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Coast News Nov 19, 1964

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Array GOLDEN CUP AV/ARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE &  MOTEL  Gibsons ���  Ph.  886-9815  Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 18, Number 43, November 19, 1964.  ���: -���     ���    ������   ��� ������-��������� ���>������������   ���   -y----'���'���'-'ypp ������>/.������������-������������.������,  ;������������.  ,7c per1 copy  ���I  58youths Area Centennial idea  ��� ' ".' ��� ���       P.-.PP0OP: I  at special  An Anglican service with a  difference��� that is what the  Rev. Jim Fergusson offered teenagers at St. Hilda's Church on  Saturday evening last. 58 teenagers and 24 adults, some from  as far off as Gibsons and Halfmoon Bay, turned up to sample  the new formula and they..... certainly seemed toi like it.y;  Mr. Syd Redman played the  organ for the processional and  recessional, but the negro spirituals and freedom hymns in which  the young people joined enthusiastically were accompanied  by Mr. and Mrs. Fergusson on  their guitars. There followed the  Magnificat, the Nunc Dimittus  and the Creed. ;......;..,:;-,,...,;  Mr. Fergusson gave an address which was as modern and  as full of vigor as the teenagers  themselves. His message was  straight-forward and down to  earth, pulling no punches. After  the service there was a grand  hootenany in the church hall with  more singing to the accompaniment of guitars and refreshments  served by the Girls' auxiliary to  St. Hilda's Church.  Class '64  Fashions  If you desire to keep up with  the latest dress fashions at Elphinstone Secondary school the  following taken from the school's  Glad Rag publication should be  of interest.  -i'Well,' here" we are back to.  another year of school, and back  to the old routine of -fads and  fancies in regards to our clothes.  As far as I can see, this year  shows promise of boasting the  best-dressed and best-groomed  girls. Haven't you noticed? The  girls are keeping their hair neat  and tidy, most of them anyway,  and their clothes are clean and  pressed. Even those of us who  "can't afford to keep in the latest  styles have no excuse for an un-  kept of a sloppy appearance.  "Just for your own information, here are the latest fads and  styles for the opening term.  Jumpers are in! Whether they  are made of corduroy, cotton,  suede or wool, they are a must!  Again this year, the feminine-  type flared skirts are very popular as are the slightly elevated  heels. Mohair sweaters, bracers,  and sling backs have rapidly lost  their popularity and so have the  high, back-combed hairdos.  "Hey Girls! Have you noticed  the sharp way the boys are dressing this year? Some of them,  however, still insist on wearing  their shirt-tails out, the buttons  undone, and those awful, horrible  running shoes. Come on guys!  You can do better than that.  That's all for this month, kids,  but keep your ears open for  more about the up-coming skirt  and blazer."  Paintings sold  Lionel Singlehurst's -display of  his marine paintings at the A. E.  Ritchey home in Gibsons recently resulted in the sale of one of  his works to an admirer who had  many others also admiring the  same picture.  It was the picture' of a freighter lurching its way through a  fairly heavy sea and was the  pick of the dozen or so pictures  which ,were exhibited.  The showing was under sponsorship of the Arbutus Rebekah  Lodge and many were the visitors who took the opportunity of  seeing the display. A good many  of the pictures depicted sail craft  and verged into the steam and  sail era with the one depicting  the freighter bringing a note of  today to the display.  CHIMNEY FIRE  No damage was reported as  a result qf a chimney fire at the  Jorgenson. home on Russell  road shortly after 5 p.m. Monday. The fire department responded but were on the scene  a short time only.  Replying to a Coast News editorial of last week on an area-  wide Centennial project, Canon  Alan,Greene who has been associated with the old St. Mary's  Hospital at Garden Bay for many  years, has offered a suggestion  in  the following, letter:  Editor: I was quite stirred by  your editorial, challenging your  readers to the serious considera  tion of one big worth-while Cen-i years or more ��� the building at     health standpoint. Jt is difficult  tennial project, into which all ofy a point within reasonable reach    to get such people to move into  us could throw ourselves, forget-* of the new hospital .and medical  ting smaller local projects we ? clinic at Sechelt, of Senior Citi-  might have in mind. It is ihevit-^ zen homes. It has always been  able that they will be small,' as | a grave problem for social wel-  the grants added, to local contri-y fare workers in the area to find  buttons cannot make any worth-y suitable housing for our aged  while project possible. i   neighbors, who are living in con-  May I suggest a project that-y siderable    isolation    and   under  has been on my mind for two ���>  conditions that are bad from  a  menace  The running- down of a Gibsons  man by two big dogs and his resultant injuries brought members  of Gibsons Chamber of Commerce to urge it was about time  something was done about the  dog menace. The Chamber met  Monday night in Welcome Cafe.  The injured man was George  Jervis; 65, an employee of the  liquor store in Gibsons. He was  on School Road walking downhill  near the Elementary School when  the dogs rushed out, and knocked  him down. He suffered two broken ribs at the back towards the  spine. He is now resting at home.  He was attended to at the Medical Clinic by Dr. Hugh Inglis.  Methods of keeping dogs under  control were discussed with two  members of council present. They  were Chairman A. E. Ritchey  and Councillor Fred Feeney who  was also chairman of the chamber meeting.  Mr. Ritchey stated it was quite  likely- that dog. licenses would  cost more next year. He also suggested that the matter be brought  to the attention of council at its  Tuesday  night  meeting.  The meeting decided to write  provincial government authorities concerning the dog menace  DANGER!  One hundred percussion caps  and eight sticks y of. dynamite  are being sought by: ROMP.  They were stolen, believed: by  children, from a B.C. Hydro  work operation in the Halfmoon  Bay area.1  A plea was sent out Tuesday  over a TV station for anyone  knowing who had these explosives to turn them over to an adult or the police. RCMP and Hydro officials are working on the  case.  Wallet returned  About one month ago Ted Joe  of Sechelt was helping to load  a Japanese freighter at Port  Mellon and somehow lost his wallet containing $25.  The other day he received  from the Japanese freighter line  agent in Vancouver the wallet  complete with the $25 in it. Apparently it had travelled from  Port Mellon to various ports before reaching Japan. He now  has his wallet back.  Cars will help  A welcome feature has been  added to the OES bazaar this  year. There will be cars at the  Shell Oil corner to transfer those  who do not have transportation  to the School Hall.  Mrs. H. Mylroie, P.M., will  open the affair at 2 o'clock on  Saturday, Nov. 21. Tea will be  served until 4.  There will be a new stock of  articles from which to choose,  and the usual stalls of fine baked  goods. It's the place where you  will meet all your friends and  neighbors.  Rural meeting  A rural area Centennial project  meeting will be held Thurs., Nov.  26 at 8 p.m. in the -Anglican  Church hall in Gibsons The rural area concerned covers from  Roberts Creek to Port Mellon.  Tom Ruben, consultant of the  Community Programs branch of  the provincial government is expected to attend.  generally and will provide council with a copy of this letter..A  plea was also made that signs  be put on beaches that dogs were  not allowed as they are dangerous when young children are involved. '���'-.-.-  President Ken McHeffey was  unable to be at the meeting as  he was visiting his brother in  New York. Mrs. Wynne Stewart  was secretary and will be-until  the' end of the year.  Members discussed the breakwater    and    bay    improvement.  < scheme after hearing Walt Ny-  gren tell of his trip to Harrison  Hot Springs where a beach job  had been accomplished by the  council there. Chamber memlbers  and village council members will  get together to see what can be  , done as a joint effort.  Percy Lee introduced Les Pe-  . terson who with the aid of colored slides and comment showed  . numerous scenic spots in Jervis  Inlet area and also .gave some  good shots of early Indian rock  paintings in the  same area.  &   ���       *  Council boasts tax  ��� ��� .... ������';-. .��� i   -    ���    ���   ���   '      ��� -      '    ���.  The village dog problem camef Council was informed that the  before Gibsons council Tuesdayy contractor, Bourrie and McLel-  via a letter from the Chamber^ lan had visited a Winn Rd. spot  of Commerce as the result ofy for a new municipal hall and  Monday night's chamber meet-;j were now working on a plan for  ing. The C. of C. meeting urgfedy a proposed hall,  council see what can be done;. Council approved a request for  about it. y   y water rights on Kullander Creek  ��� The   injury   to   GeOrge   Jervis!   by Mrs.  D.  Parnwell,  Cochrane  Monday was referred to, result-^: St. Approval was needed for coming in comments that something y pie tion   of  the   application   with  should be done./As a start Couh-y��� the     provincial     water     rights  cillor Fladager moved  thatythe^i branch.        v  male dog taxrbe raised from;-$l y    The   proposed   sidewalk   from  to'$5 and female tax from $2 '%oy-the; Jay^Bee-,;-, store . towards  the;  ;0��2W&ejixvm-aXs^  no dogs allowed signs onythe'���Mu-.V''>Jhe\'':t_me-'being;^f6r,i^'i'bro_toier .  nicipal Beach.  The re-zoning of the Wyngaert  property from commercial to  residential^commercial, not being  opposed, has resulted in completion of an amending bylaw.  scheme which would entail curbing and the replacement of poles  ; "outside the sidewalk.  Council decided to drop out of  Civil Defence operations on the  basis it was of no further use.  Big Port Mellon Dance  The Port Mellon Community  Association will sponsor the annual New Years Eve Dance at  Port Mellon Community Hall.  Tickets will be on sale from  Dec. 7 to Dec. 15 to members  of the association only, as far  as available. They will be sold  on a first come, first served  basis, and cash must be paid  at the time of purchase. After  Dec. 15 any tickets left over will  be sold to anyone desiring them,  whether members or non-members.  . There will be 100 tickets for  sale at $8 per couple. This includes breakfast at Seaside Hotel. Tickets will be sold only by  Mr. Ray McKay and Mr. Gordon  Taylor of Port Mellon, and Mr.  Bill Sneddon of Gibsons.  Community association single  members will be entitled to purchase one ticket, enabling the  member to attend with partner.  Family members will be entitled  to purchase two tickets, enabling  them to bring one couple as  guests. Get your ticket early.  At the October meeting of the  executive of the P.M.C.A. a  donation of $75 was approved to  be given to the Gibsons Boy's  Soccer Club. This request came  from Mr. Bill Sneddon. It was  also resolved that $300 be donated to the Save the Children Fund  at Christmas as a gift from the  children of the members of the  P.M.C.A. Photographs will be on  view at the Children's Christmas  party showing some examples of  how the donation is put to good  . use.  . The Children's Christmas party  will be on Sat., Dec. 19. at the  P.M. Community Hall. The Port  Mellon Elementary School will  put on a concert as the main  part of the entertainment.  A donation of $100 was sent  to. the P.M. Volunteer Fire Department to help put on the Hallowe'en Fireworks display, in  place of having the usual brief  children's party before the fireworks.  At the November meeting of  the Association on request of  Mr. Norm Rudolph, a donation  of $75 was approved to help provide transport from Vancouver  of a recently acquired whaler  to be used by the Mount Elphinstone District Boy Scouts.  Women form club  Total  government spending in  Canada amounted to    $98    per  capita in   1939,   $283  per  capita  in  1949  and  $738 per  capita  in  1963.  On Sunday last, Mrs. Ivy Bas-  ton of Powell River, provincial  president of the Canadian Federation of Business and Professional Women's clubs, entertained more than 20 business and  professional women of the Sunshine Coast at the Winning Post  at Ole's Cove.  Mrs. Baston explained the purpose and objectives of the clubs  which promote the interests of  business and professional women  throughout Canada. She introduced Miss Adele de Lange of  Mission Point, a past provincial  president, Mrs. Mary Walker of  Welcome Beach, a past regional  director of the lower mainland,  and Mrs. Jo Benjafield of Garden  Bay, a" former' member of the  Prince George club. Mrs. Baston  felt that the advice and help of  these three women would be invaluable in forming a local club.  The meeting voted overwhelmingly in favor of forming a club  and the following officers were  elected: President, Mrs. Jo Benjafield of Garden Bay; vice-president, Mrs. Doreen Lee of Silver  Sands; secretary, Mrs. Grace  Harling of Garden Bay; treasurer, Mrs. Dorothy Bosch of Egmont.  ��� The next meeting of the club  will be a dinner meeting at the  Winning Post at Ole's Cove on  Tuesday, Dec. 1. Anyone interested will be welcome to attend and  enquiries can be made to Miss de  Lange at 885-2208 or Mrs. Grace  Harling at Garden Bay.  SOCCER PLAYERS WANTED  Soccer players between the  ages of 13 and 15 are urged to  attend a practice Saturday noon  at the Elementary school.  boarding homes in Vancouver because this isolates them from  their friends. So they stay on,  sometimes in very lonely spots,  with none of the amenities that  would make their life far happier.  Let us get together under the  direction, at first, of Mr. Tom  Rubens, whose job it is to organize Centennial committees,  and have a wide-open discussion  of our various projects and see  if there is not real merit in laying them aside in favor of one  like this. It would have tremendous appeal to hospital auxiliaries, service clubs, churches, in  fact to everybody.  I've had a little experience  over the past 15 years directing a  very modest Aged Folks Guest  House project at Pender Harbour, and I know that .over 60  elderly folk have found our cottage homes a source of peace  and pleasure, that has made their  later years really worthwhile.  Once I got one unit in operation,  others followed, with generous  support from friends of our Mission all over British Columbia.  So challenging was your article  that I personally will gladly join  any group that will tackle this  big job. I can forsee a lot of hea- '  vy work for any group that tackles it, but you've got my elderly  cosmos 'quite excited, and I'm  eager to see some real action.  Financially, it doesn't worry me ���  one iota. The provincial government will contribute one third.  We must raise 10% in cash of  the total cost and then probably .  School board  names  ^J^'feiy^  tary to the ;kitlrnat district School  Board has been appointed secretary to Sechelt District School  Board, and is expected to take  over about Dec. 1.  He will take the place of Mrs.  Anne Burns who resignedly letter at the Sept. 28 meeting of the  board. Mrs. Burns has been with  the school board since 1944 when  the former Howe Sound School  board existed. Sechelt District  School Board was formed in 1946  and the secretary of the Howe  Sound Board became secretary of  the new Sechelt School board.  A busy place  -The Wilson Creek Community  Hall was a busy place last Tuesday afternoon when many people  attended the United Church Bazaar. The hall so gayly decorated gave warmth and festive air  for the occasion. Mrs. W. M.  Cameron officially declared the  bazaar open at 2 p.m.  The meeting of "friends and  welcoming of newcomers to the  area around a tea table proved  a happy occasion.  The United Church Women extend sincere thanks to all who  contributed to the generously  filled sale tables and to those  who so generously bought from  them.  Anyone still missing a bake  tin may contact Mrs. T. Lamb,  885-9975.  MARTIN TO SPEAK  Hon. Eric Martin, provincial  minister of health and Hospital  services will address a public  meeting Saturday evening, Nov.  28 in Sechelt's Legion hall. This  meeting will start at 8 p.m. Mr.  Martin will be in the area for  the opening Sunday of the new  St. Mary's Hospital  in  Sechelt.  go to National Housing officials  ior long term loans to finance  the balance of the cost. Elderly  citizens can have up to a total  income of $138.60 including pensions and B.C. cost of living bonus before they become ineligible for admission.  The probable average cost of a  unit for a single person would be  in the neighborhood of $6,000.  If we get the project rolling, I  forsee service clubs and other  socially minded groups jumping  right into the show and begging  for a place in the program. Each  community could take on a unit  as its particular project, and  have something to which they  could give care over many years.  Even our boys and girls in the  schools would probably want a  hand in the plan. And without a  doubt, people would leave money  to the homes in their wills. I  know, because I've.had that kind  of luck with my homes at Pender  Harbour.  Forgive this outburst, but the  more I think of it the keener I  get. Let's get together and put  this  over.  Alan D.  Greene,  Redrooffs.  Park still  in debate  It is expected that Wednesday  night's council meeting at Sechelt will amend the bylaws for  the purchase of park land on the  east side of Porpoise Bay road  at Porpoise Bay.  The council held a special  meeting . Tuesday morning and  deleted from a previous motion  that the money be. borrowed-to  cover -this ^ost- Now -it is reported ' that the ��� mfethod of purchase  to be used would be to absorb  the surplus the village now has  in the down payment with terms  for the remainder to be arranged out of annual revenue.  Purchase price is reported to  be $28,000 and it is understood  the real estate company involved  is asking a $14,000 down payment.  If the nrepared bylaw passes  council Wednesday night, it will  be put before Sechelt voters in.  the form of a plebiscite.  Frank Parker, councillor who-  has pressed for the purchase of  this land for a park has previously announced he will not run  again after his term expires as  councillor at the end of the year.  Prizes for  decoratious  As a Christmas bonus Gibsons  merchants are sponsoring a home  decoration competition . which  will give householders a chance  to show their ability to be artistic  with  Christmas   decorations.  There wiH be good prizes offered, details of which will be published later. It is expected that  there will be many homes well  lighted outside this year which  will give the area quite a Christmassy aspect. Fuller details will  be announced when they have  been worked out.  TICKETS GO FAST  Sechelt's Hospital auxiliary  smorgasbord is apparently some  attraction. Tickets went on sale  Saturday at 10 a.m. and people  were lined up to get them an  hour before that. All were sold  by 10 a.m. which is somewhat  of a recrod.  Winter training  On Tuesday, Nov. 24 at 7:30  p.m. at Gibsons School Hall, the  first evening of winter training  will take place. This training  will include calisthenics, isometric exercises and weight training, to help physically strengthen and help prepare young people for the spring sports, such  as track and field and baseball.  This is the first joint program  sponsored by Branch 140, Sechelt and Branch 109, Gibsons.  For further information call Jack  Little, Sechelt, 885-2052; Ray De-  long, Gibsons, 886-2885, or Mrs.  D. J. Richardson, Gibsons 886-  9860.  AT ST. BART'S  Rev. Henry (Harry) Kelly is  now announced officially as being the new priest for St. Bartholomew's Anglican church in  Gibsons. He was a padre at the  Seamen's Institute in Vancouver for several years.  BENEFIT SOCIAL  A benefit social for George  Mortimer will be held Sat., Nov.  21 in Roberts Creek Legion Hall  starting at 8 p.m. Any donations  towards this event should be  sent to the secretary of the Roberts Creek Royal Canadian Legion. VOTE  ���   FOR  VHWWILU9  WfeoeteseHQi&t,  in a stockroom!  Coast News, Nov. 19, 1964.  �� GATES FEATrRKS, _\C.  "We want you to smile a lot, shake everybody's hand and.,  kiss babies. By the way, have you had measles, mumps and  Whooping cough?" /   ' ''  Coast 5ftetus  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher       Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for  >ayment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Community  Newspapers Representatives, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Someone speaks up!  Canon Greene's suggestion for an area Centennial project which  would be of great benefit for many, many years to come is worth  considering. The Canon seeks to start something which is badly needed.  His idea for senior citizen homes has been mentioned hundreds  of times by thousands of people in many places but not much has  been done about it. Yet there is a great need for such homes.  To be a senior citizen in the present so-called opulent society  which has mortgaged itself up to the hilt is not an easy matter. The  senior citizen can only mortgage his old age, something which has  no value in the field of mortgage financing.  Dangerous depths  Recent scuba diving tragedies call for comment on the dangers  of this line of activity and if there is any organization which has the  right to such comment it would be the B.C. Safety Council.  E. S. Robinson, M.D., chairman of the council writes that divers  usually die because they drown. They drown because they panic.  They panic because of some unexpected emergency. The emergency  arises because of faulty equipment or because their training was not  adequate, especially in how to deal with emergencies.  The diving safety committee, he adds, has produced a standard  basic minimum curriculum for divers. It won't teach anyone to dive  but it outlines the very least he should know. In this sport and occupation there is no place for ignorance, carelessness, bigotry or lack  of discipline.  The Safety Council chairman is of the opinion the sport of scuba  diving can be safe and wonderful fun, especially in the beautiful  waters of B.C., all the year round. Divers have to realize that the  surest way to ensure government regulations and limitations of their  sport is the rising toll of diving deaths. Some form of self-regulation  by divers of divers and by diving instructors of diving instructors "is  imperative. .  '"' Deep sea divers have to undergo a rather severe and lengthy  training before they are allowed to operate alone. There should also  be a similar period of training lor scuba divers. It need not be as  long or as meticulous but before anyone descends into the unknown  depths much more than a desire to do so is needed. However with  people being what they are there will be more scuba diving fatalities before controls take over.  Perversion and $ $ $  With a great deal of attention being paid to misfits, freaks, perverts and others you can think of, on TV, radio, and some printed  word media, perhaps it would be interesting to know if all the media  outlets will ever find there is a monetary reward to be found in exploring the average person.  Time will tell. Just as soon as the average individual becomes  worthy of getting a spot somewhere to tell the story of what the average individual is like perhaps the various media of communication  will stop and ask "Where have you been all this time?"  Behind this facade of exploring over the borderline material, is  the desire for notoriety. The mad race to be more daring than someone else has so captured the minds of people who believe the only  words worth a damn are nudity, perversion and sick, sick, sick, that  they are the sick ones.  Never mind, Mr. and Mrs. Average Person, your day will come  and the minds of the dealers of perversion and all that goes with it,  will marvel that there is something else in the world worth their  attention. But you must remember, there should be a dollar tag attached to it. Without a dollar tag, the minds now finding monetary  rew.ard in the field of perversion just won't look at you.  Mrs.  M.  WEST   ,'  While checking supplies in the  stockroom   at   Gibsons   Elemen-.  tary School Mr. G. Cooper came  across   some   old   copies   of  the  school paper of the early forties.  Originally     called     the '  Howe.  Sound  Herald  and later   School  Days   it   was   published   by  the  students belonging to the newspaper   club   under   the   sponsorship of Mr. Trueman. "������.">.-:.  ���  Selling for 5c per copy, it cary  ried   advertisments    from   local  merchants  such  as  Wally  Graham,      Cut   -  rate     Hardware.  Charges   for   advertising   space  are  quoted  at  %  page.45c, V_  page 75c and full     page     $1.50  later $1.25, school news and gossip,   jokes,   community   affairs,  sports, church reports and as it  was wartime numerous patriotic",  exhortations to buy victory bonds  and war saving stamps were included.  *     *     *  From     the     May  1941   issue  comes this report on the Village  Fire  Wagon  written     by     Pat  Smythe and Jean Lock: The village now has a very smart fire  wagon. This buggy has two car  wheels on the back and can be  pushed by hand or pulled by a  car. At the front is a tool box.  ���At   the   other   end  is  a  reel to  hold the 350  feet of hose.  This  structure is made of iron pipe.  On   the   sides   are   two   fire-extinguishers. This fire buggy can  be seen at Dick Cooper's garage.  All we need now is a fire brigade  to operate it.  The report of water difficulties  in 1945 may be of interest to todays councillors. Under Headlands Water Supply, one reads  that for some years the water  supply situation in the Headlands  area has been growing more and  more satisfactory. In 1935, with  a dozen or so water users, a  three quarter inch water main  was laid and water supplied'at  village rates according to terms  of a special agreement between  the Village Commission and the  Headlands association. The cost  of laying the pipe was to be paid  by a ten dollar connection fee.  Since then, year after year, more  services were connected until in  U.S. tourist  influx grows  Uncertain summer weather did  not prevent United States tourists from making 1964 British  Columbia's best tourist year so  far says Hon. W. K. Kiernan,  minister of recreation and conservation.  Figures released by the . Dominion Bureau of Statistics show  a 9.1 percent increase in border  crossings. This puts the province  ahead of all Canada by a considerable margin. The August  total of 103,954 permits issued  was.8,640 more than a year ago.  Between January and August  1964, 415,037 permits were issued  a 44,649 gain over January-August 1963 total of 370,388. This 12.1  percent increase is the highest  in Canada.  "The totals show we are doing  a good job in British Columbia.  It also makes clear that, from  the tourists' point of view, the  province's popularity continues  to increase. Without the co-operation of the many officials who  agree that tourism is big business, the picture might not have  been so bright and encouraging,"  Mr. Kiernan said.  JO^S   DRIVE-IM  Cimts   icaturcs,   Jnc.  * &���&***>  mttf/.iif^  FEWER CHILDREN  British Columbia has the lowest proportion of children under  working ages. There are 31 pue-  cent of total population in this  age group with 59 percent in the  working ages and. 10 percent  over 65 years of age.  LEGAL  Notice of intention to purchase  land in Land Recording District  of Vancouver and situate on  Highway 101 in the vicinity of  Pender Harbour approximately  1 mile beyond the north boundary  of D.L. 3976.  Take notice that Percy Ray  Carl of 2909-1255 Bidwell St. occupation bartender intends to apply for permission to purchase  the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  at the S.W. corner of said land,  660 feet west of culvert carrying  stream under Highway 101, approx. 1 mile north of D.L. 3976  G.P. 1 N.W.D., thence 660' north;  thence 660' east to Highway 101;  .thence following Hgwy 101 south-  ernly approx. '060' to a stream;  thence west approx. 660' to point  of commencement, and containing 10 acres more or less.  The purpose for which the land  is required is homesite and small  farm.  Dated October 26, 1964.  PERCY  RAY CARL  Nov. 19, 26, Dec. 3, 10.  the summer, users at the far end  of the main could not get water  :   except in trickles.  At the request of; the Headlands  Association no further connections have been made since the  summer of 1944. This aspect of  the situation can be solved only  by a much larger water main  which is feasible only ' when  Headlands becomes organized  with powers of local taxation for  local purposes.  - ;#  .';*.. : #      ��� ,:.  "A serious, if temporary, situation has arisen ��� on account of  the rapid, increase in the use of  water in the . Gibsons Landing  area. From 80 services with few  toilets, the system has increased  to over 200 domestic services  with many toilets. The capacity  of the Gibsons spring and pumps  was reached last summer when  with engines working .24 hours  a day, the depth of water in the  reservoir frequently fell to six  inches and was seldom over 18  inches.  "New water services and more  toilets have been added since  then, and with the new gravity  system yet to be completed, the  commissioners were compelled  to consider the question of cutting off, outside, users. The Headlands association was informed  of this possibility last fall in  order that residents of that area  might be aware of the situation.  It is to be hoped that the new  system is completed in time to  avert this local catastrophe."  *     *     *  Gibsons "Village Laundry' obviously left no stone unturned to  encourage- customers, two of  their 1941 advertisements run as  follows: The Village Laundry,  Gibsons Landing (opposite Co-op  store) take this opportunity to  wish this publication unbounded  success. If it's readers would  expei'ience success in laundry  work we suggest they try the  above service where city prices  prevail." One month" later the  advertisement read: "To kill  three birds with one stone is  more than a trite saying, it is  real economy. At the sign of The  Library opposite the Co-op store,  Gibsons Landing. You may borrow books at no cost, obtain  laundry service at city prices  and discuss your    building    re  quirements, including sash,  doors, lumber and plumbing supplies, It costs you nothing to  enquire or to borrow books, of  which a new supply both of fiction and non-fiction has recently  arrived:"  Among other miscellaneous. information to come to light is that  in May '41 Bill Malyea's pet hate  was. teachers. Mr. Trueman's  favorite song was It's nice to  get up in the morning but it's  nicer to stay in bed. Jim Drum-  mond's favorite was String of  Pearls but Herb Winn favored  Jeanie with; the light browri hair.  Gibsons school trustee, Mrs Peggy Volen, was then vice-president of the newspaper club.  I  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MON.,   THURS.',   SAT.  1678 Marine Drive -~ Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  Mercury Qiilboard  New  _964-~65 HPlElECTRIC  reg. $1,137���TO CLEAR $853  1964���3.9 HP  reg. $250 ��� TO CLEAR JJ9g  1961^-6 HP'��� $139  1963���6HP ��� $219  1964���6HP   $269  1961-45 HP ��� $318  1961���45  HP ��� $348  EASY TERMS  HADDOCKS CABANA MARINA  MERCURY   SALES  & SERVICE DEALER  Madeira Park���Ph. 883-2248  N. Richard McKibbin  INSURANCE  PHONE  886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  A  PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  �� A.  Hartleys Masonry  QUALITY   WORKMANSHIP  Custom built fireplaces, chimneys, block buildings, retaining walls, planters, patios,  slate work, sandstone, cut  granite.  Free Estimates & Design  Phone 886-2586  ror  TAKE   NO   CHANCES  WITH    YOUR   EYES  Most people do not give their eyes the best  possible care. To further complicate the danger,  some unscrupulous promoters offer eye. products  that delay proper treatment, even though causing no immediate harm. Be wary of mail-order  medicine men.  Don't be misled by claims that "magic" salves WSi  or drops will dissolve cataracts. You ultimately  save no money when getting improperly fitted  glasses by mail. Depend on your local licensed  supplier. And, if your eyes need treatment let  no one but a physician tell you what to do.  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services;  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons Sunnycrest plaza Sechelt  886-2023 886-2726 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  REfR  wl  For only pennies  per day,..  6 exciting new ways to  add beauty and  convenience to your home  Today, you can enjoy the luxury of modern "telephone living" at a cost you'll hardly notice. The  dainty Starlite �� (1) is ideal for bedside use. For the  hard-pf-hearing there's the Amplifying Handset (2)  with adjustable volume control. Latest idea for busy  households with more than one line is the Pushbutton Phone (3).  The Speakerphone (4) lets you talk and listen with  your hands free. The Patio Portable (5) can be  plugged into any conveniently located wall jack,  indoors or outdoors. Your.phone bell is replaced  by a melodious chime tone when you install the  Bell Chime Unit (6).  All phones come in a range of lovely, colors. Monthly charges work out at only a few pennies per day.  Get full information now by calling your B.C. TEL  Business Office..  ��Reg.T.M.  B.G.TEL  BRITISH COhUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY SMALL tAi;fe  By Syms  Need a loan in a hurry?  The fastest and easiest  way to find either BANKS  or LOAN COMPANIES is in  the YELLOW PAGES, where  YOUR FINGERS DO THE  WALKING,  ! At the recent Brewing, Bottling  and Allied Trades exhibition held  earlier this month in London,  Carling Breweries won two major awards in the British Commonwealth Bottled Beer compe-J  tition and was the only brewery  in Canada to do so.  Competing against some 140  beers produced by brewers from  some 20 Commonwealth countries  as well as with those of other  ibreweries in, Canada, Carling  Old Country Ale was awarded  the Brewers Guardian Challenge  Cup, silver medal and diploma  for the best bottled beer in the  competition. It is a product of  Carling Breweries of British Col- -  umfbia. Brading Ale, an eastern  brand, was awarded a bronze  medal and diploma of excellence.  Mcintosh and Delicious apples  can   be   kept   in   controlled   at-  fA     mosphere    storage    until    late  spring following harvesting.  ���Give,  yfoursel-P  a LUCKY  BREAK  idea. Why not name this little  bear Smokey and make him the  living prototype of the famous  Smokey who appears on forest  fire prevention posters throughout the country?  Well, to keep the story short,  Smokey now lives at the Washington Zoo in Washington, D.C,  ���V   "What's the scale for??������ "We   gotta .ba_ance���the  books, don't we?"       ���'  s  BEAVERS GO FOR SPUDS  The game department reports  that Gourmet Beavers, in the  Quesnel lakes area of Vancouver  Island, have switched from their  usual diet leaves, roots and  stems of trees and pond weeds  to potatoes. It has caused a considerable loss to local farmers.  Did you also know that a  colony occupying a lodge consists of a pair with the young  of the year and of the proceeding year. The two year olds then  leave the. colony in midsummer  and pair up to find new lodges.  FOREST COMMUNITY  The forest is a community of  living things. The marten is a  denizen of the coast forests.  Where mature stands of hemlock  and Douglas fir are found, the  marten is a resident Here he  feeds mostly on red squirrels  and white-footed mice. When the  big trees are felled marten must  go else-where and today, logging  operations on the mountain side  have removed much habitat that,  was formerly occupied by this  animal.  On the cut-over and along the  forest edge the little blacktail  deer thrives in the lush growth of  shrubs and berry bushes that  grow up after slash-burning, y  Blue grouse also flourish ,in  this comparatively recent environment. In spring and summer they feed on the berries  produced on the cut-over, but in  By  BILL  MYRING  winter they migrate to the  mountain tops and spend the  cold months under'the canopy of  big firs. Generally speaking, the  wet, coastal forests do not  shelter as many species of wildlife as the drier, more open forests of the interior.  HOW SMOKEY CAME  How can a bear stop forest  fires? There is a bear that does  and here.is the story:  This little bear was found  wandering about in the black  aftermath of a disastrous forest  fire. His paws were burned, his  coat singed, his mother killed  by the fire.  A short time later the little  fellow was taken to a veterinarian to have his paws bandaged.  And while he was getting patched up, the forest rangers who  rescued    him    had  a  wonderful  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph.   885-9525  HAIRSTYLING  designed just  for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday  Coast News, Nov. 19, 1964.        3  and, each year, thousands of  people frjom all over the nation  come to see him.  And as they look at Smokey,  they,are reminded that nothing,  nothing is more shameful and  wasteful than forest fires.  I  '65 Models  Nevens Radio &YTV  SALES AND SERVICE TO ALL MAKES & APPLIANCES  GIBSONS ��� Phone 886-2280  remodel your kitchen with  No other kitchen improvement can add so much for so little cost. You can give your kitchen  a bright New look . . . make' it easier and more pleasant to work in.  GENERAL LIGHTING: You'll need adequate light for seeing into cupboards, reading labels. Good pverhead lighting .makes for a cheerful atmosphere on dull days;  extends a bright invitation to friends and guests in the evening. One way of getting  the best general lighting is with a simple fluorescent fixture. *  AT THE SINK AND COUNTER: Ample light is required to clean vegetables; to see  if your dishes are really clean. Solution: install a recessed light above the sink. Or  hide fluorescent lamps under upper cupboards to light counter surfaces.  AT THE RANGE: It figures: you will cook better if you can see what you are cooking.  Is that steak rare or, medium/rare? Is that pastry done to just the right shade of  golden-brown? Install an attractive local light and you'll never wonder again.  Start planning your bright new kitchen now. Ease into it if you like, and add one lighting improvement at a time.  You can add the cost of lighting fixtures to your monthly HYDRO bill - through the HOUSEPOWER FINANCE PL \N.  For your copy of "Bright Ideas For Kitchen Lighting" contact B.C. Hydro Lighting Advisory Service.  B.C. HYDRO  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9689  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 886-9325  CREST ELECTRIC  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9320  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liauoi-  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  ROBILLIARD ELECTRIC  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2131  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2062 $50 bond for 1st baby  Mrs. J. Redman, president of  Sechelt Hospital Auxiliary,' welcomed three new members, making a total of 30 present at the  Thurs., Nov. 12 meeting.  First discussion was about the  raffle to be drawn at the Dec. 10  meeting. The Indian sweater knit  by Mary Martha Joe was displayed. A vote of thanks was extended her. It was decided to  have the tickets available to the  public Thursday, Friday and Saturday, Nov. 26, 27 and 28 at Redman's Store, and Thursday, Friday and Saturday, Dec. 3, 4 and  5 at Shop Easy Store. Mrs. Paet-  kau as convenor, would like all  ..tickets turned in by Dec. 5.  The smorgasbord plans are  completed: and being of Hawaiian  theme, both ladies and gentlemen are asked to dress casual,  ladies in a shift or similar type  and men in gay shirts.  Donations to the Sechelt Hospital Auxiliary Memorial Fund,  are once again being accepted  in lieu of sending Christmas cards  This money is to be used in the  pediatric ward so it's very worthwhile. The P.O. box is 193, Sechelt for anyone wishing to correspond.  The five auxiliaries on the Peninsula combined a sum of $10  each and with the total have" purchased a bond to be presented to  the first baby born in the hospital.  Recipes of fish and game so  familiar   to   the   Peninsula   are  CHANGE  OF DATE  The talk by Principal W. S.  Potter slated for Sat., Dec. 5  will be held Fri., Dec. 4 in Gibsons United Ohurch hall where  he will describe with slides and  comment his trip this summer  to Africa. This event will be held  under auspices of the Gibsons  United Church choir gown fund  and will start at 8 p.m.  needed for the combined cook  book the auxiliaries are making.  Any meat, vegetable or casserole recipes would be welcomed.  Members are asked to bring  them to the next meeting.  A nominating committee has  been chosen, Mrs. C. Connor as  chairman. The election of officers will take place next meet'  ing and the installation will follow at the January meeting.  Haig on radio  A radio program concerning  ���the First World War on CBU  which started Sunday, 'Nov. 15  from 1 to 2 p.m. will feature in  part some tape recordings by  Ron Haig, of-Gibsons Royal  Canadian Legion. Mr. Haig who  was zone commender is now second vice-president of the provincial command. This program  is a national CBC program and  will air tapirigs from many veterans all over Canada.  EYES GLEAM IN NIGHT  One of the commonest subjects  for argument around the camp-  fire is the question why do crea.-  ture's. eyes glow when darkness  falls? The light is not like the  miner's headlamp that guides  his steps. On the contrary, the  owner of the gleam has no  knowledge of it and the gleams  differ greatly in color and size.  The coon's light is yellow, the  coyote's golden, as are some of  the bears' and the wildcat's  gleam is green.  Even the reptiles may show an  orange glow and the stork gives  out a silver gleam. Creatures  that hunt in the dark may be  carrying-a. beam for their mate  or their young. No other reason  can be given, for the light should  not reveal the hunter. The different glows are interesting, but  they seem to be of no benefit  to the wanderers in. the dark.  GIBSONS BAKERY  CHRISTMAS  CAKES  &  SPECIALTIES  Phone 886-2415  It takes 50 acres of ranchland  to support one mature beef animal. There are 16 million acres  of Crown land available for beef  cattle grazing in British Columbia.  AT  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Your New  PIONEER DEALER  WQLSON   CREEK  %/tr��� -iA- >-������":��� 'v.  THIS OMC  SNOW  CRUISER  V    __---___��;-,  ���'; '��?  ��� ���E PI0NEEI  SILVER ANNIVERSARY  Distributed In Mainland BiC, North Vancouver  lilond, and Southern Alberta by  Purvei Ritchie Ltd.  NOW . . . Canada1* number one chain taw  manufacturer celebrate! 25_y-ars of leadership with an exciting contest for YOUI It's  the great PIONEER Silver Anniversary Contest; details, entry forms and contest forms  are at your PIONEER Dealer, so get In right  away . . . and get in on the year's biggest  bonanza of wonderful priiesl You can win  a lightweight, go - anywhere OMC Snow  Cruiser, Johnson or Evinrude Outboard Motor,  PIONEER 450 Chain Saw, Lawn Boy lawn  Mower or one of a dozen other valuable  prizesl It's easy! It's funl It's the PIONEER  Silver Anniversary Contest! Go to Itl At your  PIONEER Dealer NPW|  PICK UP YOUR ENTRY  FORMAT  CHA.N   SAW  CENTRE  Jackson Bros. Logging Ltd.  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Phone 885-2228  4       Coast News, Nov. 19, 1964.'  Halfmoon Bay  By  MARY   TINKLEY  The Christmas tea and sale arranged by the Halfmoon Bay  Hospital Auxiliary on Nov. 14  was an outstanding success. The  members of this small group  who had put in so many hours  of preparation during the past  months were encouraged and. rewarded by the crowds which jostled one another for bargains.  Mrs. Lynn Jorgensen, Mrs.  Gladys Nygard, Mrs. Greta Jorgensen and Mrs. Pat Murphy  were kept busy selling Christmas decorations, centrepieces,  corsages, plants, sewing, dolls,  guns and numerous other toys..  The first stall to be completely  sold out was that presided over  by Mrs. Bev. Robinson and Mrs.  Ruby Warne. Pies, cakes, cookies  and home baked bread disappeared as though by magic. Mrs.  Meuse sold tea tickets and Mrs.  Marion Foley and Mrs. Grace  Rutherford were in charge of  raffles. Mrs. Dorothy Greene,  Mrs. Elsie Holgate and Mrs.  Queenie Burrows were kept on  their toes supplying tea,to thirs:  ty customers.  The door prize, a.table centrepiece made of pine cones, was  won by Mrs. Blanche McCrady:  Mr. Frank Lyons won the planter which had been donated by  Mrs. Greta Jorgensen. The hamper of groceries was won by  Owen Edmunds and Mrs. Sam  Dawe was the delighted winner  of a beautifully dressed doll donated by Mrs. Jean Robinson.  The members acknowledge  with grateful thanks a surprise  donation of $50 and they thank  everybody who helped in any  way to make the afternoon such  a successful occasion.  s close  Halfmoon Bay Improvement  Association will hold its annual  Christmas dinner and get-together at the Winning Post at Ole's  Cove on Saturday, Dec. 12. For  reservations, members, should  apply to Mrs. Pat Murphy or  Mr. Ed Edmunds as early as  possible.  Members of the Lovers of Life  League are advised that this  month's meeting will be on Sat.,  Nov. 28 at 2 p.m. at the Greene  residence.  Pat Burns helps  Tidewater Players Club, in  search of authentic information  as to historic events, being ever  zealous in the matter of verity,  called upon the memory. of Mrs.  Jen Monrufet only to find it rusty in the matter of certain dates.  That lady, always willing to  land a hand, and not one to give  in to a faulty memory, phoned  Hot Line and was told by Mr.  Burns that, although unable to  give the precise answer off-hand,  he would surely find it for her  and let her know. Hardly had  they hung up when 'the lines were  deluged with numerous calls  from those who not only remembered the event in question but  also witnessed or participated in  in. Can a confused scriptwriter  ask greater co-operation than  this?  GUIDES AT SERVICE  Roberts Creek Guides attended Evensong at St. Aidan's, Sunday, a special Church parade for  Remembrance Day. Following  the service they were invited, to  join the congregation for tea in  the parish hall to welcome the  new minister and his family, Rev  and Mrs. Kelly. Preceding the  service the Guides visited Mr.  and Miss Harrald and were  shown their interesting collection of insects, fossils and arrowheads.  O.E.S. BAZAAR  The O.E.S. Christmas Bazaar  will be held Sat., Nov. 21 in the  School Hall, Gibsons and cars  have been arranged to transport  those desiring to attend from the  Shell Service station to the hall.  There will be home cooking, novelties, sewing and, a white elephant stall. This event will start  at 2 p.m.  About 30 percent of the cattle population in the province  of B.C. marketed annually.  (By GOALIE)  The newly formed Sechelt Legion entry in division 5 played  its first league game last Sunday, and dropped a close one to  Roberts Creek. Travelling away  they gave up the first goal to the  home team, took a one goal lead  twice in the first half, but finally had to admit defeat by one  goal. ;  A very promising start by the  > Sechelt lads indeed, and we are  .looking forward to seeing them  in action in Gibsons. This team  will have to play quite a few extra games on Saturdays in order  to catch up with the rest of the  league schedule.  Results of division 5 games  played on Sun., Novi 15 were as  follows:  Roberts Creek 3, Sechelt Legion 2.  Sechelt Res. School 7, Port  Mellon 2. ���'  Gibsons Utd. 9, Gibsons Mercs  0-  Sunday, Nov. 22 schedule:  Gibsons Mercs vs. Roberts Ck.  Sechelt Res.  Sch. vs.' Gibsons  Utd.  Port Mellon vs. Sechelt Legion.  ..    All kickoffs will now be at .1:30  instead of 2 p.m.  LEAGUE  STANDINGS  Division  5 '  Team P W   L  D P A Pt  Gibsons  Utd. 6 6    0   0 31 5 12  Seech.   Res.   Sch. 6 4    1    1 37 7 9  Roberts Ck. 6 2    3    1 12 24 5  Port  Mellon 6 13   2 9 17 4  Olbsons  Mercs. 5 0   5    0 3 38 0  Sechelt Legion 10   10 2 3 0  It is hoped that in the near  future the soccer commission  will be running a referee clinic  in this area. We shall, through  the medium of this soccer column  and any other method feasible,  be canvassing the district from  Port Mellon to Sechelt for any  adult who will be willing to turn  out and referee. We welcome  any one from 18 to 80; any one  who knows the game or any one  who does not. We will undertake  to teach the rules of the game.  We are short of referees.  The coaoh of the Merchants  has had to take charge of three  of the last four matches in which  his team has taken part. This is  not good enough for this area.  Coaches are doing a good job,  and they should be allowed to  stay on the side lines and encourage their players.  I would like to take this opportunity to appeal to any of the  fathers who have sons playing in  this area to volunteer their ser  vices in this capacity. If you feel  that you can help out in this respect, please phone G'. Davies  in Port Mellon, W. Thomas in  Gibsons or Fr. Dunlop at the Sechelt Residential School.  In division 3 play last weekend  the Gibsons team travelled up to  Powell River and came back  with a fair share of the spoils.  They played two games, one on  Saturday, Nov. 14 and a second  game on Sunday. The first game  ended in a 3 goals to 2 victory  for the Gibsons team but on the  following day they ran up against  a real tarter and lost that one by  3 to 1. Our boys are shaping up  real well, and I do not think we  have seen the full potential of  this team. They play at home  either next Saturday or Sunday,  and it will be worth a trip over  to the school grounds to see them  in action.  All the 45 playing members of  the three soccer clubs in Gibsons, plus all the coaches, plus  anyone, else who will help, will  be approaching the public in our  drive to raise funds for juvenile  soccer in .this community.  Gibsons and district soccer club  will be running a Christmas raf- ,  fie in order to raise enough funds  to completely re-outfit the two  teams playing in division 5. The  division 3 team had a new outfit  earlier this season, which sort of  depleted the club funds. All the  other clubs in the. league are  sponsored or are at least helped,  financially.  Gibsons has had to raise its  own money and so far we have  had good help from anyone, or  any organization we appealed to.  The Port Mellon Community Association donated the sum of $75.  The following 10 - business people  in Gibsons have donated prizes  for the Christmas raffle: Thriftee  Dress Shop, Gibsons Hardware,  Don's Shoe Store, Super-Valu,  Danny Wheeler, Marine Men's  Wear, Sunnycrest Motors, Gibsons Shell Service, R. Kennett,  Real Estate, and Co-Op Store.  Among the  prizes to  be won  are  a gift certificate,  a Christmas hamper, a winterize job for ,  your car, nylon stockings, sports  shirt, and a pair of matching pa  tio chairs. Other prizes will be  announced next week. In all  there will be at least nine! prizes  to be picked up, so when these  young boys approach you with a  ticket book, buy one. Better still,-  buy fwo or three. It's: alt for a  really good cause. The price is  25 cents a ticket, and the draw  will take place just prior to  Christmas.  PROVINCIAL JAMBOREE  Three thousand Boy Scouts and  their leaders from all troops in  B.C. and some from other provinces, will attend the first provincial Jamboree ever held in  British Columbia. The camp will  be set up near Penticton in the  Okanagan Valley,  July 9 to 16.  50 CALLS  $515  Tlmrs.. Nov. 19  8 p.m.  SHARP  SCHOOL HALL  BUYmUTi  BUY,  ^-"*_n  HOMELITE  THE  DEPENDABLE CHAIN SAW  fi��t ��� fro -ta.utrati.a f.__f  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON  CREEK  Phone 885-2228  FOR SALE  A GOING BUSINESS  MARINER CAFE  WITH    CONTENTS  GOOD REVENUE -GOOD LOCATION  PERSONAL REASON  FOR  SELLING  A 5325 VALUE FOR *2S��  ||!H||||I||  this Christmas  give a yearly  subscription of  BEAUTIFUL BRITISH COLUMBIA  COAST   NEWS  Phone 886-2622  A scenic and floral diary and a  beautiful 6" x 8" Christmas  greeting card ��� FREE!  With every yearly gift of a  Beautiful British Columbia  magazine subscription you purchase we  will include a scenic travel diary (worth  $1) and a 6" x 8" Christmas card (worth  ?.5c) announcing your gift subscription.  Beautiful British Columbia is a wonderful  gift for friends and relatives anywhere in  .he world. This spectacular illustrated  ��� nagazine deals exclusively with British  Columbia and is published quarterly by  :he Department of Recreation and Con  servation. (A regular yearly subscription  is worth $2-alone.)  ORDER  YOUR  GIFT  SUBSCRIPTIONS  ���from the:  COAST NEWS  Phone 886-2022  1  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. :, ".  . ' y ������  'It  contains   the   winter   issue   of  the   magazine/  plus  a  scenic  and  floral  diary  featuring  26   of  the   best   colour  pictures   from   Beautiful   British  . ., r  Columbia Magazine as well as writing space  for  every day of the year. Coast News, Nov. 19, 1964.        5     WORK WANTED  COMING   EVENTS  Nov. 21, Order Eastern Star Bazaar. '���'.' Home cooking, novelties,  .sewing,ywhite elephant. -Sat.,  2 - 4 p.m., School Hall. Cars leaving across from Shell at 1:45.  Nov.  21,  8 p.m.,  Benefit  social  for  Comrade  George Mortimery  Legion Hall, Roberts Creek.  Nov. 27, The Annual Christmas  Bazaar of St. Aidan's W.A. will  3-e held in the Parish Hall on  Friday at 2 ���p.m. Stalls, home  -cooking, needlework, cards. Tea  will.be served^ All welcome.  Dec. 2. Selma Park Community  Hall, 2-4 p.m., Tea arid home  cooking.   Selma   Sewing   Circle.  Proceeds to; new hospital.  Dec. 2, Gibsons United Church  Women Christmas Bazaar and  Tea. 2 - 4 p.m., United Church  HalL   Dec. 4, ,FriM 8 p.m., United  Church Hall, Mr. Potter will give  an illustrated talk on his recent  -visit in Africa: Collection for  choir funds.    ���  , BIRTHS ���:���'��� ���,������'   '.y'y   '-  : - , ;  SMITH ��� Jim and Maureen (nee  Hill) are proiid to announce the  Ijirth of their son Stephen George  �� lb., 12 oz. on Nov. 9, 1964 at  St. Mary^s Hospital.  DEATHS  HOUGH Passed away Nov. 10,  1964, Frederick Hough of Gibsons, B.C. Survived by his loving wife Louise; 2 sisters, Mrs.  Marion Smithi Ont.; Mrs. Norah  Goheen, Lloydminster, Sask. Funeral service was held Sat., Nov.  14 at 11 a.m. from the Family  Chapel of Harvey Funeral Home,  Gibsons, B.C. Rev. H. Kelly Officiated. Interment Seaview Cemetery. HARVEY FUNERAL  HOME,  Gibsons, B.C. directors.  CARP OF THANKS  "We wish to express our sincere  thanks and appreciation to our  many friends and neighbors who  were so kind to us during our recent bereavement. Also for the  beautiful floral offerings.  Doug arid Ruth Stewart.  I wish 'to express sincere thanks  and appreciation to all my many  friends for all the cards, letters,  and wonderful flowers sent to  me during my recent stay in St.  Mary's Hospital. Sincerely,  Marguerite Myers.  IN ME MORI AM '..���"'''���'���.  ���  CROWHURST ��� In memory of  George Crowhurst, who died  Nov. 16,  1950.  Only a memory of bygone days,  And a sigh for a face unseen;  But-a constant feeling that God  alone  Knows   just   what   should   have  been.  Ever remembered by his loving  -wife and family.  Dudley Frere Anniversary, November 17, 1960.  Sleep  on,  Beloved,  Sleep.  Loving wife, Edna.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's   Flower   Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455  LOST y ���   ��� :.������.������ . ~~  REWARD   OFFERED  Lost vicinity West Sechelt, black  labrador pup, 6 months old,  wearing collar and answers to  name of Darkie. Phone Mrs. Nelson, Sechelt 885-9547 or Doug  Cook, Madeira Park, 883-2563.  HELP WANTED  LADIES    ���  -  HAVE YOU EVER THOUGHT  ABOUT SELLING AVON?  It costs nothing  to find out the details  Write Alma Legg, Box 79,  Wellington, B.C.  Reliable woman, for motel cleaning. Apply P.O. Box 169, Gibsons  Dressmaking and Alterations  Muryl  Roth,   Phone  886-9532  For light dressmaking and alterations, or experienced sales  clerk, contact Mrs. Wingrave after Nov. 27. Phone 886-2558.  Baby sitter availaible weekends.  Phone 886-9653.  Bookkeeping and typing done at  home. (Mrs.) Adrian Bellharri,  Phone. 886-2536.  CASH IN ~  On the big Fall and Christmas  selling season. Represent Avon  in your neighborhood. Write Mrs.  A. Legg, Box 79, Wellington, B.C.  .  ������*/.  i  Choir   leader   and   organist   forv  Gibsons United Church. Reply to  , Box 271,   Gibsons post office.  REST  HOME  Ideal home care and good food  for aged or convalescent. T.V.  Phone 886-2096.  PETS  f eKinese puppies. Phone 886-9890  ROY'S LAND SERVICE  ROTO-TILLING, 4 sizes of machines to match your job.  Plowing and Breaking  Rocky Ground Breaking  Grading and Levelling  Cultivating and Hilling  Complete  Lawn  Service  from  planting to maintenance  Mowing and Sweeping  POWER RAKING  Edging and Fertilizing  Seeding and Rolling, etc.  Arrange for regular  complete  lawn care  ROY BOLDERSON Box 435  Sechelt 885t9530  Phone evenings only Please  Redrooffs Water" Service"- ~~  Plumbing, building septic tanks.  James Alex Stewart  Phone 885-9545  Sewing.   Plain,   fine   or   coarse.  Phone 886-2280. Ask for Dayle.  Dressmaking   and   alterations.  Phone 886-2295  ANNOUNCEMENTS  L. G. ARTHUR & SON  RETAIL SHAKE SALES  Phone 886-2671  Attention!  Your   new   Stanley   Dealer   for  all your Stanley needs and for  appointment    for    parties,    call  Mrs. L. Bennett, 886-9534.  REINCARNATION  explains life and death  Send for free booklet  YOU WILL COME BACK  UNITED  LODGE  OF  THEOSOFHISTS  531 Bay St.,  Ottawa,  Ont.  MAKE IT ELECTROLUX  FOR THE BEST FLOORS  AND CARPETS  886-9833 days  886-2774 eve.  SUNSHINE  EAL ESTATE  FOR RENT (Cont'd)  HEATING  Parts & Repairs to all  water pumps  RAY   NEWMAN   PLUMBING  Davis Bay Road  Wilson   Creek���Ph.   885-2116  Your Beatty Agent  For membership or explosive requirements contact F. J. Wyngaert, 886-9340, HOWE SOUND  FARMERS' INSTITUTE.  Tree falling, topping or removing  lower   limbs   for   view.   Insured  work from Port Mellon to' Pender    Harbour.    Phone    886-9946.-  Marven Volen.  BRICKLAYER  Custom built fireplaces arid chim  neys.  Brick .and block building.  'Slate,    sandstone.    Bill"  Hartle,'  886-2586.  WATKINS PRODUCTS  W.  H.  KENT,   Gibsons,   886-9976  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park,  on bus  stop  885-9778  Evenings by appointment  PETER CHRISTMAS    ~~  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stone work  Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  WATCH REPAIRS & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph.  886-2116, Gibsons  FIREPLACES  PLANTERS  FOUNDATIONS  WALLS  A. Simpkins 885-2132  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  Full  insurance  coverage on   all  blasting operations. We have had  wide experience in this area. Try  us ��� we provide estimates. Ph  885-9510, Mason Rd., Seohelt.  CREST ELECTRIC  Domestic wiring, rewiring and  alterations from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour. Free estimates.  Phone 886-9320 evenings.   H ���  Alcoholics Anonymous, Post office Box 294, Sechelt. Information, phone 886-9372.  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator    '  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road  GIBSONS ��� First time offered: Immaculate, modern family  home on large, landscaped, view  lot, near schools. Fully electric.  Three bedrooms, recreation.room  16' x 24' with indoor grill; large  carport, patio and many other  extras.' Full price $16,000 with  $5,000 down.  GIBSONS AND DISTRICT ���  A wide selection of residential  lots priced ftorn0 $700 up. Terms  available.    ������������/:.���'������.;:..  HOPKINS ������ Fully serviced  residential lot 60' x 125'ori paved  highway. Magnificent view. Un-  derpriced at $800 cash for quick  sale.  GRANTHAMS ��� Immediate  occupancy. Sound family home.  Superb view. Three bedrooms  with space in high, full basement  for extra rooiris or self-contained  suite. Full price $6500 with $1500  down, balance $50 per month.  ROBERTS CREEK .��� Owner  leaving. Solid four room bungalow on 6V_ acres, close to elementary school, store and beach.  Excellent garden v soil and good  water supply. Any reasonable  offer will be considered.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons. Phone 886-9950.  CUNNINGHAM'S  AMBULANCE SERVICE  Emergency  and. non-Emergency calls  Special rates for O.A.P.  Qualified Personnel  24 HOUR SERVICE  Phone 885-9927  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANING  FUR STORAGE   ;  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or in Roberts Creek,  Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate���Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH.  886-2481  Eves. - C. R. Gathercole, 886-2785  WEST SECHELT  2 bedroom house on good view  lot. $6,000 terms.  3 acres good land arid 3 room  cottage  with bath.  $4500.  Good view lot and building site  $1850.  SECHELT  Homes and lots in village.  SELMA PARK  Several good homes and lots  on both sides of highway at very  attractive prices and terms.  2 bedroom house on 3 acres,  Wilson Creek. $9500 terms.  We have exclusive listings and  shall be pleased to show you any  of the above.  For all kinds of insurance including Life, see E. SURTEES at  AGGETT AGENCIES Ltd.  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone  885-2065,  885-9303.  C. King, 885-2066.  $500 down, Selma Park, 2 Bedroom view cottage, newly decorated. Stove and, heater inc. Only  $4850 F.P.  3 bedrm, full bsmt. Modern  home, nice area, Sechelt. Full  tile bathroom. W. to w. in livrm.  $14,000 terms.  80' waterfront, W. Sechelt. Approx- 1 acre. $4400 terms.  1.47 acres, Porpoise Bay. 2  bedrm modern view home, Rec.  rm. and 3rd bedrm in bright  bsmt. Lawns arid garden. Subdiv  poss. Priced to sell, easy terms.  Large treed lot, app. 3 acres.  100' highway frontage. W. Sechelt. Only $2000 F.P.  280' waterfront, Welcome Beach  New 2 bedrm modern home. Level to beach. Good boat access.  Lovely treed park-like property.  Private  road.  $18,500 F.P.  Call J. Anderson, 885-9565  B.  Kent,   885-4461.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Phone. 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT Ltd.  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2191 885-2013  (R. F. Kennett ��� Notary Public)  Gibsons, large view lot, 3 bed-'  rooms. Extra large rumpus room  Ideal family honje. Any reason-  .able offer will be considered.  Granthams. View lot and cottage on Marine Drive. F.P. $6,000  i  Home and garden, Pratt Road  in an area of new houses. $1,800  handles.  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Phones , 8<W-2166  1    Evenings 886-2500 or 886-2496  ������GRANTHAMS  View Lot ��� Fully serviced,  magnificent southerly view. Ideal  summer or year round homesite.  Close to wharf and store. Full  price $1,450.  GIBSONS  View Lots ��� Your choice of  two fully serviced view lots in  new home area. Full price $2,250  each with easy terms.  2 Bedroom ��� Modern home on  large lot close to schools etc.  Modern family kijtchen, large liv-  ing room, Pembroke baithroom.  Utility room. Full price $7,900  terms.  3 Bedroom ��� Basement home  in bay area. This modern 4 year  old home has large living room  with fireplace, auto-oil furnace,  Pembroke bath. Full price $12,750  easy terms.  SECRET COVE AREA  Waterfront ��� 2 acres with superb view and 350 ft. frontage.  Easy access from highway,  springs on property. Full price  $4,500.  PENDER & BARGAIN  HARBOUR  Waterfront Lots ��� Close to  Madeira Park. Large lots with  perfect year round sheltered  moorage. Priced from $2,800,  easy terms.  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at Gibsons office, 886-  9900 (24 hrs.)  FINUY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and     BURQUITLAM  Fully serviced V.L.A. LOTS on  Evergreen Acres, conveniently  located, level. Only $500 down,  excellent terms.  Easy terms on this Gibsons duplex. Excellent revenue property. Suite 1: 2 bedrms, living rm.  and kitchen, shower etc. fenced  yard, car port. Suite 2: View  living rm. bar kitchen, dining  area, 3 bedrms, bath. Separate  entrance, open porch, grassed  yard.  Full price $9,850.  2 new modern homes.  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 23, Gibsons B.C.  Phone 886-2000  10% acres, Roberts Creek Lower  Road, close to beach, schools,  shopping. 450 ft. road frontage.  Terms to suit. Phone 886-9890.  New waterfront home, West Se-  chelt. Lovely beach. S. Patrick,  885-4467.  3 bedroom house, Gibsons, automatic heat, full basement. Phone  886-2762.  PROPERTY   WANTED  WATERFRONT LISTINGS  WANTED  We have many clients wanting lots and waterfront homes  in the Roberts Creek, Davis  Bay, West Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay areas.  We specialize in waterfront  properties.  For action on your property  call or write N. Paterson,  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd.  803 Davie St.,  Vancouver  Ph.   682,3764,   Eves   988-0512  FOR   RENT  Waterfront cottage, 2 bedrooms,  unfurnished, oil stove, heater.  Phone  886-2566.  Small house for rent, $25 month.  Sunshine Coast Highway, Phone  886-9842.  3 room cottage in Gibsons, Single working man or woman only  Oil stove and some furniture. $35  a month. Phone 886-2488.  3 room furnished suite with bath  private entrance, $45 a month  plus oil and light. Phone 886-  2863 or 886-2718.     "  27 ft. trailer, also 2 room cabana  available Nov. 23.  Ph.  886-2762.  2 bedroom furnished suite at  Granthams, heating supplied.  Phone 886-2163.  2 bedroom house trailer, vicinity  Hopkins Landing. Available Nov.  23. Pihone 886-2762.  Single housekeeping room for  man. Cottage on Port Mellon  Highway. Phone 886-9525 after  5 p.m.  BUILDING MATERIALS  JOHN DEKLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Phone 885-2050  A  WANTED  WILL BUY STANDING FIR,  HEMLOCK AND CEDAR.  PHONE 886-2459.  WANTED TO RENT  Wanted to rent with option to  buy, 2 or 3 bedroom house, Gibsons, Granthams, Hopkins area.  Steady tenants, 3 adults, no pets.  Phone 886-2434.  Wanted to rent- or option to purchase, 3 bedroom home with  acreage in Gibsons vicinity. Ph.  886-9304.  MISC.  FOR SALE ~~~  Extra large Wearever Roasters  with rack, for that Xmas turkey;  G.E. Coffee Makers and Dominion Electric kettles and spot  heaters. Electric mantle ��� and  wall clocks. C02 air pistols and  rifles. And many more nice gifts  for all the family. Come in and  see our stock before you buy.  Earl's in Gibsons  Cat, crawler, give-away at $375  cash. On highway, west of Pell  Road, Roberts Creek.  Upright piano, . good condition.  $200.   Phone  886-2440.  2 domestic refrigerators in good  condition. Frigidaire and Cool-  erator. Phone 886-9949.  Upright Farrand piano and bench  Good condition.-Best offer. Phone  884-5202. -:>  Electric range, Westinghouse 30"  with glass oven door. 2 years old.  Like new, $150. Phone 885-2240,  Eric Hensch, West Sechelt.  Good modern propane range,.-Ph.  886-9697.     r/-.':y-^--^:r^'  Norge electric range $79.95, Used  Easy washer, $35.00; Philco 11  cu. ft. fridge with across top  freezer, $100; one fridge as is,  $29.00; Gurnev comb. Electric  and wood. $89.95; used wood  heater $37.45: For Christmas use  our Lay-awav Plan ��� A small  deposit will hold any item until  Christmas. Parker's Hardware,  Sechelt.  Electrolux floor and rug conditioner. 1 year old. Excellent  condition. Less than half price.  Phone 886-9890.  5V_ Johnson outboard motor with  day tank. Phone 886-2340.  Local fresh smoked kippers.  Other fish products to order.  Plant James Wharf, Sechelt. Ph.  R85-9721.  Oysters are a store house of  beneficial food elements. And,  either raw or cooked, they are  delicious to eat. Serve them often. Oyster Bay Oyster Co., R.  Bremer, Pender Harbour.  Large Warden King hot water  furnace boiler, $100: refrigerator $45: oil stove $25: 4 chests  nf drawers $5 each; dining room  ta^'o and sideboard. Box 731  Ccast News.  HUNTING SWPPLIES  Everything for the hunter, guns,  ammo,    cases,    sleeping    bags,  ground sheets, tarps,  etc.  Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  Phone 886-9303  M��l2H>nH  "Who said you can't drive'  {a car that's out of oil?"  MISC. FOR SALE (Confd)  Doll clothes made to order  for Barbie, Midge, Mitzi, etc.  Phone  886-2494.  Lambs, live weight, 18c lb. Ph.  886-9363.  MUSHROOM  MANURE  NON-ACID TOPSOIL  Weedless, odorless, easy to handle, general purpose humus fertilizer, "ideal for lawn dressing or  base, large and small fruits,  vegetables and flowers. Also  mushrooms for sale. Pick yourself. Phone 886-2855.  Good quality turnips at the farm,  6c lb. G. Charman, 886-9862.  Pot burning auto, oil furnace,  suitable for smaller home. Small  oil heater. Ph. 886-9814 after 6  p.m.  POULTRY MANURE available.  Sacked for convenient handling.  Order in advance. Wygnaert  Poultry Farm.  886-9340.  2 hives of bees and equipment,  cheap.   Phone   885-4470.  52 ft. x 10 ft. Rollohome trailer  located in Gibsons. Some terms.  Phone 886-9857.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713,  Sechelt.  Canning fowl 30c each. Swabey,  Henry Rd., Gibsons. 886-9657.  For guaranteed watch and jewelry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on the premises. '  CARS, TRUCKS  FOR SALE  '56 Dodge, best condition, new  tires. Will trade for Vz ton P.U.  or panel same value or ? Phone  886-9373 after 6 p.m.  '52 Chev Sedan, needs some motor  work.   $100.   Phone   886-9606.  '53 Chev, good condition, $225.  Phone 886-9604 nights, 886-9973  days.  '57 Anglia, one owner. Phone  886-2461 Rafter- 4:30 p.mv- weekdays. ,  1955 Oldsmobile, Gibsons 8815-2307  1961 Renault Dauphine, excellent condition, 47 miles to ga_., :4  new tires, many extras, will  trade for pickup. Phone 886-2861.  '53 Ford sedan, automatic. $250.  Phone 886-2632.  1960 Chev, low mileage. Phone  886-9686.  FUELS  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  Maple ?12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir $14  DRUMHELLER HARD  COAL  $32 ton. $17 V_ ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS���North Rd.  Gibsons  We deliver  anywhere  on the  Peninsula.   For  prices   phone  886-9902  WOOD   FOR   SALE  Alder $10, Fir $12. Terms Cash.  Phone  C.  Wyton,  886-2441.  A NEW DEAL!    BUY NOW!  $25 DOWN and $25 a MONTH  FOR LARGE VIEW LOTS  AT MADEIRA PARK OR EARL COVE  Phone 0LLI SLADEY at 883-2233 ��� Madeira Park, B.C. avis  awa  �� CATSS fEXtVKFA 1st.  .  t",   '���  \��1caught one this big but he got awayl'j  COAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACES  NO DOWN PAYMENT ��� BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  COMPLETE AM OF APPLIlCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE ��� Call 886-2728  By   JACK; DAVIS.  M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  After 45 sittings, and having  revised nearly" 2*000 different, de-  s;r���q. 01tr special all-party committee on the flag made up its  mind. By a vote of 10 to 4, it  decided   that: K>  "The National Fl?g of Canada  be a red fJ"~ of the proportions  two by length and one by width,  containing in its centre a white  square, the width of the flag,  bearing a single red maple leaf."  The Union Jack wnuld of  course "continue to be flown as  a symbol of Canada's Membership in the Commonwealth of Nations and of her allegiance 'to  the Crown."  Near record goat  Mrs, V. Goudie of 2060 Church  Road, Sooke, B.C. has earned  herself a place in the record  books of world renown hunters,  it has been disclosed by the B.C.  Fish and Game Branch. Mrs.  Goudie, on August 16- shot a  near-record mountain goat, the  head of which was within two  points of the Boone and Crockett  world record. The Boone and  Crockett list is the North. American authority on record kills.  The animal she shot on Telkwa  Mountain, near Smithers, scored  54 2/8 points, to place it in a  tie for fourth place in the latest  (1958) records. The world record  mountain goat which earned. 56-  6/8 points was taken near Babine  Mountain, B.C., in 1949.  The house of cornriions as a  wholei also appears to have  made up its mind. .Three quarters, of bur M.P.'s are forv the  flag. All they are waiting for is  a free vote to show where they  stand on this issue.  Some, it is ture, will demur.  They - still' prefer the Canadian  Red Ensign. Well they may. But  the maple leaf, too, has a claim  on our past as well as a symbol  of our future.  Why do I say this? Let me  quote the words of a veteran  who has expressed this thought  more eloquently.than I can:  "On my 20th anniversary trip  in July from our landing' beach  in Normandy along the route of  the 1st Canadian Army; to Antwerp I was stirred by present  reminders and past memories of  the place the maple leaf has as  the symbol of Canada."  "Every Canadian grave from  Beny-sur-Mer to Vimy Ridge is  marked, by a maple leaf carved  in clean white/stone. Canadians  in French, British or Polish  cemeteries are indentifiable uniformly by a maple leaf."  "During the movement of  troops from the invasion beaches  the Maple Leaf Up and Maple  Leaf Down marked the roads for  use by Canadian equipment.  Maple trees are planted on the  acres of Vimy Ridge donated by  a grateful France in perpetuity  to the, Canadian government ���  the Canadian people."  "During the war, news was  supplied to the troops by the  Maple Leaf newspaper and  troops lucky enough "to go on  leave had a Maple Leaf Club to  SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING -  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  SCOWS ��� LOGS  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  -     LTD.    y-y-y-'������;  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing .  Phone   885-4425  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK. B.C.  Dealers for PM  Canadien, McCulloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete  Stock  of Machines  and Parts for Maintenance  and Repairs.  Telephone   885-2228  C. E. SIC0TTE  BULLDOZING  SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and  Road Building  Clearing Blade  Phone   886-2357    ,  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  Phone 885-9636 or 885-9332  P.O. Box 417 ������ Sechelt, B.C.  GIBSONS WELDING  & MACHINE WORKS  Precision  Machinery  100  ton Hydraulic Press  Shaft Straightening  Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  North   Road,   R.R.I.   Gibsons  Ph.  886-9682  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service tp  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone  885-9777  MASONS GARAGE  Dunlop tires & accessories  Electric welding,  Wheel balancing  Truck and car repairs  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2562  NORM BURTON  ������'���'-������ Yotir Odd Job Man  Carpentry. Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,   Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold  Weld  Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res.  886-9956  R. H. (Bob) CARRUTHERS  Oil  stoves  and  heaters  cleaned  and serviced  Port Mellon to Earls Cove  Phone 886-2155  SWANSON BROS.  Cement  Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work,  Sand  &  Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  C. ROY GREGGS  Sand, Gravel, Fill,  Septic Tanks, Drain Fields  Backhoe   and  Loader  Bulldozing  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9712  GENERAL REPAIRS  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  E. LUCAS  Free  Estimates ���  Ph.  884-5387  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS'  JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Giyen Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 88.5-2151  ���'���        v ��� ��� ,. ���������"'   ���  �� SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phorie 885-2062  ' .. ��� opyp- ���,...���������;  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E.  DECKER  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  C & S SALES  For all your heating      :r,  requirements              v    ,  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE                 v  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates          > '���  Furniture  Phone  885-9713           y.^-  ������     "(3 -.<(���  ...   .-;���,.. y.:-y,..:-.:��r*f  AIR  COMPRESSOR.        '  BACKHOE   and  LOADER  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also "���'���"  SAND, CEMENT; GRAVEL 7  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W. KARATEEW. ph- 886-982*  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY &  OIL  STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C1.S.  LAND SURVEYING  . SURVEYS  P.O.   Box ,37,   Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-361J  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air  Compressor,  Rock  brill;  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040 t.  HALL ���METAL  GENERAL SHEET METAL  Domestic  ���  Commercial  Industrial   ���   Marine  HEATING  Phone 885-9606  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of ^Gibsons' on Hiway.  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  "Large recreation area  Bus passes park site  Phone 886-9826  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Phone 886 9543  BEN DUBOIS  FLOAT, SCOW, LOG TOWING  Gunboat Bay,  Pender Harbour  Phone  883-2324  ALCAN KEMAN0 SURPLUS  Staff Prefab Houses complete'  1 Bedroom $1200  2 Bedroom $1400  Phone 885-4464  885-2104  886-2827  No 8% ��� Can be bank financed  APPLIANCES  Radio,  Appliance & TV Service  LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY  Gibsons Electric  Authorized   Dealer  Phone  886-9325  PENINSULA PLUMBING   ,  HEATING & SUPPLIES   * ���������  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  c or. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE     ��  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone  886-9533  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BLD. SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone  886-2808 \  Everything   for   your building  needs i  Free Estimates  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES AND  SERVICE  (to all makes)  also  appliances  Ph.  886-2280  Mortgage Money :  for New Construction  or Older Homes  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre'  GIBSONS 886-2481  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  ��� ���������������������-������������i��� j   ������������������^���.i   GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything   for your   building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Makers  of fine custom furnishings and cabinets in hardwoods and softwoods  Kitchen remodelling is our  speciality  R.  BIRKIN  White Rd., Roberts Creek  Phone  886-2551  fraternize with fellow Canadians.  Army equipirient was identified  by a maple leaf." (So was that  of the  Nav-  and the R.C.A.F.)  "WI?" the lumult and shouting of v/nr 'vrcl we were given  service buttons with three red  maple leaves on a white silver  background with blue underlining to show that we had served  the Armed Forces  of Canada."  Signed: Douglas R. Smith,  Perth, Ontario.  I might go on to say that the  newyflag bears a close family  resemblance to that of Canada's  Royal Military academy. Struck  many years ago, it too, is red  and white. The only difference  is that it features a black mailed fist holding three red maple  leaves.  Our new flag, in other words,  is ill line with tradition. Featuring bur national colors, red on  white, as authorized by King  George V in 1921, and representing Canada, past, present and  future, 1 know that    our    new  6       Coast News, Nov. 19, 1964.  Maple Leaf Flag will win increasing acceptance from all the  people and in every corner of  this great land of ours.  Twelve percent of Canadian  families have two automobiles or  more and 62 percent have one  car.  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  Yes sir! That's CARLING PILSENERfor ybu  * . . a B.C. favorite for almost four decades.  There are reasons. Fine quality for one, and  a fresh natural flavor made possible only by  skilled, natural brewing. Natural Brewing  for a fresh natural flavor won a World Award  for Carling Pilsener. Try some, you'll see why.  The B. C Beer with the Fresh Natural Flavor  F9-7_-_  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Beard  . or by the Government of British Columbia. Alexander Graham Bell speaks  the first words ever heard over  the telephone in this scene from  The Chord of Steel, story of the  great inventor's early life, to be  seen on CBC-TV's The Serial on  seven consecutive Thursdays  through November and December. Bell is played by Paul Harding of London, Ont.  MAYTAG  AUTOMATIC WASHER  Famous for Dependability  First Centennial  applications in  .The -first application for the  provincial Centennial grant" for  administration and programming  was received from the Rosslarid  Centennial committee and this  has been quickly followed by five  others. ;  Deputy Provincial secretary  L. J. Wallace, who is also general chairman of British Columbia's Canadian Confederation  Centennial committee, reports  that grant applications have also  been received from committees  in Oyania^ Nelson, Malaspina,  McConnell, Creek and Alberni.  The . provincial government is  contributing 40 cents. per capita  for administration and programming, of which 10 cents is payable now; 10-cents in November,  1965, and 20 cents in Nbveinber,  1966. These payments are in addition toV federal arid; provincial  grants that will be made for acceptable 'centennial "projects.   ���  In .planning, centennial projects  there are some limitations. The  purchase of equipment, such as  ambulances, fire engines, etc.,  an acceptable project f in the  1958 Centennial, will not be approved for the 1967 Celebrations.  Additions to existing structures  may be accepted but, in general,  improvements of existing facilities is not likely to be approved.  USE CHRISTMAS SEALS  Tw3 tons and 40 miles!  Coast News, Nov. 19, 1964.       1  Fully flexible timer control.  Zinc grip steel will not rust.  Unbalance1 switch, rt^yy yy  Cold water wash and rinse.  Full cycle; safety lid.    ���  & Heatipg  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-9533  CLOSED MONDAYS  Pulp hearings  set for January  Public hearings will -be held in  January to consider applications  for timber rights from two pulp  mill companies. Hon. Ray Willis-  ton, minister of lands, forests  and water resources, announces  that on Jan.--4 he would hear an  application by Raybnier Canada  (B.C.) Ltd., for establishment of  a pulpwood. harvesting area over  nine existing public . sustained-  yield units ��� Broughton, Redon-  * da, Sechelt, ChiUiwack, Harrison,  Yale, Soo, Yalakom and Big Bar.  If the application; is successful  the company plans a major expansion of its facilities at Wood-  ��� fibre.-;  \      ..y ;y>:/.^yyy>  ' On Jan. 5 he will hear an application from United Pulp Company Ltd., for the establishment  of a pulpwood harvesting area  over ten existing public^sustained-yield yunits;: ���y Cottonwood,  ; Quesnel; Williams Lake, Lac la  ySachef yBig^Bax,.:; .Xalakom,^; Soo,  Stum and Taseko. The proposal  is that a new company with United Pulp and Price Bros, as principals would erect;.,.a,..-mill at  Squah-ish.  The hearings will be held in  Victoria.   Both   companies   seek  pulpwood rights in'the Soo, Yalakom and Big Bar sustained-yield  . units. ' -. .  FIGHT TUBERCULOSIS  RECIPES  Ham slices benedict, leftover  ham slices on toast are topped  with asparagus spears and  creamy pimiento : hollandaise  made with undiluted evaporated  milk. The velvety smooth sauce  . is delicious and nutritious as  ,well because undiluted evaporated milk has twice the vitamin  D, protein and minerals of whole  milk and now is fortified with  vitamin C.  HAM SLICES BENEDICT  . 4 tablespoons butter'  2 tablespons flour  Yi teaspons  salt  Vs teaspoon pepper  1 cup undiluted evaporated  milk  2 egg yolks, slightly beaten  2 tablesponfi lemon juice  2 tablespons   chopped   pimiento  6 slices toast  6 slices cooked ham  Cooked asparagus spears  6 pimiento strips  Melt 2 tablespoons of the butter in saucepan over medium  heat. Add flour, salt and pepper.  Stir until smooth. Slowly add  evaporated milk, stirring constantly until thickened. Remove  from heat. Slowly stir small  amount of the hot sauce into  egg yolks. Blend egg yolk mixture into remaining-sauce; con-,  tinue cooking . and stirring over  medium heat until thickened.  Stir in remaining butter, lemon  juice and pimiento. Top each  toast slice with ham, asparagus  spears and pimiento hollandaise  sauce. Garnish with pimiento.  strips. Makes six servings.     r  One Canadian farm,' worker's  efforts feed 31 people, compared  with six iri pre-war days.  TOWING SERVICE  PENINSULA MOTORS LTD.  Phone ���"  DAYS  ���  885-2111  NITES ��� 885-2155  enjoy family banking service:  Royal's professional help and services are available to the entire  family as a group ��� or to each member individually. Suggestions  and practical aids, such as: how to make best use of our 2-Account Plan,  for steady saving; lowcost (lOft-a-cheque) bill-paying with a  Personal Chequing Account; how to save money  by borrowing the Royal termpian way; Safe Deposit Boxes;  Do-it-yourself Money Orders; Travelers Cheques, Etc.  Leaflets available; use all your  Royal Bank services. j&e***  ROYALBANK  R. D. HOPKIN, Manager Gibsons. Branch  Did you know that the average homemaker who still uses  a clothes line lifts and lugs two  tons of wash and walks about  40 iniles in a year? Staggering  amounts,. aren't they? Hard  physical work that can be elimin-,  ated with an automatic clothes  dryei\ The amount of ; ironing  and pressing is greatly reduced  too, so that you have more time  to spend with the family, take  care.of other household projects,,  entertain, discover an interesting  new hobby or sport.  Too, you can wash whenever  you like; weather never enters  into it. The automatic clothes  dryer. is ready to go to work,  anytime you like, at the flick of  a switch. Wash every day if you  like, clothes and linens are dried,  ready to go back into service  the same day.  An automatic clothes dryer is  a sound investment: saves on the  amount of clothing and linen you  have to buy; the gentle drying  action is easy on clothing; 'dry-  cleaning bills' too are cut to a  minimum.  ,  Drying chenille bedspreads  was once a particularly difficult  chore. Getting the wet bedspread  hung on the line was quite an  accomplishment ��� in itself. And  then, if the weather wasn't just  right it would dry hard and matted ��� certainly not a pretty picture to the hardworking home-  maker. Often her only defence  was to send the bedspread to  the dry cleaners.  Today, thanks to automatic  clothes dryers, one can launder"  blankets ��� even chenille bed-'  spreads with no problem at all.  It's just a matter of taking the  bedspread from washer to dryer.  She knows it will come out fluffy and fragrant ���- perfect every-  time, ready. to put back on the  bed or store. What a joy her  automatic clothes dryer is. It  saves her hard physical work,  time and money everytirne she  uses it. An automatic clothes  dryer, once considered a luxury  item, is now a standard piece of  equipment in many B.C. homes.  Prince Edward Island has the  highest proportion of persons  over 65 years of age with just  over ten percent and British Co-,  lumbia is second with just under  ten percent.  Supplies  SECHELT���Ph.   885-2283  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  PUMP TANK TRUCK  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  -ryrW&. 'V\::'-'-.  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  4IMMAAA��W��A  EVERYTHING FOR YOUR  BUILDING NEEDS  Look Ahead  and Save Now  THERE HASTO BE A REM  9 OUT OF III NEW HOMES GO MURAL GAS  Beyond the mains there are so many ways  Rockgas can foil five lorefirlis-lniniatically  ��� MORE ECONOMY '��� Lower initial cost and low operating cost year after year  with a minimum of maintenance.  ��� MORE SELECTION ��� Gas gives you more appliances and sizes to choose from  ��� A furnace tailor-made for every sized home.  ��� MORE FREE TIME ��� Gas appliances are all completely.automatic for cooking,  water heating, clothes drying and heating ��� set the dials and forget it  and get more out of Mfe.  ��� MORE AND MORE HOT WATER ��� Size for sizie ��� nothing can   give  you   as  much hot water as a gas water heater.  ��� MORE USE FROM LESS CLOTHES ��� Nothing dries clothes as fast as   a   gas  clothes dryer ��� And so economical too.  ��� MORE FLEXIBILITY ��� Compact, attractive gas heating units can be built into  walls and closets ��� no chimney needed and so quiet and clean too.  Building.  ENQUIRE TODAY ABOUT METERED PROPANE HEAT ��� SO  MANY FURNACES TO CHOOSE FROM! NOW PAY ONLY  10% DOWN WITT! UP TO 5 YEARS AT ONLY 7% IN-  TEREST.  ROCKGAS PROPANE LTD.  Ph.   886-2185  C & S SALES & SERVICE  Sechelt,  B.C.���Ph.  885-8713  GIBSONS HARDWARE Ltd.  Ph.  886-2442 8       Coast News, Nov. 19, 1964.  HAMBURGERS  WANTED  There is a growing demand for  hamburger and boneless beef.  Retailers report that approximately 20 percent of total meat  sales is hamburger.  W.I.  DRAW  WINNERS  Winners of the draw at the  recent W.I. tea were: grocery  hampers, Mrs. Edith. Benn and  Mrs. R. Keely; coffee table, Mrs.  R. McKechnie and Luoky 13  prize, Mrs. D.. Hansen. ,  iantiit  '62 Pontiac Parisienne  Station Wagon  Power steering. Power brakes. Automatic trans., Radio  v*yyjn SlMtless;Conditioii :^...'    y yV  '59 BUICK SEDAN  Go6d Shape _:_���-i-y_y_-------y---  '58HILLMAN  A Real Gas  },    &y ���<'���'���  '61 BEDFORD VAN  New Tires, in Excellent Shape L-l:  AsvisB^e<cmt  Runs Good ���' Clean Car  _-_k  ��'t  (1957) LTD.  SECHELT ��� Pho 885-2111  The Roberts Creek branch: was  the first of the Hospital; auxiliaries to witness the skill of:'the  supposedly brilliant new surgeon  who has arrived. Those privileged to watch the emergency  operation Monday evening were  amazed at. the dexterity with  which he handled���-the delicate."  tools ,o^v^lus.--tr^V^In^iM1ythe  length of the bpe^ioriym^  the patient's Innards; were1 care-:  fully extracted; overhauled arid  put back, the doctor had to refer to the book only: twicey-  Hitherto unknown, Dr. Irigliburt  Hobswartkaeu will be the surgeon most called upon in future.  ylt is thought that he will be; even  more knowledgeable and skilful  when, and if, he attends medical  . college. The auxiliaries might be  wise to sponsor this cleyter opera-���  ��� .tor. .-.-  ,-.��� ��� ^pyy y -��� ��� > ���>.%������*��� ���- ,.'*  Mrsi Marisbn, the patient, who  went down fighting, is anxiously  ���awaiting a bed in the new:hospital so that she may convelesce  after  the  terrifying  experience.  Allergic   to   anaesthetics,   Mrs.:  Manson required; a large watering can of the stuff plus several  wallops  on the  cranium  before  ��� she   became   oblivious   to   the  ���-��� kriives,   tongs,   saws   arid   other  -paraphernalia required in major  surgery...'';":  "y When the needle, the cause of  ��� '.it.all,  was  extracted from  the  .depths of her being, it was used,  with a length of rope, to sew the  several incisions. It so happened  "that there were no other needles  ; at hand- Miraculously the patient  V was able, to climb down frorii the  operating table and walk away.  The  nurses  who assisted  Dr.  Tnglburt Hobswankaeu were Mrs;.  PyPilling. and Mrs. L. Brandys.  Mrs.; D? Heino and Mrs. D. Stein-  brunner assisted in  the  theatre  also. There was a strong resemblance ybetween the  doctor  arid  Gloria Fyles.  The occasion was the pot luck  supper put on by the Roberts  Cfeek group to entertain the Gib-  tsohs auxiliary.. The latter furnished the entertainment having  been asked to sing for their supper. ���������'���"���'  While a little cramped, it was  found that the mess hall at Earl  Haig, Camp-did very nicely for  the group of 50. The entertain-  milkman, got  Car Loan  *^r *  Mr. Melick heeded a better ear-  badly. But where could he get the  money he needed to buy a newer  car? Fortunately for Mr. Melick  he thought of The Bank of Nova  Scotia. He went to his nearest  Scotiabranch and answered a few  quick questions about his job, income and how much money he  needed  OVERNIGHT Fred Melickknew  he would have the money he needed to buy that car. And this is not.  an unusual casev Of course this  actual customer was not named  Fred Melick, but there are more'  and more people with all kinds of  names and jobs coming to The  Bank of Nova Scotia to have their  money problems solved���quickly.  Why don't you?  If you are worrying about your  old car���if you want a new earthen get yourself a Scotia Plan Car  Loan. The cost is low���you get-life  insurance at no extra ebst���you  get the same low cost for all makes  and models of cars���and you get r  the speed of service that makes  your money problems disappear  ���fast. How much money do  you need?  BRNK  ment was held in the recreation  building next door. ���������  Mrs. C Jones and her committee did a nice .job of. organizing  the meal and the decorating. Oak  leaves, fally.blboms arid paper  streamers. made, a pleasing addition, to fi.e,, tables - set with ��� blue  place mats and serviettes.  y During -.the- business, .rifeeting  which followed,*/;the'���" president,  : Mrs.* L. Flumerfelt, announced  that Mrs. I. Redman, Sechelt,  Will attend the December meeting to speak on the convention  which she attended. ;  Mrs. Beeinan displayed the  rug she has. started as' a project  for the "members to' work on during meeting time. It will be a  very handsome one, at least an  inch thick, and will likely be. rat  .fled' xyhen completedy Slite�� asks  that- anyone with odds and ends  of "Indian wool donate them, to  the Auxiliary, either as is, or  knit in garter "stitch y ori No.;; 5  needles/in strips'of"seven stitches width;- that is, cast on seven  stitches and knit any length strips  any color, or colors.  Joe's Note Book's can be ob-  tairied from Mrs. J. Eldred at $1  each. They make nice little gifts  and are handy to own. Contain  recipes and household hints.  SUCCESSFUL TREATS  The tricks or treats racket  paid off at Roberts Creek when  young goblins made the rounds  with a bag in one hand and a  slotted can in the other.  They handed in to Mr. A. Merling, principal of the school, $28  more than the required $50 for  care of the school's Korean adoptee Choon Seun Kim. Mr. Merling, happily free of foreboding  visions of fund-raising projects  during the year, sent a cheque in  full to the Save the Children  Fund.  Chorcb Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's,  Gibsons  8 a.m., Holy Communion :  11:15 a.m.. Matins  11:15 a.m., Church School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  3  p.m.,  Evensong..  11 a.m., Church School  St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay  11 a;.m., Holy Communion .  Church of His Presence, Redroofs  .     3 p.m., Evensong  St. Hilda's,   Sechelt  7:30 p.m.,  Evensong  "���      ' "������ ���" ''" "'   ' ���   ���  ��� '  '   ���������   ������������  - ������ in i-i-���--������  | UNITED     ;  Gibsons      ������....'.  11 a.m., Sunday School  ll a.m.. Nursery  11 a.m:. Divine..Service- :  ���Roberts  Creek. ���'  2 p.m., Divine Service  Worship led by Miss H. Camp-  ben,   deaconess,   every   second  Sunday of each month.  Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Simday School, 9:45 a.m.  Worship  led  by  Rev.  W.  M.  Cameron at 3:30 pari;, every second Sunday of each month.  BAPTIST  Bethel Baptist,  Sechelt  ll:i5 a.m., Worship Service  : -    7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  P:P Calvary  Baptist,  Gibsons  7:30 p.m., Evening _Service "'  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  I       ST.VINCEKTS  "--  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary,  Gibsons, 11 a.m  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS   :  Church Services  y.  ;   and rSunday 'Scliopl ���y  "each Sunday at 11 ajpiv"  Roberts. Creek-^United Church  Radio Program: The'B-ble^    .  Speaks to You, over CJOR, 600,  9 :'00 p.tn". %yery Sunday  Gibsons: y  9:45 a.m:* Sunday School    '  11 a.m., Devotional  7:30'* p.m.," Evangelistic i Service  Tues*, "3:30, p^,y;Chi-dre_i'*  "  y  Groups   '"s.iv'���'.  Tues., 7:30 pjn.^ Bible _��tudy.: .  Fri., 7:30 p.m., Young People"/:  ��� -..    ���   ��� ...-    <  -..���.���.    ���.. ��� ���-.���,_���..���  6UD TIDINGS TABERNAaE  11 a.mM Morning Worship  7:30 p_m.,  Evangelistic  Service  10 a.m:, (-hiriday School  Tuesday, 7 p.m.~vBiMe School  Friday, 7:30 p.m.. Rally  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Bible Studies, Tues., J-pim^ '  Ministry School, Fri., 7:30 p.m.  Service Meeting, Fri., 8:30 p.m.  Public Talk, Sun., 3 p.m.  Watchtower Study, Sun., 4 pun.  Kingdom Halt at Selma Park  723���GAY STITCHERY -��� 20 marvelous motifs to decorate, towels,  tablecloths, tots' clothes. Embroider large-rose, on cloth centre,  784^POTHOLDER BONANZA^��� 10 potholders, 2 mitts. Use scraps,  or buy V* yard fabric ���- makes 2 potholders. Solve many gift problems. Transfers; chart of 2 more holder's.  823���COZY CAP 'N' JACKET SET knitted in one piece ��� just knit,  purl. White and color, or 1 color baby yarn. Turn top to wear with  pants. Infant, toddler sizes 2, 3, 4 incl.  _J_y_r*_r%<w_'/:. _t~*_.  715���COLOR-TREAT FOR LINENS ��� easy 2, 3, 4 and 6-to-inch cross-  stitches brighten skirts, aprons, cloths, towels, mats. Six 4-in. motifs,  1% yds. of 4 bands about' V/% in. wide.  546���OUR LADY OF PERPETUAL HELP ��� a translation into embroidery of an exquisite picture from the 13th century. Do partially  in gilt thread. Transfer 15 x 19% in. - ��� y   .-'  781���TEEN DOLL GLAMOR FASHIONS include jacket/ skirt,\blbuse,  gown, swim suit, top, shorts, slacks. Crochet quickly of string or  baby "yarn for li^_-inch doll. -  648���OLD-TIME SCENES in simple stitchery add charm to towels,  cloths, pictures. Clever %^y to decorate a kitchen.; Transfer of four  8% x lO^inch motifs; directions.*  " 549-^DOILY DUO in dramatic pineapple design framed    by    shell  stitch. Use 24-inch doily as centerpiece, 14 inch as mats. Directions  for doilies in No. 30 cotton.        ..." '  612���RAG DOLL TWINS are extra-easy to make ��� just two identical  pieces for each doll. Clpthes^can; be-^^ taken"*Off/-Children ToVe them!  ; Pattern piee'esrirarister of faces.  N     ;  Thirty-five cents (coins) for each pattern (no stamps, please) to  Alice Brooks, care of Coast News, Needlecraft Dept.. 60 Front Street  West, Toronto, Ontario. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS, PATTERN  ��� 'NUMBER. ,"���'..._������.' ': 5th generation     NEW BOOKS  At LIBRARY  Four generations of both his  paternal arid maternal families  attended the dhristening of Mark  James Steele at St. Hilda's  Church, Seohelt on Nov. 8, with  the Rev. J. B. Fergusson officiating.  Present were the baby's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mark Steele,  his grandparents, Mrs. James  Steele and Mr. and, Mrs. W. L.  Billingsley and his great-grandparents, Captain ���, and Mrs. Sam  Dawe and Mr. and Mrs.���W. B,.  Billingsley. l*hree .- generations  of the family were at the font,  for Captain Dawe stood proxy  for Godfather Geoffrey Whitaker  Other Godparents were Miss  Cheryl Billingsley and Mr. Albert Lynn.  The baby wore a christening  gown which had belonged to his  great-grandmother, Mrs. Sam  Dawe and he will be the fifth generation of her family to have  lived in Sechelt. After the ceremony, a luncheon was served at  the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. L.  Billingsley. P\      ;    ^  GIBSONS NEW BOOKS  Fiction  The Fall of an Eagle by Jon  Cleary.  Follow Your Heart by Emilie  Lorgin.  Mistress of the Forge by David  Taylor.  Black    Amber    by Phyllis A.  Whitney.  The  Landseekers by Allan V.  Elston.  Green Heart by Vian Smith.  Quest of the Bogeyman by F.y  & R. Lockridge.  Frozen Assets by P. G. Wode-  house.  Moon Base by E. C. Tubb.  Non-Fiction  . Far Pastures by R. M. Patterson.  Behind     the     Palisades     by  George S. McTavish.  Away To It All by Wm. San-  som.  India and t Southeast  Asia   by  Sawyer, & WyReusswig..  Andy McGuire ��� an 80 year old prospector-���is a man who  makes his living from The Fraser. For most of his life he has  daily panned for gold, operating a sluice on the river. The story  of the Mighty Fraser can be seen through the eyes of the people  who inhabit its shores on "Canada 98" on the CBC television  network at 8:30 pan., Wednesday, November 25th. (Check your  local listings). .  Pioneer's 81st birthday  British Columbia' has 75 percent of all Canada's .forest inventories over 10 inches in di  aineter: - ^y-yy.    -yy.--���������  IN ST; PAUL'S HOSPITAL  Wishes for ;a'speedy recovery  are pouring into Mrs, W. B. Billingsley of Sechelt who is in St.  Paulas Hospital for observation.  Roberts Creek Community Hall  Saturdcty^ JSkm  9 p.m. Until 1  Admission $1.25 Everyone Welcome  Halfmoon Bay's oldest pioneer  settler, Mrs. Sarah Wall, celebrated her 81st birthday on Nov.  8 with a party at the Rigger's  Roost. Helping her celebrate the  occasion were her daughter Mrs.  Pat Ness, granddaughter, Miss  Beverley Ness, Mr. and Mrs.  Dennis Gamble, Clarence Speck  and Larry Silvey. Mrs. Wall received many gifts and tokens of  remembrance from old neighbors  and was presented with a birthday cake and a bouquet of .pink  and white carnations.  During the 45 years she has  lived in the Bay, Mrs. Wall has  seen many changes. As she looks  out at the busy highway which  passes her door arid sees the cars  speeding by to reach Secheft in  15 minutes, she recalls with, a  chuckle her first journey over  that road.  When the road was first built  in 1928, she was a passenger in  the first car that travelled over  it to Sechelt. Her companions  were her late husband Tom, her  ^ two year old daughter Pat, Mrs.  Clara Lyell, Tom Beasley and  Mr. Dalgass, the road engineer.  By the Halfmoon Bay Lake, the  car stuck in the mud and had to  be pulled put by the road crew.  After such an adventurous trip  the party had to stay the night at  the hotel on the Sechelt waterfront, returning to Halfmoon Bay  the following day.  Mrs. Lyell, who accompanied  Mrs. Wall on this trip was .postmistress for many years and was  one of the first settlers in Halfmoon Bay. She was forriierly a  Mrs. Priestland and under that  name she applied for land in  the district in 1892. Mrs. Lyell  died in 1933 and in her will she  left to Mrs. Wall's daughter her  organ which she had brought  from England. The organ is now  in the Parish Ha�� at Roberts  Creek.  Flurry of rehearsals  ^0*0+0+0*^0*^^0+0+0*0*^0+0+****^^^^0+0*0+^^^^0**+0+^^^^**^^^^^^0+0*0+^^^0+0*0*^0*^^0+0*0>  r;:,.l.N,o xiMwyyl  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  ;   " 204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  MONDAY, NOV. 30  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor 885-^525  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  * +10+0*0*0+0*0*0*0+0+0*0*  0+0+0+0***0*0*0*0+0*0*0+0+^0*0+0*0*0*0**0*040k0***0*^0m0*0*0*J*0+0+0*0+.  Children are to be allowed to  attend the Friday night performance of Calendar Countdown for  the admission price oi 25c, paid  at the door. All tickets for Saturday night will be $1, regardless  of age. Friday- night tickets' for  adults will be $1. Tickets may be  purchased in Gibsons from Mrs.  J. A: Hope, 886-2425; Douglas  Variety Store; Lee's 5-10-15 in  the village, Peninsula Cleaners  and Coast News. At Roberts  Creek Seaview Market and Larry  Farr, 886-2795. Eldred's Flower  Shop at Sechelt also has tickets.  BASEBALL  MEETING  A meeting of the Sunshine  Coast B.C. Minor Baseball League Association will be held at  the home of L. Labonte on School  Road, Gibsons, on Friday, Nov.  20 at 8 p.m. Anyone interested in  little League baseball is invited  to attend.  About 40 members of the cast  are in a last minute flurry of  rehearsing and costume designing and other details too numerous to mention.  Calendar Countdown will be  presented at the Roberts Creek  Hall on November 27 and 28 at 8  p.m.        ,  On Thursday, Nov. 19, the Sechelt Film Viewing class will  offer another fine program at  the Sechelt Elementary School  at 8 p.m. Program five includes  The Hutterrtes, an illuminating  provocative glimpse into the  Hutterite way of life, Angotee,  the story of an Eskimo boy from  bis birth in an igloo to maturity,  and Roughnecks, a story of oil  exploration in Alberta.  Admission is by membership  only. For information phone Mr.  H. J. Barendregt at 885-9973.  n:  m^^^-^ym^-4  Kendly call you hear...  p_p__r:.^r^f-^.-:.Ts:.,r  oud and clear...  ..   ^'���������������.:--'"��.j.i5...X^':"'"''s'-.;.y''"-.; v... : *:��� ;.,������  iz&&yu' *yj " '  h^^^��^osnppp;r '.  ���yt*jM'~  This, advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  PAYROLL  PLAN  BONDS  A total of 40,455 B.C. employees  of firms with payroll purchasing  plans   have  subscribed for  $13,-  63f of     the     current  series of Canada Savings Bonds.  This latest report from the  B.C. Region represents 87 percent of last year's final figure.  The campaign is moving into the  final days when bonds can be  bought without interest penalty.  CROSSWORD PUZZLE  LAST WEEKS  ANSWiR  !      ACROSS  1. Pastry y  S.StylisU  9. Hue  10. A Great  3_ake  32. Speed  28. Goddess Ot  peace:  Gr._nyt__,  14. Fuss  15. Fountain  17. Cent:  abbr.  18. Painful  spot  19. Conjunet-on  20. Sea  northeast  o;G-__n__agr  23. Song for  twopeopte  25. Type of toy  "window  26. Moldy  2ft Press down  tightly  28. Awheel  forachair  29. Exist  30. Mark on  i     the skin  i 31. Wife of  j      Sham ash .  132. Chiist-ZU-S  !������     song  .>'���-���'  33.Bxcl____0r  tiojl  36. More  rational  88.BweHb.flr  40. Mends, as  ^���abc-ier .;.  41. Actorf  parts ���  42. Rod for    '  i'    xoastinflr  V aneat  43.365 inn.  year        :  3BOWH   y  ��� _L_?r��g. ., y  2; Too ���  3.-Stonse__w!  4. Clover -  8._-_u_kDO-__  6. Injure  7. Anger  a Kind of  XmUdinff  block  9.M__-daz_tt  ���  ''tea - -o  11. Mesh-fabric  16. Grampus  IS.Ashort  distance  lo.lEJect  30. Kind of fly  17  2L Certain  horses  -_COZ_L  ���. tho    0  . -Near  -Bast  __fc Citrus  fruit  23.Sp_-n__.  24. Norse  'god'  26. Kind  dude  28.-_ett_r  30. Defeat  31._ngu_re  -C-.Thatel--  Shg  -naterial:  ���: v/HSw-y'  _-______ a____a  _3____aH __aa__D  innasa annual  sbo  zzsa  E-aa  nna  aan race? _3__a  floaai- Etuana  msan      airao  ���__a__3E_   DflDQU  i   M^nit-i   f_if_|T!r_r  owEn_r.  xteply  37. Pinch  av.Crushh-tr  The Corporation of the Village of Sechelt  NOTICE OF ELECTION  Public notice is hereby given to the electors of the Village  Municipality of Sechelt, that I require the presence of the  said electors at the Municipal Hall, Sechelt, on Monday, November 30th, 1964, at the hour of ten o'clock in the forenoon,  for the purpose of electing persons to represent them as  TWO COMMISSIONERS  ONE   SCHOOL TRUSTEE  The mode of nomination of candidates shall be as follows:  Candidates shall be nominated in writing by two duly  qualified electors of the municipality. The nomination-paper  shall be delivered to the Returning Officer at any time between  the date of this notice and noon of the day of nomination. The  nomination-paper may be in the form prescribed in the "Municipal Act" and shall state the name, residence, and occupation  of the person nominated in such manner as to sufficiently  identify such candidate.  The nomination-paper shall be subscribed to by the candidate.  In the event of a poll being necessary, such poll will be  opened at the office of Mr. 3. W. Mayne, Notary Public, Sechelt, on the 12th of December, 1964, between the hours of  8:M AM. and 8 P.M. of which every person is hereby required  to take notice and govern himself accordingly.  y   Given under my hand, at Sechelt, B.C. this l?th day of  November i964.  E. T. RAYNER, Retiiming Officer.  Corporation of Village Municipality of Gibsons Landing  NOTICE OF ELECTION  Public notice is hereby given to the electors of the Municipality of Gibsons Landing, B.C. that I require the presence  of the said electors at the Municipal Hall, Gibsons Landing,  B.C. on Monday the 30th day of November, 1964, at the hour  of ten o'clock in the.forenoon, for the purpose of electing persons to represent them as:  COMMISSIONERS (two) for, a two year term  expiring December. 31, 1966.  The mode of nomination of candidates shall be as follows:  , .Candidates shall be nominated in writing by two duly  qualified electors of the municipality. The nomination-paper  shall be delivered to the Returning Officer at any time between  the date of this notice and noon of the day of nomination. The  nomination-paper-may be in the form prescribed in the "Municipal Act" and shall state the name, residence, and occupation  of the person nominated in such manner as to sufficiently  identify such candidate.  The nominationj-paper shall be subscribed to. by the candidate.  In the event of a poll being necessary, such poll.will be  opened at the Municipal Hall on the 12th day of December,  1964, between the hours, of 8 a.m. and 8 p.m., of which every  person is hereby required to take notice and govern himself  accordingly.  Given under my hand at Gibsons Landing this 12th day of  November, 1964.  .  F. JEAN MAINIL, Returning Officer. 10
Coast News, Nov. 19., 1964.
Results of test fishing carried
out by the Department of Fisheries of Canada in the Fraser River continue to show that runs
of chum salmon are still too
small to warrant opening the river to a commercial fishery.
NOV. 20, 21 & 23
NFB Feature filmed in
Frances Hyland, James Douglas
NFB Featurette
Starts at 8 p.m., Out at 10 p.m.
Appearing before Magistrate
Andrew Johnston on a charge of
driving a motor vehicle when
his ability to do so was impaired
by alcohol, Henry Dalton Hurren,
age 57, of North Surrey was fined $300. Hurren had failed -to
negotiate the S turn near Gibsons and his car ended up in the
ditch. Hurren admitted having
celebrated Armistice Day somewhat too well.
George Lloyd Paull of Sechelt
was sentenced to 30 days imprisonment and was prohibited
from driving a car anywhere in
Canada for two years when found
guilty of a second offence of
driving a motor vehicle while
his ability to do so was impaired by alcohol. Evidence disclosed that Paull was found guilty of
a similar offence and, fined $150
in the same court a month ago.
Arthur William Paul and Dan-
GIBSONS — Phone 886-2827
All evening Shows 8 p.m.—Children's Matinee, Sat. 2:30 p.m.
Sat. night show also for Sat. Matinee unless otherwise noted
WED, THURS.,  FRI. — NOV. 18,  19 & 20
Bette Davis in DEAD RINGER
SAT., MON., TUES. — NOV. 21, 23 & 24
iel Alphonse Paul were convicted of breaking and entering and
theft a.y. -ach was sentenced to
nli:_ months;- definite and six
months indeterminate imprisonment at Haney Correctional In-.
stitute. The two you:hs, cousins,
broke into a trailer baionging to
the B.C. Forestry Service and
s.cie $73 from the wallet of one
of the workers. Some of the money was recovered and restitution was made for the balance to
the owner. Both youths had previous  criminal records.
Harold F. Alien of Gibsons
was fined §30 tor driving without due care and attention. Al-,
len's car was pushing a friend's
car at an excessive rate of speed
resulting in a collision with another vehicle.
Marvin Garriott of Gibsons,
whose car was being pushed by
Harold Allen, was also found
guilty of driving a car in a manner not showing due consideration for others using the highway, and fined $30. In addition
Garriott was fined an additional
$20 for not having financial responsibility and failing to display car registration.
Three speeders were fined $25
Wanted, a coonskin coat and
soft fedora hat for the Tidewater
Players of Roberts Creek. A full
length ladies coat would also
help out. These accoutrements
are wanted for some sketch the
Players have in mind for their
Canadian livestock and poultry
outside the prairie provinces use
85 million bushels of western
feed grain annually.
Gibsons B: Herring Strippers
2682 (1008). L. Carrier 602, R.
Topham 643 (251), F. Reynolds
626 (250), J. Ayres 273, F. Nevens 602.
Gibsons A: Midway 3174 (1229)
L. Pilling 629 (286), A. Robertson 748 (306), R. Topham 657,
Gwen Edmonds 679 (248), F. Nevens 714 (290), E. Connor 630 (268)
D. Hoops 628 (252), J. Lowden
627.   >y.-> -PPP-Py-
Ladies Wed.:' Sirens 2505 (985)
D. Gregory 608, E. Bingley 543,
M. Holland 511, D. Bailey 539, G.
Taylor 609 (256), D. Crosby 611
(264), G. Nasadyk 589, M. Carmichael 526, P. Hylton 538, H.
Dee 509.
Commercials: Who Knows 2772
(1017). J. Larkman 244, F. Nevens 640 (297).
Port Mellon: Drifters 2590 (936)
C. Zaritolas 248, D. Dunham 641,
(268), J. Larkman 663 (246)y A.
Corriveau 628 (243), D. Musgrove
Ball & Chain: Tiger 2601 (973)
W. Hamilton 706 (292), M. Stanley 619 (241), L. Butler 263, J.
Walton  245.
Men's: Blowers 2936, The Bugs
1115. C. Sicotte 603, S. Rise 712
(268, 240), D. Robinson 653 (250,
259), C: Johnson 730 (259, 254),
J. Larkman 702 (305)', F. Reynolds 703 (249, 242), R. Godfrey
757 (363), N. Kenney 646, F. Nevens 704 (272).
Juniors: Patty Clement 312
(148, 164), Colleen Husby 309
(177), Carol Forshner 271 (149),
Richard Godfrey 274, Mike Musgrove 239, Wayne Wright 224,
Jim Westell 286, Robert Solnik
Shopping for a smart..
Coat    -    Carcoat    -    Dress    -    Blouse
Skirt    -    Cardigan    -    Pull-over
Sports outfit y.y    Hat or fine
Leather Handbag
Lovely house coats and lingerie
You'll find it at... .
Bishop Ladies9 Wear
SECHELT — Phone 885-2002
Dick Gray bowled another 800
series Thursday, night in the Sechelt Commercial League, end-
ing up with 847 (271, 337, 239).
League Scores:
Buckskins: Carol August 466,
Teddy Joe 558.
Ladies: Norma Branca 625
(259), Lil McCourt 648.
Ladies Matinee: Irene Oram
631, Eve Moscrip 234.
Pender: Bev Duval 571, Muriel
Cameron 557, Bill Scoular 240.
Sechelt Commercial: Dick Gray
847 (271, 337), Nancy Jaegar 613
(263), Dave McDonell 655 (281),
Mabel McDermid 610 (271),
Frank Nevens 693, Sam MacKne-
zie 688, Norma Gaines 671, Ray
Fleming 698, Bill Cameron 695,
Leo Johnson 683, Dorothy Smith
Sports Club: Dick Gray 720
(276), Dorothy Smith 650, Lawrence Crucil 700.
Ball & Chain: Matt Jaegar 716
Marian  Cook 572.
School Leagues:
Seniors: Jack Goeson 398 (203)
Kerry Eldred 303' (202), James
Duffy 425 (210, 215), Arlene
Johnson 318  (191).
Juniors: Earl John 406 (224),
Artena Woods 272  (165).
Ten   Pins:    Dick   Clayton   539
(221), Randy Wiren 523, Mickey
Baba 510, Henry Christensen 508, .
John  Solnik  511,  Charlie Hukka
503,  Bob Maikawa  214.
'■yf Y*
PX-f \" '
J.\ o cv.
Canadians on
Telephone Hour
The Trans-Canada Telephone
Hour will feature a trio of internationally known Canadian artists on the second Festival show
of the season, November 25' at
9:30 p.m. on CBC-TV, sponsored in this province by B.C. Telephone Company, Soprano Claire
Gagnier of Montreal, pianist Dale
Bartlett of Lethbridge and ballerina Margaret Mercier, also of
Montreal will be joined on the
Telephone Hour by Davis Cunningham, gifted American lyric
tenor, and Nicholas Polajenko
of the Harkness Ballet Company
of New York.
' The program will include an
extract from Puccini's Madame
Butterfly sung by Claire Gagnier
and Davis Cunningham. Variations on the theme of Paganini
will be presented by the renowned Canadian pianist, Dale Bartlett. The concert special will
close with several extracts from
the ballet, Sylvia, featuring Miss
Mercier and Nicholas Polajenko.
Phone 886-2572
Table centres
are in demand
When arranging their excursion to Mount Baker, Roberts
Creek Guides decided to present
the .bus driver, Mr. Lewenden,
with one of their Christmas table
centres. However it wasn't completed in time so was taken to
Vancouver a couple of weeks later. It caused quite a stir at the
office as the assistant manager
sent Mr. Lewenden to the public
relations department so that photographs could be taken for the
Pacific Stage Lines comipany
magazine. Mr. Lewenden has ordered two more table centres,
one to be sent to his son in Australia.
PHONE 886-2563       —       FREE DELIVERY
BEEF SAUSAGE m n>. Pk9. _
York Frozen Pies
All Varieties
4 (or
Fish & Chips 2 for
3 Varieties',-____
71b. Bskf.
Margarine 31
BLEACH 64._,.
MALKINS—15 oz. ______	
8   A"      1
MALKINS — 24. oz. tin
plus SPIC & SPAN
Reg. Price $2.28
Lowest Prices in Town
till 9 p.m.


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