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Coast News Nov 1, 1962

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Array Victoria, B. C.  i 1*1 * ..  GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  '   Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published  in Gibsons.   R.C. .   Volume 16, Number 42, November 1, 1962.  7c per cony  ��� A COMPLETE LINE  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine  Men's  Wear  Ltd.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  Post office transfer  ���t  made without hitch  Starting Nov. 1 when ferry  times change the 'mail will  arrive at the .Post Office  * about 10 a.m. and be ready'  ' for distribution about 11 a.m.  Closing time for mail to  Vancouver will be 3.10 p.m.  " All appears to be going along  quite well at Gibsons new post  office which opened "Monday at  the corner of Winn and Gower  Point roads. The public appears  to be satisfied and.no complaints  have reached the ears of James  Marshall, postmaster.  ; The transfer of equipment, fui-  niture and staff for Monday  morning's opening was effected  soon after the old post office  closed at 1 p.m. Saturday.  Officials from the department  of public works spent some time  in selecting the site. Two sites  were under consideration, one  next to the Johnson block on the  lower side of Gower Point road  and the other at the corner of  Gower Point road and Winn  road.. The department finally  settled on the Winn road property and asked Gibsons council  to approve its selection.  ; Just before approval was given  a petition was circulated by C.  P. Ballentine among business  men which generally opposed  the location. N. R. McKibbin  made a personal protest by letter to the department and also  to Gibsons village council.  * Postmaster - General William  Hamilton, since defeated as a  -Conservative candidate, turned  the first sod for the new post  office, on May 22. Councillor A.  H. Pay represented the village  council and W. H. Payne, who  was then Coast-Capilano member of parliament, attended the  ceremony.  -- Tenders for construction of the  building closed, on April 25 and  the contract was awarded W?'J.  Dick Limited of West Vancouver  in the amount of $32,600.  The building fronts easterly on  Gower Point road and is built  well back from the road with a  walk to the cement steps with  an   ironwork   bannister. At the'  Guide program  The Girl Guides 'Association  Sunshine Coast division meeting  in the United Church Christian  Education hall Sat.; Nov. 3 will  open with registration at 12:45  p.m.  Mrs. J.. Thomas, Elphinstone  district commissioner will deliver an official welcome and Rev.  W. M. Cameron of Gibsons United church will give an invocation.  Reports will be read to be followed by the.settling of business  arising from the minutes and  correspondence. At' 3 o'clock  there will be a tea break then  Mrs. H. Ellis, provincial commissioner for Lones will take over,  Mrs. H. Stockwell, divisional mu-,  sic advisor will teach the girls  a new. Grace. Supper, slides and  a campfire will wind up the event. '  ( FALL BAZAAR  Halfmoon Bay Hospital Auxiliary will hold its annual fall ba-  baar Sat., Nov. 3 at Rutherfords  P.O. building at 2 p.m. Aprons,  novelties and Christmas decorations will e on sale,. also home  aking and candy? A delicious tea  will e served. Bring a friend and  do your Christmas shopping early.  ���:������ :<  'fliMttnfflmuununrammim^  Your old stove?  There are some people in this  area who have achieved a "mark  of distinction"; because of an old  wood' stove.  The old wood stove, no longer  usable could- have been taken out  to sea and buried with honors.  However its' owners preferred to  have a "mark of distinction" of  sorts by heaving it over the sides  of Gospel Rock, thus making the  landmark a thing of beauty plus  a decrepit old wood stove lying  in two sections.  One disturbed Gower Point resident sugested the mark of Cain  should descend upon such des-  poilers. However miracles these  days are being achieved in other  directions.  funiuinwuumiutnttUttttauuu��umttunmxraraifflmraa_  entrance is a large alcove where  box-holders can get their mail  from without * having to go inside the building.  This will eliminate box-holder  traffic in the office section  where under' banks of fluorescent lights, a two-grill counter  with an open section for' parcels  and other business, stretches  across the-inside-office-area.-  ���  The public side of the counter  contains an_ area 12 feet by 27  with the.r office space b,eing  roughly 27-feet-'wide by about  30' feet deep. The floor is lino  covered and the lower section of  the walls covered- with birch  wood and the upper half wall  board painted in pastel color.  Mr. W. J. Dick, the contractor,  who built the post office says  there is about a ton-and-a-half  of reinforcing steel" in the build-  ' ing with the cement walls built  to withstand 5,000 lb. square  inch pressure.  The building , contains normal  plumbing, a furnace room, area  for moving incoming and outgoing mail and is designed for a  simple handling of, all mail.  Outside, from' the Gower Point  road, is an incline into -the park-.  ing area which will be used also'  by incoming and outgoing mail  trucks. The wooden exterior has  been varnished and when the  area is landscaped a bit it will,  while not large, present an imposing appearance.  Mr. Dick, the contractor believes Gibsons has a good post  office building. He has built several post offices and-is of the  opinion that the Gibsons building' is well proportioned." It is  a good job well-done, he said,  and he is proud of it.  On his labor staff at the post  office were Norman Froese,  Karl Andersen and David Dick,  his son. These men, he added,  did their work well and also deserve a pat on,the back-foi\theh ,  .efforts.  Ghost story for  motley crew  An assortment of characters  gathered at St. Hilda's Church  Hall in Sechelt last Friday night,  a motley crew in fact. Hobos and  cowboys hobnobbed with a sUaye  top - hatted gentleman, ? several  foreign -young ladies, a bride and  some gypsies were chatting with  the pirates and an organ grinder..  There was a black cat and a rabbit and oddly enough Fidel Castro  enjoying the company of Popeye.  The ..occasion was a Hallowe'en?  party for the Sechelt and; Rob:  erts: Creek Guides * *  It was an hilarious- affair, ;  with games and an apple eating;;  contest won by Judy Chambers  rarid her partner. A spine chilling-  ghost -stdry told in the dark with-.  the appropriate human 'remains'  passed around for effect, amid a  chorus of shrieks and giggles. Mr  Allen added to the excitement  by taking a flashlight : photograph at the height of the confusion. .       '1 :_; ���;-.-  Sandwiches and cookies were  followed by impromptu skits and  mimes. The costume prizes were .  won by Alice Potts of Sechelt  and Denise Quarry,, Gibsons.  WiBazaar  Howe-Sound Women's Institute  will hold its fall tea and bazaar  in the W.I. Cottage, on Friday, -  Nov. 9 at 2 p.m.  A-fnong ? the Usual array of. bazaar articles-,one will find knitting, sewing and embroidery,  plants, garden produce and home  baked goodies of every description. The draw for a food hamper or a doll will create a good  deal of interest,   y. >  Bring your friends, browse  around and enjoy a good cup of  tea surrounded by an atmosphere  of good fellowship ��� at the cosy  W.I. Cottage.  TRUE TALES  ABOUT ANIMALS  The Coast News is starting a  new feature which should interest the general public and supply  a means of getting unusual animal stories published. Below is  an example from Hopkins Landing area. Where it is requested,  names can be omitted so long as  the editor has the names 'of the  individuals involved.  Experts to offetfww  ���Skunks-.are regarded.as. a..menace and the following story will  not    change    anyone's    opinion.  ��� From Hopkins .Landing comes the  . story of a skunk which found an  opening in a basement wall, and  t discovered an opening leading inside the furnace, in which housekeeping was set'.up? This was  ideal until one day the temperature dropped to a low and set  the furnace into action. The  skunk also. Sprang into action  and the odoV aided by,the mech-  *-anism of the furnace surged its  way through the hot air pipes into every corner of the house.. The  rest wc , shall leave to the reader's imagination.  >mHUttniumuuttiiittmiu\uinunnnmmn\WttMttu\n\n\iiunn  JEAN  MUTCH  '. Friday night, the High School  Auditorium will be turned into* a  kitchen where Miss Jean Mutch  and her assistant, Miss .Eileen  Brett, of B.C. Hydro and Power  Authority will demonstrate cook-  * ing with the latest of electrical  equipment.  Stoves being used are a General Electric,, ari Enterprise and a  Tappan and are being supplied  by Gibsons Electric, Richter TV  and Appliances, Parkers Hardware, Gibsons Hardware and C  and S Sales. One of these will be  given in the draw. Winner has  her choice.    :  Six more prizes will be thermostatically controlled electric blankets,-also all the food cooked at  the school will be given in draws  too. '     -  Doors will open  at 7 p.m. tc  enable all to see the displays of  stoves,-... fridges, washers, dryers,  sewing machines and ^ small appliances being put - on by the electrical dealers in .this area.  : Support your Hospital Auxiliaries. Proceeds from tlie Cooking  School will be used for auxiliary  purchases of equipment for the  new hospital.    ���; ,  Tickets will be available at the  door for those who did not obtain*  them  from   Auxiliary   members.  If you want to find out how to-  roast riieat with the least shrinkage, the preparation of an oven-  dinner, party desserts, be there  because these are some of the  ���.things the consultants will do.  There will also be a pizza demonstration which is a teenage  specialty, salads, white fruit cake  and other interesting recipies and  cooking tips. .- -  -.  Flyup, stars A plea to retain a  and badges  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  ��� Much concern has been voiced  in this and other districts at the  probable sale of the Roberts  Creek Community Hall.  To many, particularly more recent residents, this somewhat  dewn-at-the-heel, weatherbeaten  building seems little more than a  necessity to be tolerated, a poor  relative .that. has always been  around and to which we have be-*  come accustorned.������������;?  ? To others, however, ity means  inuch more. To them it stands as  ���concrete evidence of faith in the  future of their small bit of Canada, the fruit of honest toil and  sweat, the enduring evidence of  unselfish effort and co-operation.  Not without pain and travail  was this project born, and not  without worry and care has it  been brought to the maturity of  28 years. Nor is bur present  faithful board the first to suffer  discouragement and question the  wisdom of trying to carry on,  lacking the support and''understanding of those of us who 'leave  it to George.'  Some   pertinent   questions    we  at official ceremony  Roberts Creek Brownie Pack  special meeting Saturday with  the Guide - Company, to which,  parents were invited, was a fly-  up ceremony for Charlene Berdahl. First *��� year service stars  ��� were awarded to Bonnie MacFar-  lane, Georgette Macklarii and  Debbie Marsh and a 2nd year  star to Charlene Berdahl, presented by Tawny ��� Owl, Mrs. Ruth  Marsh. A Golden Bar award had  been earned by Phyllis Thatcher  and Golden Hand awards by  Charlene Berdahl,  Linda Gauvin ,i ���  and Cathie Turik. Only Charlene ,��#* A _ ,,---     mmbmA_I  .and Phylli-^were .present;.to ^       SCOUT    C3IllD    II3III6Q  ceive their  badges from Brown'    W<WW*��* **    ^rmmmuuj*    �������������-_���;���-^tot  Owl, Mrs.- Macklam.  Mrs. Thomas, district commissioner, took part in the flying-up  ceremony in which Charlene  Berdahl.with the good wishes of  the Brownie Pack was accepted  and welcomed as a tenderfoot into the Guide Company.  Following the Brownie ceremonies,  five   Tenderfoot  Guides  : made their promises ������' 'to do my  duty to God arid the Queen. To  help other people at all times,  and to obey the Guide Law" and  received their tenderfoot pins  and   congratulations   fronj  Mrs.  ���.Thomas. :       --'YY??-   ���  They were Sandra Davidson,  Denise Quarry, ITnidy.Swanson,  Linda Thomas, arid Frarices Volen? Mrs. Thomas then presented Second ClassrBadges: to-Patty  Gust and Brenda s Weinhandl and  25 Proficiency badges earned by  the' girls during the sumriier.  Erica Ball received her Laundress, Cook, Woodsman, Swimmer  Gardener and Boatswain's badges  Sharon Dodd a Minstrel's badge;  Patty Gust, Hostess and Gardeners badges; Wendy Inglis? badges  for Child Nurse, Hostess and  Swimmer. -;  Merilee Olson and Lorna Sneddon both had earned their Laundress, -Swiriamer and iGardeners  badges and Meriilee had her  Cooks badge as. well; Pat Thomas  a Hikers and a Woodmans badge  ^nd Frances West; Laundress,  Homemaker, Gardener and Hostess badges.  As~:a surprise ending Mrs. Thomas presented Captain Allen with  her   Cairipcraft  badge.   Brownie .  and Guide Taps closed, the meeting.  ���*'*��� "*iJ5.*'i'!",'w*-- ���',*"** ��T������"���-^��ff;  PRESENTATION OF LAMP  More than 30 persons, members  of the Fall Fair committee and  the 4-H club attended a potluck  supper Saturday" evening in the.  Anglican Church hall to honor  Mrs. M. LeFeuvre, secretary-  treasurer of the fair committee.  Mrs. Lefeuvre was unable to attend so the presentation of a  floor, lamp was made in her absence by Roy Malyea, chairman  of the committee.  Meville Lowell  After a lengthy illness Melville  Lovell of Gibsons passed away in  \ Shaughriessy hospital * on Oct. 20.  Mr: Lovell was well-known to  Gibsons residents since 1944, coming from Vancouver where he  was  born in 1896.  He served in France during  World War One and was wounded  in July 1918.. He was a member  of Royal Canadian Legion branch  1C3 and was a member of Mt. E'-  phinstone Lodge No. .130 A.F. &  A.M. He leaves his .wife, three  daughters and 12 grandchildren.  The funeral took place Oct. 22  with a service at St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church, Rev  Denis Harris officiating. Burial  was made in Seaview cemetery  Harvey Funeral  Home directed.  In a ceremony Friday night  the Boy Scout camp at Roberts  Creek received its official title,  Earl Haig Camp, with a Scout  guard of honor flanking Rev. C.  R. Harbord who delivered the invocation. Ron Haig, representing the Royal Canadian Legion,  present owner of the camp, in  turning the establishment over to  the Scout organization, read a  .Better from the present Earl  Haig in which he granted the use  of the name with the hope the  camp would' be a success in  Scout hands. - '���' ���  Officers of Mt.-;." Elphinstone  council were sworn in by the regional commissioner, George W.  Smart. These officers are, Mr. C.  Beeman, chairman; .Mr. R. E.  Holden, ;tre'asurer arid Mr. R. M.  Willy, secretary; Mr. and Mrs. L.  C.  Bengough,  Mr.  and Miss  A.  Chimney fire  At 1:30 p.m. on Thursday, Oct.  24, Sechelt's Volunteer Fire Brigade was called to a fire at the  home of Mr. Bain at the end of  the Old School Road, West Sechelt. The.fire was confined to  the,upper part of the house and  they attic sustained considerable  damage. Apparently the fire was  caused by a defective chimney.  Firemen were on the scene for  two hours. ��� ���-������  At midnight the same day the  ambulance was called to an accident near Secret Cove.  Incidentally it would appear the  area is well on the way to an annual record for fires. To date  there have been 21 calls to fires,  excluding ambulance calls.'  AERO CLUB TO MEET  The annual general meeting of  Elphinstone Aero Club will be  held on Wed., Nov. 7 at 8 p.m.  at the home of Ken Mclfeffey, on  the bluff at  Gibsons.  All flying enthusiasts are invited. Anyone not sure of Mr.  McHeffey's address be at the  Drug Store ? before 7:55. Movies  will be shown?  FLOAT RENEWAL TENDERS  Tenders for float renewal at  Horseshoe Bay have been called  and now closed by the Vancouver district office of the federal  department of public works. Tenders closed Oct. 23.  P. Harrold,' Mrs. Willy, Mr. A.  Bain, Mr. C. Johnston, George  R u g g 1 es , Cpl. Thorsteinson,  RCMP and Mr. R. F.'Haig. ..."  Norman Rudolph, last year's  district commissioner and reelected for another year, presented Mr. Smart with an axe donated by Scout members to replace  one. he had lost during a camping  trip. Mr. Smart was also given  plenty of advice on the care and  use of axes.  Norman Rudolph, reporting on  the year's activities of the district declared there were 88  meetings with an attendance of  1,056, also the annual picnic drew  a total of 150. The financial report, presented by Robert Holden, revealed .the district to be  on a sound financial footing.  Gordon Taylor, retiring chairman, in giving a report on last  year's operations said the year  started somewhat uncertainly but  due to the wonderful support given by various people the year  ended successfully. The area contained 89 Cubs and 44 Scouts  with 17 Scouters. These were divided as follows: Gibsons, 5a  Cubs, 28 Scouts and 10 Scouters;  Roberts Creek, 14 Cubs, nine  Scouts.and four Scouters and Pori  Mellonj 20 Cubs, seven Scouts and  three Scouters.  One of the year's highlights  was the joining of the new regional organization, Mr. Taylor  said. Later Fred Huish, regional  field commissioner announced  the name of the new region would  be the Vancouver Coast region  and would cover the area from  Richmond to Powell River.  Mr. Smart in complimenting  the district on its work said the  Mt. Elphinstone district showed  a fine example of enthusiasm.  Reports from this area showed .  Scouting in good shape with progress recorded in general training.  Chairman Beeman said Scouters deserved a hearty vote of  thanks for the work they had  done during the year and also  added praise for the efforts of  the ladies auxiliaries. Towards  the end of the meeting certificates for qualification in the basic training course for pack  Scouts were awarded Bonnie Anderson and Ron Yaegar.  Refreshments served by members of the auxiliary concluded  the meeting.  might ask ourselves are, how can  a building exist without funds to-  maintain it? Can" we pay taxes,,  insurance, light- and fuel bills  for our own homes out of thin  air and can we expect to support  the hail the same way? How can  we raise at -a minimum some $500  a year to keep the building alive;  without an auxiliary of some sort  to raise the money? Should we  expect the board to also raise  the money as well as handle tha  business?  We hear on all sides that the  rentals are too high. In all probability they are ��� Should the rent  be lowered and the necessary  funds come from the private  .v.EQ^e��sy of*. ��hey b'oar^y^embers?  Only byYusihg the "liall^cari" the  nightly costs be lowered.  How often does one hear, Surely they can donate the hall for  this occasion, after all it is for  the children, or some other cause.  When the tax notices come in,  or the electricity bills, is the secretary of the board to explain  that the bills won't be paid,. after all, it was for the children,  cr so:.ie other cause, and then,  will the surveyor of taxes reply.^  sure, sure, forget it!  It would seem that those who.  are not in accord with the board's:  policies should, together with interested citizens, form an auxiliary to raise annually the $500  (Continued on Page 7)  Hall meeting at  Creek  If you live between Selma Park  and the Girl Guide camp remember Monday, Nov. 5, 8 p.m., when  the annual meeting of the Wilson  Creek Community Hall Association will be held. New directors  will be elected.  Newcomers or pioneers, young  or old ��� this is your playground,  hall and Scout building. It is  worth about $20,000, free of all  encumbrances. Buildings have  automatic heat and they are open  to the public upon request.  Both playground and buildings  could be used for many purposes  in addition to the present organizations now using it. .  If you are interested in this  part of your community please  attend this meeting.  NDP MEETING  The annual meeting and election of officers of the Pender Harbour and District N.D.P. Club  will be held on-Friday, Nov. 2, at  .8 p.m. at the home of Steve Dedi-  luke, Sunshine Coast Highway,  Pender Harbour All members are  urged to attend. *  GIBSONS  LIBRARY TO  OPEN EACH THURS.  A.M.  Gibsons Public Library will be  open Thursday mornings from  10:30 a.m. to 12 noon, as well as  the usual opening hours on Tuesday and Saturday afternoons  from 2 to 4 p.m. ������  The Thursday morning opening  will accommodate the Gower  Point residents as well as people  calling at the new post office for  mail.  uuuuuiuniumuimunminuuuuntuiuiiuununuiuauunuinuiuu ��� 6  ���Q   *��l-ie;*c.lV  Coast News,   Nov.  1,  1962  BowhTevtstrsTiivr Wife  mwmw  A V_a?I_8 CLASSIC  Some storm notes  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.  A good job well done!  Gibsons district Fall Fair, for many, many years has been held  together by a woman who has given her best in real hard work? year  after year. Without her the fair quite possibly could not have been  the success it has been. Few people would deny this.  Mrs. M. Lefeuvre, the secretary-treasurer of what is now known  as the Sunshine Coast Fall Fair, is the individual who. has, with hard  ���work, kept the fair really moving. This does not discount in any sense  the hard work year by year fair committee members have done. Mrs.  Lefeuvre deserves every bit of praise available for the effort she has  put forth. Her work was the main line down which the fair committee  travelled.  Her work as secretary-treasurer was as complete as any secretary-treasurer * could make it. Her correspondence files were never  lacking in required information and as the keeper of finances and  meeting minutes, she strived for a direct approach to her problems.  Her recording of the minutes was as concise as any person could  make them.  A'presentation to Mrs. Lefeuvre on Saturday night at a potluck  supper she did not feel well enough to attend, was an excellent gesture by the members of the fair, committee. They gathered among  themselves funds with which to purchase a floor lamp for Mrs. Lefeuvre. It is a fitting gift because if it will let sufficient light be centred on the excellent work she has done for the fair, it will have done  its duty.  A people in trouble  Lv. .��� , -  . '  .  If there is anyone who needs sympathy in the Cuban situation it  is the Cuban people themselves. They rejected the government of  Batista on Jan. 1, 1959, moved into a revolutionary phase which allowed Fidel Castro to obtain command of the country and cheered him  loud and long. Now they are simple pawns in an international situation which they most certainly did not forsee when Batista was thrown  out.  Their country is much worse off than it was under Batista and is  now in the grip of a political octopus which makes.Batista seem like  a reasonably decent fellow. Such is the path of revolutionary movements today. ��� *���    .     .'     y   .'  Castro, their leader, is a puppet. All the fiery speeches he has  made in past months are so much wasted wind. On April 30 of last  year Castro was awarded the Lenin Peace prize. On May 1, 1961,  Castro declared Cuba a socialist state . Castro's gain for having accepted the Lenin Peace prize and naming Cuba a socialist state is the  ���uncomfortable position in which he finds himself today, just-a pawn  ���with the world's two most powerful nations ignoring him completely.  A long range view of the Cuban situation would not expect to see  Castro soaring to new heights. The Cuban foray can beconie too expensive for Moscow to maintain, not only dollar-wise but in a political sense, too. In the meantime the Cuban people will have to face  the facts of life and decide whether Castro has been good medicine  for them.  Letters to editor  (This is the fifth in a series of editorials explaining how a weekly newspaper functions.)  Like all newspapers, the Coast News publishes communications  or letters to the editor. They are expressions of the opinions our readers hold upon matters of public interest.  Often conditions arise in every cornmunity that make certain  phases of community welfare appear unsatisfactory? They pan often  *e rsctified simply by voicing a complaint in the local newspaper.  Such action arouses interest, creates arguments, and sometimes  -rights the real or imaginary wrongs.  The Coast?News holds to the policy that the full name of the  author should be published along with his letter. If a man has an  opinion he should be willing to back it with his name. However, many  people will not have a letter published over their signature and we do  allow pen names provided the author's real name is known to the  editor.  The lotters-to-the-editor c#umn should be the editorial comment  of the subscribers. It allows everyone an effective voice in the affairs of the community. Thus, if you have something constructive to  aay on a public matter or something you want the community to  know about, write abetter to the editor. If it is not Libelous and does  not offend good taste, or is not just a rehash of previous letters, it  ���will be published.  The migration of Canada geese  ��� Branta Canadensis ��� showed  two distinct phases this year,  separated by a series of, heavy  squalls that grounded all winged  travellers.  On the last of the mellow days  early in the month four strong  flights passed within 24 hours  and may ,have, outflown the  .storm. They, .were the last to  take the air for some time. The  force of the wind followirig heavy  rain showed the truth of the sailing, man's guide "When the  rain's before the windtops'l halyards you must mind, when the  wind's before the rain you may  hoist your sail again."  It wasn't until the 13th that it  would have been safe to shake  out a reef and' stand on. The  clouds were breaking though  still -spilling, the squalls were  losing force and the barometer  was1,, showing, a ' more - cheerful  opinion of the weather ��� and by  noon the. delayed geese were  coming into view above the skyline of my' shelterbelt and one  flight followed another until sunset.  It has often struck me that  the green expanse of the clearing in the midst of a great area  TODAYS  Meditation  lit Wo-tfs Most VfiM, Usui  OtVOtMMl GHfe  ���>^HEUI>P{ltftOOMrHASHVUl&tENMESS��  Read Matthew 9:32 - 38    Y  The,harvest ���"truly is plenteous,  but the laborers are few. (Mat-  thew?9:37).  When I visited a famous center for chest diseases in Boston,  Massachusetts, I reflected upon  its contributions in the field of  surgery.    Y ; :-.y?  I thought also of one of its best  surgeons going to India; as a fulK  time missionary surgeon to teach  and to heal. He could have ret  mained with friends and relatives and probably amassed  wealth and fame. He belongs in  the great company of those unselfish persons who have made.,,  great sacrifices for good causes.  . Many talented persons have no;  sense of duty; so they drift aimless through life. Even those of  us with some vision of life's purpose have". made . negligible con-;  tributions to bur ho m es,;  churches, and communities. Indeed, many times we have been,  burdens to others because of our  self-centered lives.  We need to pause in our busy  lives and (listen for the "still  small voice" so that our decision  for tomorrow may be a better-  one. When we stop thinking irf  our selfish way, life will have  new meaning.  Prayer: 0 God, we thank Thee,^  for men and women who ; have"  sacrificed so much for. others.  Fill us this day with that sacrificial spirit so that we may do  our bit to spread Thy kingdom!  on this .earth. We ask in Jesus'  name and for His, sake.  Amen.;  Thought for the day; Am I letting precious opportunities end  in cheap choices?  --Ernest B. Sundaram  (India)  Copyright���-The Upper Room  CAUSE OR CURE  Most people may be hardly  aware of it, since the charge is  imposed at the factory level, but  Ottawa collects an 11 per cent  sales tax on a wide varieti* of  goods. Estimated revenue from  this source for the current year  exceeds $800 million. Now, A. J.  Little, Chamber of Commerce  vice-presidenti stated at; a recent  press conference, there is a rer  port that .Ottawa is considering-  imposition of a sales tax on services.   ���?"..-  "If there is a need for more  tax money ;��� and if I were ihinis-  ��� ter ��� I would find it difficult to  ignore thisarea," said Mr. Little  "On the other hand, it absolutely appalls me that the government would be looking for increased , taxation sources. It  should; be\looking for ways to cut  : taxes."X':'l:  /��� There may be more shadow  than substance to the new tax  rumor, but it still seems accepted theory in Ottawa'��� despite  the evidence of the past five  years ��� that ever-increasing  spending and taxing by the state  can re-invigorate the economy.  The government's economic advisors may argue that this pump-  priming has been the factor that  has kept recession from progressing to full-scale depression. But  it is not an unfair question to  ask whether high taxing and  spending was not in itself one o"  the basic causes of the economic slowdown. ���C. J. H.  of woods is a landmark for them  as they; have "dropped in" once  in a \vhile- "for* restYand feed.  Their travel ���sorigv is a penetrating sound and' the night being  moonlit and * ealm ��� for. a welcome change I awoke to hear it  again. To those who have known  the lure of- the open road it is  more than a sound, it is a call  to the ''out-trail, the long trail,  the trail that is- always new."  The old nomad in u_ never quite  ^surrenders!  Another effect of such unusual  violence' was' the appearance bf  two snecies of birds I had never  seen before and could not identify���probably their usual course  southward is high overhead. Two  snipe found it too rough along  the shore and made them selves  at home around the pond and  the " pools that had formed ori  the pasture.   _"      .  The raspberry patch near my  (A. J. C.)  cabin;- still in full leaf, was a  refuge for many stormbound little birds whose journey had been"  delayed. They did not linger  after the weather cleared; on  the' first calm morning every  transient lodger on the place had  disappeared ���: only a member  of an old resident family ��� the  Towhees ��� called to me that he  GIBSONS  I1IIIIIIN! II ill  CENTRE  ,R. WHITING; b.C.'(/  . '  10 to 12 a.m. ��� 2 to 6 *>.&.  Evening appoiriments  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886-9843  was still here. So was I, and  there was work to do; it took  me a' day and a half of chopping  and heaving to reopen a way  out and in���but how much worse  it might have been!  MEETINGS  of  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Congregation Bible  Study  Gibsons, Sechelt, West Sechelt.  and Madeira Park, Tues, 8 p.m?  Ministry School   ~\  Kingdom Hall,   Fri.  7:30  p.m.  Service Meeiirg  Kingdom  Hall,  Fri.   8:30 pjo.  Public Talk  ���v   Kingdom Hall, Sun. 3 p.m.  Waichtower Study-  Kingdom Hall, Sun., 4 p.m.  <   " The' Kingdom Hall is at  -    '    Selma Park  No Collections  The plow takes back  the earth.  The birds reclaim  the sky.  But their sacrifice  lives on.  Royal   Canadian   Legicn ��� 1C9  Poppy Week - Nov. 4 to 10  IN THE SUPREME* COURT OF  BRITISH . COLUMBIA IN THE  MATTER OF THE "NOTARIES  ACT'-'       *���  v  Chaper 266 of the Revised Statutes of British Columbia, 1960  and  IN THE MATTER  OF  AN  APPLICATION FOR ENROLMENT  BY   JAMES   HALES   GRAHAM  DRUMMOND  APPOINTMENT  I HEREBY  APPOINT Thursday, the 15th day of November,  A.D. 1962, at the hour of 10:30  o'clock   in   the forenoon or as  soon thereafter as   Counsel  for  the applicant may be heard, before   the   presiding   Judge   in  Chambers,  at the Court  House,  Vancouver, British Columbia, as  the time and place for the hearing of the application of James  Hales Graham Drummond to be  enrolled as a Notary Public pursuant   to   the   Notaries   Act   to  practise in  the  Village  of Gibsons Landing, in the County of  Vancouver,   in   the Province of  British Columbia.  ���  AND I HEREBY DIRECT that  publication ;,pfvr this appointment ���  shall  be made in a newspaper  circulating in the area, and shall  be   published   once a  week  for  two consecutive weeks:  Y DATED at Vancouver,  British.  Columbia,  this  16th day of October, A;D. 1962.  TAKE NOTICE of the above appointment   and   TAKE   NOTICE  that in suoport of the applications  : will be taken the evidence of the  applicant James Hales  Graham  Drummond viva voce on oath.  H. PARSONS  .    Solicitor  for the applicant  TO: The  Secretray of  the  Law  Society' of British Columbia.  AND TO: The   Secretary  of the  Society    of    Notaries  Public  of  British Columbia.       .-������-.-  YOU HAVE A HAND IN THINGS CANADIAN  when you own  Surprising? Yes���but true. Like most  people, you have probably thought of your  life insurance���aS protection for your  family���aa a good way to save money  . regularly ^-as a*Valuable collateral if you  need a loan for an emergency���as a retirement plan for you later on.  Actually, your life insurance dollars are  more than an investment in your personal  secmfity and your family's. These dollars  are also an investment in Canada. They  stimulate growth and'progress and help  make this country a better place in which  to live and work.  At this moment, 9 BILLION DOLLARS  of life insurance savings are invested in  THE   LiFE   INSURANCE  Life Insuraiice  ; important Canadian enterprises���through  the purchase of bonds and stocks and  through mortgages.    ...  These .hard-working dollars are helping  to finance great projects all over this  country such as pipelines, shopping centres, bridges and highways, homes, apartment and office buHcfings, schools,  factories, industrial plants and power  developments. These investments create  , employment opportunities, too.  The income from these investments benefits you directly by reducing the cost of  life insurance to you and the 9 million  other Canadian policyowners.  COMPANIES   IN   CANADA  ��� -.-*'������ 1-562C i-^;-''',.-r-i^r;-.;:H.^.;^^^^i^^^-^->  . TULIPS. jmE.:,PtAOTE��;?NOW!;i  - All :y^  ���y/bulbsf :iwereA' once??*^!^ flowers..  Tulips are; one?of our loveliest  :t gifts Y"frprii!ythe-past. For cen- ,  turies?;?,t��lips  -hiaive. grown; wild?  along the? northern shore of the'  a variety of colors they bloomed  , in.;.-Persia,| Siheria,?kAfghanistian,  ^Tiirkey^Yy ^^��;..;.._ * '���'?"������.; -  Four  hundred   years ago the  ;- Emperpry of .;Austria sent "Auger  ��� fie: -Busbecq "as-:hisv ambassador. .  to the Sultari of Turkey. In a letter to a :> friend written  in   1555  Busecq j'-wr^ote,: ay-Wie*? set out ;|or  "; Constantinople ^artd> everywhere :  we   saw   quantities  of flowers/:  narcissir^hyacinthir and^tulipans =  as*?the?Tiirksicaill?them:XlX. . The :  the; variety   of -its colors.  The  Turks are?very ?fond: of -flowers  ��� and ';the^?dq?,n^  several   apres   forr a firie  blos-  "som:"    ;>- Yy'  The ambassador mistook the  Turkish' word for turban,Y ���'tu-  lipan," for the name of the flow-  By Nancy- Cleaver  a &;, Copyrighted';   y  er, which did, indeed? look somewhat like a turban ^turned ���upside  down. When he made two trips  back to. Vienna he:carried with  him a little gift for his,Oriental  garden at home, some tulip  bulbs and seeds.:?; ^;v.:  Gardeners   delight   in? .;sharing  their treasures y/ith..=their, friends  ���and Busbecq, /gayeY.tulips to  friends; riot .only in his own country? but in.JFrahce and in. Holland.- One of the men who greatly appreciated the-present of tulip i :seeds -and   bulbs   was   the  -French botanist: Clausius:  It was this botanist who related ;. the...story jot  the Antwerp  ���merchant..who received a bale  of cloth from Constantinople. :Jm-  r mediately he unrolled? it and out  fell;-.* .what ;.��� hey supposed   were  onions.  He directed? his servant ���  to cook a few of-vthese-for .din- ���  ner.   When;:/: he  tasted  the igift  :bulbs v they seemed? to him ? exceedingly inild onidns.Y''i'll plant  the half ��� of the ;��� remaining onions,  so   I   can enjoy  a quantity  of  them    rcxt   vpoj*,   ***'*���"? ,T"'  p1t"o  half of them to a friend," he decided. -. ..y.:?y  - .r? Y  .   For some unknown reason the  merchant's'   "onions",   did    not  . eome ��� ��p, but his friends onions,  planted   in -  a    cabbage; -patch  sprouted and to the surprise of  everyone blossomed into* beautiful iped cup-shaped flowers. The  'natives of Antwerp were delight-  . ed ari���' 'r.an7 of then- sent for.  bulbs from Turkey.  '":���"��� In the  early Seventeenth century the Dutch "growers had established a  flourishing  trade  in  tulips.    They    have   maintained  "their" ���   supremacy    in *   growing  spring flowering bulbs and have  produced a wealth of new varieties from which you can choose  the tulips for - your garden:  .Autumn, is bulb, planting time  and   tulips ? do   well in a well-'  drained,   sunny   bed which has  ibeen s   dug,.;, about a, foot ?_deep..,  .Many'gardeners, find it best  to  lift out the earth with a shovel,;  making :.- a    circular trench, or  small   round   excavation.   They  then mix in a little bone meal  Coast Newsy Npy. ���; 1,-1962.        3  and fertilizer1; with the soil, place  the Darwin or pairrotytulip in.  position, so that they ^will be five  or ��� six* inches apart arid the1 'same  depth.   The  smaller early  tulip  - do not need to bequiteisp deep.  Planting these bulbs is?- one of  the most rewarding acth-ities for  an individual or a family. If you:  are an enthusiast, why not try  some new varieties?: If you have  ' not planted tulips .before do-  plant-several dozen this..Autumn!  SEPTIC TANK  X ?Pump. Tank Truck  -v       .���    '1X    . '���'     '"   '.  /���  Tanks Built or Repaired  -Drainage Fields Installed  Giibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  +1^+m^*+mm+,im,  729���ENCHANTING VEIL CAPS just right for special occasions at  Christmas, light on your hairdo and your budget. Use* flower, ribbon.  Directions for 6 smart styles.  821 ��� JIFFY-CROCHET AFGHAN ��� use knitting worsted, a large  hook to whip up this cozy, colorful beauty. Choose 3 colors, or scraps  for a "field of flowers" effect.  545f��� CUDDLE-PET QUARTET ��� just two pieces plus ears for  eachTUse ,scraps for .these wonderful stocking stuffers. Transfer of  4 cuddle toys about,5x6 inches each.  THIRTY-FIVE. CENTS in coins (rib stamps,' please) for each  pattern to Laura Wheeler, care of Coast' Ne^ws, Needlecraft Dept.,  60 Front St. 'West Toronto,?Ont. Ontario residents add lc sales tax.  Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME arid ADDRESS.  NEWEST RAGE ��� Smocked accessories plus 208 exciting needlecraft designs in our new 1963 Needlecraft Catalog ��� just out! Fashions, furnishings to crochet, knit, sew, weave, embroider, quilt.  Plus free pattern. Send 25c.  WANT  ADS ARE   REAL   SALESMEN  C. E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING  SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Bmldiner  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2357  Beaut^ Saloii  ? SECHiELT, B.C.     ���'���/'  Ph. ;885-fl525  Y    Tues. to Sat??       ;  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  COLDWAVING ��� COLORING  Spshine Coast trailer Park  One mile west of Gibsons on highway-  Roomy parking* and plenty of Water  ( LARGE  RECREATION AREA  BUS PASSES PARK SITE ��� Phone 886*9826      *  SECHELT THEATRE  Fri., Sat.. Mon. Nov.  2, 3 & 5  GARY COOPER DOROTHY McGUIRE  FRIENDLY   PERSUASION  (Technicolor)  Starts at v8 p.m., put at 10:30 p.m. *?;..'?  WHEEL OF FORTUNE ��� MONDAY NIGHTS  BACKHOE & LOADER  WALT NYGREN  DIGGING  TRENCHING  . LOADING  Ph. 886-2350  TRY  "THE ONLY WAY TO TEST A CHAIN SAW IS ON THE JOB"  you are invited to  JOB TEST a  "cnnnDieri"  qualify for a  JOB TEST BONUS  Here is your opportunity to find out for  yourself what makes the "CANADIEN" the  best chain-saw buy In British Columbia.  Wedevelopedthe*'CANADIEN"Chain  Saw just for you! Right in the B.C.  woods, we worked along with men  who cut trees for a living to perfect a  no-nonsense, practical tool that gives  you an honest days work. Now, after  two years on the market, with thousands of "CANADIEN" saws in use,  we have positive proof that; dollar for  dollar, this saw out performs them all!  "CANADIEN" A PRICE AND SIZE TO MEET EVERY NEED  PROVEN ROUND THE WORLD  The "CANADIEN" is British Columbia's own.  saw - the only chain saw developed, proven  and manufactured right here - where men  know chain saws best. Allthis know-how is  paying off on world markets? In Australia,  New Zealand, Finland; Switzerland, Portugal  - dozens of other countries, as well as the  United States ?- ''CANADIEN"?Chain saws  are setting the standard for1 performance.  And they're standing up to every tough test,  everywhere they go!  ���  HERE'S A NO-RISK TRIAL OFFER FOR YOU!  KiTfHlNS  IF YOU ARE BUILDING A NEW HOME OR  REMODELLING, WHY NOT LET  Oceanside Farfliture & Cabinet Shop  ADVISE YOU ON YOUR KITCHEN CABINETS  Our units are factory built prefinished inside and but 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 minimum of inconvenience.  For samples of hardwood-and" plastic laminates call  R. BIRKIN at 886^22551  or drop into the shop on BEACH AVE. in ROBERTS CREEK  We'doiVt ask you to take our word for it.  We want you try a "CANADIEN^ Chain  Saw for yourself. Put it to every test you  want. Try it for falling, bucking, limbing.  If you know chain saws, you'll recognize  right away that this is something different,  something you've always looked for. And  no wonder - the ���'CANADIEN',' was made  for you!  Right now, there's a "CANADIEN" dealer near you  waiting to tell you all about this saw. He invites you  to take one out and try it. If you don't agree that  everything we say about the "CANAPMEN" is true  don't buy it! There are no strings, no gimmicks.  Just an opportunity to prove to yourself that this is  the soundest investment that you can ever make  in a "chain saw - the "CANADIEN". ASK ABOUT  YOUR VALUABLE JOB TEST BONUS!  .       -   '.-'_._     DH\A/CD   MA^UIMCDV a division of BRISTOL AERO-INDUSTRIES LIMITED,  Manufactured by  P'^YYCirC  IVIM���Ori I IN ELK I Vancouver Airport, Vancouver, Canada  _3S  Sold by  Jackson Bros. Logging  WILSON CREEK, B.C. ������ Phone 885-9521  cnnnoien  PHILIPS  PHILIPS  takes the time to build the best  Presented  by  If I v III �� II  YOUR TELEVISION & STEREO CENTRE  **���<���  on  page B8WLIN  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY  (By ORV MOSCRIP)  OOps, Sorry. , Last week, we  missed Jackie Goeson's star in  the Junior'League-226. We also  gave Village Bakery No. 1 credit  ViUageY-BaketyY No??y2?? A-OK  for high game.-Should have been  .'llOW?YY ���.'������AA-?^'- ���;.'  This weeks scores:  Ladies: Lil MeCourt 658 (274),  Dorothy'Smith 652 (251), Harriet  Duffy 285.;  Pender: Isobel Gooldrup 616  <264), Harold Klein 687 (280),  Bob Harper 279.  Peninsula Commercial: Audrey  Benner 675 (264), Orv Moscrip  771 (325), Eileen Evans 307, Jack  Wilson 310.  Sports   Club:   Lil   Butler   647  (264), Dorothy Smith 254.  Ball & Chain: Jean Robjnson  547, Red YRobihsoh 749 ; (283),  Jack Fisher 293.-   -". ?  Pee Wees: Rita Ono 231 (119),  Jimmy Eldred 368 ' (25l).   ;.. /���.;-.*  Ladies Ten Pins: Wilma .?Siim-  merfelt 449, Lola Caldwell 168.  ..Men's Ten Pins: Mon. (A) Ray  Benoit 493, Marvin Skytte 211.  Wed. (B): Roger Hocknell 553  (190), Bob Tyson 197.  E&M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Team high three and single  went to the Blowers of the Men's  League this week with 3065  (1213).  League Scores:  S.C.L.: Goof-offs 2802 (992). A.  Plourde 601, D. Elson 620, A.  Holden 643, M. Carmichael 603,  J. Larkman 609, R. Whiting 637  (251), G. Newman 258.  r  For the Smartest!  DresseV��� Coats ��� Car Coats ��� Skirts  Blouses ��� Pull Overs ��� Cardigans  Slim Jims and House Coats  SHOP AT-'.:. .  .  H. Bishop Ladies Wear  &  Millinery  Phone 885-20012 ��� SECHELT  Ladies Wear is our ONLY Business  t^m^mmym+^mtf*** ..   m**m^m* 0* ��������� J_^*��^*'��  Bll CHI GMRMM...  Free refUl if Sh0lz  antifreeze leaks aivay  whatever the reason  GET YOUR  See Charlie and Terry  NOW  Gibsons Shell Service  For full details  $2.85 pier sal.  CASH AND CARRY  Gibsons B: Gnomes 2781 (960)  I. Plourde 655 (269), M.f Carmichael 648 (240),  C.   Comeau 674  '(317).-   XaAaAA-X Y--  ;^Y;-.:: *���-...-  Tues. Coffee: Early Birds 2526  Ups and Downs 925. V; Boyes 689  (272), L. Carroll 509? L: Hughes  509, L.  Campbell 571> I. Jewett  ���,618;.'"YY*;:'     ' " ?;���"������-:"���':  Merchants: Jijn's T.V- 26S2  (947). i: Plourde 604 (281), J.  Walton 602   (286)? :     'r  Gibsons A: Midway 2659, gmok-  eaters 998. M. Holland 718 (250),  J. Clements 633 (269).  Ladies: Gibson Gals 2614 (948)  M. Holland 659 (266), V. Wilson  524, D. Crosby 579, P. Hume  550, M. Carmichael 528; A. Godfrey 570, E. Sicotte 506, D. Gust  593 (241), I. Plourde 607, F. Ray-  nor 620, R. Wolansky 676 (258,  249).  Teachers: HitUms 2594 (883).  J. Lowden 750 (259, 268), I.  Plourde 713 (245, 276).    -  Commercials: Five Acres 2599,  Luckies ,994. D. Kennett 6_2.  Port Mellon: Copl Seven' 2616  (977). P. Comeau 260.  Ball & Chain: Hopefuls 2813,  (1058). R. Wiren 726 (319), F.  Strom 652 (271), N. Douglas 605  (281), L. Carroll 748 (350).  Men: Blowers 3065 (1213). G.  McLean 637 (290), L. Gregory  671, J. Larkmani 617 (278), J.  Whyte 645 (324), J. Lowden 768  (251, 276V. D. Kendall 637 (246),  S. Rise 794 (247, 348), B. Campbell 680  (260).  Junior:  D. Austin 216.  REBEKAHS  ENTERTAINED I  Members of the Rebekah Lodge  82 were entertained royally, by  Teshquoit Lodge 55, Powell River. Those attending were Mesdames Linda Andrews, /Margaret  Wise, Margaret Donley, Gladys  Brown, Nellie Erickson, Ruby  Breese, Emily Parsons, Mae" Walker, Lola Turner, r Eileen Smith,  Elsie Fletcher, also three members from Arbutus Lodge 76,  Gibsons, Mesdames Vida Burt,  Christine Ritchey and Alice 'Rees?  Mr. Lloyd Turner arid Mr? T. ,  Ivan Smith provided transportation. ' ���'������-.'- ���'- '*-'��� *  HORNETS WIN  ���In the soccer game at Roberts  Creek on Sunday,^ Roberts Creek  Hornets wort 8,to 1 over Gibsons  Merchants.     v  ^ ROOFS  f repair service  TAR  & GRAVEL;  .*.  also- ? -a-'   '  DUROID ROOFING  RE-ROOFING  and REPAIRS  GIBSONS ROOFING  Ph. 886^9886  MEATS  �� Ik  49* ������  3S>������  BUTT  ROASTS  STUFFED  CHICKENS  ROASTING  GRADE  "ft"  FRESH COD  FILLETS  WHEN  CAIN COMES POURWS^  FROM THE SKY^  YOUR TELEPHONE   x-  yJlLl KEEP YO|L_x  emaimn'W  Home Cured Corned  Beef now on Sale!  Pet Powdered Milk  gggyicg^  SAVE 26tf 3  lbs- for 59C  Giant Tide  WITH FREE  WORLD MAP  SAVE  12tf  ��7f| :     MAXWELL HOUSE ��� 10 oz. ���SAVE 46tf  79c ! Instant Coffee   $1.29  SUNRYPE ��� 15 oz. ��� SAVE 17^  Apple Sauce    6..-, $1   Asst. Peas    4 ���-59c  MALKINS ��� 15 oz. ��� SAVE 76  FOR  Burns Spork  SAVE lOtf    \ ?'WESTONS FANCY ��� SAVE,17^���','  39c   Asst. Cookies   3-41  SWEEPEASY BROOMS F.f roe*, sweep    99c ea.  Delnor Frozen Peas 2 ��>. picturepak- save6*        43c  Alberta Turnips 2; 15c  Idaho Potatoes now in  EACH  fRI.KlT-$J_^e9RM.  ._��� ouivtnr on orpcrj  Dewe&Y DAYS'  GlP50HS-��V��lCr PAY Excepr WED.  Gov/rn Point-THun^rAv  POKr MELLON -FRirAf  R06CRT*; C��EEK SATURDAY*  f/JVvu DAY LOW ?HEIF PRICES  Gl6^c5N-f. B.C. /__: 88<6-25^>3  Celery Hearts 25c  -.. ��� ��� * ������r��..., -".  >���>�����������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<*������������������������������������������ ������^i>��**>a>ai ������������������������������������������*��������������������������� a ��������� a ���������������������*  - quality - very good  Presto Logs  Handy Carton of 6  95c  4 "."-   Coast  News, :Nov.;-"i, J1962:  '.* Always give; a child the right-  of-way ��� when ���', driving: ^ ;' ���,:���"' Y.:;- -; :���  .X'XX-x*W9YXxX'XXX.  TROUBLE FREE HEAT  AU WINTER ILONG  WITH  SHELL  FURNACE OIL  CALL  Budd   Kiewitz  GIBSONS/  pr Tires....  More they DITCH p  New Winter Tires  *, **  and Batteries  at LOW, LOW PRICES  Sunnycrest Motors  Phone 886-9962  ^_  0K&OM  VSS-?"'  It's fun for everyone!  .   Learn about good cooking ��� See the latest electric ranges.  Elphinstone Junior-Senior High School Auditorium, Gibsons  There's an easy way to cook tastier, better dishes - and the secrets  ywill be taught at the Cooking Show! " Home Service  Consultants will show you how to prepare delicious dishes using the  latest features of the electric range. You'll see how electric cooking  is automatic to help you make every recipe a sure success. You'll  learn how to;set the oven so tha$ you can: enjoy shopping, taking the  children out, and then return to\ perfectly cooked dinner. Men and  wonien, all are welcome to the. cooking show ��� it's sure to be fun!  Y Y; . Sponsored by  Gibsons and Sechelt St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliaries  THE FOLLOWING^ELECTRICAL DEALERS  Gibsons Electric Parker's Hardware ��� Sechelt  Gibsons Hardware '/' C & S Sales - Sechelt  Richter's TV & Appliances ��� Sechelt  In conjunction with the  British Columbia Hydro Authority  You can win!  An Electric Range  6 Electric Blankets  Food Draws at the  - 8 p.m*"-'Nov. 2  Elphinstone High School Auditorium  TICKETS STILL AVAILABLE AT DOOR  Come early and see the Sewing Machine  Demonstration COMING EVENTS  INov. 2, St.. Bartholomew's Ang-  lican  Church Annual   Christmas.^  fBazaar, Sehboi Hall; 2 p.m,*Eree' |  transportation from Old Pdst' 0|- |  fice Corner, - -;'*���? *' y'��� ������:��� 'Xi' ?. ''���" ���'''��� '"  Nov. 2, 8 p?m.:��Elphi^  School* XJoplSngYDejnpnstratipn?-;?  Auspicesl St. Mar*?-s-Hqspftal Aux-*' J  ilteries,'sechelt and Gibsons. Y "\  . -        .     . i i  ��� ii ���_������_..m  ii i -������   ���    i ���  ������  Nov. 5, O.A.P.O. Social^Kinsmen  Hall,  Mon., 2 pirn., Y  Nov 5, Annual Meeting Wilson  Creek Community Hall Association, 8 p.m.  Nov. 6, St. John's United Church  Women, Wilson Creek, Tea and  Bazaar.  Nov. 7, Selma Park Community  Hall, Social Tea, 2:30 to 4. Novelties, Baking. Draw for Tea  service.  The Friendly Bingo, every Monday, 8 p.m., Legion Hall, Gibsons.  WEDDINGS  MacDONALD-TYSON, On Octo-  ber 5, 1962, in Vancouver, John  Hugh, eldest son of Mrs. J. MacDonald arid the late 'Mr. MacDonald, North Vancouver, B.C.,  to Irene Eliziabeth, daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Tyson? Wilson Creek, B.C.  CARD OF THANKS  Mrs. Spencer wishes; to thank  all friends for help, cards, flowers and visits durinjg her stay in  Pender.  I wish to thank my many friends  and relations for their thought-  fulness, cards and flowers during  the lengthy illness of my dear  huslband. Also the members of  Royal Canadian Legion Branch  109, the members of Mt. Elphinstone Lodge No. 130 A.F. & A.M.  the Ladies Auxiliary to the Royal  Canadian Legion 109, the W.i.  and the W.A. Special thanks to  Dr. Johnson, the doctors and  nurses at Shaughnessy Hospital  and Rev. Denis Harris and Mr.  John Harvey.  May Lovell and Family.  FLORISTS   ��� ;    1    ?���''��� yy'Y'.Y .  Wreaths and sprays, Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.. ?  HELP WANTED ? X. .  '���'.'   KEATS ^ISLAND  ! si���*.��*>���.-?������   �����������.-!���-_-�����';:& ������-  if :���:���������(���������  -til  CARETAKER  .    WANTED;.?"  Applications will be received  by the Secretary-Treasurer of  Royal   Canadian    Legion  Br.  109, P.O. Box 257, Gibsoris.  WORK WANTED  Male cook requires camp work.  Phone 886-9829.  FUELS  ��� ���'.  ROBERTS CREEK FUELS  Fir ���':��� Y -,  Inside   Fir;  Dry Cedar  Alder  $10  $12  $ 8  $ 9  ^our wood as close as  phone.......  your  Y- Phone 886-2369  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  Maple,; $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir, $14  Clean hand picked fir  millwood, $10  Drumheller hard coal  $32 ton, $17 V% ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  PHONE 886-9902  R. N. HASTINGS,-North Rd.  Gibsons .  AUTOS FOR SALE  '57 Pontiac sedan delivery, V-8,  standard shifty radio, $850. Phone  886-9375. .?? ��� Y'yY;':?  BOATS FOR SALE X^'  Fully equipped 30' troller for  sale outright, or use as down  payment on livable home- in .or  near Gibsons. Particulars at K.  Bugler Realty. 886-2000. ..--..  FOR RENT . ~X~.  "By the   Sea" Trailer Park  On beautiful beach near Gibsons.  Plenty  of, space for   recreaition  and  garden.  Phone  886-9813.  Large four roomed house, unfurnished, newly decorated, heavy  wiring, electric hot water, large  wooded lot. Corner Beach Ave  and Glen Drive, Gibsons. Writ-  Mrs. Osborne, 3fe62 West 26th  Ave., Vancouver, or phone RE  8-5448 after 6 p.m.  Small, warm, self-contained furnished suite on waterfront nea-r  Gibsons. 'Phone 886-9813.  :- , Watejcfrbnt ������ ?pne|oiiiyS .i??acre  with over 100 iEeel.^aterfrpnitage  vin excellent location. Full price  'only $2,000.. Terras.  XX ' ' :Y??>y.G_B^ONS ??  Waterfront��� Large, fully serviced lot with fine, gandy beach  and; magnificent view. Full price  $3,900.  i  Level, cleared lot in choice,  new  home area;   short walk tc  schools,   stores,   churches.   Full  price  $1,350.  Move in and Finish ��� 1200 sq.  feet, 3 bedroom home. Living  room with fireplace; automatic  heating. Terrific Value at full  price $3,900.  'Why Rent? Well planned, mod-  ern 2 bedroom home with utility  .room off kitchen;  automatic  oil  heating, -choice   view   location,  $2500 down,., payments as rent.  ROBERTS CREEK  Semi - Waterfront   ���  Partially  . furnished cottage on 1 acre, road  frontYand back;   can be   subdir  vlded.    Fuli Yprice J $5,700   with  easy terms..?  Call, Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at Gibsons office 886-9900  Res? 886-2644, or  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  2 Ige treed lots W. Sechelt, sml  cottage, good water. $3500 F.P.  Clean Modn 2 bedrm house,  Porp. Bay Rd., Lge lot plus work  shop. $6500 F.P.,  View lot, Davis Bay 1 blk to  beach, water and power. $1350,  terms/".', _  ..,,'���..,  View lot, Selma Park, 100 x  200, sml cabin? $2200 F.P:  ' Call  J.; Anderson,  885-2161 or  885-9565. ?Yi  SECHELT REALTY  & INSURANCE AGENCIES  H. O. DUFFY? AGENT-OWNER  Phone 885-2161, Box 155, Sechelt.  RADIO,  TV. HI-FI  Expert antenna repairs  and installations. Phone 88G-2318.  Close to Gibsons, -5 large lots,  $750 full price. $100 down, bal  $20 or better.   ? ?  Readyi for buildings,^208' -frontage on Hwy, serviced, $2500,  terms.  Comfy 4 rooms, plumbed, all  village services, $5000 on easy  terms.  100*  W.F.   Bldg  site    cleared,  good water, full price $2800 cash,  :���   .-���,-.  ���.���*���.���.  ������'./'.���-.   -��� -a ������ ���������;.'.  K. BUTLER REALTY  Box 23, Gibsons, B.C.  Owned and-operated by  B. P.   (Kay) Butler  Phorie 886-2000  PENINSULA   PROPERTIES  Homes  Waterfront  Acreage ......  Business "Opportunities  '   Building Contracts  Sub-division Consultants  General Insurance  Charles English Ltd.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons Phone 886-2481  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH.  886-2481  REAL ESTATE        INSURANCE  If you are contemplating making a change soon, why not start  now? '���'.?''���'?? f  We have some very nice properties of all descriptions, -at;end  of season prices. Why not drop  in and talk it over with Charlie  King or Ed Surtees at  AGGETT AGENCIES LTD.  ...;,.   Sechelt      ...  Or phone  885-2065 days       ;?  885-2066?in' the'.".evening.        **'���  ���. ���    -������������   -- ������-���-     -- -y.  Terrific bargain in waterfront  property. Smooth beach. Full  price only $7,500. ,,.  Listings wanted.  EWART McMYNN  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  Marine   Drive,   Gibsons  Phones:   88(5-2166.   Res.   886-2500  3 lots close in on paved road  with good net shed.. $2350 takes  ������all.':--: -Y -'  .       - .y^YYy'Y-'  Lively view lots in Hopkins on  water line and paved road. $1200  each.  Gibsons"-- 8 rooms and utility  on large lot. $6300 on terms.  H. B. GORDON  & KENNETT Ltd.  REAL ESTATE &   INSURANCE  Gibsons Se��helf  886-2191 885-2013  PROPERTY FOR SALE  ��� ii. i   i ���-���'...   ���i..| I. ������ ������' i     .',"�����_,...- i      r " ��� ' vm  Waterfront lot in West Sechelt.  128 ft. frontage, water available.  Ideal buildirig:lot. *4PPly J- YE.  ���^aWif^e&f on ?^tferts*v"-C#eek  Lower Road, Lots 19 and 14.; For  information YPhbrie INgersoll .3-  3321 or,: write -iMrs', Marrsr .-. ��� 1385  14th Ave?, R;R? % Haney, B.C:  SacrificeYfor cash|Y,serviced Vs  acre lot, $500. Noibuilding restric.  tions. A.  Simpkins^. Sechelt   Ph.  ��� 885-2132,;Y.?Yy,-;;;."?:y;y-:,; 'y   .'  PROPERTY W^TED ??;??''  Cash for waterffontage,Yi_ :acre  or more.?J. -T.'YNygard,; Ph. 885-  ,9376..Yy;-:.yy;y-;Y?   .   ;��� .?;'��� .-  '���;MISCYFOR  SALE '.. ���������.;'��� 1 -��� ...;. -  Dark green studio lounge, fail-  condition, $25. ?Phone 885:9504.  WornwithYpiano, $200;- M: Holland,   886^9513? '  Lionel train set, next to new. See  C. Robinson, School Rd., 886-9658  Guerney ?*oil range, gbocl baking  oven. Phone 886-2196.  Folding cot; spring-filled mattress,' as new, $18. Mrs. Lawson,  Bay Rd., Phone 886-9966.  Enterprise 'Supreme 52A oil  range, recently overhauled. 1  Duotherm twin barrel oil heater,  good working ' order. What offers?   Phone 886-2152.  Upright piano, good for beginner.  Phone 885-2065 days, 885-9303 evenings.  Enterprise range, barrel full of  oil and stand. Phone 886-7759.  1 breakfast suite, $35; 1 Viking  fridge, almost new, $150. 1 TV?  Ratheon,   $75.   Phone   886-9607.  56 inch bomber tires, tubes and  wheels. J. T. Nygard, Ph. 885-  9376.    _  Small building at Porpoise Bay,  Sechelt. Price $250 cash. 20 x 8,  on skids, aluminum roof, 20 x 4  verandah, double walled, plywood  lined? also a shed 20 x 8. Can  be seen at Burton's sawmill lot.  PeterStromySechelt?P.O.  y  Bulk carrots for sale at the farm.  Good for juice. G. Charman, iSe-  . chelt Highway. Ph? 886-9862.  ATTENTION BUILDERS  AND HOMEOWNERS  Mail your enquiries for our new  low prices on PLYWOOD, DOORS  and ���: LUMBER?:." ��� ���-.;������       '  ESMOND LUMBER CO. LTD.  3600 E. Hastings St.,  Vancouver 6, B.C.  ROGERS PLUMBING  I   Y   SUPPLIES  Gibsons     ? Phone 886-2092  Wholesale and Retail  11 reconditioned oil ranges, some  with new motors  and carburetors. Y?-?Y ;..y--  2 Kemac oil ranges  1 automatic floor furnace  Even Temp $69  1 oil fired hot air furnace  2 coal and wood range,  good as new $69  3 Frigidaire fridges > $79  2 Astral fridges $37.50 and $42.50  All   fridges, guaranteed  Reconditioned used  toilet  complete $15  Special---? ;   -)?Y  Elko glass lined electric tanks  No.  30    - $68  Usual* guarantee  Small automatic electric range  like new���:.. ?:   ' _. ���$*"  2 reconditioned Kemac oil  burners, only $3e  Simple to install yourself.  Free Delivery on Peninsula  Store open.7 a.m. to 11 p.m.  We close ori Monday until 6 p.m.  Complete stock of plumbing supplies,  cheaper. than   department  store. :   ���   *  Canning fowl, 50c each. Swabey,  Henry road. Phone 886-9657.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,  Sechelt.  WANTED ~~ ~  Table, ssaW .'arid jointer. Phone  886-2201.;;;  Boy's ^bike, 26" wheel, good  shape. Phone 884-5240.  /feed furniture, '"or what have  you? Al's Used Fmrniture, Git>-  sons, Pb. 886-9959.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Sewing machine trouble? Call  the repair man, 886-2434.  Fall Bazaar Draw, Oct. 26, Royal Canadian Legion 109. Winner  of  lamp',-.;Lillian  Lewis,   Ste   3  1455* Wc-* 8th,    Vancouver.   Door  -prize No. ���265201. Phone 886-9304.  PEDICURIST  Mrs? F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, o* bus stop.  Phone 885-9778 for  appointment.  -WATKINS~PRODUCTS  W. H. Kent, Gibsons, 886-9976  ANNOUNCEMENTS (Cont'd)  HARDWOOD FLOORS LAID  SANDING ��� FINISHING  TILE FLOORS  JOHN WALTON  ! Roberts  Creek   P.O.  Phone 886-9642  Coast News, Nov.   1, 1962.  5    please contact Mrs.  F.   Feeney  ~     at   886-2121. pr  Mrs.; A,-Drummond  at  886-2390? y Money  must  be in byT>e& IS. -Y'y~y ��� *.;.;���  Watch ?Repa:irs  ��� '"���& JEWELRY '-Y,-';..;���  MARINE  MEN'S TFEAR  Ph.  886-2116,, GIBSONS  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view. In-  isrured work from Port Mellon'  to    Pender    Harbour.    Phone  886-8946, Marven Volen.  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone  Sechelt 885-9678 or write Box  584, Coast News.  Eor    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 and stone-  ,, work���Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior . ��� Exterior.  Paper Hanging -  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 888-9652, North Road.  -   NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  & DRY   CLEANING  FUR STORAGE  vi        Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or   in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  STANLEY PARTIES, Pender  Harbour to Port Mellon. Contact  Phyllis Emerson, R.R: 1, Sechelt. Phone 885-9510.  ATTENTION ��� You need a dress  maker? Phone 886-9880.  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  '������-. Lucky  Number  !    October 27 ��� 31333, Yellow  DAVID NYSTROM  -Interior, exterior painting. Also  papertiahgirig. Phone Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  TIMBER CRUISING  K.   M?v Bell,   1975: PendreU  St.,  Vancouver 5, Ph. 685:6863.  I Church Services  I ���-:���;   -^ANGLICAN ��� ..:  I    St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  {:   11:15- a.m., Holy Communion  t     11:15a.m.,  Sunday School  I      St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  {J    11 a.m., Siiriday School  .?"."'���       2T p.m., Evensong Y  i St. Hilda's, Sechfelt  I   ;... r ?9:3�� amM Matins  I    Y; 11*a?m.v- Sunday'School  | Community. Church, Port, Mellon  I��� YY;Y7:39*-p.mM Evensong^  I     St. "Mary's, Pender Harbour  $   J llya.m., Holy Communion  ^Church of His Presence, Redroofs  I :":_YYj,' 3.?p.m., Evensong.-'  t: Y:pY?^-UNITED-. ���   ������������?   ..:  I. ;';^'?..^Yr-  -Gibsons.'  I YY??11 a.m., Nursery  I ?   11 a.m., Sunday School  I        11 a;m., Divine Service  | ?     : 'Roberts Creek 1-  ,1 ���   >;2 p.m., Divine Service  '%. '-iXlX -Wilson, Creek" Y y '���  j)Y ^*?ll?a.ria., Sunday School  ;| 3:30 p?m.? Afternoon Service  I   COMMUNITY CHURCH  %���.-        ���,.-.���  Port Mellon  iUnited Church Seryice 9:15 a.m  ��   1st, 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays  y    Anglican Service 7:30 p.m.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican. Communion   9:30   a.m.  '?-..   3rd Sunday of each month  ���vf"      ST. VINCENT'S  !   Holy .Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most-Pure Heart of Mary,  ��� X i ,   . .Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  BAPTIST "  .   Bathel Baptist, Sechelt  y        10'a.m., Sunday School  ,11:15 a.m., Worship Service  Y 7:30 p.m.,  Wed., Prayer  *? Calvary Baptist, Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evening Service  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs.  CHRISTIAN  SCIENTISTS  .    Church Services  and Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek United Church  Radio Program: The Bible  Speaks to You, over CJOR, 600.  7:05 p.m. every Sunday  PENTECOSTAL  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., Prayer  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  HYDRO PURE* water sterilizer,  water filtering systems/diamond  driHirig, jack hammer work, rock  and stump blasting. R.R. 1, Sechelt.   Phone  885-9510.  Glnd Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a.m;. Sunday School  11 a.m., Morning Worship  7:30 p m., Evangelistic Service  Tuesday. 7 p rn.. Prayer Meeting  Friday, 7:30 p.m., Rally  to editor  Do not block  exits   or   stairways  with  portable heaters^  Editor: The writers feel sure  that inany of you will recall  that five ChristmasesYago before the deluge of locally sent  and received Christmas cards  decorated the mantlepiece for a  short time before their inevitable  fiery end, a small group agreed  to send a donation (equal to the  dozens and'dozens of cards we  send to friends and acquaintances we come in contact with  frequently) to the Central City  Mission in Vancouver.  This was done rather than  sending Christmas cards locally,  so that some less forturiate may  better enjoy his or her Christmas and possibly appreciate that;  Christ did not die  in vain after  This small group has been  growing each passing year, so  this letter is directed to any and  all who wish to contribute in this  manner to ensure that more and  more people will have a happier and brighter Christmas as it  was intended.  This year half of the proceeds  will go to Central City Mission  and the other half to the new  hospital. ,  Those wishing to join with us,  PACIFIC WINGS LTD.  SKYTAXI  AIR CHARTER SERVICE  SECHELT     VANCOUVER  885-4412 \-'-JPg*SB*  I  I  i  i  I  I  i  A. Simpkins  BRICKLAYER  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2132  FIRE  PLACES  of  BRICK  or   .  STONE  Crosley Ranges  -By Moffat  ANYTIME  CR 8-5141  EVES. RE 3-3366  2 passenger    2 or 6 pass,  planes - planes  jjj^MJ^|^^jJi|^i|B|i^^^^^  MICKEY COE  Member  Professional- Salesmen's  Club  FORD  Thunderbird  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  Brown 'Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. Telephone Res.  AM 6-7111    BR 7-6497  ���v.S-*>?>��������*-*>*���  INGLIS  DRYERS  WASHERS  H.W. TANKS  SIM ELECTRIC  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  ^wmmmmmMi^mmmmmmmmmBmUmwiwmmmmmmim  BOB DONLEY ilmoittaa etta han  on jalleen savustetun kalan liikkeessa ja han antaa 10 paunan  paksin savustettuja sillia ensinmaiselle henkilolle joka taman  ilmoitukseri kaantaa englandin kielelle ja lahettaa kaanokstn  Bob Donley'lie R.R. 1 Sechelt.  Coming Soon!!  The New Home of  Peninsula Motors at Sechelt  MODERN   UP   TO   DATE  WITH PLENTY OF PARKING ROOM  YOU WILL DEAL WITH CONFIDENCE AT THE SIGN  OF THE BIG B-A  Peninsula Motor Products (1937) Ltd  SECHELT  Moffat & ESSO  OIL FURNACES & APPLIANCES  Esso hot water boiler  Cycle* Oil Rang* ��� parts and service  ENQUIRE ABOUT OUR NEW INEXPENSIVE HOT WATER  INSTALLATION ��� ONE  BOILER  FOR  TAP WATER AND HEATING  SIX YEARS TO PAY ��� 5^_% Simple interest  One year free service on all Installations  Darcy & Roger Aylen  Phone SS6-9663 Letters to the editor  Editor: I don't know why'I find  your little papefM^teresting, but  I do. I wish you, had more fre:  quent stories, and jsuch like, of  the natural history of the toWns,  arid surrounding������! area, of those  wh6?'gc down to the sea in ships"  and?of those /queer birds the  'rockhounds' (of whom I am one)  who leave no stones unturned.  When there is a" road from Port  Mellon to; Squamish I will leave  the  prairie   for  your    Sunshine  Coast.        Ruth W. Campbell,  ���Medicine Hat.  Editor: As. onVwtio worked on  the Rogers PassyHighway. I happen to know^fir^t harid^that your  piece, Oct. 11 i$,4r*i_e. All of us  working in the'GTkcier area ;soon  found out for ourselves that, this  ! BACKHOE  and Loader  -Conti^ct?bir Hourly ]  rate "���"���'"'  also  GRAVEL TRlJiCK   j  PhoneY_J83-2377  was grizzly country.  While I have seen black bear,  elk and mountain goat in the Revelstoke National .Park and Albert Canyon areas of the highway  .it is an undisputed fact by those  \vhq know, that the Glacier National Park part of the Rogers  Pass highway cuts -through what  has been a grizzly stronghold for  longer that man can re-member.  It -would seem to. me that the  letter in last week's Coast News  has the wrong angle 1 of this. .  It seems to me that this highway ..has an .unsurpassed', tourist,  attraction.  Perhaps there, are other, places,  but I haven't been able to find  out about them, where a tourist  has a good chance of glimpsing;  a grizzly, who is a monarch* iri  the animal realm. But let me say  that black bear and grizzlies are  as different in looks' and habits  as chalk froin cheese, / arid to  gloss over the fact of the grizzlies  being in the Glacier area of the  Rogers Pass Highway is like the  ostrich hiding his head in the  sand.  What I started out to say, Mr.  Editor, was, that was a good  piece you printed on your front  page. - 7 Roy E. tSivers.;;  The letter which follows wias  sent R?ott. : Howa*tjd* Green, minister of external affairs in Ottawa, a copy of?wliich was also.  - Don't miss these three   .        ..  OUTSTANDING  OSBORN FILMS  They will stir your heart and soul  r       FILIPINO PASSION ;  Shocking Miracle Film  Authentic ��� Documentary ���. Astounding  -      .        ?-.Ys??.t SATURDAY,.;NOV._'l3''~'7:3^>?m?'?''v':Y':':  THE MIRACLE WORKER  These signs shall follow them that believe  * -*t'7.Y     Filmed in Color in Mexico, ..-..���������'���  ���������"...Y'Y,;     SUNDAY, NOV. 4 ��� 7:30 p.m.  THE GHANAIAN  . Miracles in New Africa ��� Daring Drama'��� Sensational ... .  MONDAY, NOV. 5 ��� 7:30 p.m.  U, ill I lllhl.N TAMMCLE - Vibsons  mailed to_ the Coast News::   y  ��� Dear Mr. Green:'' -.;.'"���'���*. ?.  Having   read; the latent news  regarding .Cuba, I feel compelled  to | write to ypu.- r have just been  listening to "ayra__o? program of  official * -Ariierican -opinion on the  -, subject,... and capv.find.s little simi-  ' larity b.tween the views expressed regarding war arid peace on  this   program. y. and? ....the.   views  which , you*   have . expressed on  X many; occasions:   ;.-���-' * YY:'-Y'..  ?���,";?" Altliouih';I dbiiblt If Ytiiis latest  X-imoye by the "United 'States,.will  * ! cause :a? war, it;*will;* undoubtedly  bring war: 'closer-yf *ask- you^to  . Y consider ; if - th*^e?^;lnp't-?spine  ??cpurse  that, Canada??c6  sue which, would halt the-Vpresent  ... ��� trend toward world destruction.  It seems clear that the United  ��� States is chiefly concerned Ywith  preventing the Soviet-Union from  replacing   her   as  ?the   world's  most-powerful   nation.  In other,  words,   we   are''now .-witnessing  'yet another episode in an insane  struggle for power. If theUnited  States desired peace, * she would  withdraw her own missile bases'  ,'-.from the borders, of ?the Soviet  . Union before seeking to have  Cuba's .missile bases removed..  If I? am correct in assuming  that' only insane" individuals  would, -risk the obliteration of  ,t civilization in pursuit .of power,  '"__ obth the United States, and the  ? Soviet Union are -being-'led-..-by.  .... madmen.. I. realize 'that it niay  seem logical for a srriallcouritry  like Canada .with its strong: ties .  with the;(United States to follow  .that country's lead not because  it is sane, but because it appears  less insane ��� ?than ��� that of? the  Soviet Union. ? I suggest? however, that madness whether individual or collective feeds .upon  adherence..    :      y-'- yVf  I beg you to consider a policy  of non-alignment as. a? positive  step toward peace? Eventually  Canada will have* to withdraw  from NATO and NORAD as it  becomes increasingly clear that  thepdlicies of the "United States  are not those of a peace-loving  nation. ?. Let/ uV withdraw now  while there is a chance that the  action niay contribute toward  world peace.���-Alan ;H. Child?  Date  v-jyx''-.'.���;������;'���;���<���.::.��;*��� ���*.-:   -V  ���*���   ������;-;.;; ;-,���;.;  '" -I'/ Attendance? Area -Place yy '���&:.,  Mon., Nov. 5    Gibsons Rural     School Hall  Bowen Island      School       Y  Tues., Noy. 6   Port Mellon School  Pender Harbour Madeira Park  School  Wed., Nov. 7   Sechelt Rural       Trail:Day School  Davis Bay School  Thiirs.yMovV*.; Halfmoon Bay - School  - --���^'���--.-���.-.^���-���-.-���.  'Roberts Creek    .Community Hally..���������  ;   Y: , Egmont   ... -.       School, ,-  Fri.,  Nov. 9     Irvines Landing   School  Langdale   , School  "*��� { ','. -:������-'���'      -"������ "���'������    ���   -Y        ���*.:.!*'���   .���'  ^ Time;-  8 p.m.  .8 p.m.  8 p.m.  8 p.m.  8 p.m.  8 p.m.  8 p.m.  8 p.m.  8 p.m.  8 p.m.  8 p.m.  Editor: What's ithe use, our existence on earth, in constant fear  of war, its curse, such franken-  stein's within our midst should  bring to us nuclearicbliss. What's  the use?   '-  .We were taught in school how  atrocious the native savages  ���were in combat, cutting each  other to ribbons in their method  of warfare. Methinks we owe -an  apology .to those , same natives  when- incomes to atrociousness of  warfare^as at present exists. They  atleast had a chance of survival.  Maybe";Christ's words", on?tlie.  Cross are appropriate today:  "Father forgive theiri, they know  not what?they do.'*! v yy. v  , However it is to be hoped and  prayedT that sane thinking will  prevail in international views, to  avoid such a catastrophe so survival can become a?, reality. Y  J. Sallis  Sat., Nov. 10    Gambier Island   Veterans' Memorial Hall 2 p.m.  ... Gambier Harbor.  Board of Schoof Trustees,  Sechelt School District No.  46  The Coast News has received  another letter from Al Lloyd,  Pender Harbour, covering what  has already been covered by his.  letters on the argument he is  presenting on the hospital situation. In view of numerous com-,  plaints received on the continual repitition in ' the information  presented by the arguers the  Coast News has refrained from  publishing the-letter" from Mr.  t Lloyd. ��� The Editor.  It is With pleasure . . . .  Co. Ltd.  ������ ��� ������"/������.-<.���*  ��-'������   ..��� ���*-.'���  - .. ���. .-��������  ���'- ��� ���'' '"-.-'������    ���*'''��� *���':  Vancouver, B.C.  ,'*�����?*���'. .-���'���> j-  announces the appointment of  Gibsons & Sechelt  As authorized equipment, accessories and consumables  dealers for the area Port Mellon to Earl's Cove  Two locations to serve you with highest qaulity products  and finest service at city prices  TO USE WASTE ,  Starting next year," sawmill  waste from the Okanagan in the  form of wood, chips will be shipped to the Crown Zellerbach Can.  ada, Limited, pulp and paper mill  at Campbell River on Vancouver  Island from the .operations of S.  M. Simpson, Limited, in the south  ern interior.  Watch carefully for children in  the morning, at noon,-and when  schools are let out for the day.  FULLER BRUSH  PRODUCTS  John  Kingdon-Rowe   *  SECHELT  ���j 88&-2017  .. Coast News,  Nov? 1, 1962.  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  FAIRM1LE  BOAT WORKS LTD.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� 886-7733  DIRECTORY  Shirley Harmer returns to CBC  radio this fall with a twice-weekly network show, heard on Tues-,  day and Thursday afternoons'  Accompanying her will be vibra-  phonist Peter Appieyard and a  musical group under the direction  of Lloyd Edwards.  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula   Phone 886-2200   REFRIGERATION  SALES AND  SERVICE  A. J. DUFF ZRAL  Phone 885-4468  BOND  BUY YOURS  FOR CASH  OR BY  INSTALMENTS  DOWN, PAYMENT OF 5%-  $2.50 FOR A $50 BOND,  $5 FOR A $100 BOND, ETC.  BALANCE IN  EASY INSTALMENTS  OVER A YEAR  Bank of  Montreal  WORKING WITH CANADIANS  IN EVERY WALK OF LIFE SINCE 1817  J. H. G. Jim DRUMMOND  INSURANCJE AGENCY  For complete coverage  General arid Life  Phone 886-7751  BACKHOE and LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  / .-.������'.'���'���"���'Also'. .���:"  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.  KARATEEW,   Ph.  886-9826  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  - :;- -Y-; ?.yy?at\Y;?,.  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone 886-2346  J,1 :������;:'.: House Phone 886-2100  STOCRWELL & 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 4  NEWMAN PLUMBING  & HEATING  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  Phone 886-9678  See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS  VARIETIES  Phone 886-��353  COLES IRON WORKS  ORNAMENTAL" IRON  RAILINGS &  POSTS  Fire screens & accessories  Custom Furniture,  Patios  Fibreglass awnings  Open ^ evenings and weekends  Phone 886-9842  D33S  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886 9543  ��� II     ������  Im-mmmm,���^���������_���������_���_������   111. .��� I���������y���������  Hill's Machine Shop  Cold Weld Erocess  Engine Block Repairs  Arc,, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res.  886-9956  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios, Appliances,. TV Service  Hoover Vacuum Cleaners  Gibsons Electric  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325   COMMERCIAL  & DOMESTIC  REFRIGERATION  FOR THE SUNSHINE COAST  ��     John Hind-Smith  Phone 886-9949  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone  885-9713  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  Y ."���/"������' ageNt:':  FIRE, AUTO & GENERAL  :���:��� ."INSURANCE  ;���,-;..  'Phone 886-2191  H. B. Gordon & Kennett  Limited  Gibsons Box 19  .*i*A ' Sign of Service" I  Marshall's Plumbing  Heating & Supplies  Ph. 886-953-3, 886-9690 Or 886-2442  GIBSONS PLUalBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  BILL SHERIDAN  TV r- APPLIANCES  SEWING   MACHINES  SALES   AND SERVICE i  .Phone 885-9534  D. J, ROY,?P. Eng. B.C.L.S.  LAND SURVEYING  ���"��� " SURVEYS:---v...*;-;:-*-.*.  P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANfeD  Phone 886-2422  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialist  Kitchen   Cabinets  Office and Store Fixtures  Custom "Home.' Furnishings  ^Repairs and  Refinl.hing  Quality Material & Workmanship  ��� .:���.:, Guaranteed  R.   BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  OPTOMETRIST  ROY SCOTT  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  - ??;..?. We .use;.  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  Y: and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  TELEVISION  SALES AND  SERVICE  Dependable Service  Richter's Radio - TV  Fine Home  Furnishings  '   Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  FLOOR TILE  PLASTIC WALL TILE  Quality paint by Bapco  Plywood cuttings in Stock  SECHELT BLDG. SUPPLIES  Phone 885-9600 Plea for hall  - (Continued from Page 1)  absolutely necessary to" carry the  hall. Possibly then the rent would  be reduced and the profit used to  repair and refurbish the building.  Back in.'31 when the idea of  building a hall came into being,  the project seemed, an impossibility. There was no' payroll in  ���these - parts and such wages as  were paid were very low: Nevertheless the work of collecting donations was begun and due time  found to be of impossible proportions and the money returned  to the donors.  In the months that followed the  need of a hall became increasingly apparent and in '32 another  campaign for funds was underway. To raise money many dances and parties were held in each  of the two schools. Admission was  _mall, music free, and supper  supplied by the ladies. Although  the promotion of the- hall fund  was the primary reason for the  fun, the spirit of friendship and  co-operation in a worthwhile  cause which prevailed was more  important.  Door to door canvassing became the order of the day, and  donations came in from near and  far.  Land for the hall was donated  by the late John Roberts and the  Farmers' Institute was voted a  board.of trustees. In latter years  many have felt that the location  is poor but at that time it was  considered the most central site.  Few families, perhaps half a  ���dozen, lived on the Lower Road,  with the exception of summer  campers, there was no Beach  Avenue, and the two school districts, East Roberts Creek and  West Roberts Creek, known as Elphinstone, supplied the main populace. It may be noted that these  two districts, particularly the  western, are re-populating. In the  east, Crowe Rd. alone boasts 17  children.  With the land.donated, the com.  munity became a hive of industry  some residents of Wilson ��� Creek  also r taking part. Not ? an able-  bodied man refused to help in  some capacity. Not a vehicle that  was not pressed into service. It  wais not unusual to see a touring  car drive "up to the ;site to. disgorge a load of building supplies,  ���or a rider, on horseback sling off  aybag'of nails; 'Y/y  : Voluntary labor'with an initial  sum of $100 built the sills and first  floor in 1932 and then, funds exhausted, :'ttie work remained at a  standstill until the ; fall of 733  when -again- came? theYmusic * of -  saws and hammers as.work was  resumed. ' >Y  The hall was completed and "officially opened on May 24, 1934,  and what a   day. of celebration  Printed Pattern  ^ tfT^;^in^.  Our   new   wrap - and - button  jumper skips gaily off to, school  ;with its Peter Pan blouse. Bodice, double breasted ��� skirt is  pleat-flared.  ?Y Printed Pattern 9437: Children's Sizes 4, 6, 8, 10. Size 6  jumper 1% yards 45-inch; blouse  1% yards 35-inch.  ?p FIFTY CENTS v(30c), in coins  Y(no stamps, please) for' this pattern. Print plainly SI2HEU NAME,  ADDRESS    and   STYLE   NUMBER. -,,??, ���  '. Send order tp MARIAN MAR-  . .TIN, care of Coast News, Pattern Dept., SO Front St., West,  Toronto, Ont.  y FIRST TIME EVER! Glara-  brous movie-star's' wardrobe  plus 110 ex-Nting styles to sew  in our now Fall-Winter Pattern  Catalog. Send 35c?  and jubilation it was. What  an  accomplishment for a mere hand.  ful of people with negligible  funds and little spare time from  the carving of their own homes  in the wilderness. ���  . One hundred forty dollars were  taken in at that first dance. The  music was supplied by Mrs.  Horsely, W.- Marlow and Elsie  Steinbrunner. Admission to the  hall was 25c for men and cake or  sandwiches for the ladies. Tables  sagged with the weight of edibles,  cakes made with new butter and  iced .with" inch-thick whipped  cream, home made bread sand-*  wiches of home-cured ham and  home-grown -and made pickles.  No stint, no weight watching ���  and no bulges either.  To the hall in those days that  followed came Pop, Mom and the  -kids, frequently on foot, a cake  in one hand, a coal-oil lantern in  another and a babe in arms, the  latter wrapped in a coat and put  to sleep on a bench.  The hall prospered and it was  - not long before the kitchen was  *' added, this too erected by vdlun--  tary labor.  In 1944 the hall board, with  substantial help from the Players' Club, built on a good sized  stage which was used for the first  time on  May 27, 1944.. >  ���*> The hall has had a variety of  uses. Private parties and showers'^  political meetings, club**meetings,?  dances ofYall kinds,-the long-for-*..  gotten Horticulture Society with'  its   UBC   guest   speakers,    card  games, carnivals, public'dinners,  private  dinners,  bingo, ., Players''  Club rehearsals, badminton, Pro.  rec,   Teentown  affairs,   athletics  and Christmas concerts. Has  it  now outgrown its usefulness?  In April 1950 there was an in  crease in rent rates as business  began to fall off and again in  January 1953. Now .the hall funds  are in.another slump which presents the question ��� increase, the  rent rates to a non-renting pub-  ��� ��� lie,- or fold up?  There  is   an   alternative.    We  might form a committee to work  * for the hall .instead   of   sitting  back and letting George do it, or .  criticising   those   who    do,    and  , have,   served  faithfully   on   thi*"*  and past boards.   .  One board was' responsible for  ���;<the siding ^on-the walls and the  /.shiny new, paint o^n chairs and tables. Another tiad a. pressure  pump bought and installed; Wash  - rooms have been added and ah oil  stove replaces the wood stove in  ' the kitchen. At'one time a wood-  heater hugged one corner of the  hall and around it members   of  the badminton club  then in full  Coast News, Nov.  1,   1962.  swing sat with their knitting while  waiting for their turn to play.  Constant and patient effort has  been made by each board to im-  *.prove the;hall,and to keep it in  repair. Now, in spite of all effort,  taxes are delinquent/the piano  needs burning or replacing,  funds are required for various  expenses.  Shall we sit idly by and complain ��� or get on with the job?  The hall has been the means of  raising funds for most other organizations; for, a change let's  get together and support ,the hall.  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 is^riii   br t-64��7  '���^v**,;., ���.-,=.���.>������-  1  Congratulations to vv?y-  W.J. Diet  of West Vancouver  on completion of buxr new  Gibsons Post Office    -  Gibsons  ^mtss^smmf^smssmtm^smmt  1. *  It has been a pleasure  ������-���-'���  -    ."V.���������??���"%.���'.^.f' ' *"'  dealing with Gibsons area building supply companies during con-  struction of Gibsons Post Office  The new building is one of which  Gibsons area should be proud  ���-;��� '"' ?Y-i*S;-Y      .   '   >  ' ....<-.    A  ���? '"-%��� -.* -.���'���*.  ZXXX^M-'*'::-.  Contractors. West?Vancouver  This-yearyou have the widest ch-piceever from GMC. New models! New  wheelbase-s frorn 163".to 223"? You'll get exactly the truck, to best suit  your work. But that's .notalLT.H&g^re new engines���truck-built engines  to give you' top; power Jk>rles^ put  real backbone jrtifr every jabf Tt-je ri^vy suspensions will do a,better job .  for you, too, by giving more load protection and adding to your riding ���  comfort. So before you buy a new truck, see your GMC dealer, he'll show  you the,b��stvalue,your dollar^haye^ ever known. ; Y  THERE'S EXTRA VALUE IN EVERY CMC TRUCK  G-163*  PEN IN S U LA MOTO R P RO D U CTS (195 7) LTD.  ?;Y-.'.;Y .WlLSOi^&REEK     Y Y:- PHONE 885-2111 v '���������'       :KV  Presents the -  'PHILIPS  takes the time to build the best  Y**Y^r  "Hie JAhdexn^ood^^  23" Deluxe Console  Furniture Crafted Cabinet  . ������* f  Philips Novo Sonic Loudspeakers  Deep Etched Circuit Boards  '..   ' ��� ������ i. ������' ���     .  Monitronic Control ��� eliminates picture shrink fade and premature  tu&e burnout due to voltage fluctuations in home electrical systems  Double Interference Filters  Long Distance! Cascode Tuner  Afi/cooled Chassis  Keyed Automatic Gain Control _.  FIRST   <  Si  1/  ���,:���*:  '������&  ran  **����i  *?i  '5?  The Inglewpod'  23" Table TV with Mdtid  "The Brentwood1"  19" Allwood Portable  2-YEAR PICTURE  TUBE GUARANTEE  A unique electronic device, the Monitron 'protects thepicture tube from voltage surges ���  either? .from ^changing house current or initial  jolt when set is turned on. Allows longer picture tube life and permits the offering of a  full 2-year picture tube guarantee against,  premature burnout. This picture tube is the  wide angle, aluminized type that gives undis-  torted, crisp pictures Over' the entire surface  area.  AGAIN "PHILIPS" TOOK THE  TIME TO BUILD THE BEST  PHILIPS  Generous Trades  Your Special Television  Richter's TV  Sechelt B.C.  Stereo Store  PHILIPS  Phone 885-9777

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