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Coast News Oct 18, 1962

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Array Victoria* 8�� C*  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons,  B.C.      Volume 16, Number 4G, October 18, 1962.  7c per copy  A COMPLETE LINE ���  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine Men's  Wear  Ltd.  Ph. 886-2116 ���. Gibsons, B.C.  Sale of  hall id be  There is a ��� move afoot to put  Roberts Creek Community Hall  up for sale. Lack of community  interest is given as the reason.  Mr. R. McSavaney is president  of the -Roberts Creek Community  association which controls the  hall. Mrs. J. Monrufet is secretary ang Mr. M. Stevens, treasurer:-.- .yy.;. ���.        a:  Here is the letter, 'written-by  Mrs. Monrufet and sent to the  Coast News in explanation of the  action taken by the executive.  "Your readers may be inter-*  ested to know that at our last  meeting held in the Legion Hall  Oct? 10, there was a notice of  motion that the Roberts Creek  Community Hall be put on the  market for sale^  "Our reason for doing- this *s  lack of community interest.  "With a population of approximately 600, we have 30 paid up  members at $l?per year, out of  these 10 to 12 attend meetings and  this includes the officers.  "The"upkeep of hall, payment  of taxes, etc, : also on the Centennial property, is left to a very  few, as most of the members  who attend meetings are unable  to be active.  "With   so   few   active  people  and   most   of   these "no   longer  young, it is very difficult to carry  on.   ��� Jen Monrufet, secretary."  Frieda creates tangled havoc  *  *  *  *���  *  Falling trees cut phones, power  Hurricane Frieda left its mark  on ' the ��� Sunshine Coast during  Thursday- Friday and Saturday  of last week. While no loss of  life, there were . plenty of narrow   escapes   when  trees blew  W^s not at the same spot as the  last big one in the same area  ' biaek in 1954 when about i00 feet  ��� af the largest culvert was wash-  'yed out. This year's trouble oc-  ?curred uphill on the Sechelt side  down 'across, sheds,   outhouses,?:?^-an area which had been pre-  roads and properties. Y       ��� nviously washed put.  Worst hit areas appear to be  \YY?oads   department   employees  2 Christmas  At the monthly meeting of? Sechelt's Hospital auxilary. Oct: li:i''  .,in- the :H6spitalr.cpttage. with.Jthe^  vice president Mrs. -Eric Paetkai-y,  . in the chdir, MrsY^Bfb?^^^!^^-y  ported on the annua! meeting of  regional.auxiliaries which she attended- recently in Vancouver.  Mrs. Critchell announced that  the two Christmas plays Beauty  is Fled and The Snowman who.  Wouldn't Melt "will be presented  in the Sechelt school on Sat.,  Dec. 1. She thanked Maureen  Hall, Sadie Boyle and Rae Fitz-  Gerald for typing the scripts.  Mabel McDermid and Harriet  Duffy have plans for the smorg-  asboard. well under-* way. Mrs.  Dawe, convenor for the Gift Box  reports the sale of'articles'has  been exceptionally good and proceeds have been handed in to  the treasurer.  Regarding the Cooking Class ,  on Friday, Nov. 2 at 8 p.m. in  Elphinstone High School arrangements can be made for transportation by special bus if the  number of people interested warrants it. Please phone Mrs.  Dawe who is in charge.  Twenty-two fancy cups and  saucers, two 10-cup size teapots  and a dishpan were donated at  the meeting. Eight silver plated .  teaspoons have been purchased .  with Nabob coupons, but for  general use in the cottage the  auxiliary would like odd teaspoons; plastic or otherwise.  . Please bring them to the. next  meeting on Nov. 8 at 2 p.m. in  the cottage.  Children ferried  Sechelt District School Board  has arranged for transportation  of nine children from Gambier  Island to Hopkins Landing so  they can attend school. They will  start from Andy's Bay and New  Brighton.  This arrangement was made at  the last board meeting Tues., Oct.  2 in the board's office in Gibsons.  Most of the members of the board  attended the B.C. School Trustees ^association convention in  Victoria during this week.  A BARNYARD'S no place for a  little duckling who can't walk,, so  owners of a farm near North  Surrey, B.C., brought the duckling into their house. The duck-_  ling made friends with Winky, a  kittenless cat, and they've been  inseparable ever since. Meanwhile, the duckling has learned  to. waddle.  SOGCER  Results of Juvenile League  games played, oh Sunday, Oct.  14 were as follows:  Roberts Creek 5, Port Mellon 1.  Sech. Legion 1, Gibs. Merchants 2  Gibs.yUtd. 0, Sech. Res. Sch. 8.  It is rather early in'the season  to be forecasting who will end  up on top of the league but Sechelt Residential School impressed in both games with their well  drilled approach to soccer. These  Japy&^e^ti*^  strong attacking" ty*^'*Yb_('1gamfe.:r  Roberts Creek: have impressed  strongly with their forceful; -play  in their initial, league outing and  will be a force to contend:'with  if they can keep this up. Port  Mellon, Sechelt Legion and Gibsons United are all in the throes  of team building but will doubtless improve as the season progresses. It is too early to-place  any assesment on Gibsons Merchants or Sechelt Warriors, the  latter being in the position of  being the only team in the league  who have yet to play a league  game. Fixtures for Sunday, Oct.  21 are as follows:  Sechelt Warriors vs. Roberts  Creek at Sechelt.  Port Mellon vs. Sechelt Legion  at Port Mellon,     y  Gibsons Merchants vs. Gibsons  United at Gibsons.  Good weather and a good turnout is hoped for for these three'  games.  Anyone interested in coaching  or refereeing these juveniles will  be welcome, and are asked to get  in touch with T. Connors 886-2572  or W. Sneddon, 886-9398.  Egmont, Langdale, Gambier Island and parts of Keats Island.  RCMP. power company arid  phone company and roads 'de-  ��� partment staffs were kept busy,  over long hours. A mild description of; the number of trees removed from across roads and  highways mentioned more than  100 felled trees. This figure is  far 'too modest when taking all  roads' and highways into consideration.  One serious road washout in  Roberts Creek area beyond the  Solnik Service *��� station'--.kept the-  provincial roads department em-  playees busy. About 30 feet, of  .--. the- highway was washed-out to  a depth of 12 feet. This washout  NewPOto  open Oct. 29  -^xjpect to have the road opened  l^Thursday? morning.  y^Power   in; the  district,   as   a  fcsihole,  was restored" to custom-  ���'���fegs? by 10 p.m.;' Sunday, Oct. 14,  ?j1$|tl.  the  exception   of  Egmont,  ���JE^rl's Cove and Gambier Island.  The greatest destruction was in  Egmont, Langdale and Gambier  Island Centres.  Forty spans were damaged in  the area between Kieindale,  Earls Cove and Egmont. Ferry  traffic was held up until line  crews could clear the highways  of power lines around Ruby Lake.  It was necessary to bring in additional crews from Hiihie and  Rumble contractors in order to  rebuild this area. Power was restored to Egmont at 3 p.m. Monday, Oct. 15 and to Earls Cove  at 11 a.m. on Tuesday, Oct. 16.  association  re-elects executive  in  X Sunshine Coast Tourist associ  yation annual meeting Sunday  Sechelt's Legion hall re-elected  last year's executive with one  ffxception. The exception was  ���Danny Smith of Gibsons replacing William McAfee who has left  the area.  ��� ft ���        ��� .-.���������-,  I This means John   Toyrfbee  ot  The new post office at Winn  Road and Gower Point Road'will  be opened Monday, Oct. .29.  Those holding keys to post .of r.  fice boxes are asked to turn in  their old keys so they can get  keys for the new boxes. -&  Mail service at the old? post office will ':cease at 1 .p.m., Sat.,  Oct. 27; the postmaster, James  Marshall, announces.  The federal? department of public works win take over the new y^it  premiS^s5vfrom?the contractor, W ^  :;J:?:iE^4��td;"''' ���"-'^ ---    -"-"'���*  on OctpDer  originally let was for $32,600 for    housed and  a   38 x 42 foot,  one storey;? o'.l  heated  building,   y T  Dr. Hugh'Inglis who owns the  present post office building plans  to establish medical offices in  the area now occupied by the post  office. This will, not be done immediately as it-will-take time lo  get it organized.  Sechelt  will be president  for a  Hallowe'en  :;i?-.-  Hallowe'en is just around the  .^corner and children in the- Gib-  '^sons area are planning to make  a UNICEF Hallowe'en. These  second year with Vic Franskd,  Sechelt, as vice-president and  Ole Elmholdt, Halfmoon' Bay area  L. M. Larson representing Pender Harbour area and Danny  Smith, Gibsons area, as directors  A change was made in the secretary-treasurer with Royal Mur-*  doch pf Pender Harbour ta__>..��  over from Floyd North of Powe..  River who is, retiring through  pressure of other business. A presentation was made to Mr. Nona  by Mr. Toynbee. In ' accepting,  Mr. North, mindful of association  problems, urged all members i^  get out and sell every business  association on the merits of th.  Sunshine Coast and what can b.:  done with., concerted effort  through the Tourist association.  A definite interest by all businessmen was necessary for the development of the area, he said.  Motions which came before the  Pender Harbour: There were  numerous outages in the Pender  Harbour area with the longest  being at Francis Peninsula which,  was out from 5:30 p.m., Thursday, Oct. 11 to 6 p.m. Friday,  Oct. 12. Garden Bay hospital was  off from 5:30 p.m. Thursday, and  power was restored to them at  noon on Friday, Oct. 12.  Langdale: In this area, there  were 25 trees over the line between Gibsons and Twin Creeks.  Power went out around 11:30 p.m.  Friday, Oct. 12, and was restored to most of this area by 6 p.m.  Saturday,. Oct. 13, with, the exception of the line serving Burns  Road in Hopkins which was completely destroyed and required  rebuilding, which-was completed  on Sunday, Oct. 14 at 10 p.m. ?  Organized areas: Gibsons had  intermittent outage's which were  restored as quickly as possible.  The village of Sechelt was one  of the fortunate areas where service was maintained, but West  Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay were  out from 11:30 p.m. Friday until  1:30 p.m.   Saturday.  Keats Island had a fair amount  >  cf damage, but service was re_.-'  tored to the Island on Sunday..  Gambier Island suffered badly  from the gale, especially in the  West Bay area. An additional  crew was brought in from Vancouver to work on the Island and  power was restored to Gambier  Harbour and New Brighton at  8:30 p.m. Monday. The Hydro  (Authority hope to restore power  to the West Bay area by Wednesday;  (Continued on Page 4)  m>2^w^iS��. JL M-^dferi:; know-that many chil-     meeting widening  tne:  scope of  ta.-;-:0!.;Westr<Vanppuyer.2i����fe  r 26. 'The contract  as -  9*-en are NUiadequatel;*^^  Start fund  NFPW3rd.  RN FALL PROGRAM  Sunshine Coast Chapter of Registered Nurses of B.C. announces  the beginning of their fall program. Meetings are held the  fourth Monday of each month.  Graduate nurses of any province  are welcome to join whether, active or resigned.  Next meeting- will be held Oct  22, 8 p.m. at the home of Mrs.  T. Lamb, Sechelt. Anyone wishing further informatifon pflease  contact Mrs. F. Westell, phone  886-2554.  Recreation  council sought  At its regular meeting .last  week Pender Harbour Recreation  Commission reviewed its summer  activities and prepared for the  fall months.  Plans have been made to invite  a representative from the executive of various Pender Harbour  organizations to form a council  to work with the Adult Recreation commission.  A dinner meeting will be held  on Sunday, Oct. 14, at Ole's Cove  resort when the speaker will be  Tommy Reubens who will explain  how the Adult Recreation commission operates and how the  representatives, can help.  Among plans '** for the fall  months are junior square dancing, with an enrollment of -approximately 60, a Hallowe'en party for the small fry, a senior B  basketball team and others to  come.  ����ttttuirattwnpuMniMuin\iMimimu>nm��inu��nn\��n  BAKE SALE  The evening unit of the United  Church women will hold a bake  sale on Sat., Oct. 13, at 10 a.m.,  in old United Church basement.  British Columbia's "bread and  butter" industry will be in the  spotlight.Oct.'21 to 27 ��� National Forest Products Week.  Province-wide events and at:  tractions are planned to focus attention on the .industry which provides more than 73,000 jobs and  $484 in purchasing power every  year for every man, woman and  child in British Columbia.  The week will be launched with  proclamations by both the federal  and B.C governments, arid the  theme of this third annual observation of NFPW is: Live, Work,  Build Better with Wood.  Twenty-eight local. chairmen  have been named in areas  throughput the province. A British Columbian, Harvey A. Mc-  Dairmid of Vancouver, is national chairman this year of National Forest Products Week, and H.  J. Hodgins of Vancouver is B.C.  provincial chairman.  are coming to. you  at Hallowe'en to ask for pennies  instead' of traditional candy and  shell-outs.  < This:money as it did last year  will go to the United/ Nations  Childrens Fund which last year  supported projects in 100 countries benefitting more than 56,-  000,000 children.  For your protection all children collecting for UNICEF will  carry official orange and black  collecting boxes. There will be a  display in Lang's drug store  window next week. To date the  Roberts Creek Girl Guides' members who live in Langdale, Hopkins, Granthams, Gibsons, Gower Point and Roberts Creek also  children in the Bay and Bead-  lands area of Gibsons and Port  Mellon are known to be planning a   UNICEF Hallowe'en.  Rebekah social  Friday last at the home of  Mrs. M. Osborne saw Mrs. A. E.  Ritchey and Mrs. G. Begg as co-  hostesses at a social afternoon  for members of Arbutus Rebekah lodge in Gibsons.  A pleasant afternoon was spent  in cards with honors going to  Mrs. J. E. Lee, Mrs. S. W. Burt,  Mrs. M. Osbprne and Mrs. W.  Keen. In view of the fact the  Rebekahs are., not planning a  bazaar this year similar functions as the one held last week  will fill out the remainder of  the year.  which now. gives the right to  vote. to others besides motel operators. This move' was, made to  give the association a member-  ship which could take in all those,  interested in advancing efforts  to make the Sunshine Coast a  place known better in the tourist  world.  Ron Fraser representing the  Ferry Authority said that in view  of the fact an improved ferry  service would be available fo-*  the run to Langdale, the association should.'now get 'after the  roads department to widen roads  and set up viewpoints at suitable  locations.^ He also said that closer co-operation could be arranged with the Ferry Authority tc  help distribute information about  the Sunshine Coast and its tPurist advantages.  JR.* L. Colby of the B.C. Travel  bureau with the aid of slides out.  lined . the .promotional campaign  which was organized in conjunction with, the Seattle World's  Fair. He also advised that money  would have to be raised locally  if the area is to reap any benefit from the tourist industry. Depending on others was not enough  The tourist spent close to 50  cents of every dollar left here.on  meals and accommodation .wit!:  another 25 cents going to garages  -and service stations for gasoline,  oil and repairs.  Members attending this meeting noted that the only represen.  tative from Powell River at the  meeting was Mr. North, the retiring secretary.  GJbsons Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital held their regular meeting on Oct. 11 in the Anglican  Church Hall.  After hearing the finance committee's report it was agreed that  50% of all proceeds would now be  put aside for the new hospital.  Running expenses will' account  v.. ��_,-_._o-xunately 25-3.0% and the  balance will be available shou d  any equipment be needed for St.  Mary's Hospital, such equipment  to be eventually moved to .the  new hospital.  Mrs. W. Brown and Mrs. T.  Hume reported there were sti.l  tickets available for the Cooking  Demonstration on Nov. 2* and  members without books of tickets are asked to please call Mrs.  Hume, 884-5338 and she will deliver them. An electric stove and  various other electrical appliances are to be drawn for on the $1  admission ticket, also all demonstrated food will be given away.  Members are reminded to bring  their parcels for the Christmas  Mystery Boxes to the next meeting, November 8, or turn them  in to Mrs. N. McKibbin.  Mamma Galloway likes 4-H-ers  Twelve Gibsons area 4-H club  members recently journeyed to  the annual 4-H club Fair at Cloverdale with 10 calves and came  home with four prizes, a first,  second and third and a first for  showmanship. There were in all  about 500 head of cattle at the  fair of which the B.C. 4-H clubs  entered about 100.  Following   their   return  home,  Lynda   Chamberlin received  the  following letter from Mrs.   Galloway at whose home the   club,  members were billeted:  Dear Lynda and members of  the club: We can truly say we  missed you when you departed  Sunday. The house seemed to  echo "where is everyone." We  look, forward to the hum-drum  confusion again next year, at  which time we hope we will  be  able to see our way clear in having you with us.  A number of forgotten articles  are being returned under separate cover, for proper distribution.    ,  Now a request: Could you take  upon yourself the duty of getting  names and birthdate and year of  each of your members who were  at our fair, for Billy's scrapbook?  If you have a snapshot of Mr.  (Norman) Hough and his "complete tribe" this too, would be  appreciated.  This being all the requests I'll  thank you for fulfillment of the  same and also thank each one  for being such splendid house  guests. In all honesty I am sure  1% would be hard to find such a  good bunch of kids your age in  such   confined   quarters  and  at  such a nerve-lensioned period in  your lives. Regardless of how  good you are, you may be sure  I'll always be ��� Your Sassy  Mamma Galloway.  Accompanying the letter was a  free verse poem which went like  this:  How can a person of appearing  sound mind  Miss a young bunch of kids  Though, the best of their kind,  Who come in four days  To leave quickly again?  But in saying goodbye  My heart felt a pain!  I can't understand it,  And no one else can  But perhaps understanding is not  in God's plan.  We'll just thank you for coming,  Hope to see you next year  And no doubt when you leave,  I'll again shed a tear!  CARDS FOR CHRISTMAS  The Adoption Committee for  Aid to Displaced Persoris in Europe, B.C. Branch, is ready to  take orders for Christmas cards  of exclusive design which they  offer. Three original designs by  refugee artists have been chosen  including a Nativity scene, a  graceful Madonna in blue and  silver and a saucy Pere Noel  pulling a gift-laden sled.  The cards are sold in packages  of 12, four of eacH card and orders will be taken by Mrs. Donna  Thomas at 886-9572 or from Mrs.  F. Babb, 2331 Jefferson Ave.,  West Vancouver. Mailing charges  are added from West Vancouver.  HYDRO GRANT  B.C. Hydro and Povrer Authority will pay grants of $484 to the  Village of Gibsons, and $395 to  the Village of Sechelt on Nov. 30.  F. H. Norminton, B.C. Hydro's  branch manager, explained thai  the ' amount in each case was  equal to the general and local  improvement taxes paid by the  utility in 1961.  Total payments this year, including school taxes and grants,  will be $1,910 to the Village o."  Gibsons, and $1,160 to the Village  of Sechelt. ��**,      c       �� t ** ,ri > �����-. 111  Coast News,   Oct. 18,  1962.  Wit (least ifeius  *  Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher  Published every Thursday by Sechelt, Peninsula News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Community  Newspapers Representatives, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Pie Davis Ottawa  A review of ������Hqik^&^hhis'  Let's look ahead  If the provincial government's ferry program as announced from  Victoria and carried in the Vancouver daily newspapers from the  wires of Canadian Press is carried out, it offers hope for the Sunshine Coast area. -  It would appear that about the turn of the year the Kahloke will  replace one of the present ferries and most people hope it could be  the Smokwa, a vessel built originally for a 20 minute run across  Halifax harbour. The Canadian Press story also said $200,000 would  be spent on the ferry slip at Langdale.  Already there are hopeful signs in other directions because of a  greatly improved ferry service. Real estate operators in the Port  Mellon to Pender Harbour area report heavy inquiries covering the  purchase of property, and naturally, most of them for waterfront  areas.  Faster ferry traffic will not only mean more people in the area.  It would also bring problems, municipal, medical, traffic control and '  in practically every direction one desires to consider. If there are  individuals who think the area has troubles now, they should just multiply what now exist, not only municipally but in school affairs as  well. They should also be happy that the area will have a new 35-bed  hospital ready in a couple of years or less.  The difference between slow, small ferries and the larger type  we have been promised is going to mean something more than a fast  *  trip to and from Horseshoe Bay. Now is the time to start getting  ready for the effect of these faster trips which will also carry more  traffic.  Some people dangerous  The hunting season is the signal once again for some people to  view with alarm the hunting accident toll;  Hunting is not a dangerous, sport. It is not nearly as dangerous  -as going for a Sunday drive in the family car. Almost every weekend  -there are more people killed in automobile accidents across Canada  -than are killed or wounded during the entire hunting season. Insur-  *ance companies rank hunting 17th on the list of dangerous sports with  such commonplace activities as football and swimming near the top  .of the list.  Hunting is not dangerous. However, some people who hunt --jare*  /-dangerous, because they do not obey simple rules of courtesy and  : safety*. These same people are equally dangerous when they disregard simple rules of courtesy and safety at the wheel of their automobile, the rudder of a boat, on the diving board, the golf fairway  ���or on the ski run.  _   The point is that some people are dangerous. Do not be one of  .them!  Weekly papers are read  (This is the third in a series of editorials explaining-how a week-  ly newspaper functions.) Yv ���?",  The advertiser is the man who makes the modern newspaper possible. He provides the major part of the revenue, for without advertising the subscription price of any paper would be prohibitive.  The advertiser wants to sell his goods or services to a large  rnumber of clients and therefore must get his message ^prospective  customers. A much higher percentage of both news and advertising  appearing in the hometown journals is actually read than that appearing in a metropolitan daily or a national magazine. This fact is the  reason why the weekly is such a valuable advertising medium. The  readers are customers ��� one half of all retail buying in Canada is  'done in small centres served by weeklies. .        ?  While on the subject, we would like to refute the old chestnut that  ^advertisers dictate a paper's policy. The advertiser wants his mes-  .sage read, and that means a large number of subscribers who have  a fair amount of faith in the paper. Such a circulation is possible,  ���over a period of years, only by a paper with an independent policy.  It would not therefore be in the advertiser's own interest to try to  dictate editorial policy.  Summing up, the advertiser makes it possible to sell the paper  for a few cents apiece.' An independent, outspoken press provides bet-  :ter advertising than does a subservient one. No paper, therefore,  need be dictated to by its  advertisers, even though the advertiser  ^does provide the major part of a paper's revenue.  The road to Savary  Words to the tune "Farewell to Brora"  (By ERIC THOMSON)  .At the closing of the day, my thoughts are wont to stray  To an island home that waits for me, some ninety miles- away.  But tonight my work is done, and in the setting sun,  I'll take the road from Langdale on to Savary.  All is ready, all is ready, it makes a heavy pack,  But I don't have to carry it. I have a Zodiac  To take it, and to take me.wherever I may roam,  And tonight it's going to take me to that island home.  . A��d it's ninety miles to Savary. the twilight winding road  Through forests green, past mountains gray, conveys me and my load  To where the highway ends at Lund, on Malaspina's lee,  Where waits the boat that takes us all to Savary.  I cross the last dark waters, where island home lights shine,  There'll be one more tomorrow night, and that light will bo mine.  I'll greet the mornr at Savary, I'll take my pipes and play  At eve upon the silver sands of Savary.  By JACK DAVIS, M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  Members of: Parliament are  staying within earshot of the  House, of Commons these days.  .' Well they might. With the minority government in a precarious  position every vote counts. ��� ?  Mr. Diefenbaker cari only -istay  in power if he can secure?the  support of at least one of the  other parties. So close is , the  count that everyone is sought  out as soon as the bell rings.  That they appear Is the job? of  the whips, the man appointed by  each party to make sure that,  when the clerk calls his naime,  each member stands and his  vote is counted.  After numerous motions and  numerous votes a pattern .is .beginning to emerge. It is to ?the  Social Credit group from Quebec  that the Conservative government must look for its survival.  Out of the 264 meriib'er hoiuse  the government must raise* at  least 133: votes. With only ?116  elected members it cannot hpije  to have its own way in commons.  It will have to watch its step?'  Measures which will really ^offend the Social Credit group  from Quebec are out. In their  place we, must expect legislation  which, while attempting to solve  the national problems of the day,  nevertheless avoid a direct clash  with the views and the aspirations of "les Creditistes." ,������---'"  The Liberals with 100 "seats  form Her Majesty's official opposition. They, and not Mr.  Diefenbaker's administra t id n,  have, so far, drawn most of the  fire from the 30 Social Credit ���  members. No doubt this attention is due, in part, to the forthcoming provincial ^ election in  Quebec. There the Liberal government under Mr. Lesage hopes  to increase strength.  There is also the knowledge  that the Social Credit Party is  unlikely to sweep the nation if  a federal election were to be called in the near future; Better,  in their view, to wait awhile.  Why give up a position of some  influence in the house and risk  a real Liberal victory ��� or for  that matter a substantial, swing  back to the Conservatives. In  either case the demands of "les  Creditistes" would be much less  influential than they will be as  long as the present?;situation  continues. ^ ���  The New DemocraticYparty has  18 representatives in the house.  Its role, so far, has been one of  opposition to both of the old  parties and to Social.Credit. In  this it has been consistent. However, its small number, along  with those of the official (Liberal) opposition, falls? short of  the total necessary to topple the  government.  It looks, therefore, as if this  session of parliament could last  a long time.  One of the hardest problems  facing any speaker of the House  of Commons is what to do about  the question period. And this  problem is now confronting the  new speaker, Hon. Marcel Lambert.  The opportunity of members to  ask questions of the cabinet is  Gems of Thought  REVOLUTIONS  Revolutions are not about trifles, but spring from trifles.  ���Aristotle  A populace never rebels from  passion for attack, but from impatience of suffering.  ���Edmund Burke  In all moral revolutions, from  a lower to a higher condition of  thought and action, Truth is in  the minority and error has the  majority. ���Mary Baker Eddy  Great revolutions are the work  rather of principles than of bayonets, and are achieved first in  the moral, and afterwards in the  material sphere. ���Mazzini  I know, and all the world  knows, that revolutions never go  backward. ���William H. Seward  Let us remember that revolutions do not always establish  freedom.   ���Millard Fillmore  VALUE IN DISCARDS  The finest panelling, cabinet  work and art objects in wood are  made from parts of the tree ordinarily discarded. The crooked  grain in stumps, and logs with  knots yield fanciful patterns when  turned on a lathe or cut into veneer. So does the twisted gram in  trees crippled with, old injuries,  and in the tumorous or abnormal  growths called burls.  MOSS REMOVER  Moss can be removed from a  shingle roof by spraying with a  mixture of one part of zinc chloride with 10 parts of water.  one, of the most ��� precious rights  of parliament. But the trouble ;s  that,the question period may be  used for all manner of ?*ulterior  motives and purposes.  The new speaker of the house  has been determined to draw the  line severely. According. to the  "Rules and Forms of the House  of ���'���'��� Cpmriions of Canada,", "a  member must confine himself to  the narrowest limits." The purpose of a quesiton is "to obtain  information, not to supply it to  the House."  A question must not be ironic  al, rhetorical offerisive, or con-,  tain epithet, innuendo, satire or  ridicule? It must not be trivial,^  vague, or meaningless; or*contain inferences ?. or imputations,  or an expressionyof opinionYIt  must not be so framed as.tp siigY  gest its own answer, or reflect  on or relate to the 'character ior  conduct of persons other than In  a public capacity.  Speakers have tended to be indulgent with the interpretation  of the rules, and members' have  been ready to make- the question  period one of the most resource-  Homj to Torture Your Wife  a wn-rn classic  Mine eye on brown earth falls  Church and Community friends gathered recently to honor the  Rev. H."-J. Bevan. They met in the spacious living-room of the home  of Mr. and Mrs? John De Kleer in Davis Bay. During the evening  a mixed quartette sang some of the well-loved songs of yesterday.  A gift, as a token of esteem*, was presented to Mr? Bevan.  The presentation was made by Mrs. H. Roberts, president of the  United Church Women's organization of Wilson Creek Church. Mr.  Bevan's reply was in the form of an interesting autobiographical  sketch.  After refreshments were served, a poem, one of Mr. Bevan's  own compositions, was recited with depth o'f thought and feeling by  Mrs. A. Chilton, who explained that she was relying entirely ori her  memory^ as she had not seen a copy of the poem for over two years.  This is the poem: *  I turn the plain brown earth. ,  - r      My spade its measured rhythm cuts, and: ;swings;; ������i-.   ���..:���.;���.y  The sky is grey, and dull forbodes  A tale of Winter long and cold;  The dying leaves go rustling down the path;  All this, to me, is Summer's aftermath.1  Yesterday was Spring.  Its morn inviting song and flowers; , .**"���'���  Its noon was Summer, beauty filled,  It seemed to give the promise of unending day;  Its evening, Autumn, richly clad;  The day closed in, content and glad.  YNow as i work, I stand and gaze  ? At the pale remnant of the days  And life seems drear and grey, . Y  As earth and skies.  Then my eye upon the brown earth falls;  Something within it strongly cals,  For here, between the measure of the earth and skies,  The germ and fullness of all beauty lieSi  So may I never spurn the plain brown earth,   ,  Nor shut from out my vision the grey skies,  Lest I should miss life's beauty,  Its balance and its prize.  H. J. BEVAN  Manning and power  by C. J. Harris  The fellow who would toss a  brick through a bank window on  his way in to ask for a loan is  hardly likely to improve his  credit rating. To the rest of the  world Canada probably seems  somewhat in that category.  For economic growth the country, must attract foreign capital,  yet it is becoming a custom here  to pull the welcome mat out  from under the foreign investor.  Only a year ago the take-it-or-  leave-it takeover by the government of the province of British  Columbia of the B.C. Electric  Company brought this country  deserved criticism. Particularly  from Britain where many of the  shareholders lived. Now the government party in the province of  Quebec has called a snap election on its proposal to nationalize 11 private power companies. Politics being what they are,  this seems like telling a voter  he must give a yes-or-no answer  to the trick question, "Is is true  that you have stopped beating  your wife?"  On the issue of public ownership of utilities, Premier E. C.  Manning of Alberta made good  sense in a recent speech to a  Banff convention of representatives of a light and power association. "I do not for one  moment deny or dispute that so  ciety collectively has both the  right and the power to own its  utilities if it wishes to do so,"  said Mr. Manning, "but I do  question the soundness of arguments used in support of public  ownership." It is a matter of  principle, said Mr. Manning,  that the proper function of government is to govern; it is not  its function to own and operate  businesses. "If, in the proper  function of government," he  went on, "the ownership of business is not included, then I suggest that pretty well settles th��  argument."  Of the claim that the monopolistic nature of utilities is a  reason for their public ownership, Mr. Manning commented:  "My answer is that governments  are responsible to govern and do  so by regulating all monopolies  to whatever degree the pubic interest requires." He might have  added vthat government monopoly inevitably creates a greater,  self-regulated and less efficient  cartel.  The present trend to appropriation of utility companies is proclaimed as being in the public  good, but it seems motivated  mainly by opportunism; certainly it is a neat tax-grab maneuver. And the publi_ never profits  where ownership of property is  subject to the capriciousness of  politicians.  ful and lively intervals in the  life of parliament.  ? The practice ( is enormously  valuable; for it? draws the acts  of government put into full* publicity and threatens at all times  to submit the^ most obscure happenings ..to, a: sudden .and unexpected Scrutiny. It is one ot$he  most formidable devices ?wliich  the Opposition has at its disposal. ?. Y  Hon. Marcel' Lambert during  his first few days in the chair  has been resisting not only the  long and loose practice of the  years, but the fact that members have been accustomed to  a great deal of latitude.  His strict enforcement of the  rules, difficult enough, at?any  time, is proving, specially so  in a house divided and restive,  as it has seldoria been.  Prepored by the Research Staff of  -^CYCLOPEDIA   CANADIANS  Were Canadian women behind  the times in getting the vote?.  No. They obtained the full  franchise before their sisters in  Great Britain and the United  States got it.  Who was the first "President of  Canada?  Robert Nelson, surgeon and  rebel. Born in Montreal, he served in the War of 1812 as a regimental surgeon. He took no part  ���actively���in   the   Rebellion   of  1837, although he sympathized  with rebel leader  Papineau.  In  1838, however, Nelson went to  the United States and organized  a filibustering expedition to invade Canada. He proclaimed a  republic and styled himself  "president of the provisional  government." His invaders met  speedy defeat when they crossed  the Canadian border and Nelson  fled once. more to the United  States where he wisely settled  down to the practice of medicine.  Who found the first "Unicorn's  Horn?"  The first horn: believed to be  from the one-horned beast of ancient Europe and Asian mythology turned up in Baffin Island, of all places. It was found  by the seamen of Sir Martin  Frobisher, famed British explorer in 1577. The horn was 5  feet 10 inches long. It had actually belonged to a narwhal, a la^ge  porpoise found in schools in the  ice of the Arctic Ocean. Narwhals grow up to 16 feet in  length. The males have a very  long, straight, spirally-grooved  tusk. The largest narwhal tusks  are about 8 feet long and have  a girth of 9 inches at the base.  Which Canadians regard hunting  as. Holy?  The Naskapi Indians. Small  bands of these people roam vast  reaches of Northern Quebec.  They have a highly developed  personal religion. To them,  every animal has a soul comparable to the Human. The hunting of game is dangerous because it demands the destruction of souls. The Naskapi answer to this dilemma���since they  must hunt to live ���- lies in the  idea of hunting as a holy occupation, in which the placating of  animal souls is more important  than killing the animals.  How did N. L. Nathanson expect to be remembered?  As the man who "introduced  the ice cream cone to Toronto"  ���- in his own words. He effected  the introduction soon after coming to Toronto in 1907 to supervise the concession at Scarborough Beach Amusement Park.  Mr. Nathanson later became a  leader in the motion - picture  theatre industry in Canada. He  was an early governor of the  Canadian Broadcasting Corporation.  Where do muskrats find their  food in winter?  Under the ice of Canadian rivers and lakes. This plump  aquatic animal feeds on vegetation and mussels. It lives either  in bank burrows or in conical  houses built of reeds in the water. It does not hibernate in winter-time but spends its time feeding in safety under the ice.  Which province has largest  Negro population?  Nova Scotia. According to the  last census, Canada as a whole  had 18,020 Negroes. Of these,  8141 Negroes were Nova Sco-  tians, while 6926 lived in Ontario  with a further 2953 scattered  throughout the rest of Canada. Big tree  The   B.C.   Forest   iService   announces, the start of the biggest  tree .planting program in the 23-  year old history; of its artif|.ip|5_f.  reforestation policy. ?y '.... ;...y..yy', ���*,  . /. This?falland earlynext^ sprmg'1  14,000,000������.tvf/o-jrear-old' seedlings?  chiefly Douglas.'fir, will be plantr,  ed on 30,000 .acres of productive  land previously logged or burned  :over. It. will bring to 165,000,000;:  the number of trees planted-since  1939.   They.-will    cover ��� 255,000  aci-fes.    ' .Y';>; ?v.;-..' y Y. O'Y?'"���"'��� .-������'���'  Most of the .fall planting will  be   done  in   coastal   areas and <  will see some 6,000,OG>0 new trees  in the ,ground, if weather^condi  tions are favorable. The remainder will be done in the spring, in  both coastal and interior districts  : fl ;^heiarea^ ?tp be'; planted are in  Cirbwri^V-Crbwifi'Ygrant   and   tree,  farm, lands and   actual planting  will he done by both Forest Service arid private * industry crews*.  Xl''':: Vy'NEjW BANK POST"  ���'������'���' Reflecting its close. association  with vagricultural' life, and industry, *the Rpyal; Bank of Canada  has created, tfie? r*6st.of Agricultural representative, to which it  has, appointed J. Ei. McArthur,  for the past nine years "manager  of its. Belleville, Ontario branch.  NORM' BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  :...   Res., ��� Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons  Phone" 8862048       ���-   ' '������<  1 FLOOR TILE  PLASTIC WALL TILE' *  Quality paint by Bapco  Plywood cuttings in Stock y  SECHELT BLDG; SUPPLIES  Phone 885-9600  Peninsula Gleaners  Cleaners for. the Sechelt  Peninsula  -���  '��� Phone 886-2200  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  A: J. DUFF ZRAL  Phone 885-4468  J. H. G. Jim DRUMMOND  INSURANCE AGENCY  For complete coverage  General and Life  Phone 886-7751  BACKHOE and LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRDLL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.  KARATEEW,  Ph.  886-9826  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY? PUBLIC  ��� ������       at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  STOCKWELL & SONS  LTD.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and  front  end   loader work.  Screened cement gravel, fill and road gravel.  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  or Phone Mel Hough, 886-2414  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425     -  NEWMAN PLUMBING  & HEATING  I WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED &. REPAIRED  Phone 886-9678  See us for all your knitting requirements.   Agents   for   Mary  Maxim Wool. _.���>,  GIBSONS  VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  COLES IRON WORKS  ORNAMENTAL IRON  RAILINGS & POSTS  Fire screens & accessories  Custom Furniture, Patios  Fibreglass awnings  Open evenings and weekends  Phone 886-9842  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886 9543  Hill's Machine Shop  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res. 886-9956  Marshall's Plumbing  Heating & Supplies  Ph. 886-953-3, 886-9690 or .886,-2442  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  AGENT ' '?"���'  FIRE, AUTO & GENERAL  INSURANCE *  Phone 886-2191  H. B. Gordon & Kennett  Limited  Gibsons �� Box 19  "A Sign of Service"  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating '  Radios, Appliances,  TV Service  Hoover Vacuum'; Cleaners  Gibsons Electric _  Authorized GE Dealer        Phone 886-9325  BILL SHERIDAN  TV - APPLIANCES  SEWING   MACHINES  SALES  AND SERVICE  Phorie 885-9534  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING -  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 8*6-2460 or 896-2191  COMMERCIAL  & DOMESTIC  REFRIGERATION  FOR THE' SUNSHINE-COASTS  John Hind-Smith  Phone 886-9949  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S-  LAND SURVEYING  ? 'SURVEYS       "  KO. Box 37, Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialist  Kitchen Cabinet-  Office? arid Store Fixtures  Custom Home Furnishings  ��� Repairs and Refiriishing  Quality Material & Workmanship  Guaranteed  R.   BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  OPTOMETRIST  ROY SCOTT  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  FOB APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  We use  Ultra Sonic'Sound Waves  to clean? your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  y Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  .  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  Coast News,  Oct.  18,  1962.        $  Start early to teach children*,  the recognized rules and habits:  of safety.  FULLER BRUSH     '  PRODUCTS  John Kingdon-Rowe  SECHELT ���   885-2017  -* _ ���1,  -"c -0-U.J xruiiiici- uao uccu iraijjcu- iu -nuiuuii veruueuiy-ar-  ranged front headlights, revamped split grille and forward slanting  windshield with thin pillars. The Parisienne four-door hard-top shown  here is one:of 12 Canadian Pontiac models being built in OshaWa'by  General Motors of Canada. Pontiac;features a 230 cu. in. six-cylinder  that is 140 pounds lighter, has a 7 main bearing crankshaft and develops 140 horsepower. A Delcotron alternating current generator  is standard on all 1963 Pontiacs.  PTA has part in CBC  of Women  teachers. The problems of teenage marriages, lack of adequate  guidance facilities and better informed parents also came in for  discussion.  yyit is too early to know whether  any concrete results will come  from the conference, but many  people hope that it will point the  way for more and better organ-.  ized adult education.  THEATRE AUDITIONS  The University of British Columbia's extension department  has begun province-wide interviews and auditions to select  students for its 1963 summer  school of theatre. Detailed information regarding the new  program may be obtained by  writing the Extension Department, University of British Columbia, Vancouver 8, B.C.  MICKEY COE  Member  Professional Salesmen's  Club  Falcon    .  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  Thunderbird  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. Telephone Res.  AM 6-7111    BR7-0497  The Canadian Home and School  arid' Parent-Teacher   Federation  ���  . was  represented  at  the   recent"  CBC   sponsored   conference    on  The Real World of Women. Mrs.  Helen   Hewson   of  Toronto   and  Mrs.i Muriel Duckworth of Halifax were   among the discussion  leaders. Other Canadian Federa-  tiori   representatives   were   Mrs.  ,Olive   Glaubitz   of  Toronto   and  Douglas  Walkington  of . Hudson,  - Quebec.  In speeches and discussion  groups, attempts were made to  paint a picture of women's present position and to show where  she wants to go. It was apparent  that no true picture can b*  drawn because there are so many  kinds of women -���"some happy'  in the home- some yearning for  a professional life, some handicapped by lack of education or  poverty, and so on.  However some concrete ideas,  particularly in the  field of edu-  ���_ cation,, emerged.. There is a real  ���need   for   means Yto   re-educate ?  wives and mothers, at the time  when   their   responsibilities   are   *  lightening as childrengrow, old-?y<  er. This should be at all levels,  university,   high    school,    voca-'  tional, but it was also noted that  there is a similar need for men  who   require retraining in   this  rapidly changing; world. n<  Dii^ussions'of' sfeMbor^rograms  and particularly the need, for  family life emphasis brought demands for higher educational  qualifications   and   maturity   in  ���    -  Printed Pattern  9250 10-18  Better knowledge, more "careful selection and new technical  developments in treatment and  finishing have increased the  value of wood as a building material.  The Corporation of the Village of Sechelt  NOTICE TO ELECTORS  ANNUAL LIST OF VOTERS!  ^Notice is hereby given that a Court of Revision will sit  at the Munficipal Hall, Sechelt, on the first day of November  next from the * hour of ten o'clock until the hour of twelve  o'clock in the morning, for the purpose of hearing and de-  termining any application on the part of any person to be added to the list of Voters, and remove any names incorrectly  placed thereon.  The list of Voters as corrected and revised by the  Court of Revision shall be that used at the Annual Municipal  Election to be held in the month of December 1962.  E. T. RAYNER, Clerk.  ���r.  Sayings  ���i-- ������������������  v ���  te cash  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  Richter'a Radio ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major. Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777     ,  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  " C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone  885-9713  ^in^iir^  See how smartly the sheath  travels in company with its own  side-slit coat. Combine checks  and solid, or make in matching  fabrics.'  Printed Pattern 9250: Misses'  Sizes 10, 12, 14, 18, 18. Size 16  dress 3 yards 35-inch; unlined  coat 3}_yards.  FORTY CENTS (40c) in coins  (no stamps, please) for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS and STYLE NUMBER.  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of Coast News, Pattern Dept., 60 Front St., West,  Toronto, Ont.  FIRST TIME EVER! Glamorous movie star's wardrobe  plus 110 exciting styles to sew  in our new Fall-Winter Pattern  Catalog. Send 25c.  The new Canada Saving-Bonds  pay &H% interest for eachofthe  first three years; 5% for each cf  the next three years and ��$��%  for each of the final eight yean  ���an average interest to nate-  rity in 14 years cf 5.11% per  year. In dollars and cents enxy  .$100.00 you invest will growwifj-  accumulated interest to $17220  at maturity.  You can buy a $100.00 bond  for as little as 29i a day. through  the convenient Payroll 'Savings  Plan where you work. Canada  Savings Bonds can also be  bought for cash, or on insUdmemts  at any bank, investment dealer,  stock broker, trust or loan.  company.  They are available in amounts  as low as $50.00 to any Canadian  resident���-adult or child���up to  a limit of $10,000.00 per person.  too, may buy. Interest  annually by coupon,  r on the higher denominations  f eheqae, if desired.  Too can cash your Canada  Bonds at any time, at  , at full face value plus  caarned interest-  Buy new Canada Savings  Bands today���best ever!  (MDA  SAVINGS  BONDS ?*��� ���   '.' ' ���.������'." ��.'*!:  S  ,-;   ~.   ._,  ..  .;  '4       Cdast NeMvs*, Oct?   18, 1962.  Frieda havoc  (Continued from Page 1)  The Service Trouble Centre was  maintained at the Sechelt Line  Room and was manned continually'for-76 hours. Further delays  were caused by damage between  sub-stations which prohibited  areas being switched from one  station to another.  The B.C. Telephone operators  in Gibsons co-operated with the  trouble centre in relaying calls,  as communications were damaged between areas in most cases.  Many thanks should be extended  to the B.C. Telephone operators  for their co-operation during the  crisis in transmitting the calls  to the Sechelt centre, thereby re-  _iev_iig the Vancouver Trouble  Centre which was completely  overloaded. The B.C. Telephone  Line Crews should also be commended for restoring communication service which, in turn,  helped to locate different areas of  trouble.:  The B.C. Hydro Authority line  crews,    servicemen   and    office  staff   deserve   many  thanks  for  the long hours and hard work given to restoring power to all areas.  Sechelt's   main   problem   outside of  fallen trees was its water   supply   which   had   become  blocked as the result of flood waters in high spate taking out the  screen at the source and allowing the pipes to fill with gravel.  A crew was put to work clearing it and to get started, equipment  was   moved   towards   the  reservoir   during Saturday.  Sunday was spent getting the system  back   in   order  and  water   was  turned ori about 8  p.m.  with   a  normal  supply  coming   through.  Sechelt water system covers a  wide area from Davis Bay area  to West Sechelt.  Gibsons municipal dock was  blown about sufficiently to cause  chain connections to break and  the head of the float now represents an island. Repairs ..will be  made as soon as it'can be done.  There were two planes at the  air float in Gibsons harbor when  the winds swept in and one owned by Ken MdHeffey received a  considerable amount of buffeting  and had to be transported to Vancouver for repairs. The other  plane, owned by Briggs Engineering Services of Gibsons area  was unharmed relatively, being  closer inshore at the time.  B.C. Telephone maintenance  and switch board employees had  as busy a time as Hydro employees. Phone" line troubles  were serious at Egmont, Langdale, Gambier Island and Keats  Island. As a result of the exten-)  sive damage a town crew was  sent over to help out, making a  total of nine phone men working  the area to get the system back  to normal.  Roberts Creek's Beach Ave.  area was another bad spot.  Numerous trees caused a considerable amount of damage in  that area. Langdale was also a  bad area.  Owing to the large number of  trees down along the entire system the toll or long distance  circuits between Gibsons and  Pender Harbor were in continuous trouble till the storm died  down and breakages located.  The storm did not halt Sechelt's  Volunteer Fire Brigade when called out-at 5 a.m. on Friday to a  fire in a cabin at Mission* Point  Motel. Fortunately the firemen  were able to contain the fire to,  the interior, otherwise a serious  situation could have arisen." The  firemen were on tl?S scene for an  hour be?ore getting the fire under control. Damage is estimated"  at about $500.  The marine section of the  RCMP reports not too heavy  damage on waterfronts. There  were plenty of light rowboats  damaged or destroyed and some  floats cast adrift.  Sechelt News  ((By Mrs. A. A. FRENCH)  Mrs. A. Marsh entertained the  Canadian Legion Branch 140 L.A.  at the monthly riiember tea. Present were Mrs. Jessie Lucken,  Mrs. D. Browning, Mrs. G. Gray,  Mrs. N. Kennedy, Mrs. K. Kydd,  Mrs. Jo Gibson, Mrs. A. French,  Mrs. A. Batchelor, Mrs. R. Mitchell, Mrs. D. Fraser and Mrs.  I. Biggs.  Mrs. Mary Evans of West Vancouver is visiting Mr. and Mrs.  W. J. Mayne.  The Canadian Legion L.A. will  be holding a rummage sale Oct.  19 in the Legion Hall at 11 a.m.  Sunshine Rebekah Lodge will  hold its first bazaar Oct. 19 in  St. Hilda's Parish Hall, 2:30 p.m.  Recent visitors and guests of  Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Turner were  Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Davis, Pat  and Judy and Mr. and Mrs. Bob  Bavis of Vancouver.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. T. Ivan  ���Smith at Highcroft are Mrs. Bud  Gorrie, Gordon and Syd Gorrie  of Vancouver and Mr. W. Dyke  of Richmond.  NEW BOOKS  At LfBRARY  GIBSONS ADULT DEPT.  .   The  Bounty Trology by Nord-  hoff and Hall.  Richer the Dust by John Car-  rick.   ? ..'���-'���>.Y;Y  Let's Go for  Broke by Mary  Lasswell. Y  The Borders of Barbarism by  Eric Williams.  A Grue of Ice by Geoffrey Jenkins.  - v.  The Trojan by Noel B. Gerson.  Griffin's Way by Frank Yerby.  Hornblower and the Hotspur by  C. S. Forester.  Trouble in Burma by Van Wyck  Mason.  Act of Anger by Bart Spicer.  Will   of  the Tribe by  Arthur  W. Upfield.  The Foot of Clive by John Ber-  ger.  Non-Fiction:  A Surgeon's Story by Stephen  K. Westman.  Bowler-Hatted Cowboy by John  Onslow.  Electrical repairs and extensions should be done by qualified experts.  Halfmoon  (By PAT WELSH)     >  Members of Halfmoon Bay's  Hospital Auxiliary met Tues.,  Oct. 9 at Rutherford's with Mrs.  I. Smith in the chair. -Final arrangements were-: made 'for the  annual Fall Bazaar"���������'Nov. 3{commencing ..at" 2 p.m. Aprons,? novelties, home baking;' plants? and  candy will be on sale.- Afternoon  tea will be served. Tickets for a  raffle on a hamper*of groceries  and a set of stainless steel flatware are now on sale: from any  auxiliary member. Now is-. the  time to stock up on Christmas  gifts. The next meeting will be  held Nov. 6.  Welcome Beach Community Association's executive met at the  hall, Thurs., Oct. 11 with R. Cor-  mack in the chair. After a business meeting it was decided that  on the second Saturday of each  month the executive would be in  charge of entertainment. The ladies auxiliary would entertain on  the fourth Saturday of each  month. New members are welcome, notices will be posted to  keep everyone informed of entertainment during the coming  season.  The W.B.C.A. ladies auxiliary  met   at  the   home   of   Mrs.   E.  *:^ n 3.  ff, & ..k fjr  White on Oct? 10 to* 'discuss*- plans  for the winter. Two officers were  elected; presidents Mrs. Pi: Welsh."  and secretary-treasurer, 'Mrs.  J.  Meikle.   Auxiliary; members   enjoyed a delicious tea in front of,  the glbwirig fireplace,: served by  their hostess, Mrs: White, ^assisted by Mrs.   J. Morgan; A Hallowe'en Party will be held at tho  hall, Saturday, Oct. 27 commencing at '8 p.m., sponsored by the  auxiliary. Admission of 25 cents  will: include refreshments?  Mr. and Mrs. Naud sr. weekended with the Douglas Nauds  and family.  Lorme Ryan of Vancouver and  son Michael took their boat back  to town for the winter.        y ���''���   '"  Dinner guests at the Frank  Lyons home on Sunday were Mrs.  P. Welsh and Mr. J. Cooper.  CREDIT UNION DAY  A letter from Prime Minister  John G. Diefenbaker iis displayed  this week in, several thousand  credit union offices across Canada. It salutes ^ the country's  2,700,000 credit union ' members  on the occasion of International  Credit Union Day, celebrated annually on the third Thursday of  October.  H  For   the r>beiiefit;;�� of   members  who were unable ?tb attend Monday- nights I meeting of Roberts ;':  NCreek Badminton rclub, it was decided that ��� owing, to a 60 percent:  increase on the -rent ifor the hail'?;  the club uses, it would beimpos-  sible tolearrryVon. As a result it..  was   the   decision, of   members;;  present that the 61ub should disband.? '���":  '  ^m^t^*mt^tmtp4mmt^0*0^^^0^^f^0^  ._... ..:....: ...?FEWE_tr^T|tis''' XX  ���'.::,������'���_ In the; eight months sndingV August v31> .1962,-an; ^ti*ma^449,000  acres  of forest land wenjt up in  . smoke, according-to figures just  "released by thfe^Canada Department of Forestry"^total #f. 5,563  YfireS. rwefe: reported;; This ;was a  -5ia^p?re^  .ing"year whu-Jh ;8,712. fir^iriciner-  ... ated 'almost;five? .arid a ;iialf mil-  ���: lipi**, acres and cbmipares?well?with  a , 10-year   average, of YL,593,000  acres. ,-. .  Phone 885-9331 ��� SECHELT  YARD GOODS  Cottons ��� Wools ��� Drapery  KNITTING WOOLS  NeWland's ��� Corticelli ��� ��� Beehive  AGENTS FOR SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  '63 CHEVROLET IMPALA CONVERTIBLE  A new tighter fitting top makes it an even more comfortable choice.  '63 CHEVROLET IMPALA SPORT SEDAN  Like ail Chevrolets, it gives you 19 engine/transmission choices.  '63 CHEVROLET BEL AIR 9-PASSENGER STATION WAGON  For big families who want to travel in Jet-smooth style.  N0W...G0 CHEVROLET  FOR ONE-STOP  .............  '63 CHEVROLET BISCAYNE 2-DOOR SEDAN  has new features that keep its showroom look far longer.  '63 CHEVY H NOVA 400 SPORT COUPE  Its new Delcotron generator delivers lots of current even in heavy traffic.  This is about the best thing that's happened to buying  cars since Chevrolet started building them ��� four entirely  different kinds of cars to choose from at your Chevrolet  dealer's One-Stop Shopping Centre. If you're a luxury-1 over,  you'll probably want to go no further than those 13 plush  new Jet-smooth '63 Chevrolets. Want to give your budget an  even bigger break? Step oyer and see what's new with  those 10 nifty nrtodels of.the '63 Chevy II. Or maybe you've  been eyeing sports-car caps, in which case have a go at  a sporty new '63 Corvair (8 of them; including three snazzy  bucket-seat Monzas and those Greenbrier Sports Wagons).  There's even something for the all-out sports-car set���-the  .daring Corvette Sting Ray.. Picking a new. car has never  been easier. (Unless you'd like to own them all!)  Whitewall tires optional at extra cost  A GENERAL MOTORS VALUE  '63 CHEVY H NOVA 400 STATION WAGON  Room? It's the nicest thing that's happened to big families since kids. -  NEW CORVETTE STING RAY SPORT COUPE  Only thing you'll recognize here is the face in the rearview mirror!  '63 CHEVY H100 2-DOOR SEDAN  '63 CORVAIR MONZA CLUB COUPE  How's this for new? And there's a daring convertible, tool  C-263-C  Here's one of the easiest wayswe know of to satisfy that new-car urge.  it's Chivy Showtime '63 i See four entirety different kinds of cars at your Chevrolet Dealer's Showroom  "���������-������ Be sure to see Bonanza on the CBC-TV network each Sunday. Check your local listing for channel and time. ������  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS (1957) LT  WILSON CREEK? PHONE 885-2111 '���.^OMIl^G^fJVEBI^S,  Oct^   19,"l-iAi" Canadian Legion  1_0, ��� Ruitim&ge' Salei^ Legion Hall?  ���'.'II a?_Q; ���;'->;>':i'"*^...--''; ;*"���  y?-/'Y; ";-laa  Oct. ?i����j-B()berts Y Creek -Legion.,  X-iA.iBummage Sale, :2?p.m^      y  Oct? l����i Sunshine Rebekah Lodge '  ?$2;Bazaic.aiid'tea, 2:30p:ih?, St/  ? Hilda's? ^^?HaU, Sechelt.. -:X'l  Oct? 26, 2 p>m.t;"' Royal Cariaidiart  Legion 109 L.A. Fall Bazaar. Legion Hall, Gibsons;? '  Oct. 127, DeMoiay Mothers Circle  Turkey Dinner, 7 p.m., Legion  Hall,   Gibsons.  Nov. 2, 8 p.m., YElphthstone High  School,, Cooking Demonstration.  Auspices St. Mary's Hpspital Auxiliaries, Sechelt and Gibsons.  .   ********   *��� ���    ' ' "'"**���     ���������_��� i _.������;.  ���   ���_.,.__i    #     i .i.������.  Nov. 17, Mount Elphinstone Chap,  ter ~0. E^ S., Bazaar. Gibsons  School HallY    '���- ���"^^Y :-Y'-���;..-��� .  The Friendly/ Bingo, every .* Monday, 8 p.m., Legion Hall, Gib-  sons.    ������������ y  ..  ������   - ''���'.  . BIRTHS     ���;-.        ^y;y'Y::-     ;. -  CRESSWELL ��� To Jack and An.  na at Rosas, ��rov.   de Gerona, ���  Spain, on Oct: 12, a daughter. All  ' well.  weddings    ��� '���' y.; Y Y'-y  Mr? arid Mrs. A. H. McLean oi  Granthams wish to announce the  forthcoming marriage of their  daughter Maureen Catherine to  Earle Dean Gurney- son? of Mrs.  Jessie Gurney of "Powell River.  The wedding will take place in  the home of'Rev? W. M. Cameron, Saturday; Oct?" 20, 1962?  CARD OF THANkS  I wish to extend my grateful appreciation to all. my- neighbors .  and friends -forcards, and the  many; kindnesses shown me during my accident and recuperation. A special thanks to Dr. H.  Inglis and Mrs. Ruth McDonald.  . :,     ??������      Doris Drummond.  Many  thanks for  cards,   letters  and lovely flowers sent during my  stay in hospital.   , Norah Haley.  REAL ESTATE (Cont'd)  MISC. FOR SALE (Cont'd)  X y ? GRANTHAMS/-Y;.  5 acres.yri-treed and. level, good  'soil. Close *ta proposed new highr  v way.; Excellent home - site? Full  ,; price   $1500-terms.-  Yy. "I'-.  GIBSONS  '���'".-  ?"���?���' Immaculate.V2 bedroom "..home,  on gently sloping, landscaped lot  with superb view. Living room  22 x 16 with beamed ceiling. 4  pee Pembroke bathroom, auto*  oil furnace. Centrally located.  Full price, $9,850 terms.  ROBERTS CREEK  Y 5':* acres ?-��� Lower Road view  property. Ideal building location.  Full price only $1,500 with easy  terms; ~~  Semi-Waterfront ��� cottage on  1 acre close to safe beach with  launching ramp. Full price $5,700  easy terms.  HALFMOON BAY  Waterfront ���- 19 acres with  over 1000 feet choice waterfront-  age including entire;^ bay with  sheltered coyes, beautifully treed  and secluded. Full price only  $14,500 terms.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront Lots ��� Affording  perfect. year-round, sheltered  moorage. Beautifully treed with  Arbutus arid Evergreens. Priced  fromY$2,500 with easy terms..  Call Frank Lewis orr Morton  Mackay at Gibsons office 886-9900  Res. 886-2644, or  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and     BURQUITLAM  GIB|6^S^^^^#^^-|MW''- ^Keat^^e^^n^^heks^p to-'  bas&irarit, ''sks view,|$8O0fl :'full : three^ rooms. Pfaohe; Mrs.? Htilberi?  pricey, terms.?  ���NHA approved -lots,  $200 down..  ���.: ������ 'Build your "\ home withYa low  down payment,-- ,-     ??.-;".'.?���      ;  .Property ^management,   XX-  . ������,;  'Subdivision consultantsy    ..  Mortgages; -?y,i ���  Business opportunities- .-���-.?;, ".'->..  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre ������'-.���  Gibsons Ph.   886r2481  PROPERTY FOR SALE  885-9634.  WANTED  Used gas furnace. Ph. 886-2309  Upright piano in. good-condition?  Phone .885-9504;  L-fijd? furniture, or what have  you?' Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  RADIO,  TV, HI-FI  Expert .antenna repairs  and installations. Phone 886-2318.  AUTOS FOR SALE  Langdale view property, 75 ft. x  120  ft.  deep, highway  frontage.  Mrs. A. Giske, 2820 W. 44th Ave, ? Phone 885-9955.  Vancouver. Ph. AM 6-8267.  1951   Ford Pickup with   canopy.  Offers.* F. Nelson,  Selma   Park.  A word of praise and appreciation for the boys on bur. Sechelt:  Fire Department for extinguishing, a fire in minutes after be-  ; ing called, 4:30 a.my,and; the  heighth of the storo**? at Mission  Point Motel. We thank them all:  Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Anderson.  I take this opportunity of extending sincere thanks- to all my  friends for cards, flowers and  encouraging letters sent during  my stay in St. Paul's Hospital, v-  Mrs? Jessie Hughes.*-  ���   DEATHS ~~"     ,.- ���.;.'"_.'. ,y'  MILLER ��� George Miller of Se-' ���  chelt, B.C., on .October 3, 1962:  Survived by  his daughter, :Mrs. Y  M.   Stuber,   Richmond,   B.C.;    "  stepdaughters, Mrs. Marion Mclntyre, South Burnaby, H.C.; Mrs.  W. Holm? Sechelt, B.C.  Deceased was a member. of Mount El-  . phinstone Lodge No. 130 A.F. &  A.M.,  Roberts   Creek,  B.C.   and  Georgian   Chapter ..Royal   Arch  Masons No. 39. Funeral  service-  from St. Hilda's Anglican Church,'  Sechelt, B.C. at 11 a.m., Friday,  October    12.     Harvey    Funeral  Home, Gibsons, in charge of ax-  rangements.  IN MEMORIAM  CUNDY ���On his birthday, Oct..  13, and one who loved his Sunshine Coast, our loving memories of a dear husband Percy, Pop  and Grandpop, formerly of Gibsons, B.C.,,who passed away suddenly Oct? 16, 1961 at St Mary's.  Hospital, Garden Bay, B.C. Age  60.  ������   As tho' it were.yesterday.  He didn't have time to say farewell,  Or we to say goodbye.  He was gone before we knew,  And only God knows why.  Please God forgive a silent tear,  A ������ secret ��� wish   that   he   were  here.  There are others yes, we know.  But, he was ours and we miss  him so.  His tho'ts were all so full of us,  He never could forget.  And so we think that where he is,  He must be watching yet.  As   angels keep their watch up  there       ..   *  Please God?just let him know  That we down here do not forget  We  love??arid miss.'him  so. .  Ever remembered ?and missed  by loving: wife Nell? son George,  Fran and grandchildren Murray  and Cathy, daughter' Mae and  GordenYand grandchildren Doug  and Pixie:  WORK WANTED * ���' -Y-y  Male cook requires camp work.  Phone 886-9829.  Construction, remodelling,  interior   and   exterior;   landscaping;  redecorating,  int.  &  ext.; roofing all types.  Dry wood, $12 cord  Phone-885-9784 or 885-9749  HELP WANTED  Experienced waitress. Phone 886-  9815.  Modern 2 bedroom stuccdThome  plus guest cottage, 5 acres,-park-  like   setting,,. year   round   trout  stream, lawn and garden, $14,500  :full?price., :^y  Large village lot, neat 4 room  modern home, garage and work,  shop. Full price $6,500, - some  terms?  Call  J.  Anderson,  885-2161  or  885-9565.      *,:;.,;- :*. ,y y ���. ':  ��� - ^    SECHELT REAM'Y-^ ^a-  & INSURANCE AGENCIES  ?H;yO? DUFFY, AGENT-OWNER  Phone 885-2161, Box 155, Sechelt.  ' ��� ~*~~���: ���"���'���'' ���?'"������    ��� /"     .'    -. ^T^"������ ������'   ��� ������ ' '  For nice residential, smaU  farms, businesses or waterfront  properties from Roberts Creek to  Pender Harbour and for Insurance, Contact  .:.'..' AGGETT AGENCIES LTD.  Phone 885-2065  days,  or evenings:   *  C. King, 885-2066  E. Surtees 885-9303  Brand new two bedroom home,  Full price $9,500. Y .���,  Level   building  lots  63  x  264,  Pratt Road area. Full price $725.  . Exceptionally fine property  close in. Sechelt Hy.? 208 it.  frontage. Full price $2,500.  Listings  wanted.  EWART McMYNN  REAL ESTATE --  INSURANCE  Marine   Drive,   Gibsons  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.   886-2500  .  "A SIGN OF SERVICE"  Rentals: We have several small  places, $30' to $40?  DIAL  2191  2  cabins on 2 large lots  ijear  school and store, $4000.  DIAL 2191  Good building lots $875 and up.  DIAL 2191  H. B. GORDON  & KENNETT Ltd.  REAL ESTATE &   INSURANCE  Gibsons Sechelr  886-2191     -....   ' 885-2013  Fully serviced cleared lot, full  price $800. $100 down.  Comfy three rooms, full plumb,  ing;   electric -,heat, on large  lc'  Nice   old fashioned garden. Full  price $5000.  $1500 cash buys large view lot  with small cabin at Selma Park.  5 acres,   spring water  supply  $1075  cash. *  K. BUTLER REALTY  Box 23, Gibsons, B.C.  Owned and operated by  B. P.   (Kay) Butler  Phone 886-2000  Waterfront lot in West Sechelt.?  128 ft. frontage, water available.r  Ideal building lot. Apply J.   E.  Parker, Sechelt, B.C.  3 acres, treed, on Roberts Creek-  Lower Road, Lots 19 and 14: For  information   Phone INgersoll   3-  3321 or write Mrs. Marrs, ?1385  14th Ave., R.R. 2, Haney, B.C.    i  Mountain view lot, Vs acre, ready^  to build  on.  $700. A.   Simpkins,  Sechelt, B.C. 885-2132.  ���.FOR. RENT ���-..* ..'.���;��  3 bedroom- house, 220 wiring, $45?  monthly. Porpoise Bay Road, SeT"  chelt: Phone 885-9395. :    -  Semi-furnished, fridge, stove, etc*  large kitchen with view of Gun-:  boat Bay. FA 5-1764, or write 459?  W. 63rd, Vancouver. :> Y  2 bedrooiri cottage, Roberts Ckl  Phone 886-2621. Y  Sleeping room, private bath arid'  entrance,  free TV. Ph. 886-9615.  '56 Dodge 6 sedan, automatic,  new motor, best condition  throughout. Phone 886-9600 or  886-9373 after 6 p.m.  XXXXXXXw  XX< X  XXX X  ���XXQ��xXXXXXXXX0 XX  WHO ELSE WANTS  A NEW CAR!  *  BUY IT NOW WITH A  LOW-COST LIFE-INSURED  XXX    XXX   XXXX XXXX X    XXXX  v*v  v      5    5    5    x x    x  _ 5     5   5   5   x xxxx  xxx   xxx   XXXX     X     X   X     i  5XXX 5        xxx^  5x    i  xxxx I        ^xxx  $\  $  X        5xxxx    x x    xi_  Coast News, Oct? 18, 1962. 5  ANNOUNCEMENTS/(Cont'd)  ,-'?*���*;' "'   '   ..'   y ������ ������.���__.���_���_. .��� ,r  ��� i * ���   i ���   .._ ' ��� ���     _.,!..-���  STANLEY PARTIES, Pender  Harbbucyto-Pbi-t:Mellon. Contact  Phyllis Em&irsori; R.R. 1, Sechelt, Ph*>ne 885-9510.... ���  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone  Sechelt 885-9678 or write Box^  584r.Coast News.y  ELPHINSTONE   COOP  Lucky  Number  Oct. 13 r- 13211, Blue  DAVID NYSTROM        T  Interior, exterior painting. Also  paper-hanging. Pfaone Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  TIMBER CRUISING  K.   M.  BeU,   1975  PendreU  St.,  Vancouver 5, Ph. 685-6863.  FLORISTS   Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  FOUND  About two month old male orange  and white kitten. Phone S.P.C.A.  886-2407.  FUELS  ROBERTS CREEK FUELS  Fir  Inside  Fir  Bushwood  Alder  $10  $12  $ 8  $ 9  STour wood as close as  your  phone  Phone 886-2369  $1,350 full price. Treed, level  lot, Davis Bay, 1 block to beach.  Easy, terms.  $2,200 full price. 'Selma Park,  100 x 200, yiew lot, small cabin.  MISC. FOR  SALE  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  Gilson wringer washer. Good?  condition. Phone 884-5284.     ?  Y?  1 small Duo-Therm oil heatevf  like new, $40. Phone 886-2516,? 9  to 2 or weekends.  Spanish -Hawaiian guitar, carry.:  ing case, lessons for both. Phone?  886-9829. '      *; ?i|   : , ....   ���-������������:.      *���������.���   ::::.\a-.  Small buildirig: at Porpoise Ba#  Sechelt. Price $250 caish. 20 x 4  oil skids, aluminum roof? 20 k" 4  verandah, double walled, plywood  lined, also a shed 20 x 8. Can  be seen at Burton's sawmill lot.  Peter Strom, Sechelt P.O.  ,   :xa  1961 Econoline; 1950 Prefect, $95;  1954 Nash, radio & heater, $295.  M. Rigby, Phone 886-9686.  BOATS FOR SALE  ,28 ft. Gillnetter, 10-14 hp. East-  hope Bros. Ph. Pender Harboui,  883-2396.  PERSONAI.  ���.   -1-   "   .' - y   ���   i   '  ���   ,  y UNWANTED HAIR  Vanished away with SACA-PELO  SACA-PELO is different. It does  not dissolve or remove hair from  the surface, but penetrates and  retards growth of UNWANTED  HAIR. Lor-Beer Lab. Ltd:, ?Ste. 5  COAL & WOOD  J Alder $10  Maple, $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir, $14  Clean hand picked fir  millwoodj $10  Drumheller hard coal  $32 ton, 117?% ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  PHONE 886-9902  R..N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  Gibsons  Cborcb Services  ANGLICAN  ������;i.       |  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  7:45 am;, Holy Communion  11:15 a.m., Matins  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11 a.m., Sunday School  3 p.m., Evensong  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  7:30 p.m., Evensong  11 a.m., Sunday School  Community Church, Port Mellon  9:30 a.m., Holy Communion  St. Mary's, Pender Harbour  11 a.m., Matins ."'.-.  Church of His Presence, Redroofs  3 p.m., Evensong  ~~ UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m., Nursery  11 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek  2 p.m.,  Divine Service  Wilson Creek  11 a.m., Sunday School  3:30 p.m., Afternoon Service  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon -  United Church Service 9:15 a.m.  1st, 2nd, 4th and 5Ui Sundays  Anglican Service 7:30 p.m.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican  Communion   9:30   a.m.  3rd Sunday of each month  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  ' Most Pure Heart of Mary,  Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  BAPriST  Bethel Baptist, Sechelt  10 a.m., Sunday School  "11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m.,  Wed., Prayer  Calvary Baptist, Gibsons  9:45 a.mv, Sunday School  7:30 p.m.; Evening Service'  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs.  iiaark green 5 Stu0j%;lQjin;^  condition, $25. Phorie 1885-9505/1^"  B:C  ���'��� ' ��� ������*  -----  '���      '        ���--      ������������������������>?. .:i.-?.t&->.. '������ :\.  Approximately 36 sq. feet ceramic  bathroom floor tile, mounted; 1  6 ft. saw; 1% rolls barbed wire*  1 carpenter's tool box- Phone 886-  - 9580?  ANNOUNCEMENTS  WATCH FOUND  The lad who lost his.birthday  present watch one day after he  was given it,- now has it back.  It was found under some lumber  which had been moved in the  school yard and apparently iri the  ������iiirt^grsthiF^atch- * dropped off.  A young miss found it and has  been'suitably rewarded.  CHRISTIAN  SCIENTISTS  Church Services    (  and Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek United Church  Radio Program: The Uible  Speaks to You, over CJOR, 600,  7:05 p.m. every Sunday  PENTECOSTAL  Y  > Gibsons  11 a.m., Devotional  10 a.m.,"Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues., 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  . Fri., .7:30 p.m.,  Young People  Sat., 7:30 p.m.yPrayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a.m.; Sunday School  11 a.m., Morning Worship  7:30 p.m.,'Evangelistic Service  Tuesday, 7'p.C? Prayer .Meeting  Friday, 7:30 p.m., Rally  Oil burning Gurney range, goqjt  condition, creamY enamel, witfr  fan, warming oven, $70. Ph. 886?-  2026.  Canning fowl, 50c each. Swabey,  Henry road. Phone 886-S657.  Enterprise oil range; also 1 large  Coleman oil heater. Phone 886-  7759 after 5 p.m. y  Bulk carrots for sale at the farm.  Good for juice. G. Charman, Sechelt Highway: Ph.  886-9862.  Poultry  manure  available.    Ask  for delivered price. No calls Sunk  days,   please.  Wyngaert PoultrvY  Farm, 886-9340. ������ fy.  LADIES! If you can't afford a  new fall outfit, why not have last  year's clothes shortened and feel  like ?ai* million: Also for machine  made- buttonholes, phone Mrs. C.  Wingrave, 886-2558.  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop.  Phone 885-9778 for  appointment.  WATKINS PRODUCTS  W? H. Kent, Gibsons, 886-9976  HARDWOOD FLOORS LAID  '     SANDING ��� FINISHING  TILE FLOORS  JOHN WALTON  Roberts  Creek   P.O.  Phone 886-9642  SCHOOL DENTIST - LAST CM  Dental treatment is available at Elphinstone Secoridary School  for pre-school children and elementary students in grades I  and H.  If you wish to participate in the program kindly contact the  school board office for. application forms without delay?  The Board of Schooi Trustees  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  ATTENTION BUILDERS  AND HOMEOWNERS  Mail your enquiries for.our new  low prices on PLYWOOD, DOORS  and LUMBER. Y  ESMOND LUMBER  CO. LTDY  ��� 3600 E; Hastings St., y  Vancouver 6, BV.C.  ROGERS  PLUMBING       7-.  SUPPLIES  Gibsons Phone 886-2092  Wholesale and Retail       *  11 reconditioned oil ranges, some  with new motors  and  carburetors.  2 Kemac oil ranges  1 automatic floor furnace I  .Even Temp  1 oil fired hot air furnace  2 coal and wood range,  . good as new  3 Frigidaire fridges  2 Astral fridges $37.50 and $42.50  AU   fridges   guaranteed  Reconditioned  used   toilet  complete SIS  Special--  Elko glass lined electric tank?  :  .  No.,, 30 $58  .Usual guarantee ���  Small automatic electric range .-."  like new f  2 reconditioned Kemac oil  burners, only $3r  Simple to install yourself.  Free Delivery en Peninsula  Store open 7 a.m. to 11 p.m.  We close on Monday until 6 p.m.  Complete stock of plumbing supplies,   cheaper than   department  .' store. ..     ;'      . Y i'  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,   Sechelt. '  Watch Repairs  .        & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S  WEAR  Ph.  886-2116,   GIBSONS  $69  S7P  Tree falling, topping or removing' lower limbs for view. Insured work/from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946, Marven Volen.   ���  ATTENTION ��� You need a dress  '* maker?   Phone  886-9880.  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  HYDROPURE water sterilizer  water filtering systeriis, diamond  drilling, jack hammer work, rock  and stump blasting. R.R. 1, Sechelt. .Phone  885-9510.  For guaranteed watch and  jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the -premises. tfn  PETER CHRISTMAS      ���  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick  aid stonework���Alterations  and   repairs  Phone 886-7734  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park  One mile west of Gibsons on highway  . Roomy parking and plenty bf Water  ���        f .  .  LARGE  RECREATION  AREA   ,  .   BUS PASSES PARK SITE ��� Phone 8S09826  Business Continues  Gibsons Roofing has been purchased  by Guenther Barowsky and will continue under the same name���������  Gibsons Roofing  TAR & GRAVEL  also; DUROID ROOFING  ��������� Phone 8S6--9S80  VICTOR  D'AOUST  Painter ���  - Decorator  Interior  ���   Exterior  Paper  Hanging  First Class Werk Guaranteed  Phone 88C-0652, North Koad.  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  Sc. DRY   CLEANING  ��� ���-     FUR  STORAGE  *    "Phone  -^-.chcMt S��5-9R27  or    in   Roberts   rr��<jk.   0*b<*'*i~<*  and Port Mellon Zenith 7035  YOU ARE  BREAKING  THE LAW  If you use pit-lamps or lights  of any description at any tim��  for the purpose of Hunting  game birds or animals.  Ret: Sec. 19 (I) _, (2), Gafha Act (ff.S.e.C. I960. Chap. 160) Coast  News,   Oct.   18,   1962.      HALF TIMBERED TUDOR HOME IN A PICTURESQUE SETTING  C_ E- SICOTTE  BULLDOZING  SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building "  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 880-2357  BACKHOE  and LOADER  Contract or. Hourly  rate.. ������  ��� also  GRAVEL TRUCK   |  Phone 883-2377  PLAN   NO.:    2141  BUILDERS  of. high speed planing hulls ���  fish, or work boats and pleasure craft up to 45 ft.  Repairs, to fibreglass or  wooden boats  Fibreglass paint & materials  & marine equipment  FAIR-MILE  BOAT WORKS LTD.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� 886-773S  DOWN  BUYS  YOU  A  CANADA  SAVINGS  BOND  AT  BBY YOIRS  FOR CASH  OR BY  INSTALMENTS  DOWN PAYMENT OF 5%-  $2.50 FOR A $50 BOND,  $5 FOR A $100 BOND, ETC.  BALANCE JN  EASY INSTALMENTS  OVER A YEAR  Bank of  Montreal  WORKING WITH CANADIANS  IN EVERY WALK OF LIFE SINCE 1817  CU.OUND  FLOOR  IOQS   GQ-FT. AREA  Design No. 2141 (copyright No. 117093)  A lovely exterior enhances the beauty of this Tudor design.  The well planned combination of wood, stucco and brick, plus leaded  lights in the bay windows, half timers on the larger dormer, help  give this house a picturesque effect, and it would look well in any  setting. This house does not require too large a lot, as if carport  were eliminated, the house frontage is only 40 feet.  The charming entry hall (note the circular stairwell) leads  into a large living room. The fireplace is so situated as to enhance  the whole room, and leave a good amount of clear wall space for  furniture arrangements. Note the rear picture windows looking into  the garden.  A formal dining room has sliding doors leading onto a patio  at the rear. Adjacent is the kitchen, the hub of the house, designed  for efficiency stainless steel sink, built in oven and range, and loads  of cupboard space for storage, and a hook area for'family meals.  A full sized utility and storage room is practical and handy.      >���  A washroom is provided on the main floor adjacent to, the  family room," which also features a bay window and a fireplace for  cosy family gatherings, and can be used as a. guest room when required. The second floor provides three bedrooms, full sized bathroom, large clothes closets, while the master bedroom has its own  dressing room and bathroom. A large storage space is provided on  this floor ���, could be used as a maid's room if required. Sun deck  over the carport is accessible from the upper hall.  This is a home that is easy to maintain, has a great deal of  Appeal, and provides fer an expanding family.  It is designed for N.H.A. financing, and blueprints may be obtained from the Building Centre (B.C.) Ltd. Write for free plan book  (enclose* 25c to cover cost of mailing and handling). To 96 Kingsway  at Broadway, Vancouver 10.  Good manners aid hunter  o as-  British Columbia hunters will  find many new areas ot private  land open to their sport this  year, thanks to a campaign to  exchange good manners for good  hunting, officials of Gibsons Rod  & Gun club reports.  B.C. Federation of Fish &  Game Clubs' members, with assistance from the B.C. government department of recreation  and conservation, have posted  signs on thousands of farm  fences across the province. The  signs read, "No Shooting Except  With Owner's Permission." They  are bright yellow in color and  are signed by the landowner to  give assistance to the hunter in  finding the person from whom to  get permission.  They are part of a province-  wide drive to stop the lone wolf  type of hunter from going over  the farmer's fence or through  his gate in the dark of the morning,  without asking  permission.  "The members of our organizations are convinced that the  few minutes spent asking for  permission is a small price to  pay for many hours of hunting  enjoyment, without risk of being  evicted from another man's  land," said Bill Wallinger of  Riondel, president of the Federation of Fish & Game Clubs.  "Almost all our members now  carry liability insurance to protect both themselves and landowners against financial loss  should the hunter injure another  person or damage his property  through negligence. Now we are  driving to get every hunter to  make sure that he is a welcomed guest wherever he hunts."  The yellow signs, devised  some years ago by the B.C.  Beef Cattle Growers' Association  in co-operation with interior  B.C.  fish and game clubs, are  now scattered all over British  Columbia wherever they are requested by landowners. They are  installed by local fish and game  club members, and many thousands of them were printed by  the B.C. government for this use.  The B.C. Federation of Fish  & Game Clubs' office at 229-470  Granville Street, Vancouver, still  has a limited number of these  signs and they are available to  landowners who wish to use  them.  '������; ������������-(��&  :    HALLOWE'EN AGAIN!  YY     "Why    do    we' have. Hallow-  ?'   e'en?"  Juniors asks his mother  and   she  pauses   for  a moment '*  and tries to remember just what  was the origin of this day.  Like Christmas, it had a religious beginning, although with  the passing of time^most of the  spiritual emphasis has been lost.  The ancient Romans and...,.the  early Druids in Britain, centuries ago had ah Autumn festi-  ' val which was not unlike Hallowe'en. In the dark Middle  Ages, the people of Britain feared this day. They believed the  spirits of the.dead Came back to  the earth and visited their homes  at this time.  '?*.- -���*���?.*���..  . The word "hallow" is not one  we use often. But. mother can  point but that it is the same  word, with the same meaning  "holy," which is repeated in the  phrase of The Lord's Prayer���  "Hallowed be Thy Name." The  holy or sacred night of this fes-?  tival   was    called  "All  Hallow-  ' E'en." The boy or girl who is  learning to spell knows that the  apostrophe  mark is inserted in  r place of the missing letter, which  in  this  case is "v"  in Even "  which was used for evening.  *     *     *  Witches and spirits . don't cut  a very big figure in our?land  except on October 31st! We Canadians are too short of houses  to have the luxury of haunted  dwellings! It is the rare mothei*  who makes the mistake of scaring her child by threatening him,  with witch stories or "The  Boogie Man will get you!"  Strong fear has a bad effect on  a child's nervous system and it  * is a poor weapon to use to control a little child's behavior.  But it is fun to dress up like  ? a witch in black with a broom-  l stick, or find old sheets and pillow slips for a white ghost's costume. Dressing up is such good  fun!   On Hallowe'en,  if mother  will take time to co-operate, long  v years   afterwards   children  will  ' remember with gratitude what a  : good time they had.  *     *     *  In   many   centres   boys   and  - girls dress up in amusing cos-  l tumes and visit their friends. The  * guests are treated with candy or  "fruit. In larger centres, Hallow-  * e'en is apt, to become a bit of a  ---.racket.-Bands of strange chil-  rfdren ring as many door bells; as  .possible and with scant cere-  .-���mony, cry "Shell out" when the  y door is opened. It is little won-  5 der that many  adults  turn out  - their lights, lock their doors, and  c.X- ' .  Appoint Harrison  ; Appointment of John S. M.  "Harrison to the newly established post of chief, Industrial Development branch, of the Department of Fisheries in Pacific  area, has been announced by W.  R. Hourston, area director of  fisheries.  Mr. Harrison, a native of Vancouver, . joins the department  after 16 years with the Fisheries  Research board of Canada as an  engineer with the Vancouver  Technological station. During his  service with the Technological  station Mr. Harrison was associated with several projects of  major importance to the fishing  industry. Among these were the  refrigerated, sea water and brine  spray refrigeration systems.  Coincidental with Mr. Harrison's appointment has been the  establishment in Pacific area of  a branch of the department's Industrial Development service.  ^^':.?:Nanc^'Cieaver  v y ? Copyrighted  stay away from home for, the  evening! In lawless? communities  they may feel a ? bit nervous ?  about the safety of their property  in their absericey because boys  on Hallowe'en night sometimes  are destructive, in a mistaken?  idea of the way to have a good  ���  time.', ;.. ;���?.;������  In homes where there are^ little .children or youngsters in the  -lower grades of public school,  parents know how much pleasure can be obtained from making decoration for the table for  Hallowe'en supper and cutting  out a pumpkin. The accompay-  ing clutter is small compared to  the enjoyment it provides.  '*��� ..?:'*,'���..* '      .?'������':??  Children love to "dress up."  At this Hallowe'en season, when  mothers are looking for articles  for a masquerade costume, they  should consider a permanent  "Costume Box." Into this box  they can put discarded hats',  gloves; scarves, shoes, and .  clothing which a child may use  in dramatic play. Little girls especially love to pretend that they  are grown-up ladies and on a  rainy or stormy day, they can  rummage in the Costume Box  and dress up in strange weird  effects.  School age boys and girls may  want to try their hand at making their own vmasks. If this process requires too. much time and  direction, faces, painted on paper  bags can be quite fearsome. An  old stocking or skull cap can  form a base for a wig of sheep's '  wool or yarn.  Children love to  make, things and it is easy to  relate handicraft projects in the  honife? to -these; special days ih  the year,    y  There   are  several   traditional  Hallowe'en games "such as' bobbing for apples. A number of old  "favorites   can   also be adapted.  Change Y'Pin   the Tail  on: the  Donkey"  into   "Pin the Cat   on  the   Witch's;  Brooms."   In   this,  ganie each player is blinded ire  turn, '.and has  to walk  several  .paces and try to pin a cardboard  cat   on   the  -cardboard  witch's  broom  which is  faisteried ,'��� to  a  sheet    hung     on the wall. Ask  your public librarian for a Recreation Book with new ideas for.  Hailowe'erf games and  try  out  some of them.  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  Pump Tank Truck  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage .Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  Sechelt  _-_        ��� ���  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 885-9525  fues. to Sat;  HAIRSTYLING  "~? designed* just for you  COLDWAVING ��� COLORING  BEST  QUALITY  DRESS  & WORK  SHOES  Marine Men's Wear  -'��� LTD.    X  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons  BACKHOE & LOADER  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT NYGREN   -   Ph. 886-2350  The Corporation of the Village of Gibsons Landing      .  COURT OF REVISION  **      '  , ' '  Voters List  TAKE NOTICE that copies of the Provisional Municipal Voters' List, 1962, will be posted at the Notice Board,  Church corner, and at the Municipal Hall; and further take  notice that a Court of Revision, to revise and correct the said  Voters' List, will be held in the Municipal Hall on the 1st day  of November, 1962, from Ten o'clock in the forenoon to 12?  o'clock in the forenoon.  V JULES A. MAINIL, Clerk  There's  SPECIAL  t_  ram's  SPECIAL OLD  Finer Taste is a Seagram's Tradition  Available in 12 oz. &25 oz. sizes  This advertisement is not published or displayed"by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia Autumn is the time to choose  varieties of perennial asters for  spring planting. These colorful  flowers that brave the first  frosts should brighten X.. more  Canadian, gardens than they, do  at present, states A. R.- Buckley  of the Canada Department of  Agriculture's. Plant Research Institute at Ottawa;   ? ''.':?'���.  In England perennial asters  are  .known     as     Michaelmas  ��� daisies and have long been recognized ��� for their beauty. Over  700 varieties have been developed. These range in colors from  pure white through pinks, deep,  red rose, purples and violet to  blue   violets.  The  plants  range  -in height from one to five feet..  .���"?���'���' Perennial   asters   are    easily  grown in Canada, most of them,  , in fact, being derived from na-  .tive  species. Sometimes in late  summer a  mildew develops  on  , them but this is easily control-  ' led by applying a "spray contain-  GIBSONS  CHIROPRACTIC  CENTRE  R. WHITING, D.C.  10 to 12 a.m. ~ 2 to 6 p.m.  Evening appointments  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Marine Drive? near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886-9843*  PACIFIC WINGS LTD.  AIR CHARTER SERVICE  SECHELT  885-4412  ANYTIME  VANCOUVER  AIRPORT  CR 8-5141  EVES. RE 3-3366  2 passenger    2 or 6 pass,  planes planes        ;  MEETINGS  '   ofY���'������������������ ���-:. ���������   ??  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Congregation Bible Study  Gibsons, SecheltY.West Sechelt.  and Madeira Park, Tues, 8 p.m.  Ministry School '.������...  Kingdom Kali,Fri.- 7:30 p.m.  Service Meeting  Kingdom  Hall, Fri.  8:30 pjn.  Public Talk  Kingdom Hall, Sun. 3 p.m.  Waichtower Study  Kingdom Hall, Sun., 4 p.m.  The Kingdom Hall is at  Selma Park  No Collections  ing Karathane. In any event the  modern .mound-type - perennial  asters are so loaded with" flowers that mildewed leaves are  scarcely seen. The plants : are  very resistant to frost and in  some of the old botanical books  they are. called frost flowers. A  severe frost at <the Central Experimental Farm on October 13 *  1961, blackened Dahlias and  browned,, Chrysanthemums but  the asters bloomed merrily on.  . The best time to plant perennial asters is in the spring. They  are dug and divided when the  shoots are coming through the  ground/Selections for spring,delivery from nurseries may be  made now or later.  Here is a list of suitable  varieties; selected from hundreds  tested at the Central Experimental Farm and chosen on the  basis of size, shape, and flower  color: ���.-.'������  Alcide, 2 feet, a mound-like  habit of growth and garnet flowers.   ��� a'-'  ���-���������.     ���.���������''..���  Aquilla, 2x/2 feet, cone-shaped  habit and pale-blue semi-double  flowers.  Audrey? 1^4 feet, light blue.,  Beechwood Challenger, 3 to 4  feet, crimson-red, single flowers.  Beechwood Beacon, 3 feet,  forms a mound of deep-red flowers. ".,.���  Blue Gem, 5 feet, large, semi-  double blue flowers.  Eventide, 2 feet, dark blue.  Fairy, 2 feet, mound-like habit  with large white flowers almost  two inches across.  Gay Border Blue, 4 feet, blue  flower-j that have distinct yellow  eye?  Peter Harrison, 3 feet, forms a  perfect mound, pink flowers.  Pink lace, V/2 feet, lacy pink  flowers.  Queen Mary, 4l_ feet, blue  flowers.  Tapestry, 2 feet pink flowers.  Victor,* 12 inches, mound-like  habit, light-blue flowers.  White Lady, 4 feet, white  flowers.  When these .varieties are banked ��� tin a border according to  height they provide a fall spectacle of the greatest beauty.  Asters grow well in many soils  although \> they thrive best .'.when?.'  the soil has been enriched-with  humus. They need more room  than the tiny shoots might suggest when planting them. Each  plant should have at least a  square yard and be permitted to  develop for two or three years,  it can be divided evenly at the  end of each period.?;?  708���JUST TWO IDENTICAL PIECES plus ears make these cuddly  pets. Stuff a tot's stocking with them. Fun, thrifty for bazaars, gifts.  Transfer of three toys shown.  654���ENJOY CREWEL EMBROIDERY, it's mainly in single, outline"  and chain stitch? Use on pillows, footstool, wall hangings. Transfer  12-inch square; 734x12 oval.  55(M-FUN-TO-DO-KNITTING; the result, an afghan you'll use and  cherish. Do colorful squares separately, join with crochet. Pattern  knitting directions; color schemes.  THIRTY-FIVE (CENTS in coins (no stamps,, please) for each  pattern to Laura Wheeler, care of Coast News, Needlecraft Dept,  60 Front St. West Toronto? Ont. Ontario. residents add lc sales tax.  Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME and ADDRESS.  NEWEST.RAGE -r-Smocked accessories plus 208 exciting needlecraft designs in our new 1963 Needlecraft Catalog ��� just out! Fashions, furnishings to crochet? knit,  sew, weave, embroider, quiltY  Plus,free pattern: Send 25c.  WIS WEEK'* RECIPE  Have electrical wiring checked  before winter sets in.  WANT ADS ARE  REAL SALESMEN  SECHELT THEATRE  Fri, Sat, Mon. ~ Oct. 19, 20 & 22  ELVIS PRESLEY HOPE  LANGE  WILD  IN THE COUNTRY  (Technicolor)  Starts at 8, out at 10 p.m.  WHEEL OF FORTUNE ��� MONDAY NIGHTS  KITCHENS  IF YOU ARE BUILDING A NEW HOME OR  :     REMODELLING, WHY NOT LET  Oceaoside Furniture & Cabinet Shop  ADVISE YOU ON YOUR KITCHEN CABINETS  Our units are factory built prefinished inside and out with  quality that cannot be duplicated by "on the job" construction. With these "ready to use" units your old kitchen can  be transformed to a room of charm and beauty with a mini-,  mum of Inconvenience.  For��� samples of hardwood and plastic^.laminates call  ,-yyR. BIRKIN at 886-2551  or drop into the shop on BEACH AVE. in ROBERTS CREEK  NOTICE OF MOTION  That the Roberts Creek Community  Hall be put on the market for sale, will be  Voted on at a meeting of Roberts Creek  Community Association in Roberts Creek  Legion Hall, Wednesday, Nov.  14, 1962.  This motion was moved by M. Stevens, secretary of  Roberts Creek Community Association at the Oct. 11 meeting of the association.  yPUT ON THE HEAT y?Y  Crispy -on the outside,  tender  on the inside ��� to paraphrase  ah old song ��� because theyrre  "oven-fried."  Frying is  one   of  the   most   popular cooking methods for fish, and flavorful salmon steaks from British Columbia were never more- tender and:  tasty  than they  are  when  the  oven   takes   over  the   "frying"  chores.  The end  product  looks  like   breaded,   fried steaks but  there's * a' vast difference. With  the oven method, there's less absorption of fat and the fish is  flaky and moist: iSince the heat  is    better    controlled   by   this  "Spencer Method" or  oven-frying technique, the>cook can be  assured the finished dish won't  '���".be overcooked ��� an important  " consideration where fish. Is concerned.   Oven-Fried   Steaks " require only a simple garnish of  lemon?    although   your ? family  might like tartar or dill pickle  sauce as an accompaniment.  "OVEN-FRIED" STEAKS  4 B.C. salmon steaks  1 cup milk    -  2 teaspoons salt  , Dash pepper  y% cup* fine dry bread crumbs  '  y% cup melted; butter or other  liquid fat  Combine salt, pepper and milk  in a shallow pan. Spread bread  crumbs on a piece of foil or waxed   paper.. Dip steaks  first  in  milk, then in crumbs. Place in  . a shallow greased baking dish.  . Drizzle butter over steaks. Bake  ��� in a very hot oven preheated to  500 degrees F., until fish flakes  .easily when tested with a fork,  about ten to twelve minutes, depending on thickness of fish. (Allow about ten minutes per inch.  thickness of fresh fish; fifteen to  twenty, for, frozen).   Serve   immediately. Makes 4 servings.      ^  GIVE THE NOD TO COD  Some of the world's greatest  cooks ���'��� consider the onion to be  the most indispensable flavoring  agent in all cuisine. And none *  could dispute its interesting use  in this recipe. It's not the onion  flavor alone that makes this  baked cod fillet dinner so especially    appealing,    for   pickled  onions share the billing. The  pickle juice is an integral part  Of Pan-Baked Cod Fillets with  Pickled Onions. The liquid's  slight pungency and elusive  spiciness bakes into the flaky  fillets; a crumbly topping seals  in the mellowed flavor that results. With a garnish of the  crunchy pickles, this is indeed a~  fine example of hearty fish main  dishes. It's further proof, too,  of the versatility and adaptability.-; inherent -in--inexperience and��  tasty cod fillets.  PAN-BAKED COD FILLETS  WITH PICKLED ONIONS  2 pounds cod. fillets  Vz cup    liquid    drained    from  pickled onions  Salt and pepper  -!_��� cup  melted butter or margarine  2% cups fine salted cracker  crumbs  Chopped parsley (optional)    J  Pickled onions .  .Preheat oven to 425 degrees  F. (moderately hot). If frozen,  let fish thaw just until it can be *  easily separated. Arrange cod.  fillets in a shallow greased bake-jiy  * dish, if necessary, cut fillets into  serving-size pieces. Pour liquid  from onions over fish. Season  with salt and pepper. Mix together melted butter and ^cracker crumbs;'. spread over-fillets  to cover them /completely.  Sprinkle with chopped parsley,  if desired. Bake in preheated  oven, 15 to 20 minutes, or until  fish flakes easily when tested  with a fork and topping is browned. (If crumbs get too browned  before, fish is cob'kedy cover  loosely with foil or heavy brown  paper). Garnish with pickled  onions, and, if desired; pickled  beets. Makes  6 servings.  Foot, mouth  artists busy  ���Association of Foot & Mouth  Artists is the. unusual name of  ah organizationYIts..story is still  more unusual. For the first time,  ^reproductions from the works of  'the world's most";unique, group  of artists will be made available  in Canada. The project has been  a success in many other countries. ���       'X  The association was formed  after the war in Liechtenstein  as a means of drawing attention  .to a group of', painters from ,  many nation's? who, ��������� all produce  important .works of art under a  terrifying handicap. Some were  born crippled, some are victims  of polio, some of war and accidents. All have trained them-'  yselves to wield a paint brush  with their "mouth ? or. their, feet.  It is not a charity organization;  It is a business ��� fully owned  by its members, the foot and  mouth artists themselves.  This, is ��� how it works*- Each  artist  gets   a   monthly  retainer,  fee   which   is sufficient. for his  livelihood. In return he delivers,  one painting a month which becomes  the   property   of the association.   The  association  sells"  the   paintings,   arranges   exhibitions, publishes them as greeting ..  cards or permits "other publish-,  ers   to   use them on. a royalty  basis.  At the  end of the year,'  the artist receives a bonus based on the number of his works  selected for publication and the  amount his paintings earned. At  present, the association has .one  Canadian 'member,   Earl Bailly  of Lunenburg, Nova Scotia,  one  . of   Canada's   'outstanding  landscape painters who lost the use'  of both hands in early childhood  , through polio and whose work is  ��� now on permanent display in the  National  Gallery in* Ottawa.  Coast   News, Oct.  18, 1962.       7  Trade-in shirts!  Sir, next time you go to buy  a hew shirt, why not take along  an old one" as a trade-in?.   That's .what; :advertisers are.  asking in ' Japan 'in *:a* new pro-:  motion that is exnected to .sweep  the country. So far, however, it's  confined to one. group bf three  companies ��� a manufacturer of  daily dress shirts, a department  store, and a cleaner��� who make  this suggestion to potential customers:  "When you need a new shirt,  buy one of our brand from this  store, and then you will be entitled to-trade in an old shirt to  reduce ..the new shirt's price by  some 120 yen, about 35 cents, or  a ' fairly substantial proportion  of the cost of a shirt in Japan.  Thereafter, if you take it to bur  cleaner you will receive a 10  percent discount on the laundry  charge." .  A. Simpkins  BRICKLAYER  Sechelt, B.C.  885-21.32  FIRE  PLACES  of  BRICK  or  STONE*  l_.  Wood siding is the convertible  "overcoat" that will keep your  new home warm in winter, cool  in summer and dry and draftless  the year round.  MICKEY COE  'Member  Professional, Salesmen's  '?������������; Club Y   ,'Y  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  Thunderbird  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. ���? ';���'.'���   Telephone Res.  AM 6t7111    BR 7-6497  Doris Drummond  of  Driiiiiniimil ISisiiily Nlmp  SUNSHINE  COAST HIGHWAY,  GIBSONS  Announces that her shop is now open  for business after her" accident, .y  Phone 886-2673 for appointment **  m^sm^smmmmmmmsmstmssmM  MMMAMA����MMAAM��W  0+mmmm��mm��0+Sm*mmmmmmmmmtsm*gm��m*m��.  October M&-rM-  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  Pastor Baker  of Bellingham, Wash.  DONJT miss this OUTSTANDING  Woman of God  Also coming Nov. 3 to 5  Three of Osburnes outstanding films  warms almost nice  summer  __���  "The good home baking  of yojir bazaars plays  havoc with my waistline.  Our budget plan spreads the cost of your heating oil over as many as  12 monthly payments. There are no interest or carrying charges . . .  you pay only for the oil. You get clean, safe, all-enveloping warmth  with  STANDARD  HEATINe   OIL.  Order your supply today.  For any Standard Olj product, call  G. H. (Garry) MasSonaid  Wilson Creek ��� SS5 -OiJSy 8       Coast News,   Oct.  18, 1962.  Garden club meets  The October meeting of Gibsons Garden Club will be held at  the home of Mr. and Mrs. S. W.  Burt at Kalamalka, Lot 22 on the  Indian Reserve on Wed., Oct. 24  at 8 p.m.  .   A   speaker   has   been   invited  from Vancouver and a good attendance is desirable, not forgetting a display of mums or  other autumn flowers.     Y     ���  The September meetihgY was  held at the home of Mr. and Mrs.  A. Craven at Soames Point. After the business meeting refreshments were served followed by  a general tour of the grounds,  rounding out a very pleasant afternoon.  BOWLING  Helen's Fashion Shop  GIBSONS, B.C.  Larger and Petite Sizes  AVAILABLE  If I haven't got what you  want��� I'll get it! !!  Phone 886-9941  PURCHASE..  1 pair of  Town & Country  Winter Tires  at regular list price  and get an  EXTRA BRAND MEW RIM  ,    at no extra cost (popular sizes only)  Example- TOWN & COUNTRY $23-70  6:70 x 15 TUBE TYPE       w EACH  PLACE YOUR ORDER NOW  PAY ON OUR BUDGET PLAN  GIBSONS SHELL SERVICE  Charlie ?& Terry ��� Phone 886-3575/s  Firestone Tire Centre  Elphinstone High School  GIBSONS     ���������-���.'  Frickty, Nov. 2  .8 p.m.  ���   Come and enjoy an evening of  Cooking  Fun  with B.C.  Power  :   &��� Hydro Authority consultants  Admission $1  YOU MAY WIN A FOOD DRAW  Sponsored by  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliaries  SECHELT AND GIBSONS    . ,  IN ASSOCIATION  WITH ELECTRICAL DEALERS  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEYS  (By ORV MOSCRIP)  Cecile Nestman in the Ladies.  ,. 10 Pin came up with a game the  men couldn't, match this week, a  big 224. Lil Butler in the Sports  Club was high lady five pin  bowler of the week with 743  (330,  271).       Y ?Y  Other Scores:  Ladies: Lee Redman 616 (248)?  Pender:   Isobel   Gooldrup   624  (251), Dennis. Gamble 615.  Peninsula Commercial: May  Fleming 712 (262), Dick Clayton  746 (277, 275), Linda Carter 263,  Dorothy Smith 308, Wilma Steph-  anson 285, Orv Moscrip 318.  Sports Club: Lil Butler 743 (271  330), Iona Strachan 265, Orv Mos  crip 772 (294), Alec Swanson 295  Chuck Ayer 309, Red Robinson  283.  Ball & Chain: Sylvia Jackson  655, Red Robinson 660.  Pee Wees: Bev Walker 146,  Judy Higgs 83, Randy DeLeen-  heer 325  (198).  Juniors: Susan Read 438 (172),  Kerry Eldred 549 (208).  -  High  School:   Pete Hemstreet j'  404   (226),  Bonnie  Brackett  391, i  (197,   194), Arlene  Johnson 217, j  Jack Thompson 221.  Ladies Ten Pins: Cecile Nestman 490 (224). '      ... .  Men's   Ten   Pins    (A):    Pelle-  Poulsen 578 (213).  Mens Ten Pins (B): Rudy Cru-,  cil 491.  E&M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Gutterballs of the Merchants  League made the team high three  this week with 2956 and Tartans  of the Ladies League team high  single of 1111.  League Scores:  Tues. Coffee: Early Birds 2243,  Ups and Downs 849. L. Carroll  672 (256), L. Hughs 503, L. Campbell 6C3, V. Boyes 576.  Merchants: Gutterballs 2956,  Jim's TV 1076. R. Harrison 271,  B. St. Denis 685 (271), J. Whyte  627 (298), L. Campbell 653 (275),  J. Larkman 649 (248), J. Walton  648* (247), W. Nimmo 739 (265,  247). '������:������������*  Gibsons A: Midway 2823 (1072)  J. Lowden 701 (278), G. McLean  638, G. Edmonds 663 (248), E.  Connor 630 (261), D. Bailey 253.  Ladies: Tartans 2911 (1111)  . M. Carmichael 665 (259, 245), M-  Connor 655 (290), C. Zantolasr502  D. Crosby 620 (246), R. Wolan^  sky 643 (317), M. Meldrum 537,  U. Austin 512, L? Carroll 636-(260)  B. Skellett 561, T. Vanderhorn 523  Teachers Hi: Blow Fives 2787,  1027. K. Dodd 615 (245), B? Shaw  303, I.   Plourde   602,  G.   Cooper :  636  (260),  J.- Lowden 736  (366). :.  B. Reed 797 (258, 315).  Commercials: Larks 2856, Luckies 1071. G. Hunter 629, M. Geo-?  ghegan  610   (256),   E.   Shadwell  624 (264), S. Mason 632 (280), J.  Drummond 662 (293).  Port Mellon: Cool Seven 2657,  Winners 949., Paula Comeau 686  (294), P. Comeau 650 (270), Ron  Godfrey -604 (246).  Ball & Chain: Bankers 2754  (1013). R. Taylor 641 (260), E.  Gill 620, S. Basey 622 (246), W.  Wells 666, A. Williams 622 (258),  S. Butler 602, D. Wells 276, D.  Carroll 265.  Men's: Can. Legion 2808 (1045)?  J. Larkman 625, E. Connor 755  (306), J. Lowden 704 (280), J.  Wiren 606, S. Rise 690, F. Hicks  665 (291), H. Shadwell 612 (265),  Ike Mason 665 (252), N. Wolansky  606  (265), T_. Kendall 603  (250).  Juniors: Peter Rigby 196, Ch'ick  Bruce 175, Bonnie Thorburn 195,  Mike   Clements 158, 169,  CUTS  C0IF  ���0OLOR  Get a new lease on life  Try one of our lovely new  shades in  tints, rinses  (also tipping)  PHONE US OR DROP IN  Gibson Girl  Salon of Beauty  Village Centre  Gibsons  886-2120  PRE-XMAS   SPECIALS   ON  TINTS AND PERMS  Police Court  William E. Lowther was fined  $50 for being intoxicated in Gibsons.       ' *-,*,'      ">  '  -Christopher and Ethel Julian  were each fined $10''for being intoxicated on the Reserve.       .     ��  Herman Uswell of Halfmoon  Bay was fined $15 for being  drunk.  Harold ParrelJ for shooting -a  .  doe was fined $10 and the carcass seized and turned over to a  charitable institution;  Barrie Farrell on twiiY'cKafges''.  of driving without due care'-and  attention was  fined '$58 and his  driver's   license  was.' suspended  for six months. Y Yy^:Y_?Y,. 4  William John Wilsdn, transfer-���  red from juvenile court was sentenced "to  nine  months   definite  and three months indefinite in the  young offenders unit of  Oakalla.  prison  on  a  charge  of   assault  causing bodily harm. -  James Szabo was sentenced to  ^Osdays^for?failing4o^eyi��a court  ?.jprder. ? to contribute to midiihten-  vahce of his family*! #  . fl^James *, Nubtio was sentenced to  ;14, days jail for creating ^disturbance? outside a Gibsons oafe.  When driving? watch out for  school and playground areas;  slow down always. Ill " -v  The long, coal evenigs are upon us and there is nothing  more comforting than to have your home heated by clean  furnace oil supplied by a reliable furnace-oil dealer.  If you still do not have the modern, economic oil heat in  your home and money is your problem, we are prepared to  provide adequate financing for the purchasing of yolir heating units. .'",������  We work closely with all local oil burner installers, to  provide a convenient package deal for the best in oil heating  throughout the Gibsons and Sechelt areas.  "For further information please phone 886-2133  BED KIEWITZ  Your Shell Oil Distributor  ���^-Foodland  Pot Roast Sale! /X^GUARwSf  CROSS __Trt  Rib Roasts     lb.OVC  lb.  BLADE  Rib Roasts  LEAN  Grofend Beef, lb.'  GRADE "A"  BEEF  49c  Boiling Fowl  lb.  29c  ALL t*XJ*Sl  _______l tmmmm  fyl.  Vw/^s*  /���'  PRODUCE  Local Cauliflower ea.!9c  LARGE HEADS  .   -     - i   .  EMPEROR GRAPES 2ib for 29c  KRAFT CHEESE FESTIVAL  SLICES   -.__-.__._...._.__   3 fo?r $1  VELVETA   *4's   i.   2 for 69<��  VELVETA   l's  Y......    59��  CRACKER BARREL  .__.___- 49��  �������� ���������������'���   MEDIUM 12 ozY  (���������������������������������������������������a���>������*������>������-������������������������ha�������������������������������������������#�������������������������������������������������������������-_����������������������������������������������������������������������������������������>a*���������*������������������>���������������������*,���������������������������������������������������������������������(������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^������������^���>��*fi*t  FROZEN       FOOPS -  Fraser Vale ^Chinese Dinners 39c each  CHICKEN CHOW MEIN ��� CHICKEN CHOP SUEY ��� FRIED RICE  RED "D" FROZEN MEAT PIES      4 ��.* $1  ���.������'��� gr ocjer ies u .-Ia-a ���  Eire Choice Canned Tomatoes 2��oJ!-  5 for $.,_:���  PURE APPLE J0ICE ���'��9 �������      3 fob $1?  NALLEYS BABY DILLS i6oz.      29c  MOIRS CHOCOLATES >ib.box 89c  .FRlNlTE$J__e9PM  .'��" DEL I VERY OH ORP.R*  CuHA. J5*2��  D���CtV��GY DAYSf  GlPSONJ-EVERY PAY ��XC���f>r WED.  Gower Point-Thursday  POttT MELLON- FRIDAY  ROBERTS CREEK-SATURDAY  Swuj DAY LOW SHELP PRICES  G\&,6h<,. B.C. TtP. 886-*25��>3  Presto Logs  Handy Carton of 6  95c  5__E  Lang's Drug Stores  GIBSONS & SECHELT  0CT.27

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