BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Coast News Nov 15, 1962

Item Metadata


JSON: xcoastnews-1.0174858.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0174858-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0174858-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0174858-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0174858-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0174858-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0174858-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Array PmWSMm&mZiit-llHe&rx*  Victoria* B9 C.  GOLDEN  CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S     *  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  - Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  jetus  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published  in  Gibsons.   B.C.      Volume   16. Number 44,  November 15, 1962.  7c per copy  .A COMPLETE LINE  *   OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine  Men's  Wear  Ltd.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsbits, B.C.  TUFFY TOOK to a:tree whfen she' suddenly heard a growl behind  her.However, Puddles was a persistent pooch, and showed the cal  she had reached the tall end of her trail. Well, Tuffy, where do you  go from here?  It's later than you think  so watch dates for mail  As. the song says, "It's later  than you think."  But this isn't a warning that old  age is creeping on ��� merely a  reminder from post office *��� authorities that Christmas mailing  deadlines are fast approaching.  Deadline for parcels to Great  Britain is Nov. 20.  Deadlines for letters are: Great  Britain, . Nov,., 30.r. Europe; Nov.  2C; Japan and Hong Kong, Nov.  30.  Airmail deadlines are: Britain,  Dec. 13 for letters and Dec. 10  for parcels; Europe, Dec. 10 for  letters and Dec. 8 for parcels;  Fiji, Dec. 9 for letters and Dec.  7 for parcels; Australia, Dec. 10  for letters? Dec. 5 for parcels;  Japan, Dec. 11 for letters, Dec.  10 for parcels;; and the Phillip-  pines Dec. 7 for letters, Dec? 5  for parcels.  , Closer to home, .deadlines for  Christmas mailing to the United  StatesYis; Dec. 18; the? Maritime  Provinces,? Ontario and Quebec,  Dec. '10;* Manitoba and Saskatchewan, Dec. 13; Alberta, Dec. 14  and B.C. Decy 15. Local mailing  deadline is Dec. 17.  The usual, fully completed Customs declaration form (91B)  must be affixed to all parcels  addressed abroad. Non-adhesive  Customs Declaration form (15B)  Loggers seek  co-operation  W. D. (Bill) Moore will head  Convention 63k the catch-phrase  for the Truck Loggers' Association annual gathering January  16-18 at the Bayshore Inn. Vice-  president ? of the .organization,  Moore? operates, his own logging  business at Winter Harbor, on  the  northern end of Vancouver  Island. ��� -   Y  . The convention theme will be  "Let's \Vork Together,", meaning co-operation ���between the  large" and small) operations in  coastal forestry. "For too Yrhany  years, the large and small operators have been at oddsj" 'Mr.  Moore said. "We can speak with  a muchi stronger voice: for -the...  industry: if we; speak with a bet-.  ter understanding of each other's!  proMems.";YY     ���'. ?YYy ,-:*YY? ���'���?'���  TruckvLoggers' president is W.  WJ Baikie? of? ^Campbell   River;  secretary-manager is Bob Whis-.  kin   and   convention?' secretary,  Evelyn Atkinson. '     *     y  and Despatch Note (16B) must  be completed and forwarded with  the parcel where necessary. Customs declaration must bear precise details of the nature, value  arid weight of all articles enclosed.  Information - has been received  from the British Post Office that  many  parcels from Canada are  -being-delayed;-at ports* of entryv  because of faulty custoriis declarations.    Many   Canadians    often  use general terms such as toys,  clothing,   or  Christmas gifts,  on  the   declaration.   This   is  not  a  proper   declaration.   The   British  regulations require that the exact  nature of the contents must  be  .indicated as well as their value,  if trie declaration  does riot provide' sufficient  information?  the  package must be opened by British  customs   officers or the ad-.  dressee has to be asked to provide further details..  To ensure speedy' and safe delivery, mailers: are?-requested to  pack all parcels firmly and se-  . curely..'. in corrugated . containers  wrapped tightly iri several, folds  of thick: wrapping paper and tied  securely   with  strong  twine.  .Shoe boxes snouid not be used  as containers nor fancy tissue  paper as. outside wrapping. Mailers: are also urged not ? to use  Christmas ribbon to tie parcels.  Adding to the list of do's and  don'ts, mailers are asked to enclose only items which run no  risk of breaking and : endangering other mail? Mailing, of matches, lighter fluid or any other inflammable material is strictly  prohibited by law.  '   ��� Y- . ,'' ���'  GLOVE FOUND  One black cloth glove which  someone losty outsider Gibsons  Bank of Montreal office found  its way to : the Coast News office. The owner can - claim it  there. ;  at new  Cenotaph  Gibsons Royal Canadian Legion honored" the dead .of. three  wars at the new cenotaph which  has been constructed on Legion  grounds. Instead of journeying to  Seaview Cemetery Sunday morning for the commemoration of -  Remembrance Day, the flag was"  lowered just before 11 a.m. Sun-''  day, wreaths were laid and the  Last Post sounded before the new  Cenotaph.  Following the outside ceremony  a service was held inside the  hall with Legion branch president Richard Kennett .conducting the  service. ��� - ;  Following the service, two bursaries were presented -to deserving young people of the area. A  $200 bursary was presented Son <  Puchalski by Eric Thomson 'and  a scroll was presented James  Lowden with the $200 bursary being held in trust until he enters.,  university.  At Saturday night's dinner in  the hall, zone president Ron Haig  delivered the Grace and Don An- ���  dow, past president, the toast to  the Queen. There were 170 present, all th&t the hall would hold.  The branch auxiliary did the catering.  The rarade and ceremony in  honor of fallen comrades organized by Branch 140 of the Royal  Canadian Legion was well attended.  Led by the Legion Color Party,  followed by veterans, ladies auxiliary members, Scouts and Cubs  from Sechelt and Wilson Creek  and the Girl Guides and Brownies, the parade was ably commanded by Major John Browning.  On arrival at the Cenotaph, the ���  line up ^of the-standard bearers'  ���was colorful and'impressive*."'The''  playing of the Last Post and  Reveille by Mr. John Thomas, a  member of the Elphinstone  School band, a true military  touch, adding to the solemnity  as did the invocation by Mr. <j.  G. Lucken, president.      "  After the layirig of wreaths the  parade marched back to -Legion  ' Hall where the auxiliary provided refreshjhaents.y ~"y  z^Fergie   Browne, ��� member    of  parliament for Varicouver-Kings-  \fay    constituency  from* 1958   to  4962.   announces he  will  contest  the  leadership  of   the   Progressive Conservative party in British Columbia, at   the convention  '|p be held in Vancouver on Dec.  6, 7 and 8. Mr. Browne considers  it essential that the leader' of the  party ' take the first possible opportunity to contest a vacant seat  in the provincial legislature.  Hobbles  ���   Indian knitting, now becoming  'a scarce article owing to lack of  interest among Indians,   will be  displayed at the Hobby Show in  United Church  Christian  Education building, Ncv.  23 and 24.  ' Mrs.  Louisa Paul  and  her 15  year  old   daughter   Sharon  who  down   through   the   years    have  learned'the. art from Mrs. Paul's  mother, Mrs. Pat Charlie of Duncan will put on the display with  Mrs. Paul doing the spinning and  daughter Sharon the knitting..'  > ivirs.   Paui v;knitted   a   sweater  wh.Sn Mrs. Chanie presented to  Blng. Crosby. 'There, will also be  a sampleyof Jwork on?; display Ylt  jfg the ?second public  appearance  tAOf^Mxs?*.Paul, and .Sharon^Yrhey  ./are the only?1 two:in Sechelt who  are practicing this art and keeping it^aliye. v Y        -  The last call for eritriesto the  Hobby 'Show has as its deadline  Nov. 20. Proceeds from this  show, which is. sponsored by  Gibsons kinsriien club on beha^'  of 'the Health Centre project,they  have underway, will be used to  further this  project.  Greater firework  control desi  A meeting of Sechelt's P.T.A?  was held with; informative talks  and" demonstrations by two? of  Sechelt's teaching staff on new  methods of teaching the three? Rs.  Mrs. ,B. Lang spoke on the primary level and ,Mrs.N.; Seymour  for the intermediate group.'.  '  Mr.    G.   Cooper, ? principal,  of  Sechelt    Elementary, ' explained.  changes  in   report   cards  which  will be sent home shortly.  Alarin was voiced over concern of unrestricted means in  which childrencan obtain, and  use fire -crackers. Measures to  have some restrictions enforced  were discussed but the P.T.A.  would appreciate support from  interested persons or groups regarding this .matter.  KEYS TURNED IN  ?.  Two keys picked up in? vicinity of Ruby Lake have been turned in at the Coast News 'office.  Plant 75,000 seedlings  Mrs. Jean Bow  ; Mi's'. Jean Crebet Bow, prominent Gower Point resident, known  for the gardening, fine library  and interest in Scottish dancing,  died at the" home of her daughter,Mrs. R. Bruce Coles of West  Vancouver, on Nov. 8. She was  84 years old.  A funeral service *>vas held with  Rev.. W. M. Cameron officiating,  in Gibsons United, Church, Tuesday? Cremation followed. Mrs.  Bow was born iri?Glasgow, Scotland and six years after marrying William Bow moved to Vancouver' v. tiere Mr. Bow followed  the/profession of architect. Thirteen .years ago they retired and  moved to Gower Point where the  Bows were noted for their hospitality. Mrs. Bow developed one  of the finest gardens of the area'  and also kept herself well informed in library circles and acquired a fine library. She also  passed on knowledge of Scottish  dancing to her many pupils. Mr.  Bow died six years ago.  During the church service in  Gibsons, Mrs. Ran Vernon sang  as a solo In The Garden with  Mr.  Thomas   Humphries  at   the  4 council  to be vacated  Municipal election notices have  been issued-by Sechelt and Gibsons village ��� clerks.  This, does not necessarily mean  there will be an election in both  areas.  It means that two seats  will be  vacated on each council^  and   one  school   board   "seat" in"  Sechelt' will also be  open.  Clerk Jules A. Mainil of Gibsons announces that Councillors  Sam Fladager and A. H. Pay vacate their seats this year and  that both will be seeking re-election.  In Sechelt Clerk E? T. Rayner  announces Councillors Sam Dawe  and Frank Parker vacate then-  seats   and   will  seek re-election.  Sechelt's School Board representative, Leo Johnson, will vacate his seat after a two year  'term."No announcement is ready  yet as to what he intends to do.  Nomination day will be Monday? Nov. 26 at 10 a.m. in the  Municipal halls in Sechelt and  Gibsons. Election day if an. election is necessary will be on  Dec. 6 in both villages.  A really beautiful gift  A gift subscription package to  onei of?B.C.'s most popular magazines* ^is^ available at the Coast  News, office.  Beautiful British Columbia, the  illustrated magazine with worldwide distribution?; is offered exclusively by the Coast News in  a special Christmas Gift package.  The special offer .sends" the  current issue of Beautiful Brit-  its Columbia, a scenic travel diary with 26 beautiful B.C. color  scenes and a big 6"x8" Christmas greeting card.  : The total value of the package  is $3.25"'but during the special  Christmas offer all three gifts  cost only$2.  Sending the gift subscription  is simplicity itself. Just place an  order, giving the name of the  person of persons the gift is to  be sent to, and the Coast News  will do the rest.  The current issue of Beautiful British Columbia, the desk  diary and the attractive Christmas card will be mailed fn time  for Christmas and the quarterly  editions of the magazine will be  sent  direct throughout the year.  This offer is exclusive to the  Coast News and readers are invited to come in and place their  orders now.  arithmetic  v - * * *' r  At  Earl   Haig   Camp-hall,   a  .group..of   .parent**^~��^oiuntered.-  Base Five and other bases as introduced by Mrs..S.,Fallowes of  the teaching staff of Elphinstone  SchOOl.*,;?? ....  '���'.?>'?.?.?  Although' Mrs? Fallowes is  thoroughly versed in her subject  it is doubtful if' the parents returned to :their homes confident  that they knew - all there is to  know about nuiribers. ^There are  those who-admit-utter confusion  when faced with problems in oar.  familiar Base "Ten and it is forT  lunate that they may never oe  called upon to use other  bases.  Today's children are likely to  have need of the New Arithmetic  actually it is not new but very  old, and as, of now", some of their  parents haveari?idea of what it is  all about.  Although - our system (Hindu-  Arabdc) seems enormously complex, it could be worse. We could  be stuck with the Babylonian or  Mayan  ones.     ...  Matters under discussidn during the business portion of the  Parents' Auxiliary meeting included the children's Christmas  concert for which the tentative  date is Dec. 21 in the Community  Hall.  TRUE TALES  Bagging skunks with a trap is  simple but complications can result. Baiting a trap with herring  has an attraction for various  animals and one skunk-hunter  thought he had a prettjr big  skunk when he picked up a loaded trap.  ���  On tho way towards what he  called his disposal unit he found  the weight he was carrying in  the trap required investigation.  On opening it up he was greeted  with a friendly yowl. It -was his  neighbor's prize 'torn"? cat -who*  had prcwled .into, the skunk trap*.  u Don't /��rge^!f. ^u ^  terestirig   a'rilMSrv'^ or  drop it into the Coast News office. Please sign your name and  give a phone number so further  checking'can be made if necessary. ...-���:''."������- ������������:*  PLEA FOR CLOTHING      The annual plea for Used clothing for Central City Mission  again urges those with necessary  clothing to leave, parcels at: the  Standard Service Station in. Sechelt. At present the mission is.  filled nightly with those seeking  lodging and meals, breakfast and  lunch, are served to between 300  and 400 men daily.  "Tlie i B.C. * Forest  Service   has  ��� been-busy;planting trees this fall.  This isa new project for Sechelt  Peninsula although planting  has  been;done.in various areas in the  ?prbyirice vjoyer ;the jpast   years.  a Th^liatgaj-picked was the Crucil  Logging:!: slash,   and 75,000   seedling trees were.planted., This covered _50 acres 'and 8 to 10 local  men were used for four weeks to  "'do' the .?h3bYy?y?yy:  The?trees came .fromithe Forest Service nursery at Duncan  on Vancouver Island. The seeds  for these trees were collected  ���from cones from high elevation  trees to correspond with the area  to be planted? It has been found  that good? trees produce good  seeds, also seeds taken from a  high elevation should in return  be planted at a similar elevation." ���  All seedlings planted are fir  and a very good forest is expect  ed which can be harvested in 80  to 100 years?  '     "������___  The Forest Service has.hopes  of being able to ^increase', this  work each ,fall,/thereby affording  considerable? work, cutting down  on fire hazard * and most important, growing a new crop to harvest,   j      ,���' ;Y.Y?   ?  ��iininuiiwnMui��iin(*ii:inM)iimniui;iuiiiin��M'H":"-!i��.!;  B of T meeting  A general meeting of Gibsons  and District Board of Trade will  be held at Port Mellon, Monday,  Nov. 19 and will be a dinner  meeting with wives attending,  starting at 7 p.m.  Usually quite a large membership turns out for the Port Mellon meetings so'it will be wise  to get your tickets early. Pho".*1.  R. Whiting, secretary "at 886-9843.  organ.      :.     .:.;��� ��� -��� .  Mrs. Bow .leaves a son, John  W. of North Vancouver and a:��  other.daughter, Mrs. J. R. Black-  bourn of Toronto. There is also  a sister in Scotland, Mrs. Alex  Pollock. There are seven grandchildren. .���'.;.���.:  WI pot luck  The president and members of  Howe Sound Women's Institute  thank ail who attended the W.I.  tea and bazaar and made it a  really ��� pleasant event. Winners  of the draws were Mrs. M. Kendall, cushion; Mrs. Ann Burns,  hamper; Mrs. F. Hicks, hamper;  and Mrs. N. Morris, doll.  Members are reminded of the  pot Iuck^uncseon-ar^the���cottage-  on Nov. 20 when Mrs. Ada Shaw,  past president. of Fraser district  board will be the guest of honor. All donations for overseas  relief must be brought to this  meeting so cartons can be shipped before Christinas.  Football clinic  w coaches .  A post season clinic for all B.C.  Minor Football* coaches will be  held on Friday evening and all  day Saturday of Nov. 16 and 17  at the Kitsilano Community Center, Vancouver.  Four outstanding coaches and  educators from Everett, Wash.,  will . be guest speakers for the  clinic. The speakers will be: Jim  Ennis, Craig McLennan, Harold!  Hqiby and Bert Colbern._Besides*  coaching football, these men  coach a wide variety of fitness  end sport programs, such as  wrestling, basketball, track and  field, and baseball.  The clinic is being sponsored  by the Vancouver Board of Parks  and Public Recreation, the Federal Fitness Act. the community  programs branch, department of  education, and the B.C. Lions Minor Football program. The clinic  will specifically cover both eight  and  eleven  man football.  50 AT SQUARE DANCE  Seme 50 young people turned  up last Friday evening at the  United Church Christian Education hall for square dancing lessons along with parents who also  -joined -in the- f-un^The���class-requires some more boys to take  part in the square dancing. Also  more parents as supervisors  would be welcomed.  0AP0 meeting  The annual meeting of the Old  Age Pensioners Organization on  Mon., Nov. 19 starting at 2 p.m.  will bring to the notice of members their need to attend and  chGose the officers they desire  to serve them?  The year has been a good one  for the organization and this condition was made possible by the  support through attending meetings, given by members.  The annual Christmas dinner  will be held Tues., Dec. 18 and  tickets for this event can be obtained at the Monday meeting.  LAMP FOUND  Douglas Parker found a battery lantern close by the Inglis  home on Marine Drive and its  owner can claim it by phoning  886-9509.    ...  A  CRIBBAGE   RARITY  For the first, time in the 70  years of Mrs. Clara Johnson's  life something happened to her,  something that does not happen  lo most people. She had a 29  crib hand, four fives and a Jack.  She was playing with friends on  Nov. 6 when this happened.  YOU ABE  BREAKING  THE LAW  If you remove all  feathers from upland  game birds to the ex-  'tent that the species  cannot be identified.  arif-ina^wv..  .rf&lfaln'-M i  Rel: Sec. 27, Game Act (R.S.B.C. 1960, Chap. 160) d'i-J. lii.l^ftl'vc:'*!  ��> Y Y   ^tlio^-i-iV  2        Coast News, Nov.  15, 196?  'Mite 'xtmta soul  A V-BSHS CLASSIC  Thoughts on Hallowe9en  Mixed emotions are apparent following this year's   Hallowe'en  activities. While no great amount of damage was wrought it would  seem that some parents have failed to instil good principles in their  offspring, and that the said offspring confuse the ^slogan; tricks or  treats with tricks and treats. It is less than comrilon deciency to accept gifts with one hand and soap windows and damage property with  the other... .       ...... _....?..;.?...'...  There are those who feel that the whole business is an imposition  as there are many who can ill-afford several dollars required to purchase the candy, nuts and fruit for shell-outs, and that children  should be made aware that they should be grateful sacrifices are  made for them. '    :  One donor asked bluntly how many parents will suggest that,  since Mrs. Pensioner spent about 8% of her monthly income for protection against vandalism, the children might see if she had wood to  pile or lawns to mow in return?  Then there are those who think it is all worthwhile when they  perceive tiny tots, hiding behind false faces and splendid costumes,  wandering out for the first time in the forbidden realm of darknes.  imbued with all the excitement and mystery of Christmas.  ��� ,'������ Contributed  .!**  A menacing multiplicity  It may take a few more years before it happens but the time is  coming when the average unorganized man and woman will have to  organize in their own defence against organized "charitable" setups.  The reader will know what'is meant when the suggestion is made  that someone will soon organize a fund for the purchase ^ of dummy  tails for Manx cats so such cats will not have an inferiority complex when among cats with tails. ?   ?  If any dear reader would like to have all the copy the Coast News  receives containing pleas for funds, this paper will turn over such  material to that reader.  The multiplicity of organizations seeking funds for the relief of  this and that is not becoming less. There is an increase and .there  seems to be no end to the increase.  Voluntary efforts towards alleviating unwanted? conditions are  splendid in their magnitude. A good many movements are worthy of  strong support but there are limits to the patience of the donor. If  one was confined to donating to organizations looking after health  and operating solely in Canada such pressure on average incomes  would not be light. Add on to that the needs of international and  other organizations and you will have a tidy,sum;;  Perhaps this harangue should finish up with a humorous touch.  Maybe the Manx cat idea is not worded right. One Manx cat had  the habit of sitting around a corner where he waited for a cat with  a tail to pass. When the tailed cat came within range the Manx cat  would swipe at the tail and knock it down. So to keep matters in a  ���light perspective perhaps an organization should be formed to make  all cats tailless. It would prove something, but just whait is problematical.  Why not get tough?  Business in Canada "isn't going very damn far" if taxes are  increased. That is the forthright  opinion of Victor Oland of Halifax, president-elect of the Canadian Chamber of Commerce.  The Chamber's objective for  the coming year, Mr. Oland told  a press conference, is to help the  economy back to a satisfactory  rate of growth; "As desirable as  a balanced budget is," said Mr.  Oland, "I think tax reductions at  this time ��� coupled with all the  government economies possible  ���even if it meant deficit financing, is the way out of our dif-  fieulties."  There will be many who will  disagree with his approval of another federal deficitY but not  many will contest his appended  opinion that a reduction iri the  tax rate on,.business could return more riioney through increased business ^activity.  It is unsolicited advice, but the  Cabinet could" cut taxes by getting tough with spenders ��� cut  taxes first, then tell all departments to trim spending to suit.  Many' a taxpayer has to operate  his own budget on just that basis.  ���C. J. H.  tBhe (Boast Kjeuis  Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd..  P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Community  Newspapers Representatives, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Million dollar business  School board meetings and municipal election time occur at about  the same period each year and it is expected this year will be no  different to any other. There were few at the school board meetings  where the trustees outlined what they have done during the year.  There will also be, as it now looks, nothing in the way of a fight to  win the right to sit-as a municipal councillor in Gibsons or Sechelt.  Maybe things are going along smoothly in the school and municipal affairs. Ratepayers should display some interest in where close  to one million dollars goes and why. The school board and municipal  governments spend close to one million dollars, each year. Better attend some meetings and find out about it. 1-  Editor: We, the undersigned  residents '���*'* of Gambier Island, > express our thanks yfor the quick  and efficient; mannerYiri- which  power and telephonic communication were restored to the several parts of the island, badly  hit during, the recent storm.,  y  It was a pleasure 'meeting  . those engaged, .in the?workj|tifeir  cheerful, hqlpful attitude (made  light of the difficult" wofk'|��hfey  undertook. v        Y^   S/  John Heath, Harold WYW/Jpd,  C. A. Humber,  Gust Lund,' Jack  Anderson, J. McKihlay Neli .Haz-  lett, Mrs. F? Drege, M?'FifFos-  ter, R. G. Holmes,.Mr. arid Mrs.  H. L. O. Pearson? Mr. and '/Mrs.  E. H.  Bower, Mr?    and    Mrs.  Montgomery,  Mr.  and Mrs.? A.  Errico, Mrs. R. Holmes^ Mr. and ,  Mrs. C.' Hibberd, Mrs.. ari.C Miss  M. Terfry, Mr.and Mrs; F. ?Alek-  ander, Mr. W. S. Bradbury, Mr.  Ed.  Anderson,   O.  Berker, John  G.; Cox, Lillian  and Jack'?Ma_-  weil A...J. Moxon, Chas. AyLett,  Herbert  Smith,  Margraet Heay,  Mr.  and  Mrs.  Negroponte,   Mr.  and Mrs.  M. Kjelby.  The following address given by  Mrs. L. Allen, captain of the 1st  Roberts Creek Giiide company  on Oct. "14, at the Wilson Creek  Outdoor Chapel.  Down through the history writers have stated that our youth  are rude and disrespectful towards parents and public alike.  You, * as young people,' of' today,  are still living under .-this misconception. Over- ' 200,000 Girl  , Guides in Canada are1'-endeavoring to uphold1 the principles of  courtesy.  . No one is impressed by the  size of your school, its rules or  regulations. Opinion is formed  from what we known of you as  individuals. How - thoughtful you  are towards parents, school  friends, and the general public.  In this same way, the public's  opinion of the Girl Guides is not  founded on the movement's  large    membership    in    Canada  but on each of you individually.  This is an important trust for  you in and out of uniform.  We are striving for something  beyond just "good manners."  Manners can be only a surface  finish but courtesy is the solid  object. To be courteous one must  always be ready to be helpful  and to please others. Never be  sarcastic; moody, or knowingly  embarrass anyone.) The more  you practice courtesy the greater the desire to be courteous,  the more enjoyable it is for others and a very rewarding accomplishment for you.  So we as individuals "will have  to practice 'cQurtesy very earnestly to?change public opinion  about our young people of today. And we, as Guides, to be  worthy of the name, must be  prepared to uphold our laws  which include the fifth Guide  Law ��� A Guide is courteous.  TODAY'S   _  Meditation  from  The World's Most Widely US��-J  Devotional Guide  FROM THE  Printed Word!  INFINITE ERROR PROSPECTS  Editor: This/ writer would like  to thank,the donor of the unsolicited gift of v four cartons, one  marked Christmas Hamper, *:of  empty liquor bottles of all kinds  including stubby American . beer  which were left in .her driveway,;  arid to ask hirh ;if tie would caire  to drop in, and;over a friericlly  cup of coffee, discuss what she  is to do with them. ??...?.'.  She wonders  why he was  too  tight  to  part  with   50c  to  have >  them collected and hauled to the  garbage dump;  or is he  simply:  too sublimely stupid. *; ���  The slob has a wife also since  a pair of her old shoes are,included in the bundle, along with  the remains of an old radio. It  might be a goodidea for her to  discontinue wearing a skirt or  dress of blue and sage green  squares in which.are small ads  such as Fine Pewter ��� Engle-  Johns ��� Johnas Chairs ��� Prints  Her and Co. A piece of the material was' tucked in with the  dozens of whisky, rum, brandy  and other  bottles. ��� Disgusted.  m  Sometime in the future, maybe.  the   next   generation,   direct  dialling may be extended through  out the world, so that a Canadian wilT.be able to get a number  in? -Paris, London vpr Moscow, as  Easily Y as??he yn'pwY dials * one in  Saint-John or Vancouver.Y The  possibilities for ftiuman error this  prospect opens up are infinite,  but as usual humanity will adapt  itself. Y  Editor: A letter,in your paper  recently contained the information that America is interested  only in retaining its powerful position in world affairs.  The above admission is an insult to the intelligence of 'the  American public? They cannot be  so shallow. ...... v, ���-  <y  Some are born great; ; soriie  have greatness thrust upon them;  some become great through gigantic efforts. America was a  great country to start with.  An admirable state for individuals and nations is riot to be so  prosperous as to be envied, not  to be too poor as to be pitied.  Grandma Slinn  HOW TO   BE  FREE  David Hume . said of Edward  the Third's reign in England,  "They mistake, indeed, very  much the genius of this reign  who imagine that.it was not extremely arbitrary. All the high  perogatives of the crown were to  the full exerted in it; but what  gave some consolation and promised in time some relief to the  people, they were always : complained of by the Commons."  In the present age, in Canada,  power has shifted from the;.  Crown to committees of Commons at Ottawa and the ten provinces. The principle of how to  combat arbitrary rule has not,  however, changed. It is, as Hume  points out, that abuses should always be complained of.  Not a don't  in this book  The lifetime ambition of a  woman who .served Canadian  Pacific in Winnipeg for 42 years  blossomed on more than one  branch eight years after she retired on pension. She not only  took a course in dress designing  but she wrote a book on the sub-  V        _. ���.������--���*  ject.        yy .-  Miss Millicent E. G. Evaris, .  now bf 1740 Augusta Ave., North  Burnaby, B.C., said the idea of  writing a book just grew like  Topsy. "There's not a don't =in  the book," Miss Evans remarked. Y  "I wanted the book mainly for  young people. I couldn't get this  when I was young and all my  life I wanted to do something.  about it but couldn't get designing instruction ' in Winnipeg,"  she said. Miss Evans spent a  working lifetime in the C?R  freight claims department in  Winnipeg.  "The book is written for people  who already know how to sew,"  she explained. Already a Vancouver department store has featured the book and Miss Evans  made a personal appearance to  answer questions on dress designing. To obtain a copy of the  book send $3 plus postage* to*  Miss Evans at' 1740' Augusta?  Ave., North Burnaby, B.C., ot to  the Hudson's Bay, Vancouver,  B.C., or to The Evergreen Press  Ltd., 1070 S.E. Marine, Vancouver, B.C.  Being an author and authority  on dress designing has opened  up a whole new world or a de-  lightul lady in the twilight of  her years.  ROOT OF THE MATTER  ... Some species of trees grow  under Ytnuch drier conditions  than others. The difference is  mainly due to variations in their  root systems. Yellow pines, for  example, develope a very deep  tap root which penetrates the  soil to a depth of 15 to 20 feet,  and from this tap root grows an  extensive system of side roots.  In contrast to the yellow pine  are the Engelmanri and white  spruce which have very? shallow  root systems and no tap root.  In both the entire root system is  confined! to the foot or two of  soil. Many other species, such  as Douglas fir, western hemlock,  and western red cedar, have root  systems which are intermediate  between the:. extremes of yellow  pine arid the spruces mentioned  above. Trees,with deep root systems can tap water sources de-  hied to the shallow-rooted species and so thrive under much  drier conditions.  THE CATALYST  There are people, mostly in the  so-called intellectual class, who  inveigh against advertising. They  look at the astronomical amounts  that are expended for advertising, including printed, matter,  publications, TV, radio and skywriting. They suggest that if  these huge sums were subtracted  from the prices, life would be  cheaper if not more exciting.  Years ago there was a fledgling advertising salesman who reported to his boss that the XYZ  Company had riot signed on the  dotted line for the simple reason that   the  company   "hadn't  JAPAN TAKES  MORE  Waterborne shipments of lumber from B.C. last year were  highlighted by a huge increase  in the movement to Japan which  took 155,550,000 bd. ft., as compared with 1,607,000 bd. ft. in  1960.  Gems of Thought  SELF-SACRIFICE  Great is the reward of self-  sacrifice, though we may never  receive it.in this world.    '  '   -iMary Baker Eddy  The. value  of a  sentiment  is  the amount of sacrifice you are  prepared to make for it  ���John Galsworthy  /Ask not what your country can  do for you��� ask'what you can  do for your country.  ���John F. Kennedy  Renunciation is itself the law  of life.���Mohandas K. Gandhi  We can offer up much in the  large, but to make sacrifices in  little things is what we are seldom equal to.���Goethe  The degree of our: sacrifice in  1 feednig the hungry is the degree  "of our understanding of the world  today.���Dwight D. Eisenhower  any money to throw away on advertising." .yyy y,',.  Today  some . of  the more serious-minded advocates of advertising are inclined^to argue that  nothing is  more important. and  that^advertising  can? rescue the?  e.cqnoriiy from 'disaster and; boost'  pubhe??Hveil-beirig :right; over any ?  lmrdles vthat^might otherwise stop, *  .iis.Yy X '' 'X'r'".-??. *'���''"'?' :Xl   ���" Y  This  argument,   of ? course,  is  aril exaggeration arising from the.  kind of zeal that is necessary toY  some degriee to promote any in-?  dustry or any profession. Always  there must be a sense of proportion. If there weren't there would  hot be enough room in the hospi-  tal's for all the people who would  be mentally disturbed.  ..Yet suppose that the*;e was a  world without advertising or with  a bureaucratic ruling that advertising must be limited to announcements like   that   of an  advertisement for a baliff's sale..    .  Advertising can stimulate interest and, if not fraudulent advertising, plays its part, and a.  big part, in the development oi  a country dedicated to free enterprise. As every advertising  agency knows, governments  themselves are advertisers in a  big way.  Some  years  ago,   when  there .  MriM(��J|  �� THE UPPER ROOwi, NA5HV��JUS> TENNESSEE  THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15  Read I John 4:1-6 ..    ..  Be zealous to be found by him  without  pot or blemish, and at'  peace.   (II Peter 3:14. RSV.)  One day while riding on a  train in Japan, I began talking  with a young married man, the  father of two small children. We  got on the subject of happiness.  Finally he said, "You who have  faith forget how unhappy one  . can' be. If you could remember :  the unhappiness of those of us  without faith, you would be more  zealous, in trying to help us."  I then tried to recall my life  without   Christ?   its   uncertainty  and lack of purpose, its burdens  and loneliness? However, my life  had; been i changed: when  Christ  and I became one. Life took on  new   meaning;   it. became purposeful. I entered into fellowship  with Him.  To  be like Him be-  Jcame myygpalyin the place of-  .loneliness;?   Iyifound?^ Christian  friends ?aburtdarit:I began to en-  ;jby the?ifruits?bf?peace? Y  :lt;is triie that in the midst of  my. happiness I have riiany times  forgotten  my   fellowmen,   many  I of   whohi'  know; not peace and  joy because htey know not Jesus  Christ. I need God's for giveness  every time-1'forget that my happiness cannot be complete until  I have earnestly tried to give it  to my neighbor.'  Prayer:  Dear Father, as I have  so freely received from Thee,  help me in return to give. As  I meet my    neighbor    today,  give' me  wisdorii  to  pray for  him. For Christ's sake and in  His name. Amen.  Thought for the day: Happiness  is not a possession until it is  shared.���Otis W. Bell  (Japan)  Copyright ��� The Upper Room  BIRD GUARDIANS  Birds are the guardians of our  forests.   Without   such   birds   as  woodpeckers, nut-hatches, chickadees, warblers, wrens and many  were newspaper strikes in large    ethers our forests - would be des-  United States cities, the fact that    troyed by insects. Some kinds of  department stores, could not advertise to cohsuiriers resulted L:  serious slumps in department  store sales. Would people who oppose advertising in principle con.  sider that a decline in sales would  be a good thing? In the course  of time, without sales of department and similar stores the women of Canada might look as  frumpy as,the Moscow socialites  look in some of the pictures showing them working as street-  sweepers.  small? birds hunt insects on the  bark, others work on the slender  twigs and leaves and woodpeckers cut into the tree itself, chiselling out grubs, which are undeveloped beetles. These grubs  bore into the sap-wood and if too  numerous will finally kill the  tree. But the woodpecker cuts  into the bark with his strong bill  until he is able to spear the insect with his barbed tongue. Few  birds are more useful than the  woodpeckers.  Growth of pulp industry  A 16-page . illustrated booklet,  entitled Pulp and Paper iri?Brit-  ish Columbia, has been published  by the Canadian Pulp and Paper  Association.  The booklet traces the growth  of the industry^ arid describes  its. place today as the province's  fastest growing industry and as  a leading producer, employer,  and exporter. It also describes  pulp and paper's role in the application of scientific forest management to a large and growing  area of the province; and its  benefits to British Columbia's  vast logging and lumber industries.  Today, pulp and paper accounts  for abdut one dollar in every"  seven in the value of all the products manufactured in British  Columbia; and for more than a  quarter of the export trade on  which British Columbia lives, the  booklet states. The gross value of  its annual production, some $275  million, has tripled during the  past decade. It now exceeds that  of the province's mining; industry  and everi surpasses mining and  fishing' combined. ;.  Copies of the booklet are available from the Information Office,  Canadian Pulp and Paper Association, 2280 Sun Life Building,  Montreal, Que.  Ghurch   Chuckles  hy cartwright  <g$��Ri&rfr��i  "He'll make me a good assistant, once he overcomes his shyness." CAR KEYS   FOUND  A set of car keys w,as found  on the highway ,near the depart-  ��� ment of public works garage. The  keys, found by a son of .Len Wray  can be obtained at the Wray  home.  MICKEY COE  '  Member  Piofessional Salesrneri's  Club  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  Thunderbird  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. Telephone Res.  \M 6-7111    BR 7-6497  ������>*:������ \%';< ��� .- .   .-    ���.���OTwr-ST^rW *  SWANSON ��� ABRAMS  Marriage vows were exchanged Von Satiidray,- Oct. ,27 between  Bonita . Joy Abrams. eldest  daughter of Mrs. Vivian Abrams  Gibsons, and Wayne Allan Swanson, eldest son,of Mr. and Mrs.  Sid Swanson, Port Mellon.  The" ceremony was performed  by Corporal Thorstensen at Gibsons R.C.M.P. office. Mr. Dave  . Doran and Mrs. Verna , Turner  were witnesses The bride wore a  lovely, lace sheath, dress and red  rose corsage  Mr. and Mrs. Bill Phillips hosted the reception, attended by fam  i:y and friends of the couple; Mr.  Eld Turner, toasted the bride and  the beautifully decorated wedding cake, was done by.Mrs. Lottie Cariipbell.  C_  ?? 'IMeter's ?;  & HMi Service  REPAIRS ALSO /TO HI-FI's ��� RECORD PLAYERS  TAPE RECORDERS ������ TRANSISTOR RADIOS  ALSO CAR RADIOS  SAVE MONEY- BRING YOUR SET IN  Govt. Certified Technician Ph. 886-2346  Jay-Bee Furniture & Appliances  GIBSONS  _S��*  THE  CORPORATION  OF  THE VILLAGE  OF  SECHELT  NOTICE OF ELECTION  Public notice is hereby given to the electors of the Village Municipality of Sechelt, that I require the presence of  the said electors at the Municipal Hall, Sechelt, on Monday,  November 26th, 1962, at the hour of ten o'clock in the forenoon,  for the purpose of electing persons to represent therii as  '     ���"      ��� TWO  COMMISSIONERS  ONE SCHOOL TRUSTEE  The mode of nomination of candidates shall be as follows: ��� ,  Candidates shall be nominated in writing by two duly  qualified electors of the municipality. The nomination-paper  shall be delivered to the Returning Officer at any time between  the date of this notice and noon of the day of nomination. The  nomination-paper may be in the form prescribed in the "Municipal Act" and shall, state the name, residence, and occupation  of the person nominated in such manner as to sufficiently  identify such candidate.  The...- nomination-paper shall ��� be subscribed to by the  candidate.,  .. yy-' ./-'- V. -  - In the.event of a poll being necessary, such poll will be  opened at the Canadian Legion Hall, Sechelt, on the 6th day of  December 1962, between the hours of 8:00 A.M. and 8:00 P.M:  of which every person is hereby required to take notice and  govern himself accordingly.'y.-, ?���-;������ .���   ;  Given under my hand,, at Sechelt, B.C. this 13th day of  November 1962? "V "     ?" :, ,i '?  E. T. RAYNER, Returning Officer.  Corporation of Village Municipality of Gibsons Landing.   **  NOTICE OF ELECTION  (Sec. 55, Municipal Act)  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to the Electors of the Municipality of Gibsons Landing that I require the presence of the _  said Electors at the Municipal Office On Monday,; the twenty-  sixth day of November, 1962, at; the hour of Ten o'clock in the  forenoon, for the purpose of electing persons to represent them  as:  COUNCILLORS (two) for a two-year term expiring  /      December 31, 1964.  The mode of nomination of candidates shall be as follows:  Candidates shall be nominated in writing, in the form prescribed by elections procedure Bylaw, Bylaw No. 131, exhibit  'A,' by two qualified electors of the municipality; such nomination paper shall be signed by the electors making the nomination. ?  The nomination paper shall contain the written consent of the  prospective candidate. !     . . ,  The nomination paper shall be delivered to theilleturning Officer at the Municipal Office at any timef between���the? date of  this notice and Twelve o'clock noon on the (%eriity-sixtti day of  Novemt)er.l962.y  Y ���'- '.':, . IXaI XXXXXX ' ���?    '  Before any candidate shall be capable'of being nominated or  elected he shall lodge with the Returning Officer a declaration  made and subscribed to by him in the form prescribed? by Sec.  59, Municipal Act;  In the event of a poll being necessary such poll will be opened  on tne sixth day of December 1962, at the Municipal Office,  from Eight o'clock in the forenoon to Eight o'clock in the  afternoon.  Given under my hand at Gibsons, B.C. this 13th day of November, 1962. "X'l  JULES A. MAINIL, Returning Officer.  Note: Nomination papers, and,/3eclaration by .candidate, in the  form prescribed? may bejobtamed from the "Municipal  Clerk, at the Municipal^Office?  DON MESSER  The Muscular Dystrophy Association of Canada announces  Don Messer of CBC fame has  been named honorary national  president of, the Association. Mr;  Messer joins thousands' of Canadian volunteers and fire fighters in their determined bid to  support medical. research and  ,. find a cure for ar disease afflicting thousands of Canadian children. The 1962 March for Muscular Dystrophy takes place during the. week of Nov. 18.*-  "  ���' ' -'  Wilson Greek  (By Mrs? D; ERICKSON)  Fine weather attracted many  visitors to the recent tea and  bake sale in the Community hall  by ladies of St. John's United  Church auxiliary which was opened by Rev. W. MY Cameron who  was accompanied by Mrs. Cameron.  ����� Attractive tea tables were soon  filled and all the.home baking in  charge of Mrs? F. Mutter and  Mrs.   G.  McCullough,  -was   soori  /sold.- Sewing and knitting was .in  charge of Mrs. H. McLeod arid  Mrs. E. Parsons. Helen Gibbons  and .Mrs. Betty Reid were in  charge of the white elephant and.  plarits table. Tea .tables were under the direction of Dorothy Parsons, Kay Furuya, Ann DeCleer,  Milly Forbes, Mrs. Polly Chamberlin and Mrs. W. Barclay.  Christmas cards and novelties  were attended by Mrs. R*. Quigley. ' ���.-'���-���       .... . :  , Pat Wiley, Stan arid Bob Tyson  and Lorne Wigard have left for  the Queen Charlotte Islands to  contract. Lorraine and Sue Tyson vpth baby Vicki:Lee. are  sharing a house at Selnia Park. .  Mr. and Mrs. Hal Roberts have  left for ari extended visit to Desert Springs? ,.;'.?  Former Gibsons and White  Rock residents, Mr." and Mrs.  Bert Lymer are now hying in Selma Park. : ?;'    y"' . ���.  Mrs Mary  Former Wilson Creek resident,  Mrs. Mary Walker: who left some.  years ago���to.; live with relatives  in Australia, died .on'Oct; 23 at  Victoria, Australia;iat the age of  '95. With her husband? George,  deceased, they operated' a market garden which supplied many  camps in this area.  Mrs.-Walker had lived in Wilson Creek area for about 45  years. She leaves two "relatives,  Mr. George H.. Walker and Mrs.  Dorothy Wilgress of Nanaimo.  Capacity crowd  attends bazaar  The annual Fall bazaar and tea  sponsored by the Halfmoon Bay  Hospital Auxiliary held at Rutherford's P.O. building drew a capacity crowd long before 2 p.m ,  the official opening time.  *' Mrs. 'Ivan .Smith*, presidents,  welcomed all and expressed  pleasure at seeing so many present from up and down the coast-  . line. ,  The tables of aprons, novelties  and Christmas decorations drew  a crowd of early Christmas shoppers as did a beautiful display  of plants and flowers. Home  baking and candy ,soon vanished  and tired shoppers ? gathered in  ��� the tea room to' enjoy dainty  sandwiches and cakes over a cup  of tea or coffee at small, tables  centred with vases of fall flowers.  7" In charge of sewing and plants  was Mrs. M. Meuse and Mrs. G.  Jorgensen. home baking, Mrs. B.  ..Robinson'  and Mrs. G.  Nygard;  door, Mrs J.  Woof;   raffle  tickets, Mrs.  G.   Rutherford;   white  ..elephant,   Mrs.   E.   Brooks;   -kit-'  ychen,  Mrs. Q, Burrows;  serving  '���tea, Mrs. E. Smith, Mrs. G. Cur-  ran and Mrs. P. Welsh. The grocery hamper was won by Mrs. J.  ..Woof;   cutlery by  Mrs.  J.  Han-  *;sen and the,door prize by Mrs.  IQ. Baird.  Roberts Creek  ;,       (By MADGE NEWMAN)  '��� Congratulations go to Mr.  Francis- Paquette of the staff at  Elphinstone Secondary School  ;who has been awarded his Master's degree in Education? His  name was missing from the list  -published by UBC.  ;;' Many homes in the district are  -making ready, to welcome visiters over the long weekend,  among them the R. Hinds who  'expect a company of six to descend upon them from California.  Miss Ada and Master Braden  Crocker will be up to stay with  their grandparents. The Misses  Tracy and Carey Wentworth from  'Hillsdale,... Montana!?   and Debbie ,  -Jonas and Mildred Ogilvy from  'Vancouver will spend a few days  "with Mr. and Mrs..Dwight Hood.  ,   Square ^dancing, so popular last  ���^winter in the Legion Hall, was  resumed on Nov. 1 and will continue each Thursday evening until Spring. A silver collection is  ' taken each. night. Mr. J. W.  Blatchford is the. able caller and  instructor and provides an interesting and" constructive evening  to people of all ages.  A KNOTTY , PROBLEM  ���:-? Tastes in \sroods, like fashions  iri* Yhats, * 'are always  changing.  Pine ? and \ yellow cedar boards  full    of   knots,   once  worthless,  now; bring high prices for panel-  ylipg in dens and rumpus rooms.  jThis also applies to teredo rid-  ���fdled lumber  that   has   now be-  ���come popular. Lumber scientist** *  are  working hard to get rid of  the teredo from destroying valuable lumber and specialty lumber people are looking for ways  to     manufacture    the     "teredo  look."   Now,, if someone would  ;only train those pesky little critters!  DESIGNED FOR LOW COST  fcss^F^^  TW*. &UILWMC    CLNTRE.   PUN   &E.RVICE  K.AU   UO.i    K4U-.IOOO,  nooo. AUtA:   io5o   sa.rr.  t^taa  z>:w;^sJt~J  ^vij^.-  *ll  -C���P   ROOM  0-.rf.U*-��*  BCD   P.OWA  f.6" - a*. �����  PLAN No. 1050/46 (copyright Serial No. 117093)  Compact house designed for low cost housing, and to meet the speci-  ications of the N.H.A. low cost housing, this house features combination Jiving-dining roorii with generous windows at both ends to contribute to the sensation of spaciousness. In the large kitchen and  nook, the living-room side may be left open or walled, and the kitchen cupboards and appliances arranged in several ways without  the general layout of the plan. Full basement in this house, with a  floor area of 1046 feet. Working drawings, drawn for N.H.A. approval, available from the Building Centre (B.C.) Ltd., 96 Kingsway  at Broadway, Vancouver 10.  New Edition of "Select Home Designs" Plan Book now available.  Send 25c to cover cost of mailing and handling.  HOSPITAL PAYMENTS  Hon. Eric Martin? minister of  health services and hospital insurance, v announces that during  the past month the provincial  government had authorized progress payments totalling over  $600,000 for 11 B.C. hospitals.  Recent progress payments made  a total of $1,240,000 paid to 15  hospitals since June, towards the  cost of hospital construction. The  provincial government's shareable cost program provides one-  half the approved cost of major  hospital construction, and one-  third the cost of equipment a.id  renovations.  C. E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING  SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2357  Coast News, Nov. 15,  1962.  BEST  QUALITY   DRESS  & WORK  SHOES  Marine  Men's  Wear  LTD.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons  BQ7IX.J  just about  everybody does!  say "MABEL. BLACK LABEL"  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the  Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. ^������'zKJ's   ; '\';��y%v; **_���*.���**.���'  4       Coast News? Nov.   15, 1962?"  .NO TANGLEFOOT HE  In case ypu have ever wondered why spiders are not caught  in their own webs, here is the  answer: Spiders legs are coated  with a natural oil that prevents  them from sticking to the  strands they spin. If spiders are  given a wash with, chloroform,  the oil is removed and they cannot walk on their own webs. '.'  EPTICTAI  MICE  Pump Tank Truck  Tanks  Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields  Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  ROOFS  | repair service  TAR   &,GRAVEL  also  DUROID ROOFING  RE-ROOFING  and REPAIRS  GIBSONS  ROOFING  Ph. SS6-9880 ,  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  Statistics compiled by the Provincial Parks -Branch show' that  Mt. Seymour Park, near Vancouver, visited by 350,000 people, had  the heaviest use last stiramer.  Next in line were Cultus Lake,  306,000, Alouette Lake 241,000.  Miracle Beach 188,000, Peace  Arch 149,000 and Shuswap Lake  140,000. These six parks accommodated a little over one third  of the visitor total.  Hon. E. C. Westwood; ministev  of the department of recreation-  and conservation announced that  use cf provincial parks by campers increased by 15% during the  summer of 1962 and that 26% of  the campers were from thelLS.A.  DYES FROM  TREES  In early days our" pioneers obtained their  dyestuffs  from  native trees. An extract of butternut gave "butternut jeans" their  name ��� a   name   synonymous  with pioneer simplicity and hardship.    Yellow   and   green   dyes  were at one time made from cof-  feetree, which was also used in  making soaps and coffee substitutes, as well as furniture. The  Osage-orarige is practically identical   with   the  fustic  imported  from Mexico and Central America   for   dye   purposes.   During  World War 1 Osage-orange was  in great demand due to the cutting  off  of  supplies of  German  chemical dyes and many soldiers  wore  olive  drab uniforms  dyed  with the same Osage-orange us- '  ed by their forefathers in homespun garments.  SKID   ROW FILM  Unknown City? a film ���. shown  practically everywhere from England to Australia and produced  in Vancouver!s Skid Row by the  Salvation Army will be shown in  Gibsons old United Church hall  at 7:30 Sunday evening. There  will also be special music and  testimonies.  Canadian  Scholarship  TRUST PLAN  . Brochures .on Request  Room 518 Burrard Building  1030 West Georgia St.  Vancouver, B^C.  SECHELT THEATBE  Fri. Sat., Mon; YNov. 16, 17 & 1?  JERRY LEWIS BRIAN DONLEVY  The Errand Boy  Starts at 8 p.m., out at 10 p.m.  o. aXrox  ANNUAL MEETING  Mon /Nov. 19 - KINSMEN HALL  2 p.m.  -  Election of Officers?  SALE  OF  CHRISTMAS DINNER TICKETS  Tasella Shdppe  Phone 885^9331 ��� SECHELT  YARD GOOt>S  Cottons ��� Wools ��� Drapery  KNITTING GOODS  NeWland's ������ Corticelli ��� Beehive  AGENTS FOR SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  McPhedran Electric  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Phone 886^9689  Announces  John Hind - Smith -will be associated with  us for repair work on refrigerators, wash-  ers, dryers and small appliances on -which  we were unable to give proper service in  the past.  8   FercinsuBa Motors  Ltd.  . Phone  DAYS ��� 885-3111  NITES ��� 885-2155  886-2693  two companies were: (left to right) Charles Card,  George Frederick, Edward Smallenberg, John  Baird, John Atkinson, George O'Leary, Peter  Sanagan, Victor MacLean, president, of Super-Valu  Stores Ltd., and Arthur Armstrong, president of  Westminster Paper Co. Ltd.  PAPER which would stretch three times around  the world made up B.C.'s largest paper products  purchase, announced this week. Super-Valu Stores  Ltd.: purchased 25 carloads of paper products from  Westminster Paper Co? Ltd?-"'with'' a total value  of $120,000. Taking part in the' negotiations for the  A. Simpkins  BRICKLAYER  '     Sechelt, B.C  SS5-2132  30 YEARS  EXPERIENCE  AT      *  YOUR   .  CALL  Greater oil production needed for future  Unless more oil is found in  Canada, domestic and foreign  markets by 1970 will be taking  just about all the oil Canada can  produce, says the October issue  of Imperial Oil Review...Forecast  demand for Canadian - produced  oil eight years hence is one million barrels a day while the forecast producibility is only 1,260,-  000 barrels a day.  Because it takes . six to 10  years before Exploration work  results in new oil production, it  isn't a moment too soon to begin building up reserves for 1970,  the Review warns. To: do this,  the? oil industry must'boost its  present annual exploration budget from the $250 million now  being spent to. $300 million by  1970. , Y-  During the last century, the  industry has .drilled more than  60,000 holes with-half* of them  producing oil. Today there .are '  17,960 Canadian oil wells and 5,-  994 natural gas wells capable of'  production. By 1970, the article  says, there will be many more.  READY  MIX  CONCRETE  Traffic   lights   are   meant  for  pedestrians as well as motorists.  P   &  W   Development  ������ co. ������-.-.  Phone i886-a857 ���'��� Gibsons  . .���<���  B  usinessmen . .  A COMPLETE SERVICE  For All Your Printing Requirements  ALL YOUR REGULAR  PRINTING NEEDS  MACHINES & SERVICE  From The COAST NEWS  Continuous Carbon Interleaved Forms  and Tabulator Forms ;  Porta-Pak  Counter Model Registers and Forms  also   .  "NCR" Paper Forms and Books  Carbon Rolls  MICR Cheques-r-Continuous and  YY.'.  "Pakset" styles  Bills of Lading  Deluxe Portable Registers, etc.  Paksets ��� Carbon Snap-Sets  Sales Books & Manifold Books  for  in if mum  PRICES  BETTER  SERVICE  Conlart l?\  AT THIS  OFFICE  Phone 886-2622  Gibsons, B.C. Coast News, Nov. 15, 1962.       5  COMING. EVENTS  StY'AMah?s??W.A'YChristmas Ba-  ; zaar will be held in the. Parish  l.BaM6n^ejdl:,;:Nov^2Sl^ 2 p.m.  YThe"usualystalls-and tea; will be  featured??"r; "'Y'Y  Nov.? 19, The friendly bingo,- 8  p.m.,   Legion Hall,   Gibsons.  Nov. -17, Roberts Creek Legion  Social with entertainment, 8 p.m.  Admission 50c.     .        \  WEDDINGS .;'���??'.-' ?? X ���-���'  Mr.: arid:; MJrs.Y James Ii? Rusk,  Roberts' Creek?, B.C., wish to announce the forthcoming marriage  of their-daughter, Pat Luoma to  Mr. Wilfred Nestman, son of  Mrs. E? Nejstman, Selma Park,  B.C., Nov. 29, 11 a.m?, Holy Family Catholic Church,: Sechelt, B.C.  IN MEMORIAM  CROWHURST ��� In loving memory of George B. Crowhurst who ,  died Nov.; 16, 1950?, ",' ?"??  You ofttimes said I'd miss you,  Those   words : have   proved   too  true, :':  I lost my best? my dearest friend,  Dear George, when I:lost you.  From his loving wife and family.  FRERE ��� Passed away Nov. 17,  1960, YDudley   Alexander  George  Frere, of Sechelt,, BC.  As the years roll by,  I miss you more and more.   .  Loving wife Edna.  FLORISTS ~~~~^~~~_      ~  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  HELP WANTED v'-y  Woman, wanted for day work in  Davis Bay  area? Phone 886-2592.   *"   ��� "        _' _a , '.  .   ��� ���  Good farm laborer part time. Ph.  886-9813.  WORK WANTED  Made to measure slip covers for  chairs, .chesterfields and stools.  Phone 886-9672.  Male cook requires camp work.  Phone 886-9829.  FUELS     ~        ��� '���  "   ' ' ���  REAL ESIAT  ROBERTS CREEK FUELS  Fir  Inside Fir  Dry Cedar  Alder  $10  $12  $ 8  $ 9  Sfour wood as close as .your  phone  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 y2 ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  PHONE 886-9902  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  Gibsons  LOST  Eye glasses with lunch kit between Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay.  If found, phone 886-9563.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  '56  Buick   Special,  2  door.   Ph.  886-2448.  2 '48 Dodges, one in running condition  with   new -v  suitable for parts. Phone 883-2472  or write Seari Daly, Garden Bay  1952 3 ton Ford dump truck, good  condition. Phone 885-9780.  M  ��� ���  WANT TO BE A  HAPPIER DRIVER?  BUY A NEW CAR NOW  AI0W-CO9T UFE-INSITBX9  XX XXXX X  XXX)  T   X ?S  XXXJ  XX   XXX  XX  x"  X   X        X     X     X     X   X  xxx xxx xxxx : xxx  xxx IS  Y?jotxx g  ' 5xx5.x"x.  xxxx  LOAN  O "i  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  RADIO,  TV, HI-FI  Expert antenna repairs  and installations. Phone 886-2318. ,  WANTED  Lped furniture, or what h*ve  ynu? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  GIBSONS  Magnificent View ���' Remodelled 2 bedroom home with extra  50 foot cleared lot. Full price  $S,500.  Waterfront ��� 2 bedroom home  >in central location; large kitchen  and dining area; full cement  basement .with third bedroom.  Oil heat; glassed-in verandah;  boat house; large landscaped lot.  Full price $13,000, term's.  Shot your Buck? You don't  have to be loaded to .knock over  this unfinished 3 bedroom home  with large living room and fireplace. Just lower; your sights to  $3,900 full price, with, terms. See  us fo details.  ROBERTS CREEK  Enjoy weekends and vacations  in this furnished cottage on view  lot 100' x 500', close in beach.  Ideal site for your retirement  home. Full=��� price only $5,500,  terms.  BARGAIN  HARBOUR  Waterfront ��� Large, fully serviced lots with perfect year-  round moorage. Ideal for permanent or summer homes. Excellent fishing. Priced ifrom  $2,500 with? easy terms.  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at Gibsons office 886-9900  Res. 886-2644, or  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and     BURQUITLAM  ? ? BUY OR BUILD 1 ?  Near schools ��� four large  rooms ��� Utility ��� Modern. Full  price $8,900,  terms.  FOUR SALES IN FOUR DAYS  FOUR STARS TO MRS. MACKENZIE  There's a lot to your liking, demand yours now!  Cleared acreage on North Rd.,  3 bedroom home, automatic heat.  Full price $9450, terms.  PHONE 886-2191  ' ��� -    "A Sign  of Service"  H. B. GORDON  & KENNETT Ltd.  REAL ESTATE &   INSURANCE  . Gibsons Sechelt  (R. F. Kennett ���Notary Public)  Serviced view lot, close to  store and P.O., Approx 60 x 125,  $875 full price, as low as $175  down.  100' waterfront  lot, piped  water,    level,    only   $4,000,    some  ���-. terms., ' V-'-Y y   .y   .-..^'y*  Here's  real value -?in this fully, furnished 5 'room; home 'WithK  'base.,  Auto   oil "furnace, . large  landscaped  view  lot.   Priced  to  sell at $11,550/on terms.  K. BUTLER REALTY  X Box 23, Gibsons, B.C.  Owned and operated by  B. P.   (Kay)  Butler  " *���-:       Phone. 886-2000  PENINSULA  PROPERTIES  tHomes -Waterfront'. Acreage  Business   property  Building contracts  Mortgages'  Sub-division consultants  y**"' -?>.- .. '-���  CHARlJES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE        INSURANCE  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS^B.C. PH.  886-2481'  If you are ."contemplating making a change soon, why*not start  now?  We have some very  nice properties of all descriptions, attend  of  season prices. Why   not dron  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.  Sharp buys in one, two &?three y  bedroom homes. ��� > v.  Lot cleared and ready to build  on. All services. - $1,000.  All types of Insurance Cover-.;  age. Board and Non Board.  Listings?wanted. -  EWART McMYNN  REAL ESTATE &  INSURANCE  Marine  Drive,   Gibsons  Phones:   886-2166.   Res?   886-2500  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, Selma Park, 100 x  200, sml cabin. $2200 F.P.  .Call  J.   Anderson,  885-2161   or  885-9565  SECHELT REALTY  & INSURANCE AGENCIES  H.  O. DUFFY, AGENT-OWNER  Phone 835-2161, Box 155, SecheU.  PROPERTY FOR SALE .���, r _ _���._,  Waterfront lot in West Sechelt.,  128 ift. frontage, ��� water available^  Ideal building lot. Apply* J. E.^  Parker, Sechelt, B.C.     - i  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.   *,  Sacrifice for cash, serviced 'Vv._  acre lot, $500. No building restric-'  lions. A. Simpkins, Sechelt Ph.  885-2132?;'   - ' ?     . -      .,?';r  FOR RENT    ...   ���  Single: or double room - . with  board.   F.   E.   Campbell,   Selma  Park. ���:.''���.-   ��� ���"������ ���   "���.-. ������.:���'������;���:' 1,   ���;������'   ?; :   -.-  -  -   ���'. ���4  Waterfront 1 bedroonr modern?;  house.  Roberts Creek area.   Ph?!  886-2074? *:X   _ : ; __ :���������)  "By the Sea" Trailer Park ?>  On beautiful beach near Gibsons.  Plenty of space for recreation  and   garden. * Phone   886-9813?  Small, warm, self-contained furnished suite on waterfront near  Gibsons.  Phone 886-9813.  WANTED TO RENT ,   :Vi-..?y.   ��� ../ .   '  ,   ���:���-������'������.'*-   '.::,   '..'i  3 bedroom; house. Phone E &VM ".  Grocery,   Sechelt,  885-4414..  MISC. FOR  SALE 3  ���;; SALE     ~~    "���'���.: :   I'1  10% to 20% off aU fishing rods;  and reels, charcoal broilers and*  barbecues. ^  Also special for Christmas, minii>-  ature alarm and travel clocks,'  pocket and wrist watches, and'  pocket compasses. A    l  Earl's in Gibsons  Phone  886-9600. (  >.  Enterprise Supreme 52A oil range"  -recently  overhauled.   Phone. 886-  2152.  Cotton   Blouses,  sizes   12-16*  $3;)  Felt Christmas sox 60c each. Wills-  imake   Indian   Sweaters-.   Phone  mornings 886-2619.  _: ��� _������      .    , '��� ^-  Boys bike, excellent condition.  Yours for a quick sale. Phone  886-2667. "'������ ^  ROGERS   PLUMBING  SUPPLIES  Gibsons B.C. Phone 886-2092  Wholesale and Retail  Complete  stock  of plumbing/  material  Best  bathroom set,  comp.    $109*5  Best Colored sets :    '$169'*  4 elec. auto dryers       $69 to $110  all guaranteed. ,*J-  4 fridges, all guaranteed 'X .���Y':-\  2 oil and elec  ranges, combina;  tions.  �� bronze range boilers     -    $ 35  11 oil   space heaters  9 recond. oil ranges    $59 to $89  3 oil hot air furnaces, very cheap  Largest stock of plastic pipe -and  fittings.  Cheaper than department store.  , Large . stock of No-corode pipe.  ANNOUNCEMENTS (Cont'd)  WATKINS PRODUCTS  W. H. Kent, Gibsons? 886-9976  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  HYDROPURE water sterilizer  water filtering systems, diamond  drilling, jack hammer work, rock  and stump blasting. R.R. 1, Sechelt.  Phone  885-9510.  HARDWOOD FLOORS LAID  SANDING ��� FINISHING  TILE FLOORS  JOHN  WALTON  Roberts  Creek   P.O.  Phone 886,9642  Blqndie By Chic Young  Watch Repairs  & JEWELRY  MARINE  MEN'S  WEAR  Ph.  886-2116,   GIBSONS  jAlooholics Anonymous Phone  Sechelt 885-9678 or write Box  584, Coast News.  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  and stonework���Alterations and  repairs  Phone 886-7734  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter���Decorator  Interior Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road.  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  & DRY   CLEANING  FUR   STORAGE  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  Nov. 10���19728, Orange  ~       DAVID NYSTROM "  Interior, exterior painting. Also  paperhanging. Phone Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  ~~     TIMBER CRUISING  K.   M.   Bell,   1975  Pendrell  St.,  Vancouver 5, Ph. 685-6863.  Hgoiart oil/firedY floor furnace,!,  ysize 24;x:-.40, complete :with pipe <v  and tubing.  Thermostat  controlled. Heats 4 to 5 rooms. Phone  886-2477. '_%���/_        ���"'������'*.  Poultry tmaiiure ; now. ayaijablfek  Call?YWyhgaert ?��� Poultryv Fanh.%  886-9340. No calls Sundays.  MUSHROOM  MANURE  Weedless, odorless,  easy to handle? general purpose humus fertilizer, ideal, for lawn dressing or  base, large and small fruits, vege-.���.  tables and flowers. Ph. 886-9813.  Bulk carrots for sale, 6c lb; Gr'-~ =  Charman,  Sechelt Highway.   Ph;���**������-  886-9862.  , ?.. ;^A.NGLICAN  '     St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  7:45 a.m., Holy Communion *���'  11:15 a.m., Matins  y' 11;15 aim., Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  X 3 p.m., Evensong  >,-:���.,   Ii a.m.," Sunday School  " St. Hilda's, Sechelt '���-.  7:30 p.m., Evensong  11 a.m., Sunday School  Community Church, Port Mellon  Y 0:30 a.m., Holy Communion  UNITED "  Gibsons  11 a.m., Nursery  11 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek  2 p.m.?YDivine Service -  Wilson Creek  ���-'���--'ll .a.m., Sunday School  3:30 : p.m., Afternoon Service  ATTENTION BUILDERS  AND HOMEOWNERS .;;  Mail your enquiries for our new s  low prices on PLYWOOD? DOORS ~  and LUMBER. #  ESMOND LUMBER CO. LTD  3600 E. Hastings St.,  Vancouver 6, B.C.        * .  J  Used   electric   and gas ranges,,;  also  oil  ranges.  C  &   S   Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,  Sechelt,  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  United Church Service 9:15 a.m  1st, 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays  .    Anglican Service 7:30 p.m.  .#      1st Sunday of each month  S-Anglican  Communion   9:30   a.m.  3rd Sunday of each month  Wornwith - piano,  land,   886-9513.   ?  $200.   M.   Hbl:  1000 Canning fowLfpr sale. All  hens Shavies 88. YThese birds  have been corn fed''and make  -for better, eatih.gr 70c each. Turn  up oh Elphinstone Rd. This offer  good until Nov. 30. R.   Randall.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  ROBERTS CREEK ~  CREDIT UNION  Sechelt? B.C. .":���  -���-Phone 885-9551  Serving  Gibsons, through -tm]r;  Halfmoon > Bay     '      ^  Membership,  enquiries   welcome  Piano tuning, regulating, repairs  Robert  B. -Spearsj For appointment Phone?'886?2324.r. .,   Sewing   machine -trouble?   Call  the repair man, 886-2434.  ' PEDicURIST        ~~~  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop.  Phone 885-9778  for  appointment.  Tree falli-g. topping or removing lower limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  8H6-9946, Marven Volen.    -  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary,  Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  BAPTIST  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.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evening Service  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs.  /CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  ' /Church Services  ���'.Y '?-,       and Sunday School  Y      'each Sunday at 11 a.m.  /'. Robferts Creek United Church  %:.'���'.��� Radio Program: The Bible  "Speaks to You, over CJOR, 600,  1:30 p.m. every   Sunday  i PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons  11 a.rh., 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  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  .  11 a.m., Morning Worship  7:30 p.m.. Evangelistic Service  Tuesday. 7 p.m.. Prayer Meeting  Friday, 7:30 p.m., Rally  Commissions for Oblates  Two Oblates of Mary Immaculate, a Canadian and a Celenese  have been appointed to important commissions, now being determined at the Ecumenical  Council.  BUIIDERS  of high speed planing hulls ���  fish or work boats and pleasure craft up tp 45 ft.  Repairs to fibreglass or .  wooden boats  Fibreglass paint & materials  &.marine .equipment  rAIRSVSILE  BOAT WORKS LTD.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� 886-7738  Very Rev. Leo Deschatelets,  O.M.I, superior general of the  Oblate Fathers, has been specially appointed by the Pope to  the Commission for the Missions  and Archbishop Thomas Cdoray  O.M.I., of Columbo, Ceylon, to  the Commission of Discipline of  the  Clergy.  Archbishop- Dennis Hurley,  O.M.I, of South Africa had been  elected by the Fathers of the  Council to the ��� Commission for  Seminaries, Studies and Schools.  Ten Canadian Bishops are  Ob-'  . lates of Mary Immaculate, including Bishop Fergus "O'Grady���  ��� O.M.I, of Prince George, B.C.,  the founder of Prince George  College. The Council, with much  emphasis on unity, wants to hear,  the story of his non-denominational Community effort, which  will open up new horizons for  both Indian and White students of  ���the North.'  r*  ?���>*���*  qiEANI  MALE  &  FEMALE  required for  M.V.   KAHLOKE,   LANGDALE  B.C. Toll Authority Ferry System i  Salary $250 per month. Applicants must be Canadian citizens  . or British subjects; neat in appearance; good physical condition; perferably experience in general cleaning duties, polishing and waxing; attending to washrooms. For application forms  apply IMMEDIATELY to The Personnel Officer, B.C. Civil  Commission, 4li Dunsmuir Street, VANCOUVER; completed  forms to be returned NOT LATER THAN November 29, 1962.  COMPETITION No. 62:550. Y  [CROSSWORD   <*   *   *   By A. C.Gordon \  \  "m,      1  i  H    1  IS  b _-_-_-_-__!  1  ri  ���*��������.���  Y .,  i^TTr  n^w  **  ;\  m\\W%  _____!  17 1    1  ill  *  ^������-t i*��  ���V5 i     \\\\\\\\\\\\\m,^*  *?M  ���:'* -,'���:  --���-' .-  %H]  __H%r  *���  *7  *������ I  **]  ���pnH  So  J_J_J  k  5S"P^  \s  *"*  a*  ���������  w/F*  p**  ***���  mi  p^  ��  '  MS'  Mt;  1  r*  s��  51  fm  53  5M1  [*��'  H  S7  58  r  n  ACROSS  1' L��uglu)b-sl  3 - CuItlvatM  7 -T_u_  9-Prcaa��r  12-Top Mark*  IS - Per_i_n po��t  17 - Time unit  IS - Pronoun  19 - To chcri-h.  22 - Tellurium.  (chem.)  23 - To enrich  artificially  25 - Photographic  effect  26 - Baby'a vehicle  28 - Employers  30 - Make ready-  Si - Lachrymal  drop  32 - Boy's nam��  33 - Area unit  35 - Exclamation  of disgust  37 - Half an em  38 - Perform  39 - Revelry  41 - Grate  43 - Lacerated  45 - Nickel (chem.)  46 - jrrcnchmaB'a  *f_x��weIL  -  48-U.S.tt_teG__-i.)  49-Pter  51-Pac*  53-Rel_at*I  55 - E-t_��nged  57-Lli-  58 ��� Medical photot  39-Ttt����  DOWK  1-Saktattoa  2 -Scests  3 - Houseplant  . ��� Area unit  5 - Parent  6-Eye affliction  Pin Haneia rjn  HtDaa^a i_,_h__-_1--  tiaaa _j tnm&  aa -Jtuucuu u_i  t_._j_]U umci utiua  rara mu\ es mn^ciH  si gums QDRH H  tOGIHIJB   51   131-0353  __v__j_j siaa unik_E_  _]_]   EIE--J-]!iU   Hffi  a_    i__L'i_k_!_    am  7-  Outcry  8-  ���Bone  lO-  ll"  ��� Beat-up --p*  ��� Scotttoh 'So**  13-  Telfair him fc-fia.^  14 ��  ��� Medical  16-  ��� Grain  20-  ��� Preposltioa  -21-  ��� Tin fjchem.)  V?23:-  'Togz-xwlate  ���-.:.. 24-  ��� Speci-Uaror  .24-  -Fbbllah  27-  ��� Fwit  29-  ��� HutdymsaTiaT  Implement  30  ��� Prefix foe  priority  34  - Washes  36  ��� Djstiuctloft  38  ��Coyer*  decorattTely  40  ��� Makes for  eas iernumlng  41  - Thoroughfsro  (abb.)  *    42  ���Exist  44  -KUn  46  - Summit  47  - Employ*  50  - Pronoun  52  - Tantalum (chem.)  53  ��� Ancient sun god  54  - Medical man  55  - ..ondotteIndian  56  - Perform 6       Coast News, Nov. 15, 1962.  NATURAL DECORATION  It's nature's pastime to grow  trees so that the grain of. the  wood often forms interesting patterns and designs ��� even human  figures, animals, and other familiar objects. Many home owners choose wood paneling with  lots of curls and swirls to  achieve a unique effect in room  decoration.  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 Meeting  Kingdom  Hall,  Fri.   8:30  pj*i  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  ELK HUNT EXTENDED  Hon. Earle C. Westwood announces the open season on ant-  lerless elk in Game Management  Area No. 11 (East Kootenay District) has been extended from  Nov. 4 to Nov. 14. He pointed out  the extension has been authorized to increase the harvest so that  the desired level may be obtained. Mild weather throughout October and lack of snow at higher  elevations permitted the elk t>*  escape' normal hunting pressure.  An increase in the elk harvest i?  necessary to keep the animals in  balance with the food supply  0WLING  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 885-9525  Tues. to Sat.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  COLDWAVING ��� COLORING  BACKHOE & LOADER  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT NYGREN   -   Ph. 886-2350  Moffat  OIL FURNACES & APPLIANCES  Esso hot water boiler  Cycles Oil Range ��� parts and service  , ��� i  ENQUIRE  ABOUT  OUR NEW  INEXPENSIVE HOT WATER  :;.     -INSTALLATION  ��� ONE BOILER FOR  Y TAP WATER AND HEATING  SIX YEARS TO PAY ��� 5*.% Simple interest  One year free service on all installations  Darcy & Roger Aylen  Phcne SS6-9663   .  THE TWO BEST HEATING  SYSTEMS KNOWN TO MAN  Nobody questions nature's heating systems���and  when it comes to home heating nothing is quite as  ^   good, as safe, dependable Esso Oil heat  With Esso you have that reassuring feeling that you  always get the very best; the very best and most  economical heating fuel, the very best and nlost  reliable service. ^ ���' . !  Call your nearest Imperial Esso Agent today and  let him introduce you to that wonderful world of  Esso warmth.  DANNY WHEELER  Hopkins Landing   -   Phone 886-9663  [ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BJEST  ���sso  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEYS  (By ORV MOSCRIP)  Gordon Freeman of the Pender League rolled the high game  of the week, 376.  League Scores:   ��� *    ���  Ladies: Harriet Duffy 696 (280)  Dorothy Smith 252.  Ladies Matinee: Dorothy Smith  677  (271).  Pender: Gordon Freemon 769,  (376), Jessie Rietz 511 (192). ,  Peninsula* Commercial: Cecile  Nestman 642 (263), Andy Leslie  775 (325)., Roy Hutton 299, Chick  Moorhouse 276, Barrie Martin  312, Rudy Crucil 316. Team high  three, Sechelt Auto, 3306.  Sports Club: Lil Butler 745  (306), Orv Moscrip 769 (292),  Jean Eldred 254.  Ball & Chain: Sylvia Jackson  549, Barrie Martin 675.  Jr.-Sr. High: Susan Read 335  (173), Kerry Eldred 337, Jack  Thompson 189.  Pender High: Elaine Gooldrup  250, Ronnie Fenn 394 (213.  Pee Wees: Rita Ono 235 (151),  Trevor Waters 269, Randy De-  Leenheer 168.  TEN PINS  Ladies:   Cecile   Nestman   471,  Wilma Summerfelt 213.  Men's (B): Ray Stockwell 542  (201), Mickey Baba 206.  Men's (A): Tom Kennedy 557  (199). Shell Oil rolled three game  total of 2560 (895). Team Standings: DeDot Taxi 23, Alley Oops  19, Grayhounds 18, Shell Oil 13.  In B Division, all teams are tied  with 13 points.  Lowden 661 (247).  , Commercials: Gibsons Shell  2752 (1025). E. Shadwell 743 (276,  323), N. Berdahl 620, H. Jorgenson 626, J. Lowden 707 (258), J."  Davies 618 (230), E. Fisher 606,  . Port Mellon: Tough Lucks 2672  i Cool Seven 952.: J. Larkman 618  (256), T. Bailey 642 (256), R. God-  rey 612 (258), A. Godrey 612  (248), L. Hume 611 (251), D.  Skerry 618 (249), G. Christianson  JS16, E. Sherman 650 (247).  Ball & Chain: Hopefuls 2919  (1046). M. Alsager 246, R. Wiren  677 (263), L.. Butler 612 (231), F.  Strom 258, E. Gill 708 (256), S.  Bassy 603, S. Butler 666 (266).  Men's: Pencil Pushers 3040  (1087). E. Hume 668 (244), E.  Gallant 615, E. Connor 618, L.  Gregory 669, J. Larkman 690  (262), J.'Whyte 609, J. Drummond 605, P. Stubbon 637, S.  Rise 683 (268), J. Lowden 735  (255, 258).  Juniors: D. Austin 332 (197),  M. Clements 167.  E&M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Midway of the Gibsons A League rolled a' 3508 and 1231 for  the team high three and single  this week.  League Scores:  S.C.L.: Lucky Strikes 2831  (1211), A. Holden 613, E. Gallant  616 (289), I. Plourde 697 (285),  J. Lowden 279, S. Christiansen  618 (248), M. Meldrum 645 (267).  Gibsons B: Gnomes 2705, Pin  Falls. 1041. R. Cruice 265, M.  Connor 686 (262), E. Connor 623  (301), T.  Vanderhorn" 659   (254).  Tues. Coffee: Early Birds 2626  (911). C. Fisher 558, I. Jewitt  564, L. Campbell603, V. Boyes  599 (258, A. Sneddon 544.  Merchants: Jim's TV 2993  (1072): J. Larkman 794 (288, 253,  253), E. .Bingley 624' (272), J.  Whyte 633 (269), L. Gregory 625,  B. Nimmo 639 (255), T. Bailey  318  Gibsons A: Midway 3508 (1231)  D. Bailey 625 (249), J. Perron  624 (255), I. Mason 656 (256), D.  Crosby 676 (271), L. Pilling 262,  H. Shadwell ,676 (261), G. Edmonds 758 (325), G. Connor 859  (364, 261), E. Connor 838 (316,  270).  Ladies: Tartans 2720 (982), M.  Holland 559 (251), T; Vanderhorn  530, J Johnson 528, F. Raynor  517, R. Wolansky 697 (344), I.  Plourde 521, D. Crosby 654 (250,  260).  Teachers:   No.   7   2533   (1017).  E. Cooper 615 (269), I. Plourde  607   (293),   E. Yablonski   664,  J.  75,000 bottles  of blood used  Transfusion hepatitis  is lotoer.  in a voluntary Blood Donor Service, stated Dr.  J. W.  Thomas,  "*in his report as chairman of the  ;B.C.   Division Red  Cross  Blood  service and donor committee at  ���.���.'an executive meeting. Dr. Thomas is chief haematologist, depart-  iment   of   pathology,   Vancouver  General Hospital.  Dr. Thomas also said that in  a review of cases in his hospital  oyer a five-year period in which  : 75,000 bottles of blood were used,  there was only one case of death  from transfusion hepatitis.  Dr. Thomas reported that in-a  .survey of  3,000 bottles of blood  findings indicated that in 90% of  -the    cases    blood    'transfusions  were obviously absolutely neces-'  .sary. In 10% there was at first  . some question but on rechecking  it was found that 5% needed the  transfusion and that in the other  5%    there   was  a  difference of  opinion  amongst  the: physicions  but   then   as Dr.  Thomas said,  you cannot always say what is  going to happen to the patient.  The report from Dr.  Thomas'  committee    stated    that    blood  donations  were up 1,000  bottles  v over this time last year or to the  ,'. amount   of   49,555   bottles.   Dr.  Thomas    went  -on   to say that  there  is no  complete  substitute  or  human blood in  most o the  ..situations    in    which it is now  .'used.  The only  source   is  from  the thousands of volunteers who  donate  their blood  every week.  WOOD IS SAFER  Wood burns! Of course it does!  Anyone knows that. But did you  i.know that large timbers used as  supports and rafters are much  'safer in a fire . than exposed  metal beams? Heavy timbers will  cha^r and burn slowly thus maintaining their strength for a long  period of time, while metals lose  their strength properties rapidly  in a fire and may collapse suddenly causing walls and roof to  fall without warning. -  AGENT  745���SNOW-QUEEN SETS ��� bonnet for a child, ear-warmer for teenager or yourself. Use large needles, 2 strands of worsted ��� jumbo-  knit. Directions, sm., med., Ige.  736���LOVABLE CUDDLE TWINS are simple to make from one pair  men's size-12 socks. Thrifty gift. PattenTfor 12-inch doll, 'jama,  nightie; pattern of faces; directions.  907���HIS 'N' HER SLIPPERS ��� choose gay colors 'n' pompon trim  for hers, subdued tones for him. Crochet in wool or 4 strands of  string. Directions, sizes sm., med., Ige.  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 ��� 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.  ON ALASKAN RUN  Canadian Pacific's 6,000 - ton  ship Princeiss Patricia, withdrawn recently from the Seattle-  Victoria run, will go into service  next spring on the Vancouver*-  Alaska cruise route.  SOFT RICH HUES  New methods of finishing and  sealing wood against; moisture  iand swelling now enable you to  change the shiny hospital. look  of the bathroom by paneling in  soft rich hues of a. variety of  wood species.  DI  SUNSHINE COAST  GO.  NAVVY JACK? SAND,  CEMENT FILL,  PEAT MOSS,  BRICKWORK  Tel. 885-2132  Box 389 --Seclielt  Conventional 1st Mortgages  on Selected Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  Corp.  apply  Charles English   Ltd.  representative  Gibsons 886-2481  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  A. J. DUFF ZRAL  Phone 885-4468  BACKHOE  and  LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TDRSOIL  W.   KARATEEW,   Ph.  886-9826  L, GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Fiirnitnre and  Appliance  Store  Office Phone 8S8-2346  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 WOR.K  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       ���. ���  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  Phone 886-9678  See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil ? Installation  Free estimates ?  Furniture  Phone  885-9713 s  THRIFTEE~DRESS~SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  >    Phone 886 9543  ~COMMERCiAL~&' DOMESTIC  REFRIGERATION  FOR THE  SUNSHINE COAST  John Hind-Smith  Phone 886-9549  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  COLES IRON WORKS  ORNAMENTAL IRON  RAILINGS &  POSTS  Fire screens & accessories  Custom Furniture;  Patios  Fib��3glass awnings  Open evenings and weekends  Phone 886-9842  Hills 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., 886-9690 or 886-2442  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or. 886-2191  BILL SHERIDAN  TV - APPLIANCES  SEWING   MACHINES  SALES   AND SERVICE  Phone 885-9534  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B;C.L.S.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O.  Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY  & OIL  STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Hardwood  Specialist  '*""'    "Kitchen  Cabinets  ...Office and' Store Fixtures  Custom Home Furnishings  Repairs and Ref inching  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  ' u "and jewelry  CHRIS'  JEWELERS  ��� ���        Mail-Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph.  Sechelt 885-2151  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  .    1: ' ^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  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  I ft S TRANSPORT Ltd.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service  Vancouver, Gibsons,  Port  Mellon, Wilson Creek and  return  Local'& long distance moving  Heavy  equipment hauling  Charter loads REYNOLDS AT B.E.G.  CBC sportscaster Ted Reynolds  departs on Nov. 15 for Perth,  Australia to cover the British  Empire Games for CBC . radio.  Joining him en route will be Don  Whittman of CBC Winnipeg, who  will share with him the responsibility of bringing to Canadians  full coverage of the event, which  begins Nov. 22 and ends Dec. 1.  avis Ottawa  MICKEYCOE  y'; ? .a. Member .  Professiorial 'Salesmen's  Club  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  Thunderbird  Brown Bros. Motors  41st 'and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. Telephone Res.  AM 6-7111    BR 7-6497  Opposition Leader Pearson recently asked Prime Minister  Diefenbaker "Whether he cduld  assure this house that Canada  was being consulted by its major  allies." '.'.;��� .; -!."'���'''���?���.''*  His question focussed attention  on one aspect of,the Cubafi crisis  which ETas caused a great deal of  concern, not only,in Parliament,  but throughout Canada.  Throughout the post-war period Canada', like many other middleY class * powers, ��� has protested .  vigorously against a tendency on  the part of,the super powers to  make important decisions, which  could take3 the world to ?the very  brink "of all-out war, V, without  their prior knowledge or consent.'  Nor has this concern been limited to the  smaller   powers.  At  the time   of the Suez crisis' the ;  Anglo-French    intervention ; wsls  Ski Club Annual Meeting  , Nov. 15 - 8 pm.  Gibsons Firehall  NEW MEMBERS WELCOME  Another reason for regular saving at  BRNK  THE BRNK OF NOVB SCOTIR  K ITCH END  IF YOU ARE BUILDING A NEW HOME OR  REMODELLING, WHY NOT LET  Oceanside 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 minimum of inconvenience.  ' For samples of hardwood and plastic laminates call  R. BIRKIN at 886-2551  or drop into the shop on BEACH AVI., in ROBBRTS CREEK  =  Instant Starts at 50��be/ow  RES.  T   M,  STARTING  FLUID  AVAILABLE   IN   A-   CONVENIENT  METHODS  OF  APPLICATION  CHEVRON STARTING FLUID  -,#'':-C��P��ll��*rc  Gelatine capsules are Inserted  Into the dashboard - mounted  puncturing tool.  CHEVRON PRESSURE  PRIMER CARTRIDGES  For furihmr Information on this or olhar Standard Oil Products call  C. H. (Gerry) MacDonald  Wilson Creek ��� 885-9332  criticized byythe United yStates  ��� so sharply in fact that a  prompt withdrawal became (necessary.- .' ���   .  faith these circumstances : in  mind the North Atlantic Treaty  Organization set up a committee  of "three wise men" to see what  could be done to ensure greater  co-operation and a more statesmanlike approach to urgent problems of this kind.  The committee strongly advocated , "collective decisions .on  matters of common 'interest."  This, it said, would "ensure that  no action is taken by one member without the. knovyledge of the  views of the ?others."   ?  Ohe.of the three wise men who  wrote this report was the present  leader of the opposition, the Hon.  . Lester Pearson;  .The Diefenbaker government is  concerned about this break down  ���in?/ communications. The New  Democratic Party is openly critical of President Kennedy's action on Cuba? So far, the only  group in the house which has  not paid much attention to this  matter is Social Credit. Its members have confined their efforts  to monetary  reform.  Plan mum shows  On Wed.,' Oct. 24 Mr. and Mrs.  Stan Burt were hosts to the Gibsons and District Garden club  for the last meeting of the year.  Twenty members and three visitors were : welcomed. Mr. Tar-  rent of North Vancouver spoke  on various phases of garden  work and complimented the  members on. the splendid display  of crysanthemums they had arranged.     Y ',-  It was decided to resume the  crysanthemum annual show  starting next' year. The chairman Mr.* A. Craven suggested  "each member endeavor to bring  in a new member, and build a  strong and energetic organization. The evening closed with refreshments. A vote of thanks  was. given to Mr. and Mrs. Burt  for their generous hospitality  throughout the year.  CD.  RESCUE COURSE  The fall and winter training  program of the Provincial Civil  Defence Office starts on Nov. 12,  with a rescue course, which  takes place at 1575 W. 5th Ave.,  Vancouver. Candidates will come  from all parts of B.C. and will  make, a.special .study, of rescue  methods with emphasis on removal of people from damaged  buildings.  Printed Pattern  CHEVRON AND  ���HEVRON DESIGN  REG. T.M.'S      .  9377   ^'   10-20  Fashion's str��r is the shirt?  waist with a whirling, full-circle  skirt ��� a look that.cinches inches off vour waist. Sew it in  cotton, silk.  Printed Pattern^9377: Misses'  Sizes 10, 12, 14. 16, 113. 20. S^e  IS, requires 5V_ yards 35-inch  fabric.  FORTY CENTS ^4Cc) i" coins  (no stamps, plense) for th's pattern. Prmt plainly SIZE. NAME,  ADDRESS and STYLE NUMBER.  Send ci*:!er tn 1^T?TAN _TAR-  TIN, care of Coast N?v/s. Pattern Der*.., GO Front St , West,  Tcro"'o, n-t.  FIRST TIME EVER! Glamorous nKwle star's wardrobe  plus 110 c**:e:J ������"* stylos l*-** sew  in our *k**.* f-"-Winter Pattern  Catalog. Send 35c.  Bazaar nets $250  for  St. Mary's hospital' -auxiliary  tea and bazaar, Oct. 13, at Madeira Park, was opened by Mrs.  N. Garvey. Amount realized was  about $250. Prizes were won by  Mrs. Hazel Wray, Irving's Landing; Mrs. Wilma Thompson,  Garden Bay and J. McKay, Pender Harbor. Mrs. Sinclair, Sechelt, won the floor raffle.  General convenor was the  president, Mrs. Phillips;? tea,  Mrs., Wdodburn; fancy "work,  Mrs. Fulton; tea tickets, Mrs.  Sandiford; home cooking, Mrs. '  Course; cards, Mrs. Garvey;  white elephant, Mrs.; Scales; raf-  fie, Mrs. Olson and Miss Simmons; fish pond, Esther Phillips. Members are grateful for  all  outside help, they   received.  1      Coast News,  Nov; 15,  1962.       7  i .  '. '_"'-���  AIR CHARTER SERVICE  4-H awards  . The monthly meeting of the  Howe Sound Farmers Institute  4-H club was held at the home  of Alex Skytte, on Oct. 28, with  10 members present.  New members Carolyn Gust,  Kert Thomas, Kert Day, Steve  Price were welcomed. The new  leader elected was Mr. Chamberlin - during Mr. N. Hough's absence. Prize: money from the  Farmers Institute was awarded  to those who showed, calves. at  the Fall Fair. First nrize went to  Alex Skytte; ''2nd, Terry Rhodes  ��� and 3rd, Pat Maylea. The others  received prize money also.  Next meeting wiil be held at  the home of Phyllis Tyson, Dec.  2, at 7:30 p.m.  ��� The Right Rev^ Dr. James R.  Miitchmor (left), newly - elected  moderator of The United Church  of Canada and secretary of its  1 Board of Evangelism and Social  Service? is shown receiving a  Citation presented by The Upper  Room, interdenominational and  international ���,. daily devotional  guide, published in Nashville,  Tennessee.  The Citation was made at  Niagara Falls, Ontario, Canada,  recently at a luncheon held at  the Hotel Sheraton-Brock. The  Rev. Dr. J. Manning Potts, editor  of The Upper Room made the  presentation to Dr. Mistchmor  for '.'outstanding leadership in  world  Christian  fellowship."  ANYTIME,  2 and 6 PASS. PLANES  (In Vancouver call CR 8-5141)  LAND?   ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver. B.C. and situate Pender Harbour Skardon Island.  Take notice that Donald Crawford Cameron. of Madeira Park,  B.C., occupation Fishbuyer, intends to apply for a lease of the  following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  W. Pt. of Lot 5522-1R21A; thence  150 ft. west; thence 200 ft. south;  thence 20 ft. east; thence 180 ft.  north; thence 130 ft. east; thence  20 ft. north and containing 9,000  sq. ft. more or less,' for the purpose of mooring floats,- marine  service station, fish buying, station.  Donald Crawford Cameron  Dated Oct. 15, 1962. .  KEY FOUND  A key with a cardboad tag???.'  bearing the word Master, was  picked up in front of* Gibsons  Hardware store Wednesday- It  new rests in the Coast News office awaiting  its owner. y  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park  -.���������.-������     .���*���������     ..'-.��� ,  One mile west of Gibsons on high way-  Roomy parking and plenty of Water  ��� LARGE  RECREATION AREA  BUS PASSES PARK SITE ��� Phone 8S6~9S26  n  :J  km VALUE FORJ2S2  . . .    /  this Christmas  %\m* _ r ������'���.' ."���*!-  "^���;'-^ve:;w;yea]  subscription pi  BE AUTIFUL BRITISH COI  A scenic travel diary and a  beautiful 6" x 8" Christmas  greeting ca rd - FREE!  | With every yearly gift of a  Beautiful British Columbia  magazine subscription you purchase  we will include a scenic travel diary  (worth $1) and a 6ff x 8* Christmas  card (worth 25$ announcing your gift  subscription.  Beautiful British Columbia is a wonder-^;*  ful gift for friends and relatives anywhere in the world. This spectacular,  illustrated magazine deals exclusively  'with British Columbia and is published  ^quarterly by the Department ��f Recrea-  roiiiiiiiBi  TITI/TOT A  tion and Conservation. (A regularyearly  . subscription is worth $2 alone.)  ORDER YOUR GIFT1 SUBSCRIPTIONS  FROM THE  COAST NEWS  Your Christmas Gift Package and personal  Christmas Card announcing.youryear-round  gift of "Beautiful British Columbia" will be  mailed put by Department of Recreation and  yCohservatjon.  It contains the winter issue of the magazine,  plus a sqehic travel diary, featuring 26 of  the best colour pictures from Beautiful  British Columbia Magazine as well as writing  space for every day of the year.  A187-I  FILL OUT AND SEND COUPON BELOW  COAST NEWS  GIBSONS, B.C.  I enclose $  (iat $2.00 each) for   Wonderful Christmas Gifts and Subscriptions to  "Beautiful British' Columbia." You will mail issues of the-magazine to the  address(es) below. (NOTE: B.C. subscriptions add 5% tax - total $2.10)  NAME OF RECIPIENT  ADDRESS  MY NAME  ADDRESS I  8       Coast-News, Nov. 15,  1962.  Witnesses meet  Christian courage with which  to face the world crisis, was received by the Sechelt delegates  attending a three day convention in North Vancouver, Mr.  Risbey, presiding minister of  Jehovah's Witnesses, reports.  Mr. D. M. Mills, special representative from Toronto, in his  talk, "Who Will Rule the World,"  stated to a capacity audience of  903, that the Bible, a reliable record on rulefship as outlined in  the book of Daniel, indicates an  imminent end to the struggle of  human governments for world  domination.  Nine new ministers for Jehovah's Witnesses will take up  preaching. One was from this  area.  When walking on highways do  not wear hoods or high collars  which obscure vision.  GIBSONS  CHIROPRACTIC  CENTRE  R. WHITING, D.C.  10 to 12 a.m. ��� 2 to 6 p.m.  Evening? appoinimenis  CLOSED SAT., NOV. 17  Marhie Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886-9843  Why goof ? Play safe  PEGGY    NEVILLE     is     the  . blonde singer seen each Saturday night on CBC-TV's Red River Jamboree ��� the western  music program produced in  CBC's Winnipeg studios.  WANT ADS ARE  REAL SALESMEN  ANOTHER EXCITING DAY-EXCURSION BY SECHELT BUS  On Saturday, NOVEMBER 24  Objectives:  R.C.A.F?  (Air/Sea Rescue) Base,, Sea Island and  Westminster Abbey (Monastery), Mission City  (Expert tour-guides will await you there)  Bus leaves Sechelt    6:30 A.M.  Gibsons     7:00 A.M.  (Return Langdale 10:05 P.M.)  LOW ECONOMY FARE: $6.00 includes all transportation  Book now for this most interesting and different trip:  Phone Hank BARENDREGT 885-2217 (Office)  or 885-9573 (Home)  High School Students welcome  (no small children please)  The Youth Safety committee of  the B.C. Safety Council will be  presenting the Fourth Annual  Youth Safety Conference on Sat.,  Nov. 17 in the Hotel Vancouver..  The full day's program, loaded  with interesting topics and discussions, is entirely arranged  and carried out by young people,  for young people.  This conference is' unique in  Canada, its success and popularity are stressed by the fact that  this, the fourth annual conference,' is bigger and better than  ever before. The theme will be  "Why Goof in Youth,"  In past years there have been  25,000 orders  Improved   camping   equipment  and   supplies for the 40,000 Boy >  Scouts   and   leaders   in   British  Columbia will be the subject of  talks in Vancouver between Stanton  H.   Cutler, head of the Boy,-  Scouts stores department in   Ottawa,   and local distributors for '  Scouting    equipment.    The    Boy  Scouts national headquarters con  tinually     conducts     experiments  with    uniform     and     equipment  items, which are thoroughly field  tested    before   finally   approved  for sale.     ,        y    ���-;    *'  A wide range of all kinds of  outdoor necessities made avail--  able both to the general public  and Scout members includes everything from pots to morse signal keys and from first aid kits .  to sleeping bags and tents. The  department handles 124 different  Scouting books, many printed in  both French and English, flags,  insignia and many smaller items  such as knives and compasses.  In operation for the past 40  years, and now housed in a new?  building in Ottawa? the Boy Scout  stores headquarters handles in  excess of 25,000 orders per year  for a total sales volume of approximately. $1,500,000.  many    delegates   representing  youth  organizations and schools  ' in diverse areas of British Columbia. In order to ensure wide'  ; representation? registrations are  limited to two per group, Scout  or Guide district, or High School  Student Council. The registration  fee of $1 includes the luncheon  of which Imperial Oil Limited  will be the host.  LUMBER ON TOP  Lumber accounted for 46 percent of the total value of forest  production in British Columbia in  .1961. Pulp and paper output ac-;  counted-for 33 percent, and plywood 10 percent.  PRODUCE  XV*  JLA  U     C  WE'RE  FRIENDLY  TO "route  POCKET800K,  OUR PRICE IS FAIR,  CO/AE  IN  AMD  LOOK /  *MEt\W��U/]  OiOGu m *ow��Aartk m  GOLDEN RIPE  ^)lbs. for  CALIFORNIA   '' "'if A _���/���'__. "__Y  LETTUCE   1HC Mi  SOLID HEADS    y Vw       :  For the.Freshest  Produce iii Town;  ��� ITS KEN'S FOODLAND ? ���  MEATS  Loins of Pork  Burns Side Bacon  Loin Pork Chops  Loin Pork Chops  Boiling Fowl  Ideal for Freezer  ������____-���  Average 10 lbs. ��� Cut and Wrapped  l lb. Pkg.  End Cuts  Center Cuts  Cleaned Weights  59c lb.  69c lb.  69c lb.  29c lb.  GROCERIES  Blue Mountain Pineapple   ����    2*��� 39c  Rose Margarine ����*��� ���������-      ��������������������� 69c  Kraft Cheese Whiz �������* 59c  Libbys Tomato Juice**- 3���*89c  FRASER VALE CHINESE FOODS  CHICKEN CHOW MEIN   CHICKEN CHOP SUEY  EACH  PORK FRIED RICE        39c  Join our Christmas Xi  Savings (M Today  and make your  FESTIVE  SHOPPING PAY!  GOOD RESPONSE  A short time ago.a plea was  made in Coast News columns for  used greeting cards. These cards  were for -the Severance hospital  in Korea' and were a\ project of  the youngest midweek group of  Gibsons Unitd Church; known as  The Messengers. The 'response to  the call for such cards was overwhelming. They have' been prepared and are now ready to be  mailed.  USE  CHRISTMAS  SEALS  A Canadian  General Electric  TRIBUTE  To Television Entert(iijunent  MODEL 33T31  23" Console  The pleasing, functional  lines of this handsome console, in either walnut or  mahogany grain finishes,  will enhance any room  decor. The 23" "Daylight  Blue" picture tube, exclusive "Glarejector" and  front-mounted speaker will  provide satisfying viewing  enjoyment. .?..-  Height: 33^"  Width:  2814"   .  Depth: 16 3/16"  #  Performance    ^Bea  ^xx-'i^ ^ CGEdepeitdeihilit^  MODEL 32T31  Ha inner'  23" Consolette  This trim 23" Consolette  with "Daylight Blue" picture tube, ��� self-levelling  legs, front-mounted speaker and easy to use up-front  controls, is available in a  choice of walnut or mahogany grain finishes.  Height: 31%"  ;   Width: 28H"    l  Depth: 16 3/16"  Gibsoris Electric  Authorized  Dealer  Box 6 - Gibsohs, B.C. - Phone 886-9325


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



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


Related Items