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Coast News Nov 9, 1961

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Array Provincial Library,  , Victoria��� B. C.  i>"   ������-���������f.f-i ..���:.���;.',.���'<.  V-^'>: .'���'.  ���.,   >  < -H  : JUST FINE FOOD ���  :;^DANNY?S      ,  DINING ROOM  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  iii  SERVING   THE  GROWING SUNSHINE   COAST  Published  in Gibsons,  B.C.      Volume 15, Number 43,  November 9, 1961.  7c per copy  A Complete Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Ph.  886-2116 ��� Gibsons,  B.C.  Remembrance Day  services to be held  Remembrance Day will be observed by all Royal- Canadian Legion branches at morning services to be followed by social gatherings afterwards. All stores  will be' closed as the day is a  provincial. holiday.  In Gibsons,'"Legion executive  will meet at the hall at 10 a.m.  where these members will journey to Seaview cemetery for a  service. They will .return to Legion Hall at 10:45 to take part  in the flag lowering, Last Post,  Reveille and flag raising outside,  weather permitting. Inside the  hall there will be a service conducted byy the padre; Rev. Denis  Harris of St. .Bartholomew's Anglican chuirchy/kkk';;-:/ ' k  The, public is invited to this  service where /they will see  Guides. and ��� Brownies : taking:  part. After the service there wiir  be   cookies   and cocoa   for the  youngsters. Later Legion members will get' together for their  social.  Services will be held at Sechelt, Roberts Creek and Pender  Harbour with all observing the  two minute "silence at 11 o'clock.  Following" the Gibsons service  there will be a presentation of  the scholarships which the  branch awards each -, Remembrance Day.   .      L '  LETTERS  to editor  ;:yk;ANGLlCANy ;-,.k  St Bartholomew's, Gibsons  k/ll:15 am., Matins  11:15 a.m., Sunday, School  St. Aidant Roberts Creek  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  9:45 a.m., Holy Communion  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  7:30 P.m., Evensong  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  UNITED  Gibsons  '   11:00 a.m., Divine Service  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  Roberts Creek, 2 p_n_.  Wilson Creek  11 a.m. Sunday School  3:30 p.m., Divine Service  PORT MELLON  Evening Service, 7:30 p.m. .  Wr. VINCENT'S"'"  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9:00 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary  Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  CHRISTIAN    SCIENTISTS  Church Service? .  -  and   Sunday   School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts  Creek United Church  TV   series,   How   Christian   Science Heals,  KVOS,  Channel 12,  9:15  a.m.  Nov: 5: Born Again  BETHEL BAPTIST  Sechelt  10 a.m. Sunday School  11:15 am., Worship Service  7:30.p.m., Wed., Prayer  Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., United Church  "H- GIBSONS        y  PENTECOSTAL  11:00 a.m. Devotional  10 a.m., Sunday  School  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues., 7:30, Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m., Young  People  Sat., 7:30, Pr*yf>r  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a.m.,  Sunday School  11 a.m.  Morning Worship  3 p.m. Bible Forum  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Wednesday, 7 p.m., Bible Class  Friday, 7*80 p.m. Rally  Sat., 7 p.m., Young Men's Action  Club  Editor:: In ��� your recent editorial you ask. what the Pender  Harbour/Hospital Committee is  going to do nexi;. I cannot answer that, but feel; your editorial  calls for an answer.  The speaker for Sunday's ..motion raised points dealing with  hospital usage, population and  costs, as related to the proposed  new hospital, No real attempt  was made to answer these points  or to produce. new evidence of  the need for a new hospital.  Unfortunately only half of  those voting were interested  enough to listen to the, speakers  and to ask questions, so perhaps all the oratory from either  side was to no avail.  I feel the Coast News can'per.,  form a real service to its readers by publishing the full position of both sides, with their reasons. I am sure the voters are  intelligent enough to weigh -the  . arguments and arrive at a logical and sensible decision.  To  date,your   paper,  in  its  news  columns, 'has consistently  favoured the new hospital, completely   ignoring   the   reasoning  : behind the, Render Harbour Hos-  - pital- Comnifttee^starid.- which'Ts:>  The estimates on" which the  .need for a new hospital .was  s-based have proven false, particularly in hospital occupancy and  population. Therefore the proponents of the new hospital must,  in good conscience, either produce new-proof of need, or postpone construction until occupancy  and population come up to the  original estimates. Failure to.do  this will seriously harm the  cause of hospitalization in -the  area. A. A. Lloyd.  ' ��������� " *'���/*,*' '"k"  Editor's note: Mr. Lloyd errs  when he states the Coast News  completely ignores the reasoning  behind the Pender Harbour Hospital Committee stand. The editor has read every scrap of material supplied by both sides and  has, like many others .decided  the area needs a new hospital.  If the Pender Harbour committee has any further material it  would like published, send it in  and it will be given reasonable  space.  Mr. Lloyd is one of eight trustees of St. Mary's Hospital society and has been in the :centre;;  of events right  from the  start.  He   was   one  of   the  delegation  which    presented    the    original  brief to Victoria.* It is the  esti-....  mates in  this brief .which Mr. ���.  Lloyd   now   claims   have, been  proven  false.   Proven   false   by  whom?  HOBBY  SHOW  The coming hobby show to be  held Nov. 23 and 24 in the new  United Church Hall in Headlands  area promises to be one of the  most interesting exhibits of talent ever seen in Gibsons.  Incoming entries are quite numerous and the effort of staging  the show is proving quite interesting. There is still time to enter an exhibit and if. entry forms  are not available, list your exhibits on a plain sheet of paper  with your.name, and address and  value of the exhibit, your age  and if you are a student.  All exhibits must be at the United Church,hall at Trueman and  Glassford roads by 2 p.m. Nov.  .'    22. .kk ,.':;...  Help save  those swans  If    people    finding    whistling  swans, would phone the SPCA at  886-2407   as   soon, as  they  firtdy  them, they would be picked up  as quickly as possible.  These swans when by themselves usually will not eat. Vancouver zoo has now collected  about 20 of them and they are  feeding; It is hoped, to get a sufficient number ��� and, get them  well fed and release them as a/  flock so they can get back to  normal habits.  Some   swans  received  by the  "local SPCA   were   received  too  late and they were Unable to be  saved.'  A young swan was discovered  starving on a boom in Halfmoon'  Bay. Mrs. Edna Brooks brought  it ashore and .put it in a cage.  It .refused-.to, eat at." first. _then.  Gibsons count up  *   *  *  *   *   *  At least 80 names added up to now  ���Municipal Clerk Jules Mainil  reported to Gibsons village council Tuesday night that at lejist  80, ;pr more names have been  added to the census enumeration.  ���Dominion Bureau of Statistics  officials from Vancouver have  visued Gibsons on at least two  occasions and while they have  not given out any information,  quite a number of people have  phoned Mr. Mainil to report they  haye received census papers to  fill. out.  Reason for council's .interest  in ]��.. complete census figure for  Gibsons concerns the amount  council would receive through  they population grant from the.  provincial government Which is  hasjed on a /census count and  means $16 per person.  This would mean a loss of  $1,600 per hundred persons not  included- but who should have  been counted in the census.  Les Peterson, chairman of  Gibsons Recreation Commission  appeared before ;council to" seek  a grant for local recreation purposes.  He outlined the scope of a recreational program as existed at  other points and spoke of the  benefit that would accrue to the  village if : an active recreation  program was instituted.  Chairman A. E. Ritchey recalled the troubles that council  had experienced . with; past recreation commissions who operated in a manner which left much  to be desired.  Mr. Peterson explained the  present setap included representatives of baseball, basketball,  badminton,   archery   and   other  sports units and that it operated-  ���on a more-active basis. The reck  reation commission, he said, operated in an advisory capacity  to. the local sports organizaztions  Chairman Ritchey explained that  ���\t present government regulations have council limited to a  $12,500 annual tax levy, as a result council was limited to doing  necessary things first owing'to-  budget limitations.  Council decided it could only  leave the.matter over until work:  started  on . next  year's budget.  Accounts totalled $817.74 and'  were ordered' paid. Roads took  $514.07, winter work $212.16, water $37.84, general expense $36.43  and fire $16.24.  A building permit for a $400  garage was granted Mervin  Shoebottom. Another was granted/Wallace Graham for a $449'  garage.  map  Maps which could be handed  tourists showing the road system  of the area from Port Mellon to  Earjs   Cove  and   Powell   River  would be a good thing to have  available for.tbiiri&T_ y,-:ien they  come, it was decided at the annual meeting' of the Sunshine  Coast Tourist Association.  The meeting was held in Pender- Harbour hotel and John  Toynbee of Sechelt was elected  president with F. J.' North of  Povjrell Riyer, secretary. Regional directors will be William Mc-  Me%, Gibsons area; Vic Franske,  Seelelt ateai^Ole .Ebnholt,   Se*  ' ate'with relish scraped'^apple on^, cret Cove'afea; Len Larson, Pen-  bread.   It  eventually opened itpi" (der  Harbour area;   G .B. Dick  son, Powell River area and Reg  Godfrey, Black Ball /Ferries.  Bruce Smith, of Powell River,  now past president, s&d he found  it a pleasure to work with the  directorate of last year.  Items which the association  discussed were the raising of the  annual fee for members from  $25 to $50 a year, a check on  members' copy meant for the, association brochure, to stop overstatements and a better distribution of the brochure so that  there will be no copies lying  around unused when they could  be sent to places Where they  would do.most^good. . y.^, _  *~ ^e__bere"%e_fe"'to&rof '>__e^5un-~  shine Coast film which had been  prepared. This/film which wouIdTy  run about 35 minutes will "be sent,.  around the country arid MacMil-  lan. and Blbedel. company plan--'  ned to show it at all their  diss-.  " tribution centres. The.cost of they  film which is over the $500 mark.  was split between, the Powell Ri-   .-���  ver Board of Trade and the. Sunshine Coast  Tourist Association."  There was   also the CHEK-TV  series which runs 7 weeklyy usually''-  ly on a Thursday, which is ejek /  cerpts from this film. / k  Mr. North,/secretary, reported,  that from ah/ article oh the SUny  shine Coast in the Suriset Maga-f'  zine    he   .received/   150 ylettersy  whicff^soug^t'fut'fhe  about the area.. k  bill  to  be fed  every  time  she  passed by. It was taken to Stan/ \  ley Park to 'join .others.   .   i  ./  $42.50 (or  UNICEF furtd  Guides thank all who gave so  generously to their Hallowe'en  collection for UNICEF. The girls  counting the money were quick  to calculate it in terms of 21,250  glasses of milk, or 4,250 children  protected against TB or 850 children cured of yaws. .  Frances and Christa West collected $8.95 in the Gower Point  area, and Guides were out in  their home communities from  Langdale to Roberts Creek. The  Brownie Packs donated their  weekly 5c "Fairy Gold", and the  silver collection after expenses  were, deducted from Friday  night's Variety Show brought the  grand total to $42.50.  Roberts Creek and Gibsons  Guide Company collected $21.45;  1st Gibsons Brownie Pack, $1.48;  2nd Gibsons Brownie Pack, $1.10;  Port Mellon Brownie Pack, 45c;  Christa West, $4.70 arid Silver  Collection, $18.32.  Fire snags to be toppled!  Teacher salary agreement  The Sechelt School District teaching staff and the Board  have reached a 1962 salary agreement which provides an overall salary increase of 2.95%, for the most part at the secondary  ���   level. . ���;'��� ';;>;��� '       ���   k  The salaries paid will now be comparable with those in our  neighboring district and will make this- area more attractive to  well-qualified teachers.  The signing of this contract has been a mutual effort on the   ;  part of the Sechelt Teachers' Association and the Board to improve the standard of education in this district.  mie iiiiiuiiii: Mi.iiiMiiiiiiL  Anyone in Pender Harbour area interested in   attending   ,  adult evening classes has a choice of five courses now in operation which are still open for enrolment.  All classes meet at Pender Harbour high school and start  at 8 p.m. Here is the schedule arid instructors:  Monday, copper tooling, Mr. Tjorhom, 10 weeks, fee $5.  Tuesday, Ladies Keep-Fit, Mrs. Lowe, 15 weeks,  $6.  Tuesday, combined navigation and aviation, Mr. Clay and  Mr. Olson, 20 week course, $10.  Thursday, Electricity in your life, Mr. Payne, 10 weeks, $5.  Thursday, sewing, T.Irs. Anderson, 10 weeks, $5.  Scouts, Guides  joint show  Groups of boys and girls presented two hours of entertainment to suit people of all ages  in Elphinstone High school auditorium Friday night of last week.  They provided their presentations on; their own and on a cooperative basis which revealed  what youngsters can do if given  a chance.      .  Under direction of a combined  committee of Scout and Guide  leaders these young people displayed much of the courage and  training they had received. The  various units had their own  chance to use the resourcefulness in the form of an. act or  play or simulated camp.  The auditorium was amply-  filled by parents and other members of families. All proceeds  went  to UNICEF ��  F. S: McKinnon, chief forester /for the British Columbia  Forest Service,. has announced  plans for the removal of a sea  )0_ sriags along the Sedhelt-  PoWell River Highway in the  vicinity of Ruby Lake.  Tenders for the falling of  1,763 acres of snags will close  November 15 and work is expected to commence almost immediately .afterwards.  Mast residents of the Sechelt  Bazaar  oil Friday  Gibsons Women's Institute will  hold its .annual Fall Bazaar, Friday, Nov. 10 in the School Hall,  North Rd.. and Sechelt Highway  from 2 to 4 p.m. There will be  a free taxi service from the Post  Office at 2, 2:30 and 3 o'clock.  Dainty gift aprons will be a  feature ��� this year besides children's clothing, a plant stall,  home cooking, a white elephant  stall and others. Tea will be  served, k .  Part of the proceeds will be  used for the Institute's Unitarian  work. It is planned that soap,  sewing kits and warm clothing  will be sent to Greece and Korea  which have received earlier shipments.  The usual Christmas baskets  will, also be sent out again this  year to shut-ins so those attending this event will be helping  people in far climes as well as,  those at home.  Peninsula win recall /tfhe  "Noon" fire which raged over  this area in 1956. This fire, be-  Ifeved the result of a careless  smoker, started May 22, 1956,  and ravaged more than 2,300  acres before it was -finally extinguished on August 18 of  that. year.  Besides ridding the district  of a rather unfortunate eyesore,  often commented upon by visiting tourists, crews will dispose  of a potential fire hazard as  weH. On a terrain overspread  with snags, fire control is almost impossible. A" forest fire  burning in such snags can run  unbridled as the snags act as  flame throwers spewing flames  ahead of the main fire front.  This project, part of the winter's work program of the pro--  tecllion division of the Forest  Service, will finalize snag falling operations on the Sechelt  Peninsula. During the past six-  .years Forest Service crews-  have cleared -more than 11,200*  acres of snags on the peninsular  1,471 acres, SaMnaw Lake; 1,-  700 acres. Pender Harbour; 1,-  632 acres, Hali-moon Bay; 2,-  112 acres, Carlson Lake; 75fr>  acres, Worm Lake; 1,076 acres,  Trout Lake and 2,543 acres-  near Powell River.  In addition the reforestation  division of the Forest Service-  has removed additional acres,  of snags along the Sechelt-  Powell River Highway.  G  ay scene  at b  azaar  GOOD  ADVICE  Never   leave    small    children  alone, at   home,   even   for   the  shortest   period   of   time.   Last  year   233   children,  many unattended,   died in fires.  ,     TO HEAR   MILLIGAN  Gib?ons branch of St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary will hold its  next meeting on Thurs., Nov. 9  at the home of Mrs. David Fyles,  Point Road, Hopkins, at 8 p.m.  Mrs, L. Inglis will report on  the recent Auxiliary convention.  Speaker will be Mr. W. Milligan,  .administrator of St. Mary's Hospital.  Members are urged to rememi  ber their nomination slips and  mystery parcels. New members  are always welcome.  The annual Christmas Bazaar  of the Halfmoon Bay Ladies Hospital Auxiliary brought carloads  of shoppers from Sechelt and  other points to do their Christmas shopping early.  Rntherfords presented a gay  scene with a Christmas tree at  the entry, loaded with sequin  trimmed red felt stockings glittering in the sunshine. The sewing counter laden with aprons  off with vases of Chinese red  useful and ornamental was set  lanterns and made a bright spot  of color.  Novelties made from starfish,  a local product, on sale in Vancouver stores caught the eye.  The White Elephant stall, always  ,a favorite, p~o3ented many useful and ornamental bargains at  low prices. The fish-pond drew  the small fry Eke a magnet, until it was fished out. The home  bakirg section was loaded with  goer! things to* cat and soon was  depleted. Fkmers and plants  were in great variety.  Raffle tickets were soon sold  out. The tea room was attractive  with its tables for four or more  ard fired shoppers enjoyed chat-  tin? i?ith Mends OTer tea cups.  Altogether it was a must successful affair and the auxiliary  thanks all who contributed by  giSts or donations.  Winner of the blanket was  Mrs. Jean Robinson of Middle  Point;  Ihe hamper of groceries,  Mrs. Eve Lyons, Redroofs and!  the cup, and saucer, Mrs. Breeze  of  Sechelt.  In charge of sewing was Mrs_  M. Meuse and Mrs. G. Jorgensen; home baking, Mrs. P. Welsh  Mrs. B. Robinson and Mrs. G-_  Nygard; raffle tickets and door_  Mrs. G. Rutherford and Mrs. G.  Curran; fish pond, Tove Hansenr  plants and flowers, Mrs. E.  Smith and tea, Mrs. Q. Burrows:  assisted by Mrs. Edna Brooks  and Mrs.   E.  Smith.  CLOTHING  NEEDED  The Central City Mission whicht  takes care of many destitute  men, is seeking more used clothing as the demand this winter is  heavier than ever. If you have  any, phone 885-9612. Boxes of  clothing can be left at the Standard Service station in Sechelr-  loom  fo  r more  Explorers, Tyros, Sigma C and!  CGIT are all now organized and!  meeting during the week al Gibsons United Church Christian"  Education centre on Glassford!  road  in Headlands  area.  There is still room for youngsters of all denominations to take?  in any of these organizations-  Times of meetings are: Explorers, 3:45 p.m. Tuesday; Tyros,  4 p.m. Friday; Sigma C ^ndi  CGIT, 9 a.m.   Saturday. k i.  iU ������_.-' -V *����� -j  Coast News, Nov.  9,   1961.  The Thrill That Come* Once in a Lifetime  a wEasmzs czassx  rr WAS D6SPGR-  ^ AT��LY CoU>. ALL|  THECANNED  {FOOD WAS  FROZEN SOLID  I DRA6S6D  MVS6LF PAIN-  FULLV-rbTHE  THERMOMETER.  IT IA/AS S2  -Bet_ow/  WsXt Coast ^euis  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Published every Thursday by Sechelt. Peninsula News Ltd., P.O.  Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class mail and for  payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly News-  jper  Association,  B.C.  Weekly Newspaper  Association  and B.C  eekly   Newspapers Advertising Bureau,:608-1112  W.   Pender St.,  ancouver; B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Phone Gibsons 886-2622.    '  Victory for women  A story in last week's Coast News which outlined how children's  clothing sizes were now standardized, recalls memories of the last  war and its product, the Wartime Prices and Trade Board, Consumer Branch.  It was towards the end of the war that women of the Consumer  branch right across Canada made their voice heard on the matter  of clothing sizes. It was then a general rule, unfortunately, that one  manufacturer's stated size was not equal to that of another and considerable difficulty resulted. Shoppers would get one manufacturer's  size product and next time get someone else's which would be altogether different.  For some years after the war women's consumer organizations  strived to get sizes equalized and apparently they have, at last succeeded.  Garments, according to the story released by a government department, will now carry a Canada Standard Size label which will  state that the garments have been manufactured to required specifications.  It has taken many years for this to become a reality but appar-/  ently everybody concerned, in the industry and among government  officials, has at last achieved the success'which was long overdue.  So women of Canada, keep your eyes open and see that the standard  sizes are just what they mean, standard sizes;     .>'���'.:'. :������'"'.  A new kind of Valhalla  Demotion of Joseph Stalin as a ^revered leader in the great communistic hierarchy, /by Nikita Krushchev who reached his pinnacle  of fame over the same bloody route as did Stalin, makes one wonder  what chance Krushchev has \of becoming /a permanency in the same  Communistic hierarchy.  On July 18, 1918, ex-Tsar Nicholas, the tsarina, son and four  daughters were shot on Soviet orders. Joseph Stalin at that time was  fighting with Red forces opposing the White armies.  'He eventually rose to be even more powerful than the Tsar he  opposed. He forged his way to high places over the bodies of his  friends and consolidated his success in the same manner. A man  who reached the top in much the same manner as did Stalin has now  taken the name and actual remains of Stalin's corpse and relegated  them to oblivion.  There appears to be a growing Communistic "Valhalla" peopled  by once-upcn-a-time heroes. One can only wonder when it will be  the turn of Nikita Krushchev to find out that his ultimate destination  will be this Communistic "Valhalla."  There is no reason to believe Krushchev has solved the problem  of keeping cut-throat politics under control. He has more than likely  already taught his successor, perhaps unconsciously/the art of overcoming internal party opposition. How soon may we be uttering the  phrase "The dictator is dead ��� Long live the dictator"?  Indefinibility  By Les Peterson  Kwonsum Sokalie Tyhee mammook kopa sokalie. Pe kwonsum Yo  mitlite Yo. (The Divine that can be divined is not the Eternal Divine)  The pain that tears my very warp and woof  Does not tell me of pain,  Nor rain that plays its tunes upon my roof  Know I have known the rain.  The mind that wills the daily things I do  Cannot show me my mind,  Nor find in all the years that I go through  The dark and light I find.  High, low October records  October 1961 saw above normal rainfall, a record high temperature, and a record cold temperature. Oct.. 14 set a record 71 degrees, the warmest October day since records began in Gibsons.  Ket so startling, but nevertheless a record was the 29 degree temperature also recorded late in October.  1061 Normal Extremes  ���wk^^s. "-was***-      'vsss&sav  /Pre pptfed by ��� tfi;e �� efear'cli ^ta If _"of���  in cirrtofc i d I lt% k ii AtftiM  When were Ifcte first .telegraph  (   messages sent im/Canada __/  _  A new era of rapid communication' began with ../the  ../transimrnion of Samuel /-If.  Morse's first message^'What  'hath God wrought'';/^.6vei*. a  X-jne between Baltimore and  Washington on May 24, 1844.  ��� This was quickly followed .by  'the- introduction of the telegraph for commercial use/and  its spread over eastern United  States. .'.'.. f  In Canada, the first electric-  telegraph ; messages were /exchanged in 1846 between Toronto and Hamilton on a lire  laid and operated by the Toronto, Hamilton, Niagara and/St.  Catharines Electro - Magnetic  Telegraph Company. r  Is the American Elk found in  Canada? f;  Yes, it is one of the largest  members of the deer family/occurring  in   Canada.  It  is  also  known.as Wapiti. Adult bulls  stand five feet at the shoulder'  and weigh  from  700  to   1000  pounds. The females are ab'Sut  a quarter  smaller.  Both sexes  are dark brown with  a buffy  rump   patch.   Only  the  males  possess    the    massive    antlers  with    their ; cylindrical beams  and long, sharp tines; these are  Ished annually and attain their  'greatest development when the  bull is about 6. or 7 years old.  Although wapiti browse a good  deal, especially in winter, tihey  !are   essentially   grazers.   They  spend    the    summer    on    the  mountain slopes where the ^alpine   meadows    are  lush , with  vegetation and descend  to  the  valleys only when forced from  Ithe  heights by deep snow, fin  some areas they compete with  ranch  cattle  for  food.  Wapiti  now occur from Manitoba west  to Vancouver Island. Formerly  they ranged east into Ontario,  , but  excessive   hunting/in/|the^  tlearly days /as' well as;'the/wjfi^y  Ispread    destruction    of    their/'  habitat has reduced their range. ���  Rugged beauty yi|S\ everywhere along B.C. Electric's  rewest electric transmission  /line, just cofripl'eted north of  Squamish. An erection crew is  shown, high above green lake,  building one of the 306steel  towers needed to carry- the 85  rrvles of high power line from  Bridge River power develop-,  ment to Cheekye Substation.  This line, energized on Oct. 28 ���  initially operates at 230,000  volts, but is built for 360,000  volt service.  It provides the Lower Main  land with/ a third high voltage  link with 492,000 kilowatts of  'generating capacity at Bridge  River plants. Cheekye Substation, 11 miles above Squamish,  already was the meeting/point  of electric energy from'Bridge  FiYver by way of an existing  230,000-volt line and from two  other hydro-electric generating  stations, Cheakamus and Clow-  bom. Power from t Cheekye to  ttlie Lower Mainland is routed  'over existing circuits. A 360,-  000-volt transmission line runs  dlrom Bridge River to the Lower Mainland via Harrison Lake.  Letters to the editor  How inanytinie' zones in  'Canada?/   ' .���.'���'/ ; ./���.'././ ' k  Canada has seven standard  time zones: Newfoundland, Atlantic, Eastern, Central, Mountain. Pacific and Yukon. In  (travelling from east to west  clocks are set back one hour/  in each time zone. There is one  exception however -��� Newfoundland Standard ; Time is  ���one-half hour only ahead of Atlantic Standard Time. When  (the clock indicates 8:30 p.m.  Standard in Newfoundland, the  time in the Yukon is 3 p.m:  IStandard ��� a differential oif  5V_ hours.  Who was ihe great map  maker of Canada?  David Th.��mPs��n�� fur-tradeir,  explorer and geographer, arrived at Churchill, at the age of  14, in 1784. At that time the  map of Canada was blank between Lake Winnipeg and  Nootka in the Far West.  Thompson spent 13 years in  the service of the Hudson's  Bay Company at posts on Hudson Bay and in exploration of  the West. When he left the  West in 1812, after travelling  50,000 .miles by canoe, on  horseibaek and on foot, he had  accurately mapped the main  Itravel routes . through some  1,700,000 square miles of Canadian and American territory.  i?  Total Rainfall  8.62 in.  5.18 in  9.77 ('56)  Days  with  rain  13  14  20 ('56)  Highest Temperature  71  66  71 ('61)  Lowest Temperature  29  33  29 ('61)  Mean Temperature  47  49  51 ('60)  Days with Frost  2  1  2 ('61)  What is a Tipi  The conical skin - covered  tent formerly used by Indians  of the plains and by some of  the tribes of northern Saskatchewan and Alberta. The framework consisted of a number of  saplings, usually of cotton-  wood, arranged in a conical  form and covered with foigon  or other skins. Three longer  poles supported a flap of skin  at the top, which could be turned to faioe the wind and therefore act as a ventilator. Tlie  ayerage diameter was about 15  feet and the average height  about 20 feet. Tipi covers were  frequently painted and there  was considerable rivalry in the  possesion of well - dressed  skins.  Editor: The recent report of  unsatisfactory work in connection with the census in Gibsons has been noted. You may  foe assured I have checked into  this matter with officials and  find that.'.errors have occurred.  Steps:are now being taken and  I am confident that the final  census, errors are possible, and  B.C., wili>be complete and correct. The officials of the .Dominion Bureau/of Statistics are  most    anxious     to see  this is  ;/$pne.y y;.kyk,.:kQ-::kk  '"'���"k You /'will appfeciateT/that in _  such-a large.undertaking as the  census, errros re posisible, - and  it. iekreason for . publishing -the  ���interim, figures, /-'������isk to bring  such conditions .to light prior  to: publishing final figures next  Spring. The grants .which you  referred to, are based upon  final census figures only. t:  You and the citizens of Gibsons may be assured the final  census figures' will be correct.  W. M. Payne, Coast Capilano  *��x* *i_  Editor: With reference to the  suggestions and requests, submitted to the School Board on behalf of the Sechelt Rural and  Wilson Creek Ratepayers Association at the board meeting of  Monday, Oct. 30, I would like to  correct the report as presented  by the Coast News of November  2.  First: At no time was grade  10 mentioned in my request to  the board. I requested that grade  9 be returned to Elphinstone  from Trail Bay and pointed out  the Ratepayers' reasons for this  move.  Second: Only one member of  the school board rejected my  transportation figures and that  no attempt was made by that  member or any. of the other  members of the board to offer  correct figures on transportation. ..'.'���  R. L. Jackson,  chairman,  Transportation   Question  Committee, Sechelt Rural and Wilson   Creek  Ratepayers   Ass'n.  Editor's    note:      Mention    of  grade 10 was a mental lapse due  to pressure caused by too much  work and too little time. As regards transportation' f i g u r e s .  while one member did speak out  other trustees verbally agreed.  *  *  Editor: Gibsons Committee for  the Control of Radiation Hazards has sent two cables; one to  Khrushchov and one to Kennedy.  They are both worded this way:  . "Stop all nuclear tests. Negotiate disarmament through United Nations now."  fn connection with this, and  with Canada obtaining nuclear  weapons, there is to be a march  in Vancouver on Armistice Day.  Nov. 11. It is sponsored by the  Quaker Association and the Uni-  versitv of B.C. Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament group.  The Gibsons Committee is go  ing to march from Park Royal  to the Cenotaph in Victory  Square. Anybody from this area  who would like to go would be  welcome. Contact about it should  be made with the secretary, Mrs.  D. L. Johnson, Seaview Road,  Gibsons/Phone   886-2044.  Sonia   Puchalski,  for  the  Gibsons ; Committee for, the  Control of Radiation Hazards.  Editor: I recommend that all  cyclists riding the roads after  dark and 1 don't niean very dark,  - take simple precautions to protect themselves. A red glass reflector or a piece o. ^ meeting  tape could easily sa/e'a life' or/  at least" a shock to. some other  user of the roads. .'  Until a cyclist drives a car  he cannot imagine the problem  he is posing to the other/drivers or the hazards he exposes  himself to.  Monday night at the S turn on  Sechelt highv/ay I came abreast  of a cyclist before I saw him.  He was luckily going the other-  way, therefore no hazard. He  had no  lights.  Tuesday night at our entrance  driveway while standing with'a  friend, a cyclist passed, using a  bug with a candle. As he passed  my friend's parked car which  had its lights on, he was in turn  passed by a mptorist. He had no  , tail light or reflector.  With a parked car's tail Jighf  and lighted windows to detract  him I wonder if the motorist saw  the  cyclist. J.   G.  Warn.  PS: Riding horses too would  be cheaply insured with a piece  of reflecting tape on the rump  or haunch.  NOTICE OF   INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate in the village of Gibsons.  Take notice that R:' H. Hammond, of Gibsons, occupation  log salvage, intends to apply for  a lease of the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  at the south east corner of Parcel No. 1, Block B, Lot 686,  thence 300 feet S. 51 degrees 28'  E.; thence 50 feet N 26 degrees  30' E.; thence 300 feet N. 51 d<k  grees 28' W.; thence 50 feet Sv  26 degrees 30' W. and containing  one third acres, more, or less,  for the nurpose of private float  for work boat.  Robert - Henry Hammond.  Dated 25th of September. 1961.  NOTICE  TO   CREDITORS  MRS.  EVA CLARK, deceased,  formerly of  Gower  Point Road,'  R   R   1.   Gibsons.  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN  THAT creditors and others having claims against the estate of  the above deceased are required  to send them to the undersigned  Executor at Gibsons, B.C. by the  15!h day of November, 1961, after which date the Executor will  distribute the said estate among  the parties entitled thereto hav-  \t.t regard only to the claims of  wh'^h it th<m has notice.  A.  E.  Mainwaring,  Executor.  FROM THE _1  Printed  Word  STATESMEN  SHOULD  SHARE BLAME  Ralph Allen's new book of  Canadian history once again  tells of Sir William Mackenzie  and Sir Donald Mann, the railway builders and "pauper  knights."  There have been a few people who argue with some force  that    Messrs.   Mackenzie    and  Mann were   as sinned against  v  as sinning.  The project of the * Canadian  Northern Railway, 'as originally  planned, was a wheat-carrying  railway from. Edmonton to_  Port Arthur. It probably was'  , a sound project and, if it had  been left at that, it could be  that Canada would not have  any more of a-railway problem  than    the    United States has,-  ' where the bailiff's wringer  takes care of most of the'  trouble, or did until quite recently.  The politicians got into the  Mackenzie and Mann act, with  the result that the railways  went bankrupt quickly and  the financial burden on the  country still. exists. The Canadian Northern was manoeuvr-  . ed into extending its line southward from Edmonton to Vancouver. The politicians encouraged the Grand Trunk in its  unwisdom to establish the  Grand Trunk Pacific^ with a  terminus at Prince Rupert.;  That line is still unprofitable.  The Quebec politicians were  anxious that Quebec get some  of the business, with the result  that the National Transcontinental was built from Winnipeg to < Moncton. There also  as built the Quebec Bridge, to  carry the great long- grain  trains,to Moncton where they  would connect with the Intercolonial. The bridge is a monument    to    engineering and. a  ' memorial to the more than 90  men who died in the two disasters that occured in the  course of its building. Today  the Quebec Bridge carries some  -\Ti-Tnobiles and one or two  trains. /  The result of all. this was  financial collapse for ^Mackenzie and Mann and kfpr, the  ^-rand Trunk and the Grand  Trunk Pacific. The politicians  of the day were at least as  much responsible for',_the debacle as; were 'Mackenzie anid  Mann. This is merely a note of  correction, not a hope that the  .-_ memory of these men will be  improved, for a George Ber-  no-xi ��hrnv causes Gentleman  Johnny Burgoyne (later a Field  Marr/hal) to say: "History will  lie as usual."  LAND   ACT  NOTICE OF  INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In the Land Recording District of Vancouver and situate  at Garden Bay, in the Province of British Columbia.  Take notice that Garden Bay  Hotel Ltd., Garden Bay, B.C.,  occupation Hotel, intends to apply for a lease of the following  described lands:���  300 ft. due west and 65 ft.  due north of the south-east  corner of Block 15, of District  Lot 1397, Group 1, New Westminster Land District..  Commencing at a post planted 350 ft, southerly at 140 degrees, lOO ft. west; thence  northerly to high water mark;  theriCe to a post on the beach;  and containing approximately  one (1) acre, more or less,- for  the purpose of wharfage as the  case may be.    .  Dated October 27th, 1961.  ALBERT MARTIN  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY   TO  PURCHASE   LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate on the  Westerly shore of Thornborough  Channel fronting Lots 1 to 8.  and the North Half of Lot 9, of  Lot 1482, Group 1, New Westminster District, Plan 4522.  TAKE NOTICE that Evans  Coleman and Evans Ltd. of Vancouver, B.C., occupation Build-  ��� ing Suppliers, intends to apply  for permission to purchase the  fallowing described lands:���  ,-���' Commencing at a post planted  at the most Southeasterly corner  of the North Half of Lot 9. District Lot 1482. Thence . Northwardly and following the original line of Mean High Water as  - shown on Plan ��� 4522. 1852 feet:  thence Eastwardly 100 feet to  the present line of Mean High  Water; thence Southwardly and  following the sinuousities of existing line of Mean High Water  to the South Boundary of Lot  5R81. Go. 1. N.W.D.: thence  Westwardly 50 feet to the point  of commencement, and containing 8.6 acres, more or less.  The ourpose for which the land  is required is for installations  and improvements of equipment  for gravel removal.  EVANS OOT.VTT4N AND  EVANS LTD. 9004 r~\  10-18    Vv|  Suit or separates? The choice  is yours with this EASY-SEW  trio! The relaxed line is Winter's favorite���see how it highlights contrast-bound jacket  and scalloped overblbuse.  Printed Pattern 9004: Misses'  Size 10, 12, 14,. 16, 18. See "pat-  item for yardaiges.  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) in  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) . for this! pattern... Please  print plainly SIZE. NAME. ADDRESS, STYLE NUMBER.  Send your Order to MARIAN  MARTIN care of the Coast  News; Pattern Dept., 60 Front  St; West, Toronto, Ont.*     : k'y  YOU'RE INVITED to a Fall-  Winter fashion spectacular ���-  see 100 styles to sew in our.  new Pattern Catalog. No matter what size, you'll find it! 35c  f?_     ,      _ _   _  "The clothes m��kVthe h^an,"  was    an    old   Latin   proverb.  . Manfc :pfe_ple think ^too^ much  * emph.asa.s~ is placed 'on /-GJfcothes,  but   they    are ' 'important    to  every age:'  The runabout child soon becomes' aware cf^how he looks.  Gay color, clothes'"th2t are easy  to take off and .put cvt, am��al  "to him. As soon "as he begins  to play regular^-with other Ut-  'ttle^tofos he'"warts'to look like,  the other children Adult standards of fashion-'or cleanliness"  make little dint on him. He  just doesn't want to seem queer  or dEtffererit from the other  kids."  ���V **���* 5*_  This desire to belong to a  group and appear like the  other children is strong all  through school days. In large  families, clothing must be handed down from an older child  to a younger. But mother  ishouM do her best to make  the second-hand article look as  nice as possible. The additi'ci  of a new leather belt or' collar  and cuffs can brighten up an  old dress which "the older sis-  iter has worn.  Adolescents' taste is differ-  ' ent from their parents ��� but  after all, they are the ones who  are appearing in the clothes  which are purchased. When  they realize how_ much good  clothes cost they^ are more cooperative about contributing to  ithe coist of their wardrobe,  with money they have earned  in   their lefeure time. By   the  time they-graduate frorfl.^Qpl-..  legiate a boy or girl should be''  -'capable of .looking after his or  her own clothing needs'and be  able to shop independently,  and keep within the money  wfoich the family income can  set aside for^vhds'expf nditure.  only  ���*������  *  HINNIVN  PRE  Complete stock of  PISHING TACKLE  Commercial and Sports  Hardware ��� Dry Goods  BAPCO PAINT  Interior  & Marine/  Ph.  TU !  J-2415  In planning for a child's  clothes parents must think not  just of today's needs. They  want their child to grow into  an adult who can spend money  wisely on clothes which are  durable and /becoming: Swift  once made:; the cynical remark  about a Woman who/Vwore;her  clothes as if they'-were thrown  on her with -a pitchfork." Parents want thedr son or daughter to select their apparel with  care, be proud of their appearance, and . -wear clothes in a  manner which is "an asset and  mot a drawback" to the impression they make on. their friends  ���and oh the public.       /  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-2Q92  WHOLESALE   &   RETAIL  corner of PRATT RD. & SECHELT 131V/AY  STORE HOURS ��� Opsn 7 a.m. to 11 p.m.  Closed on Mondays  White 3-pfece bathroom set with taps   ...... $109.00  Colored 3-piece bathroom set with taps ....... $110.00  (We have the higher  price sets ioo)  White enamel shower cabinets     %   40.50  We have full stock of Streamline copper pipe & fiitings  CHEAPER THAN THE DEPARTMENTAL STORES  4" soil pipe, 5 feet long, single hub   ........;  $   4.90  4" soil pipe, 5 feet long, double hub  $   5.20  l/2-:|copper pipe, per foot   .........-:..r  .......:.       18^  1/2"/ copper elbow     .:......  10<��  tee 15<��  Solder    ../..I.. ....���...:........  ......... 1 lb. $   1.45  SPECIAL ��� Double stainless steel sinks ..... $29.50  3" copper pipe, per foot  $   1.29  New Pembroke baths     j......;..../.���....../.,....... $55,00  New English china toilets with seats   ..���.���... $34.90  No. 1 steel septic tanks (free delivery)   ........ $48.50  4" No-Crode pipe, 8 feet long, per length ....... $   3.75  31/0" Perforated No-Crode pipe  $  2.35  New toilet seats  $  3.90  Anything you buy from us if you don't want it I will  y refund your money immediately  Elko glass JShed No. 30 single element .....k. $73.00  Elko glass lined No. 30 double element ........ $83.00  No. 40 glass lined double element   ..............:. $89.00  USUAL  GUARANTEE  Fibre glass laundry tubs for less than the big stores  ,'   You can buy the; Cobra brand plastic pipe  ./������k cheaper from me  The new Beatty shallow or deep well pumps    $119  "(Save 5"to 10 dollars)  W:*&0iMfy  By   Nancy   Cleaver  Copyrighted  "G~od clothe? .cpcci <all  dcors," Thomas Fuller pointed  out in one of'-his, books.  Girls are n\^ve Sensitive than  boys to their ^chums' comme/its  (about thetr^ clothes< Once in a  while every child should have  some clothes which are completely new. Nor does it harm  a small child to wear a "hand-  ime-down'�� which is clean a. d  ^anended.   /..Mothers     who     are  ' frie <?s   :>~n  often help stretch  their   clothing   dollars  by exchanging out-grown articles in  , good repair with each other, ��r  by ^patronizing an Ex-Toggery  centre."  Never hoard children's  clothes for which you have no  . use! Pass them on to a needy  family or contribute them to  a clothing collection for destitute children/There is still a  need for all kinds of articles  of clothing for 'Children under  ithe care of the United Naitrons  and in some centres for newly  arrived Hurgarian immigrants.  *      *      *  It is not easy with living  costs so high for children to be  given a major choice in picking out their wardrobe. Boys  are notorious for being hard on  their clothes. But if son has a  voice in the buying of a new  sweater or pants he is more  iikely to take a little better  care of them. Little grids love  to go shopping with mother. If  they know the outside limit of  money which can be spent why  not let Helen select a' pink  dress   instead  "of   a blue one?  As boys and 'girls 'reach their  teen years they should be  ^giyen-more and more responsibility' for the choice of-the-r /  'Clothes. By experience / they ,  should learn to budget their  clothingy allowance so that it  will cover big expenditures  like a winter boat: or a suit,  and at the same time invest in  -the smaller necessary accessories from time to time.  SUBSIDY ENDS  '' '' ;   '   ���  \ W- R. Hourston,- area, director of fisheries, announces that  the dogfish subsidy of 12 cents  per pound ended on Nov.- 6.  'The department in Ottawa/Will:  Coast News,  Nov.  9, 1961.  be giving, consideration,/to a  possible modified 'dogfish program if additional funds are  made..available after?Nov. 6..������/.  'Clive Stangoe, publisher of the  Williams Lake Tribune, heads the  60-member British Columbia  Weekly Newspapers Association  for" 19G1^62k ���~"  J Other officers elected at the  association's 43rd annual meeting in Vancouver Oct. 19 and 20  were: Will Dobson, Duncan, first  vice-president; Fred Cruice, Gib- ���'���'  sons, second vice-president;/Arthur Stanley, Nakusp, secretary- y  treasurer.   ���     .   / /  Directors of the association for  the coming year are: Nestor Iz-  owsky, White Rock; Eric Dunning, Haney; Arvid Luhdeil, Rev-  elstoke; Don Sommerville, Oliver; Herb Legg. Grestoh- andy  Claude Hoodspith, West Vancou-";'.  ver. Immediate past 'president  is Les Campbell, of Caistelgar.       /  'PACIFIC WINGSuLTD-  IT'S  AN  kk  ft-  * AIR pHAltTER SERVICE  sechelt. 885-4412  PENDER      TU Oi.4Q^l  HARBOUR *> ^QU *-  VANCOUVER CR 8-5141  ���] .  . k for BEST SERVICE  <__swia_ii-jui^  INSIDE JOB  TIME   OF YEAR  RELINE WALLS & CEILINGS FROM A VARIETY  OF PLYWOODS, HARDBOARDS AND  ���Ok::.k     cmLING TILEk/k//k/  4x8x3/16 Rotary Mahogany, random plank   $__1.48  y     /��� pjei"' sheet y .^,  4x8x3/16 Ash, random plank,       per sheet $ig_95.  ^xSx1^ Rotary Mahogany, pre-finished $C.63  random;plankk.,-----:     per sheet    "^  4x8x1/4 Lodge Pine   .....���..;...............   per sheet $0.75  4x8x1/i Pioneer Ply" ..:    per sheet $C.35  4x8x1/4 Frontier Ply    per sheet $C.35  4x8xVi Rotary Mahogany      per sheet $4.85  .xS^Vi  Ash      '.:.'.:  per sheet $fl*-4S  4x8x^ Ribbon gr.Mahogany per sheet/$��. 18  4x8x% Sapeli (African Mahogany) per slneet $_3-24  4x8xVi Cherry & Maple grained hardboard    $0.96  (For Cabinets ard Doors)    per sheet  1x8 Knotty Pine Pajiel   kk....../per bd. ft.    OO^  1x6-8-10-Knotty Red Cedar Panel per bd. ft.  I^ti  //kk" SEE THESE ITEMS'AT ;/;y '  y   X  Gibsons Building Supplies ltd.  Phone'886-2642 ^��� Gibsons, B.C.  '"^n  HOW MANY ARE BANK CUSTOMERS?  A safe guess M^ould be every one of them /That's because, in Canada,  practically everybody lias regular dealings ^vith a chartered bank /Deposit  accounts number mere than 12V? million ���or better than one for every  adult. And on the books of the banks at any one time are 1,800,000 loans  for. just about every personal and commercial purpose /Through  5,000 branches, from one end of the country to the other, the chartered  ' . .���      *   '���"���..' ��� ���  j -  banks brine a fuU banking service-within the reach of everyone.  / ��� r'    ,    . ���    ; , ., , ��  .''.'-.'��� j.'.'.***   '  THE CHARTERED BANES SERVING YOUR COMMUNITY Coast  News,  Nov.   9, 1961.  hool  ancing sc  annual   party  McKay School of Dancing first  annual party class competitions  was held in Port Mellon Community hall and included competitive dancing between pupils of  age groups from six to 12 years.  A Dutch dance competition open  to all age groups was included.  Special thanks go to Mrs  Thelma Prittie of Roberts Creek  who did an excellent job in judging; the dancersy;/Competitors  were judged on a percentage basis which included posture, timing and footwprk.  Winners of medals were: Under six, Maureen McKay, 70%;  under nine, Carrie Gallier 60%;  under 12, Sharon Weston 75%;  open Dutch dance, Leslie Strike  and Karen Johnson 83% and  prettiest party dress, Elaine  Gant. A party followed the event  ^By-BertiGarside aftd'kfim Hoult  Chief Bowling Instructors  Double Diamond'^ Advisory y* j  Council . T - '" '������  (04- l?t  __.  rci H k<_c  T  T  m  EH  iO      -OtAI-  v  Xf8+-/S)  m  SPEND CHRISTMAS HOLIDAYS  in CALIFORNIA SUNSHINE  '   See ihe ..,..-  ���"TOURNAMENT OF ROSES" PARADE  and "ROSE BOWL FOOTBALL GAME"  NEW YEAR'S DAY  Lv. Vancouver Dec. 27th ��� Return Jan. 5th  by Greyhound Bus ��� All Inclusive ��� $253.00  DRAINE TRAVEL AGENCY  LIMITED  MU 3-5878 840  Dunsrriuir St. Write'.for full  '. VANCOUVER-; i, B.C." Particulars  ROJ Scott Doctor of Optometry  OFFERS A COMPLETE OPTOMETRIC SERVICE  -.  k FOR/THE SUNSHINE COAST AREA k  '.^k..'/k; in,,tne.kv/"/ /-.,/; ���>���,/'   y  '.:'-'  IJAL BLOCK, Gibsons  .yk '.EveryThursdayy yy  For appointment phone 886-3166  Keep the Sun Shining  All Year Round  New Low Cost Heating  for any home-     k  tevery budget    *  Payne Panelair  low installation cost-low operating costs  hides in the wall  delivers forced air heat  at floor level  No worry about sweating walls and windows or mildewed floors with the Panelair  ��� prevents winter colds and sniffles too!  Fully automatic, safety vented and protected by Astrogard, the Panelair's efficiency saves up to 20% in fuel bills.  Features the new dualheet control ���just  enough heafcon cool days - plenty of heat  oh the cold ones.  Call today for a free estimate and terms!  i. ..  -  Other units .for larger homes  available.  C & 5 SALES & ^SERVICE  Sechelt, Phone 8850713  GIBSONS   HARDWARE  Gibsons, Phone 838-2*42  DUKES &  BRADSHAW LTD.   *  1473 Pemi>erton Ave., N. Van, _��&." YU 5-3443, YU 5-2844  .PRACTICE   YOUR   SCORING  SKILL  For some reason, keeping  score seems to confuse an_ astonishing number of people, including some who have been  ibowling for yeans. Basically,  you score the value of the; pins  you knock down with three  ���balls for each frame. Ufider  the National Scoring System,  "value of the pins is:  The left corner pin must be  knocked down in each frame.  If left standing, there is no  score for that frame. ~c  The rules of scoring and_the  symbols were explained in an  earlier eolum. But to illustrate  how the system works, here is  ���a sample game. The count*tor  each individual frame is indicated by the figure in brackets;  the cumulative score by -the  large figure,  k ;:p.���'���'���  Frame  1:  Joe knocks doVn  . all .pins with three balls. Score  15.. If ,yc,u wiish, a dot and a  horizontal line may be-placed  in the small square to help "you  keep .track /.of game details.  They-.indicate an "e.vror"'. in  mot; y. bowling    -either a stkke  .w)i,th.'the first ball, or a spare  with the second, ���//:���?.  'Frame 2:   First; t>all knpcks  . all pins down'-'J or a "Strike."  MarkyX in small square. Next  ���two ballfe bow. led later will also count in /this frame, y: - S  Frame 3: Joe knocks down  all ypins with t\vo; balls f<5r a  "Spare." Mark small sqiiare  with "/." The 15 points from  these   pdns   are  added  to the :  -/earlier 15 in frame 2, for a  frame 2 score of 30. For frame  3, he's entitled to 15 plus*the  count he gets on next ball.  Frame 4: First ball picks'; Out  headpin. Mark "HP'�� in small  square,- add 5 points to friime  3, for frame 3 count of 20.,The  other two balls knock down  all except the right corner ipin.  Count'13.  ' Frame 5: All pins down with  first .ball   for  another  Strike.  But Joe's foot skidded past  foul line, and he's charged  w_th a foul. Mark X in small  isquare, and "F" in the corner  of "Total" space.  Frame 6: Joe's first ball  takes out No. 5 and both No.  3 pins, leaving two corner pins  standing ��� called "Aces Up."  Mark "A" in small square.  Next two balls miss entirely.  Add total of 11 to strike in  frame 5, for frame 5 count of  26. Because counter pin was  left standing in frame 6, he  gets no score here. This is a  "bl'ow," indicated by two diagonal lines across frame.  Frame 7: All pins down with  two balls for a Spare. Count  15 plus score on next ball.  Frame 8: First ball knocks  down No. 5 and. left hand No.  3 and No. 2 pins. CaSled a  "chop-off," marked "c.o." Add  10. to frame 7, for a frame 7  count of 25. Other two balls  knock down remaining pins  for frame 8 score of 15.  Frame 9: A strike.  Frame 10: First ball knocks  down No. 5. and one /No. 3 pin,  called a. "Split" marked "s"  in small square. Second ball  knocks - down No. 2 counter  pin. Add 10 to frame 9 for a  frame 9 count of 25. Final ball  knocks down remaining pins  for frame 10 count of 15.  Total: Score for game would  be 184 points. But the foul in  frame 5 means 15 points are  subtracted from this. Final  game score is 169.  We hope this example helps  simm TiiiiUM  SHOWS START AT 8 p.m.  NOVEMBER  Fri. 10 -���Sat. 11-^Mon. 13  Lauren Bacall,  Kenneth More  FLAME OVER INDIA  y y y JRbyal   Canadian   Legion ^  AR  Friday, Nov* 17 ������-��� ;7'p/.m>/  CANADIAN  LEGION  HALL ��� Gibsons  &6ntiwc\ qoijfc  KEN'S FOODLAND  PHONE   886-2563  Sirloin Steak  GRADE  A     ;  GRADE  A  69c lb.  79c lb.  GRADE "A" JREI> BRAND BEEF  the/very best money cian buy  ��� ���a..������������������ �������������*���  CHINESE   DINNERS  SHRIMP  CHOP  SUEY  SHRIMP   CHOW   MEIN  SHRIMP   FRIED  C  EACH  FLUFFO  ROSE MARGARINE  (KRAFT  DINNER !^-  ..---��� 3 lb. tin 790  _____  3 lbs. ��90  ___���- 4f����490  DADS COOKIES  P^tmeal   ____ 2 *>r 530  ��<aay.aa��qa**4*aa*��***��aa*aaaf ���.  M4*a����**��aa*-*_aa*a.  FDUE , SLIPPER^;-r-7-r  0W&P ��ASY i^Qpa  'PRESrb:;::i_OGS ��^--&&  ������&  880 PAm  00^ EACH  CARTON  M.��ii_iMiMi��^^i��,m��tM��M��MM����Miiii��<ii. >�� *->/��*Tri;i'.vr":*-"t"r."t*"TT* ''.'. '"'''        .   ."'''' "*���*"  M&TB TILL O p.^   f *FREE ��EiftVERY ��N  '���-     OPEN FRIDAY ���������- y[;,yv .OJ^ER^.OV^R--^   ';;  2JJ5___5I____i*_o_____S___-_!-__J  ���solve   any   scoring difficulties  'you'may-have. If you have other -kinds of bowling difficulties,  ' ���hirits^oi* heipfiil^stfggesiaons^ory  ���tfowJers; we'&Skfglad to hear  .from you. Write us care of. this,  newspaper.-      ,v-^      ' '-  > -  Next: Four ways 'to aim.' 3   '  G1BS0MS  Do not.yusejnflammable fluids  for cleaning-purposes. Safe, effective cleaning fluids are available at low cost.  i~��   .in_-��.  TAR & GRA^pn^lOOFS  DUROID; ROOFS  ' ���' " Reroofing" ��$_i"R^p^irs  i FREE ESTIMATES  BOB frYGRfeN  Phone 886-9656  100% SUNSHINE COAST PRODUCT  Bob Donley's  KIPPERED HERRING  A luxury food developed by. two generations  of taste-conscious food producers  I     Genuine General Motors     i  ! A nti freeze i  $2-95  per GAL.  No Installation Charges  per QT.  FREE CHECK  YOUR LOCAL GENERAL MOTORS DEALER  (1957 V  LTD,  WILSON CREEK h_ Ph. 885^3111  KEEP LOCAL PERSONEL EMPLOYED  SHOP AT HOME AND SAVE  Wlien you  seea  It also means this:  ENITH Service enables you to do business  with a firm outside your town -j- perhaps  hundreds of miles away.  NITH Service broadens the scope of your  shopping, lets ;you niake travel, hotel or  motel bookings and inquiries as easily ias  calling across the street.  ZEMlTH Service puts a vast,variety of  .    goods and services at your beck and call,  lets you take advantage of bargains and  other opportunities in just the time it takes  to telephone.  A number of firms, including retail stores, _  hotels, motels, travel agencies and airlines,  may have Zenith numbers in your lock! telephone directory listings or in their other  advertisemiertts. If you want ^ call any  fiuch firm, all you do is give the firm's Zenith  number to your long : distance" telephone  operator;The call will then be plaMBedWyou  li ec of charge and with no queatfonflt asked.  .     ' ���'���       ���'���   ������   ��� v.' 'k-k.     "i\.'"��������� ���������'  1 For further; liiformation, ^Zepffch 7000  BRITISH COLUXZiA  TELEPHONE COMPANY  ___���  ���MM  ���   loo-t.rmev.i.    .  -|3S����^i___CBC  SE  fmvmY,9hui j*J___L��_iii��il.  Coast   Njews, ��� Novw ;S, 1961. k.^5 '^JPSC. FOR SALE (Continued)      'ANNOU^eAntS   (Cont'd)"..        DIRECTORY (Continued)  ^^ni^frbih tPost'Office.  * - ^Ndvv1* idk&otoerts^tJ&ek Legion,  .   %i&e^gf$ p.m j Social, 9:3G p.m.  1 r"Nd^ 10- ��� StkAidari's W.A. Ghrist-  nJfl__?Ba_aar,'Parish Hall, 2 p.m..  Home\Go<jkirig,  Needlework,; etc.  '������^d.*Tea;.kik/'^''''.'.''-'.';.:,       ../k".:-  Nov. 15, Whist drive, St. Aidan's  -Church Hally^Roberts-Creek,  8  ���; 1. .Etl. .���/���'���'.i'.':'  ��� Nov. 15, Royai Canadian Legion -  109 General meeting for the purpose of nominating 1962 officers  .  and   executive.   For "transportation   call 886-2211.  Nov. 18. O.E.S/'Trip Around the  World' Fall Bazaar,: School Hall.  2 to 4 p.m., Don't miss it.  BINGO --BINGO ��� BINGO  Nice; prizes' and Jackpot  Every Monday at 8 p.m. in the  /k-- .Gibsdns/,Ije^on/H��Ql./.:^/^././...,.; y  ''"'���''CARp:;pF;/THANKS.,  .r.yy- '.'���.���������/-.  We  wish  to "/extend ^bur sincere  ���  thanks  and  appreciatibn to  our"  .their kind expressions of sympa-..  thy   _,hdVfloral'., tokens}   during  ���y knaahyyfribrids -aridy relatives fory  />jthe loss of our beloved husband,  y/'fatheik   arid    grandad.    Special  thanks   to   Rev.'   Padre. George  /Turpin,  D.D., Doctors  and staff  ..'���-of  St,  Mary's Hospital,   Garden  Bay,   Pender   Harbour.  Mrs. Percy E.Cundy and family  | IN MEMORIAM ''���-���;   .'     .   1 ���  ���In loving memory of our Naval  ��� 'Officers, Navy Men. and Merr  -=chant: Seamen:  Your Navy Mother who  misses  y you sadly, /  /And  finds , the  time   long  since  /you went;  And ,1  think of  you   daily  with  love and a prayer,  But try to be brave and content.,  -But the tears that I shed are in  /   silence ���':"  And I breathe a sigh of regret.  For  you were   mine  and, I  remember dear sons  y Though all the  world forget,/  Mom Mortimer, Navy Mother.  . They, our comrades, passed  away in battle and gave their  all for others. We gave them pur  pledge:��� We will remember  them. Edwin .Walker  HELP WANTED :  :��^pottage; for removal^ Ph'../ 88$-2028  1  oil heater,  large size,   circulating   fan,   light   walnut   color,  Gibsons,  /family;/; home, / full ^Hk^riiew:' /$75# Phon^-885i2590fB r  basement, fireplace,; very  largo/ " "'' -    ���   . -~  lot withjyiew and access from 2  roads."' $8,400 on terms. J���:  Kay MacKenzie;--eves.   886-218fl��;  PHONE 886-2191    "''-     '  ...".Ji.z......r,  Lovely home to retire/ to, landscaped lot,view^ living room, electric Mtcheh, utility, hear trans  portation arid school.  .   Archie Mainwaring, eves 886-9887  PHONE 886-2191  Lovely view lot with" old cottage, on water line. $2,200 cash,  full price.  PHONE 886-2191  Several  rentals available.  PHONE 886-2191  R...F. Kennett ��� Notary Public  .������:,.���.,������;���    PHONE 886-2191  y y ; ^*A Sign; of Service"   ;/.;-���'  H.   B.    GORDON   &   KENNETT  ,;;yk;. //:     LIMITED   ''.;���������''���...������'  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  .���Gibsons''���"'-' k Sechelt  Deal with confidence with  SECHELT REALTY  & INSURANCE  AGENCIES  Box 155; isejchoit, S:c. y;  T.E. DUFFY; AgOnt-Owner     ^  Welcome Beach: 75' waterfront  lot, small cabin, v$3;206v;y  75' waterfront lot arid dwelling-:"  -���$7,500. ;::������'.;/:.-/'���       .,.."���/���������.  75' waterfront AoV and /garage,  $3,200, phone 885-2120/or 885-9565 y  More and more homeowners are  turning to us /for their irisurarice  needs, k.  Chickens,    50c    each,    Swabey,  ; y,He^/Rd;^ .^ .  -Oak) buffet;;i $12; idressery apd  .chest drawers, $20;ll single/feed  and mattress; 1 double bedy^ijth  coil spring $5; 3 Hollywood' beds  and mattresses $5 each; 2 bedside tables, $1.50 ea; wooden  rocking chair, $1. Phone 886-2540.  Tape recorder; '53 Dodge }_,ton  pickup. /Phone   886-2078: ;v . ,  Good supply of small appliances .  Christmas tree and window lights  flash lights,   lanterns and   fresh  batteries.   All fishing   rods   and  reels reduced for;-Christmas sell-;  .ing.' .'".'"'.   ��� "/���"'."./"        ���'������'.������'_.��� '.  EARL'S AGENCIES//    ,-  Gibsons, Phorie 886^9600.k "1".  1954 Ford or Meteor motor, low  mileage. Contact Morgan Thoriip- '-  son, Sechelt, or phone 885-9330.1  1 yard dump, Al condition. 1,12  ft. flat bottom, boat. Ph. 885-2047;  1950; Meteor,   $150.   W.   Nygre'n,  Phone 886-2350.    :k     / Jy      /^  ROGERS PLUMBING SUPPLIES  Gibsons, B.C; Phone .886-20,92  Wholesaleviand; Retail ky  1  Kemac "Oil -Range/  1 Kresky  Automatic oil  furnace  1  with fan  Don't think   about' itjkget kfrere/  quick!   Terms  to- sunk -       ky;1 -  1, RockGas   heater with        yk-. ';  controls xk        '$28  machine ... y    $29V50  1 used Rheem Rockgas range,  white enamel, like new, used^a  few  months- .    $95  3 other space  heaters      .       $25  I Gurhey combination wood and  elec. range $119  II oil ^ranges   from $29 to $139.  4 electric   ranges,   $59  to    $145.  N6  junk /   '.���;>  ���Tree .JFalHrigy.topping, or removing-lower limbs for view Insured work, from Port; Mellon to  Pend^HSrbbury'Phone 886-9946.  Marven-Volen.;   ��� -k  ..<    TIMBER CRUISING  K: Mr Beli; 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683.  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road.  automatic ��oil . furnace.  ���'."$5  ;$75  Hand saws and Skil saws filed  and set. Galley's Woodworking  Shop, Sechelt Highway, Gibsons.  LEARN  ACCORDION:/  Beginners or advanced students,  private or in group lessons. Ph.  Walter     Hendrickson,   .' Gibsons,  886-2470.    ������.'���;  DAVID NYSTROM  Interior, exterior painting. Also  paperhanging. Phone Gibsons  886-7759 or 886-9955 for free estimates. ������'.'..'���:���:  MRS. O. ROSENLIND  y  \' .-..y '.:���;,������ Tailoress- /...-/y.v.  ,   SEWING & ALTERATIONS  South Fletcher Rd., Gibsons  y    .?hone 886-9598  FUELS-   / -"������:���"���:. #<%       kk- '���' .-.-���  Fir,  $12 cord  Alder, $10 cord  /.delivered  Phone 886-9881  MILLWOOD,  SAWDUST  BUSHWbOD, COAL  ���'./-'//.y'"    'Call :������'���'  -?/-BAIN'S'/FUEL. ���;':'-  885-9634   '  GIBSONS CENTRAL  ;     F.P.  $13,0(J0  Situated  on  a   valuable   view 1 used good washing  lot,    conveniently   located   near machine                              $42.50  stores   and  bus,   this  well   con-. Fairbanks Morse domestic, water  structed, warrii 2 bdrm home has service   pump, special  large  living room with fireplace for cash                    ���'....   $10.9.50  and   roomy   kitchen.   The   full, 3 good used toilet complete  $15  Sales ladies for Tupperware  (plastic kitchenware) for Giby  sons,kSecheftkand Pender Hary  bour areas. Apply Mrs. Barbara  Kaatz, 2452 Maryhill Rd., Port  Coquitlam.  bone-dry ground floor basement  offers opportunity to expand living accommodation. For full details please phone A. M. Mackay  k y/;   / 5,8 .ACRES     ������- ":.V  110 gal. fuel oil drums       $42:50  DRESSED POULTRY 6 birds @  28c lb. or 12 birds @ : 25c lb.  Wyngaert Poultry Farm,. 886-9340  Entire household furnishings,. in-  L^yel;_ partly1 icleared land with    eluding China, bedding, glass and  WORK WANTED  : Will do anything, go anywhere,  Gordon, 886-2463.  >- i��� ���'  ��� Cook couple available for' canip  maintenance, caretaking, etc.  Phone 885-9565.  PETS  Home wanted for black Labrador, male, 1 year old, no small  ChildremS.RC.Ai,   886.2407;>; K y  PEKINESE   PUPS   ������':  '   y  y y yPhoriie 886-9890.    , '  PERSONAL  Algernon ��� Are you a tired Englishman? ' Does"_this ' colonialism  bore you? WouldTyou like to get.  your.. teeth into something? Try  BOB ; DONLEY'S KI P P E R S ..  They're tops. .        Joe.  WATCH REPAIRS "k  For " guairanteed watch aiid  jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  FOUND' ~~^  mm ' i-  !���_������ ���   i   ������ ��� -ii     ���<i|" i  .      ������-��������� -���   '�����!- .   -  A" place to get take out service  we   suggest   local   grown   fried  half chicken^ with French fried  potatoes from DANNY'S  Phone  886-9815  MONEY TO LOAN  ���''' kxxxxx: . '  ,4ij_.;   ,.-..Sex-; ���"Xx- ������  . .xx--    xx .      .  .i-.-- . xx- ������ xx-';   ���.-������  xxxxxx  x$XX5xv      ��  xx      xxxxx  XX     X XX  x      xx  RRESGRIPTI0N  PAYING BILLS  rrPAY 'EM OFF WITH A  LOW-COST�� HFE-INSUIIED V  furriished 37room  cottage.  Some  ���repairs,>,-:��� necessary. : 5   minutos.  GibsbrisJFiP.^MOdk k  ���ri     ROBERTS CREEK  -Oyer y2 acre near good beach,  y $650/ 5; acres with trees, $2,250.  Welcome Beach-Redlroofs  Desirable waterfront lots with  "or without  summer homes.  PENDER HARBOUR  Excellent Moorage. Waterfront  ; lots  . available     on    reasonable  terms.  For the'best, buys on the  ^ky Sunshine/ Coast       :  ���k yy^v-/''- ���'    see'   '  '������������     >:"  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  886-2481  ; PROPERTY FOR  SALJS  Wat'erfrontage, 2ybedroom home,  . near r^ferry,;/Hopkins    Landing,  "completely   furnished.    Sacrifice  price. WE 3-4051.  Hopkins, cleared building lot on  main - road, 'services available,  $1150 cash or terms. W. A. Laird  886-9891.  1 5/8 acres on Reed Road, well,  Va acre cleared. Phone 886-7732.  Half - acre,' half;   cleared,    half  ..price,'at, Stone   Villa,  $700.  A.  Simpkins, 885-2132.  FOR RENT ~ ]        ,  Cabins ��� $35 per month, all  found. Ph.  Sechelt Inn,  885^2017.  Irvines Landing, 2. bedroom  home, oil furnace, electric cooking, water heater and fridge.  Furnished. Reasonable rent. Apply evenings. TU 3-2441.  Small houses-for rent, $30 and  $40 a month. Gower Point'. Ph..  -886-9853.  2 bedroom house, unfurnished,  $45 a. month. Phpne 886-2000  evenings. - - .. ��� y  WANTED-TO RENT  'miscellaneous ''"articles.  v886-9807, -Mrs. B; Cole::  Phone  Circulating Quebec- heater?-brack**.-  lined,  coal and wood, good condition. Cheap. Mrs. B. HodkinSOji "y  North   Fletcher   Road,   Gibsdns.  Standard size concrete Building  Blocks, 8x8x16 now k available.  Flagstones, pier blocks, drain  tile, available from Peninsula  Cement Products, Orange Rd;,  Roberts Creek;  COAL & WOOD  Alder, $10    '    \  Clean handpicked  Fir  slabwpod,  $9  No. .1 Fir Sawdust  Coal,  $32 ton, $17  ��/_  ton   or  $2  per  bag.  '"" Ton y2toh  Gibsons -  Elphinstone  Elphinstone ���  Selma Park  Selma Park -  Sechelt area 34      19  Halfmoon Bay area   36      21  Bargain Harbour 38      23  Garden Bay 40       25  -TOTEM LOGS $1 a  box.  PHONE   886-9902  rTn. HASTINGS, North Rd.  _;> ��� -.a.?o-Gibsons     :>     ?  Rd.      $32     $17  33       18  DIRECTORY  Used, electric and gas ranges, ai-  so oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713,   Sechelt;y '-���'������    ^  WANTED  Used flumiture, or : what, have";  you? Al's; Used Furniture, Gibsons,  Ph.i 886-9950. '//, ^. ,-'  " AUTOS  FO# ,SALiEk:     :'Jl'l |y  1950. Pcmtiac. sedan; sparey;tir^y  new, neverybeen used. /Price; $125vV  Phone Gibsons 886-2346.  1949 DeSotp 4 door> sedanr-radft)  and heater;v signial' lights, 4 $2^.  Phone  886-2482.       ,    % ,;  ;      ,gy,  ANNOUNCEMENT  Tin chimneys rust, away, Block  chimneys; crack  one day,  Briek::  chimneys   outlast   all.   You   gj|t  more for what you pay. A. Simpkins, Bricklayer, 885-2132, Sechelt  ���'' PEDICURIST.       . ���:,        .  Mrs. F. E. Campbell     %*���&  Selriia  Park,  on   bus  stop'k !  Phone   885-9778  Evenings by appointment  PETER   CHRISTMAS     &  Bricklayer and  Stonemason  All kinds of brick "and stonework  Alterations and repairs    p/'/.  "'���'      'Phone 886-7734        kk*  .-NELSON'S ��� ���'    ��� -\   ���";���  LAUNDRY &  DRY CLEANERS  RUG CLEANING ^  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  /or,in   Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  ���'��� Hardwood Specialist  Kitchen   Cabinets  Office and-Store Fixtures  Custom Home Furnishings  Repairs, 'and  Refinishing  Quality Material'_&���.\Vorkmanship  Guaranteed  R.   BIRKIN    -  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  k". ;-.X\. Cy& S'SALESy'  V.k yPor ^11 your- heating  ���:- k k requirements"-.;  yA> Agehtsyfor ROCKGAS  ;'   V::f,k^y"-PR0l|ANE,/y;  Also   Oil Installation  Free estimate  .  - ��� ^Furniture  k.      ^\PhonP;885-9713  y.       TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable  Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  y   _ Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record   Bar  Phone 885-9777 .  /See us for all your knitting  requireknents. Agents for Mary  Maxim" Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  .Phone 886-9353  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating.  Plumbing  .Quick,  efficient service  Phone 886-248��;  SCOWS    ���    LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  fit SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  ;  .PJKX.. xxx. xxxx     X  X  xxxx  XX  X   X  XXXX: K-  X.:-..X'..-J.  txtn  XXXX. K_  X     X   XK...  XX��   X   K  X  X  1 bedroom  suite  or house,  furnished ��� :tor..'partly   furnished,  oil  heated.. 2 adults. Phone 886-7733.  -from 9 to 5 arid evenings 886/2542  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  BOATS FOR SALE  .28. ft. work boat. ..suitable for  beachcomber, $1.20_ or nenrast  offer. Phono FAirfax S-2409.  Jj-yor 3 bsdnfom home in area  Kbberts'Creek to Sochelt for,?.  to 4-years. Oil or gas preferred.  Contact Mr. Wilson, 885-2242.  MfSC FOR S.tLi:  ���'     ���'      '     i  .       '     111  Fawcett oil heater, liue imwt\itW  Phone CCG.9321. ������;ir  POULTRY MANURE "availablo.  For. nrlcv d'eliv^ofed. or on fann  corit.net Wyngaert Poultry EarmJ-  CG0-OS43.  ��� ���KI5T,LY,S 'k  GARBAGE  COLLECTION  Box 131,  Gibsons  Phone 886-2283 ,        :;  "~~    WATKIMS  PRODUCT5?       "  '.,/T'W. II. Kent,'Giteoritt ���835-SI975  ���  -r"'        ' ���        . .    .      -* .  ,.:.t   .. -* :���f-i-r ��� ���   :���.,' -.-��j~1  Pai^tirig*/fhtoilor   arid  exterior,-  hourly, or  contract.   Reasonable*,  rates. Estimates free. No job too1  small.     Ron    Orchard,    Sechelt  885-2175,  885:9534.  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM   EL^rTPFC   LTD,  Sechelt  y    Phone 885-2QP.2-  Residence,   885-9532.  ^Qia^FIGARD S,nOE- S-i^E  vj. Aiwavs a/ lar^e variety W  ���. shoes, in every Hnjp  ^ir ol<V rind youhjt?'.  ,, .Phone 5echett 885-9519  MADEIRA   PARTK  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone Se^---80TLDWG SUPPLY Co��� Lid,  -chelt 885-9078. or write Bok  584. .< .,-/ intent, gravel., ^2.25; yd.  Coast News. ---���-:�� pnad  crave!   and fill,  $150 yd.  ���-;.:^-__.:���- '. ...   "Delivered }n Pender   Harbour  .'���'���"   ELPHINSTONE  CO-OP area  Lucky N����nli<Mr      '���"���":������       Lumber,    Plywood,    Cement  Nov. 4 ��� 31879, OTang- Phone TU 3-224)  L.  GORDON  BRYANT  /NOTARY /JPUBLIC  ���:���������<-": ������: ���/.'---,y-.,.- at' yyk  Jay-Biee Furniture and  Appliance Store  :.������:'���������'���;: Office Phone 886-2346  y House Phone 8t>6-2100  /RITA'S-BEAUTY SHOP  .Tinting-arid Styling  !        Phone / 886-2409  Sechelt Highway  Gibsons Village  y- We'use;":'  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean -y^ur watch k  and jewelry  CHRIS'   JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph.  Sechelt ,885-2151    .  PENINSULA    GLEANERS  .     Cleaners  for the Sechelt      ���  Peninsula  k-Pborte.-k  y'    Phone.886-2200  RADIO & TV SERVICE  JIM LARKMAN  Radio," TV repairs  Phorie. .886;2538,  Gibsons  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING &  SUPPLIES  Ph. 886-9533, 886-9690 or 886-2442.  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios.   Appliances,   TV Service  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Authorized GE Dealer  y ky Phone 886-9325  THRIFTEE  DRESS  SHOP  i^Persohaiizedi-Service".  ������. 'Agents- -  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886:9543    vy  SAND ���"GRAVEL  :  CEMENT '   -'.'  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK &'LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc.  SECHELT  BUILDING    SUPPLIES  Phone 885-960j  DIRECTORY (Continued)  -.--'-. -Draperies by/the yard  or made  to measure  ',.:..���������������.  All.accessories  C  & S SALES  Phone 885-9713  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  A. J. DUiFF   ZRAL  Phone  885-4468  C. ROY GREGGS  /Phone 885-9712  For cement gravel* fill, road  gravel and crush rock.  Backhoe and Loader  y  ky Light Bulldozing  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  ��� ��� ,*'   Arc, Acy^ Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph.   886-7721 Resy 886-9956  STOCKWELL & SONS  ^.k':.'885-4488 for ;   ���  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front  end loader work..Clean   cement  gravel, fill and road gravel.  SMITH'S   HEATING  CHIMNEY  & OIL  STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422.  BILL   SHERIDAN  TV ��� APPLIANCES  SEWING   MACHINES  SALES   AND  SERVICE  .Phone 885-9534  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  Office     (Phones)    Residence  886-2191 886-2131  H. B. Gordon and Kennett  Limited  REAL ESTATE  & INSURANCE  Box 19 Gibsons, B.C.  "A Sign of Service"  FOR  GLASS  of all kinds  Phone 886-9871 or 886-9837  PENINSULA GLASS  D. J. ROY. P. Ens. B.C.L.S.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P. O. Box 37, Gibsons  y 1334 West  Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5.        Ph. MU 3-7477  , ; "yky-"        . yy-yy v  PENINSULA  SAND  &  GRAVEL  - Phone   886-9813 "  Sand,   gravel,  crushed   rock.  All material washed and screened or pit run.   ���  Good cheap fill  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     ���  J. J. ROGERS & SON  PAINTING   CONTRACTORS  Phone  886-9333  BACKHOE  and ^LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP "SHUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  . W.   KARATEEW,   Ph.  886-9826 ^  OPTOMETRIST  y.-'/.. /:    -    ROY SCOTT  BAL  BLOCK,  GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  FOR  APPOINTMENT  -886-2191  WATER   SURVEY   SERVICES  CONSULTANTS  L.  C. EMERSON  R.R.  1,   Sechelt  ������ 885-9510  COAST CONSTRUCTION  Co.  ASPHALT PAVING  For free estimates  on  DRIVEWAYS,   PATIOS,  PARKING LOTS  SERVICE  STATIONS,  etc.  PHONE 886-2600, GIBSONS,  85th BIRTHDAY  O.' H.- Bartle who has lived on  North Road for the last 40 years,  recently celebrated his 85th birth  day and received phone calls  from his many friends far and  near. Local friends also visited  him during the day.  NOTICE  As required by the Income Tax Act this will  ���advise our member customers that it is our in-  t'ejition to make payment in proportion to patronage in respect of the year ending" 31st day  of October 1962, and we hereby hold fort'n the  prospect of patronagfc payments accordingly.  Elphinstone  Co-Operalive Association  GIBSONS, B.C.  TRffi YOUR OLD HOME  Wilkins ��� Coi_3tnictio_i Co;. Home  on,y  ..      Your Lot or Ours     '  Wcrfgages Avaiiab.c[:*, 7% - No Boans  &?c us for* detaila./c^'.'lfcbtsgc'' plans and financing  Wi^liina Constructson Co./ltd: -~- ph. 8S<J 2481 Coast   News,  Nov.  9,/1961.  SCOTT'S SCRAP BOOK  By R. J. SCOTT'  DEVILS YoW��R IKY/ybMIHdr  OY��R JZ/OOO TEE-f Kl^K/VA^  T1R5-1" aiMBUD BY BUI RofitRV  A. RAHCKER�� JULY 4�� 1893-  ARE     "  D_SGEHDAH#  OFP��OP�� '.'���  COHVEftliD'fO  Adhere more.  s-fwc-fi.Y'JoiKE  fORMS oMltEIR  TAWH'lHAH'fil-.  <_8XS OF  ISfAHBUL*  rsccfcpy-  flow iwWke. _,  JSlAHDoF-fA$MAHJA<  ofj��-TnE cokyC tf  AilS-fRAUA. flE-f  K_ KAMt?  ffWMHAMEDAWER  ABEl.'fASVtA^.W-  BU<C�� DISCOVERER  '-fROVt-  JBOHES  WERE.  MA.BE1K  -fKE 15TU  CEHfUWJ  WANT ADS ARE REAL  SALESMEN  Pilot  project  in education  The parents of 50 Vancouver  school ^children will go back to  school .this month to take part  in a unique pilot project 'in re:  medial education.  The study is being carried out  - by Dr. Jacob M. Regal and Mrs.  Dorothy Rizer, both members of  the faculty of education at the  University of British Columbia,  in co-operation with the Vancouver  school   board.  The object of the study is to  make use of the family unit as  a treatment center for children  who are 18 to 36 months behind  their fellow students in reading  ability.  The study is limited to reading, says Dr. Regal, because of  its significance in the educational process.  The 50 parents chosen to participate in the course will meet  weekly at Kitsilano high school  in Vancouver where they will  receive instruction "in remedial  reading techniques.  From Gastown to Seaport  A REVIEW  .   VANCOUVER,  From  Milltown  to  Metropolis   by  Alan Morley.  '' Few cities in the world can  equal Vancouver either for the  beauty of .their setting or the am-  azing rapidity of their' growth.  But a city's growth is little more  that a collection of statistics un--  . less the recorder of it all makes  it a saga of the achievement of  iPeople.  ; Born in Vancouver, in love  jwith its familiar characteristics  and even its frailties, Morley  . .makes,, as his contribution to the  city's 75th anniversary, the tell-  KEEP THEM WHITE  Pack    away    banquet - size  tablecloths in plastic bags before storing in your closet. The  hag    prevents    yellowing    of  linens   and   keeps  them   dust  -free-   They   can  also be kept  ; white by wrapping in dark tissue paper sold by most stationary and department stores.  ing of the tale of how the little  ��� huddle of frame huts spawned by  the Hastings Mill and inelegantly known as Gastown- grew into  a  great seaport city.  In his pages, the pioneers come  to life as men and' women of  flesh and blood who" saw their  first settlement erased.from the  face of the earth by twenty.minutes of fiery holocaust. One can  almost feel the searing heat of  the flames as the sudden disaster strikes.  A year later the railway has  arrived, the clearing in the forest is ever-widening, commerce  'and the ordered life begins to  imprison the easy-going pioneers  while opening new doors of opportunities, to the ever-growing  stream of newcomers to Burrard Inlet.  On through the real t estate  boom, the burst bubble of artificial values, the .First World  War, the jazz age, depression  and the Second World War down-  to today goes the epic story of  a city and its people, putting for  the first time in a hard bound  book the colorful tale of a thriving seaport grown up from  Stamp's Mill.  The book' is copiously illustrated with pictures, old and new.  It is, incidentally, a peculiarly  British Columbia project since it  is written by a native son of the  province, published by a British.  Columbia ' firm arid printed in  Vancouver on book paper produced from the new fine paper  mill at Annacis Island.  CARPENTER  ���<.  Prompt Service -��� -  Quality Workmanship  KITCHEN   CABINETS  A SPECIALTY  Additions ��� Alterations  New" Construction'  NO JOB TOO LARGE  OR TOO SMALL  McCulloch ���Ph. 886-2120  Merchants New Bonus  HUN T  EVERYTHURSDAY  9a.m.   EACH  STOJRE  WILL   POST  THEIR  LUCKY NUMBERS.  ; THESE WILL BE ClpOD UNT1LL 6  p.m.   EACH  SATURDAY.  To win a prize you must have .your Coast News with the correct number with you. If your number corresponds to any number you are entitled to  buy that store's article at a speciaMow price as listed on this page. A bonus of $2 is also given if you claim your number on Friday between 6 and  9 p.m. AH numbers can be easily spotted in each stored THE NUMBERS CHANGE EACH WEEK ��� ITS FREE.  REGULAR VALUE $10  Gift Certificate  49  2 PRIZE WINNING NUMBERS  JOHN WOOD 'ZS'  'SUNSET STORE"  3 WINNERS  Three winners were named during the last two weeks oi  the Treasure Hunt. 2  They were Mrs. Tommy Morrison arid Gwen Connor. Both  were winners of Reylon's Contempera Look at $1.75 which they  obtained for the prize-winning price of two cents!  The other winner, was Mrs. Irene Hunter, winner of Ken's  Foodland prize consisting of two. T-bone steaks, six pork chops  one pound of side bacon and 10 lb. of potatoes. This she obtained for a prize-winning price of three cents. The package  was worth ��4. <  Your  Treasofe Hunt  N2  1157  REGULAR VALUE $13.95  PIONEER a* _rV  Eider Down Filled Vest 16  3 PRIZE WINNING NUMBERS  "The  Home   of Prestige  Merchandise"  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  GIBSONS  REGULAR VALUE ?2.98  10 lbs. Sugar - 1 lb. Tea  lib. Butter  4 PRIZE WINNING NUMBERS  :#k;#OPJ_ttlMEyy  GIBSONS  REGULAR VALUE $2  Du BARRY  Liquid Treasure  Moisture Bomb  9  10 PRIZE WINNING NUMBERS  LANG'S DRUG STORE  GIBSONS  REGULAR VALUE $4.88  25 lbs.   FLOUR  2  DOZ. LARGE  EGGS  ���2   TV  DINNERS  10 PRIZE WINNING NUMBERS  "Serving You With Savings"  3  KEN'S FOODLAND  GIBSONS  REGULAR VALUE ��7.50  1 pr. Boudoir Lamps 7  1 PRIZE WINNING NUMBER  HOWE SOUND 5-10-15 STORE  GIBSONS  REGULAR VALUE $9.50  SHELL  LUBRICATION,  OIL CHANGE &  SHELLZONE   WINTERIZE  75  3 PRIZE WINNING NUMBERS  GIBSONS A SERVICE  REGULAR VALUE $10.95  REGULAR VALUE $8.95  REGULAR VALUE $7.95  Tricycle  1 PRIZE WINNING NUMBER  T  Car Coat         3C  2 PRIZE WINNING NUMBERS  Table Lamp     9��  2 PRIZE WINNING NUMBERS  GIBSONS VARIETIES  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  GIBSpNS  "The Store of Personalized Service"  "The Store of Quality"  GIBSON HARDWARE  P&JZtmf&i**  Bk  LE FARMING SPACE AVAILABLE Coast News, Nov/ 9, 1961.  WANT ADS ARE  REAL SALESMEN  Halfmoon Bay notes  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  N    SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 885-9525  TUBS, tp SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you-  Coldwaving ���.Coloring  BEST QUALITY SHOES  Marine  Men's  Wear  '   LTD.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons  By PAT WELSH  ' The Ladies Auxiliary of the  Halfmoon Bay Improvement Association ��� will meet at Ruther-  fords, 2 p.m., Mon., Nov. 6.  Mrs. P. Meuse is visiting relatives and friends in California.  She joined her sister, Mrs. Sim-  onson and Mr. SimOnson of Burlington, Wash., to motor down  and expects to be. away about  ' three weeks.  Black cats, witches riding  broomsticks and goblins lent a  spooky atmosphere to the Welcome Beach Hall the night of  Oct. 28 when the Ladies Auxiliary of Welcome Beach Community Association held a Hallowe'en party. There was a large  crowd.  *f*      *F      *!*  The supper table was most attractive with its centre piece of  a large lighted pumpkin. Dainty sandwiches and cakes were  decorated in the traditional Hal-*  lowe'en colors. Mrs. P. White assisted by Mrs. M. Morgan and  Mrs. M. Teeple, arranged the entertainment. Mrs. F. Claydon  and Mrs. J. Cooper were responsible for refreshments and ; the'  wonderful pumpkin pies. It was  voted onet of their most successful evenings.  Mrs. E. White entertained at  tea Oct. 27. The cosy living room  was beautifully decorated with  fall flowers and tea was enjoyed beside the glowing fireplace.  Those present were Mrs. M.  Morgan, and_ her mother Mrs.  Wheeler  of Vancouver,, Mrs.  F.  Don't   say  Bread,   say   "MbGAVIN'S'*  **?**"**  -��&<fy>  $A\ v >    ^wv*p��^jl��fW  &>&-yg��f<>����'Xy%  Local Sales Rep.  Norman Stewart  Ph. 886-9515  R.R.I, Gibsons  & A Night Out. . .  at  Pender Harbour Hotel  Baopet RfiftiD Available Sightly  :w-:k "for'  PRIVATE DINNER PARTIES���RECEPTIONS, etc.  By.'Advance Armngement Only  MUSICf AVAILABLE  ��� %. Ph. TU 3-2377   .  SEPTIC TANK SERVICE  Puiim tank Truck now Operating  i      . .- .     .... ���,    ��� ������ - ���  ; . .'  ���.  \-      TANKS BUILT OR REPAIRED  DRAINAGE FIELDS INSTALLED  .   by  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  Same Night ��� 3ame Place ��� Same Time  GiANT  Thurs., Nov. 9  GIBSONS  SCHOOL HALL - 8 p.m. SHARP  GIANT JACKPOT WEEKLY  Dorit Miss First Game $10  SUNSHINE  COAST  WELFARE   FUND  Cooper, Mrs. J. Meikle and Mrs.  M. Teeple. ,   -���  Claydon, Mrs. L.  Bath, Mrs. J.  Mrs. Clarke Teeple is in Vancouver jvisiting relatives while  the Ernie Whites will spend a  few days with their son Robert  and family in. North  Vancouver.  Mrs. A. Grundy is also" in Vancouver and expects to be away  for a few weeks.  The Halfmoon Bay \Hospital  Auxiliary is holding its annual  Christmas Bazaar Sat., Nov. 4, at  Rutherfords, at 2 p.m. so do  your Christmas shopping early.  There are lots of gift�� for every-  ��� one. There will be home baking,  ahd a fish' pond for tlie children, ���  and afternoon tea, ������' also raffle <  tickets for a.blanket and a box  of groceries will be  on sale.  Residents of Halfmoon Bay  and surrounding areas have  learned . of the death,-of Mrs.  Blanche Tait, who resided here  for a number of ��� years before  leaving to live in Kelowna. Mrs.  Tait was active in VON work for  many years and. always ready, to ,  lend a hand where heeded'. - She  leaves her-;-husband Hilton Tait,  one daughter,-'Mrs. feill iviervyn,'.  now resident in Vancouver. s8  grandchildren and one "greatgrandchild, also a sister, Mrs.  Harry Sawyer of West Sechelt.  Another daughter - Mrs.,' ,Orma  Beasley died some  years''^go.T -  \.y:;y.;.k  l-'"M k:.  SOCCER  A  Overheard on TV. last week,  B.C. Soccer Association states a  profit of $19,000 for 1961 which  is $9,000 over 19'60 which prove^s  the increased soccer enthusiasm  in B.C.  , A visit to a number of Gibsons  business men produced very encouraging results, The idea was  to have them .sponsor two juveri-  ile soccer teams complete with  strip at a cost of approximately  $91 per team.; The following is a  list of names of some of the Gibsons business men who will sponsor these' teams:  D. Wheeler, Imperial Oil; B.  Keiwitz, Shell Oil; Totem Collision; Sunnycrest Motors; Rae  Kruse, Lang's Drugs; Gibsons  Hardware; A. Anderson, Chevron; K. Wright, Super Valu;  Gibsons Building Supplies; E &  M Bowladrbme and Gibsons Shell  Service.   "...       '������'. t,     .-*   ..  A~ fiirtherylist; of sponsors  will'^  be publicized; A specialkvqrd yoif  thanks to the Port Mellon Com?;  munity Association  for their donation of $50 for juvenile soccer.  Sunshine Coast  Serial No. 117093)  LOWE,P,     Y\.OOV\  PLAN No. 1180 (copyright  Ph  ones increase  Cathedral entry  Use of parks  show increase  An increase of more than  12.5 percent in provincial park  use in British Columbia: during  the 1961 season has been announced by the Hon. Earle C.  Westwood, minister of recreation and conservation. He said  the figures indicate that 3,500,-  000 park visits were made. An  estimated 2,770,000 were day  visits 4nd 730,000 were "camper nights."   ���'���  ���Mr. Westwood said park use  by British Columbians declined during the year /but visits,  from American and but-of-province guests more than accounted, for the decline in use by  British Columbians. jl;  Telephones ..along the Sunshine  Coast from Port Mellon to Earls'  Cove have shown a steady increase since the first of the year.  The total at March 31 was 2125  ^ndriat June 30.2183, and at Sept.  30, '2209. - ��� ��� k-'k ���'-.������:     ������'-;'.;.:/._/ 'i.?  . ���':��� ���--.'���������'       ������������>��� v  Total phones through Gibsons  exchange, including/. Port- Mel-'  Ion' and Gambier Island atySept.  30 numbered 1,194; through the  Sechelt 'exchange 710 and the  Pender Harbour . exchange . 305.  Greatest increase has been. in  Sechelt area with ah increase of  59 since March '31. ���Gibsons ;;!_���  up; 13 and Pender Harbour 12.  besides- being a point of inter-  Here is a thoroughly modern  appearing house featuring whaty  is popularly called the "spU��'��  or "cathedral" entry. Although  it is shown here as a two bed-  ;_ room house, y what is . designed  asya "Itudy"-'could double as a  third bedroom if required. The  .;'pperi. planning of the kitchen  leads ���;.' ������ into , an area marked  "family" room, which could be  the dining arfea. This is separated from the' living room by a  nicely. placed fireplace, which  est An the  living room leaves'  lots of space for furniture arrangement.  A sun porch over;  fthe carport is accessable from  the   dining   room   for outdoor  dining    in     the. nice weather.  Working     drawings    of     this  house  ���^designed for N.H.A.T  approval ��� are available from  (the Building Centre (B.C.) Ltd.  116   E.  Broadway,  Vancouver  10.    Write    for our new plan  /booklet -���   "Select Home  De_-  isigns"  enclosing 25c  to cover  mailing and handling.  SHOWER FOR PLANTS  The    foliage : of    houseplants  should  be given a-shower bath,  to restore; freshness. A piece of  polythene  film ��� or  an empty  plastic grocery bag ���  may be_  wrapped over the top of the potto  keep ythe  soil from 'washing y  away. t_  " '���' .-vyy--   '.;���.���' y y - y. k y:  k  POOR DRIVING ./"  -v\  '  Lastv-year,   (90,152   Canadians'.,  were injured in traffic accidents;-:'  5,700 more than in 1959.,,accord^,  ing to the All Canada Insurance ''  Federation. Most common  causes are neglect and poor driving  practices.  ACROSS^  1. A magician  5. Mountain  pool  9. According  to (It.)  101 Exchange  premium  11. Willow  12.African  s     . hogs  14. Exist3 '  15. City train  16. Biblical  king  ���  17. Toward  18. Varnish  ingredient  20. June bug  22. Shinto       -  temple  23. Group of  fish y  25..Dry ���'   ���'     ���'  ' ms-.suro  '.26. Mouth.  organ  28.._!riok  29. Person, of ..  a class  31. Donkey  32. T'Ji!Chari_t  crt2v      ���  33. French  coin .  34. ^ii.u::ivr  35.'Wilis'  36. Ova:'.:?.!>._  33; ."Musis lit/. 8  39. '-!:'.ii'b'?v'3  <..'''"! :!::���  41. ���������i;-;jy.  1'o.brlc  43. Neat and  44- Boy's    *  jacket  45. Weakens  46. Bristle  DOWN"  1. Bay State; .  2. Arab name  3. Joy  4. Jurisdiction  of a peerJ  5. Small drum  6. Eager  7. Inlet  B. Tar Heel  State  11. Kinds of"  paintings  13. Drench  l9.Fellows  21. Branch  Of      :  knowledge  (humorous)  22. Denominations  24. Crude  metal  25. Safety  or  straight  27.Links (I*.),  28. Drops bait  30. Chinese  river  Weekly  X-Word  Puzzle  32. Verses  35. Ricochet  37. Crown of  head  40. Constellation  42. Little child  Notice  to  rs  ���Offices  of the Company  will be closed on  MONDAY, NOV. 13  Because two Holidays '��� Dominion Day and  Remembrance Pay���.this year fell on Saturday, when Company offices are closed, our office employees are entitled under terms of their  union "agreementto a one-day holiday. This will  be taken on Monday, November 13. We sincerely  (hope that the publication of this notices will enable you to avoid any inconvenience due to the  offices being closed. Other services of ths Company will be carried on as usual.  B.C. ELECTRIC  ni m BOWLING  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY  (By ORV MOSCRIP)  Ken Skytte rolled a tremendous 264 in the Ten Pin League  Monday night. This together with  his  other games gave   him  616  for the night.    ^  Other Scores: .  Pender: Agnes Fenn 654, Roy  Dusenberry 733 (306).      .  Peninsula Commercial: May  Fleming,755 (252, 26_), Sam MacKenzie 700 (275). ,k; y  Sports  Club:  Jim* Schutz  738,  BACKHOE & LOADER  I  Jay Eldred   734,   Eileen   Evans  744  (251,   288). .">:  Ball &  Chain:  Norma /Gainesk  644 (262), Ron Whyte  698. Mattk  Jaegar 292.        . /,,���-���'        - y.yiy-' ���'  k  Juniors:   Judy 'Chambers y' 280 ���-���'���  *(148)k Kirsten    Jorgensen    280���:  ..��� (147)y Clyde Higginsor^ 393��� (230).  Pee   Wee:   Dianne   Ono; 194, \  Charben Mitten 114, Ronnie Suni-  merfelt 226,  Randy  DeLeenheer  ' 165..  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOAMNG  WALT   NYGREN    ���    Ph. 886-2350  E  & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  vStrikekjQuts topped the high  team three and single this week  with  3091   (1066)k  League Scores:  S.C.L.: Team, Quito 2635 (957).  Lil Morrison 656 (289).  Gibsons B: Team, Molsons,  2511 (870). B. Gardner 250.      .  Gibsons A: Team, Orphans,:  2926 (1&65). J. Davies 638, H.  Thorburn 633, Len billing 610  (263), K: Stewart 617 (286), Alec  Robertson 690, E. Shadwell 613  (241, 258), J. Clement 617 (267),  Gwen Connor 271.  yjLadies: Team') Biowmore 2289,  v Sirens 884. L. Panasuk 659, R.  garrison 614 (232), L. McKay  540 (255), M. Carmichael 524, L.  Slinn 548, D. Mason 511. "E. Pil-y  ling 504. ". ,' i  .   Teachers Hi:  Team, Hit Urns  3611,  No.  7, 937. J. LowderT685'  (280), Sig Rise 711 (253), P. Pilling 265, A. Marron 634 (236).  -Commercials: Team, The Larks  2576 (912). J. Drummond 649  (309), D. Mathews 271, H. Thor  burn 622.  kiPort Mellon: Team, Alley Cats  2825, Goof Balls 1004. G. Edmonds 603 (260), L. Smith 633  (255), V. Swinney 676 (264), B.  D(avis 614, E. Sherman 614, J.  BJourde 604, C. Zantolas, P. Co-  meau 637 (275).  kg Ball & Chain: Team, All Stars  ;2f52, Hopefuls, 956. E. Gill 600,  Bf Benson 618, J. Wilson 603, R.  Taylor 633.  .Men's: Team, Strike Outs 3091  (1066). H. Jorgenson 616 (254),  Alex   Robertson  767   (256,   266,  I  STILL URGENTLY NEEDED!!  Good Clean  USED CARS  Now is the Time to Trade  Up to a Mew Car  TOP TRADE-IN VALUE  Honest Appraisels  No padded prices on New Vehicles  We deal strictly ��n GM suggested list prices  TRY US FOR PRICE DIFFERENCE  YOUR LOCAL GENERAL MOTORS /DEALER     .  (1957)   LTD.  WILSON CREEK ��� Ph. 885-2lil  KEEP LOCAL PERSONEL EMPLOYED  SHOP AT HOME AND SAVE  Model 933  TRAXCAVATOR MATERIAL HANDLER  Serial No. 11A1754  12" GROUSER SHOES  5-ROLLER (TRACK FRAME  HEAVY DUTY DRAWBAR  HEAVY DUTY FRONT END LOADER  70" MATERIA! BUCKET  CANOPY���LIGHTS  This machine.has be^rebuttt to original  factory specifications, pnd as in excellent  condition.  For further information  CALL WRITE PHONE  iiwiiiw iiiMi'tiiFinLnim:!!  1660 Station St., Vancouver, B.C.  XX Phoiie MU 1-6181  ; Remember, <>ur IpED EQUIPMENT SALE continues until bur large stock of Farm and Industrial  k Equipment is greatly reduced.  NO REASONABLE OFFER REFUSED  245)    R.  Godfrey 763  (280, 260), 8       Coast NewS| Nov>   9>   1961.  R. Taylor 644, J. Drummond 662 __   (273),  S. Rise 676  (289). ' r~l  High' School:- Team,  Strikers, G. DeMarco 563 (243), D. Hop-  ,2334, (832). >: Feeney 502 (229), ' kins 208.                              -     ���  ��VV?A*��V^^ii^^O^  ��  Gibsons Chiropractic Centri  R. WHITING, D.C.  announce the opening  of the office  Tuesday, Nov. 14  MARINE DRIVE, (near Gibsons Municipal Hall  For appointment phone 886-9843'  k  We have access to a few 1961  Models at a 30% Discount to you  GALE OUTBOARD MOTORS  5 HP ��� List ��260   ���... k 30% OFF ���-;%4 Qg.20  15 HP ���-List $426  ..... 30% OFF ~ $298-20  25 HP ��� $667 30% OFF ��� $466-90  Manual start "-TUfJ  ���������������'���"......��� i  40 HP��� Elec starter, Long shaft     $619  TRADES ACCEPTED  Division of Outboard Marine Corp. of Canada Ltd,  YOUR LOCAL GENERAL MOTORS DEALER  Peninsula Motor Products  (1957)   LTD. k:k  WILSON CREEK ��� Ph. 885r31Il  KEEP LOCAL PERSONEL EMPLOYED "  SHOP AT HOME AND SAlVE k:-vf k;k-  N0RDMENDE.  Living with good music  ��� ������<--���������  t;...  Gibsons Electric are proud to announce they have been  appointed exclusive dealers for the world famous  nordAIende  Radios and Stereo Consoles for the Gibsons area  ������������������������������Hllllllllll  miff  ������������II  ������till  iiiiii  I.MIII  ������UIIIIIIIIIIII,;.,.!  "'������������������imtlU.Klf  !��!,.!S!!J!UJ,��"����I  ��� ���������ifiajiiiiiiiiiiui  "������in-    I  !!,.,.!!!!",,��" �����"��  I!!1"--������iiiniiil  iilli  .  NCf?DPiEKi  *'  ALSO A COMPLETE LINE OF TRANSISTOR PORTABLES WITH AM-FM AND MARINE BAND  Hear and see these incomparable sets at Gibsons Electric  ^3fr&ell&  MX-  ���  A display Van with the complete N0RDMENDE line will  be parked in front of  Gibsons Electric all  (lay Friday  DON'T MISS THIS UNIQUE OPPORTUNITY  !!!!!!"������������������  ii!!:::::::  ������������������������������iii!  IIP  i__&SiS��!s:::  ��� ji  nordUIenoe  C^^v^  Gibsons Electric  "���������iiiiiiiiiim  '"������������miiiiiiii  IIII  ill PI  iiii  IIIH >���   Phone 886-9325

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