Brownie uniforms and' Christmas .cookies,  made and donated by Mrs. F.  Paquette.  ' One guest was Mrs. R. Cumming, a former Brown Owl, who  read a poem-that she had written for the occasion.   .  ���X  Z In the last 15 years Canadians  have submitted to Ottawa some  5,800 suggested designs for ,a  new flag. ' ...   ���'.  The First Gibsons Guide company had enrollrrient; andf badge  presentations yon Saturday, Nov.  16./ The"* commissioner, Mrs. T.  Thomas :coriducted the ceremony.  Guides: enroUe&f were . -Sharry.  Wingrave, Gina Bennett^ Sheila  Campbell and;k Juanita y Wray.  Guides presented with1, second  class badges were.Marilyn Hopkins, Marilyn Macey, -Christine  Hansen, Donna Lee and-Karen  Johnsen.;-  y' ���- yr:'"-  Proficiency; . badges wr, e r e  awardedfto Donna;Lee, laundress  and homemaker; < Christine' Hen-  sen, hostess;; Marilyn Macey,  homemaker and 1 Sharen Westih,  hostess.���' "��� Tea was.:seryed by  three girls who were working  for their Hostess Badges. The  -afteniqpn^.:ended:��;with;.''taps.  ?.'^���--��-------____--_���_-____________��_-,��    -  31.3 CAN SPEAK'FRENCH  The 1961 census reported that  67.4 percent of Canada's population spoke English only, 19.1 percent French only, 12.2 percent  both English and French, 1.3  percent neither. English nor  French. ' f A" Xx  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  *rierfc_ffc  "We can have instant coffee '  .. in about an hour when the  \  _________ water bo'ilsF*        xA  A m VALUE FOR ?2SS  this Christmas  ffllMMllllIi  give a yea:  subscription of  BEAUTIFUL BRITISH COUJMBIA  A scenic and floral diary and a  beautiful 6"x 8" Christmas  greeting card ��� FREE!  PLUS 5% TAX ON B.C. SUBSCRIPTIONS ONLY,  Goast News  Ph. 8S6-262G ��� GIBSONS  IT'S TIME NOW TO THINK  ABOUT YOUR XMAS PERM  CUTS!, COLOR!   COIFS!  It's wise fa be sure your hair  is glamorous for the  festive season  ���      k -.  Gibson Girl  . Beauty Centre  GIBSONS VILLAGE  Ph.   886h21S0  Dill McCulloch '  proprietor .-������_.   ���  Doris   (Hall) Sugden  Mary Mcintosh  Sss*;_t_ss3!W?fei;_;  Need a lighting plan for a basement den? Want to have  concealed counter lights in the kitchen? Looking for a  way to dramatize your entrance hall? B.C. Hydro's free  home lighting booklets can show you how.JWorking drawings, photographs, tips, ''lighting recipes" - here's a  mine of up-to-the-minute/ideas and; information that  every homeowner can' use. The kit tells you how to  decorate with light.' How to rearrange your lighting for  B.C. HYDRO  greater visual comfort. How to have valance lighting in  the living room; orfia make-up light in the bathroom. It  gives you professionally planned and tested "lighting  recipes" for every room m the'house. To get your free  kit, write or cal I';'Lighting Advisory Service" at your  nearest B.C. Hydro office. Good lighting can do sq much  to improve the-beauty* comfort, safety and convenience  of your home. And yet it costs only pennies a day.  your way to a better home with this  5 booklets with over 150 illustrations!  * +  , ?_#<������'  ���*+^-T   .  ., t^o-|��mp�� A>^ <-;kv^%? ,-,  X'���':":.<���'.��� *��� X ''^' ���>*���   >"���'   '    ' X ������     '?'���  RICHTER'S RADIO & TV CENTER  SECHELT,  B.C. ��� Phone 885-9777  J. J. ROGERS CO. LTD.  GIBSONS,  B.C.  ���  Phone  886-9333  C & S SALES & SERVICE  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-9713  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 886-9325  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-2171  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Phone 886-2442 *>��i4���jmii-auiw>ij--i-i-R-��.ijium..��L��-j����w-1  For anniversaries, birthdays, flowers express your  sentiments perfectly. You'll  find a FLORIST fast in the  YELLOW PAGES, where  YOUR FINGERS DO THE  WALKING.  CCTTCM ��� CAXDY  CAXZ3  '���".' Trim packages, yChristmias  ���stockings, holiday aprons and  place mats with gay cotton rickrack candy canes. To make a  cane, interlock a strip of red  rickrack with a ���. strip of white,  continuing to the length desired.  Press interlocked; rickrack flat.  Shape the crook, of cane with  iron; and press ends under.  Baste the rickrack together; Add  a red ribbon bow to^the. cane,  tackine it on withf a :tiriV silver,  bell. Stitch or gltie:>the rickriack  caries on desired item,   y  m.  Mm wil  2 Stores to Serve you  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  GIBSONS  886-2109  SECHELT  885-2002  Ladies Wear is our ONLY  Business  ^*i^+^^i^^^^i^*^^+^*^**^**  i^^^*^*^^^*^**^**^^*'  PHIL NIMMONS, one of the,:;country's top jazzmen, originally get  out to be a doctor. In 1953 he formed the Nimmons 'n' Nine group  which is now heard every second Friday on Jazz Club on the CBC  radio network. Nimmons was born in Kamloops and raised in Vancouver.  Fish agreement  Agreement has been reached  between American and Canadian  fisheries officials on the formation of an informal committee to  study Chinook and Coho salmon  along the Pacific Coas.  The desirability of such a study  has been recognized by fisheries  agencies from California to Alaska because American and Con-  adian stocks of these species in-  termingle along the coast and are  harvested in many areas by the  commercial and sport fishermen  of both countries. There also has  been a general decline in Chinook  salmon catches along the coast  during.the past years.  The immediate purpose of the  committee will be to review. available information on. the migratory movements of Chinook and  Coho "salmon to determine where  and when fish. bound for United  States and Canadian streams intermingle and the extent of such  intermingling in: areas where  fishing occurs. This review can  provide the basis for joint research programs wherever it is  Indicated adttlonai /information  is required.  Coast News, Nov. 28,  1963.       9  Use fireplace ,screens to prevent sparkskk fkkk ;'"'AA'/-  <S&  tttd  *. *.  TOWING SERVICE  PENINSULA MOTORS LTD.  /:���/ Phone  DAYS  -  885-2111  NITES: -"��� 885-2155  MICKEY COE  Bus.    TR    2-7411  Res.   BR.   7-6497  Zephyr Motirs (1,960) Ltd.  130 West Broadway  Vancouver, f B.C.  BOOK  SATURDAY ��� fNOV, 3Q  10 a.pi. to 4- P-m.. .:���-  Between Shell Service Station and Welcome Cafe, Gibsons  Hard cover books, pocket books and magazine^ kk  . Sponsored by the: Girl. Guides pf Gibsons areak        .  For all your Heating needs call  flNGLEY'S HI-HEAT  SALES & SERVICE  r Expert service on all repairs to oil stoves,  heaters and-furnaces    >  '���:    ��� -���>': .x        ' .' y  '. k  New^ installations of warm aik or-hot water heating,  '.:*:���;���::X-.'A--. ������:        tailored to your needs  Your choice of financing plans  P,0. BOX 417 - .-Phone: 885-9636  SECHELf; B.C.   ^ " or 885 9332  .? ���>���.'(.<  Mi^^MM^f^^S^^M  and  HIS TRAIL RIDERS  Dec. 6  BIG SHOW AT 8 - DANCE FOLLOWS  See Gloria Code in her Fire Dance  and Susie the Wonder Dbg  PURR  ALL WINTER LONG  WITH OUR NEW  SHELL FURNACE OIL  SERVICE-  Save Fuel with a  lew Shell Burner  HO DOWN PAYMENT ��� BUY OR LEASE ��� FREE FURNACE SERVICE  BUDD KIEWITZ - Ph. 886-2133  "RADIO" CONTROLLED TRUCKS FOR YOUR  ADDED CONVENIENCE  Oliver Becker a tribute  Oliver J. M.    Becker "of New  Brighton,   Gambier  Island   died  on  Monday, Nov.  18 in Vancou-  veri He left behind on the island,  a sister,  son and grandchildren,  .with other relatives in the low-!  er mainland and Victoria.  He was brought to Bowen Is-  ylaihd as. a.baby by his parents,  yand his father helped to build the  first one room school on Bowen  Island, where  he  and     his sis-,  terf attended.  Later he, went tot  Vancouver into business for him.y  ,'seli, cement work     and cutting  shakes for the School Board. Ay./-  ,'���' He came to Gambier Island iii  1948 and remained for the rest  of 'hisflife. The staccato bark of  his power saw is stilled, and his  familiar figure, in his garden or <���  walking the woods will not*   be'  seen again, but we will always  remember his .evident zest for  life, and the. enjoyment he had '  in his work, was an inspiration  to us all.. More than one family  will   remember his   kindnesses.  He was told.to ease up in the  use of the power saw but he replied that if: he could not use it  for work,; he would take it up as  a .hobby. That was the kind of;  man he was. He helped others  because he liked people, and only  one week before his death he  walked to the Harbour from New  Brighton to attend a school meet- '.'  ing, because of his interest. At  the age of 79 he was a fine example for those who are young.  Oliver Becker may: have left  us, but we have, a wonderful  memory of him.     Contributed  GIBSONS  k  ���'''''v:'-;cl_#raiE'::';''������':,'  R. WHITING; D.C.  10 to 12 a.m. ��� 2 to 6 p.m.  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Evening appointments  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons; Municipal Hall  * 886-0843;  SiHMTHEfflE  ������'.  ��� fv -A Ay    "AZy Xx   y    X   ';. '  THURS., FRI. ��� Nov. 28 & 29  Todd Armstrong,;  Nancy Kovack  JASON AND THE ARGONAUTS  ������ (Technicolor) *  Starts at 8 ���p.m.'-, Out .at 10 p.m.  ' SAT.,yMON.' ��� Nov.; 30, flee. 2  Cary   Grant,   Deborah   Kerr  THE GRASS IS GREENER  .���:f-   -Vf- ADULT     '/  ..(Technicolor)  Starts at 8, put at 10 p.m.  THURS., FRI.    ���    Dec. 5 & 6  James Stewart, Grace Kelly  REAR WINDOW  (Technicolor) .  : Starts at 8, out at 10 p.m.  FRANK  E.   DEiCKER, p:o:s.  $-   OF^METRIST 1^ XXlAy.1  ^<^r^r0JE^  ; Not every day is the School  Hall at Gibsons seen in the festive attire of: Saturday's OES  bazaar and tea. Mrsy Ry J. Eades  and her committee;had. decorated the tea tables with a Christ-,  mas candle, arrangement.. Tlie  walls glittered with stars and the  stage curtains carried out the  Christmas decbr- On an easel before the curtains stood a large  star, the OES   symbol 'with the  NEW 6<36l<S  AT LIBRARY  A BOOKS >   f w  New Juvenile Books '  Ships  For  All  by Look  Forward Series .-  A&fpley   Dapply's   Rhymes   by ^  Beatrix;i. Potter.; -  Ginger  and  Pickles   by Beat-!  ,-.-rix_ Potter.  ?���    Fierce Bad Rabbit by Beatrix'  'Potter; ,  Joan In Flowerland by M. Tar-  y.rant,  Parrak,   The   White  Reindeer  .by. I. Bprg.  Plupp   Builds  A   House  by  I.  Borg. ���;.; ���'.���-  .���.-���������  ''Brownie Secrets by Y. BaumeJ  Wolf  Cub  Ways by Y.  Baume.  The Cricket On The Hearth by  Charles-Dickens.  School Bell In The Valley by-  N. Savage. Carlson. ���  The    Secret    of Stone House  Farm by Miriam Young.  Use Your  Playtime by  S. H. ���  Walker. I.  Use Your Legs by S. H. Walk-;  er. ".*.".'  OOkie,   The   Walrus  by Win.  Bridges.  .   -Tickly And The Fox by B. &  ��� R.  Brown.  The New Red Jacket;by Edna  ' W. Chandler.  Henry   And   The Club   House  by Beverly Cl'eary.  The Dragon In The Clock Box'  by Jean M. Craig. *'  The    Lazy    Little    Zulu    by-  James Holding.  Yankee Sails Across Europe by^  Capt. Johnson.  Through The Wall by A. Sims .  Malkus.  OES colors. The head table with  its gleaming silver was centred  by an arrangement of poinset-  tas, greenery and glittering  boughs. . .        . y  The affair which was "convened  by Mrs. C. Wood of Port Mellon,  was Opened by Mrs. R.r Cumming,  P.. Mi, Mrs. H. Mylroie, WM; and  Mrs. W. Rankin, AM; greeted the  guests. Mrs. Edna Wakefield  was_.th*e sewing convenor.7,.;  Alf departments did an. aihaz-  irigiy. lively "business.;    X: 11  The door prize, ticket noi 24809  was- unclaimed and niay be obtained ; by,,phonihg the secretoVy/  Mrs, E. J.     Shaw, PM,   at 886-  2666.,;   '   . -.     '.'���::.."  . ,y     V:",. :.-/'-)     ��  Food hampers were won . by-  John Donnelly, D.- Aitchisoh, L.  Lang .and S. Kirklaridi Mr; 'H.  Mullet was the lucky winner in  the -cake guessing contest while  J. Swan ��� won the quilt and  Deanne Little became the lucky  owner of the picture painted by  Helen' Lau. Mrs. Frank Mason  won thje steak "gnives. f  For Appointment  886-2166  Every Wednesday  ���k':--kkBal Block  k ���'���       Gibsons  SELMA PARK COMMUNITY  CHRISTMAS II*  '(X'ftXA.  :     HOME^W  MEETINGS  .���-- ���     ���'���-.-'������ of���������������-.-���      ���t   JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  BIBLE STUDIES: Tues., 8 p.m/  art   Gibsons,   Granthams,   Davis  Bay,   Selma .Park,   Sechelt   (2),  >Vest Sechelt.  MINSTERY    SCHOOL:    Thurs.,  7:30 p.m.  SERVICE    MEETING:    Thurs.,  8:30 p.m.  PUBLIC TALK: Sun., 3 p.m.  WATCHTOWER   STUDY:    Sun.,  4 p.m. at the Kingdom Hall at  Selma Park.  No Collections  ��� tome in and Browse ��� k  MANY ITEMS  PRICED TO CLEAR  A SMALL! DEPOSIT WILL HOLD UNTIL CHRISTMAS  Phone 885-9331  A  The    rarest    of all   Canadian,  coins  are  the $10  and $20 gold  pieces  struck at New Westminster,   B.C.,   in   1862;   the   rarest  modern    coin   is the  1921''''fifty;,  cent piece. ������������'. {  nw(��ma^'v'M^g  ir/_?  is live singers and instrumentalists  Fun for everyone of all ages ��� Make up a parfy ��� Come one and all  OOM'T MISS���  TWILIGHT THEATRE'S  FIRST NICHT OF LIVE ENTERTAINMENT  Saturday, Nov. 30 - 8:30 p.m.  Admission $2 Business uses advertising to  maintain and increase its' outlets for goods. Unless such outlets are maintained and increased, the incomef onywliich' taxes  are based will not be forthcoming. '.>': '-;.../.../.,.'. ..:��� -...  RUG SHAMPOOING  and DE^HING  Day or Evening .Appointment  Done Rkjhl In Your l  Own Homey  RATES REASONABLE  For Free Estimates  Ph/886-98$��  FALSE  ALARM  At-6:30 p.m. on Monday, Nov.  18 the Sechelt Volunteer Fire Brigade were called to the wharf at  Porpoise Bay where a fish boat,  was apparently on fire. The man  . on board had lighted an oil lamp  whichfflared up and a nearby resident spotted ' the flame, thought  , the flame was a fire and turned  in the alarm. Residents are becoming alert to the dangers of  fire and quick action in turning  in the alarm can prevent serious  less. The fire brigade appreciates  the. conduct of this" resident* in  turning in the alarm.  Keep    stoves    and    furnaces  clean and in good repair.  Use   only :' clean,  fuel.f  first-quality  USED CARS FOR SALE  i~ - -��� **        -   "r..'  1960 FLARE SIDE Vi TON PICKUP $1250  First class ali around ��� 30 day guarantee  1957 METEOR 300      _ ��� ���    .     $92Sf  A.T. Radio ��� First class condition ��� 30 day guarantee  1955 CHEVROLET 6   .........^........Z^..^ $475  First class transportation ��� Snow fires  1956-12 CWT. LAND ROVER Al all round  1954 DODGE 6   _._ Good transportation .���__:-  JACKSON EQUIPMENT LTD. at  Standard Motors nl SiTlirIMJ i!.  Phone SS5 4464  GBS  4x8x1/8 REJ. PEG BOARD  ___.__.. $2.79 sht.  4x8x��4 PINE UTILITY BOARD     ._   $3.75 shl  4x4xV4 P.V. HARDBOARD ������_____.__ 95 shl  4x4x% P.V. G0LDEHT0NE CEILING TILE;i __. $1.95 sht  Tile your own bathroom with "DO IT YOURSELF" CERAMIC  4x4 TILE in blue, grey, yellow, qreen, pink, tan 45^ sa. ft.  200 GAL. STEEL SEPTIC TANKS ^   .^  Wa Io ZVi FINISH HAILS, plain, 15c Ib.-Galv., 25<Hb.  WASHABLE WHITE CEILING TILE in any size      14^ sq. ft.  THE NEW DRIFTSTONE VINYL ASBESTOS FLOOR TILE 14^^ ea  ^       YOUR LUMBER No. 886-2642 at  Gibsons Building Supjiliivs Lltl.  Quality - Service - Economy  ALL-SEASON  TRACTION TIRES  firtttoa*  TOWN & COUNTRY  i��-���^�����'/ 1st LINE  S 1ft.98  27 Month Road Hazard Guarantee  6.70 x 15 ��� TUBE TYPE  19  No  Exchange  Required  All new Firestone tires carry this  DOUBLE GUARANTEE of quality  |   Guaranteed against defects in workmanship and mate*  ������ rials for the life of the original tread.  2  Guaranteed against normal road hazards (except repafr-  ��� able punctures) encountered in everyday passenger car  use for the number of months specified.  Under these guarantees repairs are made without  charge, replacements are pro-rated on tread wear and  based on list prices current at time of adjustment.  MANY LOW PRICED ACCESSORIES AVAILABIE  MAKE IDEAL XMAS 0IFFS    "  Gibsons Shell Service  SECHELT BOWLNG   ALLEYS*  (By EVE MOSCRIP)  League Scores:  Ladies:  Lola Caldwell 677 (266)  Pender:  Muriel   Cameron   613,  Nita   Thomlinson   279,       Charlie  Hauka 668.  Ladies Matinee: Jean Eldred  600.  Peninsula Commercial: Albert  Lynn 811 (288, 334), ' Dorothy  Smith 705 (257, 283), Orv Moscrip 742 (279), Eve Moscrip 253,  Chick Moorhouse 281.  Sports Club: Jean Eldred 745,  (291), Lil Butler 712, Jay Eldred  685   (281).  Ball & Chain: Matt Jaegar 664,  Mary Flay 536 (264).  High School: Alex Forbes 390  (206), Gail Ritchie 381 (226), Dianne Goeson 377 (238).  Pee Wees: Garv Lawson 335,  {162, 173), Rita Ono 242 (151),  Barbara Jaegar 281.  Ten Pins: R. Hocknell 539 (204)  Henry Christensen 521, Dick  Gray 508.  ��}     Coast News,  Nov. 28, 1963. is shown at $69,091,403, compared  with $65,878,133 in 1962, an increase of 4.88, per, cent and ah  indication bf the bank's continuing program of branch modernization  arid extension.  Net operating loss of-Ottawa's  agricultural stabilization board  .was $72 million in the*year ended  March 31, "1963, compared to a  loss, of $22 million for the preceding year.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Knaves, of Crown and Anchor  League rolled team high three of  2963 and Slow Starters of Commercial League team high single  of 1077 this week.  League Scores:   yy XX.  7 ; Gibsons B: Moonlighters 2712,  Dipper 1001. J. Lowden 644, Gf  DeMarco 757 (309), F. Reynolds  605, J. Mullen 631 (258), D.  Reeves 633, E. Connor 602.  Ladies Coffee: Early Birds 2710  i(965). L. Campbell 585, A. John-  sonf 585 (244), I. Jewett ,586,f A.  Fossett 525, C. Fisher. 585, R.  Nordquist 576 (254), J. F(rome 507.  Merchants:    Jim's    TV    2738,  NEW PRESIDENT of the Pacific  National Exhibition is Harry W.  Mulholland, president of Western  Canada Breweries Limited. ffliffiv"  Muiholliand takes "��� over from  Thomas R. Fyfe. He told newsmen on his appointment that he.  was not opposed to a controlled  operation of the PNE on Sundays..-.' .. ������'.  .  New_ Arrivals in Men's  Dress  Shoes  BofM sets  loan record  f Total assets of more than $4.25  jibillion and new recordsf.ih,loans.  deposits and net profits are reported in the Bank of Montreal's  146th  annual  statement  for the  year ended October 31.  i. The bank's .  assets     rose  by  more than $260 million to $4,275  million   during  the   year,   while  loans  in   all   categories totalled'  $2,419   million,    ah   increase   of  .   ,  ,��� ,x      ��������   T   -r     j        almost   $151   million  from  1962.  (1031). J. Walton 633, J. Lowden    ,N^t earnings 0f $16,747,028 after  THE NEW G0UCH0 BOOT FOR YOUNG MEN. THE LATEST  STYLE ANKLE HIGH NEEDLE TOE <  Another first: Plain toe reptile Quarters $16.95 pair  GIBSONS FAMILY SHOES  Ph. S86-OS33 ~  649 (279), J. Thomas 605, B.Mc-  Farland 638, B. Shea 679"(260),  J. Mullen 633, J. Cramer 243.  Gibsons A: Fleas 2944 (1065).  R. Godfrey 715 (267), A. Robertson 698 (247), E. Connor 624 (248).  D. Crosby 776 (274, 314), L. Pilling 675 (246), D. Bailey 631 (257),  A. Holden 655 (288), L. Campbell  611 (262).  Ladies Wed.: Gibson Girls 2119,  Lucky Strikes 809. K. Taylor 524,  I. Jewett 504, D. Crosby 620 (257)  G. Nasadyk 612, M. Carmichael  568 (260), T. Benson 516, B. Holland 517/  Teachers   Hi:   Pinheads   2608,  Ellovits 927. M. Bujan 602 (248),  A. Dodd 683 (310), E. Yablonski  639 (271), N. Coates 287.  Commercials: Shell 2794, Slow  Starters 1077. H. Jorgenson 720  (323), L. Gregory 704 (253, 250),  R. Cruice 632 (308), B. Burriett  . 675 (275), W; Nygren 266, J. Marshall 246.  Port Mellon: Rebels. 2554.  Strangers 910. J. Larkman 668,  (246), D. McCauley 612, B. Morrison 638 (246), A. Godfrey ,612,  C. Sheppard 650.  Ball & Chain: Ups & Downs  2746 (1046), G. DeMarco 710 (290),  M. Alsager 264, A. Williams 642,  R. Taylor 693 (286), M. Storten  600 (246), E. Gill 609.  Crown & Anchor: Knaves 2963,  Unicorns 1018. J. Larkman 649,  (247), J. Davies 698 (287), Gwen  Edmonds 705 (246, 249), L. Gregory 671 (248), R. Johnson 289, K.  Austin 250, E. Connor 867 (295,  343).  High School: Vodkas 1136, Rye  594. Bill Ayres 405, (206). Duane  Thorsteinson 334, Linda Peterson  304, Peter Emerson 346, Blair  Kennett 365,  (235).  Juniors: Blowers 987, f 525). Jim  Westell 240, Chuck Bruce 349  (220), Wallace McDonald' 223,  Mike Clement 355 (205), John  Slinn  233.  provision of $18,204,530 for taxes  were up 4.5 per cent from a year  ago.' ������ -'��� "  Total deposits at $3,961 million show an increase of $249  million, or 6.71 percent, more  than the 1962 figure. Personal  savings amounted to $1,937 million, an increase of. $103. million'  in the year.  Quick assets of $1,966 million,  or $146 million more than a year  earlier,; reflected  the B  of M's  traditionally   strong   liquid  posi ..  tion.  Net profit ; after taxes for the  years operations of more than  940 -offices at home and abroad  w;as $16,747,028. This was $733,  516 more than in 1962.  Dividend payments for the  year to. the bank's more than  22,500 shareholders have amounted to $13,061i250, or $2.15 per  share, five cents more than the  1962 figure and ten cents more  than was paid in 1961.  Valuation   of bank     premises  WES. B. HODGSON  for CHAIRMAN  Alter four years as commissioner, frustrating af times  but not entirely fruitless. I am of fhe opinion that there  never was a time in the history of the VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  when it has been so essential that an EXPERIENCED LEADB.  with MUNICIPAL and BUSINESS QUALIFICATIONS BE ELECTED  AS CHAIRMAN OF THJE VILLAGE COUNCIL.  The time for a CHANGE has been further .evidenced  by the fact thai SIX have been nominated for commissioner.  I have the EXPERIENCE, the QUALIFICATIONS and the  TIME TO DEVOTE TO THE AFFAIRS OF THE VILLAGE and reJ  specffully ask your support/your influence and VOTE for  PROGRESS BY MARKING YOUR BALLOT  WES. B. HODGSON for CHAIRMAN  RCMP JOIN SEARCH  Gibsons detachment RCMP on  Tuesday aided in the investigation of a rock slide at Panther  Peak where, it was surmised two  missing airmen.might be buried.  Naval officers were also in. the  party of eight men. Panther  Peak is about six miles north of  Port Mellon. The search was called off when it was reported by  the RCAF that the wreckage had  been sighted on Mount Strachan  on the east side of Howe Sound.  On Dec. 5 vote this slate  for a stable Gibsons council  * A. E. Ritchey, chairman  * Mrs. G. Corlett, councillor  * Fred Feeney, councillor  A taxpayers' council  mt  AA  Vote John Harvey  for School Board  on Dec. 5  w  If you seek an experienced  representative f()rschmd  Phone S8G-2572  Fight  Tuberculosis


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