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Coast News Nov 22, 1962

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Array y\  ��� t ' ���.!*���' ' !?  GOLDEN   CUR' AWARD  dOFFEE  at* DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Hfi. 886-9815  Profits ai&l Library,  SERVING THE GROWING  SUNSHINE COAST  Published   in   Gibsons,   B.C.       Volume  16,  Number 45,   Nover.-cr 22, 1G62.  I  7c per copy  A COMPLETE LINE  pF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine  Men's   Wear  Ltd.  Ph. 886-2146 ���  Gibsons.  B.C.  sion  see plant  Symbolizing an event jof international importance Canadian Forest Products Howe Sound Pulp Division mill, at Port Mellon will,  hold open house Sunday, Nov. 25.  The event climaxes completion of the more than $15,000,000 expansion program which the mill area has been undergoing for several months.  The international angle is wrapped up in a new process which  has been installed. It is the Kamyr continuous digester process, more  of which will be found in articles elsewhere in this issue. The new  process had such interest that it drew representives from Montreal,  and New York pulp and paper publications to appear at Port Mellon to inform the pulp and paper world of the efficiency of this method.  Gibsons letter boxes  are turned down  Gibsons council Tuesday night  was informed that placing of letter boxes at the old post office-  corner and two other places could  not be done under postal regulations.    '  According to these regulations  no, such box can be established'  within a quarter of a mile of the  post office. Council decided tc  ask for further information on the  legulation.  A letter from Dave Rees complained that the entry to the new  post office from' the Headland?  side is in a terrible,-state. He  suggested .boards be placed over  Council will write Jack Davis,  M.P. for this area, and the department of public works who is  in charge of the post office  grounds to see what action will  be' taken."    Accounts totalling $434.35 were  checked- and- ordered - paid;    -  Permits for extensions to  homes, each to cost $3,000 weie  granted Mrs. R. R. Beacon and  Mrs. Irene E. Davey. Another  for a, $150 extension was granted to^ Mrs. Dora Benn.-  " Council heard kY H. Grigg, of  Gibsons Radio Taxi who asked  that   the present taxi;.stand on  Extensive additions have been v-*  made to Canadian Forest Products Port Mellon .pulp mill as  the result of the more than $15  million expansion program re- -  cently completed. The above pic-  lure shows how the mill-site area  has increased. Most of the new  construction is on the right side  of the picture.  All pictures in this issue covering the expansion of Canadian.  Forest Products Port Mellon pulp  mill were taken by-Dennis Gray  of Selma Park.  (lobby show  is doubled  \ ���  the  spot o*-else  close <it?-untir   Marine Drive>,n*^frttf the barber  Boat upsets  pair saved  conditions ^raproVe^leaviagVthe  Winn road entry for general use.  Abrams has  good ideas  Setting up of a color film'li-  bary of Sunshine Coast beauty  spots and the organizing of them  in the form of taped talks with  slides for use ?by the multiple  club organizations in the province was suggested by Bert Abrams, district commercial and  traffic manager of B.C. Telephones, at Monday night's Board  of Trade meeting: at Seaside Hotel, ��6rt Mellon.  His suggestion came as the result of a trip through various  parts of southern and western  United States. He showed colored slides and gave a talk describing them. His talk was based on  what other people are doing  about their surroundings in the  light of a  tourist attraction.  Mr.YAbrams who was introduced ?byI>.B. Boyce, North Shore  co'mWercial manager, also suggested that some use should be  made of the pioneering aspects  of life in the community. He suggested an old donkey engine  should be rehabilitated and set  up as an exhibit. There were  plenty lying around, lie" saidi but  they would soon be?a real relic.  Mr. Abrams compared pictures  of his southern trip with the aid  of pictures taken in *he Garibaldi  region and the general opinion  of the meeting was that the pictures taken in this section of  Canada surpassed in rugged  beauty those taken in the United  States.  -The Merlin *HJ, owned by Ben  He asked because, at .present .he^ ***rX* "S-ac&elt5 picked^ up 'Mr?  shop, be-made^permanent stand  had v noy authority^ to keep years  out of an unauthorized taxi -stand  This stand would, alUwf a .place  for all taxis -to park in the one  ���area. Council 'was -informed both  taxi men were agreeable to this  move. Council approved.,.  Cross-country  run Jor Jfoje,, 1  A, cross-country -'run; -will be  held*Sat.,* "Dec.,.1 under auspices  of the Sechelt' Royal' Canadian  Legion, Branch; 140. The course  of the ? race is" ab6ii?:;2%..'."miles'  and will start and* end at Hackett Park in Sechelt.?  ��� Theiraee is^rbpen to students -  from* Port Mellon 1 to Earl's Cove?  'Competitors must, be from 14 to  16 years of age inclusive? ;  ' Any boy. interested in competing can get applications by contacting John Little by telephone  at Sechelt. 885-2052 or by writing  to P.O. Box 357,. Sechelt. Applications for competition in the race  must be i-eturned to Mr.. Little  by- Nov; ,29. Race officials state  that no post. entries ?, will. be ac-  Vcepteft. '���'���' Y  lafnd^ Mrs. 'Dean   Brynelsen from  the   cold choppy waters   of the '  gulf near Secret Cove. Mr. and  Mrs.. Brynelsen were co'd jigging  near   Secret   Cove    when   they  hooked a large spring salmon, n,  the  excitement  they   overturned  their small ;row, boat. ���  '**  Ren X.ang and' his 'companions,  Jack  and * Bruce' LRednlan   were -  cruising  in   the   Welcome   Pass  area'.'; .Returning 'J cine; -���* half-hour  later to Secret Cove  they spotted an oar on the;;water then sa*w _���  the  upturned boat ?with- the couple clinging-to ���: it Yy?y:  '"   Ben took His cruiser along side  ;and' with the   help  ofy-Jack and  'feiruce   pulled Ythe "''two   aboard?  cold, wet and; plieased to be rescued. Mr. Biyneisen had become  entan_rled in the hand-line he was  using and when the line'vwas puil-  .ed .up   the salmon; (15 pounds)  was still well hooked.  The Brynelsens were taken direct to relatives in Secret Cove  for dry clothing;and a warm up.  According to reports Monday  morning they were none the  worse for the episode but thankful that Merlin HI came along  when it did.  ** Entries to this year's Hobby  Show in the United Church Christian Education building, on Nov.  23 and 24, have now doubled last  year's entries, according to Mrs.  William Duncan, who is managing ; the show; Hours for the  show * each day will be from 2 to  5 and 7 to 10 p.m.  r Besides the number of entries  having increased, its: scope has  also. and this year will see Indian basket weaving and Indian  wool knitting. Mrs. Jackson, one  of Sechelt band old-time basket  weavers and _ Mrs. Louisa Paul  and daughter. Sharon also of Sechelt will display, .the carflng of  ^Jbe wool and ^Vb'eing,; made into  >^V"sweater^ y^^ *^ ^__v - ^  ��� There' will afsp be pictures of  a sperm whale caught and processed at Coal Hartiour.  This show which surprised  those'who saw last year's is expected to be greatly improved  compared to* 'any other show of  this/type held in this area.  Judges from outside the area  have been obtained to award  show honors to the exhibits which  will include a large copper-tooled  picture depicting hard rock miners-panning gold, leaf prints, mosaic from Roberts Creek and  many 'other exhibits. Proceeds  will go to the Kinsmen Health  Centre  fund.  HUNTER SAFE  : Howard * Gilfoile, a North. .Van-;  couver hunter, reported logt on  Gambier Island about 5:30 p.m.  Sunday when he failed to show  up at a rendezvous was found at  10 a.m. Tuesday morning, Royal  Canadian Mounted Police report  Mr. Gilf oile was taken to hospital in North Vancouver suffering from exposure and hunger.  He had been out in the rain of  the last 48 hours.  's Landing story  prepared from the. author's information by Mrs. A.: K. West,  and communities within this radius are discussed along with the  title settlement!. . ;<?;.'.  Dr. Kidd, one of Canada's best  known educators, writes his introduction not from a professional viewpoint, but as a former  resident oi the area to which he  still feels- the closest affinity.  Photographs contributed by lo  cal residents and processed by  Major J. S. Matthews, Vancouver city archivist, serve as illustrations. Designer Harry Kel.  man has selected some 40 of these  pictures, dating back to early  years of the settlements, to help  the words tell the story.  The Story of GibsonsyLanding,  written by Les Peterson, with an  introduction by D. J. Roby Kidd,  is? scheduled to appear in. print  around Dec. 1. 7  While, as the title suggests,  the story centres about.the settlement founded by and named  after George Gibson, much of its  contents cover the entire coast  from Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet. Chapters devoted to geology,  glaciation, aboriginal inhabitants  exploration, and quests for furs,  gold, whales, fish and timber  deal with the general area.  .  All. original pre-emptions from  Langdale to Gower Point are  shown, along with old skid-roads  and flumes, on maps  crperally  Hallowe'en take  ��� ��� '��������':   ��� ..-\. ���   #���* -"  Hallowe'en collections- for UNI  CEF totalling $119.69 have been  forwarded to  Toronto on behalf  of children from Port Mellon to  Roberts Creek.  The Guides and Brownies,  school children in Roberts Creek  and Port Mellon and Mrs. True-  man's group would like to thank  everyone who contributed so generously * and gave them such a  friendly "welcome, enabling them  to help many more? needy children-in underdeveloped countries.  Collections were:  Port* Mellon $16.17  Langdale Brownies $7.76  Gibsons 1st Brownies $15 48  ..Gibsons 2nd Brownies $23.91  Mrs. Trueman's group $ 9.65  Roberts Creek School $21.00  Roberts Creek Guides $25.72  ROB SAFE  RCMP described the break-  in at Gibsons liquor store  during Saturday night and  Sunday morning when. $3,500  in cash anft $1,200 in cheques  and seven? bottles of liquor  were takenr as the work of  highly professional thieves.  The break-in was discovered about 10 a.m. Sunday  morning when a member of  the staff entered the building to check heating facilities  Entry by. the thieves was  obtained by boring through  the back wall making a hole  about 12 x 18 inches. Police  maintain the thieves were  selective in the brand of liquor they removed, picking  the best quality. Few clues.  were left.  DUNLOP HEADS C 6f C  ; John Dunlop, has been elected  president of Pender Harbour  Chamber of "Commerce . ?with  Lloyd Davis as" vice-president /and  Royal Murdoch as ,secretary-  treasurer.  Power outage  A power outage for the Madeira Park area is announced in  an advertisement at the bottom  of page six of this issue. Readers will find the various times  and area by reading the advertisement.  SOCCER   SHOE FOUND  One boy's ^soccer shoe was  found near, Sunnycrest Motors  the other day. It can be obtained  at the Coast News office after  proper  identification.,  PAPER, BOTTLE DRIVE  Gibsons Scouts wiil hold a paper and bottle drive on Saturday  Those with paper should have  it bundled for easy handling and  bottles where possible in cartons.  The open house which has been  arranged to give the public a  chance to see the new expansion  facilities of the mill, will start  after the noon-hour with the first  tour of the mill starting at 1:30  p.m. with a second tour to follow at 3 o'clock. ,  These tours will start at the  cafeteria building at the mill area  entrance and will be accompanied by experienced guides, C. B.  Davies, manager of the mill announces, y ;  The expansion, program was of  such magnitude that at one time  there were about 600 people working in the area en the new construction which added to the mill  staff of about 350 meant there  were close to 1,000 working on  the mill site at the peak of construction.  Descriptions of the plant extension will be found on other  pages of this issue; The entire  expansion program was of: such  importance that international  pulp and paper magazines wrote  page after page about the Port  Mellon operation and various international advertisers advertised their part in the prograYi.  Some of them have advertised  their congratulations to ��� Canadian Forest Products in this issue  of the Coast News. ���  Mr. Davies, mill manager; announced that children taking part  in the conducted tours must be  accompanied by parents and  none \ will be allowed inside the  plant - if they are under 14 years  of age. There will be coffee and  doughnuts provided at the end of  the tour. There will a.so be displays of safety equipment used at  the mill.  Roberts Creek hall  Roberts Creek Community Hall  will not; be sold. The motion to  sell the hall because of, difficulties in maintaining it, was withdrawn at a public meeting in the  hall on Wednesday night of last  week.  The withdrawal of the motion  moved at an earlier meetir.y  came as the result of an offer  from Elphinstone Recreation, a  Roberts Creek area organization,  to lease-the hall for one year at  a rental of $750.  1 The intention of Elphinstone  Recreation., organized by- members of Roberts Creek Legioru-.  and members of Roberts Creek Y  Community association is to use  the hall for bingo sessions. Th.s  would not deprive any other Roberts Creek organization from using the hall whenever the need  arose, Ernie Fossett, spokesman  for Elphinstone Recreation explained during discussion before  the vote resulting in no opposition being voted against the motion to lease the hall.  Opponents argued earlier that  the same sort of thing could be  done within the Community club,  therefore the. need to lease it  would not be necessary.  Mr. Fossett explained that E!-  phinstbhe Recreation had support  ed the Little League Baseball.  Girl Guides, Scouts and Cubs,  football and square dancine.  among its other endeavours. It  was not able to buy a hall b��**  could lease the present hall. Under the lease it would be responsible for the hall which wouvl  leave the present hall committee in a position where it would  have to lpok after general maintenance only.  Elphinstone ' Recreation was  formed when the Legion in Roberts Creek dropped out of bin eo.  .for organizational reasons. Because of this, members of* the  Community Club and the Legion  organized Elphinstone Recreation  so bingo and other projects could  be continued.  Discussion on reasons for the  production" of the motion to sell  the hall as presented by Mr. MY  Stevens, treasurer of the Community association, brought fori'i  the fact that membership had  fallen off and the executive, con.  sisting of Ron McSavaney, chairman. Mrs. Monrufet, secretary,  M. Stevens, treasurer and George  Mould, vice-president felt th^v  were saddled with a hopeless job  to maintain the hall. Mr. McSavaney explained they felt they  could no longer continue their  fight for even a bare maintenance of the hall. Y  Present membership of the  club totals 51. It was pointed out  there were about" 500 potential  members available but the average meeting saw about 12 per--  *...���.���.��� .'-.'iow.up. Th'.s the executive-  thought was no*, enough to allow  for operation of the club and hall..  A lease committee was form.���  ed to include Eric Prittie, Alex:  Anderson, George Mortimer, * Albert Danroth and Mr. McSavaney as Community Club representatives. This committee will  draw up the terms of the lease.  Next meeting of the Community  Club will be held Dec. 12?  Warning for  hot rodders  Hot-rodders on the Sechelt-Gib-  sons Municipal airstrip had bet-  te watch out. Recent occurrences:  there have led airport officials  to issue a warning that a heavy-  fine can be the sentence of any  person caught without authority  on airport property with an automobile.  Department of Transport regulations are quite definite about  this and infractions can be treated with severity. Airport user**  are disturbed by hot-rodders ont  the airstrip because of the dam-,  age they can cause which could  result in a serious accident to  landing aircraft.  RCMP have been advised of  the situation and hot-rodders are  varned to keep off the strip or  face the consequences.  SKID ROW FILM  Unknown City,- a film shown  practically everywhere from England to' Austalia 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.  ttUiuwuuiuiuuvjiuiuiniuiimr.inuiminnnwunn-i-iuiuHnnnwft  CHRISTMAS LIGHTS  Gibsons merchants will for a  second year light up the village  during and after the Christmas  season. The lights will shortly  be strung across the same streets  as last year.  ��naninmuumu��mHuiiuuniuiHMnHuminwiKa___�� ��� X*i>  1-1  ���UicftJv4--_,_.  ��� ��  -V&094 JN^�� J^. .22,'' 1962/  TOe jffiHfl fffctt Came. Once in a Lifetime  A-vaamtaxvMi  Far-reaching progress  IN FOREST   PRODUCTS  INDUSTRIES  Wxz ��oast Hewis.  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.  1908 dream today9s reality  There are many living in this area today who have watched the  pulp mill at Port Mellon open, close, open and close again after new  financing.  In those days it was like working on a shoestring with the prospect of production depending on a fickleness which usually accompanies shoestring ventures. Employment was insecure and production was in the same boat.  Today the Port Mellon mill employs close to 400 people, it produces pulp for various manufacture, day after day in an* unbroken  succession.  Present proprietors of the mill, showing a decided faith in the  future of their venture, have spent at least $25,000,000 on the plant  since taking over in 1951. Today's, plant is the dream of those who  established the first mill back in 1908.  From 1908 on to 1936 there were some five owners of the mill.  One set of owners did extensive work there in 1929 but the wor*d  trade slump took its toll. In 1936, after the mill had been idle for  many years a change of trusteeship occurred, the Port Mellon Operating Company took over. In 1937 the plant halted production. Then  the Sorg company took over in August of 1945 and spent something  like $750,000. On May 17, 1948 a grand display, as it was then called,  invited-Vancouver visitors to inspect? the milife >^ ' :tf������***������������!^;"i'. ���-��� ?  It is a long step from the grand display of 1948 to the open house  of Nov. 25, 1962, but it is a step, which, while it was being taken, contained much toil and sweat. Today's Howe Sound plant of Canadian  Forest Products with its close to $16,000,000 expansion during the  past year is a productive structure which has done more economic  good to this community than any other factor.  This ar.ea contains hundreds of homes occupied by employees of  ���the Port Mellon mill. It is the backbone of the area's business. Its-  removal would leave a hole so large in the economy of the district  no person would like to face it. No businessman cares to think of  any such possibility. But. residents and businessmen can take heart  because the present expansion "of the Port Mellon mill is but a step  towards a further expansion when the need arises..  The dream of the first man that stepped into the Port Mellon  area with the idea of setting up a pulp mill has been realized but it  has taken many years and many owners'and much work to bring the  present plant to its 1962 production level.  Many people who will visit Port Mellon on Open House day will  "be surprised at the magnitude of-the plant. They should be because  its growth since the present owners began production has been remarkable. Captain Henry Augustus'Mellon, founder and first president of the British Canadian Wood Pulp and Paper Company of Port  Mellon if he were alive'today would take a long look back to Oct. 11,  1908 when the company.was incorporated. His dream stands there  today, the work of people who have the same faith he had.  LETTERS        Thermoelectric cooler  A new plant is in production  for The Consolidated Mining and  Smelting Company of Canada  limited, at Trail, B.C. The plant  produces thermoelectric cooling  materials.  These are special, forms of  semiconductor alloys which are  the basic component, in a new  and promising system of cooling.  In thermoelectric cooling electric power is passed through a  thermoelectric . element, causing  heating on one.side, and cooling  on .the other.  The thermoelectric system has  no moving parts, and the components are very small -���in contrast to the compressors and gas-  filled coils of conventional refrigeration. A picnic cooler plugged into the power system of  a ear requires a thermoelectric  cooling unit smaller than a cigarette package.  to editor  Editor: We desire to praise the  Volunteer Fire Department of  Pender Harbour for its fast action in putting out what would  have been a very serious fire.  While up here for the holiday  weekend a home caught fire and  within a short.time the boys had  it under control. We and others  that were there feel we would  like to let them know what a fine  job they did.  Mr.   and  Mrs.   R.  Loughrey,  Vancouver.  Gemsef Thought  THE BUSY BEE  A bee is never as busy, as it  seems; it's just that it can't buzz  any slower.���Kin Hubbard  Rushing around smartly is no  proof of accomplishing much.  ���Mary Baker Eddy  Whether there is or is not  something to do, you are always  doing something.���Martial  The men. who are really busiest have the most leisure for  everything.���James  Payn  He who wants to do everything  will never do anything.  ���Andre Maurois  Rest satisfied with doing well,  and leave others to talk of you  as they please.���Pythagoras  Technical progress in the forest products industries is having  wide and far reaching effects.  And in no areas are the changes  more marked than in the woodlands and the mills of the pulp  and paper industry, Canada s  leading producer and exporter.  Futeen years ago, teast of the  Rocijy Mountains, almost all of  the pulpwood was cut by bucksaw, loaded by hand, arid transported with the aid of horses for  y at least part of its journey to the  mill. Today, the. wood is virtually all' cut by mechanical, saw-  Tractors and other motorized vehicles swarm through the forest.  And ������ intricate new machines,  some of them capable of picking  up two cords or more of pulpwood and transporting it over  bogs, stumps, logs and bush to  the road or to the stream, have  been, developed for handling the  harvest at every ��������� point on its  journey from the stump to the  mill.  On the west coast, owing chiefly to the large trees, woods operations have been mechanized  for many years. Nevertheless,  there too, recent years have  brought extensive changes and  improvements in the harvesting  equipment.  These developments in methods  of harvesting the forest crop are  having a significant effect. East  of the Rockies, for example, production of puipwood per man day ..-.  has doubled during the( past dec- ..;  ade, and on the west coast   the .  increase   in  productivity, in   the \  woodlands has been no less startling. ���������.-.-���  Pulpwood is, of course, the raw  material for pulp, newsprint,  paperboard, wrapping paper, fine  papers and the other products of  the pulp and paper industry. In  turn, pulp and paper as a whole.  1 accounts for one fifth of all Canada's exports, is the nation's lead,  ing industrial producer and employer/ and directly arid indirectly generates one in every seven  or eight dollars in the income of  every Canadian. Thus, technical  progress in wood harvesting is  not only important to the forest  industries but vital to the well-  being of Canada as a whole.  .       *        * '���"������'*' '?..?  ���/Broadly speaking, the great  changes in pulpwood harvesting  that have occurred in recent  years have happened in stages.  In the first of these, the mechanical saw was adopted as a  more efficient "tool for felling"the  ,4rees and ���* bucking thenr* into; r  shorter lengths. Its introduction  not only revolutionized cutting?  but also lightened the task of the  woods worker and made it more  profitable.  The second stage brought a  vast increase in mechanical logging, as tractors took the place  of horses, , and grapples and  other, mechanical devices supplanted hand loading of sleighs  and trucks. This . increased production per man day sharply, and  created a demand for many new  and specialized skills, among  woods workers.  ���'     _* *^��       ���{���       .J{c  Today, the pulp and paper industry is ori the threshold of the  third major phase of. its woods  mechanization, and this time the  emphasis is on development of  multi - purpose harvesting machines and their use in new and  unconventional wood harvesting  systems.  In some instances, machines  are now in operation which perform more than one task. Among  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 SsOOO  sq. ft. more or less, for the purpose of mooring floats, marine  service station, fish buying station.  Donald Crawford Cameron  Dated Oct. 15, 1962.  COAST   NEWS  Ph. 886-2622  MICKEY COE  Member  Professional Salesmen's  Club  FORD  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  Thunderbird  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. Telephone Res.  AM 6-7111    BR 7-6497  these, for example, is one unit  which fells the trees and carries  them to a centrapprocessing unit,  another which limbs, barks and  slashes whole trees into eight-foot  lengths; a third which limOs,  fells, tops and bunches trees as  tall as. a six-storey building in  one swift, simple operation; and  a fourth which .simultaneously  skins off bark from trees and  chips wood in the forest.  :.yv *?:���.-.:*?.    *^Y?:iy.       ,  These changes and innovations  in the woodlands of the industry  are designed to improve efficiency and' productivity, and * they  have been paralleled in the mills.  Many and varied are the developments in pulping and paper  making techniques which scientists and engineers have introduced since the war. New and  faster paper machines, along  with improved instrumentation,  have made for faster operation  and a better-quality of products.  In addition, many improvements  in pulping methods have been developed. These include continuous pulping; semi-chemical cook'  ing which has permitted the use  of more' hardwoods; high-yield  cooking which produces more  pulp from the same amount of  wood; and' improved grinding  methods.  *** *P *i^  Again, new bleaching methods  have beer, devised, particularly  for kraft pulp, which have produced a better quality pulp having wider markets. New uses for  paper and paperboard in packaging have been developed. The  industry has also developed a  wide varitey of new products including hardboard, particle-board  and plastic board. In addition,  further use is being made of byproducts, including the use of  lignixi for such chemical agents  as vanillin.  Developments such as these,  flowing from the efforts of scien  tists, foresters, and engineers,  have contributed in no small  measure to the improved standards of living evident throughout the industry over the postwar years. Thus iri the mills the  average weekly wage is now  some 40 percent higher than it  was ten years ago, whereas the  consumer price index has increased by only 10 percent. Similarly,-'woods workers enjoy high  wages and.their living conditions  have .improved immeasurably.  Thus, the increased productivity throughout the industry has  helped to make life, both for the  mill worker and for the woods  worker, much more profitable.  Meditation  from  World's Mcst WiJely U��*  Devotional Gv&fo  TALL SHIPS  SMALL  CARGOES  Today, when shiploads of four  to five million board feet are  not uncommon in British Columbia's waterborne lumber trade  it is hard to realize that little  more than- 50 years ago practically all our export shipments  were carried in tall masted windjammers. For many of us ori the  coast the sight'of sailing vessels  loading lumber in Burrard inlet  is still a fresh and colorful memory. In those days, a cargo-of.  400,000 board feet was considered a heavy load and an order to  supply a million foot cargo has  been described as "an undertaking so colossal as to make  a mill manager stand aghast."  In 1960 British Columbia's water-  borne lumber shipments totalled  1,675,351,000 board feet.  THE STRONGER SEX?.  There are two men for every  woman admitted to B.C.'s Tuberculosis Hospitals. There are four  men who die from tuberculosis  for every.-woman who dies in this  province. Which is the stronger  sex? .-.:'Y :. ?  �� THE UPPER ROOM, HASHVJU-, 7ENNESSES  Read I  Thessalonians   5:11-18.  Always and for everything giving thanks in the name of our  Lord Jesus Christ to God the  Father. (Ephesians 5:20,RSV.)  Paul was* in prison when he  wrote ..our text. What a-soaring  spirit they, reveal! When he and  Silas were imprisoned, they sang  hymns and praised God, and the  prison doors- were opened.  During the Thirty Years' War  in Europe, Martin Rinkart wrote  the words of the hymn, "Now  thank we all our God, with heart  and hands and voices."  The Pilgrims who came to  America set aside a day for  .thanking God. Surely their situation was not enviable; things  were far'from perfect. Yet from  such a background America received its first Thanksgiving  Day.  William Law has said that the  surest way to happiness is to  thank and praise God for everything that happens to us. If we  thank and praise Him for it, we  turn it into a blessing.  PRAYER: Help us, O Lord to  render unto Thee the homage due  Thee for Thy bountiful goodness  and holiness. In our defeats as  well as in our successes, keep our  hearts in' love and help us: to  give thanks. In our Lord's name  we ask. Amen.  .THOUGHT FOR THE* DAY:  Everything ? that happens to me  can be a blessing?if'��� I* haye a  thankful spirit. ��� Carolyn Jane  Avery : (Arizona). ���  Y  XXJ  iRiiliiilll  *>       ���-_      ���. _  -  this Christmas  give a yearly  subscription of  BEAUTIFUL BRITISH COLUMBIA  A scenic travel diary and a  beautiful 6" x 8" Christmas  greeting card.- FREE!  *^l With every yearly gift of a  :'*S?-'  Beautiful British Columbia  magazine subscription you purchase  we will include a scenic travel diary  (worth $1) and a 6" x 8" Christmas'  card (worth 25$ 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 of Recrea-*  tion and Conservation. (A regularyearly  subscription is worth $2 alone.).  ORDER YOUR GIFT SUBSCRIPTIONS  FROM THE  Your Christmas Gift Package and personal  .Christmas Card announcing your year-round  gift of "Beautiful British Columbia" will-be  mailed out by Department of Recreation and  Conservation.  It contains the winter issue of the magazine?  plus a scenic 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.  At 87-1  FILL OUT AND SEND COUPON BELOW  COAST NEWS  GIBSONS, B.C.  I enclose $  ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� i  (at $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:i��)  NAME OF RECIPIENT  ���������-���<  i ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� a ��  >������������������������������*<������*������*:  ADDRESS    .������������������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������*��� ���.���*������������. ��������������.���������.? ���������������������-���������������  ��������������������*  �����������*������������������<���  >*������������������������������ ������ ������_���������*��� ��� a ��� 4 �������  MY NAME  ADDRESS BERT NIOSI, a top name in  Canadian big band music, is  among those heard on the Tuesday evening CBC radio network  program, Canada's Big - Bands.-  Others featured are Ellis McLin-  tock, Art Morrow, Dave Pepper  and Dave"Robbins.  TRUST PLAN  Brochures on Request    -  Room 518 Burrard? Building  1030 West Georgia St. ,  .      Vancouver, B.C.  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial & Sports  HARDWARE ��� DRY GOODS  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  Ph. 883-2415  -^.ittf/V >. v  BEST  QUALITY   DRESS  & WORK   SHOES  Marine  Men's Wear  ������  L'rD-  Pli? 886-2116 'X- Gibsons  Which is the most mysterious  cemetery in, Canada?  The ?? serpent-mound of. Rice  Lake, Ontario, would probably  qualify. Thisr ancient burial  ground, built of rocks and earth  in*" the shape of a serpent, is lo-  catcd in an oak grove. It is 190  feet lc'.ng and?5ifeet high. It?was  constructed by the Hppewellian  people, a prehistoric group that  disappeared 'about��� ������;. 5000Y years  ago. In front of theY serpent's  head is a large egg-like mound.  Surrounding it are five ancient  burial mounds. Rice Lake, 25  miles long, is about 15 miles  north of Port Hope and Cobourg.  What are the Richelieu Clubs?  A service-club organization  founded in Canada and of French  expression? Its members are professional and businessmen. Its  purpose is to further the mental,  moral and physical protection of  children. Founded in 1945, as a  single club in Ottawa, the organization grew within its first:  ten years into 82 clubs through-  but; Ifrench Canada.       ..  What is unusual about  Richmond, B.C.  Like Venice in Italy, Rich-  mon, B.C. is a.municipality of  islands. With an area of 58  square miles, Richmond?is situated on two large and* several  smaller islands, iri the Fraser  delta" near Vancouver.. It has two  race tracks and extensive fishing and cannery operations. However, market-gardening and  small fruit growing are still principal activities, with modern industrial plants rapidly coming  up in importance to the area..  Where are the Ridingy >  Mountains?  About 45;. miles west of Lake  Manitoba. The general level of  these upland areas is about 2000  feet. The surface is rough and  hilly, with many small lakes occupying depressions made by the  glaciers of long ago. Riding  Mountain ' National .Park surrounds the highest point in the  chain.   ,.  What is the special advantage  of Rimouski, Quebec?  This lumbering town 180 miles  downstream . from, Quebec City  has ���-the only, deep-water port on  the 'south shore of the 'St. Lawrence River. . Once entirely dependent on the-forest industries,  it is now an important manufacturing centre;   yy      -?  y  When did Canadian Icelanders  run their,own .state?  ��� In 1878 ; ahdr fcJrv a short, time  thereafter. Several Icelandic settlements ., known as,New Iceland,  were established west of: -Lake  Winnipeg in 1875. New Iceland  was then in the .Northwest Territories and governed itself according to its own constitution  drawn up in 1878. They had their  own Icelandic-language newspaper as well. Today the village  Where the .newspaper was published has become Riverton,  Manitoba. y  insftftaMSfarts at 5 0�� below  STARTING  REG.  T   M ,  AVAILABLE  IN   4   CONVENIENT  ���*- .. ,-t  METHODS  OF APPLICATION  CHEVRON  STARTING FLUID  .      . Capsules  Gelatine capsules are Inserted  into   the   dashboard - mounted  puncturing tool.  V For turthar Information on this or other Standard Oil Products call  CHEVRON PRESSURE  PRIMER CARTRIDGES  G. H. (Gerry) MacDonald  Wilson Creek ��� 885-9332  Waves provide  means of light  Now the sea is providln'j  enough power to light the buoy:*  used to guide ships. Although the  iaea has been tried in other  years in other nations, it was an  army officer attached to .Tapan's  Technology Research headquarters of the Japanese Defence  Agency who finalized -the workable device.  If you don't have to invent it?  it sounds simple: The buoy is  anchored in the ocean with a  water-filled oil drum hanging  from one side and a lead weight  from ithe other. The- two are exactly the same weight bat .since  the. semi-floating object moves  more slowly than the .other under the buffeting pressure "6'2  waves, the motion of the waves  spins cogwheels attached '. toy a  pendulum. Electricity is produced which lights the lamp:  Power is also stored. A storage  battery inside the wave-power  generator automatically ? stores  extra electricity for times when  the sea is. calm, and keeps the  regular flow of electricity at a  constant level.��� From Japan  Reports? .'".'������' Y., v..- ,.-..'���������."������  HELPFUL BOOKLET  A booklet for businessmen has  just been published by the federal department of tra__ ar.cT  commerce. Federal Services for  Business .'summarizes the wide  range cf services . and ihfor:-:a-  tion of direct interest to busmess  available   from  21  federal  gov  ernment-departments and? agencies. The ?neied: for th^; publication has been? demonstratedj by  the numerous requests for information. Businessmen may ob-  i*r'n a copy in English or French,  without charge from the Small  Business Branch of the Department of Trade and Commerce,  Ottawa.  CoastYNews, Nov.22, 1962.       3  C. E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING   SERVICE  Land Clearing -- Excavating  and Road Building  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 8SG-2357     '  ������ -~~ li'  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  Pump Tank Truck  Tanks  Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing    j  Ph. 886-2460 for information   \  ,  ON THE HIGHWAYS AND BYWAYS  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA YOU CAN  BE IN CONTACT.  ' .'���' ���.������������.. ��� ��� -i  Today you can phone from your car or truck  almost as easily as you phone from your office.  Travelling the highways and byways of British  Columbia, you can transmit urgent orders ...  report quickly on progress and delays. Back at  the office the whereabouts of vehicles can be  checked instantly.. .personnel and machinery *  ��� diverted without delay to wherever they are  needed...costly���time loss and mileage eliminated. Profits mount when you can keep talking!    '  Mobile radiotelephone service is available in  most parts of B.C. - and it's simplicity itself.  A button on your car or truck microphone signals the local operator and she then connects  you to the number requested. There's no capital  expenditure, because mobile radiotelephones~y  are rented at an economical monthly figure.  ' ' ' - /'  Get the facts today from our Marketing  and Sales Department. If out of town,  I   phone toll-free by asking your operator for  Zenith 7000. X  (VIA MOBILE RADIOTELEPHONE)  Peninsula Motors  Ltd.  Phone -  DAYS - 8S5-2111  NITES ��� 885-2155  886-2693  4c^___a  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY  17��C-2-H_  TRY  >4THE ONLY WAY TO TEST A CHAIN SAW IS ON THE JOB"  you are invited to  JOB TEST a  "CRrmDien"  qualify for a  JOB TEST BONUS  Here, is your opportunity to find out for  yourself what makes the "CANADIEN" the  best chain-saw buy in British Columbia.  Wedevelopedthe"CANADlEN"Chain  Saw just for you! Right in the B.C;  woods, we worked along with men  who cut trees for a living to perfect a  no-nonsense, practical tool that gives  you an honest days work. Now, after  two years on the market, with thousands of "CANADIEN" saws in use,  ;; we have positive proof that, dollar for  ^dollar, this saw out performs them all!  "CANADIEN1' A PRICE AND SIZE TO MEET EVERY NEED  PROVEN ROUND THE WORLD  The "CANADIEN" is British Columbia's own  saw - the only chain sair developed, proven  and manufactured right here - where men  know chain saws best. All this know-how is  paying off on world markets. In Australia,  New Zealand, Finland, Switzerland, Portugal  - dozens of other countries, as well as the  United States - "CANADIEN" Chain saws  are setting the standard for performance.  And they're standing up to every tough test,  everywhere they go!  HERE'S A NO-RISK TRIAL OFFER FOR YOU!  We don't ask you to take our word for it.  We want you .try a "CANADIEN" Chain  Saw for yourself. Put it to every test you  want. Try it for falling, bucking, limbing.  If ybu^know chain saws, you'll recognize  right away that 'this is something different,  something you've always lootfeci for. Arid  no wonder-the "CANADIEN" was made  for you!  Right now, there's a "CANADIEN" dealer near you  waiting to fell you alt about this saw. He invites you  to take one out and try it. If yoa don't agree that  everything we say about the "CANADIEN"'is true  don't buy it! There are no strings, no gimmicks.  Just an opportunity to prove to yourself that this is  the soundest investment that you can ever make  in a chain saw - the "CANADIEN'?. ASK ABOUT  YOUR VALUABLE JOB TEST BONUS!  -__      .   T"^! l.     D-fMA/CD   MA^UIMCTDV �� division of BBtSTOL AERO-INDUSTRIES LIMITED,  Manufactured by   rUWfcK   MALrnllNtKY Vanoiwer Alroort. Vancouver. Canada  Wat  Sold by  Jackson Bros. Logging  WILSON CREEK, B.C. ��� Phone 885-9531  chevron and  ;hevron desigM  fiEG. T.M.'S      ��� Fish problems debated  ? .* '-:  The International North Pacific Fisheries commission, whose  members represent Canada, Japan' and the United States, concluded its JMinth Annual Meeting  in Seattle, Washington, Nov. 17.  Decisions and recommendations  were made on a number of vital  .problems affecting North Pacific  fishing operations of the three  countries. The commission's recommendations will not take effect until approved by the mem-  .ber governments.  The meetings, which covered  .a span of four weeks, brought  .together many of the top administrators and scientists Yin the  field ci: fisharies from the three  nations.  The _ ^amission did not recom-  menu any changes in the salmon  stocks under abstention by Japan  and, in the case of the Bering  Sea, by Canada as well. "This  .means that Japanese mothership  fleets will continue to operate  only west of the salmon abstention line, which is located provisionally at 175 degrees West  Longitude. Turning to the question of the location of the salmon  abstention line itself, the commission was unable to consider  any proposals for changes in the  location of the abstention line,  since the terms under which the  line could be changed have not  been agreed to by the three governments concerned.  The commission studied the  problems of salmon conservation  in high seas areas of intermingling ��� that is, in the extensive  ocean areas where salmon from  Asia intermingle with salmon or-.;  iginating in certain parts of  North America. The commission  has recommended to its' member  governments that full consideration be given to the conservation needs of the salmon resources when future fishing regulations  are prepared; Adequate conservation regulations for the salmon  stocks were recommended for  .special  attention.  The commission reviewed the  great progress being made in research   on   the   distribution   and  movements of the various salmon stocks on they high seas. It  took steps fo assure the full reporting and publication of the re-  suits of the large and highly suc-  ? cessfui research progam carried  out under its auspices by the scientific agencies of the three countries.  The   commission   also   studied  the evidence  regarding the continued   qualification   of   herring  stocks  for abstention  by Japan,  and recommended to its member  govenments.that. Japan no longer  be required to abstain from fishing the herring off the west coast  of Queen Charlotte Islands. It arranged for a study, by a group  of scientists of   the three  countries, of the requirements for research   on  the  North   American  herring stocks not now under abstention to- assess* the   need for  conservation measures.  The commission gave  prolong-  . ed study to the halibut stock o.  the eastern Bering Sea, which Japan has been obliged to abstain  from fishing under the provisions  of the North Pacific Treaty. The  commission   determined   on   the  basis of additional data and analysis during the past year that  the  halibut stock  of the eastern  Bering Sea no longer  meets all  of the requirements for  continued abstention set by the Treaty.  Therefore,    the    commission    is  recommending   to    its    member  governments that Japan no longer  be required to refrain   from  fishing this   stock.  In conjunction with the above  action, the commission established a special group of scientists to consider the problems of  halibtft * conservation which will  arise when the eastern Bering  Sea halibut are open ,to fishing  by Japan.: In addition, because  of the extreme importance of the  conservation aspects of this proposed change, the commission  has  ing  The meeting will begin on Feb. 5  -1963, in Tokyo.  The commission gave much attention to the subject  of Japan-  scheduled^ an interim meet-  to   deal   with   this   subject.  75th anniversary  of bank in province  Cribsons, Sechelt and Port Mellon offices' of the Bank of Montreal are this week observing the  '.75th anniversary of the first per-  -.manent bank in this province, according to Edward Henniker,  .manager of the Gibsons branch.  Mr..Henniker said the three lo-  ccal offices, in common with the  ?B of M's other 126 British Colombia offices, are marking the  ���opening of the B of M's first  1B.C. branch in Vancouver in 1887.  At that time, Vancouver had a  population of only 10,000.  Gibsons B of M was established in December, 1946, as a part-  lime   office,   but  less  than   two  ���years   later   started  to   provide  full-time  service. The Port Mel- .  Ion office, which is open month-  ,^y on the 8th and 23rd, was open  : in .November, 1954, and operates  din&er  direction  of  the   Gibsons  .branch?  - The Sechelt branch also started  'as a part-time office, being opened in July, 1948. Full-time service  has been provided since 1955, and  the present manager, Donald H.  McNab, has been in charge since  1956.  In its three-quarters of a cen-  .tury in B.C., the B of M's organization has grown to 123 offices  throughout the province. There  are 50 offices in the Greater Vancouver, area ar.d another 76 offices elsewhere in B.C.  C. E. Noblet, assistant general  ���manager, directs operation of the  BLOOPER ��� By Kerr  main Vancouver branch, which is  located at Granville arid Pender  Streets.  ^ The, divisional headquarters  are located irt'thei Same building.  J. Leonard .Walker, deputy general manager, is in charge of the  B.C. division's 126 offices in this  province and four in the Yukon.  Present 2 plays  Sechelt Drama Club, for the  benefit of the; Sechelt Auxiliary  to. the Hospital will present two  Christmas plays in the activity  room of the Sechelt School on  Sat.? Dec. 1. The cast of The  Snowman Who Wouldn't Melt includes eight teenagers from the  Sechelt and Davis Bay schools  and Beauty is Fled, has 14 little  girls from Davis Bay School in  its cast.  Coaching the singing in this  play is Miss Eva-Lyn Back accompanied by Miss Margaret Mc  Intyre. The plays are under direction of Mrs. C. Critchell.  Tickets for the event can be  obtained from. Mrs.. S. Dawe.  Mrs. J. Browning, Mrs. Cliff  Connor or any of the cast. Donations of home made candy for  sale will be welcome and can  be left at the Shell Oil station in  Sechelt or with Ruby Breeze,  Rae Fftz-Gerald or Mary Rea-  man not later than Friday noon,  Nov. 30. ;  ese plans for- fishingkfor ground-  fish stocks,   other, than halibut,  in    the   eastern    North   Pacific;  ocean south of 'the Aleutians and  in the Gulf of Alaska. Under the  terms of ��� the convention   Jar>an?  while  obligated to abstain from-  fishing halibut in these areas, is-  under  no   obligation   to   refrain  from  fishing for other stocks; of;  groundfish.   Japan   is   naturally,  desirous of fishing for groundfish  other than halibut in the eastern  North Pacific.  There was extensive discussion  of the possible effect of bottom  trawling on halibut stocks. Japan indicatd plans to send one  bottom trawler to the above, area  in the winter of 1962-63 and a  maximum of four bottom trawlers to the area during the summer of 1963; The Japanese bottom trawling operation in the  area in 1963 will be of an experimental nature, with full cooperation in observations, collection of data, discussion and re-sporting of results, etc., to be carried on by scientists of the three  nations represented in the ^commission. -  The purpose of the observations  is to determine under what conditions and to what extent trawling for other groundfish with conventional bottom trawls may ?be  injurious to the stocks of halibut  and methods of operation by  which any damage to halibut  stocks can be minimized. All  halibut taken will be returned to  the sea immediately. Opportunity will be provided for Canadian  and United States scientists, upon  request, to be aboard the. Japanese experimental vessels. The Ja- '  panese bottom trawling vessels  wil exercise great care in areas .  where high densities of halibut  are encountered.  A group of scientists from the  three countries, appointed to study questions in connection with  the effects of trawling on halibut,  has already met and given preliminary study to. the organization of the research program.  In addition to the Japanese bottom trawlers, as mentioned  above, Japan may license some  off-bottom-type trawlers for experimental operation in the east- -  ern North Pacific. There is no  evidence that trawls of this type  cause any damage to the halibut  stocks. However, opportunity will  be provided for scientists from  the thee countries to: study the  activities of these vessels as  well.  The  chairman of the ^commis- ?  sion is Mr. Edward W. Allen ;of ������  Seattle."The* United States members in addition to Mr? Allen include Clarence F. Pautzke, Fred  P. McGinnis and Albert W. Ga-  tov.. Canadian   members  include  George R.   Clark,   John'M. Buchanan,   James  C.   Cameron   of  Pender Harbour,  B.C.   and   Rd'  ger   T.  Hiager.  Japanese   members   include  Iwao  Fujita,   Gpi:".  chiro   Shono,   Yoshimitsu   Ando??  and Koichiro Kobayashi..  East-em. ���Star- !fe_tzafa��  unqualified Success  1    ' V * '���**   -.t<>  4..    Coast News,  N  *-^*. t -  ov.1'22, 1962.  >*. *!!-*���  Eastern Star Bazaar in the  School Hall at Gibsons on Saturday and convened by Mrs. E J  Shaw, P.M., was an unqualified  success. A big thank you is tendered all supporters of the order  in their Cancer project.  Mrs. R. J. Eades, worthy matron, opened the affair at 2 pri  and from then on until 4 o'clock  business was lively. The order  is blessed with many members  who are quite expert iri sewing  and knitting and their articles  sell  readily.  Those working in the Stalls  were: home baking, Mrs. B. Rankin, Mrs. W. Morrison; delicatessen, Miss D. Hough; knitting,  Mrs. B. Clarke, Mrs. R. Cumming, PM; sewing, Mrs E. Wakefield, PM, Mrs. G. MacDonald,  PM, Mrs. C. Cameron, Mrs. H.  Pearson  and Miss S. Keeley.  Candy, Mrs. Telford, Mrs. M.  Underwood; post office, Mrs. C-  Barclay; novelties, Mrs. S. Wingrave;   white   elephant,   Mrs.   J.  B of T now  called CofC  Gibsons and Area Board of  Trade will henceforth be known  as Gibsons and Area Chamber of  Commerce as the result of a  narne-ehanging voce at Monday  night's board meeting at Seaside  Hotel, Port Mellon. Fifty persons attended this meeting.  A notice of motion from a previous meeting was put before the  meeting asking tor the change of  name? No one voted against it.  The board also decided to adept a .levy approach to ferry  problems ana ueciuea to thank  irie government ferry authority  ior its eiforts in providing a good  ferry service this fall and also  the promise of a larger vessel  after Jan. 1 as' evidenced by  work now being done on a new  ramp area ai Langdale.  Ron Haig was delegated to at-,  tend a Community Planning convention iri Vancouver Nov. 29 and  30.  C. B. Davies, manager of Port  Mellon pulp mill greeted the visitors ana hoped the smorgasbord dinner would become an an-  uai event. He invited all board  members to) take in the open  house.'.:- event scheduled ;for Sunday. Charies, Mandelkau, presi-  ueat,. was chairman. Stan AUibone thanked Bert Abrams for  his taiky covered in 'a separate  story.. ���-.'"���   ���  ���;-. George Hill asked for action  on the request for a letter of  support for the Pollution board  action in striving to obtain a garbage disposal spot for the area,  jbesiiggested it was "time something was done" aibout the letter  and the garbage situation.  Perrault will  speak at Sechelt  Mackenzie   provincial constituency Liberal  association   annual:  meeting will be held Sunday, Dec-  2  in Sechelt's Legion hali.  Speakers will include Ray Per-.-:  rault, M.L.A.,  provincial Liberal:  leader; Pat Burns of North Vancouver  and  W. * Gilmour,   president of the provincial Liberal association.  Liberals    from    Powell    River?  have announced their intention c\;  attending this  meeting and it is  expected   quite a number in the  Port Mellon to Jervis. Inlet area  wili   attend  as well.  Brother to rescue  Quick! action by Richard Holland, aged eight, saved his brother Derek? aged five, Saturday  about 3 o clock When he grabbed  him by the wi-iSt and hauled him  out of ths water after going underwater three times. ;  The young lad was on one of  the docks in vicinity of Gibsons  Boat Works. The older brother  was oil the shore whence heard  a splash. Noticing the younger  lad was not ori the dock he ran  out and managed to, grab him  -and pull him out. The youngster  was-wearing gum boots and a  heavy Indian type sweater. He  could not swim..     .  NAPOLEON - By McBride  UeY^SET OFF THIS RG0F ,YC?U  IPIOT^ / CAN'T SOU see I'M  ,vAi|TAF?KiN' iTf  Wardil, Mrs. A.1 Pearson;'cards,  Mrs. D. Drummond ,PM, and Mrs.  I. Coleridge.   , .    '  The    perambulating    handkerchief lady was Mrs. J. Harrison  Mrs. H. Lau and Mrs. N. Hough  were  at the door.  Out of sight in the kitchen Mrs.  M. Swan PM, Mrs. E. Ramsay  PM, Mrs. E. Parsons and Mrs.  N. Douglas put in a busy afternoon.  Waiting on the tea tables which  were prettily decorated were Mrs  E. Quigley, Mrs. B. Byng, Mrs.  G. Booker, Mrs. R. Keeley, Mrs.  K. Franske, Mrs. D. Aitchison,  Mrs. B. Wood and Mrs. S. True-  man. .������ \ ���.  In charge of raffles were Mrs.  C Brookman, Mrs. ,'M. MacLeod,  Mrs. B. Gardiner, Mrs.. M. Joss  PM,  and Mrs? M. Newman.  The door prize went to Carmen  Dixon and the Christmas cake  and cake stand to Mrs. L. Pitt.  Lucky winners, of the grocery  hampers were L. DePape, Gibsons; Mrs. D. Gust, Gibsons;  Mrs. N. Douglas, Hopkins and  Mrs. C. Cameron, Pender Harbour.  Mrs. Vanderhorn won the blanket and Mrs. L. Plumridge of Sechelt the crystal cream and sugar set. The crocheted afghari  was won by Mr. D. Walker of  Roberts Creek.  Mrs. Eades, WM, and past matrons poured at the beautifully  appointed table with silver star-  spangled drapes in the background. The decorating committee were Mrs. D. Drummond  and Mrs. C. Wood.  5 MONTHS TO PAY  '** . ���     * i t >  No carrying charges '  ANY CAR REPAIRS  a  WORK  -GUARANTEED  CUNNINGHAM'S  B-A Service  HALFMOON BAY, B.C.  v    Phone: 885-0927  You want a tin chimney? .  That's bad!  YOU WANT A BRICK  CHIMNEY r- That's good!  Tin may burn you in your bed  ���Grandchildren will bless yoU  ���USE BRICK INSTEAD.  by. Simpkins  REM  MIX  CONCRETE  Development  CO.  Phone 886-9857 ��� Gibsons  DANCE  :' . y'  Friday, Nov. 30 - 9 p.m.  Egmont Community Hall  TOE TAPPERS ORCHESTRA  ' Dieter's  TV & Hi^  REPAIRS TO ALL HI-FIs ��� RECORD PLAYERS  TAPE RECORDERS ��� TRANSISTOR and CAR RADIOS  SAVE MONEY - BRING Y<W^ ^T ?N  Govt. Certified Technician Ph. 886-2346  Jay-Bee Furniture & Appliances  ;" GIBSONS"   Y'Y"'Y?;Y?^Y:'Y";'-  The  Gibsons Landing Story  by LES PETERSON  with an introduction by  Dr. J. RobyKidd  An illustrated history? of Gibsons Landing  and its surrounding settlements   Pre-publication price $4 until December 1st.  CHAIN SAWS  Models  175, 270 Direct Drive  Model 271  Gear Drive  at a new low price  WE NEED YOUR USED CHAIN SAW  FOR A TRADE-IN  Jackson Bros. Logging  Co. Ltd.  WILSON CREEK, B.C.  Phone 885-0521 COMING EVENTS  Nov.  23, Roberts Creek Legion,  ^VfMstrs^Mr''--' ''���*"���"������*    ** St. 'Aidan's W.A. Christmas Bazaar will be~held in the Parish  Hall on Wed.; Nov. 28 at 2 p.m.  ���The usual stalls and tea will be  featurea.  Dec. 1, Roberts Creek Legion,  Social with entertainment, 8 p.m.  Admission 50c.  CARD OF THANKS  To  our many friends who were  concerned aibout the unfortunate  accident    whiclr   wrecked    Mr.?  : Chips, we offer - our  sincere appreciation. ��� ������������;'"  Ed and Betty Wray.  *   *-' ��� -���      .    ��� A .        . *'      ' '    - '  '  DEATHS    .        ;;���.,,.,-  BATH ��� At' Naden Hospital in  Esquimau on Nov.v 5, 1962, fegt.  .George Horace Nevison" Bath,  R.C.E.M.E., aged 40 years, of  86 Thomas Street; born in Winnipeg, Man., and a resident of  Victoria for the past five months.  He is survived by his wife, Joan  Elizabeth; ��� two children, Linda  Joan and Kenneth George; his  mother, Mrs. Louise Bath of Halfmoon Bay and his brother, Donald, of Dartmouth, N.S.: Funeral  services were held in McCall  Bros? Floral Chapel, Johnson and  Vancouver Streets, on Friday,  Nov. 9 at 3:30 p.m., Padre W.  Buxton officiating. Interment in  the 'Veterans Cemetery, Esqui-  malt. ���'"''���������'  HARTLEY ��� Passed away Nov.  18, 1982, Norman Harold Hartley, aged 76 years. Funeral service Thurs., Nov.,22, 1962 at 12:30  p.m. from the Harvey Funeral  Home, Rev. Denis F? IJarris officiating. Interment Mount Elphinstone Cemetery. Harvey Funeral Home directors.  IN MEMORIAM  VEEVERS ��� In memory of William  Veevers, who died November 27, 1961.  More and more each day we miss  him,  Friends may think the wound is  healed  But they little know the sorrow,  Lying within our hearts conceal-  ��� ed.   ..  Mrs. M. Veevers and  Mary.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  *x*si? Vr  \ jjfm - >'"-*f<V*>'"fc"~1*'*f **'     "'  -      ��*��� - ff*   VfJm) ��� ffr. -     **_(<���  Black and tan terrier. Finder  please return to trailer opposite  Peninsula Motors, Wilson Creek.  WORK WANTED  Made to measure slip covers for  chairs, chesterfields and stools.  Phone 886-9672.    Y  FUELS  ROBERTS CREEK FUELS  ���^-���Fir.:,:::^.,,'.y^^-,,.-..���.��,$10-:=.  Inside  Fir $12 .?������  Dry Cedar "''.       $ 8  Alder $ 9  Your wood as close as your  '���'������-. phone  Phone 886-2369.  REAL, ESIAII  GRANTHAMS  10 acres ,��� PartiaUy cleared  and level with unfinished four  room cottage. Two wells on property, one with pressure system.  Full price $5,900.  GIBSONS  Lots ��� Top of the hill witn  view. Level, cleared and fully  serviced. Ideal homesites. Full  price $1,350 each.'  Why   rent?   ���   Another   well  ;-'planned, modern 2: bedroom view  ' home with utility off large -kitchen.    Spacious ���,' finished   room  with plumbing in basement! Full  price $11,900 with excellent terms  SECHELT  Near new ~���" 3 bedroom, full  basement, fully serviced modern  home; centrally located; auto-1  matic oil heating;' 4 pee tiled  bathroom; wall to wall in living  room, exquisitely decorated. Full  price $13,500, terms.  SECRET COVE  Waterfront ��� 6 acres with over  600 feet frontage; beautifully  treed with arbutus and pine; fabulous westerly view. Full price  only $7,500,  terms.  RENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront ��� Large, fully serviced 'treed lots with perfect  year-round moorage. Ideal for  permanent or summer homes.  Excellent fishing. Priced from  $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  $2,500 down buys comfortable  3 bdrm home on corner view lot  near- schools. Fireplace, modern  kitchen, auto oil heat.  2 large cleared lots with 2 ca  bins.   Near  schools   and "stores.  $4,000 F.P.  takes all.  .  Get yours.now. Serviced building lots  $875 and up.  PHONE 886-2191  "A Sign of Service"  H. B. GORDON  & KENNETT Ltd.  REAL ESTATE &   INSURANCE  Gibsons? ^?     y        Sechelt.  (R. F. Kennett ��� Notary Public)  10. lovely fenced acres, 3 clear-  ed> small orchard, barn, chicken  houses. Main house has 4 bedrooms, large living room and  kitchen, full plumbing, utility.  All services. $9800 on terms..  100' view lot, now only $1800.  Terms,:  Attractive 4 room home on  large,:-village lot eloise to beach.  Only $6,O0a for quick sale.  K. BUTLER REALTY  ���" * ' Rox 23? Gibsons; B.C.  Owned and? operated by  B. P.   (Kay) Butler  Phone 886-2000  COAL & WOOD  Alder,$10  Maple, $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir, $14  Clean hand picked fir  miliwood, $10  Drumheller hard coal  $32 ton, $17 Yz ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  PHONE 886-9902  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  Gibsons  PENINSULA PROPERTIES  Homes - Waterfront . Acreage  Business  property ;'  Building contracts  Mortgages  Sub-division consultants  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE        INSURANCE  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH.  886-2481  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1955 Dodge pick-up truck with  canopy, new motor, perfect tires,  new brake lining. This truck is  in perfect condition. Or if you  prefer, 1952 Pontiac sedan delivery in good condition. I will sell  either one. Contact Jack Elliott,  Garden Bay Hotel, Garden Bay,  between 12 noon and 1 p.m., or  5 p.m. to 6 p.m.  '51 Chev in good running condition This is the tapered tack  style Write' or see Keith Sund-  quist, R.R. 1, Madeira Park.  2 '48 Dodges, one in running condition   with   new'  battery:    one.  suitable for parts. Phone 883-2472  or write Sean Daly, Garden Bay  1952 3 ton Ford dump truck, good  condition/Phone 885-9780.  RADIO,  TV, HI-FI  Expert antenna repairs and installations. Phone 886-2318.  If you are contemplating making a change soon, why not start  now?  We have some very nice properties of all descriptions? at end  of season prices. Why not droo  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.  i Client has $2,000 for down payment on 2 br. home, Gibsons  area.  Bargain. Waterfront property,  particulars on, request: ���  Listings \wanted. *  EWART McMYNN  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  Marine  Drive,   Gibsons  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.   886-2500  View lot,   Selma  Park,   100  x  200, sml cabin. $2200 F.P.  2 Ige treed lots W. Sechelt, sml  cottage,   good water,  $3500 F.P.  Call J.   Anderson,  8S5-2161   or  885-9565  SECHELT REALTY  & INSURANCE AGENCIES  II.  O.  DUFFY, AGENT-OWNER  Phone 8S5-2161, Box 155, SecheK.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Waterfront lot -in^West  fcechelt.  128 ft. frontage, water available.  Ideal'"building lot. Apply J.   E  ^aiker.' Sechelt, B.C.-   ' r  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,  FOR RENT  Single    or   double   room    with  board.   F.   E.  Campbell,   Selma  Park. Phone 885-9778.  3   room : cottage for rent,   close-  to   Sechelt   on Highway.  Phone  885-9338.  At Gibsons, 5 room unfurnished  house oh waterfront. Apply N.  MacLeod opp. new Post Office,  Gibsons.  "By the   Sea" Trailer Park  On beautiful beach near Gibsons.  Plenty .of   space for  recreation  and   garden.  Phone  886-9813.  MISC. FOR  SALE  3 German shepherd pups. Phone  886-9341. -���<������'  White porcelain enamelled 2 burner electric rangette with oven  control and timer. In perfect condition? reasonable.   Ph.  886-2410.  Moving, must ; sell ��� 6 piece  walnut suite, china cabinet, lamp  magazine stand, vacuum' cleaner. Phone 886-2655.  17 inch TV set, Al condition? I  armchair, 1 straight chair. Mrs.  B. Jonat, Sherwood house^ Roberts Creek.  Large baby crib, excellent condi.  tion, $25. Phone 885-2027.  Trailer,yl2   ft.,   fully   equipped.  : Toilet, clothes closet, stove with  oven,    ideal   living  quarters for  one  or two. Phone  886-2566.  Staufer magic reducing couch.  Phone 886-9397.  Sale at  Earl's   continues.  '  Phone 886-9600  Cotton Blouses, sizes 12-16, $3;  Felt Christmas sox,60c each. Will  make Indian Sweaters. Phone  mornings 886-2619.  ROGERS   PLUMBING  SUPPLIES  Gibsons B.C. Phone 886-2092  Wholesale and Retail  Complete  stock  of plumbing  material  Best bathroom set, comp.    $109  Best Colored sets $169  4 elec. auto dryers      $69 to $110  all guaranteed.  4 fridges, all guaranteed r;      .. xCAv,  2 oil and elec ranges, combina- ?  tions. ��� 'Y?  2 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.  Poultry manure   how  available?  Call   Wyngaert   Poultry   Farm,y  886-9340. No calls Sundays.  Oysters are eaten the year round  ��� for health and plain goodness.  Eat them often; Oyster Bay Oyster Co.vlR. BremervPender Harbour. Member B.C. Oyster Growers' Assn. ������' T'  MUSHROOM MANURE  Weedless, odorless, easy to handle, general purpose humus fertilizer, ideal for lawn dressing or  base, large and small fruits, vegetables and flowers. Ph. 886-9813.  Bulk carrots for sale, 6c lb. G.  Charman, Sechelt Highway. Ph.  886-9862.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,  Sechelt.  1000 Canning fowl for sale. Ail  hens Shavies 88. These birds  have been corn fed and make  for better eating. 70c each. Turn  up on Elphinstone Rd. This offer  good until Nov. 30. R.   Randall.  xxxxxsis  xxxxxxxJT  xxxxxxxxxxi  xx xx  xx xx  xx xx  :Y--';-'...-.SS88888S��  NEED A NEW  STOVE OR'FRIDGE?  buy* em Terra a  tOW-COST, LIFE-INSURED  xxx xxx XXXX XXXX x xxxx  HI ' li i    H  *xx xxx XXXX  5 . X X  X  xxxx x   xxxx x��� 5  SxxS S   xxxx X XX  ��    XXXX XXX   x  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  Coast News, Nov. 22, 1962.       h  ANNOUNCEMENT*?-^ ',:\., Y..y.  Dressmaking arid1 alterations?  MrsY Ci   Wingrave,YPh. 886-2558.  ROBERTS CREEK  CREDIT UNION  Sechelt, B.C.  .Phone 885-9551  Serving  Gibsons   through   to  Halfmoon Bay  Membership   enquiries   welcome  Piano tuning, regulating, repairs..  Robert   B.  Spears.  For  appointment Phone 886-2324.:  Sewing   machine   trpuble?    Call.  the repair man, 886-2434.  ~~ PEMCURIST  Mrs. FY E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop.  Phone 885-9778 'for appointment.  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phorie'  886-9946, Marven Volen.  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  Watch Repairs  & JEWELRY  MARINE  MEN'S  WEAR  Ph.   886-2116,   GIBSONS  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone 886-  2179 or write Box ,588, 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 ,Ciass~JWor^Gi��Jminteed  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, P.end e'%  Harbour to Port Mellon. Contact  Phyllis   Emerson,   R.R.   1,   Se  chelt. Phone 885-9510.  ATTENTION ��� You need a dress  maker?  Phone 886-9880.  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  ���     **   ,-���   Lucky Number  Nov. 17 ��� 11589, Red  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.  Teach children proper safety  rules and set a good exampie  yourself.  'A? FIE. PLYWOOD  WALLS AND ROOF  ��**>- y  FLOOE RESTIMG OM  fxjri FIR PLVWOOD STRIP  Plywood dolls house  Some of the happiest little girls  come Christmas morning will  surely be those that receive this  bungalow style doll's house .made  from fir plywood. It's not hard  to make, just cut the pieces accurately to the sizes, shown and  it will fit together like a jig saw  puzzle. All the walls, roof, gable  ends, floor and chimney , are of  y4" fir plywood.  The walls should be cut first,  two 22" x 7i/_" and two 16" x  7J_", and saw out the window  and door apertures according  to measurements on the elevation plans using coping or jig  saw. It is important to note that  the end walls overlap the front  and back walls and. measurements should be read as marked not to include the overlap.  . Then cut the floor 22*^island pencil on it the layout of  .interior walls as shown on plan.  Remember to allow for }A" thick.  ness of walls. All interior walls  are 5" high and should be cut  to exact lengths shown unless  you wish to vary the plan, but  remember you already have cut  your windows and door. Glue 1"  x 1" fir supports to underside  of floor flush with edges ��� two  13J_" aiid two 22" lengths will  fit exactly. Glue front aiid rear  "walls to. floor and supports and  then add Side walls, clamping  all glued ?surfaces together while  hardening.  Now add the1 interior walls,  carefully gluing each edge to its  marked position and using a  small set-square to determine  the vertical position.  Cut roof sections 24" x 11" aW  two gable ends, triangles with  16" base and 4" centre to apex  For a good looking finish to rool.  angle top edges of roof sections  so that they mesh together when  fitted to gable ends. Glue gable  ends to roof sections allowing  %" overlap. Attach stabilizer  strips of 1/_" x */_" fir inside each  gable   end.   This   prevents   roo:  slipping  sideways.. '  Appearance of windows and  door may be improved by adding  sills of 1/4" x i/4" fir strips or  they may be emphasized by  painting them a different color.  The whole doll house may be  finished in;-" any color scheme  painted, to represent clapboard,  tiles or other types of exteriors.  Instead of liftijig off, roof  could be hinged if desired. Hing. v  es should be attached between  gable triangle and end wall in  place of one of the stabilizers.  SHANTYMEN'S   MISSION  A noon hour. meeting of the  Shantymen's Mission is arranged  for Thurs., Nov. 29 in the old  United Church from 12 to I  o'clock. Bring sandwiches. Tea  and, coffee will, be furnished.  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's; Gibsons  .   11:15 a.m., Matins5:  11:15 a.m., Sunday. School "  7:39 p.m., Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  7 3 p.m., Evensong?  11 a.m., Sunday School  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  , 11 a.m., Sunday School  9:30 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.,  Divine Service  Wilson Creek  11 a.m., Sunday School  3:30 p.m., Afternoon Service  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  United Church Service 9:15 a.m  1st, 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays  Anglican Service 7:30 p.m.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican  Communion   9:30   a.m.  3rd Sunday of each month  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary,  Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  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 o.m.. Evening Service *  Prayer Meeting. 7:30 p.m. Thurs.  TNS  CHRISTIAN  SCIENTISTS  Church Services  aid Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m?  Roberts Creek United Church  Radio Program: The Bible  Speaks to You, over CJOR, 600,  1130 p.m. every   Sunday  PENTFrOSTAL  Gibsons  11 a.m., Devotional  10 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues.. 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m.,  Young  People  .' cRt.. 7:30 p.m.. Prayer  WANTED  "Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  CAT IN CUSTODY. This cat was put behind bars by  the SPCA in North Surrey, B.C., after being found in a  car owned by a person suspected of holding up a supermarket for S3.G00. The cat, however, doesn't like his  temporary jail, and seems to be trying to pick that loci:.  Gmd Tidinsrs Tabernacle  9:45 a.m., Sunday  School  11  a.m.. Morning Worship  7*30 p.m.. Evangelist*c Service  Tuesday, 7 p.m.. Praj-er Meeting  Friday, 7:30 p.m.. Rally Xcmkck WkecGUr-D,  X4lC,tt4  670 ���. CABLE-TRIMMED GLOVES ��� very easy to knit on 2 needles  Thrifty, small, medium pair take 2 ounces of sports yarn, large 3.  Directions, sizes sm., med., Ige. incl.  665 ��� WINTER'S TOP SHAPES ��� the cloche and beret in swirls of  popcorn stitch that give a pretty, puffy look. Use ribbon or yarn.  Crochet directions, all headsizes. ���  755 ��� HOLIDAY-BRIGHT APRON with sparkling poinsettia pocket  of red felt-.or fabric; snowflakes, silver or gold thread. Transfer 10V_  xl9 in., applique pattern; directions.  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. ,  SKUNK  FOLLOWS   Y  LIGHT BEAM  then nothing was heard.  This called for investigation.  So armed -with a flashlight the  man of the house started exploring in the lower regions but could  find nothing. Re-entering the  house he decided to flash the  light in various rooms. The kitchen produced the culprit hiding  behind the kitchen stove.  What  to do?   A broom - would  have been highly undesirable because skunks'do not favor being,  swept out. -.-...?,  The animal was described as a  cute little fellow. However his  appearance was secondary. The  man of the house found that Mr.  Skunk was attracted by' the light  beam and followed it wherever  it went. So the beam found its  way towards the front, door and  into the outer world. So did the  skunk? Heaving a; sigh?of relief  the man of the ���'* house shut the  door and returned to-bed.  A skunk again features the  news fom Hopkins Landing area.  This time a front door left ajar  was the means of entry. Somewhere about 3:30 a.m. one morning noises woke the occupants of  the house. Scratching ori a window board started the trail. It  moved to a lower area later and  MICKEY COE  v     Member  Professional Salesmen'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  Sunshine Coast Trailer  One mile west of Gibsons on highway  Roomy parking andYp-J^nty of Water  LARGE RECREATION  AREA  '���-��������� ,v *  BUS PASSES PARK SITE ��� Phone 886-9826  For all your Heating needs call  TINGLEY'S HI-HEAT  SALES & SERVICE  Expert service on all repairs to oil stoves,  heaters and furnaces  New installations of warm air or hot water heating,  tailored to your needs  Your choice of financing plans  P.O. BOX 417 Phone: 885-9636  SECHELT, B.C. or 885~9332  POWER OUTAGE  MADEIRA  PARK  .  Electric power will be interrupted in this area as follows:  Sunday, Nov. 25 from approximately 9 a.m. to approximately 11:30 a.m. and from approximately 1:30 p.m. to approximately 4 p.m.  * Madeira Park area from Sunshine Coast Highway including Madeira Park Road, Lily's Lake Road, Gonzales Road,  Sharp Lane and Lagoon Drive.  The outage is necessary to permit B.C. Hydro Authority  line crews to carry out maintenance and new construction for  the improvement to service. .  B.C. HYDRO & POWER AUTHORITY  B_3__B>t_MBHM---J--  Spare that spicier!  THE CHILDREN'S CORNER  Spiders help to keep a balance in the insect and mite populations they prey on, thereby  performing a service to agriculture.  Dr. A. L. Turnbull, a Canada  Department of Agriculture entomologist stationed at Belleville, Ontario, specializes in predatory spiders and has spent  time counting and feeding them  in the course of his research.  He observes: "Nobody seems  to love spiders. Yet far from  causing any appreciable harm,  spiders should be ranked near  the top of any list of mankind's:  friends." Y  He admits, however, that only  recently, as a result of <��� studies  s on-the amount of the spider's insect consumption, have scientists  themselves acknowledged it as a  potential ally in the perpetual  war against pests.  Spiders?: will eat virtually any  insect but when they find a kind  that is easy to get, they tend to  eat it in preference to all others.  But if this particular insect, becomes scarce, hunger will eventually induce the spicTer to eat  some other kind which is more  readily found. .  The spider acquires a taste for  this new insect until it, in turn,  becomes scarce.  There are more than 17,000  known species of spiders and  probably as many more still undiscovered. :  Some. 12,000 spiders, representing many species, have been  counted  in   one   acre    of   rough  meadow m Canada. Despite this  formidable number (exceeded in  many other parts of the world),  the ratio of spiders to other insects in the same area is small  ��� one to 180 for most of the sum-:  mer��� according to an estimate  made in southern'Ontario.  Some spiders can live months  without food but a common, average-sized spider eats the equivalent of nearly two fruit flies  a day during  its lifetime.y  Dr. Turnbull concludes that  spiders form a. large army of  predators strategically, deployed  throughout 'all land, environments. They help to keep the insect population in balance.   . *  - .  Since "it is only by ^superabundance that pest insects destroy crops. . by fostering such  organisms as spiders, natural.  balances can be maintained most  of. the time, and insect damage  kept, to a minimum."  ROOFS  repair service  TAR  & GRAVEL  also  DUROID ROOFING  RE-ROOFING  and REPAIRS  GIBSONS  ROOFING  Ph. 886-9SSO  Make It With Leaves  Summer is drawing to a close-������ ?.  Almost late for summer clothes  But this idea we hope will please���->-     ???-,.  Make summer hats from summer leaves! X  SECHELT THEATRE  Fri., Sat., Mon.  STEVE REEVES  Nov. 23, 24 & 2^  VALERIE LaGRANGE  Morgan the Pirate  (Technicolor)  Starts at 8 p.m., out at 10 p.m.  B  usinessmen  A  For All Your Printing Requirements  ALL YOUR REGULAR  PRINTINGMEEDS  :i b :���������<������  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���Continuous and  "Pakset" styles  Bills of Lading  Deluxe Portable Registers, etc.  Paksets ��� Carbon Snap-Sets  Sales Books & Manifold Books  for  COMPETITIVE  PRICES  BETTER  SERVICE  Contact lis  AT THIS  OFFICE  COAST  NEWS  Phone 886-2622 Gibsons, B.C. TURNING POINT  Although the horticultural and  silvicultural techniques by which  forest tree improvement is .effected : areY^ old asij civilization  (control of pollination was practiced by the Babylonians, while  grafting, budding arid rooting are  all. ancient arts) the rapid extension of tree" improvement and  forest genetics'research  in 're  cent years iriarks a major 'turning point in the development of  forestry. According to Dr. John  W.. Duffield, noted authority,  this development, of which much  has been heard in B.C., it is "A  development as significant 'in- the  history of forestry as the change  from hunting and gathering to  farming and herding in the history of. our species."  SMALLTALK  By Sym  '", f f,rr>~r''��ir"z*><rnrr>,  s  DIRECTORY  Conventional 1st Mortgages  Y   on Selected Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  /���COrp.;  ���.���'���;;���,'.  "���?��� ,, apply   .?���;���  Charles' English   Ltd.  'representative  Gibsons 886-2481  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND  SERVICE  AY J. DUFF ZRAL  Phone 885-4468   ; Y  BACKHOE  and  LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  arid ROCK DRILL  y DUMP TRUCKS  Contract br hourly rates  ���?������"'  Also'"':  sand, Cement gravel  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  Wv ^KARATEEW,   Ph. .886-9826  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  . ���-.���   ���:���:,..'-���:���'.. :;:at'.:':.-Y:'y. _  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phorie? 886-2346  House Phorie 886-2100  STOCKWELL & SONS  LTD.  Box 66, Sechelt? Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front  end   loader  work.   Screened  cement gravel, fill and road gravel  A. E. RITCHEY  tractor; WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor,  Rock Drill  ��� Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  or Phone Mel Hough, 886-2414  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  NEWMAN PLUMBING  & HEATING  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  Phone 886-9678 Y  See us for all your knitting re-.  quirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.     "���?���-''  GIBSONS  VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  .  C & S SALES-  For all your heating^  V requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free? estimates;   '  Furniture  Phone Y885-9713  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  ^'Personalized Service"  >  ;   * y.Agents  Brown Bros. ITlorists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886 9543 Y  COMMERCIAL   & DOMESTIC  REFRIGERATION -  FOR THE SUNSHINE COAST  John Hind-Smith  Phone 886-9949  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  ���':i AGENT Y:'y  -.??"'.  fire, auto & general  ;;: insurance ���*''������'  ���    Phohe 886-2191  H.B. Gordon & Kennett Y  XX,!_    .'/.Limited.??  Gibsons Box 19  , ''A Signi of Service"  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating "  Radios, {Appliances,  TV Service  Hoover Vacuuni ?^^aijhers   ���  Gibsons Electric  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  COLES IRON WORKS  ORNAMENTAL IRON  RAILINGS & POSTS  Fire screens  & accessories  Custom Furniture,  Patios  Fibreglass awnings  Open evenings and weekends  Phone 886-9842  -  Hill's Machine Shop  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc,- Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res.  886-9956  Marshall's Plumbing  Heating.& Supplies  Ph. 886-953-3, 886-9690 or 886-2442  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ��� PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick?efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  BILL SHERIDAN  TV -APPLIANCES  SEWING   MACHINES  SALES   AND  SERVICE  Phorie 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 N  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialist  Kitchen  Cabinets  Office and Store Fixtures  Custom Home Furnishings  Repairs and Refinlshingy  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  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  Richter's Radio - TV  Fine Home  Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777,.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT  . Phorie, 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  Phorie 885-9600  Peninsula Cleaners  . Cleaners for the Sechelt  '���'"  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  I & S TRANSPORT Ltd.  Phone 886-2172  DajUy Freight Service  Vancouver, Gibsons,  Port  Mellon,  Wilson Creek 'and  .        return  Local & long distance moving  Heavy  equipment hauling  '���'������V?.*-- Charter;loads   .;"'-,:.  CUNSHINE  COAST  w CO.  NAVVY JACK,   SAND,  CEMENT FILL,  PEAT MOSS,  BRICKWORK  Tel. 885-2132  Box 389 ��� Sechelt  Wear    light-colored     clothing  and:: carry   a   flashlight   when  ���walking on dark roads*arid high--  ways at night. Even carrying a  handkerchief\. helps?? motorists'? to  _ see*?yi>i_Yy ??Yy. -.?;??: ?���""  Coast News^fNov.  22, 1962.  Y:  y&HETINGS  of  iysi.  "I've never seen such  unusual raisin."  an     "Yeah . . . It's alive."  Sechelt  Beauty^ Salon  SECHELT,? BJC.  Ph. 8S5-9525  'Tues.'to Sat;  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  COLD WAVING ��� COLORING  YYYJEHJ-M&rs- WITNESSES ���  r-..-.\ov,C^&gre<S[rpij>n. Biblei Study-  Gibsons?' Sevhelt, West Sechelt,  and Madeiir.-i Park, Tues, 8 p.m.  Ministry School  kingdom Hall,   Fri.   7:30  p.mY  Service Meatir'g  Kingdom  Hall,  Fri.  8:30 p.m.  Public Talk  .Kingdom, Hall, Sun. 3 p.m.  Watchtower Study  Kingdom Hall, Sun., 4 p.m.  Y The Kingdrm Hall is at  Selma Park  No Collections  Hospital auxiliary  fo elect officers  At the Nov. 8 meeting of Sechelt's Auxiliary to the Hospital  with President Peggy Connor in  the chair, a letter from Mr? Milligan, administrator of the hospital, was read regarding blankets being donated by the?AuxiK  iary, a--'J ...I- .'������'���:,'��� ..-;���.-:??_Y Y  ��� :���.,;Mrs; Dawegave an interesting  account of the annual convention  of the auxiliaries division of B.  C^.A. -which -she attended recently in Penticton; She reported  that one of the speakers. Dr.  Swanson of the University of Saskatchewan Medical School stressed, the importance of auxiliaries.  He pointed out that while the  government can supply only the:  bareriecessities for the' hospitals,  the.'. auxiliaries help to?"; provide  extra  equipment  which  adds   to  ,    WAYS OF THE WI1JJ ?  Storks and cranes have been  seen flying 20,009 feet above sea  level in the Himalayas: A wul-'-  ture?was spotted at theYj.5,000;  foot level on Mount Everest. . . .  Ornithologists.discredit the com-.''  mon belief that some ducks do  : sentry go while the rest;- of the  flock sleeps. It is more' likely,  they believe, that some ducks  are just light sleepers arid wake  before the others at the approach  of danger. Their action in sounding the,. alarm to rouse ;��� the  heavier sleepers has given rise  to the belief that they have been  posted as sentinels.,  HEAVIEST WOOD?  The heaviest known, wood in  the world is black,ironwood/ native to the West Indies andy the-  Florida Keys. The lightest'wood?  is believed to be tano, found in  Siam and the Malayan Peninsula.  Printed Pattern  9253,         12%-24!4  Look fresh arid smart through  the busiest day in this easy-sew  shirtwaist that's styled to; fit  shorter,/ fviler figures. Choose  thrifty cotton.  Printed Pattern 9253: Half  Sizes 12i/2, UVv, lCH. 18��_, <20V2,  22V_, ,24i/_. Size WA takes 4?_  yds. .35-inchi:fa'l>ric.  F|FTY CENTS (50c) in coins  * (no stamps, please) for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE. NAME,  ADDRESS and STYLE NUMBER.  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of Coast Nrws, Pattern Dept., CO Front St, West,  Toronto, Ont.  FIRST .TIME EVER! Glamorous movie star's wardrobe  plus 110 exciting styles to sew  in our new Fall-Win'.cr Pattern  Catalog. Send 35c.  the welfare of the" patient. After  hearing reports from all the aux-' ���  ' iliaries at -the? convention, Mrs.  Dawe said she came to the?-conclusion: Sunshine Coast auxiliaries have 'done exceptionally welL  Mabel ?McDermid and  Harriet  Duffy reported a bolt of material  had been bought to .make large ;,  banquet table cJoths,,also er.ough ?  material was  left to;:|pnake four  pairs of 90*'? x.-104^ sheets, these .  latter to be:soldby,.the auxiliary.  Thanks are? due Mrs? Elsie Pollock and Alice Billingsley for offering to sew the articles.  - Ruby Breeze announced the appeal for donations of dishes a;ul  odd cutlery to furnish .thecottago  kitchen had been met.with a woi:-*  derful response by the members  She   thanked   all   members   fo:*  their generous donations.  The. -secretary was asked to  send a letter of thanks to Mr.  Norminton of B.C. Hydro and*  Mrs. Brown of Port Mellon for  devoting so much of their time  and'efforts to make the cooking  class such a success, the results  of which added an appreclaoie  amount to auxiliary funds. M���::y  thanks also go to all who \vo;i:-  ed on the project.  The election, ox officers wiil  take pic j ^ at ,tl-::y next r.-.:2.'::i3i  Dec. 13 in the hospital cottage at  2 p.m. ?Mrs. Williams and Mrs.  Macklin are forming a nominal  ing' committee.. They will ? ��� be  phoning members, 'who should be  ready with no:nina;ions- wiua.  they call.  BACKHOE & LOADER  /J!,.-V3!SS___ *    ->,  DIGGING  'fKENGHING  LOADING  WALT NYGREN   -   Ph. 8S6-2350  fry pay more tHan necessary  to finance the car, and other major purchases for your home or personal needs?  See the'Royal' about alow-cost, life-insured  tem^anioan  RO\AL:BANK  YOU HAVE A HAND IN THINGS CANADIAN  when you own Life Insurance  Surprising?^Yes���but trueT Like most!  -people, you have probably thought of your.'  life insiurance-<-a8 protection for your'  family���as a good way to save money  fegularly���as a valuablecollateral'if you:  ���wed a loan for an emergency���as a retire*]  xnent plan for you later on.        '  Actually* your life insurance dollars are  more than an investment in your personal  'security and your family's. These dollars  are also an investment in Canada. They  [stimulate growth and progress and help  Jjmake this country a better place in which  ftp live and work.'  *.  ��t this moment, 9 BILLION DOLLARS  _jf?Jife insurance savings are invested in  important Canadian enterprises���through"  the purchase of bonds and stocks and.  through mortgages.  These** hard-working dollars are helping1  to finance great projects all over this  country such as pipelines, shopping centres, bridges and highways, homes, apartment and office buildings, schools,  factories, industrial plants and power  developments. These investments create  employment opportunities, too.  The income from these investments bene*  fits you directly by reducing the cost of  life insurance to you and the 9 million:  other Canadian policyowners.  ;th e lifeTnsuranc e" eo m pa~n i es Tn c an a d a, 8       Coast News, Nov. 22, 1962.  DOLL TO   BE  RAFFLED  Sechelt's Auxiliary to the Hospital has a beautiful 23" baby  doll dressed in a, long white organdy christening robe on dis,-  play at Anne's Flower Shop in  Sechelt.. This doll dressed ;:-by  Mrs. Leo Johnson is to be .raffled  in "DecemBeri: Its* wardrobe con  sists of panties, slips, party dress  corduroy^ coat and bonnet, blue  and white check play 'outfit, ki-  mona and pyjamas and yellow  bunting bag with matching bonnet, a-lovely; Christmas gift for  some lucky little  girl!  General Hospital Health Centre  for Children, to find a way to  cure and prevent lung disease in  children, to prevent lung" crippling in adults. ��� ���  SUPPORT RESEARCH    .  v  Christmas Seals support medical  research  at  the   Vancouver  Equipping your , car with snow  tires, will cut the braking distance on glare ice to 174 feet  while' chains will reduce it to 74  feet.  Sale on  ROUND STEAK  SIRLOIN STEAK  T-BONES  WING  SIRLOIN TIP ROASTS  RUMP ROASTS  HOME FREEZER CUSTOMERS  Hindquarters Grade A Beef  69c lb.  Loins of Pork -10 lb average     59c lb.  THESE PRICES INCLUDE CUTTING & WRAPPING  Swansqn's T.V. Dinners  York Frozen Apple Pies blueberry  59c each  49c each  Westons Asst. Cookies "- 10 doz. 99c  Shasta Drinks -       -       48 oz.   4 for$1  PRODUCE  CABBAGE   -   solid heads  GRAPEFRUIT  5c lb.  6 *r49c   |  Join our Christmas Savniig Gfofc today  ?r  tFRI. N(T��SZi_e9P.M  �� DELIVERY OH ORPCRi  6UHA. )5??  0��C/V��f?V DAY&  Gl&40NS-��V��KY PAY Excepr WED.  Gower Point- Thursday  PORT MEUjON-FftlPAY  RO&CRT*> CREEK-SATURCVW  GlB^Of  r OM LOW SHELF PRICES  N'.B.C. 7_��886-��S��>3  WE    CONGRATULATE  arethanked  Once again due to'painstaking  and untiring efforts of Mable  McDermid and Harriet tXuffy.  convenors of the recent Smorgasbord, congratulations are in order on the outstanding success of  the evening. The delectable dish,  es prepared by members and  friends of the auxiliary drew?'  countless compliments from tfie  crowd. Colored pictures were  taken of the attractive tables?  these will be entered later in  the auxiliary scrap book.  The convenors thank all the  willing helpers who ��� prepared  food and the men and women  who worked on Friday arid Saturday setting up the tables and  later washing mountainous piles  of dishes, also those who came  to, the' hall^the following morning to tidy up. This co-operation  is noticeable in the auxiliary and  is much  appreciated.  SINGER MARY FRANCES, whose young but eventful life has .been,  devoted to showbusinessi is now featured in her sown CBC radio network program, Fancy Free, heard each Thursday morning. Accompanying her on the program: is The Charles Coleman* Trio. Mary,  who began singing professionally at the age of .14, came into nationwide prominence as a regular on CBC-TV's Country Hoedown.  E&M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Blowers of the. Men's League  took team high three of .3088 this  week and Whizzbangs of the Gibsons A took team high single of  1150.   ,Y  League Scores:  S.C.L.: Lucky Strike 2696  (1020).<D. Strain 271, J. Larkman  250, B. Blakeman 687- (279), J?  Lowden 716 (277).  Gibsons B: Pin Falls 2734 (965)  D. Hall 616 (245), L. Yablonski  244, J. Lowden 812 (355, 270), J.  Larkman-609;      .  Tues. Coffee: ?Perculators 2643  (957). A. Fossett 525, M. Beige  516, S. Feeney 510, J. Jorgenson  601 (257), D. Gregory 677 (264).  AYSnedder 590, E. Johnston 508.  Merchants:     Gutterballs    3020  (1095). L. Gregory 727  (278), J.  Cramer 661 (279), B. Nimmo 774.*  (278, 255), M. Simpson 614 (248)  Gibsons A: Whizzbangs 2960  (1150). E. Shadwell 712 (276), H.  Shadwell 658 (249), J. Lowden  722 (276), L. Speck* 250, D. Crosby 634, J. Hall 279, G.- Connor  751 (285, 252), E. Connor 617, L.  Morrison 249.  Ladies:   Tartans   2724   (1001).  D. Crosby 696 (252, 249), H. Thorburn 604? M. Connor 566, J. Hart  527, M: Meldrum 502', I. Plourde  635 (272), R. Wolansky 598, F.  Raynor, 525, L. McKay 515, I.  Oram 589, M. Holland 615 (243),  P. Hume 546 (242).  Teachers: Goofers 2591, Hit  Urns 970?  J.  Lowden 680  (255),  :  E. Yablonski 780 (320), N. Kruse  247.  Commercials: Pen Kids 2809,  Larks 992. J. Lowden 665 (254),  J. Drummond 696 (288), G. De-  Marco 632 (286), G. Hunter 668  (286), E. Marshall 267, D. Bailey 600 (248), E. Shadwell 685  (248), E. Fisher 750 (283, 254),  I. Hendrickson 658.  Port Mellon: Scatterbugs 2818  (1016)YL. Hume 621, B. Wiren  244, E. Preiss 610, J. Larkman  728 (249), A. Holden 656 (280), G.  Hostland 606 (269), J.: Calder 606  C. Comeau 282.  Ball  & Chain:   2693, Aces 990.  B. Wells 669 (301), B. Benson  655, _E. Gill 686 (274)Y  Mens: Blowers 3088 (1054).  E. Hume 652 (254), J. Lowden  674 (276), J. Drummond 683 (248)  D. Kendall 700 (254), E. Connor  640, E. Gallant 263, G. Edmonds  642 J. Larkman 600 (253), A.  Plourde 604, L. Gregory 712 (272)  Juniors: B. Thorburn 347 (189,  158), D. Austin 375 (236), M.  Clements 173, P. Rigby 154. y  KEY CASE FOUND  A key case with suitcase keys  attached was found by Mr. Eyer.  ly in front of Gibsons Pink Elephant..  LOSE YOUR DOG?  If you have lost a black dog  with a red collar please phone  886-12383.  -���?"{?.    GIBSONS  in 11! mi! t im  ..r-*,   _,JZ   .  ��� i CENTRE  R. WHITING, DC.  10 to 12 a.m. ���2 to 6 p.m.  ���'"���.'; Evening appoirlments  .;   CLOSED WEDNESDAY  *;���'���'���- - A   '��� ���  '-;���.-       Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886-OS43  Canadian Forest Products Limited on the November 25th opening  of their recently expanded pulp mill incorporating a new bleach  plant. And we extend our very best wishes for continued success  in  the  future.  BRITISH   COLUMBIA  HYDRO   AND   POWER  AUTHORITY  POWER   FOR  PROGRESS  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY  (By ORV MOSCRIP)  Ladles League: Dorothy Smith  629. /���'?'���.  Pender: Rose Gordon 524 (205)  Iren Harper 542 (204), Harold  Klein 621 (308).       - Y  Peninsula Commercial: Eve  Moscrfp 611 (255), Jack Wilson  724 (305), Arvella Benner 257,  Rudy Crucil 745 (300).  Sports Club: Dorothy Smith  705 (253), Orv Moscrip 781 (325),  Linda  Carter  277.  Ball 8f Chain: Barry Martin  722, Mary Flay 592.  Ladies Matinee: Jean Eldred  643? Haze} Skytte 251.  Pee Wees :Y Bev Walker 186  (107), Trevor Walker 245 (145).  High School: Chris, Caldwell  .74? C204) YiSusan Read 453 (303);  Teddy .;-.���' Johnson ,212, Bonnie  Brackett 196,; Arlene Johnson 187  Colleen Dooley 207/y?  Ten  Pins  Ladies: Cecile Nestman 408  (158);  Men's (A): Butch Ono 565 (193,  196), Dick Gray 523 (193).  Men's (B): Fred Jorgensen 512  If yoii get stuck and cannot  rock your car loose or get any  other assistance try letting a little air out of your rear, tires.  This flattens, the tire tread .and  permits more of the tire to grip  the surface.  SOCCER  Saturday, Jtfov. 17, marked the  date for a game between the;Mis-  , sion Mohawks, intermediate team  from St. Mary's Mission City^In-  dian Residential School and^the  Sechelt Residential. School.   ,?  It was a close and hard game  all the way with the final decision of 1-0 for the Sechelt school.  One of the best teams around  Mission, they -fought hard and  played well all the way through.  Sechelt; was riot as lucky the  Sunday before with an,; all out  score of 8-3 for the? Gibsons sen-  .ior team with the game being  held on the Gibsons grounds. This  was another, game well played  and even the, .heavy downpour  and, : winds didn't dampen ithe  spirits of the players."    '  '.''.'  Following the soccer game. at  the Residential School a basketball game was.. held and , here  again the. Sechelt Residential  School was again successful with  a score, of ,44-25. Juitripirig from  ���basketball back: to soccer.once:  . again the: Sechelt Residential  School league team won a decisive game against Roberts Creek  with a close score of 3-2. Roberts Creek hjad lost .none of its  games before the one, played on  Sunday. The new* schedule is now  out for the second half of the  league.games to beNplayed.  MICKEY COE  Member  Professional Salesmen's  Club  Thunderbird  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  'Bus.'.-'     Telephone Res.  AM 6-7111     BR 7-6497  Iah McLeod  B.A., D.D.S.  DENTIST  Announces the opening of his  office in the Georgia. Medical-  Dental 925 W. Georgia Street,  Vancouver.  Office No. 1103  Phone 682-3681  We have" complete  Underwriting Facilities  for all types of  Logging Equipment  Truck Lines  Saw Mills  -Aeroplanes  Marine  call . . .-..-.  J. H. G.  (Jim)  DRUMMOND  INSURANCE  AGENCY  886-7751     GIBSONS B.C.  Gibsons  ttairs.?Jli. 22  8 p.m.  other attractive  prizes B  &.:;$$*  expansion comp  An .extensive modernization and  expansion program at Canadian  Forest Products, market ?; pulp  mill iny Port Mellon, B.C. has  just been cc ���hpleted. Main items  in the $15 million project were:  A new continuous digester, the  first Karnyr? unit on this continent to incorporate the important  feature  of  diffusion washing  An all new five stage bleach  plant, CFP s first venture into  the production of high quality  bleached kraft pulp.    .  .Modernization   of   No.    4   j3'S:j ���  dryir:g  machine  with the installation  of   a   Ross  air-float   type  dryer and air-float sheet  cooler.  New. brown stock washers,  screens, lime -kiln, causticizing  equipment,. hog' fuel| boilers,  evaporators arid automatic baling equipment. .,'.-'.'������  *  .���*(,'���  *:-  Paul D. Van Derveer, associate  editor of the Paper Trade Journal published in New York writing of the expansion at Port  Mellon explained that the expansion program at CFP will raise  capacity. to about 450 -tons per  day of market pulp, the mill's  only product. The new continuous  digester accounts for 325 tons of  this at design capacity? The remainder is produced with existing batch digesters, two of 6200 N  cu. ft. capacity each making 12-  15 tons per blow and four smaller digesters blowing about four  tons each. Two more small digesters  are  on   standby.  The highlight of the expansion  program is the huge Kamyr continuous digester. This is the first,  Kamyr unit to go into operation-'  with the latest feature of Hi-Heat  diffusion  washing.  The  importance   of  the   diffu  sion washing feature cannot be'  overemphasized.. High temperature diffusion washing, it is  claimed, will eliminate at least  one vacuum washing stage, and  quite possibly tw,o stages, following   the   digester.  ..���'*���  C. B. Davies, resident manager at C.F.P. said of this feature  "With diffusion washing in the"  digester, we expect ? to obtain a  higher quality,: easier bleach ng  pulp. We: know; that it definuciy  asists in washing, and it appcrs  to provide the equivalent of two  stages of vacuum washers."  For batch digester pulp? the  mill has. been using three brown  stock washers. To handle brown  stock for the new continuous digester, C.F.P. installed two vacuum washers. Kamyr had suggested that onlyYone was needed  and this appears to be borne out  by Mr. Davies' statement that,  "Our washing efficiency is equal  to four brown stock washers."  *  *      *  Wash liquor from diffusion  washing is reported to have a  higher solids content than from  conventional vacuum washers,  generally three to four percent  higher than with batch operations. The higher solids content;  means smaller, less costly evaporators are needed.  The Kamyr digester at Canadian Forest Products, is a down-  flow unit with an Overall height  of 140 feet and inside diameter  of 13 feet 6 inches. Within the  digester the chips pass in sequence through an impregnating  zone, a heating zone, a cooking  zone, a washing zone and a cool-  ing zone before passing to the  blow  tank.  on new  In case readers may like to  know something about the Kamyr process which has created  such interest at the Port Mellon  Canadian Forest Products mill,  the Kamyr is a vertical down-  flow digester with chips added  continuously. ._.a^lthe^t|QE^^h^vthe.-:.  pulp is continuously blown from  the bottom.  Chips are screw - conveyed  through the steaming vessel and  are discharged into the chip  chute which conveys the chips  into the Kamyr high-pessure  feeder.  black liquor, leave the vessel,  pass through the extractor to the  blow line Yand tirtough ' variable  opening orifice valve to the blow  tank. The temperature in the  cold blow zone and the hydrostatic pressure of the? system are  maintained by the proportional  addition of cool black liquor and.  ���tot black Utjuor-'from theyex-"  tractor to the lower part of the  digester.  *  *     *  *  *  The high-pressure feeder is  similar to a plug clock type  valve' with a number of ports.  As the plug rotates, a given port  becomes vertical. At this position, the chips are swept from  the valve and into the top ot the  digester.  From the entry point at the  top, the chips descend, vertically through the digester. The liquor is heated at the upper: and  the lower heating zones.  In both zones the liquor is extracted from the digester through  plates, pumped through beat exchangers and returned to the digester through  concentric down-'  >Jc       j};       ;};  comer   pipes.   The   liquor  'flow,  from each circulating  system is?  returned   to.... the   digester   just  above   the -upper'   extraction  screen of its respective   heating  zone.  The chips continue to the bottom of the digester where, the.  cooked chips are.cooled, "to the  desired   temperature   with   cool  THE OLD HOME TOWN  The Port Mellon digester has  a section in which 'the cooled  chips will be washed with second  filtrate from the brown stock  washers. This is called ari "extraction-diffusion" stage and ,is  the first in North America, "in  effect the first stage of brown  stock washing will be done in the  digester, and only two stages of  washing will be needed on ortho.  dox drum washers.  .. 64 CENTRES  Community Health Centres  numbering 64 and costing over  $3,000,000 have been built in B.C.  in the past eight years. Christmas Seal contributions have  played a major part in the building of these modern facilities.  ���a)a'a>M b t Ivmt  USE  CHRISTMAS  SEALS  ���-��   By STANLEY  'New bleach plant  ���       :���      ��� ���������������-*>���������������� _ -       ./        ...*.--.  Above is an exterior view of-the new bleach plant and bleach  washers at Canadian ..Forest Prbctoiets Port Mellon milL This is the  company's first venture into fully bleached pulp and was part of  the more than $15,000,000 expansion program completed -recently.  Congratulations  to  Canadian Forest Products Ltd.  PORT MELLON  On the successful completion of  their major expansion program  The Corporation of the Village  of Gibsons Landing  Canadian Forest Products Ltd  Howe Sound Pulp Division  Port Mellon. B.C.  -      - 1    -t      A  Extends an invitation  to residents of the Sunshine  to visit our mill  Coast  -���^.s.r.r'A'C/ *t ���  HOUSE DAY  . Nov. 25  TOURS of the plant will start  1 - ���'���"*--...������  at 1:30 and 3 p.m.  All tours will start at the Cafeteria Building  at the mill area entrance  In the interests of safety we must restrict the age  to a minimum of 14 years  CHILDREN MUST BE ACCOMPANIED B�� PARENTS  All tours will be conducted by experienced guides  Coffee and doughnuts available after tours  Safety equipment displays  CANADIAN FOREST PRODUCTS LTD.  Howe Sound Pulp Division  Port Mellon, B.C , ... T1J? shore--is so rocky that many northern British Columbia loggers and their  families hve in homes like these built on booms anchored to the shore. Their lawns are  SeAlnTa.nd ParVo�� *he boating;flower garden in the foreground is growing in an old  bathtub. The Pacific Ocean provides a perfect mirror. 5 -  Hospital financin  ?Fr'e p aretf fcy?���*\\iiffi*li����.'ttl-jfr**}f*p  Are Canadians straight  shooters?  Pretty fair. The sharpshooters  of the Dominion of Canada Fircle  Association has won the grand  aggregate prize nine times at  Bisley?   since    1873,   plus  many  other distinctions. Seven Canadians have won the Queen's  prize for marksmanship, the  coveted blue ribbonY  Who presided twice over revolutionary governments in Canada?  The ill-fated Louis Riel? Leader of the Metis in the Canadian  West in the period when the free  life of this buffalo-hunting people was menaced by white immigration, farms and railways,  Riel became president of a,provisional government which negotiated with the Canadian government until a rash act of violence  brought troops in from Ontario  an sent Riel off in flight? In 1884  he returned to Canada in answer  to the invitation of the Metis in  Saskatchewan. The same course  of peaceful agitation followed by  .violence' aga-tn^brought-' armed  reprisal and* defeat. This time,  after trial, Riel was hanged for  treason. >  When did Eliza Ritchie's  dreams come true?  This leading feminist and educator of the Maritimes became  a founder '. of the Nova Scotia  -Equal? Franchise League In the;  Spring of 1917. Within a year it  gained its objective of votes for  women. In the following year  she became the first woman governor of Dalhousie University.  Her life had many high points in  the field of education and letters, but none to equal the triumphs of 1917, 18 and 19.  Kens of which Canadian province  became Prime Ministers of two  different countries?  New; Brunswick. Andrew Bonar  Law became prime . minister of  Great Britain   in 1922 and 1923.  His fellow New . Brunswicker,  Richard Bedford Bennett, was  Canada's prime minister from  1930 to 1935.  JOB'S  DAUGHTERS  DEGREE  On Nov. 13, Arlene McLeod,  Mrs. Kathy Yochlowitz and Miss  Sharon Keeley received their  majority degree at an impressive ceremony by the officers  and members of  Bethel 28.'  The official visit of Grand  Guardian Mrs. Gladys Irving,  will take place at the Masonic  Hall Nov: 27 at 7:30 p.m. All  parents and members of Eastern  ;Star No. 65 and Masonic Lodge  No, 130 are invited to attend.  APPOINT AUDITOR  At the last monthly business  meeting of the Sechelt Volunteer  Fire Brigade, Messrs? Rickard,  Crawford,. and Co. were appointed auditors for the year 1962.  In an open letter to editors of  the newspapers of British Columbia, Hon. Eric Martin, minister of health services and hospital insurance discusses government financing of hospitals as  follows:  Recently,* news accounts stem-.  ming from hospital officials have  resulted in a totally erroneous  impression regarding the provision of funds to the hospitals  by the provincial government.  Statements that "cuts have been  made in hospital budgets" have  appeared several times, and yet  these statements are completely  without foundation. They are  false and if allowed to go unchallenged will mislead the people. Other statements claim that  payments to the hospitals are inadequate and this too is misrepresenting the facts.  In the fiscal year 1958/59, the  actual payments made by thp  BCHIS to the hospitals for hospital care amounted to $37,683,-  000. In the current fiscal year,  the funds voted by the legisla?  tare to cover these payments  total $57,240,000', an increase o.  $19,557,000 or about 52%.  Another way of looking at this  matter is to compare the hospitals' calendar year 1959 with 1932.  This shows that staffing has bee.  increased by 12% while patient  days were increased 10%. In this  same period of time, gross salary costs went up by 27%.    .  References are also being  made to the revenue of the saieo  tax. Obviously, it is most unwise  to hitch a vital service such ao  hospital insurance to the yieid  from any tax, since in poor tihies  the hospitals would be required  to cut their operating costs to fil  the tax yield. However, even  though the provincial government  does not operate on that basis,  anyone who studies the official  estimates for 19G2/63 would see  that 40% of the sales tax revenue  is approximately a quarter of a  million dollars below estimated  payments to hospitals. Would it  be suggested that hospitals cut  their budgets this year to provide  for this?  Of course not!  There is not a hospital in this  province which has not enjoyed  substantial increases in revenues  from the BCHIS during the past  few years. The majority of hospitals have been able to do very  well indeed within the revenue.:-  provided by the provincial gov-  ernment. Many wind up the year  with surpluses, which they use  to increase their cash reserves.  Many finish up' the year in a stabilized position without incurring  either surpluses or deficits of  significant size, while a few  plunge heavily into overexpencli-  ture which results in sizeable f.  nancial losses.  It is quite evident that eve::  after allowances are made for  the increased number of beds and  increased level of' patient days,  the operating costs of: the hospitals and the salaries,and wages  paid to hospital employees have  increased at a much more rapid  rate than have-the average incomes of the people of the province.  In addition, hospital employees have within the past two  years been given superannuation  coverage at a cost of almost  $1,500,000 per year, and one-half  the cost of medical insurance at  a cost of $250,000 per year? The  charges  for these benefits  have  CROSSWORD  ���  ���   <%   By A. C. 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Is Spate  DOWN  1-Area unit  2 -Pronoun  3 - To taste, la  Scotland ,  4 - Series of _lz  5 - Morefiniflhed  n__    BEH-uac    tan  ___.���   E_f_-_ ' Em  m 'Bsiui- *___,����jsi t_i  ____ejeis __.,__anaE!  IXJN  i  HwM _  o  A  CI  V  fM v  n ^i ^  ,���-  s  a  n "SIM  (ill-  SI  a  N  V  X  H  ri  V  an!  i  a  M  1  fl'fi  ;��  H  A  niwis "lJ  _  T|H  ''Hi  ar*! v  tf -Terminate-  7-Parent  8 ?Wbrld-pe_c��  mM -anion (afcb.)  JO -JPasaoaa  axttart  01- Aortal trate  "OowbT  1_-Authorof **W��  H-MHIesffHorM-  man." (pons.)  16 - EngUsbrtrer  17 -'SnakB-  20 - Insect  21 - European  country  22 -Danishauthor  24 - Anctentgeneral  25 - Experiments  27 - Ag_ (dialectical)  28 - Roman. 502.  32 - British naval  hero  33 - Gold (chem.)  35 - Lapses  37 - Austere  38 - Exalted  41 - Goiidol...  43 - Ibcm  47 - Roman 101  43 - Everyone (abb.)  50 - Exists  51 - Silicon (chem.)  to be paid by the taxpayers o"  this province, many of whom do  not enjoy these  benefits.  Obviously, there is a limit to  the extent to which the taxpayers.  of this province can provide funds  for the operation of their hospitals. The standards of hospital  care and treatment in the hospitals of B.C. are very good and  comparable to those found anywhere, and we all have good reason to be very proud of this degree of excellence. It is natural  that conscientious hospital boards  want to further improve the services they provide. The provincial government recognizes and  encourages this attitude, and .  proof of this is the substantial  increases in funds which we have  provided during the years. However, it is common sense to acknowledge that this progressive  development can only take place  within the ability of the taxpayer to meet the costs involved.  Hospital budgets have not been  cut ��� they have been increased  every year, and this year stand  at the highest level in the history  of British Columbia Since 1958/59\;  increases of 52% in payments to  hospitals, have been provided, and  there is no reason at all for' a  hospital, to be short of funds if  prudent management had insisted that developments take place  only within the financial means  of the hospitals..  USE  CHRISTMAS  SEALS  Election of Officers  MacKenzie Riding Liberal Assn.  Legion Hall - Sechelt  PLATE LUNCHEON ��� TICKETS $1.50  12 Noon Sun., Dec. 2  Speakers ....  Ray IVmiull M. 1.1. & others  Get your reservations and tickets from  Joe Benner or Bill Coffey, Sechelt  Dick Kennett, Gibsons or W. B. Scoular, Pender Harbour  �����&S^^^<^^-***4^^ *^2SS&@���JgS@S!@^-^gJg*g!SJ^^  i  For that Overseas Parcel..  Blouses -Sweaters - Skixrts  Top name Brand Hose & Lingerie  Jewellry - Purses - Gloves  Wool Slims by Aljean - Sabre - Tanjay  All the beautiful shades of  Dalkeith Sweaters  t'.M  1  _i  Control for  tree fungus  A biological method of controlling tree-killing fungus diseases  has been developed by a University of British Columbia scientist. It holds great, promise for  the B.C. forest industry which  now rejects more than 60 percent  of the timber it cuts because oi ..'*���  fungus infection. y   t  The new method of biological  control has been developed by  Professor John E. Bier of UBC's  department of biology and botany, who also holds the chair  of forest pathology in the faculty of forestry. :  The new method is deceptively  simple and is  based on the nat- '  ural  balance between beneficial  and   harmful   organisms   which :<  live   on  and  within   the  above;  ground parts of trees.  The   beneficial   organisms   ���  fungi, bacteria and yeasts. ��� if  present   in.   sufficient   numbers,;;  will provide a natural biological?  mechanism for keeping the harm-:  ful fungi under control, Dr. Bier's  studies show.  Dr. Bier has attacked the prob.  lem by preparing a solution containing micro-organisms from the  wood, leaves, and bark of healthy trees.  Tree cuttings untreated by the  immunizing solutions are covered with a thick web of destroying? .  fungi. When the harmful fungi  are placed on dishes with cut-S  tings treated with the protective  solutions, the fungus growth is*  successfully held in check and  the cutting is unharmed.  Dr. Bier's work on developing  the biological control method is  supported by grants from' Mac-  Millan, Bloedel and Powell River Ltd. and the National Research Council of Canada.  Dr. Bier hopes to begin extensive field trials of the solutions  in the near future.  :?i SOLE SELLING AGENTS IN'GIBSONS  "������ I    . ���    ���     '"  4 Thriftee Ladies Wear  :'k% i ' ���-'������ ���-.  Ifymi have never  enjoyed the superb  fit of an elastic bra,  here's news!  XPlaytex* brings you two new  Living*Bras made of sheer  Stretch-ever* spandex elastic.  Cooler. Lighter. More comfortable���  made entirely without rubber!  Ask any woman who wears one of tlie  famous Playtex Living Bras. She will toll  you the advantages you. get only in  these bras. Exact fit. Unrivalled  comfort. Gentle but firm support.  Now Playtex adds two new Living styles >  ... lighter, sheerer, cooler. You reach,  bend, stretch in complete comfort.  Sheer Stretch-ever spandex, made  without rubber, lets you machine jvask  with detergents, even bleach. WonTt  yellow, pucker or stretch out of  shape. Lasts 3 times longer. (Bhoose  your new style Playtex-Living Bra today!  +ReBUt*Tmi Trademarks' ���;';/'���  The world'8 most popular elastic bra���first choice witRicomen  whodemandtheuUimateincom-  fortable fit. Embroidered nylon  cups<. Criss-cross front. Back  cut low, stays low. SZA���40C7,  $S.95; 32D���42D, $1.95  New Playtsx'Living iSrii"  with embroidered cotton  cupe. Back and aides  sheer open weave mesh  Stretch-ever spandex.  What comfort! 32A-U0C,  $3.95  New Playtex Living Srd^  ��� with lace cups, lined with\  soft oool cotton. Sides and  back of sheer cool Stretch-  ever spandex elastic made  without rubber. 32A-40C,  $3.95  sheer  light  cool  Stretch-ever  spandex side and  back panels are so  sheer and light  you can read  through the  material.  Go to the sidewalk when leaving buses, don't cross in front  of or behind the vehicle.  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  GIBSONS. ��� Phone 886^9543 ^���&%s%-  "HUNGARIAN RHAPSODY?' by U.S. National Champion, Bobby  Speeht; Norwegian champion, Grete Borgen; and {Canadian champion, Louisa Orwell, is one of the twenty exciting acts in the 22nd  Edition of Ice Capades, which plays at the Forum in Exhibition Park,  Vancouver, December 6 to 15. Ice Capades is jointly sponsored by  the P.N.E. and the Rotary Club.  ms      ���    i   i-i ���         ��� ������- "���-���������-i ���' ���������- ���- ���   -������������-��� ���������������������-��� ���i   ��� i ,_i ������������ ������������,���������   '        .i-..i-  i-i i. i   ���       i ,   mf  Sechelt news items  (By Mrs. A. A. FRENCH)  Members of Rebekah Lodge 82  held a shower at the home of  Mr. and Mrs y Lloyd Turner in  honor of Jimmy Smith, the new  son of Mr. and Mrs. T. Ivan  Smith. A wonderful buffet supper was served.  Present were Mesdames Catherine Nelson, Elsie Fletcher, Alice French, Gladys Brown, Emily Parsons, Anne Snodgrass, Lo.  la Turner, Mae Walker, Rose  Morrison,. Margaret Donley, Agnes Reynolds, Ruby Breese, Margaret Wise and Linda Andrews;  from Powell River, Hilda Schad,  Edith Boniface and Beverly Johnson; from Arbutus Lodge, Gibsons, Alice Rees. Unable to attend were Mesdames Eva Peterson, Iva Peterson, Christine  Ritchey, Elsie Hutchins, Hazel  Critchell, Nellie Erickson and  Violet Campbell. Mr. W: E.  Schad, Mr. L. Turner and Mr.  A. L. Parsons provided transportation.  Back from Victoria 'are Mrs.  Gordon Potts with daughters Helen, Joyce and Alice, Joyce ��� was  a bridesmaid for her cousin Miss  Marilyn Smith.  Visitors from Ontario, Mr. and  Mrs. Joe Rigby, along with Mr.  Roberts Creek  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Mrs. Helen Lau, recently returned from a visit of several  weeks in the East, visited friends  in Albany accompanied by Mrs.  G. Webb. One amusing .sight that  they encountered was that of .  ducks and ducklings that" made  use of a' canal-type strip of water which apparently was a runoff from a reservoir? That the  birds were in complete command  of the situation was evidenced  by the acceptance by car drivers  of the right of the fowl to stop  traffic whenever they wished to  cross the road.  From Albany Mrs. Lau and  Mrs. Webb went on to Portland  where they made the acquaintance of the baby elephant born  there a  few weeks ago.  Don Marsh was a visitor in  Vancouver during the week.  Mrs.   M.   Weal  has   returned  from a stay. in  Vancouver.   She.  was  accompanied  home by her  daughter and two grandchildren.  Wilson Anderson has been  home from UBC for a few days  with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.  Alex  Anderson;   ':?v  Mr. and Mrs. Ben Fellowes and  family spent the long weekend  at their home here and enjoyed  a burning, good time.  Mrs.   M.   Smith,    Miss   Sheila  Smith and Miss Wilma Deane lei  their various  hospitals to spend  a few days at the Newman Jiome  last   week.  Over from the Island for a  week, Mr. and' Mrs; Bud Randolph have been guests of the  Jack Leonards;   -;  SKIN TEST HELPS  A TB skin test shows if T3  germs are in the body. A chest  X-ray shows if the TB germs  have caused actual disease. Both  are brought to you? free of  charge, by means of Christmas  Seals.  Foggy car windshields can be  avoided by wiping the inside of  the glass with a clean cloth containing a few drops of glycerine.  and Mrs. Fred Holland of Vancouver, were guests of Mr. and  Mrs. Olaf Korgan. Mrs. Korgan  and Mrs. Holland are sisters of  Mr. Rigby, and they toured the  area and Powell River. It was  the first time they had been there  Mrs. Mulligan of Roberts Creek,  also a sister, came along on the  trip.     -  y  .(ByW. W. BROWN)  vWhat'i.with  all the rumors and  heavy equipment about, it seemed like  a good time recently.' to  .revisit the  upper   Rainy ���.��� valley  and see what  man and  nature  .had wrought in over ten years:  Mind you this" never was a  tourist spot, being on the lonely  s.ae. Up closer though, the mountain trees have more * personality than their monotonous verdure seen from below would sug-  k_st. Tne clearer air and bluer  t-Ky, up high, brace one a little?  a..~ tne treading of a really  quite magnificent road which you  know goes to no town or bay or  even nermit's shack, induces a  ieenng oi pleasant .unreality. The  treading was metaphorical e:;  cept for the last mile where the  gradient takes your breath away  and that of most iron-lunged ma- .  chines.  *     *      *  The valley is rather a gulch?!in  its first five miles, with mtie ot  interest except to loggers. Then  however, it broadens into a handsome basin a mile or two across.  The river rolls around the bottom and presumably its churn-  ings through the years account  for the absence of large trees  here. The lower sides of the basin are, at first sight, like alpine  meadow covered at this time ot  year with rust-colored almost  coppery low vegetation. In fact  it is moor rather than meadow,  consisting of brush on sloping  banks of tailus. There are goodly trees above the lower banks  en all sides. A dozen shiny construction trailers are a trifling  intrusion in this amphitheatre  scaled to the size of the giants i*i -  old fairy tales.  Now things start to get more  interesing. Off at right angles to  the left is a vast rocky chasm  extending  up   to   the   mountain  tops, with a grandeur worthy o  the Rockies. The river is a ��� mere  thread along the bottom. This  valley seems to run east and  west and one would hazard lii_  guess that some spots on its'  southern slopes never see the direct rays of the sun. Last year s,  or maybe last century's snow is  still there in places. The northerly side is well forested and  a classic high-lead logging opera,  tion is in progress there. The  barren south side is a sea of  ���tailus. ''���������.'*  ..u *.r~ ..V  1- f 'J*.  Snow is near now, and one is  surprised that there are still  trees. However the altitude is a  mere 3,000 although one is starting to feel on the roof of the  world and would not be surprised if a Tibetany prayer wheel  "_a_���e into view around the next  tend. The peaks around, at 4,000  feet, look near, clear, and some,  how menacing.  Up the north side crawls a  deluxe goat trail recently run in  to Rainy Lake, the headwaters,  though possibly not the major  source of the Rainy River. The  lake "is some 11 miles from tho  sea not as the crow flies*. Crows  by the way were the only hlrf-  seen on this jaunt except for a  solitary downy woodpecker. The  lake can only be described as r  sleep declivity between severa.  peaks, a puddle in the bottom oi  an inverted dunce's cap. It v  said to be 200 feet deep in one  spot. . . .  ���*      *      *       ..  ��� Mechanical behemoths have  hauled the oily cumbersome im-  pedimentia of hard-rock mining  into this incredible, site, arid rnc  are boring, blasting, slashing,  and dozing on and under the surface. This is solid uninteresting  rock  with   no  more  than  three  feet of  soil  (riddled with roots)  over it   at best. The  forest has  not the steamy  decaying atmosphere of the lower valley woods  Rainy Lake is perhaps  a half  *fi      .- .fi   ��� ���*: >i<   ���  mile long and not quite as wide,  surrounded by several sharp  peaks of some hundreds of feet.  On the west side a scree slide  which is probably a glacier most  of the year, plunges in with the  ferocity of a bolt of lightning.  Calm as a mirror, crystal clear  where it trickles out through s  small cut at the east end, the  leke is nevertheless murky air?,  lifeless because of the oppressive  dark hills. At other times o? tho  year it is an Arctic mixture c  snow, ice and shivery green. ������*-  ter. Not a tempting place for  *?  dip at any time.  A tunnel is being drifted  through the lake's rim, at about  3,700 feet elevation according to  the hieroglyphics on the rock at  the funnel mouth. Clearing of  trees af the lake's overflow is in  U'ogi-css, likeiy for a dam to  complement the tunnel.. Hopefully when all is done, the lake will  be able to be filled, then lowered  as required to feed the river in  times of water shortage. If not,  the world will judge it some engineer's folly, and peace will return to the high hills of Rainy  Valley.  Get the feel of the road when  ���- c-p--<- f>.ut '- bad conditions by  trying the brakes at a slow speed,  when no other cars are around.  Sechelt Players Club  Presents  2 Christinas  in aid of St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary  Saturday, Dec. 1  8 p.m.  Seohelt Elementary School Hall  ADULTS  75��*  CHILDREN 35��*  y./wM^  - - /  \ ���   :4  **_V-r^S��  LeSabre 2-door Hardtop  4-zvindow pillarless sedan .... one of 7 LeSabre beauties for '63.  Electra 225 Hardtop Sedan  4-door 6-zvindow pillarless sedan ... one of 5 great new Electros.  b  wm  Buick is a new breed of beauty for 1963. From its bold new  grille to the sleekly handsome rear deck, there's a new, longer  silhouette that's distinctively Buick... beautifully Buick; But  styling is not the only area of Buick advancement. You'll find  luxurious new interiors, with new fabrics and trim, elegantly,  catering to your comfort. There are newly desired instrument  panels, too, that further accentuate Buick's interior refinement.  And just as Buick has set a new standard in styling, Buick's engineering has also gone to greater heights. There are new and  mighty Wildcat V8 engines. Unmatched smoothness with exclusive Turbine Drive (standard on all full-size Buicks). And  Advanced Thrust engineering gives you the maximum car control  whether on curves or in crosswinds. There are other advancements  like the new Delcotron generator that keeps charging your battery even when your engine is idling. There's the new, improved  heater and defroster with "cool air" defrosting. You'll have to  see the new Buick to get the full 1963 story. There are 17 models  in 5 distinct series this year. See them all and you'll know why  you belong in a Buick You belong in a  for 196.3. See, too, y  the nine happy trim- '/A  size Buick Specials.  LESABRE . WILDCAT ��� INVIGTA ��� ELECTRA 225 . RIVIERA ��� SPECIAL Whilcwall tires optional at extra cost  A GENERAL MOTORS VALUE  M-1��.3D  NEW RIVIERA Here's the '63 car that's  -completely unique���different from any  other car in the world���the Riviera. Exclusive in design, features and craftsmanship, Riviera is another classic masterpiece  of Buick style and quality.  Boldly advanced design and engineering are  through-the-line characteristics of Buick for  1963. You see more than a hint of both in  the handsome instrument panel, as well as  the distinctively appointed and upholstered  interior of the Buick Riviera above.  NEW WILDCAT SERIES Wildcat, the  star among the '63 Buick's hot performers  comes in sparkling new 2 and 4-door hard-  tops and a flashing convertible. Exciting  performance . . . exhilarating sport car feel  ... racy appearance ... that's Wildcat!  The newadjustable tilt steering  wheel* locks into any of seven  positions to suit your desired  driving position. To get in or  out, just flip the wheel up.  *optional at extra cost  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS (1957) LTD  WILSON CREEK PHONE 885-2111 ���^<��^^^^^��%^^-^^^^_^^^^^^-��-%ft^#t^^^^^*_^-^^^^^-fc-fc^-fc*->^_-*--fc_i,_hl_il* _.^ _-_-,��-^*M��w^*M*>rf-^M.^-w.^>M^Ai^oru^u^^  Suppliers of chlorine and  caustic soda offer their  heartiest congratulations to  Canadian Forest Products  Ltd.upon completion of  their new bleach plant  '<&���  Hooker Chemical Limited  100 AMHERST AVE., NORTH VANCOUVER  ^       .^j*&.-$\��  The $15 million expansion project, which we were privileged to carry out at the Howe Sound Pulp Division of Canadian Forest Products at Port Mellon, was completed September 14th - right on schedule. From start to-finishYit. ���:  was one of the happiest projects we have ever undertaken.  During the 13 months of work, pulp production was carried on *vyith-minimum inconvenience to plant operations.  Tfei-e wasn't a single labor stoppage or jurisittctional ^ 650 and iii*?:'y  eluded all trades, consisted exclusively of our own employees.No subcontractors were involved, in construction^-' y^  the only outside workers being those of equipment suppliers.  We've found that this way *of working is the best guarantee of happy endings. In the case of the Port Mellon plant  , we had a very happy beginning, too. We are particularly proud to have been associated with the mill, on its progressive   building1   and expansion program, for the past 11 years.  B.C. BRIDGE AND DREDGING COMPANY LTD.  A DIVISION OF MARWELL  1500 West Georgia Street, Vancouver, B.C. MU 3-7171  'xtensive construction  increases water supply  The water supply for the Port  Mellon mill is obtained from the  adjacent Rainy River, which is  fed by glacier and precipitation-  on mountainous , terrain behind  Port Mellon. The water is deliver  ed through e a concrete' intake  structure located approximately  one mile up the river, where a  new 42 inch diameter supply pipe  of creosbted wood stave was constructed. In order to ensure that  a continuous water supply sufficient for the increased ..mill requirements will be available, a  tunnel 1200 feet long is being con-  . structed to pierce the bed of  Rainy Lake approximately 100  feet below the surface of the lake  A rock-filled dam, approximately  100.feet high, is being built at the  outlet of the lake, which is situated about nine miles from the  mill.  '        #       *       *   ."  The water is delivered to a  sand filter arid strainer installation. The booster' pump system .  has been increased? by two new  pumps; the system delivers the  water in .'a loop distribution,  which replaces the original piping arrangement and permits the  delivery of filtered water-to some  departments and of strained .water- to others. The loop system  provides an alternative route by,.  . which water can be supplied to  any location in the mill.  The water consumption previous to the expansion" was * 10  million gallons" a day during pro! ���"'  duction of unbleached pulp and 15  million gallons a day during production of semiJbleached pulp;  it is now expected that the consumption will increase to 30 mil.  lion gallons a day. On account  of the purity of the water?little or  no  treatment is required.  The original sewer system has  been expanded to take increased  flows.* In order to avoid problems  with foam, the acid effluent  from the bleaching plant is discharged in a special sewer separate  from   other.mill   effluent, ���  and the outfalls' of the two systems have been kept well apart.  The program for this expansion  required extensive construction  work and installation of equipment in several departments of  the mill. While interruptions of  normal operation were inevitable  with the exception of the period  of April to July 1962 when the  production was at an average  level of 85 percent' of normal,  production was maintained at  near normal level throughout the  program. The operating and supervisory staff of the mill deserve  great credit for maintaining this  operation under such- difficult  conditions.  CONIFERS ENRICH FEED  In their continuing war against  logging' waste, the Russian forest industries are exploring  many approaches . to full tree  utilization. Good beginnings have  already been made? even in the  ��� conversion, of treeyfoliage : into  commercial .'products ; such * as  conifer-vitamin flour.  ?.      ?  According to A. Koroleff��� consultant, woodlands research department, Pulp and-Paper. Institute of Canada", this flour is a  very cheap source of vitamins  "and of some other healthful substances as an additive to animal feeds. ';���'���.'.-       - ���*  Needle bearing slash is fed into a plant which separates,  chips, dries and mills the needles  automatically. Stripped branches  are chipped and used for fuel  or other purposes. The industry  started only a few years ago in  Latvia and has already" spread  to the far east of Siberia.  This is a byproduct of the  whole tree logging technique  now the subject of wide experimentation in Russia. Because of  the size of our commercial  species it would not be practical  in British Columbia.  When walking on highways or  streets without sidewalks keep  to the left, facing traffic.  >-   ���*�����* *  ��OtMEN-I  TUM  Plan R4B-95- (Copyright No?? 117093).     .'?  A smaller home with simpleystyling for enduring wear is plan  No. R4-B-956. The simple lines are enhanced by the use of vertical  siding combined with horizontal siding across the bottom, graceful  iron railing on the small front porch. Straight gable roof lends it-  ���'self|&?the' Use of. cedar shingles, although composition* roofing in  some of the hewer shades will also be used to give color to the house.  ,":fy The ?carport, which could be completed as a garage if desired  in c6ider?areas, has its own separate gable roof, again adding interest tothe appearance of the house. . ,  It will be noted that this house is especially designed for a lot  thatusibpies sharply to the rear so that the full height of the house  is. shown ait the back, while a low appearance is shown from the  front? The living dining room is on the back for a view lot or for  priyacy.. Combination kitchen nook has the "Prairie entrance" type  of stairway to the basement area, while the balance of the floor layout shows two bedrooms and nice bathroom.  Basement has room for a recreation room with other facilities  for laundry, furnace room etc. You could build the house with or  without carport as desired.  Working drawings for this "cute" little house are available from  the Building Centre, 96 Kingsway a$ Broadway, and are designed for  N.H.A. approval. Our new booklet of "Select Home Designs" is now  available. Send 25c to cover cost of mailing and handling. Jfc^ifc-J.  general contractor and increased  the staff to provide such services  as cost accounting, job supervision and procurement of supplies. Labour for the construction was supplied on a sub-contract by B.C. Bridge and Dredging Company, who were associated with the company as general  contractor for the work done in  1951.  The program was started in  October 1961 and the labor force  reached its peak of 650 men in  April 1962. Most of the men were  housed in a trailer camp erected  on the site and were fed in existing facilities at the mill which  were expanded.  S3  ARE BREAKING!  THE LAW  To allow any dog to  .   hunt or run any caribou.  moose, wapiti, or deer at  - any time, or to run at largo'"'  hunting game birds between  April 1st and July 31st.  Ref> Sec. 22 <2) & (2) Game Act,  (R.S.B.C. 1960, Chap 160)  ."^VSAMM  Above are the Colby cranes  at the Canadian Forest Products  Port Mellon mill chip  yard.  At CFP puchased chips arrive  by barge and are segregated according to species. The mill util-??  fees -both Voutside chip piles and  chip silos for storage. The species received are hemlock, fir and  cedar and these are? mixed before  feeding to the digester system.  The proportions of each species  are controlled and varied according to the type of pulp being  produced.  Two Link-Belt chip screens  have been installed to "eliminate  fines before they reach the digester. The chip screens.are 5 x  14 feet in size with wire openings  to % inch, and have a capacity  of 20 chip units per hour. They  are of the double deck, vibrating  type suspended by overhead  beams.  From the screens, the chips  drop into the chip bin which is  equipped  with   a  vibrator,   then  to a steaming vessel by low  pressure feeder. In this vessel  the chips are given a,light pre-  steaming to facilitate subsequent  impregnation with liquor.:  A high pressure feeder receives  chips from the steaming vessel  and transfers the chips to the 165  p.s.i. operating temperature of  theY digester. A pump supplies  liquor at this pressure to carry  chips to the top of the digester  where they fall to the impregnation 'zone.  600 tons unbleached  * " -'  e -������''���'/���'.  ultimate daily production  Prior to their recent expansion,  which was first announced in  August 1961, the production of  unbleached kraft at the Howe  Sound Pulp Division of Canadian  Forest Products Limited amounted to 285 tons per day, and if  semi-bleached was manufacture  ed, the production rate was  slightly below this figure.  The immediate objective of the  expansion is a production of 400  tons of fully bleached kraft per  day, although the company's ultimate aim is a production rate of  550 tons of bleached or 600  tons per day of unbleached kraft  pulp. The cost of the present  program is estimated at $15 million, writes Denis Roberts in the  Pulp and Paper Magazine of  Canada published at Gardenvale,  Quebec.  *".-?*.;���*..���  Main considerations for the expansion were favorable long-  term market prospects for  bleached grades of pulp and the  company's desire to provide its  customers with a full range of  pulp grades. In addition, wood  waste from the Eburne Saw  Mills Division -of the company  was available as raw material  for increased  production.  The Port Mellon mill is about  33 miles from Vancouver by road  and ferry and is situated at the  mouth of the Rainy River, about  nine miles north of Langdale, the  terminus of the B.C. ferries  which cross Howe Sound from  Horseshoe Bay. The mill has facilities for docking deep-water  vessels, scows and rail barges  for the receipt of bulk materials  and for shipping. It also has a  sea-plane dock.  The mill was first established  in 1908 by the British Canadian  Wood Pulp and Paper Company,  producing a small tonnage of  soda pulp. Then followed a  chequered career during the next  thirty years until 1940 when the  Sorg Paper Company of Middle-  town, Ohio, purchased the mill  and operated it as a subsidiary,  Sorg Pulp Company.  Production was subsequently  increased to 130 - 140 tons per  day by 1949 when the mill was  closed due to unfavorable market  conditions.  *  *  The mill: was acquired in 1951  by Canadian Forest .Product *  Limited and an extensive "mod-  dernization program was carried  out. At the same' time- wood preparation and slab and waste  wood chipping facilities were installed at Eburne Saw Mills Division, and the Port Mellon mill  again started- operation. Since  that time various improvements  and new equipment-installations,  have been made.  Sandwell and Company Limited, consulting engineers', of Van-.,  couver had cooperated with the  'company on earlier projects at  the mill and were again called  in to make preliminary studies  and detailed engineering designs  for the latest expansion. Engi?  neering and planning liaison was  done for the company under the  direction of L. C. Hempsall, resident engineer at port Mellon?  The work involved the expansion, consisting of demolition,  equipment relocation and new  construction. The chip-handling  dock was extended by 300 feet  using creosoted Douglas fir piles  and yellow cedar stringers and  decking. A new Colby cantilever  travelling crane, similar to an  existing unloading crane, was  erected. The new crane was in  stalled for unloading hog fuel  from scows, but it may be used  also for unloading chips.  Two new chip screens were installed above the feed hopper of  the chip meter of the continuous  digester, and a conveyor gallery  from the storage area to the  feed hopper, of timber and structural steel, was erected. This  screening installation is housed  in an. enclosure of steel, timber  and Triafford tile supported on  the digester building.  * ���'*     *  The hew continuous digester,  and the chip handling system de-  .sqrihed aboye, were engineered  1 and installed ready for operation  in May, within eight months  from the date of the purchase  order for the digester. One old  4-ton digester was demolished to  provide space for part of this  system.  The most extensive relocation  of existing equipment occurred  in the building which previously  contained a semi-bleach plant of  approximately-270 tons per day  capacity. It was necessary to remove this equipment for the in-  'stallatiori of an independent  structural support for two new  brown stock washers.  Production of the semi-bleached pulp in this operation was  continued as long as possible  and a falsework was employed  temporarily to support one end  of the beams of the steel framework for the washers. When the  semi-bleach plant was shut down  and this equipment removed, the  necessary footings and columns  for the washers were installed.  Installations were completed in  June.  '. *   ���'*   ��� *  . The washed' stock chest was  converted into a white water  chest and a new wood stave  chest for the washed stock was  constructed. More than half of  the existing roof of this building  was raised and rebuilt.  The bleach plant is designed  for a nominal output of 500 tons  per day, although the immediate  objective is for 400 tons per day.  However, it is understood that  the equipment installed will be  capable of sustaining a future  production level approaching  600 tons per day.  The building is constructed of  reinforced concrete with wall of  concrete   block   and   corrugated  ; asbestos siding supported by aluminum girts. Glulam beams  span the full width of the build-  ��� ing above the operating floor and  support a timber roof deck and  roof built up of tar and gravel.  A 5-ton capacity crane spans the  width of the building to service  the washers and other equipment.  # *     *  Receiving and storage facilities are provided for rail tanker  deliveries of bulk chemicals  Two rail spurs, complete with  unloading stations, will together  accommodate four tank cars of  chlorine. The chlorine handling,  equipment, * evaporators, expa n-  siori chambers and filters, together with the new chlorine-  dioxide generating plant are installed at one end of the building. Installations in the bleach  plant were completed in August.  In July 1961, the installation of  No. 4 machine was completed in  an area made available by the  demolition of an original 63-inch  pulp drying machine. The No. 4  machine has a flash dryer for  drying unbleached pulp -and in  order to provide space for the  new Ross air-borne sheet dryer,  it was necessary to relocate the  separator cyclone and baling  press of the flash drying system.  A turntable was installed in  the machine room to receive  either the sheet-dried pulp from  the Ross dryer or the flash dried  pulp from the No. 4 machine.  The bales will be passed* from  the turntable to a new press and  bale-tying equipment which is  housed in a new building constructed of timber? Installation  of drying and finishing equipment was completed in Septem-  . ber. ' .;,.-..-::a . :.  Additional pulp storage- space  has. been provided by an extension of the original building. It  is 280 feet by 55 feet and is constructed of timber columns with  Glulam beams and plywood  sheathing walls. Other new construction includes the installation of one new four-effect evaporator, a new lime kiln, and  two new tanks for the causticiz-  ing process. Three old .boilers  were eliminated and replaced-by  two new hog-fuel boilers. _^4&  sje      *      *  This new boiler installation is  a semi-outdoor type. A structural  steel frame supports the-boilers  and the operating floors and platforms. Minimum wall and roof  protection has been provided  only at areas which are not exposed to adverse weather conditions. The handling system? for-;  the hog-fuel is supported on  structural steel with concrete  foundations on piles. Considerable work was done on the water  supply for the increased requirements of .-the .-.mill.'.-      ? f  The company acted as its own  Congratulates  on the expansion of the  Port Mellon Ml  We (ire pleased to be part  ofthiseffectiveprogram  is proud to have participated  in the plant expansion at  Canadian1 Forest Products Ltd.,  Port Mellon mill, by supplying  e continuous digest system.  Kamyr Incorporated  HUDSON FALLS, NEW YORK, U.S.A. businessmen and women are  congratulating Canadian F  on completion of its  program  happy to  Products Ltd.  join in  000,000 expansion  GIBSONS <  Smith & Peterson Construction Ltd.  E&M Bowladrome  Gibsons Automotive  Gibsons Bakery  Gibsons Building Supplies Ltd.  Midway General Store  Gibsons Electric  Hilltop Building Supplies  Elphinstone Corop Association  Dogwood Cafe  Gibsons Radio Cabs  Gibsons Shell Service Station  ��� !    ' ���     ��� ' A    ���  Gibsons Hardware  Howe Sound 5-10-15 Store  Helen's Fashion Shoppe  Peninsula Cleaners  Ewart McMynn  Real Estate & Insurance  H. B. Gordon & Kennett Ltd.  Real Estate & Insurance     .  N. Richard McKibbin, Insurance  Lang's Drug Stores  Welcome Cafe  K. Butler, Realty & Insurance  Danny Wheeler, Imperial Esso Agent  Marine; Men's Wear  Ken's Foodland  Kenmac Parts Ltd.  Hill's Machine Shop  Thriftee Dress Shop  Gibsons Variety  Jay-Bee Furniture & Appliances  Walt ? Nygren .��� Backhoe  A. E. Ritchey ��� Bulldozing  Ran Vernon ��� Trucking  Gibsons Loggers & Sports Supplies  C. Sicotte ��� Bulldozing  Dal Triggs ��� Trucking  Walter Karateew ��� Trucking  Totem Collisions  Gibsons Earber Shop  Dutch Boy Coffee Bar  J. H. Drummond Realty & Insurance  Gibsons Family Shoe Store  Shell Oi! Distributors  (Budd Itfewitz)  SUNNYCREST PLAZA . .  Royal Bank  J. J. Rogers & Co. Ltd.  Todd's Dry goods  Coin Drycleaning  Centre Service  Super-Valu  Sunnycrest Motors  Hilltop Motors  Charles English - Real Estate & Insurance  D. G. Douglas Variety & Paints  Danny's Coffee House  SECHELT .  Anne's Flower Shop  Aggett Agencies  Benner Bros. Furniture & Paint Store  H. Bishop Ladies' Wear  B. A. Oil  Chris's Jewellers & Variety Shoppe  Cliff Motors Ltd.  Cozy Court Motel  Depot Taxi  E&M Grocery  Hansen's Transfer Ltd.  Home Oil Distributors Ltd.  MacLeod Plumbing & Heating  Morgan's Mens Wear  P. A. Coffee Bar  Parker's Hardware  ? fr  fa  Peninsula Building Supplies  Peninsula Motor Products Ltd.  Richter's Radio and T.V.  Rickard, Crawford & Co.  Pink Elephant Laundromat  Robilliard Electric  Fred Jorgensen, Barber  Sechelt Beauty Salon  Sechelt Building Supplies  Sechelt Lockers  H. O. Duffy, Realty & Insurance  Service Stores ��� Sechelt & Selma Park  Sechelt Shoe Renew  Sechelt Taxi  Shop Easy Store No. 5  Sim Electric Ltd.  Standard Motors  Standard Oil Co. of B.C. Ltd.  Stockwell & Son Ltd.  Tasella Shoppe  The Toggery Shqp  Toyr_bee Construction Co. Ltd.  Tyee Airways Ltd.  Village, Bakery  Village Cafe  Wigard's Shoe Store  Tingley's, Hi Heat  Sechelt Bowling Alleys  '       " ���' ' ���   ' -  Sechelt Barber Shop, G. Flay  Sechelt Theatre  Sechelt Marina & Resorts Ltd. ���' ' ���.  -  - ��� ____ ;,   ->?,- yY1".".'-?^ - ,y..'.  -a .  ':    f  As,*  ?, - -'V' '-   -   '-"  Set Nov.26 for Fly-up  ���, , -    <"'y-t / -% v  -^ /' ���* v * *1  v w <  -,  Explosion, fire wrecks Mr. Chips  x "<��� -  'i'yt^/K y,'s **���**,  Mr. Chips, ;a self-propelled  barge type vessel launched on  August 3 at Hopkins now lies a  .burned-out wreck on the shore of  Cotton harbor, Gambier Island.  Ed Wray, its designer and captain, received fairly severe burns  to his hands and face when its  engine exploded. He had left  Gibsons for the Cotton Bay area  to take part in logging operations and was cleaning screens  on the engine when, as he was  about to replace them, the engine  blew up in his face. For a brief  space he was knocked out but  recovered in time to get off the  burning craft.  Ferried back to the Hopkins  area he was taken to St. Mary's  hospital at Garden Bay after being treated by Dr. Hugh Inglis.  He was allowed to return to his  home Friday of last week, nursing burns and a lump on his  head.  Mr. Chips filled a well-defined  need in this area and Mr. Wrav  had sufficient work lined up to  keep him busy. Some insurance  was carried on the craft.  In the August 9 issue of the  Coast News this description of  Mi*. Chips was   carried:  A new approach to an old  problem was started on" August  3 with the launching of Mr.  Chips (shown above), a 50 foot  self-propelled, self-loading log  salvage and heavy freight barge.  Designed and built by Ed  Wray of Langdale assisted iy  Wayne Lutz who will be i.  mate, the vessel was only three  months under construction from  keel laying to launching.  Mr. Chips is constructed of  heavy fir frames, glued and  bolted and sheathed entirely  with double three-quarter inch  fir plywood, scarf-jointed glued  and   copper  rivetted to make, a  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: There appears to be  enough public interest to expect  more action re sale and use of  fireworks by children, perhaps a  local by-hr.v.  I still contend that Hallowe'en  witchcraft should not be condoned in public schools, as at present. Surely, sir, the young minds  so imbued with elusiveness, are  influenced well into teenage at  which period bravado needs an  outlet,  hence   more delinquency.  In order that no one shall be  deprived of an occasion to have  fun and festivities, replace Hallowe'en superstition by a true  version, Guy Fawkes. The major  commercial interests and most  other aspects are quite similar,  only five days difference, too.  Around a bonfire, at a given  place and time, parents could  take children under supervision,  all could enjoy the firework display and roast nuts and spuds.  After 10 years without condoning elusive pranks, perhaps damage would be much curtailed.  The culprit Guy Fawkes was  caught and punished but how often are our present witches?  .? E..W..  Congratulations ��� ...  Canadian Forest Products  Port Mellon Pulp ill  on completion of your  extensive expansion  program  Canada Iron Foundries Limited  Western Bridge Division  Vancouver, B.C.  Fischer & Porter   (Canada)   Limited  Instrumentation & Chlorination Equipment  Vancouver, B.C.  Huntington Rubber Mills of Canada Li|nited  Port Coquitlam, B.C.  Bauer Bros Co.  (Canada) Limited  Brantford, Ontario  Northern Electric Company  Vancouver, B.C.  Lundberg Ahlen Equipment Ltd.  Consulting Engineers, Vancouver  Peacock Brothers Limited  Engineering & Industrial Equipment  Vancouver, B.C.  Railway & Power Engineering  Corporation, Limited  Vancouver, B.C.  Cruickshank Bros.   Belting Co. Ltd.  Vancouver, B.C.  Industrial Coatings Ltd.  Corrosion Engineers  Vancouver, B.C.  full length sheet. All wear.-points'  , are protected with gumwood  sheathing and steel plate living  quarters aft, make the vessel  fully self-containedi ?'..;.:'  Designed primarily for salvage?  and delivery to the mill, of small  hemlock pulp logs, it, will be  equipped with a custom buii!  four-drum winch and loading  boom capable of a five ton lift  Capacity of the barge will be  close  to 100 tons.  A loading ramp enables Mr.  Chips to load and move cats,  trucks and similar logging equipment which should be a help to  the many small logging operations on the coast.  Believed to be the largest vessel to have been built on this  part of the coastline, the barge  was skilfully transported from  Langdale subdivision < to ' the  beach at the Salvation Army  camp by I & S Transport, using  Eric Inglis' house moving dollys.  Sechelt Girl Guide association  held its monthly meeting at' the  home of Mrs? Harriet Newton on  Nov. 14 when Mrs. Newton, dis-  trict commissioner for the Huni-  chen district gave a detailed account of the district commissioner's semi-annual conference at  Port Alberni. Mrs. Newton said  that 97 district commissioners  were registered for the three-day  session.  A flying-up ceremony has been  arranged for Nov. 26 where girls  progressing from the Brownies  will be enrolled as Guides by  Mrs. Betty Allen, divisional Blue  Trainer.  The association also decided at  the meeting not to have a sewing  convenor for their spring tea,  but to have members of the  group or other interested parties  donate articles for sale at each  monthly meeting.  * The next meeting will be in the  form of a Christmas party at the  home of Mrs. Charlotte Jackson  at Wilson Creek on Dec. 5.  ReformPcick  Sechelt Girl Guides association  announces the re-formation pf the  Wilson Creek Brownie Pack. The  pack is-under the leadership of  Mrs. Lorraine Tyson with Mrs.  R.Spencer as assistant.  Mrs. Howard LeWarne opened  the new pack officially on Monday, NovY19. Mrs. LeWarne is  divisional Brownie leader.  The pack will meet every Monday after school, all girls between the ages of 8 to 12 inclusive are eligible to join. The  meetings take place at the Wilson Creek Boy Scout hall.  The radio program, CBC Wednesday Night, celebrates 15 years  of broadcasting in December.  Also celebrating the occasion  will be James Bannerman  (above) who has introduced the  evening's fare since the program  first went on the air in 1947.  IN HOSPITAL        ?     ;  Mrs. Dorothy Erickson of Wilson Creek is a patient in; St.  Mary's Hospital. *  Congratulations to ... .  Canadian Forest Products Ltd.  Howe Soiind Pulp Division  on the successful completion of their expansion program  and very best wishes for their continued success.  i & S TRANSPORT Ltd.  express their thanks and app reciation  for  past   patronage  and the very co-operative spirit in which Port Mellon mill  employees participated in expediting   and   handling   freight  carried by us.  W. H. (Bill) PRICE, Manager.  THE NEW RELIABLES  ONLY CHEVMIEI OFFERS THIS PROVEN PAYOFF  IN POWER PERFORMANCE AND DEPENDABILITY  1963 Chevrolet triipks proved their mettle  before they went on sale. To do this, six  Chevrolets were taken across the continent for  a 2,000 mile shakedbwrTrun through some of  the wildest terraip in North America���the  Baja California peninsula in'Mexico.  Chevrolet's power, performance and dependability paid off���the entire run was completed  without a breakdown.Jailure or delay; and with  only normal maintenance! That's how '63  Chevrolet trucks got the name "The New  Reliables".  This proven reliability is built into every '63  Chevrolet truck. Whether you run 'em crosscountry or cross-town, '63 Chevies will deliver'  what they promise!  Get the facts today, from your local  Chevrolet truck dealer, then you'll know-  Chevrolet pays off!  HEW POWER for '63, Chevrolet has two new  engines ��� a 230 cu. in. Six (140 hp) and a 292  cu. in..Six (165 hp). Both are equipped with  7-bearing crankshafts, positive crankcase  ventilation, full-flow oil filter and Oelcotron generators. They're the newest additions to  Chevrolet's complete line of proven performance-  tested engines. .  TWO NEW SUSPENSIONS. Light Duty  Chevies feature independent coil spring front  suspensions for top comfort and increased  durability. Standard equipment for Mediums and  Heavies Is Chevrolet's new Variable-Rate leaf  sprMig front suspension. Based on Chevrolet's  work-proved Vari-Rate rear suspension, it provides better tracking and handling with reduced  maintenance. v ,  NEW FRAMES. Stronger, more durable ladder-  type frames are '63 Chevrolet's backbone.' Each  frame, in each series, has been specifically engineered and built to meet the demands of load  and road conditions. It's Chevrolet's way of making sure that every payload pays off in profits  for you!  A GENERAL MOTORS VALUE  63 CHEVROLET TRUCKS  Be sure to see Bonanza on the CBC-TV network each Sunday. Check your local listing for channel and time.  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) Ltd,  CT-363C  WILSON CREEK  Phone 885-2111 Two main development  programs since '51 take-over  Writing in the Canadian Pulp  and Paper Industry magazine on  the Port Mellon story, J. M.  Fitzsimmons, staff writer, said  the Howe Sound Pulp Division...  of Canadian Forest Products  have just completed another expansion and modernization - of  their Port Mellon pulp mill.  From.the obsolete 120 tons per  day, unbleached kraft mill purchased in 1951 a modern 450 tons  per day, fully bleached kraft mill  has been developed. By virtue of  its original obsolescence each  expansion undertaken by Canadian Forest Products has been,  therefore, also a modernization  program.  There were two. main development programs initiated by the  company since 1951. One of these  was at the time of purchase and  the other, a ��15 million project,  was just completed. In between  there have been various small  jobs, such as the addition of two  large batch digesters, a second  recovery unit, a new Flakt Dryer  among other things.  *  *     *  In general* is it noticeable that  the present expansion fitted in  nicely with certain of the small  projects just mentioned. Again,  an example would be the two recovery units. The -second recovery unit was needed to reduce  tiie excess load on the original,  but the two together exceeded  the optimum supply of black liquor until this present expansion  was complete. In addition to a  well balanced operation? this  most recent program has brought  to the process at Port Mellon  some firsts for the whole Canadian industry.  For example, the latest innovations in continuous cooking  have been included in the new  digester. The company's new  bleach plant should rank with  the best and perhaps in. some  respects exceed that level.  In common, with many Western Canadian mills, waste wood  is the source of raw material and-  in this case it comes from the ?  company's extensive logging and  lumbering interests. Thesfl are  located away from  Port ?Mellon  and the chips are transported to  the mill in barges.  The continuous digester is located on the outside of the building with the existing digesters in-*  side. When the new airborne dryer is completed, drying' capacity will amount to about 45&  tons per day with provision for  a modest future increase. A new  lime kiln. and two extra storage  tanks as well as causticizers were  sufficient to handle the increased recausticizing load. " Ch.y  handling facilities were sufficient  '*  ���*.  Thus there is no woodroom at  Port Mellon. Furthermore, as  previously implied, certain mill  departments were already adequate to handle the new tonnage.  The bleach plant is totally new,  while the screen room and washer building have been altered to  allow for a second line of washers.  Possibly orie of the most important contributions to improved  processing at Port Mellon was  the decision to install a continu  ous digester. This Kamyr diges  ter, about 140 feet in height, is  of the latest design. As well as  the cold-blow system, it is complete with a diffusion counter-  current  washing system.  The counter-current washing  system is equivalent to at least  one and possibly two vacuum  washers. Canadian Forest Products have installed two stages of  washing following the digester,  but as it was pointed out there  is some trend to a total of four  washing stages particularly at  higher throughputs.  Hi-Heat Washing is- according  to Kamyr Inc., a logical extension of the diffusion ���?. extraction  process. This process was originally developed to allow a cold  blow to take place which would  produce a pulp of superior properties. The additional or pre-  washing accompanying the process was only incidental, but  realizing the advantage of washing where more efficient temperatures can be used, Kamyr engineers developed this extension  of the process.  Additional power  les necessary  Y4.ll additional power requirements for the expansion of the  mill's operations are being purchased from the B.C. Hydro and  Power Authority, at 132 kv. Approximately one-half mile of  transmission line has been' built  to connect the B.C? Hydro supply with a new substation bailt  outdoors at the mill site.  HOPRGHTTF  CHRISTMAS SEALS  Power at 12 kv. is conducted  to the new 12 kv. distribution  switch gear and other facilities  which permit the parallel operation of the B.C. Hydro system  with the mill's 2.3 kv. system.  The switchgear is housed in a  new steel-frame building with  concrete floors and roof, and  brick walls?  New substations have been installed at the dock, steam plant,  bleach plant and the- new lime,  kiln. At the digester plant, new  switchgear has been provided.  Existing equipment has been incorporated into the? new substations where practicable.  All major additions to the ?pow-  er supply and distribution system were designed for future  nominal production of 500 tons  per day of bleached pulp as well  as for the present requirements  for 400 tons per day.  POSTMAN'S IDEA  The idea of raising money to  fight tuberculosis by selling a  special Christmas" stamp was  conceived by a Danish postman,  Einar Holboell. Christmas Seals  are now sold all over the world  to help fight TB. Millions of people owe  their freedom from TB  to Mr. Holboell and are grateful.  POINT  TO   REMEMBER  Remember   that  skidding  and  loss of traction are more likely  to  occur   when  the temperature  is just at the freezing point, or  .,   ���    . A   .'    ,        .       slightly above, than in extreme-  Consider the motorists prob- iy cold weather. A brief warm  lems. It takes a car much longer spell means you must increase  to stop than it does a pedestrian.     your precautions.  i\\\\mnnuttnn>mmTOMW\\u\tt\i\rauwutt\\\uttWi\\u��^^^  Peninsnla Logginf Jnppii Ltd.  X:0X\:'Xy:XX&i"  Congratulates the rflanagement of  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. on  its $15,000,000 expansion program  at its Port Mellon plant. Such progress is a distinctive district asset.  helt Motor Transport  Compliments  Canadian Forest Products  on its new $15,000,000 plant extension now in operation at Port  Mellon. A great company growing greater cannot but help the  Sunshine Coast area.  No. 4  Canadian Forest Products  Port Mellon, B.C.  Featuring:  ROSS HORIZONTAL  AIR FLOATER  PULP DRYER  *     4+j      *  ��� * M^*    1  >   *r/   ���* *       * ��*     .  m  ROSS  OF CANADA  Division of  MIDLAND-ROSS OF CANADA LIMITED  304 St. Patrick Street. City of LaSalle, Montreal 32, Que.  TORONTO VANCOUVER  1669 Eglinton Ave. W.  1205  Richards St.


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