BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Coast News Nov 21, 1963

Item Metadata


JSON: xcoastnews-1.0174134.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0174134-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0174134-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0174134-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0174134-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0174134-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0174134-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 --*���  Provincial Library��  Victoriaf  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. Volume 17, Number 46, November 21, 1963.  7c per copy  .. A.COMPLETE LINE  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine  Men's Wear  Ltd.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  drop out reason  Construction progressing on your hospital  Mainly  about  people  How about some Gibsons! Fried  Chicken or Sechelt Apple Pie?  Mrs. W. S. McFie of Pratt and  Chaster roads writes: "We have  purchased a very lovely homeJ at  416 Pioneer Crescent, Parfcsville,  Vancouver Island. Mr. and Mrs.  Eric Bushnell of North Surrey  have purchased our property and  will move in shortly,"  Mrs.^McFie" adds: "I have lived in Gibsons 32^ years so no  doubt can ber classed as^ an old-  timer. During that time I worked lOVi years in Gibsons post office when Mr. Robert Telford was  -postmaster. I lived in ^arksvrile  before coming to Gibsons.:We en.  joy your Coast News."  # *     * '  Fifteen'years of driving a bread  truck has ended for Norman Stewart. He was retired last week and  will now turn his mind to the  bee business. ���   *.-  During the 15 years he delivered bread in this area he estimates he has trucked^ something  like three million or more loaves  of bread plus pies, cakes and  buns.  Many-people in the area as far  as Pender Harbour will remember Mr. Stewart's daily appearance until more recently when  the area was split into two sections. During the last war he  served three years in the RCASC  and on demobilization joined the  Co-op in Gibsons. He became a  McGavin's driver in 1948. Freeman Reynolds from Vancouver  has replaced Mr. Stewart on the  truck.  * *     *  Linda May, 15, daughter of  William May, Sunshine Coast  Tourist association director for  Sechelt is the proud -owner of a  six - year - old f strawberry roan  horse. She took if.to Vancouver  for shoeing some while ago and  friends were warned she was on  her way. So what did they do?  They entered Linda and horse in  the Cloverdale Horse Show unbeknown to her.   , k :-kf  Linda entered the musical ��� sack  event in which riders dismount,  jump into a sack. The catch is the  horse has to stand right where it  was left. Linda apparently had  her horse well trained. She came  in second.  ���'���'���*:   *     *  A letter from R. J. Bezdeck at  Fort Churchill; Manitoba, with a  letter to the editor to be found on  another page contained this: "I  really like your paper and think  that your heading where it ;iays.  Serving the Sunshine Coast, is a  very modest statement." y-  ������ ''.-''������.���'.  2 brothers die  One death in a family at a time  is usually what occurs, but for  Harry Mylroie, proprietor of Peninsula Cleaners hi Gibsons, two  brothers died in the space of  about two days. jBrother John,  who ws 60 died in Vancouver on  Friday of last week. Brother Tom  59, who lived on Pratt Road near  Gibsons village died sometime  Saturday night.  A committee to look into what  can be done to make Gibsons  area more'attractive to tourists  was formed at* a Gibsons and  Area Chamber of Commerce dinner meeting Monday night in Dan  ny's Dining room where close_to  50 persons heard and took part  . in discussions.  * Speakers included John Buckley, -travel representative to the  'B.C. Government,.Travel Bureau  and John Toynbee of Sechelt,  president of the Sunshine Coast  "Tourist Association. Others pres.  '. enf -included:* Tony . Gargrave  , MI*Ar- for.  ��� cy.artd Ri>y;al  . Harbour "  Charles  . the Chamber .of Commerce, was  chairman . with" \Digby Porter,  chairman of the tourist commit-  , tee taking, charge; of the, discussion <qn tourism.  y; Mr, Buckley said tourist re-  Venue   is   roughly   divided   be  tween the following industries in  this manner:'  28% for food.  22% for lodging.  20% for retail sales.  19% for gas and oil.  8% for tires and repairs.  3% for entertainment.  Generally about 60% of this  business comes from the United  States and the other 40% is divided between British Columbians  and other Canadians.  "You have some of the finest  ~ scenery in the province," he  said,   "including   some   of   the.  communities?  ?"Does the traveller enjoy all  tlje comforts that he would expect? Place yourself in his position ��� what are the necessities?  Are you providing them? Put  yourself in his place for "a day  or two and add up the shortcomings. Motel owners ��� sleep in  your units for a night or. two ���  are you as comfortable as you  are in your own home? Are the  lights in the most convenient position? Does,the TV set in unit  0 actually work?  Does   your  next door neigh-  cruiser. Are you catering tp  them? Do they have adequate  facilities? Can they trail their  (boat to your community and  launch it safely and easily to enjoy a carefree and relaxing holiday  in   your many  picturesque  Hospital auxiliaries meet  At the monthly meeting^ of Sechelt's hospital auxiliary, Mrs.  C. Connor read Mrs. S. Dawe's  report on the BCHA 19th annual  convention recently in Vancouver. Delegates were kept busy  for three days hearing executive  reports, medical and psychiatric  talks, saw a film and had a pan.  el discussion on volunteer work  in hospitals. This she found very  informative, and brought back  many good ideas.  A vote of thanks was extended  to Mrs. S. Dawe for her excellent report. The secretary was  asked to write a letter of thanks  to Mr. S. Dawe for "constructing  8 tables for the auxiliary to be  used at the smorgasbords.  Volunteers are asked to come'  out on Friday night at 7 p.m. to  prepare the Legion hall for the  smorgasbord on  Saturday. - Nov.  *  ' A busy schedule was drawn up  at the last meeting of, Gibsons  Hospital auxiliary. This week,  Christmas corsages priced at $1  and $1.50 will, be oh sale at the  Welcome Cafe, Co-op Store and  Coin Dry Cleaners. These are  lovely corsages and well worth  the money.  Nominations  ��� v Considerable' interest is being  ..shown  in vthe   cpmiing   GSbsohs  municipal election early in Deft* cember and so far the retiring  members of council, Chairman A-  ' E; Ritchey, Mrs, G. Corlett and  Mr. Wes Hodgson have decided  to run again.  f:   For school board  two. names'  ���have   been   mentioned,    one   is  John  Harvey,. trustee, and   the  ��� other, Mrs. Marven Volen. Nomination day for both council and  the school board will be Monday,  Nov. 25 with nominations closing  at 12 noon.  23, -and also again  on     Sunday  morning at 11 a.m., to clean ut>.  Any members with energetic  husbands, are asked to bring  them along for the heavier jobs,  like setting up tables.  A reminder also to anyone  who has not bought raffle tickets on the tapestry picture, do  so right away as the draw will  be held at the dance.  In lieu of sending Christmas cards this year, several of  the members decided to donate  their money to the Sechelt Hospital   Auxiliary   memorial   fund.  A bride doll has been donated  to the auxiliary to be placed in  the gift box and sold.  Election of officers will take  place at the next meeting Dec.  12. Mrs. W. Burtnick and Mrs.  R. Swan will be phoning members for nominations.  * *  Aprons being made and donated to the sewing committee are  being sold as quickly as they are  received and anyone wishing to  help with this project may phone  Mrs.  F; Wyngaert, 886-9340.  Details are being worked out  for a cabaret to be held in February and Thriftee Store's annual Spring Fashion show put on  ..by the auxiliary is being prepar-.  ed. Members are also taking time  out' to look after a coffee concession at the bi-monthly Kiwanis  1 bingos.  Anyone j interested in the Auxiliary's work -will be welcomed  at the next monthly meeting, Jan.  9, 8 p.m., in the Anglican Church  Hall. There will be ho December  meetingg.  gets to the table? Are your employees working with you or  , against you by being impolite, abrupt or surly? And above all, are  you maintaining that different  appeal that we as Canadians and  British Columbians should oe  justly proud?  One of' the-fastest ways to kill  this our unique, appeal is to continue to fly American flags and  to specialize in Southern Fried  Chicken. Why can't we specialize  in Gibson Fried Chicken or Sechelt Apple Pie? How about Sunshine Coast shell fish or salmon?  Americans come to Canada ex-.  pecting to. feel that they are in a  foreign country. We are nitwits  if we do not use Canadian names  to give ourselves more of a Canadian flavor."  Mr. Toynbee dwelt on the effect of tourism on the area and  termed it as an industry without  a smokestack. He felt that as a  conservative figure, tourists left  in this area something like $1,000-  000 a year. Tourist dollars penetrated the entire community and  it was time merchants took a  longer look at the possibilities  arising from tourist income.  He was also of the opinion  grants from municipal councils  should not be of token support  but the kind of support a major  industry warrants.  During the discussion period  the problem of ferry service  which would be augmented by an.  other larger vessel next summer, the Squamish Highway, use  of the waterfront in Gibsons harbor and other subjects  brought up.  were  HOWE SOUND PIONEER  Mr. Oliver Becker of Gambier  Island died in his 79th year, Mon.,  Nov. 18. He was one of the pioneers of the Howe Sound area.  He leaves a sister arid a son  and grandchildren on Gambier  Island. The funeral will be held  Friday in Vancouver. Fuller details on Br. Becker's life. will, be  carried in next week's issue.  Big donation  This past week, Halfmoon Bay  Improvement Association donated to St. Mary's Hospital the  sum of $783.90 to furnish a one  bed ward in the Sechelt hospital. This brings Halfmoon Bay's  total contribution to the new hospital to $1,976.43;  SMALL FIRE  Fire broke out in the William  J. Dockar home at Hopkins  Landing about 8:30 p.m. Thurs-.  day evening of last week but the  damage was slight amounting  to a hole punched in a plywood  wall. The fire started from some  electrical wiring.  Gibsons   council,   at   Tuesday   .  night's meeting received a letter  confirming the Rockgas company  desire to drop its plan to open a---'  _ servicing  plant- on  the   present  Co-op store 'site, on Marine Drive  -  The letter- stated its reason for  dropping  the  proposal  was  because of complications arising-in  the Co-op store transactionk The  letter stated the local opposition  which had arisen to the plan had  no bearing on the desire to drop  out.    -i ��� .������'-���.���.-_.���: -.Z'X   ''������'���   '���'������'���    :: ���:_���:  Accounts totalling $509.72 were  scrutinized and ordered paid.  Building permits were granted  L. G. Smith for a $10,000, four  room, one storey home on Park  Drive and to Wally Peterson for  a $1,000 garage.  The last* meeting in December  will be held on Monday, Dec. 30  instead of Tuesday, Dec. 31 which  would be New Year's Eve. The  first official meeting of 1964 will  be held by law on the first Monday of January.  Council is considering removal of the old United Church to be  part of the present Gibsons li  brary, where it will be used as  part of the library and a museum.  Action is possible shortly.  A bylaw to increase water service connections -was given second reading. Present cost is $35.  The new cost will be in the vil-~  large $50 and.outside the village  $50. flaty to: $59 plus installation  costs according to the circum-  stflices surrounding the installation.  Had your  The area:poliomyelitis vaccine  program got .under way Monday and win continue until Monday of next week with further  clinics for adults and preschoolers held at these places:  Public Health office, Nov. 20,  1:30 to 8:30 pari  Legion Hall, Roberts Creek,  TJov. 21, 3 to 5p.m.i  Halfmoon Bay school, Nov. 25,  10:30 to 12 noon.    .  Madeira Park school, Nov. 25,  3 to 8 pan. ^  The vaccine will be available  to everyone. It is especially intended to be used as a reinforcing or booster dose for those  who have, had three doses of  Salk vaccine or a previous dose  "���of'Sab-i.^v-Keaiierk-^'"'' -V  on Friday  Entries are coming in thick-;  and fast for the third annual  Hobby Show to be held Friday ���  and Saturday, this week in Gibsons United Church hall. The  hall will be opened from 2 to:  5 p.m. and in the evening from  7 to 10 o'clock/Light refreshments will be available.  Braided and hooked rugs along  with a fine collection of rocks,  rare shells, oil paintings, pastels,.  photography, and what can be'  termed a United Nations section which will have articles ex-o  hibited from various countries,  of the world.  This event which drew large,  crowds during its first two years  is expected to be a big drawing  card this time owing to the  wider interest displayed in  seeking entry forms.  GRAND   GUARDIAN TO   VISIT'  Mrs. Mattie Macfadyen, grand  guardian of the International order of Job's Daughters will visit:.  Bethel No. 28 of Roberts Creek.f  on Tuesday, Nov. 26 at 7:30 p.m. X.  All parents  of Job's Daughters  Masons and Eastern Star Lodge?  members are invited to attend.  ;'ttris%vent:ki ^y&*AXAA^:'Azmi:  Who shot Spike?  Spike was a tame deer raised  by. ihe Chris Johnson family  who live north of Langdale on  the highway. He was about five  months old and still quite small,  and illegal to shoot.  He was first found beside the  highway in front of the Johnson's  property, weak, able to walk only  a few steps. At first they had to  use a plastic baby bottle to squirt  milk down Ms throat. He soon  AID FOR HOSPITAL  Gibsons Hospital auxiliary will  sell refreshments at the b[ngo  session Thursday night in the  school feaH. Proceeds go automatically info the auxiliary  fund to provide what will be  needed for the new St. Mary's  Hospital now under construction  at Sechett.  A PLACE FOR BOOKS  Gibsons Girl Guides want all  the pocket books and hard cover  books householders would like  to get rid of for their next book  -jale. Boxes have been placed  in the Coast News office, Elphinstone. Secondary school, Kruse  Drug store and Super-Valu food  market.  learned to suckle bv''himself.- He  house in rainy weather,  was quite tame within an hour.  The Johnson's gcl:T~n retriever  quickly made friends and the two  would sleep together in the dog  Spike was weaned at six weeks-  and rustled most of his own food  from the plants and flowers nearby although he and Tim shared'  porridge in the morning and dog-  food in the evening from the  same dish. He was never fenced  in and wandered off but not for  more than a few hours at a time.  Visitors with their children  from all the area and an occasional one from Vancouver would'  stop to pet and play with Spike  and take photographs and motion  pictures.  The Johnsons went bowling at:  4 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 10. Spike  was there when they left but he  was gone when they came back  at 6 p.m. This was unusual since  Spike usually waited until the  family returned but they didn't  worry much until he never showed up for his morning porridge  and would not come when he was  called. Since he was so tame he  must have been shot.  HAVE YOU SEEN THIS CAT?  A female Manx cat belonging  to the Peninsula Hotel is missing and Mike Turik, the proprietor would Bke to have it back.  It was apparently taken by  someone on Friday of last week.  The cat was about to have kittens and Mr. Turik has promised that a kitten will be given  to anyone returning the cat.  WHO OWNS THIS DOG?  A friendly little Terrior has  adopted fhe folks at Solnik's  Garage, tt lias been theire several days. If it is your dbg or  you know who has lost one,  phone 886-9662.  Round dancing  Saturday, Nov. 23 is the date  for the second lesson in round  dancing with Franky and Harry  Somerville instructing.  If you are interested in round,  dancing and were unable to-  come to the first lesson,- it's not  too late to start. The Squarena-  der Dance club is sponsoring-  these lessons at Hopkins Halt  once a month.  Dec. 21 is the date decided up-  ; on fon the square dancing Christ  mas Party,'The club will have  Bud Blatchford as guest caller  on Dec. 7 and hopes to have a  good turnout that night. The Timid Soul  AVE83f_aCUS-te  November notes      By aj.c.  Coast Mzvos  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.  How minorities rule  An interesting point was raised at Gibsons rural school attendance area meeting last week when it was brought to the notice  of the school board officials that the two villages, Gibsons and Sechelt were without public meetings at which village taxpayers -could  get reports on school board activities.  It appears that the method applicable to organized municipalities is that the council, of the municipality can call on their school  board trustee to appear before council whenever needed and offer  information as required. With growing school costs, some people  are becoming a bit disturbed over the general upward trend.  On'the one hand we have organized areas desiring to have  ratepayer annual school board meetings and on the other, meetings  are called in smaller areas and the attendance is pitifully small.  Take for instance one area which will not be named. At one annual  meeting two years ago the school officials Concerned showed up  but no one else came. Phone calls were put in/ to ftwo or three people to come along so a school representative could be officially  selected fotf that attendance area. That is how-the representative  got to the school board.  What happened this year? Exactly the same thing, except for  the fact the representative decided that if the public was not interested the representative would be quite happy to drop out of school  board affairs. This is the way the school board can be denied the  best of voluntary help. One volunteer is worth two government appointees.  An explanation!  f  A novel explanation of the rising price of beef in the United  States has been advanced by the Wall Street Journal. That paper  finds that one important reason for the rise is the increasing use  of plastics.  With prosperity among consumers the demand for beef has  risen, and normally this would have an upward effect on prices, as  the raisers of beef find themselves in a sellers' market; but there  is more to the price situation than the simple working of the law  of supply and demand.  The big packing houses, which figure their profits on the basis  of what they can get for the whole animal after it\is separated into  meat products and by-products, find that the demand for beef hides  has dropped sharply in recent years. They have to sell the hides at  lower prices than they could get a few years ago, and to make up  their profitable price on the whole steer, they have had to get more  for steaks and roasts.  ��� One has. only to look around to see that the explanation is  plausible. Plastics have, displaced leather in luggage, women's handbags, upholstery for furniture and cars and even, in some} shoes.  The leather manufacturers used to boast' that there was nothing like  leather, but many of the consumers who used to buy leather goods  are now satisfied with the imitations. It is they who, indirectly, are  responsible for having to pay more for beef.  The Davis Ottawa Diary  By  JACK  DAVIS,   M.P.  Ccast-Capilano Constituency  During its six years in power  the Diefenbaker government appointed no less than 15 Royal  Commissions. Some dealt with  relatively trivial matters. Others  had more important assignments.  Heading the list, as far as savings t0 the Canadian taxpayer  is concerned, was the Report of  the GJassco Royal Commission  on Government Organization.  Interest in this five volume report was heightened by a recent  statonent, made in the House of  Commons, by the president of  the Privy Council, Monsieur  Maurice Lamontagne. M. Lamon-  tagne said no less than 68 of the  GJafsco Commission's 111 recommendations would be implet-  mented at once.  Among them are proposals  which will free the government  department from much of the red  tape which they now encounter  in hiring staff and^ spending money. This decentralization implied a watering down of the powers of treasury board and the  Civil Service commission.  Other ideas which are to be  put into effect immediatly include the creation of a central  purchasing agency; one which  wit do all of the buying for the  various  departments of   govern  ment. This function is now scattered throughout numerous agencies and frequently involves  conflicting policies and wasteful expenditures.  Standard procedures for auditing are to be set up and travel  regulation will be streamlined.  Bilingualism in the civil service  will be encouraged and Indian  hospital and school services will  be gradually withdrawn with a  view to admitting Indians to  community hospitals and provincial school systems.  M. Lamontagne's statement  was only a first installment. He  did not deal with many of the  more controversial ideas contained in the Glassco report ��� that  the government should close its  veterans' hospitals, farm out  more work to private enterprise,  charge government, departments  the full cost of the services which  they receive and stop the spending of so much money on public  relations services for the Armed  Forces. These recommendations,  M. Lamontagne said, are still  under review.  The leader of the opposition,  Mr. Diefenbaker, was sceptical.  He suggested that the rest of  the Report was going to be  pigeon-holed. We hope not. Fifty  milion dollars a year can be  saved on paper work alone. Full  The migration of geese this  year was a record in,.my experience both in duration and  the number of flights: Whether  this was due to favorable hatching conditions on the Arctic  tundra region or to the chance  that     more     geese than .--usual  ..chose the.coastal flyway .would  be only a guess but. tihe flights  began promptly with1- October  and did not cease, until the end  of the. month ��� only- to be followed by a rear guard-five days  ��� later flying high and fast.  ���- ���������#     *     *   -^"  Flying conditions were .good  this year, the squally Southwest-  ers that brought the neededfrain  were not violent; not: a branch  cracked in my woods or I would  have heard it, and at the peak  of the season the southward  bound flights were passing; oyer  day arid- night. - fy  Geese are weatherwise birds  and my place is flavorable for  observation being high;; arid  open; flights passing overhead,  on the inland side or .the Sjea-  ward are all equally visible. Also it is-quiet, however busy the  roads are the sound of traffic  is muted and since one hears  an approaching flight .before  seeing it the- sound gives fearly  guidance to the direction in  which to look. Sometimes there  are strays, following the main  migration at top speed, which  is not unusual when great numbers of creatures on any kind  are on the move.  '..- * * * ,  Some years ago a lone goose  suddenly dropped in on us. She  did not seem to be injured, so  perhaps she was just tired and  hungry, but the place suited  her and she stayed sonie days:  There was water in the little  pond, young clover andf grass  that had followed the last mowing in abundance so x- we were  hoping that a ration of grain  would induce her to winter with  us until a flight bound north in  spring called to her with the  call that few can resist. But she  began to take  short flights  for  aJook around the place,, on one  of them the green' of the playground below attracted her, she  came down ��� and was a,,dead  goose in a few minutes, the incident being ended by the  squeeze of a trigger.  Sfa _& ***  Canada- geese - taken - to Eng-  , land settled down happily on the  preserved waters and lush mea-"  dows of the southern counties.  They are much admired being,  with .their clean-cut black and  white markings and shapely bodies, more . handsome than the '  Greylags and other ; native varieties.  ���  Being free, not penned and also fed, they return from visits  to other ponds, , sometimes  bringing strangers with them.  With a little patience on the  part of their human hostess they  learn to feed from her hand.  With all that it still seems remarkable that they forego the  gratification of what "must be  their deepest instinct, the spring  flight northward, and remain at  their adopted home to nest and  reproduce.'      >-.   x       l  Gems of Thought  VISION  Hundreds of , people can talk  for one who can think, but  thousands can think for one who  can see.���John Ruskin  Sight, hearing, all the spiritual  senses of man,  are  eternal. ������  Mary Baker Eddy-k  The  heart's  letter is  read in  the eyes.���George: Herbert  .What   thef. eye seesy not,��� the   ,  heart rues not.^John Heywood k  One's eyes are what one is��� '"  John Galsworthy    ,   k  Every man takes the limits of  ;his  own  field of vision for the ���  limits of the world.; X- Schopenhauer -  Smart birds I would say! The  sagacity .of geese above all other waterfowl has long been  known nor has it been lost by  the long-domesticated varieties.  During the war it was noted  that geese on farms outside the  2-      Coast News, Nov. 21, 1963.  London area and particularly on  the side facing the Continent  would sound the alarm of approaching aircraft before the  most sensitive 'electronic ears  had picked up or recorded a  single vibration. So they are as  good on the watch now as when  they aroused Rome in time to  repel an attack.  N- Richard McKibbin  INSURANCE  PHONE  886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  Newspapers are the only medium offering the ' magnetic appeal of classified ads.  >OU ARE TAKING  A 65,000 MILE HIKE  Your feet carry you about 65,000 miles in the  average lifetime. That's a lot of use for such ia  small part of your body. To protect your feet  do not overlook infection producing bruises,  cuts and cracks.  Corns and callouses form if the skin on your  feet is dry. Apply an antiseptic foot balm at  night. Dry your feet carefully, especially between the toes to avoid athlete's feet. Have any  foot troubles quickly taken care of by a Podiatrist. We "carry many products that are helpful to foot care.  Your. doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We ���  pledge at all. times to be in the'position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  k Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons fjr Sechelt  886-2023 fy 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  ti ti A y  ���������:*-ir,   ?xmx  "Export sales? We work tHrough our local bank"  Helping to move the goods that mean so much to>  so many Canadians is an every-day service of the  chartered banks. Manufacturers, producers and shippers increasingly use the local bank���-not only to help  finance the movement of goods in and out of the  country but for assistance in overcoming problems?  of distance, currency and regulation. ���-.:.,  Today the chartered banks are able, through their  network of branches across Canada and their foreign  branches, agents and representatives, to provide traders and travellers with the facilities of one of the  world's largest international banking systems. This  world of service is available to customers of any branch  in any town or city. It provides quick business communications, speeds delivery of gqdds, helps Canadian  companies to compete in markets everywhere.  THE CHARTERED BANKS SERVING YOUR COMMUNITY  through full-range banking responsive to growing, changing needs SMALL TALK  By Syms  \  "My   womanly   intuition "The    knee    pads    he's  tolls me he's going to pro-      wearing   helped    get    the  pose tonight ..." message across . ... "  Teenage problems  (By CD. SMITH)  THE   WEEK'S   LETTER:    "I  am just entering my teens, am  5 feet, 5 inches tall, have big  bones and a big frame. I should  weigh 143 . pounds, but I ? weigh  about 180 pounds. People are always staring at me and kids are  always making fun of me. My  boyfriend said to lose weight or  we will be through. I try to lose  weight, but I am always "cheating," as I like to eat. Another  thing, my parents say I should  wear tight clothes, but I like  to wear loose clothes. They say  I look thinner in tight clothes.  What should I do?  OUR REPLY: Take your problem of excess ..* weight to the  family doctor ��� and follow his  recommendations. If you want  to lose weight, and lose it properly,  you  have  to  exercise  a  C.E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2357  bit of will power and determination. To do this, you will have  to convince yourself that it is  worth it ��� which it is. You probably "cheat" because your  plan ������ to lose weight hinged. on  not eating, A properly recommended diet, aimed at cutting  down your weight, is no guarantee you won't be "hungry" ���-  but such a diet will certainly  include the foods that your  growing body needs.  As to the matter of clothing���  it should be neither too loose,  nor too tight. If the kids make  fun of you, they may do so not  only because you are overweight, but as well because  your clothing does not fit properly. Your parents want you  to look your best. They do not  want you,to wear clothing that  is too tight���they just want it  to fit properly.' The manner in  which you wear your clothing  can affect your appearance as  much as anything else. Try to  look, your best at all times.  If you  have a  teenage problem you want to discuss, or an ,  observation   to   make,    address  your letter to FOR AND ABOUT  TEENAGERS. ��� Coast News. ' f  There's  something  SPECIAL  about  Seagram's  SPECIAL OLD  l;y--~--<. _  Tr^r'-J"'^-'1  feagcafj  SPECIAL  OLD =1  Seaatamt  SPECIAL   ..  OLD ,11  ����--jte___i_1 '      .CM  Stjiti&mtp  120Z.1 :s  and  25 oz.  sizes  Imikt 1 ��istc is a Sc,  ik rani  us ddvPrtiSL'fTiBi'.t is r',.t D'��� L��� ��� %K���;d (." '.',������ ;>ljyi;<l l>y ���* i  lard or bv V " uU'.f"  .1  i.-"i "l>a  Coast News, Nov. 21, 1963.       3  THIS WEEK'S  RECIPE  CHOOSE A CASSEROLE  Piping hot casseroles are chill-  chasers during sharp fall days.  And for busy homemakers,  fhey'fe fime and budget savers  too. Excellent substitutes for  more elaborate meals, . these  one-dish oven-baked creations  provide flavor, variety and good  nutrition for lunch or supper.  The combination of meat, fish,  eggs, or cheese, with enriched  bread slices,, cubes or crumbs,  and usually milk and a vegetable, provides a hearty meal  for family or guests. The next  time your menu needs perking  up, choose a cool weather casserole.  *     #..#������-���'  7     Scrambled Eggs and Cheese   ;.'������  ���.   Casserole  Make 2 cups of Cheese sauce,  and add one cup cooked or can- -  ned   peas.    Pour   one-half   the  sauce over a layer of soft  enriched white bread crumbs (IY2  cups)   arranged   in  a buttered  casserole.     Cover    this with a  layer   of  well   beaten   eggs   (6  eggs).     Repeat    with a second  layer of bread cubes (IY2 cups)  and top with the remainder of..  the    cheese    sauce.  Bake  in  a  moderate oven (350 deg! F.) for  about 40 minutes, or until eggs?  are firm.   Serve   with a   green  salad and hot rolls, k  - Yield: 6' servings.' k"  ^^        '- ^*,.   '*'   *P  Devilled Ham Casserole  Spread six slices of enriched  white bread with a. well seasoned devilled ham mixture. Cut  into one-inch cubes. Alternate  bread cubes with IY2 cups grated cheddar cheese in a buttered  casserole, ending with bread  cubes as the top layer. Dot with  butter, and pour an egg-milk  mixture, made from IY2 cups  milk and 3 beaten eggs, over  the bread and cheese. Set casserole in a pan of warm water,  and oven-poach in a moderate  oven (350 deg. F) for lYt hours.  Serve with lettuce and marinated onion rings, and crusty  French bread.  Yield:. 6-8 servings.  *     *     %  Corn 'n Green Pepper Casserole  Combinef 3 cups spft enriched  vwWtie?b^ad^i_iil^  milk, J4 cup corn liquid, 2 beaten eggs, one 20. ounce can ker-  ; nel corn, 2 tablespoons chopped  green pepper, one teaspoon salt  f and >A  teaspoon  paprika.   Pour,  ���mixture   into   a.buttered   casserole,  and place in a shallow  pan of warm water. Oven-poach  in a moderate oven (350 deg. F)  for  one  hour.  Serve with  Waldorf salad and raisin bread.  Yield:  6 servings.  f& *f* *F  Tuna Fondue Casserole  Butter six individual casseroles or one large one. In casseroles alternate layers of two  cups toasted enriched bread  cnbes,   one  7 ounce  can  flaked  ...t".na; and 2/A cup grated cheddar cheese. Combine 1 cup milk  and 3, beaten eggs, and add One  'teaspoon chopped onion, % teaspoon salt, and a dash of paprika. Pour egg-milk mixture  over layers in each casserole,  and bake in a moderate oven  (350 deg. F) for 45 minutes.  Serve with a jellied fruit salad  and assorted rolls. Yield: 6  servings.  Apple Sponge  Pudding  4 cups  B.C.   orchard-fresh sliced apples  2 tablespoons water  V_ cup sugar  V-j teaspoon cinnamon   ,  1/1 teaspoon. nutmeg  2 egg yolks  % cup,sugar  1 cup sifted pastry flour  1 teaspoon baking powder  Y* teaspoon salt ��  6 tablespoons hot water  2 egg whites  Y\ cup sugar  Place apples in buttered baking dish. Combine spices and  sugar. Sprinkle over apples.  Drizzle water over apples. Beat  egg yolks until light; add Yt  cup sugar. Sift dry ingredients  together. Add to egg mixture al  ternately with hot water. Fold  in stiffly beaten egg whites,  beaten with Y* cup sugar. Pour  over apples. Bake in slow oven,  325 deg. F., for 1 hour, or until  done. Makes 6 servings.  mmmmmm  A $325 VALUE FOR *22S  this Christmas  give a yearly  subscription of  BEAUTIFUL BRITISH COLUMBIA  A scenic and floral diary and a  .'-��� beautiful 6" x 8" Christmas  greeting card ��� FREE!  Coast News  Ph.  886-2622 ��� GIBSONS  ���-r>�� ������������  *  the return of HPQ  i *What, another HOUSEPOWER quiz? Yes! Another opportunity for you to check up  y on your personal HousePower Quotient.. .and plug in on better living. Electrically! j  Vo some ox your appliances*  take a lonq tiwe "to warm  up? Count fen. Check box j  ���. 1  t-��*i  i��, *  Are you*rvuqh\nq ft? "cause  your present wi nnq wont  handle another appltince?^  Interested in a low-cozt way  to improve yourhovhe's  re-sale value? Check this...  *'s*      .������&:>.���*'��?*'���  n  You dont cook in the bath-1  room- why shave \n the  kitchen ? Outlet shortage?  Cver fake a trip on "fhe J  Extension Line?  Tick it* here,p\ea$&l  poyour lights qodihi-' :>   I   "I  when: you plugythmc\$in ?:^l���J  Mindly, check boxC  If you haveyit chec^danygf  fhe abovejooxes, cMSck th )s  one and have -ifcifrawed.YoUre  ihe one homeowner infi\fe  who is well endowed wi+H ttbyzepowerl  If you suffer from any of the above symptoms, your electrical contractor Is  the man to see. He'll give.you a complete, professional HousePower checkup  ���for the asking. If your home; isn't up to strength, you'li. get an estimate on  the work: probably less than the cost of a good redetorating job. kf  What do you get for your money? FULL HOUSEPOWER! Rewiring to include  plenty of outlets and switches where you want them. Generous distribution*  circuits. Healthy, 100-amp service entrance. AH designed to Handle your  growing appliance load���to give you full value and convenience for your  appliance doliar. 'Ahd.~aH'avail_ible'on the HOUSEPOWER FINANCE PLAN,  budgeted on easy monthly installments combined with your electric bill. For  full details call your electrical contractor today.  PLUG IN ON BETTER LIVING WITH  HOUXXPOWi-R  B.C. HYDRO  RICBTER'S RADIO & TV CENTER  SECHELT,  B.C. ��� Phone 885-9777  J, J. ROGERS CO. LTD.  GIBSONS,  B.C.  ���  Phoae   886-9333  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 886-9625  C & S SALES & SERVICE  SECHELT,  B.C. ��� Phone  885-9713  V  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-2171  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Phone 886-2442  LIVE TALENT  NOV. 30 TWILIGHT THEATRE  Recording Stars from across the country Coast News, Nov. 21, 1963.  Sabine vaccine for all  ..The provincial health branch  program of polio immunization  will resume in November and attempt to cover" every citizen,  Hon.' Eric Martin, health minister annouhces. ���  Sabin vaccine will be offered  to everyone in British Columbia  who has had either a series of at  least three injections of Salk vaccine or one dose of Sabin oral  vaccine. Everyone who .ha? not  taken polio vaccine in any form  will toe urged to have a .series of  three injections of;Salk vaccine.  In announcing the program,  Mr. Martin said it had .been developed in accordance with the jrec-  ommendatipns made >y.,.thhe ,iia-  A true daughter of the heather,  Anne Robertson, formerly of Ar-  gyieshire., Scotland, presents  Music on the Heather, a program of songs from bonnie Scotland, each Monday, Wednesday  and Friday on the CBC radio  network.  GIANT  BINGO  mm  must m far sum  AISO HEW 6AMES  November il  8 p.m.  SHARP  SCHOOL HALL  Gibsons  OTA  ROCKGAS  WATHt HEATK  t nK mH inr M Hbr tMk  _i��rl��f i1 If*! U�� *m Hm ��!  VHfcpnfctt. n-Suwi  <jtM_tmti  C & S SALES & SERVICE  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9731  LLOYD'S STORE LTD.  Garden Bay ��� Ph. 883-2253  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Ph. 886-2442  for Bibles  Dr. William J. Piatt,, former  general secretary of the British  & Foreign Bible society, London,  England, begins a series of  meetings in British Columbia  next week. Dr. Piatt is here to  promote the world-wide funds  drive of the United Bible societies to treble the output;..of  the scriptures in the next three'  years.  Dr. Piatt opens his B.C. itinerary in Courtenay on Nov. 22,  then speaks in. Nanaimo and  Duncan on Saturday, Nov. 23.  After speaking in Victoria on  the 24 and 25, he speaks in Abbotsford. on the 26. On Thursday,  Nov. 28, Dr. Piatt will address a  large city-wide rally and dinner  in St. Andrew's Wesley Hall, at  6 a.m.  The special funds drive, under  the slogan God's Word for a  New Age, calls for a B.C. budget of $10^000 for the balance  of 1963. The B.C. district of the  Canadian Bible - society, working  in conjunction .with the protes-  tant churches, hopes to raise  this special sum as a prelude  to a much larger program in  1964. '    ...������������������������- "  .  esgrow  Purchases: of Canada -Savings  bonds under the payroll savings  plan are now running, ahead of  any comparable date in the last  18 years.  The Ottawa progress report  was hopeful that a new Tecord  might be set by the organization.  Last-year set the record at some  $232 million.  So far 588,000 employees have  subscribed for $203, million. ..  The B.C. region current report  shows 42,274: applications for $13,.  880,100, close to 90 per cent of  the 1962 final.  Armed forces and federal, civil  servants have added $5,000,000 to  the total. The payroll campaign  winds up Nov. 15���    -  B.C.'s BIG STICK  Experts still argue about the  dimensions of British Columbia's  Big Stick. Old-timers report  that the tree, a Douglas fir felled near Vancouver in 1895, exceeded the giant Sequoia of;California .', in .. overall measurement.  The gargantuan fir was allegedr  Jy 417 feet high, with 300 feet  clear to the first limb. Butt  diameter was 25 feet and the  bark was 16 inches thick. Butt  .circumference was 77 feet, and  207 feet from the ground itfmea-:  sured nine feet through.  BACKFILLS ��� R0ADW0RK  RETAINING WALLS  BASEMENT EXCAVATION  PILE DRIVING  BREAKWATER & FLOAT  CONSTRUCTION  Box 117, Gibsons���Ph. 886-9350  LAND   ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND,��  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver, British Columbia  and situate in West Bay of Gambier Island, British Columbia,  adjoining the west boundary of  Lot 878.  Take notice that James Mills  Winram of 4561 Marguerite  Street, Vancouver, B.C., occupation Manager, intends to apply  for a lease of the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  beside the northwest corner post  of lot eight hundred and seventy-  eight (878) thence 330 feet westerly at right angles to the shore;  thence southerly for 660 feet at  right angles to the first boundary; thence 330 feet at 'right  angles east; thence 660: feet to  the point of commencement and  containing Five (5) acres, more  or less, for the purpose of Log  booming.  JAMES  MILLS  WINRAM  Dated October 19, 1963.  tional technical advisory commit-,  tee on live poliovirus vaccine  which completed studies early/iri "\  1963 and< s^ubseguently-v mgde rec-  ommendations^skiqZ theSjuse of  Salk ;and fSabih"'���'- vaccinestkrhese  were endorsed by the Dominion  Council of Health.  These policies, Mr. Martin said, ,-  were as  follows:     Salk  vaccine "  will remain, fbi: the present, the  ,basie vaccine for first, immunization  against    polio for all.   age.'  groups and   particular emphasis  will ibe placed ?ph the" use of this  vaccinev for childregyfunder one*  year of age; Sabin oral vaccine  will, be routinely used for the re-k  quired regular     reinforcing im-;  munizations against polio; in the  event of a threatened polio epidemic, consideration will be given at that time to the use of Sab.  in oral- vaccine for primary; immunization of the whole community- --.-      .'��� "'���:...     '/������ ix.A'1  Sabin oral vaccine was offered  to everyone in the interior of  B.C. during May and June of  1962 and 274,105 or, 68 per cent oi  the population of the area took  advantage* of the program. Sabin  vaccine can be used only through  \ta  clinics since the life span of  vaccine is. very short unless keip  at much lower temperatures than"  can be maintained.in an ordina^  refrigerator.. To ensure potency,  it must be kept packed in dry ice  until just before use.  Bemty Salop  Ph.   885^9525.  HAIKTYLING  designed just for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday  ONGRATULATIONS  and Best Wishes to  Jack, Lee & Bruce Redman  on the opening of  their new store  As owner of this new building I am  proud and happy to "have you as  tenants. I have enjoyed working with  you on plans and details of your up  to date spacious premises.  I msh/^y  years to follow.  rT    --'  BIN |.- MMfc- Harbor improvements for Westview  Hon. Jean-Paul Deschatelets,  federal minister of public-works,  has announced: the award of a-  $347,600 : contract to the, McKenzieBarge and Derrick5 Company Limited- of Vancouver,  B.C., for harbor improvement  work at Westview, B.C.  The firm submitted the lowest  bid of five in response to advertising for public tenders  which closed . ori. October 23,,  1963. The highest bid was $425,-  048. The work is scheduled fork  completion  in six  months.  In  order to provide adequate  ***����  *gvWW7p  o_  TOWING SERVICE  PENINSULA MOTORS LTD,  Phone  ;';dAys ���-k885^ili?:-  NITES ��� 885--2-L55  harbor facilities to handle the  heavy volume, of freight traffic,  the proposed work has been divided into, two: phases:   y  This contact is for phase one   -;  and includes  dredging'.and the ���  construction of ah  excess  road  and  a.breakwater, while, phaise  two will qonsist ;qf ..the construction . >qf ya) ^harf, kramp'and fa.  shedk.ff kkk;k.kky'. ���"'.'���. ^lixlA'A'-  Thef access: road will be about ���'���$ - j  530vfi^t"lorig"by7 33  feet wide,  whjyieyt^ rock breakwater,willy;:  have afbrestf:isix feet ;<wide > by �� -  325^Jfe^Ibng:^Aboiut 42^700 cubic'"x  yards pf fftatetfial will befremov- '<���...'���,���_  ed iri   the '���^dredging   operation.  The area to be filled measures  250: feet by 170 feet.    ���. ",v:: ��� ���'.    y  Whenf the entire work is com-^  pleted   it   will  provide   a   new;  freight   loading   wharf  for  the  Powell   River   area.    Westview  has a population of 11,000 and .A  is   part ��� oil the municipality  of   v  PoweU   River,   situated   on  the  mainland 75-*Smiles northwest of  Vancouver.   The "lairgest  newsprint >pulp   mill   in ��� Cari^di'Jis| .;  located  here  while  fishing arid  logging  are ~ also important industries   in vtheijCori.n.unity.  Plans and specifications were  prepared in the Vancouver District    Engineer's,   office   of   the  Department   of   Public   Works.  . A. W. WalkeyV District Engineer  ; of Vancouver, 'B.C.'- will be  responsible for supervision of the  'work.:  Prepare costumes  for concert  Members of the Roberts Creek  children's Christmas concert com  mittee Xmet at the home of Mrs.  P. Christmas Thursday night to  plan costumes and prepare for  their sewing. y  MrskH. Gallifordy one  of the  teachers,; has beenf iri Vancouver  oto select :n*iusiq:around which her  Sclass vi/ill fashion their part  of  the program.  ��� The Parents'. Auxiliary is spori^  soring a dance at the Community  Hall on Dec. 14, the proceeds of  which, will aid Santa in the matter of presents when he appears  at the concert.    :':  A book of articles  of Ideal interest  By PHYLLIS M. HODGSON  GIBSONS, B.C.  ��� *��� *' 'A ' -" *. -    ��� -   A  now xm:z��AiM  ��� " Price $1' XyX  BRIGHT IDEA ��� Attractive;  pictures' for a den or bpdroom  cariybe^CTealed^ inexpensively  with cottpri : fabric. Here, gay.  checked gingham fis; glued or  stapled: to hardboard to provide  an unusual ''frame" for. a. floral  picture.cut from a magazine..  Take pieces of hardboard or  plywood about four to Isix inches  larger than each : picture, f and  cover with gingham in a color  that harmonizes :or. contrasts'  pleasingly with the main colors  in the picture.  The fabric can be glued to the  board or stapled on the wrong  side. Gluef your picture in the  centre of the board.  As.. throw pillows have cqme  back: in J favor recently* anyone  handy, with a needle could easily  make an interesting,; selection! of  these. Made in cottorij it is highly recommended. that you slipcover them���this way they can  easily be laundered.  '�����*��<^^��#��*N^*��***Wi*��^^^^^^^<��****^**^^*%^^^^^**^^^^*��#*^^��*^����^^***N����#N*��*��*%��^^^N0����**S*Srf��>^^*��^  Redmans on their Taew  modern Red Sl White  Market at Sechelt  Sim Electric Ltd  Sechelt, B.C.  Farewell gift  At the monthly meeting of St.  Aidan's W.A., held on Tuesday  last, Mrs. D.M. Manns, the  president, regretfully tendered  her resignation. .For health -and  fariiily reasons she '"'will,' in future, make her home in Vancouver. Her wise counselling  and friendliness will be missed  by all her friends, who wish her  health and happiness in her new  home.  As a farewell gift, Mrs. Manns  ^i-libg- presented.^ith. a W.A.  life" membershlpy as soon  as  necessary     arrangements     are  completed. "'...'"���  Final arrarigements were  made for the fall sale, to be  held in the Parish Hall oh Friday, Nov. 29 at 2 p.m. Mrs. J.  Fergusson will open the bazaar,  and everyone is invited to attend.  "Has anyone ever told you  that you have beautiful eyes?0  ions  to Mr. Ben Lang & the Redmans on the opening of the  Lang Block and Redmans Red  & White Market, Sechelt.  We are proud to service the  first all electric heated  building in Sechelt.  B.C. Hydro & Power Authority  RESCUE TECHNIQUES  The Provincial Civil Defence  fall and winter training program  starts at Vancouver on Nov. 25  with the opening of the Heavy  Rescue course at the provincial  rescue site at 1572 West 5th Ave.  Thirty, candidates from all parts  of British Columbia will participate, and .will study basic rescue  techniques with special emphasis on instruction for trainees to  teach iri their communities.  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Mr. J. Grange, who broke, a  hip, shoulder and wrist in a fall  last August, is mobile once more  and exercising daily in the corridors of St. Paul's Hospital.  Mrs. B. E. Angerman who has  found the sea coming too close  for comfort at her'ibeach cottage  these stormy days, is leaving the  district for: the time being.  Miss Sharon Marsh of- Vancouver., spent several days visiting  hexvparerits^'duririg-. the -week.  Seventeen members of Mt. :E1-  phinstone Chapter, OES, attend^  ed Friendship Night rites at  Grace Chapter, Powell River, ori  Wednesday.  Miss Wilma Deane and Miss  Dawn Lamb of Vancouver were  guests at the Newman home for.  three days last week.  '���'.'.'  Mr. and Mrs. Ben Fellowes and  family have been up from Vancouver to make  some improve-  Coast News, Nov. 21, 1963.       5  ments on their summer home.  Mr.7;Ernie; Drew suffered pain,  ful injuries to his foot in a logging mishap last. week.  Mr. Peter Christmas is off on  a ten-day hunting trip.  "Miss "Jean Baba spent a short  holiday with her family last week  end.  Miss Sheila Smith was a week  end visitor at the Creek:;:  REI  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  IN NEW  WESTMINSTER  The Wally Brown family of  Port Mellon have moved to New  Westminster where Mr. Brown  will be with Pacific Veneer and  Plywoods division of Canadian  Forest Products.  WINDOW GLASS  MIRRORS  ALUMINUM WINDOWS  and  STORM DOORS  SEE-VIEW GLASS  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2848 or 886-2404  i *��������������������������������������������������*��a*>**.**^  Gongratulations  and Best Wishes to  Ben Lang, the builder and Jack  Redman, the grocer, on completion  of a fine new Block for Sechelt.  Parker's Hardware Ltd.  B.C.  ��_���. ����� ���:> ^. -r* ii.  '���������������������������������������������������������-������-������(������������������������������������������������������I  1  It has been our privilege and  pleasure to act as general contractor in the construction of  the new Ben Lang Block and  the Redmans in their new Red  & White store  !  We wish both every success  in their new expanded  venture  *  ft W. Albert Construction  Ltd.  1027 Laurier Ave., Vancouver, B.C. COAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  Dieter's TV & Hi - Fi Service  Service calls between Wilson Creek and Port Mellon  SAVE MONEY ��� BRING YOUR SET IN  OPEN 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  Phone 886^384 ��� GIBSONS  :>  OFF SEASON SPECIAL  19 ft. Spencer Cabin Cruiser  Sleeps 2  with 1962, 60 H.P. GALE OUTBOARD & HEAVY DUTY  HOLSCLAW TRAILER ��� Cello Finish Bottom  Canvas Cover & Echo Sounder  CAN BE  FINANCED  TERRIFIC BUY ��� May be seen at  Peoinsola Motor Products C1957) Ltd.  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-2111 or 885-2155  Farewell gift  to Mrs. Manns  Roberts Creek Legion- auxi-  iary at its Nov. 4 meeting presented a farewell gift to Mrs. D.  M. Manns who is leaving to live  in Vancouver. She was auxiliary  president for- eight years and  will be missed by the auxiliary  and the community generally.  Another member, Mrs. B. E.  Angerman will also be leaving  soon to live in North Vancouver.  Final arrangements have been  made for the Dec. 6 bazaar and  Dec. 21 has been set as the.date  of the Christmas party for children. At a branch meeting the  transfer of Mr. Bedford: from  Gibsons was accepted.        ,'  For the Remembrance y Day  ceremony not as many turned  up this year. Scouts and Cubs  were headed by Mri N. Ball.  Padre C. R. L. Harbord conducted the service with Mrs. Harbord at the piano. Mrs. Shaw  sang Abide with Me arid Mr.  Mortimer attended the Last  Post recording.  Whist will be held on the 4th  Friday of the month, falling on  Nov. 22 this month.  Shop Early for  Christmas  at  aseiia  Ha Sh  oppe  ��� Come in and Browse ���  MANY ITEMS  PRICED TO CLEAR  A SMALL DEPOSIT WILL HOLD UNTIL CHRISTMAS  Phone 885-9831  Roberts Creek  roads in news  The attendance at the Roberts  Creek Community Association  general meeting was very encouraging, and in spite of the wea-,  ther four new members turned  out and paid their $1 annual.dues.  The question of roads appeared,  to be one of the riiain subjects of  interest, and it was felt that im--  medate action should be, taken  After discussion it was decided  to send a petition from every resident on the lower road. Beach5  Ave., Elphinstone Rd., and Flume  Rd., requestingg these roads be  paved along; with a description  of the property they reside on.  The hall committee is painting  the stage in the hall and having  the curtains cleaned. Emergency  lighting on the hall was discussed, and a. committee -appointed*"  to look into the\cost of this..  The bus stop shelter is near  completion and a. luminous road  sign will be added.  The next meeting will take  place on Wednesday, Dec. 11- in  Roberts Creek-hall.  Sechelt Mews  (By Mrs. A. A. FRENCH)  Mrs: C. G. Lucken, president  of Legion branch 140 auxiliary  welcomed guests at the recent  annual tea and bazaar Mrs.  Mary Weathered of Vancouver  won the first box of linen and  Mrs. J. Mickie of Port Coquitlam won the second prize dressed doll. Mrs. M. Lamb of Sechelt won the door prize;-'General convenor was Mrs: Francis  Ritchie; home cooking, Mrs.  Madge Holroyd and Mrs. Alice  Batchelor; sewing and novelties,  Mrs. Eva Lyons; Mrs. V. Mess-  ent and Mrs. Mary Leeman; serving, Mrs. M. Thompson, Mrs.  D. Browning, Mrs. C. Kydd,  Mrs; Jo Gibson, Mrs. P. Hand-  ford and Mrs. V. Wiaters; door  tickets, Mrs. J. Murphy and raf-  fle,.,Mrs. A. A. French:;       ;f  Mrs. Ivy Biggs who was lios-  MEETINGS  ��� "  of  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  BIBLE STUDIES.-; Tues., 8 p.m.  at Gibsons, Granthams, Davis  Bay, Selma Park, Sechelt (2),  West Sechelt.    ���.'���'���'  MINSTERY    SCHOOL:    Thurs.,  7:301p.m.  SERVICE    MEETING:    Thurs.,  8:30 p.m.   ,  PUBLIC TALk: Sun, 3 p.m.  WATCHTOWER   STUDY:    Sun.,  4 p.m. at the Kingdoh. Hall at  Selma Park.  No Collections  pitalized after; an accident' is  ;now staying* y-'ith her * daughter,  Mrs. Harold Parr-Pearson of  Roberts Creek.  Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Turner  were in New Westminster, for  Mr. Turner's* birthday party and  the wedding anniversary of their  daughter, Mrs. D. J.,... Wood,  whose guest they were.^       /  Mr. and Mrs. Harry Billingsley spent a few days with Mr.  and Mrs. W.'B. Billingsley.  Mr. and Mrs. T. Ivsln Smith  and Jimmy are in Duncan for a  few days.  6       Coast News,  Nov. 21, 1963.  GIBSONS.  CHIROPRACTIC  CENTRE  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^-9843   k  Need something sawed,  or nailed or repaired? You'll  find CARPENTERS in the  YELLOW PAGES,  where YOUR  FINGERS DO  WALKING  MICKEY COE  Bus.  Res.  TR  BR.  2-7411  7-6497  Zephyr Motors (1960) Ltd.  130 West Broadway  Vancouver^;. B.C.  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 STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to .clean, youikw^tch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  f  j  November 22 to 30  ALL OLDER STOCK AND ODD LINES  MUST GO - AT LEAST 50% OFF  SHOES *  from . . . . .  up  SELF SERVICE -- CASH-AND-CARRY  NO RE-FUND        REAL BARGAINS  Wigard Shoe Store  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-9345  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  ���x   "Personalized Service"  _  . Agents        y ���  Brown Bros. Florists.  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886 9543  See us. for all your'.knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  PENINSULA     PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly \Rogers Plumbing .-...'.  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone  886-9533  I & S TRANSPORTITD.  Phone 886-2172."  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  ���-"* service "  Lowbed hauling  MASONS GARAGE  Durilobf.-tires & accessories  Electric welding,  Wheel balancing  Truck and car repairs  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2562  SUNSHINE COAST  TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hi way.  Roomy. Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site  -'���  Phone 886-9826  CREST ELECTRIC  Domestic wiring, rewiring  and   alterations  ELECTRIC HEATING  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-9320 evenings  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���   PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-8191  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res.  886-9956  STOCKWELL & SONS LTD.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing. Backhoe and front  end loader work. Screened cement gravel, fill and road gravel.  SUNSHINE COAST  DECORATORS  All your painting  at reasonable rates  886-2615 or 886-2605  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK A. DECKER  BAL BLOCK,   GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  GIBSONS ROOFING  Ph.   886-9880  TAR & GRAVEL  also  DUROn> ROOFING  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  TV ��� Furniture ��� Appliances  J. J. ROGERS & CO., ITO.a'  Sunnycrest Plaza���Ph.  886-9333  TEi0]EVISION  SALES AND  SERVICE  Dependable Service  Richter's Rac^o -rTV  Fine Home  Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  Conventional 1st Mortgages  on Selected Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  Corp.  apply  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  representative  Gibsons 886-2481  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  D. J. ROY, P. En^ B.C.L.S-  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O.  Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  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  SCOWS     -     LOGS       "  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  GENERAL REPAIRS  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  E.   LUCAS,   884-5387  FREE ESTIMATES  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  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, Souse 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  RADIO ��� APPLIANCES  Ph. 885-9605  WALKERS TOOL RENTAL  Cement mixer, Sanders, Skil  saw, Paint spray, Transit  Ph. ARCHIE  WALKER  883-2407  ELECTRICAL   CtVTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  .   SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  . Peninsula  ..  Phone' 886-2200 COMINCr EVENT2F  (Nov.  22," Roberts Creek  Legion  /v^^:^X8ZplmX:i,A:y:Ay':::;/  Nov* 22' Scout concert for OAPO  members, Fridayat 8 p.m. in the  Kirismeri halL; Phone*886-2338 for  transportation.; k ������- y";  Nov. 23. Chancellor's Car Club of  Gibsons, will hold a dance at the  Legion Hall, at 8 p.m. 2  Nov. 29. St.; Aidaris WA Bazaar  will be held in the Parish Hall,  Friday at 2 p.m. Stalls-of sewing,,  cooking; novelties and tea will  ibe featured. 7 Everyone welcome. A,  Dec. 14. Dance at Roberts Creek  Community Hall. Proceeds <for  Community Christmas tree.  -'������*\ ���xxX   :       .-' -. -���/"  HOPKINS ��� To Mr. and Mrs.  George Hbpkinsi Hopkins Landing, at St. Vincent's Hospital,  Vancouver, on Nov. 16, 1963, a  son, 5 lb; 12 oz.  CARD OF THANKS,.   . Vk'''', ���''"  My sincere thanks for the many  cards and letters of sympathy received in the recent loss of iny  brothers John and Tom.  Harry Mylroie and family.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. -Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  Flowers for all  occasions.  Eldred's  Flower   Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455 y;  HELP WANTED; (FEMALE)  AVON cosmetics is looking for  an energetic young lady living  in Hopkins - Granthariis area to  start in the new year. Write Mrs.  Legg, 2535 -Holiyrobd .Dri,y Na-  maimo; B.C.;- ;-'-:k. . : :  WORK^WANTEI?,,^:;,     X'ZaAU  ROTOTILLING -���-field or garden  POWER RAKING ��� lawns  HEDGE CUPPING.  PLOWING  MOWING ��� field or lawn  LIGHT BLADE WORK  PAINT SPRAYING  ROY BOLDERSON 885-9530 eves.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  '56 Oldsmobile hardtop. White  with red interior. P.S. and P.B.,  automatic. Excellent condition.  Porpoise  Bay Rd, Ph.  885-4476.  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ES1ATE  ROOM AND BOARD  ���   ���  WANT f 0 BE A  HAPPIER DRIVER?  BUT A NEW CAR NOW  WITH A LOW-COST UF-MN5URED  XXX  XXX XXXX XXXX X  XXX>  Jcxx Sc       X     XX     X  XXX)  X   X X     -X      X      XX      J  XXX  XXX XXXX     X     X  X     S  xxxx X  xxxx I  5       xxxxx  fxx^xx-;5  LOAN  THEBANKOF  NOVA SCOTIA  1940 Dodge, '50 otriotor, radio and  heater. Snow tires. Phone 885-  9734.  1956 Cadillac 4 door sedan, black,  snow tires, good shape. Can be  seen at Pete Klein's place, Irvines Landing Rd., weekends or  evenings.:Phone 883-2205.  BOATS, MARINE  14' fibreglassed speed boat. 195_  25 hp included. Runs good. $200.  Ph. 886-9305.  kAA.k-'y.' 2  FUELS  Alder JIO  ; Maple $12 k:  Fir $12 delivered,,  Bone dry old growth fir $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 Yt ton, $2,per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS���North Rd.  S.X Gibsons k  We deliver anywhere on the  Peninsula.   For  prices  phone  886-9902 ���������'���:       .'���   ;-/  Alder arid" 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  Phorie 886-9380  GRANTHAMS  View Lot ��� Fully serviced lot  with magnificent southerly view.  Close to store. Full price only  $850. k  GIBSONS  Waterfront Lot ��� Fully serviced in choice location with good  beach and terrific view. Full  price $3,900 terms.   ^  3 Bedroom ��� Modern, view home  on beautifully landscaped lot.  Utility off spacious kitchen. Living room 25 feet with picture window. Extra plumbing in basement. Full price $11,500 with,  easy terms.  ^^^ R^ CREEK  Waterfront Cottage ��� Insulated  ���fully furnished cottage on 66 feet  nicely treed view lot with safe"  beach. Full price $6,500 terms.  k REDROOFS  Waterfront ��� Fully furnished 3  bedroom home fin' choice beach  location. Arizona Fieldstone  Heatilator .fireplace in spacious  living room. Knotty.ffPine, electric kitchen plus; fully serviced 2  bedroom guest f cottage. Full  price $16,750. Terms.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront ��� Modern, fully serviced 3 bedroom home on beauti-  ��� fully 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,-  k500,"terriisk  Call Frank' Lewis at Gibsons  office; 886-9900 (24 hrs.) or; Mor-  tori Mackay, Res. 886-7783.   "  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     arid     BURQUITLAM  DAVIS BAY  2 bdrm Panabode home on.lovely waterfront lot, 6D x 180. This  is good. A  'WEST SECHELT  3 bdrm house, on approx. 3  acres. Good buy at $7750. Some  terms. ,     x'x ��� - ;f-:-:--..  2 bdnn house on large lot, close  to highway. $8,000 on terriis.  2 bdrm house on good lot overlooking the water. $6750,on terms.  :'SEC_ffiI^.-f:-;f:-7-.'-:-^V:  Lovely 2 brdm home in village,  close to schools and churches.  $14,000 or offer"-"*?^""'    r:  For all types of insurance including Life, Contact  To see any of these phone:  Office:  885-2065, or  Eves.:  E. Surtees 885-9303  C. E. King, 885-2066  AGGETT AGENCIES Ltd.  Bay- area, small 2 br. home.  $1,000 down.  1 br. cottage Sechelt Hwy.  Bargain for all cash.  2 large level lots, $500 each.  .   Listings wanted, 3 br. full base-  riierit home.  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Marine   Drive,"fGibsons  Phones:  886-2166,   Res. 886-2496  32 acres,. Hwy frontage, $7500,  easy terms;   f  Approx.  8   acres,  shack,  $2,000,  terms.  5 acres, 3 room house, $1000  down, full price $5250.  Cleared view lot' has 3 room  house, $3500,; some terms.  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 23, Gibsons B.C.  Phone 886-2000  Selma Park ��� $5500 full price.  2 bedrm view cottage, small lot,  close to store and P.O.. Easy  terms and D.P.  - .'.' i 1  X. , Wilson.Creek ��� $6500 full price.  Clean 2 bedrm home on Yt acre  nicely treed. Garage and* other  outbuildingsyk22P power. Stove  inc. Easy terms.        -y  West Sechelt -- $3500, full price.  3 rm. cottage on one acre, good  water supply-f Easy, terms. -  Silver Sarids���-��� $8500 full pricey  Year round living, view home .on---  4*4 acres. Trout stream, large'1  shop. Ideal for boat builder. Try!  your .terms.  . View lots, Davis Bay ��� $1550  F.P., $550 D.P. - ���-.   A x{  - 'View   lot,   Selma   Park,   $1700:  F.P>,   $700  D.P.  Waterfront   lot,   West  Sechelt,  $3000 F.P,  Call:-.   . "X  Room and board for 1 or 2 men,  Gibsons area., Lucy Peterson,  Phone 886-2181.  Room and board with private entrance, Wilson Creek area. Phone  885-9785.  FOR RENT ~���  3 br. Wilson Creek, $65, references  required.   Phone   886-2000,  Unfurnished 3 room house. Apply Mrs. Burrell, Sechelt.  3 room partly furnished suite on  waterfront. Phone 886-2403.  2 br., furnished, t0 June 30, $65.  Phone 886-2000.  1  bedroom  house,  1712  Seaview  . Road, Apply  CY  9-3788 or  1606  Marine Drive, Gibsons, Saturday  or Sunday.  BUILDING MATERIALS  Jack   Anderson  885-9565  John Gbbdwin  885-4461^  Bob Kent  885-4461-"  JOHN DE KLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  PHONE 885-2050  ANNOUNCEMENTS (Contfd)  Dressmaking and alterations.  Mrs. Storey, Reid Rd. between  Park Rd. and North Rd.   ;  Alcoholics Anonymous. Ph. 885-  9388. Box 221, Sechelt.  Phone 886-2134, Paul Harding, for  that remodelling job, framirig,  finishing,  lathing ,etc.'  PETER CHRISTMAS       ~  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework���Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734:   ; ��� \  For    guaranteed    watch    and"  jewelry   repairs,   see    Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work  done  on the premises. .  tfn  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  CREST ELECTRIC ~  Domestic wiring, rewiring and  alterations from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour. Free estimates.  Phone 886-9320 evenings.  MISC. FOR  SALIS  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Realty & Insurance  Phone 885-2161, Box 155, Sechelt.  GIBSONS, Waterfront, Immediate possession,. older' type house.  Sandy beach. Full price. $5,900,  terriis. f  PENINSULA PROPERTIES   1  Homes - Waterfront,. Acreage!  ; Business   property-  *     ���  Building  contracts  Mortgages ��� \.  Sub-division consultants  f    TERRACE HEIGHTS \  Choice view lots with all village,  facilities, priced frorii $1,900 to  $2,500. $500  down. [.  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate-Insurance:  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH. 886-2481:  PROPERTY FOR SALE  CHARLES STEELE  Realtor ��� Estd. 1908  Now at 13 W. Broadway, Van. 10  TR 4-1611.      TR 4-8422  ���   Mtge Funds,- Deals Financed  Modern 3 bedroom, carport71>art  basement,    small    acreage,    Se-\  chelt area.  $7500. Terms. Phone  885-9978,      ->.-.-> k  MADEIRA PARK  Semi view lots for sale  Liberal Terms  E. S. JOHNSTONE, 883-2386  10 cu. ft. Frigidaire fridge, freezer across top. Good condition. Ph.  886-7703.  We have made a good buy on  Swedish plastic dish pans, .priced  from 48c, also electric heaters,  $10.95. Earl's in Gibsons, 886-  9600.  Medium cast iron circulating  wood heater in good condition,  $25. On display at Peninsula  Plumbing - Heating. Ph. 886-9533.  14 sheets Styrofoam, 4'x8'x%"  plus 2 sheets of %". Phone 886-  2046.  2 wheel utility trailer $30, steel  shower cabinet $20. Phone 886-  2490.  1 used oil range $49, 1 automatic  washer $75, Coal and wood range  $45, Fireplace heater, 1 used gas  range. Phone 886-2442.  Victor 16 m.m. sound projector,  screen, 2 lenses, spare lamps,  $300. Phone 886-2057.  Lesage piano, in very good condition. Phone 886-9617.  Kemac oil burning range, good  condition, reasonable. Phone 886-  9649.  Give t^resh^^stersjo JLgqo^cook -  ���" aridTyouknave "seafood supreme.  Serve them often. Available at  food-stores and cafes. Oyster Bay  Oyster Co., R. Bremer, Pender  Harbour.-  RAY  NEWMAN PLUMBING  & HEATING  Phone 886-9678  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Cariipbell  Selma Park, on bus stop.  1 885-9778.  Evenings by Appointment  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  ,886-;99.46. Marven Voleny  i  .     .-NELSON'S- ��� ���  LAUNDRY & DRY- CLEANING  FUR STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or   in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky Number  November 16      ���  47498 white  WATER  SURVEY   SERVICES  HYDROPURE   water   sterilizer  water filtering systems, diamond  drilling, jack hammer work, rock  and stump blasting. R.R. 1. Sechelt.  Phone 885-9510.  ROBERTS CREEK '-���  CREDIT UNION  Sechelt. B.C.  .  * *   Phone 885-9551        _.__'  ~ "*" Serving 'Gibsonsthrough to  Halfmoon Bay  Office Hours, Wed.. Thurs., Frill a.m. to 5 p.m.*-'.'  240' on Chaster Rd.. x 105' deep,  1 building' "oh 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.  New South view sub-division near  good beach, swimming, boating,  fishing. Large lots or acreage,  from $900. Beautiful Gower Point,  near Gibsons. R. W. Vernon, Ph.  886-9813.  Hill\ and Dale wooden wagon,  34" x 16". Scheonhut toy piano,  19" high with stool. What offers?  Phone 885-9751.  14' cedar planked boat with built-.  in live tank, and 6V_ hp. B '& S"  Good  condition $165. Phone 883-  2624. 2  Canning Fowl 50c each...R. Swa-..  bey,- Henry Rd;, Gibsons. Phone  886-9657.  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry  terminal on Sunshine Coast  Highway. Beautiful view of  Jervis Inlet. Excellent fishing  and boating. Good site for motel and boat rentals.  Waterfront  lots   $3,500.  View lots from $1800.  10% down. Easy terms on balance.  Discount  for  cash.  O. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  SPECIAL  on 1963 Beatty water pumps  and water systems. Trade in  your old pump now for $ savings. Ray Newman Plumbing,  886-9678.  Watch Repairs & Jewelry  MARINE MEN'S  WEAR  Ph.   886-2116,   GIBSONS  SWAP *��� -"������-':    ���     -   *���'  Income property on T.C.H. near  Safeway, Langley, B.C., take property with home as y part payment, or what have; yorii Balance  on terms to suit. Phone 886-2195  or write Box 687, Coast News.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  "YOCR WISH IS OUR COMMMD"  IN ���:  REAL  ESTATE  ���.'- XX &  CONVEYANCING  .'���'   ..'.IN  GENERAL  INSURANCE  H; B. Gordon & Kennett  ...���.-.Ai '.,:   x.\\, LTD. ' ���"."���".'��� ' ' ".' '  .'     REAL -ESTATE &'INSTANCE  ���     k  GIBSONS  886-2191  (  R. F. KENNETT  NOTARY  PUBLIC  SECHELT  885-2013  Used electric ��� and gas ranges,  also oil- ranges. C & S Sales,  Ph.  885-9713.   Sechelt.  1 used oil range, $85.  1 propane, range.  1 used Servel Propane refrigerator.  All good value  MARSHALL WELLS STORE  Phone Sechelt 885-2171  Mushroom Manure  Non-Acid Topsoil  ; Weedless, odorless,  easy to handle, general purpose humus fertilizer, ideal for lawn dressing or  base, large and small fruits, vege  tables and flowers. Ph.  886-9813.  Sechelt, Fully equipped 3 bay  service station for sale. Terms  to responsible party. Apply  Gordon Hall, Sechelt, .885-2145.  Major oil company requires  agent for Sechelt-Gibsons area  Replies to Box 701, Coast  News giving phone number  and amount of capital available. All replies held in strict  confidence.  Newspaper   advertising   brings  the   merchants    showcase    into  your home.  -  Coast -News/ Noy:V 21, 1963: ;li:  Mission for  young people  The Anglican Young Peoples'  Association is sponsoring a mission to reach the youth of British Columbia.  This mission will take the  form of a number of rallies, one  for each of the following centres: Castlegar, Courtenay,  Cranbrook,: Kamloops, Penticton,  Prince George, Vancouver and  Victoria.-     ; _ ���.���/���.. y  The mission for the-Vancouver  area.js to be held on Nov. 23 at  the Exhibition Gardens from 7  to 9 pfm. The prograrii will include, folk singing, dramatic  presentations, Kitsilano Boys'-,  band ,and the David Thompson  High School choir. Theme addresses wil be given by Canon  Stanley.  The -mission is aimed at those  who are questioning the faith  and those whohave separated  themselves from the church and  sit indifferently outside the  the church's life. Every young  person is welcoriie to attend.  Ohttrcli Services  ANGLICAN  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  9:30 a.m;, Holy Communion  11 a.m., Church School  St. Bartholomew's,  Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Matins  11:15 a.m., Church School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11 a.m., Church School  3 p.m. Evensong  Egmont  3 p.m. Evensong  Church of His Presence  3  plm.,  Evensong  Madeira Park  7:30 p.m. ,f Evensong  UNITED  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 tHURCH    k  Port Mellon  Anglican Commuriion 9:15 a.m*.  1st Sunday of each month   f  ��� -���Anglican -Service- 9��15ya.m. y  '-���������   3rd Sunday of each,- month 4  United .Church- Service 9 :JL5 a.ntk  f .-..-. AH other;Sundays  ���T'x^x.>wmt$''  Bethel Baptist,  Sechelt  11:15  a.m.,  Worship  Service ..  7:30 p.m.;' Wed., Prayer  Calvary Baptist,   Gibsons   ������  - 7:30 p.m;, Evening Service  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  xx      ST; VINCENT'S  ; Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most: Pure Heart of Mary,  yGibsonsf 10:30 a.m.  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and  Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts   Creek  United  Church  Radio Prograrii: The Bible  Speaks to You, over CJOR, 600,  8:30 p.m. every, Sunday  PENTECOSTAL k  Gibsons;  10 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Devotional  7:30   p.m.,   Evangelistic   Service  Tues., 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m.,  Young People  Sat., 7:30 p.m., Prayer  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  11 a.m.,  Morning Worship  7:30  p.m.,   Evangelistic   Service  10 a.m., Sunday School  Tuesday, 7 p.m.     Bible Schosl,  Frid'ay, 7:30 p.m., Rally  .45' x 8' Rollohome trailer, 2 bed.  room furnished, including washer, dryer, TV and porch. $3500.  Phone 885-4477.  YOUR DOLLAR HAS  MORE  CENTS AT  EARL'S & WALT'S  886-9600  &  886-9303  INSULATE WITH FIBERGLASS at. 5%^ sq. ft.  ARBORITE CLEARANCE at $16-89 per sht  Oibsons Building Supplies  LTD.  Phone  886-2642  WANTED  ���One drag saw in good condition.  -Phone 886-9524.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  EVERYTHING, for the do-it-  . yourself bricklayer at Simpkins  place. Davis Bay.,  :.; : / ;./ ':��� A'-.x'..  -nw ':  :  BRICKLAYER  Custom built fireplaces, chimneys  Brick and block building  Slate, Sandstone, Cut granite  Bill Hartle       '    *      886-2586  SCOUT CONCERT  for members of 0AP0  ���'���        ,- ,-','������������'.������,' I ���  '. ��� -     x  FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 22 ��� KINSMEN HALL ��� 8 p.m.  Transportation  provided  by phoning  88G-2338 The  erer  (By MARY TINKLEY)  Naming a boat seems to be just  about as chancy as naming a  child. The fond parents who call  their daughter Joy, only to find  themselves the parents of a squalling spoilt- little grumbler, could  understand the feelings of . Jo,  Dhooghe, who last spring, built  a boat and named it The Happy  Wanderer.   ' -  This craft, with its somewhat  unusual appearance, created considerable interest in local waters  during the past summer and elicited many outspoken comriients.  some of which were unfortunately  overheard by its proud owner.  The Happy-Wanderer was'con-  HalfmoonBay  (By MARY TINKLEY)  Halfmoon Bay Improvement  association is planning its annual Christmas dinner and get-  together for members and  friends on Dec. 14. Those requiring reservations should advise Mrs. G. Rutherford or Ray  Fleming immediately.  Carson Graves, who is in Australia, is enjoying a vacation at  a 45,000 acre sheep station near  Broken Hill. Apart from the  9,000 sheep on the station, Carson has emus, kangaroos, parrots and an eagle for pets.  Lorraine Moffat and Wayne ;  Gallant were in Halfmoon Bay  last weekend and, after visiting  Lorraine's parents, the Stan Mof-  fats, they made a trip to Saltery  Bay to visit Mrs; Gallant. ���/.:.  Sunday last was the 75th birthday of Bill Grundy and friends  called to offer gifts and good  wishes. Among the visitors were  the Ernie Pipers, the Harold Al-.'  lems, Mrs. B. McCaul and the  Charles Tinkleys.  Visiting the Joe Adams at  Middle Point is Miss Rowena  Gilbert of West Vancouver.  The next expedition of the  Lovers of Life League will be  on Saturday, Nov. 23 at 2 p.m.  On Sunday, Nov. 24 there will  be a special childrens service at  11 a.m. at the Church of His  Presence with Evensong following at 3 p.m.  Prepared by the Reseorch Staff of  FNCYCLOPEDIA    CANADIANA  How many grain elevators  has Canada?  In 1879 there was one country  elevator in the West. By 1890  the number had increased to 90.  In 1900 there were in Canada 421  elevators and 97 warehouses for  the storage of grain, with a total  capacity of about 12,500,000  bushels. By 1916 all grain in  storage was handled in elevators,  of which there were 3,300 with  a capacity of some 105,000,000  bushels. Today about 5,500 elevators are capable of handling  approximately 600,000,000 bushels. Mere than 99 percent of all  elevators and more than 84 percent of total storage capacity  are located in the prairie provinces.  Who used soldiers as road-  builders?  . When Governor Patterson arrived in Prince Edward Island  in 1770 he was dismayed to find  that the other settlements on the  island could be reached from  Charlottetown only by water.  The governor proved to be an  enthusiastic road-builder. He  asked for five companies of  soldiers on the pretext that they  were necessary to guard the settlement against insurrection of  French inhabitants and against  raids of privateers and Indians  from the mainland. But secretly he intended to employ them  on road projects. Within a year,  after his arrival Charlottetown  and Princetown were linked by  road. Travellers between the two  settlements, who. formerly had  to endure an arduous journey of  two weeks, now could use the  new road, which was only 33  miles long and avoided "all  swamps, difficult rivers and  steep hills."  rrsNOT  TOO LATE  TO  ANSWER  YOUR  CHRISTMAS SEAL  &  LETTER  HELP FIGHT UTB  structed in the style of a float  house on two 24 ft. pontoons and  equipped with two 40 hp. outboard engines. Jo's ambition was  to travel to Skagway, where he  planned to leave the boat and  take the railway to Whitehorse.  f Sixteen year. old/Bill Summers,  of Saierii, Oregciri, hearing "of tho  project, begged Jo ;to take hirii  along. Bjllf.knew nothing .of*.salt,  water navigation; ; but what he  lacked in .experience he riiore  ' -thari.firia.de jupyf^r iri enthusiasm.  So, one day in June, although  the":weather was rough, the crew .  of The .Happy Wanderer could  tolerate rio further delay and set  out from HalfmoonBay.  Before they even reached Pender Harbour, the weather became  worse and the front end of-the  boat buckled in. Jo steered for  the shore where he beachcombed  enough lumber to repair the dam.  age and they continued on to'  Lund, making close to 30 miles  per hour. There they visited-  Leonard Emmonds who Said they  would never get to Skagway in  "that thing."  ..' Ten miles beyond Bliss Landing No. 1 motor died, but the intrepid travellers continued as far  as the Yucatan Rapids on one engine. While waiting for the tide.  Jo filled a hole in the piston with  plastic  steel,  while Bill,  breathless   with   excitement,    watched  fish jumping all over the place.  Next  morning they  negotiated  the Yucatah and Whirlpool Rapids   on   one   motor   and   visited  Hardwicke  Island.  No.' 1  motor  was still not running satisfactorily,  so an/order to  lighten  their  load, they went' ashore  at  Port  Neville . and   cached   the. motor  and some other equipment in the  ibush and continued on their way  to explore Knight Inlet. A mile  beyond  Cracroft. Island,   No.   2  motor started running on one cylinder. -  They were three miles out from  shore when it finally quit and  they drifted in to shore and tied  up to a log boom. "Where's the  nearest bus?" said Bill. Jo, taking the No.  2 motor to pieces,  Joke of the Week  found a hole through the cylinder wall and the head gasket  blown off. He carried out repairs,  reassembled the motor and reluctantly decided to turn back.  At Port Neville, they, picked up  their, cached, stories; and limped  southward,;;again J^ith some, engine trouble which Jo was able  to cope witih: They rnadefa side  trip to; Bute Inlet, fishing ori the  way up, until the water became  . too miiddy.; '; They enjoyed /the  magnificent vista"-of peaks arid  glaciers rising to 10,000 and 11,-  000 feet. At the head of the inlet  they caimped and followed, the  Souihgate River on foot for a  mile or so.  XX. X": :���:-���������":������'���<.  Touring around Cortez Islarid,  they .found water-in one of the  pontoons. After carrying out repairs and working on both motors, they were'aible to set .off-  again with both.working. At Lund,  they - stopped overnight just to.  give Leonard Emmonds a chance  to say I.told you so.  Halfway over to Harwopd Island they ran irito heavy seas.  Both pontoons were taking water  arid the front end Of the boat was  wide and the Happy Wanderer  returned   to   its  home' base   at  torn 'off. They cut the5 rest;of the  front end away and pumped out  the pontooris. Passing Perider  Harbour, Jo decided he was near  enough to home to take a chance  so he opened up both engines  Halfmoon Bay in fine style, even  if not in very good shape. The  trip 'had taken-iseyeri days.' y  . Once; in horiie^waters, the Happy Wanderer behaved splendidly.  She gave Jo and Ronnie Suss-  bauer some fine water skiing and  did some log towing. A few days  ago, a big hole in one of the pontoons was made by a boom chain  8       Coast News, Nov. 21, 1963.  and the Happy Wanderer had to  be taken out of the water. Jo intends to (break her' up arid build  another boat on different lines.  Skagway is still on the agenda ���  but for next year.f y  bv Willis Forbes.  You seldom get  lost going out of  your woy to help  someone  in  dis-.  -rtss  SECHELT THEATRE  THURS., FRI. ��� Nov.  21 & 22  James  Cagney,   Horst  Buchholz  ONE, TWO- THREE  Starts at 8, out at 10 p.m.  SAT.,   MON.   ���   Nov.   23   &  25  Rock Hudson, Gina Lollobrigida  COME SEPTEMBER  ^Technicolor)  Starts at 8, out at 10 p.m.  %^y^��  f' ,f��x% ' ���?i'i  ���#<"*% *'~.S<\  ***?:  a*  "Yes, there's plenty of  opportunity here. Our last  cashier is now living in  luxury in South America."  WEDNESDAY, Nov. 27  OPERETTA NIGHT  BITTERSWEET  All seats $1  TKURS.,  FRI. ���. Nov. 28 & 29  Todd  Armstrong,  Nancy  Kovack  JASON AND THE ARGONAUTS  vi-chniccior*  Starts at 8 p.m.,-Out at 10 p.m.  &$���&'i*$h<x.-  Swing to premium flavor Lucky Lager . . . now in compact bottles.  This advertisement Is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia  '  A GENERAL MOTORS VALUE  THE NEW BOCKS  ARE HERE!  '64s  oin!  MJM64DI  It's Buick for '64 . . . with new, more  distinctive styling, richly upholstered  interiors, even more advanced engineering, new choice of power-packed  LeSABRE WILDCAT ELECTRA 225 RMERA-ON DISPLAY AT YOUR BUCK DEALERS TOONS  Bukk USabn 4-Door Han/top  V8 engines, wider range of transmissions.- Three exciting series... plus  the superb Buick Riviera.  '64BUICK  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS (1957) LTD  SECHELT PHONE 885-2111 Coast-News, Nov. 21, 1963.      9  H.BISPP  LAMfEM  2 Stores to Serve you  GIBSONS  886-2109  SECHELT  885-20O2  COAST7 NEWS  Ph. 886-2622  Ladies Wear is our ONLY  Business  Legion branch shield winner  NAPOLEON ��� By McBride  IF YOU AIIE BUILDING A NEW HOME OR  REMODELLING, WHY NOT LET  Oceanside Fuiiiiliiic & Cabinet Shop  ADVISE YOU ON YOUR KITCHEN CABINETS  Our precision built units are of a quality that cannot  be duplicated by on the job construction and.they can  be pre-finished inside and out prior to installation. Thus  inconvenience is cut to a minimum.'  To see samples of exotic hardwoods and  plastic laminates call " '  R. BIRKIN at 8S6-2551  or drop into the shop on BEACH AVE., in ROBERTS CREEK  Sparked by the enthusiasm and  hard work of the acting president,  Roy Fenn, Pender Harbour  branch of the Royal Canadian.Le|.  gidn is taking on a new lease bf  life. A":"XA: A--A  Last Friday's general - meeting  was followed by a successful oys.  ter fry and bull session, when, the  business of the meeting finished,  the members sat down to an excellent : oyster . supper. Oysters  were supplied fey joint efforts of  Bill Edgett and Bill Gardiner,  wth culinary arrangements by  Mrs. PeggyyPockrant.  Guest of honor at both meeting  and dinner was Mr. L. A. Schon,  zone commander. Mr. Schon pulled a pleasant surprise at conclusion of the meeting by announc:  ing that the branch had been awarded the command shield for  outstanding branch membership  effort for 1962-3; Presentation of  the shield was made to Mr. Fenn  who   chaired  the   meeting.  Hugh Hornsey, chairman of  the entertainment committee received an ovation in appreciation  of his successful organizational  work in connection with the Remembrance Day social, which  proved a happy occasion.  It was announced that nominations  are in  order for  the 1984  MOVE TO EDMONTON  : X I   X i .  Rev. and Mrs. Edward Kemp,  were visitors at Gibsoris United  church service Sunday morning.  They intend to reside permanently in Edmonton, Alberta, to  where they journeyed Monday.  ���  slate of officers. Members desiring to nominate candidates for  office are asked to contact Peter  Trappitt, chairman of the nominating committee.  In view of the success of the  Oyster Fry, it waa decided that  the next general meeting should  be followed by a clam chowder  feed. ���.:."���'  LESSON FROM OTTERS  The sea otter obtains most of  its food by diving to the sea-'bot-  tom. Folding its front legs near  its body it uses its webbed hind  feet to reach the shellfish far below the surface. Crabs, oysters  clams and similar creatures are  its main diet, although its favor,  ite food is squid. Sometimes it  will bring a stone to the surface,  lie on its back with the stone on  its chest, arid beat a stubborn  clam against it until the shell is  broken. This playful, shy defenceless creature was the animal which Bering's men used as  their chief source off clothing. At  nia to the Arctic Ocean in thousands, a source of valuable furs  untouched by man. Now it is  that time it:existed froih: Calif6r-  rarely, if ever, seen; and its survivors are numbered in tens lt  affords a lesson in why we need"  conservation measures.        .  A handbag wardrobe  You can avoid fire in your  home if you choose' only recognized and approved home heating equipment.  got the  Fuel-Bill Willies?  ENQUIRE TODAY ABOUT METERED PROPANE HEAT ��� SO  MANY FURNACE TO CHOOSE FROM! NOW PAY ONLY  10% DOWN WITH UP TO 5 YEARS AT ONLY 7% IN-  TEREST  C & S SALES & SERVICE  SECHELT, B.C.  Pfc.  8S5i-8713  GIBSONS HARDWARE Ltd  Ph.   886-2442.  Stop by today!  DIRECT     DRIVE  THIS YEAR'S POWERHOUSE  Here is McCuIioch's most power- .'  ful direct drive chain saw: Finest  you can buy for professional log-  .  ging- and heavy industrial uses, y.  New automatic oiler in .the.740 k  (plus manual system) greatly ex- f;;;  tends bar and chain  life  and  increases cutting efficiency.  PLUS... kk  Fingertip primer / Power-boost, .  enclosed carburetor / Hjgh.Clutch  engagement;speed "/"Insiiiatefd-,  fuel tank / Extra-strong con rod  ~ / High-compression rings/  Shock-mounted handle frame with  non-slip plasticized grip / Engine  , weighs only 23V�� pounds  Saw Centre  WILSON CREEK ��� Ph. 885-9521  An inexpensive envelope bag  with a set of fabric slip covers  makes an excellent Christmas  gift' for a teenager or career  girl. If you sew,.-a'handbag  wardrobe is not hard to make.  Choose a handbag with a  simple shape. Use fabrics that  match favorite dresses,! or make  a corduroy cover for everyday  and a cotton velveteen one .for.  dress-up. A third purse cover  .could be made ,of gingham pry  Vjdenim for summer; use; Add a  monogram,or school letters to  .'slip 'fepYers,;with simple machine  embroidery. Sew thef design on  first, when the fabric is flat and  easy, to handle.  Make your own' basic slip coyer pattern.on heavy paper.'First,  draw an .outline of the bag from  flap1 to tip to inside front. Then  spread the -bag's: side panel to  its fullest width and outline. For  each slip cover, cut a centre  and two side panels from fabric,  adding a half-inch seam allowance all round.f Cut matching ;  .pieces of lining from non-woven  '���interfacing. <.;;yrfff AA". -  f Make an  envelope cover flap  to hold the handbag's flap securely. Add gripper snaps at  top centre points of the side  pieces. Close the bag with a  button and loop, or punch holes  through fabric opposite . snaps  on the bag. Finish holes with  an overcast stitch.  Priated Pattern  SEPTIC TANK  PUMP TAHK TRUCK  Tanks Builtfor Repaired7  Drainage Fields installed  k* ~Z A/ "*7  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for-information  ���.-:���.-  ;.Z:Xytt/' ..tfAl'A.VyjXA   h  9255  SIZES      2-8  **��  For a clever inVECTment, sew  this pleat-pretty dress and its  vest.. .It's a Fashion team a little girl would love to call her  very own.  Printed Pattern S253: Children's Sizes 2, 4. G, 8. Size 6  dress % yard 45-inch plain; Vfa  yards check;  vest % yard.  FIFTY CENTS (50c) in coins  (no stamps please) for this pattern. Print plainly STZE, NAME,  ADDRESS and STYLE NUMBER  .y,Sencl .order tr> C.IAIffAN MAR-  TrTN, crr-o of the C^-ast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto,   Ont.  CLIP COUPON FOR 50c  FREE PATTERN in big, new  Fall-Winter Pattern Catalog,  just out! 354 design ideas. Send  50c for Catalog.'.  Built to put l^icfc  Quality in fli^^iids of  more Canadians.  Now rolling off Canadian assembly lines':. .the  new Special pampers you with family room  aplenty inside a new> 115-in. wheelbase Buick.  Puts you ahead with Buick's great V6��� or  optionally, your choice of two Wildcat V8's -r-  teamed with 3-speed Synchro-Mesh, or (at  extra cost) new Buick Super Turbine "300"  automatic transmission.  It's  the  happiest  bundle o/ value-appeal in Buick history!   ���  Needlecraft Patterns  SPECIAL ��� SPECIAL DELUXE ��� SKYLARK-ON DISPLAY AT YOUR BUICK DEALERS TODAY  MX-'MO*.  PEMSNSULA  SECHELT  TOR PRODUCTS (1957) LTD  PHONE 885-2111  . . . only/ 25c  JUST OUT! Send right now for  our big, new 1961 Needlecraft  Catalog ��� a "must" If you knit,  crochet, sew, weave, embroider,  quilt, smock, do crewolvnrk. It  has over 200 designs, costs only  25c. See newest needlecraft fashions, cloths, tays. b?.by things,  a'/j ns. dolls, rugs, pillows,  afghans. gifts, Christmas ornaments. Plus FREE PATTERN  printed inside . Catalog.' Order  care of the Const News,  Pattern Dent.. 60 Front St. West.  Toronto, Ont. to  Editor: The .''writers,���- feel sure  that many of you* will recall  that five Christmases ago before the deluge of locally sent  and received "Christmas cards  decorated the mantlepiece for a  RUG SHAMPOOING  and DEMOTHING  Day or Evening Appointment  Done Right In Your  Own Home  RATES REASONABLE  For Free Estimates  Ph. 880-0890  READY  MIX  in\ii:i:ii:  short time before their inevitable  fiery end, a small group agreed  to send a donation (equal to* fhe  dozens and dozens of cards we*  send to friends and acquaintances we come in contact with  frequently) to the Central City  Mission in Vancouver. -  This was done rather than  sending Christmas cards locally,  so that some less fortunate may  ybetter enjoy his or her Christmas and possibly appreciate that  Christ did not die in vain after  all.  This small group has been  growing each passing year so  this letter is directed to any and  all who wish to contribute in this  manner to ensure that more and  more people will have a happier and brighter Christmas as it  was  intended.  This year half of the proceeds  will go to Central City Mission  and the other half to the new  hospital.  Those wishing to join with us,  please contact Mrs. F. Feeney  at 886-2121 or Mrs. A." Drummond at 886-2390. Money must  be in by Dec. 15.  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEYS  (EVE MOSCRIP)  Ladies League: Jean-Robinson  633 (302), Harriet Duffy .558 (251)  Ladies Matinee:  Millie Forbes  670 (251)  Pender. Harbour: Muriel Cameron 612, Dick Wise 657 (262),  Charlie Hauka  621.  Peninsula   Commercial:    Dick  Clayton   772   (276),   Andy  Leslie  693  (298),  Chick Moorhouse  675  (301),   Eve   Moscrip   681   (250),  Bronnie Wilson 635   (258).  .    Sports   Club:   Dick   Gray   707  (354),   Orv   Moscrip   709,   Andre  Dube 298,  Bev Nelson 271, Millie Forbes 626.  Ball & Chain: Roger Hocknell  699 (275), Nancy Jaeger 567, Red  Robinson 615, Joe Fisher 671  (298), Rae Fitzgerald 582.  TEN PINS  Chuck Rodway 582 (247), Roger Hocknell  542   (202).  P & W DEVELOPMENT CO.  Ph.   886-9857 ���  Gibsons  SCOUTERS' CONFERENCE  A Seouters' conference will be  set up for 2 p.m. Sunday, Nov.  24 at Danny's Dining Room, Sunshine Coast Highway, Gibsons.  This conference will be for all  parents and seouters, also others  interested in the Scout movement. If you desire to help in  scouting in any way please attend this conference.  NOW SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  NORTHWEST LTD.  PLASTER  STUCCO  DRYWALL  Ph. 886-2862 ��� RJ8.1 GIBSONS  SELMA PARK COMMUNITY  CHRISTMAS TEA  FRIDAY,  NOV. 29  2 to 4 p.m.  HOME COOKING, NOVELTIES, etc  SECHELT, B.C.  ening  ::Nov. 28  | Specializing in Qualify Chocolates and Candy          I  | BULK OR BOXED                                           j  % also                                                   H  I '.''������������."   H  | Cigarettes, Cigars and Tobacco                   I  Quality - Service - Economy  ALL-SEASON  TRACTION TIRES  Alf new Firestone tires carry this  DOUBLE GUARANTEE of quality  Guaranteed against defects in workmanship and msto-  ��� rials for the life of the original tread.  Guaranteed against normal road hazards (except repair*  ��� able punctures) encountered in everyday passenger car  use for the number of months specified.  Under these, guarantees repairs are mada withoqt  charge, replacements are pro-rated on tread wear and  based on list prices current at time of adjustment.  Gibsons Shell Service  Phone 880-257-3  F & M BOWLADROME  (ED   CONNOR)  Midway of  Gibsons  A  league  rolled  team  high three  of 3112  and Knaves,of Crown & Anchor  league team high single of 1137.:  League Scores:  Gibsons B: Moonlighters 2787,  Moonlighters 980, Reynolds 718  (241, 261), McDonald 687 (252),  Larkman 636, D. Reeves 241, E.  Connor 681  (302).  Ladies Coffee: Early Birds  2254, 807, C. Fisher 545, L. Butler 518 (242), R. Nordquist 580,  L. Campbell 543.  Merchants: Jims TV 2471, 926,  J. Walton 292, J. Larkman 248,  J. Thomas 251.  Gibsons A: Midway 3112, 1130,  M. Connor 603 (251), Gwen Edmonds 645 (273), G. Edmonds  251, J. Clement 696 (254), E.  Connor 649 ;.(326),f R. Godfrey  698 (264), A. Robertson 649 (273) .  R. Oram 723 (297, 265), L. Pilling 753 (305).  Ladies Wed.: Sports 2222, 787,  M. Holland 537, H. Clarkf 565,  M.. Carmicheal 538, D, Crosby  642 (253).  Teachers Hi: Hit Urns 2346,  916, J. Webb 242, E. Yablonski  263.  Commercials: Jets 2875, 1060,  A. Drummond 240, G. De Marco  607, C. Wingrave 260, H. Jorgenson 641, L. Gregory 632 R.  Cruice 669 (332), J. Lowden 679  (260), C. Fisher 241, E. Shadwell 688 (301), B: Burnett 611  (247).   *    .  >   . ���  Port Mellon: Rebels 2665, 909,  L. Hume 250, G. Hostland 604  (273), D. McCauley 286, J.Cal-  der 694 (263), D. Dunham 619/  Ball & Chain: B.C. Lions 2754,  Lucky    Strikes    995,   D.   Skerry  243, D. Carroll 691 (265), J.. Mullen 265, A. Williams 609.  Crown & Anchor:   Knaves  2975,  1137,   A.   Holden  250,  L.   Pilling  733  (266, 262),  G. Nasadyke 624,  J.   Lowden  648,   J.   Davies    623  (244), Gwen Edmonds 710 (315),  E.  Connor 610, L.  Gregory 250;  Juniors:-,  Hopefuls    965,    494,  Chuck Bruce 272; Mike Clement  388 (230), Jim Westell 313 (179),  Trevor   Oram   272,  John   Slinn  (By MARY TINKLEY)  On Saturday last, a Halfmoon  Bay Auxiliary tp, St. Mary's Hospital event thronged Rutherfor'd|s  Store with people from surrounding districts. Mrs. Q. Burrows,  the president, received guests.  There  was an  infinite  variety  of goods for sale at the stall pre-"  sided over ''by' Mrs. G. Jorgensen  arid Mrs. P. Murphy ��� aprons,  table   linen,: hand-knitted   children's wear, .plants  and flowers,  calendars arid copper tooled work  done   by  local  artists.   Mrs.Bk  Robinson and Mrs. R: :Warne, in  charge of tables laden with cakes  pies, bread and rolls did a thriving business, particularly among  the inhabitants of Bachelor's Row  Dainty teas were served by Mrs.  G. Rutherford and Mrs. E. Hol-  gate. "-y     .- y  In charge of raffles and tea  tickets was Mrs. M. Meuse, the  group's secretary. The first prize  in the raffle, a $15 gift certificate  donated by Mrs. Joan Hansen of  the Toggery, Sechelt, was won  by Bill Grundy. Owen Edmunds  was   the winner  of   the   second  prize, a hamper of groceries.  Pete Jorgensen, won the lovely  doll which was dressed and donated by Mrs. Jean Robinson."  The door prize, a set of. six silver teaspoons,., was won .,by Mrs.  B. Charleton.  Members of the auxiliary*thank*  everybody who helped in any way  to make the afternoon such an  outstanding success, lt will foe an  porters to hear this hard-working  group has donated the sum of  $1,192.53 to St. Mary's Hospital  to be used to furnish a two-bed  ward in the .new hospital,  encouragement to all their sup-  10     Coast News, Nov. 21, 1963.  NOTICE  Sechelt Child Health Conference  Cancelled   for November  December- Child  Health Conference will be held December 10,  1963,   in the  Hospital Cottage  Sechelt  Please contact Mrs. Stephanson,  885-2192,   for  appointment  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK  Trenching ��� Landscaping ��� Rotovatihg  Driveways, etc. ��� Gravel and.Fill  HUMUS TOP SOIL  Ed. Fiedler  Ph. 886-7764  lUMinnMniMininniuuttUMniinttiunHUMnimnuunniinv  m     282 (172).  THEATRE  GIBSONS  FRI. and SAT. NIGHTS  7:30 'and 9:30 p.m.  all other nights  8 p.m.  Children's Matinee Saturday  2:30 p.m.  Every Tuesday two admitted  for the price of one  THURS., FRI. ��� Nov. 21 & 22  Burt Lancaster,  Shelly Winter  THE YOUNG SAVAGES  SATURDAY,   Nov. 23  Matinee  HEIDI AND PETER  Technicolor  SAT., MON. ��� Nov. 23 & 25  Jeff chandler, June Allyson  STRANGER IN MY ARMS  TUES., WED. ��� Nov. 26 & 27  Peter  Sellers, Jean Seberg  THE MOUSE THAT ROARED  Technicolor   .  THURS., FRI. ��� Nov. 28 & 29  James Darren,,  Deborah Walley  GIDGET G0SS HAWAIIAN  For further Information (  ';'    --Ph; 88^^27- kkf;  NEW FASHION  PERM  COLOR  STYLING  Also COSMETICS  I   ��� A ���     by L'Oreal  The  Gibson Girl  Beauty Centre  Gibsons  Ph.886-2120  TWIN CREEK  LUMBER & BLD. SUPPLIES  Ltd.  SUNSHINE  COAST HIGHWAY & PRATT ROAD  At Your Service  * . *���       ���  Everything you need fo build or Renovate your home   '  OUR PRICES DEFINITELY THE LOWEST  WE  WELCOME YOUR ENQUIRIES ���  FREE  ESTIMATES  ON SPECIAL THIS WEEK  GYPR0CK - PLYWOOD ��� ARBORITE  Phone 886-2808  Ken's Lucky Dollar Store  Phone 886-2563  FREE DELIVERY  lbs. for  Weiners  89c  29c Ib.  49c Ib.  39c lb-  Home Freezer Owners  SIDES OF BABY BEEF   cm and wrapped __.- _     49c Ib.  LOINS OF PORK   Cut and Wrapped  GROUND BEEF   10 ib. units  65c Ib.  *4.25  ..������������.������������������������������������������-������������#���������������>������������ *���__������������.������_��������_���������������--������������������������-��������������������-���- MB_l����M��t-_��---MM ���������������- -   Frozen Foods  FRASER VALE FISH &GH-PS  MALKINS PEAS   _ n>. telio  49c ea.  k  39c  ����� ���������������������������������������������������������������-..*�����������������������������������������  Combination  Aunt Jemima Pancake Flour 3V2 lb. both for Qftf*  SAVE  14��  Nalley's Lumberjack Syirup   32 oz.  tmma%m%aaa*9'**a��aaaaaaaaaam*maa*a9aamaaaaaaaaaaaa*aaaaaa%ammaa%aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa%a9aaaaa��aaa*aaaaaaaamaa%aaaaaaaaaaaaaamaaaa%aaaiaaamaaaaaaaaaaaa%aaamaaaaaaaam%aa  STAFF0RDS INSTANT CHOCOLATE  \aaaaaa*aaa*aaaaa��ma*aa\  2 LB.  ���������������-�����-����������������*���<  JOIN OUR TURKEY CLUB TO-DAY  OPEN f WDAV NITES TILL 9 P.M.


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items