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Coast News Dec 28, 1961

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Array Pr o^i nc. i a 1  L i b vavy  -V  i.,-  ,'i  i JUST FINE FOOD  DANNY'S  DINING ROOM  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  SERVING   THE  GROWING^ SUNSHINE   COAST  Published  in Gibsons,  B.C.      Volume  15,  Number  50,  Decer. ber 28, 1961.  7c per copy  A Complete Line  ��� of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Ltdr  Ph.  886-2116  ���  Gibsons,  B.C.  Much building and  works improvement  1961 Gibisons clerk r  &$&*** ���"���* > f??fy~>rr ���*  (Boast NruiH  Following, what has in effect  ibecoorls a custom in this muni-  icipafity, I beg to submliit this  report, sba-ving briefly- a summary of 1961 business and attempting some forecast of pro-  fbable needs for 1962.  Finances: While 'the exact financial position of the corporation is not available until the  'books are closed and after the  Dudibor's report is received, I  know that the books will show  a small surplus, part of >this  0urplus arising from careful financing and part from not carrying out certain minor projects that had been included in  ���this year's budget.  Roads: A fairly extensive-  road and drainage progralm  wias successfully carried out.  Imperial Paving Ltd. did all of  our doublie flushcoating and  ipaving of road ends, road crossings, parking areas and side-  waillks. The wtark was reasonably good.  Four  distinct  drainage  pro-'  jecits were undertaken, and successfully  completed  this  jlaar.  1. A covered dradnagie line  w&s laid on the west side of  Marine Drive between Beach  Avenue a.id the Checkwelp Indian Reserve. This line seems  tiotbe working efficiently and  2ia& centainly given much bet-  tief and safei parking spa;��3  along its entire length. This  ���was a joint undertaking, the  municipality purchasing all materials and the department of  highways doing the work.  2. A covered drainage line  was laid on ihe wlest side of  <the Gower Point Road between  WTohn Wood Hardware store  and the municipal pumphouse.  A_3ain this was a joint venture,  the municipality buying all the  materials and the department  of highways doing the engineering and all the work. Subsequently the municipality surfaced and curbed the section  between John Wood Halrdware  stjore and the Peninsula Clean-  ,ers. This was a big project, so  big that without the help of the  department of highways it  would have been very* difficult  to carry it out on our limited  (budget. This council appreciates tihe thelp it rece&vfes from  the department of highways, it  (particularly appreciates the cooperation, it receives from the  (local crew and its foreman H.  G. Turner.  3. Some 525 feet of cement  culvert was -laid from, the western edge cf the AJderspring  Road, through and along the  southern edge of the AJsager  property, and down the Gower  Point Road ditch to the natural  water course. This line appears  to be workkig well, the Alder-  fepring area is certainly drier  <th��fi in the past.  4. A very bad area at the  corner of Truemaa and Bay  Roads was cleared and filled  W/ith gravel; a covered drain  Jine was then laid from the  west   side    of   the Bay Road  News for     Another mystery picture ��� Can you name it?  manners  Notice 179  1. Mariners are advised that  the Dredge 322 will commence  dredging Morey Channels 5 and  6 beginning Dec. 20 and continuing for approximately three  weeks.  2. Atrevida Reef Spar Buoy is  reported missing from its charted position.  3. Reference Notice to Shipping  No7 98, Item 2, the'red sparTJUOjY  has  been  made   permanent.  4. Carpenter Rocks Black Spar  Buoy, Nanaimo Harbor, is reported missing from its charted  position.  5. The flashing light at the entrance to Ganges Harbor is reported out of its charted position  Notice 180  1. Mariners are advised that a  flashing green light has been established on Carrahbliy ��� Point  Daybeacon in position 49 degrees  17'37" N., 122 degrees 54'26" W.,  in Vancouver Harbor. .The light  exhibits five flashes per minute,  . thus:   flash  one   second, 'eclipse  11  seconds. :  2. Roche Point Lighted Beacon  LL No. 294 in Vancouver Harbor  has been altered to show five  flashes per f minute, thus: flash  one second, eclipse , 11 seconds.  The light has also been increased . in brilliance.  K.  DIXON       j.''". k  District Marine   Agent  ..  Dept: of Transport.  Meeting for  THE MYSTERIOUS CYCLE  . Approximately every 10 years  something strange happens to  many species. of wildlife in Canada's/ nofthland. A , mysterious'  catastrophe sweeps across f the  land and millions upon millions  of wild creatures meet their end  through a variety of causes. Reef:  ords of these events are available for more than 250 years,  thanks largely .to old-time' fur  traders', journals, and it has been'  found that the cycle averages .  out at 9.7 years. When the snow  shoe rabbit population is at its  peak /the north country is teeming with life. When the crash  comes the contrast is unbelievable. The land seems lifeless and  only ' the return of. migratory  birds .in summer restores it to  a temporary vitality.    .  Christmas south of the equator  falls 'in, midsummer. Thus the  decorations are fresh flowers arid  the- goodies^ often are fruits taken direct from the trees.   '      '������/��� '  NAMES OMITTED  - !'   ; - y.'-.'-  Last week's.list of names of  people making donations to Central City, Mission in Vancouver  instead of sending out Christmas  cards should have included Mr.  and Mrs. W. C Skellett, Red and  Nat. Addison and Mr. and Mrs.  Herrin.  The annual ihiee/tiing of the  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary,  Gibsons Branch, will take place  on Tuesday, Jan. 9 at 7:30 p_ny  at .the home of Mrs. W. Haley.  Election of offiders -wffll take  place.  Installation" of the officers  will tsjjke. place at 2 V��}_\,.?&��� jSk  Hilda's. Parish Hall, Sechelt  Jan. Ii in conjunction withthe  Secheit Auxiliary's installation  -fberemony,. to be performed by  a member of the B .C;. Hospital  Aukiliaryi,, Mrs. Stella' Howat,  District Councillor. .  Members    of   the    Gibsons  Auxiliary are requested to take  ���cake  or  cookies to this ceore:  'many. '. ��� yf ���'  Here for funeral  The funeral of Mrs! Christina  Ann Broughton whb would have  been 103 years old on Jan: 18 was  held Thursday, of last week with  <th<i seryiceyin; St. Bartholomew's  Anglican "'church, - Rev. 'Denis  Harris officiating., Burial was  made in Seaview Cemetery.  Among those-who vcarhe to'Gibsons for .the funeral were Mr.  and Mrs. H. O. Broughton and  son Robert from Peace River;  Mr./and Mrs. William Broughton  Mr. Broughton being a son, from  Nanaimo; Mrs. .Theresa. McMul- .  "lah.'.a daughter froth McLbnrian:  Mxs.F. G. Titcombe; a;daughter  from South Burnaby, her daugh- .  ter Mrs, D. C. Butler and .son  Michael, a * great-grandson ,;: of  Mrs. Broughton.   ������;���.-��������� -k  Off to Africa  Dr. John K. Freisen,  director  of the department of University  Extension,  University of  British;  Columbia, is one of 12 directors  of   extension  from   Canada  and  the United-States; chosen to attend a conference Von University  Adult Education /iii"/ Acer % from  Dec. 29 tolJan. 10.        ���  "Representatives. from  20  African  universities  will participate  in   the   conference,   which   has  been organized  by  the Institute  of  Extra   Mural f Studies  at the  University   of    Ghana, .': and ���:, is  sponsored by  a grant from the  Carnegie    Corporation.    Following the. conference. Dr.  Freisen  will visit universities in Nigeria,  South Africa, Tanganyika, Egypt .  and Rhodesia.  First class teaching  pressing need  A ;.-;A" GREAT. URGE..  Nature has a great - urge to  grow trees. New seedlings spring  up as mature" timber; is harvested. They should be encouraged  arid protected. In this nature  needs man's help -��� your help  to'keep the forest green and-  growing! k  :     ������'  "British     Columbia's    most  pressing   heed    in    education  right  now is to  develop,  and  recognize, first class teaching.  It is tune to stop talking about  ^t and get down to ica'ses."  ...   R   (E. Lester, hew president  of the B.C. School Trustees As-  .ijsociation, announces his association .will work in this  direcr  tion     during     1961-62  and in  doing so  will  seek the active  ���co-opera tiioh   of   other major  groups in education.  YAt the same time he said the  trustees association would play  a strong role in the fast-de-"  iVelbping field of adult education; and the increasingly, important, vocational and technical draining programs.  y 'M�� .there: is 'one solid point  of agreement among educational groups, it is that good teaching is essential to good -schools  arid good students."*     -  "Teaching is now among the  Work starts on TV  A LONG BOARD WALK  Iri 'this, space age it seems  timely to note, that .one year's  growth of new wood in , British  Columbia forests is more than  enough to build a 10-foot wide  board walk from here, the earth,  to the moon, 239,000 miles away.  Construction" of a . building  to  house aXBUT television repeat-;  er  unit; on Jap  Mountain- -near  Campbell River was started last..'  ^ week. .r /''���; '��� kf /    ���  Harrison   and  Loriglarid;r   pnlyr  Campjiell   River ; contractors/ to  bid,, won  ithe   contract. 'Parry  Sheet Metal  and Franklin Elec-'  trie'are sub-contractors!/ .        f'  The Panabpde" type building is/  almost .complete. Work on instal-'  ling the shingle roof is in  pro-'  gress and as soon as the special  asbestos sheeting for the interior  arrives,  work will:start  on  lining the inside. <  The  building   stands   on   concrete foundations but cement for  the floor.is still to1 be poured..  I'atry Sheet,. Metal will install  . the  emergency gas   system  for  "use iri case electric.power fails.  Harrison and Longland will install/the.'sound, boxes   and,the,  benches and other fixtures. The  contracting company,, if weather  * jierriiitted and supplies come in  tipje/ could complete their work  in two weeks, but installation of  the" repeater equipriient will not  start until spring. ;.".'".  When the equipment is in operation viewers now unable to.  get channel 2 on their sets will  be able to see the CBC Vancouver programs on channel 7, but  transmission is not likely to start  until July.  betternpaM praEesaons," said  Mr. Lester. 'TMs has been ac-  complished over a long period,  at times with considerable difficulty, but it has been done.  Salary scales are, broadly  speaking, fairly well balanced across the province; and  with the adjustments currently being discussed in. many dis-  . rtrfcts, wiH work progressively  toward better balance.  Mr. Lester said school trustees have brag" been convinced  that "classroom performance"  is the only proper evaluation  of a teacher; that while salary  scales and fixed annual increments recognize a teacher's  training and advancing experience, they cannot take into account the specific accomplishments of any one teacher. He  pointed out provision is made  for unsatisfactory teaching,  such as the withholding pf increments if a teac__er has not  progressed sufficiently, but no  provision has been made for  the teacher who- is better than  average.  ^'And that's. where action is  most needed if we are sincere  about wanting quality teaching."  . Mr. Lester said one of his  first steps would be to ask the  joint liaison committee of the  B.C. School Trustees Association and the B.C? Tfeachers'  Federation, at their next meeting, to start wmk at once in  (this field. Later fhe Department of Education. ��� and probab- '  ly the College of Education  might be drawn into the project, but the initial work must  be tarried oat by trustees and  teachers-  In the meantime BCSTA  will contintte its own studies,  accumulating information and  evaluating experience elsewhere.  JUICES MAINIL  through the Cafnsin property  arnd out to the sea. A tide garte ���  has been installed on this lime '  to prevent tide water from *  forcing its way up the drain. "  This is a real improvement for "  that se ition of the villa (.  Parks & Beaches: 1'he Ivluni-'  cipal bea.h is being us-sd mo-re  and more, co~sequ2ntIy most of  ithe limited funds for pnrks and  beaches is being u^ed m that  particular area, T��� facilitate  the approach to -the beach itself,  (cement steps were ins tailed  ithis 3|3aa-, and a portion of the  ctone wall alcng .+,hie rc?r_ leading to the beach was built.  It is planned xo extend tHs  wall early m the new year It  (shall then be possible to s^H -  landscaping this area, while at  (the same time, creating a, safe  unloading zone fen- the users of  ithe Municipal Beach. This area  can be made into a beauty spot  Water Department: Expenditures in this) department will be  up to estimates as to maintenance a-d operating expenses  but somewhat below estimates'  on capital, mainly because a  water main which had been  budgeted for was not ir,stalle*d  due to causes beyond municipal  control!.  Some 22 rcw zsvv'ccs ^ fe  installed th's year. ?-<i fol cv/-  mg the now established policy,  all wlere metered. Georgia  Lands Ltd, develbpers of  Block F, DL. 685, spent some  ���$38,000 in the i:stallataon of  ^ water-wm,iins" -throughcxi-t th*jr  subdivisJcn. Ihis job \vz3 can-  fully engineered and u:der the  continual supervision of mu-i-  cjpaf officials while it was be-  -ing carried out. It appears to be  working well.  A major w���ter works nrojeot  this year was the erection of  a 60,000 gallon storage tank  on Lot 8, Block 1, D.L 686  under the 1960-61 winter  works plan. This lank has been  in- full operation since June  1961 and has been a great help  in maintaining our day to day  storage requirements. The contractor, Smith and (Peterson  Construction. L-td. did a good  job at a reasonable figure. Because the contract figure was  (re-enable and. because .the  Winter. Works program absorbed three-quarters of-the labor  costs, the municipality) obtained  a good ?nd much needed stor-.  age tank at a modest cost.  Tlh.is year we increased  our  'ptoraige faciKtres, next year we  shall' improve and increcbe oup  source of supply at the Municipal watershed.   A  rough  access road shall be built from  the  Henry  Road to the  main  d;irn and from the main dam to  Ithe  upper dam.   lit   is  at this  podnt  that a  new concrete  diversionary dam shall be built.  This project will be carried out  under the Winter Works Incentive Program  1961-62   and  because of .this, it is hoped; will  not cost too much, to the municipality.  (Several extensions to matins  shall be installed next year to  ���supply water to areas that have  recently been subdivided.   .  (Continued on Page 5);  Hospital visit  Airman First Class ,J. Gary  Davis and Leading Airwoman  Marianne F. Lechasseur visited  Cyril H. Fry who lives at Garden Bay P.O. near Pender Harbour, when airmen of the RCAF  Active Reserve paraded to  Shaughnessy Hospital, Vancouver. They made bedside ;visits  to 767 Veterans who spent Christmas' in hospital.  The airmen distributed cigars,  cigarettes, candy, fruit and nuts  donated by Vancouver merchants  Flying Officer Ossie McComb  and his RCAF Active Reserve  band entertained patients with a  one-hour band concert. Parade  commander was Sqdn; Ldr. T. G.  Ellison. .' Coast News,  Dec. 28, 1961.  Avusnucusff-  Phone Gibsons 886-2622: x4.,,/.  "Fred Cruise, Editoir anid Publisher  Published every Tfoufs&ay by Secheit Peninsula Newfe  Istd., P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, /B.C., arid-authoiizied as second class  mail and for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa. '   . .';'.  ... MemiberAiidit Bureau of Circuslatioii, Canadian Wfeekly  Newspaper Associattibn, B.C. Weekly Newspapter Association and  ^^.:lW\eekl^'Ner^^pexs Adve-itasii-g Bureau, 608*1112 W. Pen-  deV St., Vancoiiviar, B.C.  itaitesof Sixtecripliori, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months.  United States __id foreign, $3,50 per year.  Tp-e> lite raw material  "Time is the raw material of life. Every day unwraps itself  like a gift, bringing us the opportunity to spin a fabric of health,  pleasure, and content, and to evolve into something better then we  are ait its beginning."  The writer of this stumbled across theabove quotation while  searching for an idea 6h which to baseaheditorial on the New Year.  The usual type of editorial could have been written about the bright  future for the Sunshine Coast area but it would be just too, too obvious that the editor was in a nit.  However, ori picking up a copy of the Royal Bank monthly letter,  the writer found the paragraph quoted abbVe could ring true not  onlv for 1962 biit for any year to corhe.  ���Continuing the bank letter reads: "The end of a year like the  efid of a day, is riot a tiirie for melancholy brooding. The year has  been long enough for all that was to be done iri it. The flowers grew  aftd blossomed, the fruit filled out arid ripened, wild creatures fulfilled, in their allotted way, their destiny. Only inairi feels forlorn at  *hbdying of a year arid jubilant because a new year brings him another chance to fulfil his hopes for himself.  "The gift of time brings no riiagic with it. It is only made available. We must study to get the most out of the passing days."  Iri its concluding paragraph the bank letter reads: "Tiirie moves  oft with the deliberation: of universal processes that can .afford to be  slow because they have eternity for completion. As for us, we wake  up in the morning and our purse is magically fitted with twenty-four.  hours. We need to seek by all means the best ways in which we may  rbake the most of our allowance."  There can be no greater wish than to hope that each iridividual  Will use his or her tiirie in 1962 to the best advantage for all. That  would make any year an outstanding milestone.  So for 1962 why not place a high value on time and not "fritter  it.slway on things tfiat do riot matter. It could make orie happier and  healthier, too.  You cari't stay ahead of your bills if you allow them to do all  the running.  *        * *  The love of gossip!  Love of gossip, especially scandalous gossip, is so ingrained in  the human race that it would be useless to protest about it. One may  deplore the fact that one's next-door neighbor habitually beats his-  wife or that the man two doors away is accustomed to roll in drunk  three nights a week, but one still wants to learn all the details that;  the other neighbors can tell or invent. Even when the subjects of  Sosi'p are unknown to anyone in the neighborhood, the details, if  lurid enough, become everybody's business.  In recent years the everyday scandals of neighborhood, town or  "Tillage must have become too tame or too similar for satiated appetites. Catering to these, soriie newspapers and magazines now range  to the distant pastures of Hollywood, Las Vegas or Miami for .fascinating titbits. The domestic misadventures of Marilyn^ Brigitte and  Ingrid become front page news across the continent. Essentially:  these are the same as those of the family next door, but plenty of  people must love to read about them or newspapers and press agen-  ��ies; would economize on getting the stories.  The thrill received from such stories may, not be unmixed with  -envy. Reading'of the ease with which the denizens of Hollywood  change partners, the Canadian small-town wife may gaze wistfully  ��t the bald head of her dull, middle-aged husband and wonder whether she might -turn him. in on a new model.        ..���yk  Oh the other hand, her reaction to news off HoUywpqcl's. doings  may beYsimilar tb that of the Victorian,lady, who remarked, -after  watching a performance of Antony and Cleopatra: "How unlike the  home life of our own dear queen!"  Isn't it odd that the easier a gal is to look at, the harder the f el-  lot's stare?  s coming!  Marion Vaughn, Aged 11,     Egmont Elementary School.  The sunlight doesn't hold warmth now,  And in the sky.she rides quite low,  The trees rio longer blaze yellow, red,       /...  Instead they're grey and their leaves are dead,  itfo longer the sea is sparkling blue,  Instead it is adrill _rey hue,  On the mountains the snow is low,  And e'vSn the ahiriials seem to know,  it'sWinter.  Whk!&is the bli__ing''_u__-_.r Istin?  Where is the children's summer fun?  Where are the iri'ountainsr gieeri to the'top,  Right until the trees do stop? ;  ,  Where, are thV trees with'their dre^  Where's Summer?  kN^so&ep^  'Tin tired 6f this 'gbwh of gre^^J^.j^A.  I w��rit one o^^  Arid: grayvplu6 Sttp^s Wh icy/tpRS/k , y k  fiat don't worry,. Sh%'W get tilled.,d<:tWjj. .one too:  -'  Ari'disft^^  './Zf.^^Mo-lM^'wiii shine, and the wind wiifl blow,  Aiifl eWiyl^ociyat hVt wiU know,  It's Summer.  But while you're, waiting for it to come,  Don't just sit around looking so glum.  There's lots Yo do in the Winter \o&.  There's sleighing, isn6wbalis,:shwm<Bh'too,  There's snow forts, ice skates,Christmas fun,  And I'm sure you don't get either o.ne   ���'  In Sufnraer!  Average hospital stay  now under ten days  f-JAVg ��T>^ST Mf\i*e A GF&HD SlftM  If any member of your family  has1 been in hospital .during the  past year, it's most likely that  the stay in hospital vvas under  ten days, arid that the B.C. Hospital Insurance Service paid  about ��185 towards* hospital expenses. It's also likely that if it  was Dad that was in, hospital he  was being treated for a heart  condition or cancer, if Mom was  the patient the chances are she  was bringing a baby brother or  sister home, and if it was Junior  who went to hospital he probably  was having his tonsils and adenoids reirioved. These are/av-'  erages,  according to  the  statis-    ease was  first  described rby a  i -_ ���: *  \ X  parakeets and budgies^ Df'wo children living in the Okanagan were  gious virus carried By" parrots,  admitted with "Tick Paralysis,"  a condition caused by the poisonous bites of a tick parasite or  "wood tick." The temporary paralysis that sefs^ih is relieved  upon the .removal of the tick.  Considered" even more' uncommon, was the diagnosis "Taka-  yasu's Disease" for a Lower  Mainland patient. This is ari ex-  freriiely rare vascular disturbance called Jihe "Useless1 disease." It's syfr-ptpms;frtclude ocular  disturbances' ��iid   the. dis-  tics received by the B.C. Hospital Insurance Service from B.C.  general hospitals, for every patient admitted for treatment.^.  However, ^ a    more    detailed  JapanesevOpthalmologist in-1908.  Its cause is unSriiffan.  Oh. <~B.C.. hospital, however,  has the distinction, of cariflg for  a patient with  a" conditibh   re-  (setters to the editor  check of the* records reveals that    ported ra& .'.haying no  pr_��fedent  Editor: I'm beginning to wonder . if Gibsons isn't unique  among villages. A short while  ago a petition was drawn up protesting the re-location of the  Post Office. But this petition was  circulated only amongst the merchants, the important and majority of the people being totally  ignored.  Why?  Are we to assume that the  merchants are the only ones to  use the Post Office? Surely there  rririst be a few others, if not, then  Gibsons is really a village apart.  John L.  Gordon.'  Editor: Further to, my letter  regarding a Pubiic Bodies Meetings bill being corisidered ; iri  New Zealand, and your answering editorial in last week's Coast  News, 'A Matter of Self-Defense.'  I might ask "what is self-defense; a product of?" Fear is the  <��� answer. In the case of public  bodies, it would appear that  there is a fear of being told they  could possibly be wrong in some  of their reasonings arid decisions.  When a public body is not questioned, then they must assume  that they are doing the correct  thinking arid administering >iri  the eyes of their electors. When  they are being questioned then  it follows that they riiust reconsider their questioned thirikirig  and administering. Do public  bodies, elected by taxpayers ��� stp  administer the. business of /J&eY  taxpayers, feel that once:.elected they may carry; on as they  see fit until re-elected cir deposed.       ���.,.;. '������'-"^y. ../���;���'' kJYf  "Why    do    volunteer    pubjic:  bodies  become  secretive?"   you  ask.- y..-   \. .'  "Because theyYwant to?" the  only reason they could want to  be secretive is because the minority of thinking electors might  question their thiriking. This  might raise doubt in the minds  of the gerieral electors and thus  negate a decision.   ...  "Because, they could not/care  less for public opinion?" They  possibly have reason to ^not^ care  when orie. considers the general  apathy, of the ^ajOrity' of-elec  given, it is not received. The  Ancient Greeks taught the worth  of the individual man ��� they had  caught the vision of democracy  and public bodies held open assemblies forty or fifty times a  year where "the individual could  voice his opinion and be respectfully listened to. Decisions were  then made  according to vote.  To become a member of a  public body is therefore the  "cure" according to your editorial, for the dissentor. In other  words put up or shut up. Let's  have no dissatisfied electors.  The problem here would be the  numbers Iritfblyed.  I have figured out Why secrecy  by public bodies has becoriie  a  ' matter    of    'self-defence. k^ave  you? Leslie J. Jackson.  some people receive hospital  care for highly unusual conditions. For instance a man from  the Interior was treated for a  rattlesnake bite, which is considered pretty much of a rarity  in this day and age. There has  also been a case of Psittacosis,  more commonly known as "Parrot Fever," caused by a conta  in medical history. Diagndsffed as  "A_ito-hypersensitivity Reliction  to the ^Plasma^Factor," -ihe patient had a sensitive reaction to  the* -plasma in his own 'blood  serum.  Approximately $393,000,000 has  been paid by B.C.H.I.S. fdr hospital accounts, since the s"/rt of  the service in January, 1949.  Men now smell sweet  Editor: I feel that I must take  exception td/'.sbme- of the statements in your editorial, "A blatter-of self-defence." Although I  agree that members of public  bodies have the same right to  respectful consideration as has  ar member; of. a public body, the  very fact that they are handling  the public's business and spending the public's money puts them  in a position where, under a democratic system,, they are subject to the public's scrutiny and  criticism. The same applies to  elected leaders of organizations  as well-as to elected officials of  local  goverrihaeht.  ���Democracy ��� is.; defined/.in thei  dictionary as "government that  is run directly or indirectly by  triek people who live under it."  Opposed to this form of government is dictatorship, whereiri the  country is ruled by a person who  gains power by force and governs by means of appointed administrators and the people do  not dare to question the pohcies  or activities of these administrators even though they pay"the  price iri the forrii of taxes. We,  under this enlightened form; of  Igovernment, vilify such dictators  as Krushchev and/.Cas.troi,. and  prior to that, Franco, Hitler and  Mussolini, so it hardly seems  consistent to encourage our local  gOverririient officials to resort to  ��� The December issue of Imperial Oil Review reports that  women are rapidly losing their  traditional monopoly on the  right to smell sweet and in  borne places have already lost  ���it. k.  About 70 pteroent oi Quebec  men are going for spiicyjMdqdy,  caitrus and other fragrant sliav-  (ing lotions. Calgary males aire  buying scented soaps, colognes  and:-lotions iii; sizeable quantd-  jties arid their .Ontario counter^  parts are - nibbling at .the per- ���  fume market.       ��� k..  In Toronto a shop is offering  at least four different special  (dog colognes.  Scent's current popularity  began in the late 1800's whlen  isoienltiiists learned that natiiral  odors of flowieris and plants  ���could 'be duplicated by certain  chemicalb. One source of thlese  dbemiicals is ethy;l|ebe, afconw  ipound which begins life in a  (baireli of crudie oil. This disco very lowered the cost of the  basicYperfume^,.in^^  IbrpughtTqualit^fscent: wi^  tors;^ They .find f. only^Xthe tlMhk-    secrecy, even in self-defense. If  ing and,.questioning,'.miJn6ritir.,are    their decisions are well-founded  the ones with/whom they.Jtriust     ^-J  ���"    -*-J   *'������*-   *u���  deal; The general or niajbrity  electors ar'4 riot even afraid 'of  "what public bodies/ are doiftg,  until, they aire' coriTrorited with  a decisibri or change which they  accept" of reject without too much  mental lexertlon; 'fwas ever thus  arid democracy.,has. progtessctd  on minority dissentOfs:who.we.ire  not content to be led. like "sheep.  . ^Because they fare hampered in  theVr.TefforVs to admiifls^rraS.best  they:can?". .If .the jpubU^ hbdiejs  consider/fcons^c'tive^./^  as haffipferihg^thjejr, adniinistria  i��i_ ''     *.t**~\J.K    _.V_U.J��' >'^h%\'*A%-' ->vC   'MaVWapvi  and w<?U carried through they  should be easily defended by  logic alone.  ' Fii_ther, I feel that your com-  piVison/of the Coast tlews to  local government is not /apt. You  are a private enterprise. /You  produce and:sell your -producti  maintain y3ur own establishment  arid p&y ybur/Own expenses. tJn-  less iyou fi'ave. other shareholders,  you are perfectly Itee: to., ignore  whom you please..On,the other  hand, our local govermrient (in  this area, two inunicipaljities and  one school 'hoardjr/ir_.adminis-  for business  Levels of business activity can  be expected to continue upwards  in 1962, according to the Bank  of Montreal's December Business Review, just /issued. ���  The review says sigris of ari upturn from last year's mild recession /began toy appear early  this year and have since strerig-  thened. Thus, the bank's prfelim-  ihary estimate for' 1981 shows  Canada's total output of goods  and services increasing by sbirie-  thingfmbre than tWo percent over  the I960 figure.  During "the year, the growing  strength of the economy/ \yas  augrhentedby favorable developments in Canada's exterrial, trade  the fi 'pfrM'Vays;;''lTby-Se^t__rih'_r.  30, --'.'tbtaikmerchandise/ ;eixpbrts  were up .6.2 percent bvfer the pre-  vibris Veaf, ^whiie iiripofts rose  bhlyi2.2kP..rcent.  As a result.a sufjilus of some  $50 milium on'merfehari'dise. trade  was attained fin thi-p/eribd,, versus a deficit of more than - JP100  miltiori iii i960. '  reach of the' Average pocket-  book. It also enabled perfumers to create stents that don't  ���exist in nature.  Today an "estiiridted 85 x>er-  Icent of perfume sold in Canada  and rthe U.S. is entirely sym-  ttMatic or contains a high pro-  pbrtii<Mi of synthetic ingredients.  Despitie technical advanctes  Hihe Review found that perfumers are still faced with thteir  biggest problem -���the customer. Without;.a '-brand ^hiamie:^als'' a  guide, mp^Ywb^  tinguish between expensive and  cheap saent. -Moat women  chooc(e scent foryovertcriies ;of  romance arid high fashion suggested by its name, bottle and  advertising. But here, too,;thiey  ���are loompletely : irrational. A  mousy; womtcn, for instance, is  apt to buy "Tigoess" or "Iritoxd-  .'cation," while her wordiy cousin wears "To. a Wild Rose."  But despite these problems,  ���the Review comments that the  business has come a long way  ��ince a parliameriuary bill^ in  -18th-eentuiy-England-provided  a wiifcchcraft trial for "all women ;'-.. .,. virgins, maids or  ���widows that shall . ;. .seduce  and betray into niatrimoriji any  of his majesty's subjects by  use of soentB, paints,, /-cosmetics . .;' f.:.-"-'.  ���. ������.,   i;r^<  ^7-(t,,,..^.,..,................ .      -���     .-. . -��� The   general   imprbvehierit   iri  tibn, ti?ett0ttfey^nttst-:of. necessi-    tered by elected representatiyes    the economy .was also rejected  in the seasonally adjusted Can-  adian index of industrial production, which reached -176.3 in- Sep-  teriiber, jOr 6.5 percent above the  low point in March of this "year.  ty bec'bm% 's^'cretiVe.  "_Je_��mSg ttie^ tet'f5.t upywith  sriiplfC 'iJuMdOfesykjriisirifbir-  friatibn ^h"d , mahdMhiy'/. demands? *'������' The^e f - re6etiorisr : ate  only brought about hy, thpsfe, in  public ioffifc&, fli-hying'the/rights  of the electors, , Who foot the  bills  decisions,   ^ ,.k.       ��.��.-.���,.-  "Because they do not know kxty  better?" This can only be answered iri the affirmatiy^Asihe|  if they knew better therekftbuia  not be ^oo nauch cause for que's  tiorilng:;ja#a$bfrsf glveh M de=  -^���^_���>!*_,.*_:-�������. fiirtfier/corisi;  who. derive ^their ��� bperatirig expenses <_ij-iectlyyjtrbm��� Me jpbek-  ets. of ^ the/ gpyern���|d^ iii the form  of inybiuntary vleyiesv i.e..'" land  Jaki* .(Abblv tax .and, S.S.f & 'JA.A.  ^ai. Iri "return.'for this' revenue  the taxpayer has ihe right/, to  expect that his business w|ll be  s, for bothcwisfclandj; foolish kruAyih an Jefficient ^hd econbniic-  isions, whicS^mcost/jhiqhe^. Y^'3mimWbrfk       ���"������:,';'..'.'      k   ,_. ^���^_-->.. ���^.^..    ; ^ ij^t-^ir.the^eaitii bf'can-  didates fqr. office in local politics, is d^i^Mf^^nm^s.  Wik Is i^d-Sriice bf the .general  public a^to the basic jnechanics  of^ylb^f^o^^^hi^aiii*  the  id:  o_herkisr Mi^li&^Miee- et kthe  gerifcrsfl itablie tAar_&aiit-'4li. re-  sponsibiUty. fw- the'���;. re_ults of  freedom of speech. n ^  Unless ^wblexercise; our deiho-  .c.%/;^��r��g^^;re.  _poftaiw%*^-it will b4 ^.eiy  a;itim&W ^tme^tn; ftfe MVb  6r&cti&oi&iip .hir \de%rilt, Acoiih  feofe"^h^Ca��tr&Wn>igh^ to.  respectrulkcohsiabrh^b plete with /se^ra'^etijn^. and  give, In rWufn,::Xb^H6trkeiectoirs. rip ^rl_1it; t^criticiz^: Mir.^ Itrush-  It, is certainly.;'lack ,.^; jes^fe^ chev will hav6 w'bn;after all.  ^:_ s<L..rt,, *v5��i-iti&^___-__r?^^:-j0 . -.. Joari E. Donley.  .^ r_.���  .':-_nset'b'angirig.;')_ip''bf,''the::iriistW  and^^rchangesrdqnri^ th4if tSrm's- toe AM the burning of the Yule  of office as th'origh no such thing log are two of trie iribst? ancient  as electors existed. Like produces edstoriiis which come' from our  like,  and   when  respect   is  not    pagan ancestors.  WhJ^n you S-ise iri the moirri-  ing, fbrni a'r^lufibn. to iriake  tfht day^^h_^yw_nef tot'fel-  tttivvi-i^tui^.^^^  Resolvejkarid: thou aftyfree.  -rrHenry W.;. Longfelllpw.  '��� f_4a,;#^t-fti^  tweeh the jJi'Oimisfei and i&tent;  ��� vifa_W"Wd.,i^lve;;^e'i':^iett^ ���  ��� ��� to^Ti^^^:M^^a_t^Ed<I^  ��� ������:';'_3^^''^_n_:n -.-������who'"- dt^r&fes .  rVigUSritly"- and . resolVeffy fefea^a-  . fastly growis vincibri'sicibu'Sly"into genius. .  ���Edward Bulwer-Lytton.  NjOtbing. relieves. and venti-  i__tes the mind 'like a Resolution. ��� John' Biirroughs.  f Earnest rfesbliitiori has often  seeriVed to haVe about it almost  <a savberof omriipoiiehce.  ���Samuel Sriailes.  New item for  stamp collectors  The Wiririipeg jChairiber of  Coinnierce is producing a First  Day Cover in- connectiori with  the .introduction of T a gg e d  StahipS in" Canada which will be  sold for the first time on-Sat.,  Jaru fi3.     .' Y.   .. .-.,', ......  These "tagged" - stamps are  bj-ingf: introduced in Winriipeg;  Manitoba in preparation for; the  first installation on ;the North  Ariiericari cbntinerit of an Arito-  matic Segregator, /Facer and  Canceller -- (calied SEFACAN)  by the |*bst; f Office .Department.  A special7- 'Cacheted "envelope  has been prepared bearing a line  drawing of .the:, machine' and the  legend". '"f^irst; Sale Of Tagged  Stariips iri C-ftada." This; First  Day. Covieir .Willr'be availabie from  thekv^jririipie^ ���vchani'bef'''-'bf cpm-  iriercb,y8th floot, 177 Lombard  AVeriuek Wiririipeg 2, Mahitoba,  at ^'^phiihal'-charige bf 10c -which  iricludes the vCost ;0f addressitig  ahd:\.i-i'ai_(rig'oh,:'the-'';fir^'t date of  issue.: ,-.- . ���".���;���....-' .������;:-, :."  ".������ TOese;.'|;irat;,b  b^^pifintbd' in different colors to  hiatch' ;the; Various- denorriina-  tibriisYbf thfe/ftaggbd stairipsYAii  bideVs shbrild include'-'the .COst of  feost_igeV plfe/ iOc ;per cover.  ;._-rivdbpes';'will be,/implied at  thejsafhi.'pricfe:--.10c- each ��� to  thbse f'bblKctbi^;/Wishing to; ad-  dress/and 'service their own ^ cov-  :--'er_.kkk.'.'/-:/ X,.'1Z: ZX'A' --v' ������:���  ; Wherfi ^tiilatejistis: wsh;tbfiu^e  their own CoVers,' the Chatriber  will service" envelopes at lc each,  which does not/includey$he;;c0st  ofy the ;Stami>&i/NataraUyV;foiders  'should be*receiV_#^  Vance ypf7"^mjfii^  proper prpcessittg. kk  OUT OF PLACE  .In ^the ihighly mechanized logging -iridtistry T:ot W^y: the? bid  tiirib >ihbferjacfc .wbiild feel .ad,^-  ly :p_'t 6$. plaaie.'/HbWev'er; hb,, tbO,  'used tbols 'that grbatiy; extended  his; capacity tb irianharidle, logs 1  Most effebtive; and long-lived' Of  these was probably the Peaypyr"  invented by a Maine blacksmith  of that name in 1858': SMMiYTAl!^  By syms   Upper bracket teachers  benefit from negotiations  9089 lo-is  TNS  "What's wrong with the  Bet? The sound doesn't  match the picture.... . *' -.  VYou  watch  your  program���I'll listen to mine.1  This weelts RECIPE  Seafood Medley Casseroles  Crab and shrimp are two delicious' shellfish caught in/British  Columbia. ycbastaJkwaters.. ,.Cfab.  are taken principally from the  cold northern waters off the.  Queen Charlotte Islands Y and  shrimp frorii the more. southerly  waters of the Gulf of Georgia.  Combined ��� in the following manner they make delicious individ-  _>ACIFIC; WINGS LTD.  AIR CHARTER SERVICE  SECHELT 885"4412  PENDER     TU  Q-0/IQ1  HARBOUR u_i-:dl  VANCOUVER CR 8-5141  .  . . for BEST SERVICE  GIBSONS  ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL ROOFS  DUROID ROOFS  Reroof ing & Repairs  FREE ESTIMATES  BOB NYGREN  Phone 886-9656  ual : seafood casseroles, so acceptable for buffet meals.  1 cup cooked or canned crab  .-".meat ','���,.���' ': ���-. 'AA'...  .A. 'l.X, ..-,'  1 cup  cleaned cooked  or  can-~  . ned  shrimp  1 cup chopped celery  % cup chopped green pepper  2 tablespoons minced onion  % cup mayonnaise   :.  1 tablespoon lemon juice  Va teaspoon Worcestershire sauce  Vi cup crushed potato chips  34�� cup grated cheese.,  Chop crab meat and shrimp into bite-sized chunks. ' Combine  and add celery, green pepper,  and onion. Blend mayonnaise,  lemon juice and Worcestershire  sauce. Add to combined seafood  and' vegetables; mix lightly,  spoon into 4 greased, individual  casseroles. Sprinkle with potato-  chips and cheese. Bake in a moderate : oven (350 F). until thoroughly heated and browned. This  will take 15 to 20 minutes. Makes  4. servings.  Sole Foldovers  Fillet of sole from Pacific waters is popular, with Western  cooks. Here^is' a simple,' delicious .... way to prepare fresh or  thawed sole fillets. Season each  fillet lightly with salt and pepper, then fold it in. half crosswise  Sandwich a slice of processed  cheese, cut to size, in each fillet  foldover. Place foldovers in a  greased baking dish and brush  well with melted butter. Bake in  a hot oven (450 F) for about 10  minutes, or until fish is cooked  and cheese melted.  Don't   say   Bread,   say   "McGAVIN'S"  Local Sales Rep.  Norman Stewart  >  Ph. 886-9515  R.R.I, Gibsons  SEPTIC TANK SERVICE  Pump Tank Truck now Operating  TANKS BUILT OR REPAIRED  DRAINAGE FIELDS INSTALLED  .......... ..,,. . ,    r;-��������������������� ��� |;-y:. '- ���; 4  Ph. 886-2460 for information  Same Night ��� Same Place ��� Same Time  GIANT  BINGO  Thurs., Dec^ 28  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL - 8 p.m. SHARP  GIANT JACKPOT WEEKLY  Don t Miss First Game  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  There will be no teachers' salary arbitration in B.C. this.year.  All salary agreements have been  settled in the 82 school districts.  B;C. School Trustees Association and B.C. Teachers' ^deration in a joint statemehtyrepprt-  ed the last f remaining - unsettled,  wage agreements f-have' been, re-.  solved and that .arbitration f^procedure common in recent years  will not be n^cessarykit -is 'the  first time in mahykyears ��� that  such a result has been achieved;  Seventy-Jive school districts;  settled '���' 1962 salaries wholly :by  negotiation. Six settled by conciliation, and one partlyby���'. negotiation and partly by /conciliation. ���'���  The result was fan increase  acrOssv the; province, of 0.82 per-.  fcentf5ihT salary ^scales;: The.. emphasis by both teachers'/associations and school boards in sal-  , ary negotiations was directed toward the better-trained;. long-  service teachers, so most of the ���  increase is concentrated in the  upper brackets of salary:!' scales.  In 22 districts salary scales remain the same as last ..year.  "This is indeed a happy note  for the closing y month of the  year," said B.C. Trustees' President. R. E. Lester of Haney.  "Disputes over salary do little  to enhance either trustees for  teachers in the public eye. To be  able t�� report complete! settlement in  this manner is  a real  Simple toy  achievement. It is well worth  noting '��� also ��� the emphasis placed  upon recognition of training and  service; and we are particularly  -happy that teachers and trustees were in agreement on this  pojnt."      ZI 'ZAA:[ Z-'X . x>-.:-4  Kehrieth M. Aitchison, president of the Teachers' Federation;  . stated, ��� "I am pleased that local  teachers'^.associations-and local  school boards were fable to re-'  so|yefsalary matters in such an  anjieable manner; This year's  experience demonstrates that if  th& parties concerned5 are genuinely interested% in making the  negotiation procedures work,  differences can be resolved without resorting to arbitration."     -  This is probably the;original  "game," discovered w h e n a  Neanderthal";-hunter vgeneTbusry  flipped -a' ring of marrow bone  to his matey and inadvertantly  hung it on her nose.        '      Y  Ever since, small areas of  floor around a central unright  of some description have been  littered with jar rings, circles  of! rope, rubber hose, wood; If  you never had such a contrap;  tion "as a youngster then you  cannot-be said to 'have had a  socially  recognizable   childhood.  Make sure this doesn't happen  to your ��� children.  Here's all you have to do. Get  a piece of scrap;}_" or %" fir "Z  plywood about; 12'-' square. In  the centre drill, a hole the same  size as a piece v0f broom handle  to use for the upright ��� about  14'' high. Apply glue and insert  the upright. ; -;  Make rings about 8" fin diameter, from manila rope, y   >��� ���;  fBicky^elt;^:.;-;-':  in car safest  ���Death and injury in car accidents could be reduced by preventing what. happens inside the  car, according to an article in  thte' December issue! of the Imperial Oil Review based On studies by car manufacturers and  independent authorities.  When- a car collides and stops,  itsi occupants keep 'on y going,  smashing themselves on the roof,  steering wheel .and windshield,  says, the Imperial Oil magazine.  While much thought and effort  is-j,devoted to preventing accidents, they continue to happen  ��� ["without warning, often to drivers who are not at fault. Therefore, the important point is to  prevent occupants from collid-'  \ng with the.inside of the car.  As one precaution, children  should normally travel in the  back, seat, fas studies show that  more injuriesoccur in .the front  seat. Children should be seated  at^all times. They should never  be'.allowed -to", eat candy or Jce  cream on a stick while in the  car. Babies should be strapped  inr'.carry cots or similar box-like,  structures, wedged well onto the  floor in the back seat, according  to^one authority interviewed;  ;Heavy  objects   should  not  be  leftf lying loosely in the car, particularly, on.  the back;  window,  sheHk^uyan:-. accident, loose ob-;;  j^cls'ffly fbrward, like shrapnel."  fAn. important way of preventing 'death or injury is to use  safety ^ belts, the Review says.  Studies have shown that about  ���half' of those killed annually in  traffic accidents could have  been'saved by safety belts.  HINNWN STIIISF  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  -'Commercial and Sports  Hardware ���- Dry Goods  BAPCO PAINT  Interior ^& Marine  Ph. TU 34415 A.  \CROSSWOm  *   ���   *������   By A. C. Gordon  i  ���%..'���  ��  k  p  ti  IT?  IO   .  ��*  , .,���,-.  k  ���  rmx  ���  1  ��s  ^���"��  X  ���  k  lV  IO  yy;  ki--  Ay  i  *i  ���k-  "r   '^- :  ZZ'/  *T]  ifc  *7;'  :- ' -* '���'  YY'-  *?���"!  *��  Z'i\\  ^���31  .' '     i.\  L k-____i  Ui-  *M  '������-.--  ��� '";  v^H  ;%*���������  ii.  M  is  F^  So  l  ���     -���(  HI  svS  Hf  HV"  Hb 1     II  ���Is7  1 ���'     1  :. ~^^H  \H*>  / ,  S�� . Si]  **��� 1    1  flflpfS  w\  SS \  -  ACROSS  1�� To turn toward  an object  -  6 ��� Restralner  11 - Paper mcasur*  }2 ��� Concett  14-Lhrld  15 ��� American Auto ,,  ! Loans (abb.)     '-���'  16 ��� Regarding  18-H��Ut  19 - Spanlahchapwron  21 -A burrow  33 �� Perceived   ���  25 ��� Glowing  27 ��� Man's nam*  28 - Tte  30 ��� Roman numeral  31 .Nullifies^  32 ��� Selenium (chem.)  33 ��� FamedBrltisb  statesman  35 - Soldier's .t.form  36 * Pork ....  . 38 ��� Lubricates -  40.- Stuff' ' Y t  42 ��� Opera by Bizet -  44 -Sots  46 ��� Hebrew Judge  .47 ��� To resign    :  49 - Born  50 -Slotfr.f..-,'...'._,' ';,  52- ^SlgnM ��'���":���-���'  tilled theater   ,  53 ��� Pronoun  54 - BecomeMwarcof  55 ��� Entraps V  DOWN  ���  1 - Romanian city  2 - A dandy      .,,  3 ��� Flrat-ranklsk  f student        "  4 - printer's measure  5 - Retcntlveness  6 * Paradox  7 ��� Rubidium (chtm )  8 ' Cajoleries  9 * Roof edije  10-Staggered  13 - Germaniuo, .  (chem.)  16 - Short answef  ���'",17 - Wine cask  20 - Louse egg  22-JBlrdblll  "�����; Land of tho  '���'"'���',;���-,- shantrock .  26^'Roman 52  .'2? r Word element'  '-���'-" '��� .meaning "new*  33 - Forerunners  34 - Boy's nlcknams  36-Cover '   "*'��� '  37 - AttltudlnUerS  39 - Guided  41 �� Decay  43 ���Aluminum  (chem.)  45 ��� Regarding  48- MaletUIe  51 - Has being  53 ��� Zeus' beloved  Breezy Pop-over  Happy w^^6^eeii^h& day  ��� in a breezy poproyer that  glares freely from the' sboulder  lyjofke; : Wear it three different  ways���sew simple, you'll have  dt made in a few hours!  Printed Pattern 9089: Misses'  Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18. Size 16  Itakes 3 Vz yards 3 9-inch fabric.  Send FOif-ir CENTS (40c) in  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern. Please  print plainly, SIZE* NAME. ADDRESS, STYLE NUMBER.  Send your order to MARIAJ?  MARTIN   care   of   the   Goast  News, Pattern Dept., 60 Fr&ritYf  St. West, Toronto, Ont.  FOOTWEAR  See our lines of best Qu^*ity  boots and shoes for men-���  sports, work and dress shoes  OPEN ALL DAY MONDAY  Marine   Men's  Wear  LTD.  |A*|A����  IOOF Sunshine Coast Lodge  No. 76 Meets High-Croft,  Selma Park, 2nd and 4th  Friday each month  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 885-9525  TUES. to SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Goldwaying -���Coloring  Legion  Tickets $4 pter couple  Doers Open 10 p.m. - Mfet II |).ni.  Dancing ,152 midnight to ?,  Royal Canadian Legion ��� Branch 109  BUILDING?  ffi'iTtr;,!-!.  "Rockqas  INSTALL   YOUR  PROPANE GAS  FURNACE   NOW  We Specialize  in PROPANE  Furnace  Installations  UNITS TO FIT  EVEEY HOME  IMKItlAL rAU fWNACE -  .. -  Dukes & Bradshaw  1473 Pemlberton Ave., N. Van., Ph. YU 8-3443. YU 5-284 .  C & S Sales & Service  r-Sechelt, Phorie 885-9713 -  Gibsons Hardware  Gibsons, Phone 886-2442  kiuthoirized ROCKGAS* PROPANE 'Installers ��� urn WaaJGMf^k 9b_  APPLICATION FOR A   :  A A  r -WATER LICENCE.  A Water Act (Section 8)  : I, Robert Leonard Blaikeman  of 128 East 58th Avfe,.Vancouver, B.C., hereby apply to the  Comptroller of Waiter Rights f or  a licence to divert and1 u^e water out of Stephen Creek -which  fDdws southerly and. discharges  itittoStraiits;���if Georgia, and give  aibtice of ��� xriyi application to all  persons affected.  The quantity of water to be  divtepted is 2,000 gabions a day.  Tihe purpose for which the -waiter ���will be used is dortjeatic.  The -land on which the water  Willi bte .used is Lot 5819, New  Westminster Land District, ex-  tept Blocks A & B, Plan 6970.  A copy of this application  was posted at the proposed  point of diversion and on the  land whlarte the water is to be  used on the 1st day of December, 1961 and two copies were  filled in _he office of the Wafer  Recorder at Vancoiivter. "B.C.  - Objections to this application  may be filed ,with the said Wa-;  ter Recoirdler or with tihe Comp-  trollier of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.,  withdhf thirty -days of the first  date of publication of the ap*  plication.  ������: -The first date of Publication  is December 28th, 19.1.  r>  ROBERT L. BLAKEMAN.  Applicant  ded  - c  by Food and Drug act  TRIMLY ATTRACTIVE STYLINQ COMBINES WITH  In 1877- Canada's worst suspicions ' about some%> of the food  crossing its store counters were  confirmed. Certain low-priced  teas, it was revealed, owed their  dubious tastiness to dried leaves  faced with Prussian blue ��� not  to mention stalk, starch, sand  and floor sweepings. Some coffee turned out to be less than  pure Brazilian. The roasted  wheat, peas, beans and bread  crumbs found in it had obviously been added closer to home.  As for spices!  These and other unappetizing  discoveries came as the result  of a new piece of federal legislation. The Act'to Impose License.  Duties on the Compounders of  Spirits and to Prevent the Adulteration,of Food, Drink ; and  Drugs; had been passed in 1874  but it was three years later before the four analysts appointed  to implement it turned in their  first annual report. Of the 180  saniples off varied food that had  been examined; 93 turned out. to  be-.���adulterated::  Eighty years later the food and  drug directorate ; of the department of national health and welfare, developing, from these modest  beginnings,   was   examining  BACKHOE & LOADER  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT   NYGREN    ���    Ph. 886-2350  M1W  Wilkins Construction Co. Home  . ��� '    -.'on  .. .-...��� ...  Your Lot or Ours  Mortgages Available - 7% - Mo Boms  See us for details of house plans and financing  Wilkins Construction Co., Ltd. ��� Ph. 88t>9389  Rogers  PLUMBING SUPPLIES  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-2092  WHOLESALE   &   RETAIL  corner off PRATT RD. & SECHELT HI-WAY  STORE HOURS ��� Open 7 a.m. to 11p.m.  Closed on Mondays  White 3-piece bathroom set with taps     $109.00  Colored 3-piece bathroom set with taps  $119.00  (We have the higher price sets loo)  White enamel shower cabinets  $  49.50  We hare full stock of Streamline copper pipe & fittings '  CHEAPER THAN THE DEPARTMENTAL STORES  4" soil pipe, 5 feet long, single hub   ................  4" soil pipe, 5 feet long, double hub      1/2" copper pipe, per foot        1/2" copper elbow      10#    SPECIAL��� Double stainless steel sinks ........  3" copper pipe, per foot     New Pembroke baths                New English china toilets with seats   .���...���....  No. 1 steel septic tanks (free delivery).   ........  4" No-Crode pipe, 8 feet long, per length ........  3y2" Perforated No-Crode pipe          Elko glass lined No. 30 single element   Elko glass lined N��. 30 double element ........  No. 40 glass lined double element    USUAL GUARANTEE  4.90  5.20  18^  tee 15��  $ 1.45  $29.50  $ 1.29  $55.00  $31.90  $48.50  $ 3.75  $ 2.35  $ 3.90  $73.00  $83.00  $89.00  Fibre glass laundry tubs for less than the big stores  You can buy the Cobra brand plastic pipe  cheaper from me  The new Beatty shallow or deep well pumps  (Save 5 to IO dollars)  $110  30,000 samples annually. Where  each of the original analysts,  working on a fee basis not to  exceed $2,000 a year, had been  allowed up to $300 for equipment  millions of dollars had been invested in modern laboratories.  There was a large central group  in Ottawa and five regional units  strategically located across the  country.  Adulteration was still a problem but its frequency had been  reduced to a point where, even  among' suspected samples, the  frequency was 5% as against the  original figure of 52%. Moreover  the modern analyst was working against a set of standards  where the . early examinations  had f had no starting point other  than whether a product carried  a threat to health or to life itself.  It was obvious, of course,, from  the kinds��� or'jidulteration ^discdvr.  ered in the'early, days, that a  standard - was not imperative tp  its detection at that time. Today's adulteration - is something  else again. A, pound of., butter  may be delicious in flavor -and  present no danger to health but,  if it has been diluted with-cheap-,  er vegetable fats food and drug  directorate is interested. Butter  must contain only' milk fat. It is  the directorate's task to see that  the consumer gets what. he is  led to believe he. is buying.  To do this it is assisted by the  fruits of modern science. In the  food -chemistry section of the Ottawa laboratories is a spectrograph which can detect adulteration in very small quantities.  In many instances if . only an  ounce of adulterant existed in  30 tons of ari otherwise pure commodity, the spectrograph would  catch it. Adulteration in lesser  quantities would scarcely be profitable!  Today's Food and Drug act  covers a field as broad and intricate as modern living. It establishes standards, regulates packaging, labelling and advertising,  controls the sale of remedies for  certain designated diseases, specifies drugs to be sold only on  prescription.  Its work is directly connected with the protection of the individual Canadian's health! "In  a very real sense," Hon. J. Waldo Monteith pointed out recently, "the food and drugs administration reaches 'into the kitchen  cupboard and medicine chest of  every home in Canada."  While food and drug inspectors  located from coast to coast, aire  the vigilant watchmen of the act,  its ever-increasing effectiveness .  has been rooted in the co-operation of the Canadian producer  and consumer alike. Each as recognized it as an instrument conceived for mutual benefit.  Incorporation of the Alfberta  Junior Forest Warden's as members of national Junior Forest  Warden organization i s an-  Inouncjed by Dr. B. G. Griffith,  president of the Junior Forest  Wardens association of Canada.  Formal presentation of the provincial charter will be made by  Dr. Griffith and Mr. W. F. My  ring, Chief Warden for Canada.  > The Junior Forest Warden  movement was originated in  British Columbia in 1930 with  three major objects in view:  (1) to create interest in the  conservation through wise use  of all Canada's renewable natural resources of woods, waters, soils and wildlife through  youth -training programs and  (summer cairips for' bolyjs between the ages'of 10 and 16.  . y : (2) To protect the forest resources from fire, disease and  (insect infestation by upholding  ;all protection laws, by ��� keeping  people, including parents, dass-  imates; neighbors and the travelling public, informed in regard  jto forest protection measures,  and by aiding the authorities  (in'the -detection and suppression of ��� fdriest fires whereeveir  artd whenever possible.  (3) To promote an appreciation of the principals of good  citizenship in Canadian youth  /through participation in health-.  ' full outdoor. activitaeS' and recreation keyed to an over-all  progr_ffn of community service.  Growing appreciation of the  scope and effectiveness of .the  warden: program: 'brought na-  'ipn-^wide recognition; lasit year  when., the   (movement was  in-  ���'��� corporatedfas the Junior Ijorest'  Wardens association of Canada.  TRAVEL AWARD  Burt Campbell, 24 - year - old  Castlegar News writer, is one of  six-young men from Washington  State.:, and British Columbia to  receive a Rotary Overseas Travel award, Mr. Campbell will  leave Spokane March 21 for an  all-expense paid, six-week trip  to the United Kingdom.  Each of '��� the young men selected isi considered, a potential lead-  community. Candidates were  er in his own field and in his  and winners : were, selected after  nominated by Rotary Clubs  throughout Washington and B.C.  six months study by the travel -  award; committee..- -.-..���  HOW TO SERVE  To serve, soft, drinks properly right, out of the bottle: chill  bottles well, .pour thlem slowly,  This,keeps the carbbnatiori at  ;its lifvely best. Ice cubes make  tl^ drink fizz and this,) of  course, wastes some of tne car  bonalbilon.  9_\1���^ROSS-STITCH ART as h__ndsxwme as sporting paints in  rich, naithiral cfoflloors^ Frame them for h_dlM��ay,:pl|ay��K)m, _iv_ng-  room mantel. Transfer of twtoi 8^xl6��noh panels; color Bchfemes.  508���FAN-OF-FINEAFPIiEIS .^UARE ��� just 3 for a scsirf, 4  for a graceful'/ctMatieirpiece.,. i^3ryyet ��� elegant' Crochejt;^directions  for 8V_rtnch sQuarej ^dging in N<?;. 30;larger insuring,'"AJA .1  861 JIFFY-KNIT "JACKET -r^ itaishion's favbBtt{l?ulky<.'beauty  to wear for sports, travteL, everywhere.. Use double strarid knotting worsted, large needles. Directions sizes 3Z.;34; 36j88.  Send   THIRTY-FIVE CEHTS In coins (stamps,cannot be accepted) 'for e%ch pattern toX*i^.W^ter,rc^  Needte��aft Dept., 60 Front St.' West Toronto, Quit. Print ;p_ai_d.y  PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME and ADDRESS.  FOR .THE FIRST TIME! Over 260 designs ta our new, 1902  Needlecraft Catalog ���- biggest ever! Pagtes,tlpage?,page��| of ��a-  Aicms, home afxse_��oFi._.jto .to^ sew, weave, embroider,  quilt. See, Jtntibo^knit Mto, etoto/a&Hrwds, ^toys,. lit^, afghans  phis free patterns. Swid 25c.  <*  BUILDING ECONOMY  Plan No. 1362 (copyright No. 117093)  Trimly attractive istyling and building economy > go-hand  in hand iii' this lovely non-basement, t_i^te bedroom home.- f  Although the planning is convenrtional; the island fireplace  in the living, roam/ ocflfers the unusual ini desisting, creating as it  does a sei>ara)te dining room, and^at the same time maintaining;;  th(e aura of ^paqe, thrpu^pojjt the area.  An exceptiorually large faanily . rpoiini combined with an  efficiently planned- U shaped kitchen provides a handy imeal-  planning   centr^   w_th; large family; dining/plfoyy aaea. Sliding  doors  from thes^.'^anittily room open^onto, aypaitio when outdoor.;  d_ning, recreation, or 'entertaining is  Another..-..-.feature, is'/Hie unu-ii^ly: large bai^  room fox double w^hb^ms in the vanity. Note thie large amount  of, closet space in bedrooms, hall and front entry.  Washer/dryer   units   are installed in -the stpra^/utii|ty!  room adjacent to the kitchen. '''  Thje outside   lends itself to the use of horizontal siding,  cedar shakes on the roof and brick planters at thei front to glive  the.house a tru-y^d^ightful Hook oi expensive iiixury at a:price;  y(m jrah afford to j��y.Y , ;".".  Working^^ dra^viiigs are available from the Biiilding. Centre  Design   Department,   116YEast Broadways Vancouver 10. New-  edition of Select Hiomes Designs Plan Book available. Send 25c  SECHELT THEATRE   |  Fri., Sat., Mon. - Dec. 29, 30 and Jan. 1  Kerwin Mathews Jo Morrow  Three Worlds off Gulliver  Technicolor  Staats 8 Pim.���Out at 10 p.m.  Matinee Saturday and Monday at 2 p.m.  Kinsmen Glubnof Gibsons  School Hall  $6 per couple ��� DANCING MIDNIGHT to 4 am.  DOOR.S OPEN FOR BUFFET SUPPER at 10:30 p.m.  PRIZES ��� NOVELTIES  FOUR SHARPS from the  COCONUT GROVE  and a SPECIAL attraction y  TICKETS FROM ANY KINSMEN  Charlie at Gibsons Shell Service or Rons Shoe Repairing  ADVERTISEMENT  snmnimioi)  There are at leas* itwro  the red at Chiistnias time, according to Mr. Henniker, manager of the Gibsons branch of the Bank of Montreal.  "You can follow the Scrooge technique and just ignore  the holiday. But it's not, the best way to win friends and inr  fluenqe people.; You're not likielfcr to have much fun, either,"  he adds. ' v ."  Much better to plan ahead, Mr. Henniker believes, and  open a specMChristmas sayings account at the B of Mk  Next year, when its time to start Christmas shopping  again, it'U toe much nroro ftfirirto draw on money in your  special Christmas account.  :-'. Wftiy not start right away?. Figure how much you'll)  n^ed to spend at Ch^ifltmas, divide the amount .by tte nurn-  ber of';:p_brdays -beiti^en;i��a^v- and^tteri and make'a regular  deposit of thai-sum. It's guaarantwied painless.        '  Eadh year, more and more Canadians: are learning  how pleasant it is to do their Christmas shopping with no  worries'about where themoney's j^pgfto;coine:from.       Y i  Mr. Henndiker wilil be glad to show ybu how-Jeasy it]is  to operate your own special Christmas account throughout  the coming year at tKe B of M. . ^��  Now's the time to start! '"��� 'f-���'���'' '> t y .-ij.t  �����>���:  COMING ���EVENTS.  Dec. 31, Royal-'C&nadiaft' Legion  Branch 109,. Gibsons!! Doors open  1, p.m., Buffet-11 p.m., Dancing  12 midnight to f $4 per couple.-  No Legion Bingo' until_ Jan. 8.  Compliments of the Season to all  E  HELP WANTED  Cook couple also available for  maintenance,' caretaking, etc.  Phone 885-9565.  FOUND  A place to get take out service  we   suggest   local   grown   fried  half chicken With French fried  potatoes fiom DANNY'S  Phone 886-9815  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. LissiLand  Florists. F'hone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing. /  ANNOUNCEMENT  50th Wedding Anniversary Open  House, social evening in honor  of Mr. and" Mrs. Martin"Warnock,  Thursday, Jan. 4,;i��62, '8 to 12  p.m., Madeira. Park Community  Hall. Everybody welcome.'  COMMERCIAL & DOMESTIC  REFRIGERATION  John Hind Smith, Gibson-" 686 j>3l6  FULLER BRUSH AGENT  LoVely }_ acre bordered by a  creek, close in. $800 full price.  Kay   MacKenzie,   eves.   886-2180  -Gibsons, good location, 2 bdrs  excellent soil,  $5,750,  terms.  Archie Mainwaring, eves 886-9887  First  /time   offered,   5   acres  level land, corner. What offers?  Half acre, level, cleared, well.  Ready for'building. $1,400.  R. F. Kennett ��� Notary Public  PHONE 886-2191  "A Sign Of Service"  H.  B.    GORDON  &   KENNETT  LIMITED  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  Gibsons Sechelt  - Deal with confidence with  SECHELT REALTY  & INSURANCE  AGENCIES  BOX 155, Sechelt, B.C.  TIE. DUFFY, Agent-Owner  Phone 885-2161  charles English ltd.  Real   Estate Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons Ph.   886-2481  Maureen Mullen  I'iioAi) *>b-2685  J. H. G. (JIM).DRUMMOND  INSURANCE AGENCY  For complete coverage  General and Life  -,..."'���' PhiMe 886-7751  "   -."��� NELSON'S      '������������v-v-  LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANERS  "A RUG CLONING  Rhone Sechelt 885-9627  or  in -Roberts'>Creel??YGibadiis  and Port MellQri"'Zenith'7020  WATKINS PRODUCTS  ;   W. ,H;fKen�� Gibsons v.86-9-76  ^PEISJE.  CHRISTMAS f       "  Bricklayer aad Stonemason  All kinds ofybrick-and stonework  Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F.E. Campbell  Selma Park, on  bus stop  ���.."������'.'.' Phone   885-9778  Evenings by appointment  '������:    Y -AlKELLY'S -  JGARBAGE  COLLECTION  Box I3i,r Gibsons  Y Phone 886-2283  Aldohblics"Artohyniouir Phone Se*  chelt 885-9678 or write Box 584,  Coast News.    Yfk '  Tree falling, topping, or removing lower limbs for view Insured work from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour. Phone 886-9946.  Marven Voleri.  DAVID NYSTROM  ���Interior, exterior painting. Also  paperhanging. Phone Gibsons  886-7759 or 886-9955 for free estimates.  TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Bell, 25^2 Btfeii'St., Van-  couver 9. Phone REgent 3-0683.  VICTOR^��60ST  Painter '���-~ Decorator  Interior. ~- Exterior  Paper 3Han_rin&;   y  First Class Work Guaranteed}  Phone 886-9652, North-toad.  MRS. O. ROSENLIND  Tailoress  SEWING & ALTERATIONS  South Fletcher RdiY Gibsons  Phone B86-9598       .     :i  BOATS FOR SALE       ~~~~~"  18    ft.    Sangstercraft    fibreglas  -convertible,   poWei^ed by   VOlVo  inboard-outboaid.. Excellent fciito*  dition. $2900. Phone TU 3-2418.  FUELS ���  DRY FIR OR ALDER  Gibsons to Elp^instone5;Rd,,j'|15  cord.   Elphinstone  Hd   to fWest V  Sechelt,  $16  cord.  GREEN ALDER  Gibsons to Elphinstone Rd., $12  cord.  Elphinstone  Rd.   to  West  Sechelt $13 cord.  Phone 886-9881 collect  EWART   McMYNN  REAL ESTATE 4 INSURANCE  <   BAL BLOCK  Marine  Drive,   Gibsons  A Happy -New Year  Y--f--^-tOv-ailY-'. -..,-���  :X. YMSTINGS WANTED  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.   886-2500  Half 'acre;-half   cleared,   half  price,   at   Stone   Villa,  $700.  A.  Simj^n^ 8|5-_i32. k  FOR RI-NT ������  2 bedroom house on waterfront  at Roberts Creek. Phone 886-9834  3: room hotisefatfStonefVilla,$35  per month including electricity.  A. Simpkins, Phone 885-2132.  MISC. FOR SALE  Portable TV, like new, $75. H. A.  Hill,; Sechelt,  885-9764.  . J"f.FURNACI.MANf:FURNACE    f ;  is economical to buy and operate  For.an estimate fPhkTU 3-2643.  Standard size concrete Building  Blocks, 8x8x16 now available.  Flagstones, y pier blocks, drain  '": tiley available from 1 Peninsula  Ceme"ht* products; Orange 'fRd.,  Roberts Creek.  ROGERS PLUMBING SUPPLIES  Gibsons, B.C.        Phoney 886-2092  Wholesale  and. Retail  1 Kemac Oil Range    k $95 ,.  1 Kresky   Automatic oil  furnace $65  1   automatic oil furnace  with fan $75  Don't  think   about  it,  get   here  quick!   Terms  to suit.  1 RockGas  heater with  controls $28  machine $28.50  1 used Rheem Rockgas range,  white enamel, like new, used a  few,, months $95  3 other space heaters $25  T'GUrtiey combination wood and  elec. rah&e                             $119  ; II oil franges   from $29 to $139.  4 electric   ranges; ��� $59 to   $145.  No junk  1 used good washing  machine $42.50  FairbaVik^ MOrse domestic water  service  pump, special -  for cash $109.50  3 .good used toilet r complete $15  lift gaL f liel oil drums A $42.50  Uded *le*tri6 and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713,   Sechelt.  -w_Uf___ok:'  Used furoiture, "or what have  you? Al's, Used' Furniture* Gib-  Sbhs,'Ph:'88^��950k  WATCH REPAIRS  For guare&teed -; - witch 1.��� and  jewelry vrettelrs, ?, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  W, 5-' f.C ,    .  DIRECTORY (Coailnuod)  i. '        ' <  .   v   '.  . .   '  GlfiSdNS PLUMBING  Heating,  Plumbing  Quick,  efficient service  Phone 886-246U  MADEIRA   PARK  BUILDING SUPPLY Co.,, Ltd.  Cement  gravel, .$2.25 ,yd.  Road gravel   and fill,  $1.50 yd.  Delivered in Pender   Harbour'  area  Lumber,    Plywood,    Cement  Phone TU 3-2241 I  RADIO & TV SERVICE  JIM LARKMAN  Radio, TV repairs }  Phone 886-2538, Gibsons  ELECTRICAL '  CONTRACTORS  SIM   ELECTRIC   LTD.,  Sechelt  Phone 885-2062  Residence,   885-9532.  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  t       -at . '  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office.Phone  886-2346  .. House -" Phone  8b6-2100  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING*  HEATING ,&ySU_3PL_fiS  Ph. 886-9533, 886-9690. or 886-2442.  STOCKWELL & SONS  Ltd.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph.' 8854488 for  Bulldozing,' Badkhoe' and   front,  end' loader work.- Clean eement  gravel,  fill and road gravel.  COAST CONSTRUCTIONS Co. X  as_^i_^_^; FAvi^ . .{���  For'lree estimates 6n:-        f  D&IVEWAYS^ PATIOS,        i  -PARKlNGf LdTS  SERVICE,STATIONS,, etc   ."������  x jPHONE; 8^(^^IBSQNS      i  PENINSUIiA^   CLEANERS',  CJeahere; fftir;fthe;; Sechelt      ;  YP^ns*da ;  'Y^phoiie: '���'.:     .      ' ��� V ,  Phone 886t2200  V,k*Y.  5'?  DIRECTbRY (Cbisiiauid)  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  A.  J.  DUFF   ZRAL  Phone   885-4468  WA1ER   SURVEY   SERVICES  CONSULTANTS  L. C. EMERSON  R.R. 1,  Sechelt  885-9510  THRIFTEE  DRESS  SHOP  "Personalized Service'*  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower _9.op  Phone 886-9543  OPTOMETRIST  ROY SCOTT  BAL  BLOCK,  GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  FOR APPOINTMENT  -  886-2166  C  fe S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also   Oil Installation  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  TELEVISION       r  . SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record  Bar  Phone 885-9777  Coast News, v Dec. 28,  RICHARD F. KENIyETT  NOlARY   PUBLIC  AGENT  FIRE,  AUTO & GENERAL  INSURANCE  j Phone:;886-2191     .  H.  B.  Gordon and Kennett  Limited  Gibsons Box 19  "A Sign of Service"  bnpariol Oil Photo  Imperial Oil's loco refinery, near Vancouver, will process  7;000 barrels a day of northeastern B.G.'scrude oil output.  Imperial is scheduling-use of this B.C. crude oil which will  begin arriving in Vancouver shortly after the Western,  Pacific Crude and Products Pipe Line is completed.  Gibsons' clerk reports  (Continued from Pag* 1)  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,  Appliances,  TV Service  Hoover Vacuum Cleaners  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  See us for : = all your knitting  requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS; VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  i      WANT AD RATES  Phone 886-2622  Condensed style 15 words 55  k-  cents,   3   cents word  over  15,  minimum 55 cents. Figures in  ��� ���   groups of five or less, initials,  ;W etc., count as one word.' Addi-  ,.,  tional  insertions  at   half  rate.  (r  Minimum 30c.  TT^Ctor WORK --     ^ori y-SiCards, of   Thanks,   Engage-  Clearin^^raSna   Exwvating   % me?*s.  In Memoriams, Deaths  S!dS  CleSinTTJeth and Births **> to 40 words $1  Bulldoang, C^ng^ reeth pe_ ^^i^ 3c     r word over  Draperies by the yard  or made  to measure  All accessories  C & S SALES  YPhdIie 885-9713-.-rv  A. E. RITCHEY  Arches, Jacks,  Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete  Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  yWe use ��� '.'  Ultra Sonic  Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS*   JEWELERS  Mail Orders  :"������.:':��� Given Prompt' Attention  kph; Sechelt  885-2151  BACKHOE  and LOADER  AIR -COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TBRUCKS.  Contract -oir hourly rates  :-:Ax.A '������ kAlio'fv��� '���'���  SAND, CEMENT; GRAVEL  ; f ROAD^FILL and TOPSOIL  W.  KARATEEW,   Ph. 886-9828  k��ILL ^SHERIDAN  TV ���APPLIANCES  SEWING   MACHINES  SALES  AND^SERVICE  iPhidne 885-9534  D. J.ABJ&tif P. Eng. B.C.L.S-  LAND SURVEYING  / SURVEYS  P. 6. Box 37, Gibsons  -1344 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5.       Ph. MU 3-7477  H_M^ll_|:AtITY SHOP  Tinting 'and Styling  Phone   886*2409  Sechelt Highway ��  <jJGlb_ohs Village  40.  Box numbers 25c extra.  TuesdiFv 5 p.m. deadline for  classified advertisements.  Legals ��� 17 cents; per count  line for first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions.  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  All advertising deviating  from regular classified style  becomes classified display:and  is charged by the measured  agate line at 10c per line,  minimum of 14 agate lines.  Cash with order. A 25c  charge is made when billed.  Printed Pattern  13lIC��C?rC>��:Y  tys'A^mfc&%<x?,  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE LM.  Heavy Equipment Moving  8c Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  FOR GLASS  of all kinds  Phone 886-9871 or 886-9837  PENINSULA GLASS  HILL'S MACHINE HkiOt  Cold Weld Process  , Engine Block Repairs  Arc. Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph.   886-7721 Res!   886-M56  mm^m:m^mmP:  For complete coverage  General and Life  Bhonie^86��7751  SMITH'S   HEATING  -CHIMNEY > OJL-STOVES  '. ������:���'''-f^!^rffw;'^r?f-.t :"r.:  Phone 886-2422.  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK &.LOADER RENTAL  OCEANSIDKvlftJItNlTURE  ���: ft CABINET SHOP  .liaTdwood Specialist  ��� ���Kitchen  G��Wnets     .  fO&e��Sb& StorflS'ixtures  Custom Home Furnishings  Repairs and Refinlshing  AUTOS FOR SALE  1952 Chev % ton panel tyuck,  good condition. $375. Phone\ TU  3-2418. ' \  f OR^ftl^fiWA^YlP^LL.. etc    Quality, Material & Workmanship  BUILtONG     SUPPLIES        Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 885-960. Phone 886-2551  ,    AFor'"'.-tV _ cbz^eist slumber set  f'ev��er��-,w��iip up.-jt.heise: easy-sew  pajamas, and nightie'' inycoUon  ���  flannjel   or    challis!   Choose  a  pretty,print or gay checks with  a "sweet 'n' feminine Jace edg-  . ing.  Printed P?.tt?rn 3382: Mines'  Sizes 12, 14, 16, 18, 20. Size 16  pajamas take 4=-_ yardj 35-inch.  All in all, the water department had a good year, no:.major  breaks and no real - shortages  Ayen if it was a very dry summer.' .  Garbage: As had been planned last -year,- the- municipal  garbage disposal lot was bulldozed and cleared to standards  [satisfactory to . thje, Forestry  branch. A longitudinal ditch  was then bulldozed out; .into  which ditch aU the garbage is  ���dumped and burned as ���soon, as  possable, -fireseason-permitting.  It has worked reasonably well,  tout to be rvally efficient, the  (ditch should YW. longer .and  deeper. ^It f shall be- deepened  and wiidened next year:'  The objectives remain-the  same as last year; to satfefy the  Forestry branch! that the disposal lot is not a fire hazard;  ico satisfy the provincial-sanitation branch that there is no  health, hazard or pollution; and  at tihersame; time, to fkeep our  village fcleah while disposing of  ithe garbage effJoientllyi and  economically.  Gibsons Volunteer Fire Department has stayed well within its budget. Five hundred feet  of new.:.hoae shall be' needed  next year.'/  This cbmmuity is fortunate  fin having the services of this  .group of men;- They exemplify  ithe term good citizens; they  ���are practical, ellTicient -and,  most important of eBI, compas-  sionai'ie.  Library; The Library continues .to be .an .important, source  Nof pleasvure and reoreationto a  'largle bod^Y of our citizens.  Some day in the not too distant future, the Library board  will probably have to consider  expanding its.facilities. To all  the volunteers who ,so chieer-  fullfy donate their time to this  public service, a sincere thank  you from this office.  Building & Building Permits:  ���Somfe 24 buildings valued, at.  .about $91^,750 rwiere completed  this year and some 26 buildings valued at about $143,450  are in the process of being  built. These buHding. vary  from $200 carports -to $17,000  hom).s. Building Inspector  James Stewart, in his firm but  , encouraging way, _s consistently helping improve the standards of construction in the  Municipality.  The Gibsons-Secheli Airport  Management Committee: This is  ; a joint committee -<inade up of -  . two councillors from Gibsons,   :  two  councillors   from  Sechelt,  /and   one   outside   member,.,. In  1960 an agreement between'^the  imdniater ci transport ,,a^4;< !tfc'e  corporatioijs of Gibson^;ind|_��e-  *-chelt yr����;-j6i^ie<jly^nfh��lihgi^^'the  munioipaiities to obtain a $36,-  ;000 federal grant for-work.^on.  .  ..'the airport. The contract to^do""  the proposed wor^Slfe award-  J>d Roy Brett just ^rthjb end of  .i960,. .The. ...^holey |_r^ect  was  Uuccessluliy ~^icarriecl'   oiit    in  1M1Z '������A-.vXzz^yte.-A'.-.x ,���  It was a big arid difficult ad-  ministrative.vjob. The joint com-  mi>t;te�� headed by its hard working chairman handledy it well,  and.jnowv .'the perun^uJii 'has a  ftne jpmfe -airport. Early next  -summer it is planned to officially open the airport with the  ���fanfare; and-; enthusiasm that  sued, an ocasion dfiseryesi ,  is   rooaiving  continuing  atlen-  Civil Defence: Civil Defence  iti^-n. Thare is a good local or-  gla'riaaitiony.sbf.set up a^3 to be  "able to carry oh in the event  of a minor or major emergency.  Good liason exists between the  ilocal -g^oupf and headquarters  at Vancouver. ,  General Work 8e Mainten-  ands: Reriovation and maintenance -is., going on. continuallyi  The water system must^ be  checksed day by day, sometimes,  dn the hot; dry'svunmer, hour by  ���hour. Ditches and cpl verts must  ��� ...toe'-'-;1cept.^free;fof- debris; steps,  Isidewialks, and -lanes, must be  iseiviceable. These are i^red Holland's : parbiciilarf yres_wnsiitod_i-  ties.yHe does- aY^e job and  certainly helps make Gibsons a  pleasant place in -whidh to live.  /Conclusion: T*his is a general  reppiit, in no. way meant to give  idetailed information about the  years operation.  May I conclude by thanking  council for its kindness to the  yclerk; aind the citizens-of Gibsons for their continuing cooperation and courtesy wfhen  ���dealing with this officie. ��� Re-  ispectfully submitted,:! Jules A.  Mainil, clerk.  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  . Litany, 11; 15S. a .m.  ; 11:15 .a.m., /Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  /Litany, 3  p.m.  3:00 p.m.,  Evenson.  St. Hilda's. Sechelt  Litany, 7:30 p.m.  UNITED  Gibsons  11:00 a.m., Divine Service  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek  11  a.m. Sunday School  ��� 3:30 p.m.. Divine Service  COMMUNITY   CHURCH  Port Mellon  United Church Service. 9:15 a.m.  1st. 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays  Anglican Service, -7:30 p.m.  1st Sunday off each month  Anglican  Communion  9:30  a.m.  3rd Sunday of each month  ST- VINCENTS  Holy Family, Sechelt. 900 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary   Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.   CHRISTIAN    SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and   Sunday   School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts   Creek United Church  TV  series.   How   Christian   Science Heals,  KVOS,   Channel  12,  Dec.   31:   It's   Never   the   Other  Fellow.   BETHEL BAPTIST  Sechelt  10 a.m. Sunday School  ,   11:15.a-my.JWorship Service  '- 7:3�� p.mkWed;,. Prayer  Gibsons   9:45. a,m.,,Sunday School  7:30 p.m.. United Church  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL  111:00 a.m: Dovotloiurt  <���������.;��� I*:;��!��_,_. Sunday ^qhool  7:30 p.m.. Evangelistic Service  Tues., 7:30, Bible,.-Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m.. Yocrog> People  __kysat_k��2fc-. Prayer Azz.  Glad Tiding Taubfrnacte  :-;; 9:45 a.m.  .Sunday J?cbool���������,  11  a.m.  Morning Worship  3 p.m. BiWe Forum  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Wednesday, 7 p.m..  Bible Class  Friday, 7:30 p.m. Rally  Sat., 7 p.m.. Young Men's Action  Club ��W��*"��***  DEATH NOTICE  Happy New Year'  Jean and Bill  Lissi Land Florists  Ph. 886-9345  &^&*^^^^^*^ %^%^^  KURTZHALS���'���'.���" Passed   away  ,. Dec.    26,    1961,   Mabel   Mason  Kurtzhals, :aged-70^ of. Glen Road,  IfE^ibsohsff iSXi^^ryiyedf yby1 .her  ?v^lqyiri| V Msbaiid^ Axelrfone. dajigh-  ^teiv : Mfs^ Pegge 'Nystrom;���"'. Gib-  :|��sons,y B.C.k 1 :��� brother,;y Laurie,  <-f^Nanaimo, "B.C.;:  _ ; granddaugh-  yyters^f Funeral;^  29,; 1961, at 3 p.m. from Gibsons  yUnited   Church,    Gibsqns,   Jlev.  ..   W;   M.   .Cameron   and   Rev.   D.  Donaldson officiating.   Interment  Seaview  Cemetery.   Harvey   Fu-  1 neral Home  directors.  STEED ��� Passed away Dec. 24,  .Maude   Isabel   Steed   oi    Selma  k Park; B.C.Z Survived by her ��� lov-  . ing husband  Harry,  one   daughter,   Mrs.   Hilda   Lee,   Gibsons;  f one granddaughter. Private,fam-  - ily funeral .service Wedi, Dec. 27  'from    Harvey    Funeral ff Home,  Gibsons, B:G. Rev. W. M. Cameron   officiating.   Cremation.   In  lieu of flowers donations to B.C.  Cancer Institute. Harvey Funeral .Home, directors.  : w ISII -.m-ei'm-m"  Roberts Creek Legion  on  New Year's Day  between 2 and 6 p.m.  HAPPyNEWTEARJ.'/;  Danny Wheeler  Your Imperial Oil Agent  :A   H4PI^  from  John Toynbee  ee Construction Ltd.  Sechelt  >*,;;.  ���  -    .-  By Bert Garside .and. Jim   Hoidt  Chief'; JSowttng Instructors '  Double Diamond ��� Advisory  -Council  ROLLING A CURVE BALL  A "curve" ball is' both the most  effective and least dependable  type of ball you can roll in  bowling.  ~n  ��� Among bowlers, "curves"  only curve to  the left. Any  ball that veers  to the right is  known as a  back-up ball.  A - " curve "  ball begins curv  ing almost the  moment it  leaves your  hand, and it  keeps veering  in a smooth arc  all the way  down the lane.  You roll a  curve by rotating the palm of  your hand inwards,- from  the bottom to  the top of the  ball during  your forward  swing.  It is- a most  effective ball  because it is  spinning ��� hard  all the way  down the ��� lane,  and ��� gives lots  of action when  it hits the pins,  mixing them up  thoroughly. The  Curve- trouble   is,   it's"'  gaU only that effec  tive when it hits  the target. And, with all that'  spin, it's very difficult to put it  onto the target consistently. \  Because a curve is so hard to'  control, very few good bowlers  use it. Even.a slight difference  in your speed of delivery can  cause a large change in the size  of the curve arid the path of the  ball.  If you are throwing a wide  curve, you ���:- ar��. pretty, well icon-  fined to aiming for the pocket  on the right, of the headpin. If  your wide curve hits {the left  of the headpin, the ball, will  likely ricochet into the gutter,  leaving pins standing. vf  With a curve, you must line  yourself up on your target from  way over to the left side of the  Familiar faces on TV screens  across' the nation are these of  Max Ferguson and Gwen Grant,  hosts ed CBC'TV's; women's  (showy Open House.: Every afier-  ; noon, Monday ��� through Ithurs-  day, they present 30 jMnutes o_  features and entertainment  ��*  special interest to womeijy  lane. For this reason/you should  use the forward darts, for aiming,  ;rather than aim' by shifting your  position'. From way over, on the  left' of the' lane, you don't have,  any place to shift your'position  to. - .  When aiming, stand either one  or two dots to the left of centre,  depending on the size of your  curve. For the headpin, roll over  the centre dart; for the right  3-pin roll between the centre dart  and the first dart to the right;  for the right corner pin, roll over  the first dart on the right of  centre.  For left side pins, roll between  or" over the dart on the left.  To remedy a curve that is too  heavy for you to control, try  gripping- the, ball with your  thumb held as high up as possible toward the centre of the ball.  This will help prevent your hand  from "flicking" over during delivery.  A curve is also partly caused  by bringing your arm across  your body during your -swing.  Throw the ball with your arm  reaching straight out down the  lane. Even if your hand does turn,  somewhat, straightening out your  arm motion will'cut the curve in  half.  Next: The Hook Ball.  6       Coast News, Dec. 28,  1961.  Chirppracters ,,;,  to build coll  .A program calling- for $1,-  500,000.construction, to,' expand  ���facilities of Canadian Memorial  iCharopraictic College was announced - by Dr. Robert N.  Thompson, president of the Toronto-located college. Plans include two three-storey modern  buildings and modrnization of  present familitfcs.  Dr. Thompson also announced a nation-wide public appeal  for funds, from January to  April. Anticipated grants totalling $400,000 from various  levels of government, will reduce the .public objective to  51,100,000, including contributions of $350,000 from members of the chiropraictic profession. This will be the first public .appeal for funds in the col-  leg's 16-year history.  IMPORTANT   TOPIC *  ]V\  A topic of vital interest to the   \y  province's  futureA.growth,-,-jriver  basin development, has been-selected, as  the theme of the 14th  meeting "of -the B.C. Natural Re-/  sources,   Conference/, The - non;    ���  profit   organization i representing  industry, university and government, will meet in:Kelowna'-next  Sept. 5, 6, and 7, it was.announced by Charles W. Nash of Victoria, president."      ' '       ,    '   '  GIBSONS  CHIROPRACTIC  CENTRE  R. WHITING, D.C.-    ,  10 to 12 a.m. ��� 2 to 6 p.m.  Evening appointments  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  Phone 886-9843      ~  WESTERN TREE SPECIES  Although there are some 240  species of trees to be found in  the forests of North America's  Pacific slope, less than 50 have  any commercial value today.  Most important, of coarse, arc  the softwoods ��� which include  Douglas fir'and .various species  of hemlock, true fir, spruce, pine  cedar, western red cedar, larch,  redwood arid juniper. Hardwoods  of commercial importance include alder, ash, aspen and Cottonwood, birch, laurel, maple,  oak and willow.  will be closed  Jan. 8 to Feb. 10  Production will be [limited in the  coming week.  We would appreciate your advance orders  BREAD AND  OTHEp  BAKED GCMDDS MAY BE  FROZEN  FOR SEVERAL WEEKS  Phone 886-2415     ���     P.O. Box 69  ll  Do YOU Do  Business Locally?  If you do, you should  ADVERTISE REGULARLY  in this newspaper  BECAUSE  I.  Our circulation is local. People who read this newspaper arfe  vour best customers.  your best customers.  2. Our circulation is paid in advance. Thus, people "who get the.  papefft read and respect it. They showed they do by paying for"  k it and sharing it with their rieighbors. k  3. This paper contains news vital to locaj residents and available  nowhere fclsek k. ,   k -      ���"'" '  ���   ���.   :.-'   '"���������' ���/. - ' - ���        .;'���.��� ���    .J    ,....-.'���'    '      y;:       ; '       < ' ,  4. This paper is  not  so large that your advertisement will be  k   "burfed" in it. ,      -  5.A The "long life" of weekly newspaper   readership is afti estab- .  , lished fact. Papers are still being "bought on newsstands five  .    . days  after publication. Thus,f ypur.ad hais a longer time in*  kf which to be read. ���     k    -  6. The healthy, percentage 61 classified ads demonstrates reader*,  acceptance of tlhis paper as a result-giving medium.  7. This paper is published just'before the weekend, at a perfect  .timei for readership and results:- "���      k  8. Our entire illustration service and layout experience are avail-,  able to every advertiser, at no charge and at his convenience.  Serving the Sunshine Coast  COAST NEWS  ���l r  f ���>  ������   --.. v ,��,  Gibsons  Ph. 886-2622  Totem logs  R. N. HASTINGS  Phone 886-9902


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