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Coast News Nov 30, 1961

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Array -Provincial   Library  r. s  *.��  ^  vJi>  '*.f,i -y  ���J-Xily  JUST FINE FOOD  DANNY'S  DINING ROOM  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  oas  SERVING   THE  GROWING  SUNSHINE   COAST  Published  in Gibsons,   B.C.       Volume  15, Number 46,  November 30, 1961.  7c per copy  A Complete  Line*5"  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  .Ltd.   -  Ph.   886-2116  ���  Gibsons.   B.C.    v  Sechelt election  A municipal election will be  held in Sechelt, Thurs., Dec. 7  as the result of four nominations  for two council seats.  Gibsons will not find an election necessary as three sitting  members were re-elected by acclamation.  In Sechelt Mrs. Christine Johnston, chairman of council, was  re-elected by acclamation. The  four men seeking seats are Bernel Gordon and William Swain,  sitting members seeking re-election, and Joseph Benner and  Louis Hansen. Mr. Benner is a  painter and Mr. Hansen runs a  freight truck service. He also  sat as a council member for one  two-year term'ending in-1959.  There was no election for  school board in Sechelt as Leo  Johnson, present board member  has another year to run out as  member.  In Gibsons,   Chairman   A.   E.  Ritchey was re-elected as chairman and Councillors Mrs. G.  Corlett and Wes Hodgson were  re-elected for another two year  term each.  As regards a school board  member to replace Mrs. Christine Ritchey who retired from  school board work, no one .appeared at the nomination centre ,  in Gibsons Municipal Hall up to  noon Monday when nominations  closed.  School board seat vacant  As-no candidate was nominated Monday for the School Board  vacancy through the retirement  of Mrs. Christine Ritchey, it will  now be up to the board to inform the minister of education  of the. situation so he may appoint someone to represent Gibsons village on the'board.  This was . announced at Monday night's meeting of the -school  board in Gibsons. It was also  decided that a committee of two  report back to the next meeting  with the name or names of a  prospective member to be placed  before the minister. ~  G. E. Johnson, district superintendent "informed the board  during examination of proposals for future arrangement of  classes that the provincial edu-  Guides keep  up  Despite the advent-of. the-.rainy_  season  the Roberts ^reek^ pirl  ���'���   GuicIesY ta_:e:^v^]^|i^<-r|&nity-  for 6utdooi^acttv^i_s^^  ing and  trackirfgYin'Zuiel swodd|s"  near  to  their ; club house,   and  learning  to   recognize   trees  by',  the bark,  buds,  twigs  arid general shape.  Following the Remembf ance  bay Service, Guides hiked to the  beach on the Gibsons Bluff where  they lit a fire and cooked lunch, f  Lighting a fire without paper  and with no more than two matches proved tp be more difficult  at this time of year .than they  expected. Profiting by their mistakes, Erica Ball and Nicki Wray  were, successful in passing their  firelighting test Sat., Nov. 25 at  the Guide Camp at Wilson Creek;  A search in the woods for different kinds of: fungus: resulted  in a /remarkably interesting and;  varied . collection, some ��� 35-40  different varieties being counted.  Sharon Dodd and Brenda Weinhandl shared the honor of collecting' the largest number of  different species and earned a  copy of the British Columbia'[  Provinical Museuih" handbook  "Some Mushrooms and"������', other f  Fungi of B.C." for the-Poppy patrol. Some half dozen of the most  interesting specimens have been  sent to. the Vancouver, Natural  History Society, mycology sec-,  tion, for identification. Before  going home, marshmallows were  toasted over the cheerfully burning fires.,.-. XAx. ZI       yY-Y  Car hits gravel  The car which Mrs. G. Charman of Gibsons, wask driving, .  Nov. 19, ran into loose gravel on  ��� the Lower Road tp Roberts  Creek and .overturned.^ Mrs.  Charman received; broken ribs  an* bruises, and was taken' to  St. Paul's. Hospital in Vancouver. Daughter Terry who was  with her escaped with bumps  and scratches. The car .was. heavily damaged. Mrs. Charman  was picking up children, to bring,  them to Sunday School when the  accident-'occurred.  cation department will : leave  giade sevens in high schools so  long as there is room available  This is being done to avod; having to build elementary school  accommodation until the high  school space is needed for higher grades.  The   report   submitted   to  the  board  by Mr. Johnson   covered  Scouts want  books to sell  First Gibsons Boy Scout Troop  will hold its third used book sale.  Sat., Dec. 9 between 11 a.m. and  5 p.m, in the troop's colorful  roadside tent next to Gibsons  Shell 'Service ��� station, opposite  the Post Office. Proceeds will go  towards a charitable Christmas 1  ���. prpjeetY;.,-    ��� Z ��� \ k ������ ;' '-  'Collection boxes for the books  will bef set f up4 at Super-Valu  store,. Lang's Drug store, Coast  ''Xajews// and4. Elphinstone High  fSchboLf Deposit the books, pqek-  f'et bookstand comics you can" get  ..^9n^C^i_!??S_*i.i5 these boxes. *._.  k Scouts on Oct. .27 held a Goingr  (ujjkqOTteimo ';';.  Brentkf __amsi_n|k��lna ' "CBarleSk  ; iBruce^,Theksaiine^ evening" ? Jim .-.  i��boryaf^waS' invested;iand on- Nov. "Z.  ; 10, ;' Bfuce% Marshall   and   Ted  Feidler.   All   three   new; Scouts  received IX their���A Leaping    Wolf  badges from District;Cubmaster 'A  G. Thatcher. "k-Yk-Y'���'' Yk'k'''x lA  Their . performance f  in   - tha  'Scouting Variety: show on Nov y_Y  WQn for Patrol Leader .John Har-.  ris "arid his second,. Ba^rry Quarry, their Entertainer proficiency .  badges.   Second YRuss   Thomas  meanwhile earned his stamp collector's badge. On Nov 24, Brian  Anderson   and   Wayne. Swanson  were invested   as  patrol leader  and-second of Falcon Patrol.     ��:  The troop's Nov. 18 bottle drive'k  jgrossed close to $75 and Gibsons  Scouting Group committee thanks  all who responded to the effort  of the Scouts.  future  estiiriated  school population for a three year period.  The board after consideration  of an application for taking, of  photograplis of children at a  school before Christmas decided  to stick to board policy which  allows group photos only for elementary classes and ^school annuals or identification snaps for  high schools.  The matter of cars passing  school buses when stopped with  to the attention of the RCMP for  flashers going has been drawn  investigation.  An application for the use of  ^Elphinstone auditorium for basr.  ketball and volleyball was granted on the same terms as given  badminton players, $7.50 a night  with use of showers after games  Z for players.  W.I. helps  A cash donation- to Central  City Mission, the Salvation Army  CARE, and the Children's' Solarium at, Victoria will be sent by  Howe Sound Women's Institute,  it was decided at its last ' regulajr  meeting." Y-kkYk-  [4 Next meetingwiU be held Tues.;  YD_ic^:l2*ah^  .meeting for election of officers,  the-Christmas Tree and exchange-  of gifts. Members are asked to  note the change of meeting date.,  There will be no whist drive in  ^December..They -will be resumed on Tues. ; Jan. 9.  ensioners  WEEKLIES  ON RADIO  Problems, responsibilities ; and  attitudes of weekly newspaper  editors will be the subject of a  half-hour radio program on the  CBC :series "Soundings" Thursday, Dec. 7, at 8 p.m. The program will interview editors about  such problems as competing with  metropolitan dailies, fly-by-night  printing and advertising salesmen;" the position of the weekly  in the community; and other related items.  re-elect Haley  The   annual   meeting   of   the.  OAPO was well attendee! and the  following    officers    elected   for  1962:  President, Mr. W. HY Har  ley; first vice-president, Mrs. .E.Wheeler;   second   vice-president'/*  Mr. M. Osborne; treasurer/Mr.  A. Kurtzhals; secretary, Mrs. N.  A. Haley and two directors, Mrs.  Newman and f Mr. R. Adams.  ..  Coming events Y include . the  Scout concert, Fri., Dec:. 15.  ���Phone the secretary.: Mrs; .Haley,  886-2338 for transportation, if you  need it. The Christmas pinner is  . being held in the' Legion Hall, -  Tues., Dec. 19, 6 j>.m. Book tickets, with secretary.  W. Veevers  Mr.   W.' Veevers,  resident   of.  Gibsons   area   for   the   last   30  years,* died Monday' in Vari'coii-'  ver at the home of his daughter  Mary.  The   funeral takes place .  Thursday at 1 pan. from the Cha-f  pel of Chimes in Vancouver. The  Veevers  family, while living in  the area for 30 years, were quiet  people.  record good  Tax   collections   for    Gibsons  municipality   are Jn   a   healthy  ;state   according "to   information  Clerk Jules Mainil has presented to Gibsons council.  His report shows that at' Oct.  31 only 5 percent of $48,050 to be  collected on 1961 taxes was outstanding;,., and that $994.15 was  still owingYon 1960 taxes.  This riieant, he explained, that  the only tax arrears still unpaid  within Gibsons municipality was  $994.15. A total of $1,517.13 owing  on 1959 taxes had been cleaned  up; This $1,517.13 was classified.  as delinquent taxation. There are  two classes of overdue - taxation,  arrears, owing on last year's  taxes arid delinquent taxes, owing for more than one year.  This year's. arrears, he noted,  were created by holders of large  blocks of property being late in  their payment-.  In other words Gibsons tax picture creates ho, problems with  $45,2808 collected out of a total  for this year of $48,050 levy.  Honor society  re-formed at  Elphinstone  j_ Elphinstone High School has  announced that the Elphinstone  Honor Society has been re-formed and that in addition honor  rplls have been established in  the various subject fields. This  system of academic honors has  been set up both to give due recognition to the many good scholars in the high school as well as  tQ encourage other students to  achieve a higher  standing.  In order to   be  nominated   to  the Honor  Society,   the   student  inust have a B plus average in  all subjects-in the  most recent  examination   period.   Such   students are exempt from the normal regulations of the school and  a^e given additional aid and encouragement   in   individual   research. It is hoped that later in  tjfje   year special  speakers   will  ^f brought in to address them.  AjTo ; achieve a position  on the  subject honor roll a student must  receive an A or in some cases a  yjery high B in order to qualify.  -Membership in the Honor Society  ahd the honor rolls will be revised    after   each   examination  /jThbse students  who  achieved  nieriibership  in the Honor Society  as a result of the  October  j^psts aire: Marion Brown, Grade  .;,--���;��� 1JU   Nancy  Leslie,   and   Karen  JSansen, Grade 9. Joy Cameron  Grade   10, f arid   Gail fStenher,  Grade 11, with straight B aver-  ���. age were runners-up. ,  Meinbership in the subject honor rolls so far established is as  follows^:  _| Social    Studies    30:     Marion  . JBirown, Janet Kruse,  Steve Ma-  Y^bn, Jack Thompson, Carol Mpor-  '-'j&6us;eV Caralee : Johnson,   Linda  Sheridan, Grade Ilk        Yyy ���'-A.  ck^_to_3t_ iliiy ^iMariqnY I^Pwh,..  kLrinaa Shieridanpllv" ifene; WSis^  12f   \A' 4'Z-/ J y /���:-: -.4   .:..::-x/-  ���'< Bookkeeping: Gail Greggain,  12; Mydna Stroshein, 10; Dong"-'  las Doylei 11; Suzanne Holte, 12.  ���i" French 10: Darlyn Ferris, 10;  Nancy Leslie, Patricia Thomas,  Carla Vanderhorn, 9; Lynne Ennis, Ricky Kruse, Ricky Marsh,  Joan Waiker,? John Paquette,  Bruce Wilson, 11;,Linda Stanley,  Roberta Quigley;; Dean^ Robilliard, 10; Saundra Veale, 11; Susan Taylor, 10.  Mathematics 91: Croft. Wara,  Lyn Vernon, fDavid Peterson,  John Lowderi, Paul Rigby, 12.  Y Mathematics 30: Peter Mason,  11- '  Mathematics 20: Lynn Stenner  lOiYVk. I'"'"'   . "4 A -xx-: z.  Mathematics 10: Nancy Leslie,  9; .Terry-Rhodes, lo:  'i. French 20: Terry Charman, 11.  French 91: f Caralee Johnson,  Marion Brown, 11.   .  Physics 91:  Croft Warn, 12.  Chemistry 91: Marion Brown,  11; Axel Gehring,, 12;- Steve Ma-  soriV 11;  Croft fWarn, 12;  ;   Biology 91:  Arnold  Wiren, 11  Science. 20: Joy. Cafneron.YDi-  anne McDonald,' Claus  Richter,  10- "I'-.-' Axx-x..    "  Science 10: Kialren Hansen, Sylvia Hughes, Nancy Leslie, TJancy  Inglis,  Marcel Arsenault,  9.  Science 8:  James Mandelkau.  English 91: John Lowden,  Derelys Donley, Lyn Vernon, 12.  English 30: Linda Sheridan,  Arnold Wiren, Marion Brown, 11.  : English 20: Joy Cameron, Gud  run Lehmann, 10.  English 10:  Nancy Leslie, ID.  English 8: John Warn.  Louise Lang holds the new green triangle emblem designed by the British Columbia Safety Council to dramatize need  'or seat belts on automobiles for greater safety. Emblems read.  'Seat Belt Equipped" and will be placed on bumpers or trunks  rf a_i cars in wfaicb belts are installed.  Remember when a red triangle on a��car indicated it was  3quipped with the latest safety device of the day ��� four wheel  .brakes? ;.���������������  ..jMany B.C. cars will shortly carry on trunks or bumpors,  green triangular reflecting emblems showing they are equipped with seat belts��� the most important safety device of today  Effectiveness of seat belts in reducing traffic deaths and  injury is now widely accepted, say council officials, and it is  hoped that most B.C. cars will be equipped as soon as possible.  y. /r.v-  Gibsons and area certainly  had its hidden talents up until  the time of the hobby show which  was held in the Christian Education/ centre ��fc Gibsons United  C3mrd_ Thurs., arid Fri., Nov. 23  and 24.  -Visitors to the show were astounded to see so many handicrafts of _ach high craftsmanship. The art was outstanding,  there were portraits, scenes, still  life, in oUs, watercolors, conte  and tempera. Gibsons area people may well he proud of their  talents. Children's entries were  also exceptional in their quality of finish, and variation from  woodcarvings to ship models, not  to mention a most interesting  feather  display.  The  youngest   visitor   to   the  A $1 Christmas Gift Fair will  be held Friday in the United  Church Christian Endeavour hall  from 9:30 -a-m. to 5 p.m.  During the morning coffee will  be served and the afternoon will  be tea time. Transportation will  be arranged from the John Wood  Hardware Stare at 9:30 and 10:30  a.m. and at 1:30 and 2:30 hi the  afternoon.  There win be gifts for sale as  well as home cooking. This Gift'  Fair has been prepared by the  W.A.  of the church.  Pianist's artistry delights audience  show was 11 months old, and the  oldest was. 102 years old. Attendance was almost 400 including.  30 children. -.'....;  There  were  82   entries.   Nexf  year's hobby show will be bigger.--  and better. If you have  a hobby, cultivate it,  and enter next:-  year. This is a worthwhile community effort to get behind. Spon--;  sor for the 1962 hobby show will:  be the local Kinsmen organization.  Exhibit winners were:  Pottery and Ceramics:. Roberts'  Creek Pottery Club, special;  Mr'sf J. Dowdie, Gibsons, special;  Florence Strachan, Soames Point  first; Mrs. W. Hodgson, Gibsons,  first; Mrs. Kitty Robinson, Santa Cruz, second.  Tin Can Craft: Mrs. Wm. Ful-  kerson,  special.  Woodwork: Mr. Matson, Gibsons, special; Bob Harding, Gibsons, first; Jules A. Mainil, Gibsons,, second.  .���    :  ' Woodcarving: Mr. Burnett,  Gibsons, .special; David Grigg,,  Gibsons, first; Ray. Grigg* Gibsons, second; Mrs. Hazel Evans,  Selma   Park,   third. ���  Needlework:   Jan Kruse,  Gib>-"  sons,  special;   Arbutus Rebekah  Lodge No. 76, special;   Mrs. E_  Forbes, Gibsons, first; Mrs. Lina  (Continued on Page 4)  BROWN  GLOVE  FOUND  - A ladies' fur lined brown kid  glove found by Mrs. Finlayson,  Gower Point Rpad. about Nov. 2J-  now .rests at the Coast'.News^ office where the owner' can claim,  it.  WILL  SHOW FILM  Elphinstone High School PTA  will meet Monday at 8 p.m. in  the school library when Mr. Galpin, industrial arts teacher, will  give a talk and show a film on  the Alcan aluminum operation  at Kitimat.  Waiter'Hautzig, distinguished  pianist,-who presented the ffirst  of this season's Overture Con-  ' certs performances sat down at  the Elphinstone High School  grand piano on Wednesday evening of last week and won his  'way into the hearts of his listeners.   "    .    , Y  His piano playing was that of  an artist father than of a performer. It showed the effect of  his association with some of the  great pianists, including Artur  Schnabel, considered the foremost ��� interpreter of Beethoven  piano works.  Mr. Hautzig opened with a  Bach number, Capriccio ��� On  the Departure of his Beloved Brother, in which he showed he was  more than an ordinary piano  player. His touch was warm and  developed into broader fields in  the Beethoven Sonata in C Major  which revealed him not only as  master of an instrument but also  of the music he was playing.  During the performance Mr.  Hautzig congratulated, the area  on its acquisition .of a grand piano for the school. He described  it as a beautiful instrument and  he hoped it would provide many  happy moments for its listeners.  At no-point was. Mr.. Hautzig's  program what one would call  heavy. It was delightful throughout ranging in the-remainder of  the program from Chopin to Bar;  tok and Debussy. k  La Cathedrale Engloutie or the  Sunken Cathedral by Debussy  was an essay into fantasy but  this listener preferred his Roumanian Folk Dances by Bartok.  It is Ynore difficult to capture  the Debussy mood than that of  the Bartok dances.  His Chopin included the B Flat  Minor Nocturne, Opus 9, No. 1;  the Berceuse, Orus 57; the.Polonaise-and two 'iznrkas. Mr.  Hautzig has ��* .-��� .yet- firm  touch which p_odn?-��s a delightful tone ior. .such as Chopin and  Schubert music. !Ti_.. C'chubert,  numbers inchi-e. n Impromptu  and Dances.  As a pianist.Mr. Hautzig was'  all that could be asked for. He  was also a "fr-Crt"*- jriversa5-  tionaDst ?*T"T enjor-iu himself as  much as_i_ j-rfienee in the telling chieEh/ of Schnbertian anecdotes.  Mr. Hantrltg can be described  as the sort of pianist whose easy  manner would make any session  of piano playing a pie:- urc of  the type which is so rare in  these days d showmanship. ���  F.C.  Oops.'Sorry!  Apologies go to Dick Fitchett  of Gibsons Building Supply for  the.glaring error in last week'_;  Coast News.  Gibsons''Village council story  mentioned that Harry Winn had  given the village eight feet off  the apex.of his property on Sechelt Highway to allow a better  iritersectioh at Seaview Road.  This' is incorrect entirely.  The correet information is that  Dick Fitchett of Gibsons Building Supply on Seaview Road has  donated eight feet off the corner  of his property to cut down the  sharp turn at that point.  The misunderstanding arose  when certain ^wurds failed to  reach the ears of the editor during the discussion involving the  item. 2  , jCoasttfNfews, Nov. 30,  1961.  JJfe9* Darkest Moment  A VE8STEX CLASSIC  Letters to the editor  Wxz Coast Mjeius  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd., P.O.  Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class mail and for  'ment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly Newsier Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and B.C  ekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau, 608-1112 W. Pender St.,  .icouver, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Phone Gibsons 886-2622.      '  A Community Centre?  Before opposition becomes too serious over the proposed building of a new post office on Winn Road property instead of next door  to every business place in Gibsons, let's consider Gibsons of the  future.  Take a look at it mqny years from now with a fine post office  and probably a Federal building on Winn Road. The Public Library  is now in that area. The Kinsmen club is striving to get a Health  Centre built just around the corner from the Library. The village  council will have to consider a new municipal hall. A school board  office could be included.  This, if carried out, would result in what many other areas and  large, cities are striving to do, have an extensive community centre  where most of the public buildings can be placed.  At present some of the lower shopping area extends part way  down Gower Point Road towards Winn Road. To suggest other merchants will not occupy land nearer/Winn Road in theJfuture is taking  a dim view, of Gibsons' progress in the years to come.  The population perimeter will also extend outwards with the possibilities of there being more families south of Winn Road than there  will be to the north. While the Post Office is Gibsons Post Office the  population it serves who live outside of Gibsons proper, and silent  so far in this argument, will also have some thoughts which should  not be overlooked.  Gibsons council is seeking the advice of the provincial Town  Planning department to assist it in its thinking on future development. It would be safe to assume that any such development as outlined in this editorial could obtain approval of town planning experts.  Perhaps it might be better to see what the federal department of  public works has in mind before arriving at any hasty conclusion.  Members of that organization too, have had experience in assessing  the future of the areas in which they have to place government buildings.  Think this over  Information received recently from the department of health and  welfare indicates that the number of people hospitalized from School  District No. 46 has shown an increase in every year since 1958.  Admissions from this area to all hospitals has shown a 30 percent increase since 1955 for a record high of 1,384 admissions in 1960.  In addition residents from this area recorded a total of 12,357  patient days in all hospitals which is approximately eight percent  higher than predicted by the BCHIS for the year 1966.  In other words actual occupancy by local residents from this area  in all hospitals has exceeded that predicted by the BCHIS for five  years hence.  As a result of these predictions the construction of a "new 35-bed  hospital, centrally located was recommended by BCHIS. It now appears that the predictions on which the recommendation was based  were low since the actual hospital occupancy exceeds the predicted.  These facts make the need for a new hospital more apparent.  ,i !'>  Thank you CBC!  A bouquet to CBC for its presentation from Montreal last week  of Bizet's opera Carmen. It was excellent, and, within the limitations  of TV theatre was handled well enough to provide sufficient realism.  The vocalists were very good and to those who have experienced  Carmen on stage, live, it was a presentation which showed a great  4e*t. of line team work inthe paribus'eft$Briibles.  k iSorite arrangements'- should be maxfe- lor���; a rebroadc'as! oT these  major operatic eyents over some holiday period, like Boxing Day:  They could take the place of some of the fill-in material which passes  as.entertaihmenti Think it over, CBC, the idea is yours without strings  KaleidOSCOpe     By Les Peterson  Fragments of recollection,  Unsolicited and uncontrolled,  Simmer from sources of obscurity,  And inadvertently invent  On Memory's shifting surface  Caricatures and portraits of a life  Thai infiltrates the eye's periphery,  To leave its unassociated traces there.  Editor: This protest from the  Gibsons Board of Trade being  sent to the Conservative member for Coast-Capilano, regarding  the location of the new Post Office, it is hoped that our member, Mr. W. H* Payne will realize that this minority group has  no authority to speak for the .residents of Gibsons as a whole, but  just for themselves (some of  -their members don't even live  in Gibsons).  The new location, across tbe  road from the Library, is almost  exactly in the centre of the Village of Gibsons. We had the  same protests when the Library  was built, and the Fire Hall, too,  which is also hear the centre  of Gibsons.  These people who so vociferously protest the location of the  new Post Office, are, I'm sure,  the same people who voted whole  heartedly for building the hew  hospital near the centre of the  hospital district. And while we  are at it, how about moving the  Municipal Hall closer to the centre of Gibsons.  John L. Gordon.  Editor: The front page of the  current issue of the Coast News  is worthy of note, where the Gibsons Board of Trade receive a  protest from the, merchants of  Gibsons protesting against the  Winn Road site for a new post  office. Also the mention made in  the editorial that it is on reasonably'flat land with easy entrance available, which prompts  me to state the obvious, our present post office has anything but  a decent approach.  When the present post office  was enlarged an old time Headlands resident, now deceased,  wrote the department protesting  against the plan in general and  suggested better sites. His letter was politely .acknowledged  and told it was then too late to  consider any.changes. Therefore  I want to come in. on the ground  floor, and I mean that literally,  as I would not wish to walk upstairs to enter the new P.O.  wherever it may be located.  The present steps and the steep  Rocky Road with its periodic  ice coat is anything but proper  for a public building.  Merchants protesting against  the location without exception  will avoid if at all possible any  inconvenience to their customers when entering their stores,  entry is invariably without steps.  Therefore, let me suggest to our  merchants, the Board of Trade,  the editor, W. H. Payne, M.P.,  Gibsons' village council and any  other influential body that every  effort be made not to duplicate  the present plan, and please lei  me buy my two cent stamp without having to walk upstairs.  Dave Rees.  Editor: I thank all who in one  way br another helped to make  the hobby show a success, especially the exhibitors, without  whose talents it couldn't have  been any success.  A s-^Yal thank you to Mr. and  Mrs. Norman Jewitt of Langdale  and the local Kinsmen organization, to the judges who so ably  performed their duty and to the  KNOW  /Ztmeufa *to  Prepared by tire Research  StaM of  INCYCLOPEDIA   CANADIANA  What incident almost brought  on a Canada-U.S.A. war_  An episode in the history of  Anglo - American relations,  known as the Trent Affair,  threatened in 1861 to embroil  Canada, as part of the, British  Empire, in war with the United States. On November 8,  1861, Captain Wilkes of the  United States- sloop Jacinto  (halted the. British steamer  Trent, plying, between Vera  ���Cruz nad the Danish Island of  St. Thomas, and removed from  ���it two commissioners of the  southern Confederacy ��� James  Murray Mason and John Slidell  who were oh their w��y to  Europe.  The British Government im-  mediate-ty protested against  this breach of international law  and for a t&tr weeks it appeared "ftiatfthe incident might lead  fo war. Eventually, the United  States Government acceded to  the British demands and surrendered the two Confederate  comimiissaoriers. The incident  was influential, in Canada in  bringing about a reorganization of the Canadian militia, in  hastening the construction of an  intercolonial railway and in  aiding tho movement towards  Confederation.  women of the United Church,  and of course, a big thank you to  all who attended the show. And  last but not least to the Coast  News for such generous space and  publicity, for without it-nothing  attains the same degree of- success: ; :���;'.. 'Al:���'���/���. AZ:"ik.'  ' I sincerely hope the people of  Gibsons and, area will show the  same faith and confidence in the  1962! Hobby Show and help encourage community effort. :  (Mrs. Win.; W.) Jean W. Duncan  ed to disaster areas at home in  British Columbia^ in other' Can-  . adiari provinces and/overseas. In  addition to .the factory size put-  put of clothing and other personal items the women made up  863,800 wipes and dressings for  the Red Cross free blood transfusion- service.    ���   :,.Y   .Z:  Under   the    chairmanship'   of  Mrs.  S.   R.   Hayden, 3108   West  of  yardage material purchased,    33rd Ave., Vancouver,-��� and Mrs  Volunteers  make4frdml  A four for one investment is  the magic performed by the Red  Cross ��� volunteer r women work  committees in British Columbia.  In 1960, for the  $15,000 worth  Editor: Judging by current  press news it: very much appears  that the Sorry for the Inconvenience signs will be predominantly conspicuous during 1962 in vicinity of> Horseshoe Bay and  Langdale ferry slips.  W. A. C: (What A Calamity)  Bennett stresses the need.of improved service on the Horseshoe  Bay-Nanaimo schedule; evading  any mention of transportation  improvement by road or water  to the vast area across Howe  Sound. Need more be said.  Pro Bono Publico  P.S.: Overheard at Horseshoe  Bay-Langdale slip: American  tourist to fellow motorist, "Why  does your state administration  choose a weekend to practice  evacuation?"  B.C.'s 2,350 Red Cross volunteer  women turned but 30,000 items of  high quality clothirig, ;layettes,  quilts and bedding valued at  $60,000.  This great increase on investment is achieved through the  thousands of hours of time and  talent freely donated in a humanitarian cause.  There is no age limit in the  working groups. Seventy five of  the ladies are over 80 years of  age. At the other end of the age  scale are girls from Brownie  packs and members of C.G.I.T.  The articles made by the volunteers are crated and distribut-  A. G. Mercer, .1290 Burnaby St,  Vancouver, 1961 promises to be  a record production year.  USE  CHRISTMAS  SEALS  Y��*fp$miy*-"v ������'���*��� fcf-  LAND ACT  NOTICE  OF  INTENTION   TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver and situate at the  south end of Anvil Island in  Howe Sound.  Take notice that Daybreak  Point Bible Camp Society of  Vancouver, occupation Camp  Owners intends to apply for a  lease of the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted at a point on high water  mark of Ramilles Channel, due  south of the south east corner  of Parcel B of.Lot 845, Group  1, N.W.D., reference plan 2132,  thence 45 degrees W. 250 feet;  thence 45 degrees E. 100 feet;  thence 45 degrees E. 90 feet  more or less to high water  mark of said Ramilles Channel.; thence north easterly and  northwesterly along said high  water mark to the point of  commencement and containing  0.6 acres, more or less, for the  purpose of a site for a wharf.  G. R. BELL  Dated November 6. 1961.  "Tony wears your sweater often."  Catch up on family news and enjoy  a real visit by Long Distance. Call  tonight. Someone would love to r  hear your voice.  British Colombia Telephone Company  '.���'���'���   '/'' ������;������ V713S-3LD  He empties his dish and he grows. That's  life,.and it's arithmetic too. He is going to  need those breakfasts whether you're here  or not;.; Witha st^ekeof a pen you can  guarantee them all through Life Insurance.  Undoubtedly youv/are^^  but your circumstan<^ are changing, so  make aure your life insurance kee^ in step  with your life.' Tell your lifeYinsurance  agent.what it is you want for yoiir family's  future, GiJaranteetjiat your family will  always' enjoy "the comfortsi. and security  you. have provided for them. Make surel of  tomorrow, today.  ONLY LIFE INSURANCE CAN PROTECT YOU  THESE FIVE WAYS  Guaranteed immediate' protection; from tho  moment you xiualify.  Guaranteed' protection, no,speculation, no'  Quesslngf.fYoufkriow exactly tho number. of  dollars to come. ., fvk..- Zy41. ���������. ;i,k .<.',.. Y-  Guaranteed benefits at big expenafe'tJnWs. You  can guarantee funds for future, expenses such  ^s.s.cnding ftWIdren to coltege.  4. Guaranteed'retirement Income. You have an'  fncdine you can never outlive, x   ���  5. Guaranteed protection for tho home. Your  ��� family will never Inherit an unpaid mortgage.  1.  2.  3.  In Siam, houses are constructed with odd numbers of  floors arid steps to insure good  luck.  WHEN PEOPLE DEPEND ON YOU.:. YOU CAN DEPEND ON UFE INSURANCE:  THE   LIFE   INSURANCE   COMPANIES   IN   CANADA  L-I&IC Coast News, Nov. 30, 1961.  B  Dark - haired, good- looking  and talented ��� but still going  to school! She's;Phyliis Olap-  perton, star pupil of Speaking  (French, ���: the ~ wopkly CBC-TV  show designed to teach French  the painless wiay. Professor-  Jean-Paul, Vinay is hjer television teacher Y:  'PACIFIC WINGS LTD.  AIR CHARTER SERVICE  SECffiELT    885"4412  PENDER      TU Q./IQOI  HARBOUR O <��OLi J.  VANCOUVER CH 85141  ... for BEST SERVICE  By, Bert Garside and Jim  Hoult  ^Chief  BowKng  Instructors  Double Diamond Advisory  Council ���'  Of all the different ways  .there1 arte to "aiijfha; bowling ball,  tfche Lihfe 'Bowling "method is - the  (hardest ���: to describe. Using it  successful%l,dependsv partly on  lycur v. own Y imagination,.' and  partly on a trick ;of perspective.  Standing at the ;e. d of the  bowling lane, looking down the  lane, you'll notice the boards,  andr thef cracks between them,  seeni to taper together as they  approach the ^pihsf at the far  ��� end. ��� ���'������''��� :i'���������-/ A "'" Y"    -  In Line Bowling you imagine  these cracks and boards as a  feort of channlel, funnelling  down to the headpin. When  you ' deliver the' ball, you.  launch it as smoothly as possible ��� down that imaginary  ���channel. '������'��� /<-:''���'.. ���  -''���'��� On every lane: you'll find  the co_ons of the hairwood  boards vary frdni strip to strip.  Experiment until you find the  particular strips on . that lane  (that mark a channel leading  your ball".���naturally1 each time  to the target pin.  In Pin Bowling,; you fix: your  eyes on the pin, then concentrate oh: sending 'your. ball  along ah imaginary line between y��our. hand and that pin.  In Line Bowling, you fix your  eytes on the line in the lane,  then launch your ./.ball along it  to reach the pin. We don't recommend line bowling because  ;we feel it is. a very inaccurate  method of aiming.  To understand Shadow Bowling, once again look down the  lane. This time, notice how the  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  ���';" \DECiiviiiR ii"  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor, 885-9525  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service.  Shadow Bowling is a misnomer. The bowler actually   uses   the reflection of"  the pins to guide his ball.  shadows of the pins are reflected on the surface of the  lanes. No matter where you  stand on the approach, the reflections seem to point directly  toward you: What's more, they  taper together toward a natural  point.  If you aim at the head of the  .shadow, with a straight ball,  it will roll down the shadow  and strike the pin. As the point  you are how aiming at is about  10 feet closer to ytou than the  pins themselves, - you have a  better chance of hitting \t acj  curately.  If you fird you are missing  your target piri slightly alter  rolling through the shadow,  vary your aiming point a little  ��� bowl for the - neck of the  Shadow, instead of thjetip; or  else aim for the gap between  two shadows.  The big advantage in using .  the shadows is that it moves  your target closer to you and  gives you a larger aiming area.  However, very- few expert  bowlers use this .-.system, and  we certainly don't feel it's a  .good sy_tem for begfinners.  )However, if you have already  tried all the other systems, pin  bow_ing and spot bowling,  without success, then experiment with shadow bowling.  Shadow bowling does have a  couple of special ^advantages. If  jyou ordinarily aim right at the  pins, but find you arte picking  headpins too often, bowling for  the shadow as a target will  usually cause your ball to  break off line a bit sooner, and  thus strike the headpin off centre, k'',.'  If you find trouble hitting  Corner pins, shadow bowling  sometimes helps here. The corner pin shadows extend up into the alley away from the  Igutter. If you bowl straight  down to the top of the shadow,  you. will find it helps keep the  ball out of the gutter, and in a  truer line to the target.  Printed Pattern  UNITS TO FIT  EVERY HOME  IMPERIAL FAM FURNACE  Dukes & Bradshaw  1473 Pemberton Ave., N. Van.,'Ph. YU 8-3443, YU 5-2844  C & S Sales & Service  Secheit, Phone 885-9713  Gibsons, Phone 886-2442 '  Aathorized ROCKGAS PROPANE Installers  12-20  It's indiispensible���-it's an  laproii, coverail or sxnock! Sew  lit in bright cotton for cooking,  Jdtenim for hoiise - cleaning  chorp.v terrycloth for. baby-  ibaith.ng. E;?tra easy-eew ��� no  waist seams!  Printed Pattern 92��?.: Misses'  Sizes 12, 14, 16, 18, 2u. Size 16  itakes .3 yards  35-irkh fcbric.  Send FIFTY CENTS (50c) in  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern. Please  print plainly SIZE, NAME, ADDRESS, STYLE NUMBER.  Send your order to MAJIIAN  MARTIN   care   of. the   Coast  News, Pattern Dept., f 0 Front ���.  St. West, Tpronto, Ont.  YOU'RB INVITED to a Fall-  Wintec fashion spectacular ���  see 100 styles to sew in our  new Pattern' Catalog- No matter what size.'you'll find it!*35c  Full standing  needed for UBC  v New ��� regulations affecting ad-  emission to the University of British Columbia have been approved by the university senate, President N. A: M. MacKenzie announces. .  "v The first regulation states that  students entering UBC from  grade 12 must have full standing  by recommendation or- by departmental examinations in June.  Candidates who have to write  supplementary examinations in  August; will, not be admitted to  university that September.  Studies, carried out at the university show that of those who  have to write supplementals and  ^pass, " approximately   85%    fail  ':their freshman  year completely  'and less than 2%' pass their examinations in all subjects.  '   The   second   regulation   states  'that students taking a full senior  ���matriculation year in the schools  will be  given no  credit  by the  university unless they pass in at  least three of the five  subjects  -required in the department of education   examinations  conducted  <in June. Those who do not pass  'Will not be admitted to university  until   they   complete   their  ���senior    matriculation    program.  ��� This regulation applies to those  'who are taking, the equivalent of  'the first year university program  ���' The third regulation states that  students ' from outside B.C. will  be  admitted  only if  they  have  ��� obtained senior matriculation  and if they meet the entrance requirements of the university of  i their own country or province.  CROSSWORD   ���  By A. C. Gordon\  ACROSS  1-Devotee of  government  8 - By meatus of .    '  9 - Put era   > ���  10 ��� Musical note  12 - Be defeated  13 ��� Printer - measure  14 -Wild  15 - Higb with the notes  16 ��� Parent  17 ���Trees  18 - Encircling bends  19 �� Land expanse  20 - Exist  21 - Poem  22 * Boy's nickname  24 - Aver  25- A thickness '  26 - Pursue legally  27 - Frighten  29 ����� Broadcast  SO-Rodent  82 - Jtepositlo-  .33 -Scottish "age"  35 - Physical purge '  36 ��� Demolish  37 - Like  38-A hill  39 * Respond  40 - Erbium (chem.)  41 - Equine midget  42 - Blood factor  43 - American  ��� author  44 - To incite  45 - Wage distrib  utors  DOWN  1 - Apothecary's  stirrer  2 - Mineral  3 - Mental image  4 ��� Male bird  5 - Preposition  6 - Say again  7 - Displays  8 - Propelled  a boat  11 - Basic  12 - Work room  14 - Clefts  16 - David, for  : instance  17 - Iron (chem.)  19 - Pronoun  20 - .. easel  23 - Through  25 - Given to  preaching  26 ��� Yes, in Spain  28 - Beholdl  29 ��� Public notice  30 ��� Dresses again  31 ��� In the midst oc  34 - FootbeU    >  position (abb.)  36 - .... avis, a  rare bird!  37 - Encourage  40 ��� Goddess at  the dawn  41 - ... annum  43 ��� Parent  msjoM that Midd...?1  Xes, Miss Jennifer Johnson, we do.  Your deposit of $50... and the deposits of three million other Canadians  add up to well over three billion dollars  at the Bank of Montreal.  And here's why it's important:  This "three-billion-odd" doesn't stay  locked up in a bank vault.*''  This money, including your fifty dollars, works steadily ��� day-in, day out  ��� in the form of loans, which help  Canadians get what they want- in the  way of material things.  This money fills a thousand-and-one  business and personal purposes. It goes  to farmers, fishermen, oilmen, miners,  lumbermen ... it goes to businesses  large and small ... it goes to everyday  citizens.  This money builds houses ... buys  cars, trucks, tractors ... finances school  and university educations, and all aorta  of family needs ... it goes to community organizations of many Irindsi -ind  to provincial and municipal governments  . . . it works for Canadians in every  walk of life.  When you- save money at. the  B of M, you not only keep it safe  and earning interest for you, but  you make a sound investment for  yourself in Canada's growth now  and in the years ahead.  Whether you want to save money  or borrow it for. some useful purpose, you'll like doing business at  the B of M. So, if it's about money,  see Canada's first bank first!  -  Bank of Montreal  i03mticiimwm  Fflfifl  ���Resources $3,949,615,542''  WORKING    WITH    CANADIANS    IN    EVERY   W A L *    OF    LIFE' SINCE    1817 Sixth opera  Hilarious situations '������ and music  both ; gay atifr melodious mark  the Canadian Opera f Company's,  sixth annual tour production, Of-"  fenbach's satirical opera "Orpheus in the Underworld," in  Queen Elizabeth Theatre, Sat.,  Dec. 2 and Fri., Dec. 8.  The. cast includes Jan Rubes,'  of "Songs of My People" fame,  soprano Barbara Strathdee, tenor Danny Tait, baritone Ernest  Adams and many others.  Thanks to the generous assistance of the Canada Council,  Canada's first professional repertory opera company is again  touring the country from coast  to coast. Presented in 23 western  Canadian towns and cities by  Overture Concerts, Overture sub-  .scribrr- r"'ny enjoy special savings for the Vancouver performances.  SHOWS START AT 8 p.m.  DECEMBER  Fri. 1 ��� Sat. 2 ��� Mon. 4  Steve Reeves, Georgia Moll  The White Warrior  Technicolor  WHY WEAR A  HEARING  For full information free  send name and address  io:  Hearing Conservation,  405 Medical Centre,  8th Ave. ax 8th St., S.W.  Calgary, Alberta  WRAP UP YOUR  CHRISTMAS LIST  Plan to mail out-of��  |owri c?rds r:rvGT CLASS,  preferential handling sorts  them first, sends them by air,  /even corrects wrong addresses.  !��� Buy stamp, how. Ask for  them in sanitary cellophane*  wrapped dollar pacK-.HHOhecfc  -��ddresalist. Include PostalZon*  lumbers, and return address.  M Tie out-of-town and local  snail in separate bundles. Attach  Post Office labels';. ���Wrtiy  parcels well; Put retUfrj address  _outs\de and inside. Weigh  at Post Office, ��� Mail Early.  f Remember, t>ccemb_r 17 U  \ the last date for focal doHvery  ��� ���'���''''! '.  I>0-61-19ft  A great part "of the charim of  : the coast climate lis in jsuch days  as Nov. 22; bright, mi!d;'!tranquil  days ,tl\at occur in any month of  the late autumn and winter sea-  Ysoh.k A' ���������     ..'.������  ''.''[' A'Azy}     ��� ������  That charm works for us in a  -practical way too; I .have in  memory the: arrival of visitors  who came directly from the deep'  freeze and blizzards of other  parts to the soft air, the green  young grass and the late flowers still in blossom in the gardens along our shores. On a first  , visit they could hardly believe  it! and the coast sold itself to  them. '"  Sitting at lunch on Nov. 22,  with the door wide open," sunlight  pouring in and my homemade  barometer that has not failed to  I put it together, expressing a  predict every disturbance since  high opinion of the weather, I  was moved to thumb through a  seed catalogue, to make plans  and to dream. But discretion prevailed and I went back to the  old shovel and the mock-trenching (an English term) that I was  doing in a war against the persistent Horsetail that never ceases its attempt to acquire more  territory. Botanists call it Equi-  setum Arvens but that's nothing  to what I call It!  So, the catalogue must wait a  bit, but it is still true that surprising results can follow the use  of snug frames banked with turf,  with glass above and night covers at hand. Any hardy flower,  all the primulas, for instance,  will respond to protection and  care, also violets and all the  spring flowers that grow from  bulbs. For the more practically-  minded garden foods like radishes, the old-favorite mustard-and-  cress, green young onions and  leaf lettuce will all grow with a  little coaxing, more or less readily according to the chance of  mild or hard weather.  English people ��� all garden-  DOORWAY DECORATION  Lighted candles are a lovely  Addition to any doorway decoration as'" a,symbol, of thjb'  Christmas spirit: Candles can hie  easily made from sections of  pipe, plastics or mailing tubes,  etc., and wired with an outdoor  string and a red sparkle, light  bullb for the "flamie.''. A,section  of plywood, cut to shape and  planted, can-; be mounted on  /either side of the doorway, to  make a simple frame of lighted  oandJesY'fY  By At J". -C.  ers. where- they h&ve opportunity  ��� are keen on this between-sea-  sons growing. In'my case'and in  the matter of what to grow (  am 'not yet sure which is the  more practical, for there is nourishment of another kind in the  flowers that greet. one through  the glass as the covers are taken"  off when sunrise is red behind  the firs. They -are one with those  intervals of - lovely days for  which we are all grateful. I am  told too that my violets look  their very best "on mink" ���  but that's quite a different matter!  Christening at  M  ission  City  The infant son of Mr. and Mrs.  David. Lucken was christened  Alan Roger at a ceremony in  All Saints Church, Mission City.  Rev. A. R. Hives officiated for  the - grandson pf Mr. and vMrs.  C. G. Lucken and Mr. and: Mrs.  Bert -Brackley. Godparents, were  Mr. Roger Lucken, Mr.Y Peter  Wigley and MrsYG. L: H^:Tay7  lor- .. A' 4 . .     '-'.'.:,���'"'/' y ":'  The. ceremony took place in  the church where David, Lucken  and Marjory Brackley "were married three-and-a-half, years ago.  Mr. and Mrs. C. G.: Lucken, Mr.  Roger Lucken and Mr. and Mrs.  Murray King were present. Four  generations, of the Brackley family with the new baby, were represented.  A family reunion and dinner  party at the homer of the pater-,  nal grandparents is planned: Mr.  and Mrs. David Lucken and Alan  will be here from Mission, Roger  Lucken on.leave from the RCAF  and Mr. and Mrs. Murray .King  and family will be present. Mr:  Lucken is accountant at the Bank'  of Montreal in Mission. He was  at one time with the bank at Gibsons and Sechelt.  - Y  USE  CHRISTMAS  SEALS  BACKHOE & LOADER  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT   NYGREN    ���    Ph. 886-2350  TkEjcojkPORjmpN OF THE VILLAGE  ^SECHELT  m  Public notice i_r hereby given to title Electors of the Village  otf Sechelt, that at the c_iase otf Nominations 4<* thfc officfes  of Chairman and two Commissioners at 12:00i o'clock /noon  on ibie 27tii day of November I961.f'th6 following persons  havef notailied met in acoordaaacfe with the Villa gie of Sechelt  Election Procedure By-law that they scire candidates for election'as: --All ������"'/"Z'.:Z .������������.������.:������ . ������;. Y'k; Y ,'AZ.'!"'  other names abode occupation  CHAIRMAN' : .*'"������: ;."','-f.'k  Christine           Secheit        :     ��� Merchant  COMMISSIONERSY  ��� Joseph L.       Selma Park  Hugh Bernel        Sechelt  Surname.  JOHNSTON  BENNER^  GORDON  HANSEN  SWAIN  Lauritz P.  William L.  Sechelt, ..  Selma Park  Contractor  . j, Reaitbr and  In��ura?-_e Agt.  k,! I^ereban*  kk ^^ftant.  2 to be elected for a two year term  And. further take notice, there being-no further nomination,  for tiie office of Chairman, by yirtuje of- the powers Vested  in me.as Returning.Otfficer, I hereby declare thei.a&OVe' nanj-  Qfifice of "Chairman .for theCorj^rattofr^^^  Sechelt for the term fliftwo years, commencing January 1st,  AiMZ 'X y'   "':'  " '"���'' ���' ���<'���  An4,,further tal^e notice,, that a poll has become necessary  at, the ^ectioiv; now pervdjng to' elect two: Cortim_ssdone_a,  and t^t 1 !have'"^a_i^aaid poll. ���-������ ^YYYS-^'^Y:   .  uSuch! poll Jw^Jtl bfe' opened aA the ^'^n7_fgii^,^&ghelt, on  'ithe aewianthdaji of December,-196it betv^n.the:hours .of  ;#:0O. $,��n.and"8:00 pro. ofi w__cii every pCTSon.Jbs hereby t&  quiried to take notice and govern himself Accordingly.  Given under my hattd this 27th day lb_'Nbvember 1961. ���  /"-'��� .''k e. T.RAY_fl_R, ffeturning; Okicex.  Bank at new  high levels  Bank  of   Montreal  resources,  deposits and loans reached: new  high levels in 1961, according to  the   bank's   144th   annual) state-  -ment for the year ended Oct. 31.  Covering the most active year's  business in the B" of M's~ history,  the statement shows resources  increasing 13 percent over 1980,  or nearly half-a-billion dollars,  to $3,950 million. Deposits reached $3,647 million, up 14 percent  and total loans rose nine percent  to a record $1,934 million.  The year's operations of some  890. offices at home and abroad  produced record net earnings of  $14,578,817, an increase of 2.5  percent over I960. Taxes, also at  a new high, amounted to $18,043,-  791, compared with $17,352,044  a year ago;  The bank's 22,000 shareholders  are receiving $12,453,750 of this  amount, in dividends totalling  $2.05 per share ��� five cents more  than iri. 1960; The balance of $2,-  125,067, plus undivided profits of  $1,150,859 from 1960, totals $3,-  275, 926, to which the bank has  added $2,000,000 from inner reserves, after income taxes making a totalf of $5,275,926 in undivided profits. An amount of  $4,000,000 of this has been transferred to the rest account,, bringing it to $145,850,000 and leaving  $1,275,926 to be carried forward.  The value of premises is shown  at $63,063,000, an increase of 13  percent over the 1960 figure of  $55,661,000, an indication of the  extent of the bank's.building and'  modernization program.  Roberts Creek  (By Madge Newman)  Mr. and Mrs. R. N. Dalliousie  and three little girls, Bonny,  Debbie and Tracy, have been  guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. V.  Markle. They returned to Seattle  on  Monday.        Y  .  Visiting   the  M.   W.  MacKen-  zies   has-been   Tom  Blair,   re-  -cently with   the" RCAF  in  Germany where he was a radar technician.-'"  Little Shelly Ridgewell has  been relieved of an arm cast and  is back in good form again,  i, v A candy - sale took place at the  fschoolfoh Wednesday: in. the interests^ of..Junior. Red Cross.  Sales personnel included Kathie  Turik and Beryl" Diavies. Much  of the candy for the sale,came  from the Hallowe'en loot*1 generously donated by the children.  Jim Smith of Wells and Mr.  and Mrs. Gordon Smith of Prince  George spent the weekend here  visiting their mother on Smith  Road and their father, W. F.  Smith, who is a patient in St.  Mary's Hospital.  Mr. and Mrs. Bill Boyte^ with  Johnnie, Betsy and David, of  Bellingham, spent several days  visiting the S. Boytes and the J.  ���Gallifords, grandparents of the  children..  SOCCER  It  is with   pleasure  that   theY  Gibsons and District Soccer Clubk  announce that" on Wed,  Dec. 6  at 7 p.m. in the Granthams Community Hall, Mr. Dan Kular and  Mr. Bill' Findler will lecture on  the  finer   points  on^ refereeing  and coaching in the "sport ojf soccer.   Both   of   these  gentlemen,  ;Mr.   Kulai refereeing ..and:.Mr.  X Findler.  coaching,  are recogni--  -ed in B.C. if not- in Canada as  the top men in their respective ;  positions.. .A; yyy-c?. H\y'-   ..';���':  ...   Mr. Kulai has been nominated  by the B.C. Soccer. Commission  as referee for the;,World Soccer  Cup Final in Chile in 1962., This  nomination is a top honor for  f ahy man in-this sport.   Y *  The club thanks the^ B.C. Soccer "Commissiori" who is .'sponsor'*  .ing this, lecture and Gibsons club  : invites anyone interested jto at-  .. tend.   There    is    no   admission  charge, young arid old are welcome,   particularly   school .students. The lectures are expected: to Iast about two hours. An  inyitatiori is also extended to the.  Secheit Soccer' fciiifc to attend.  A meeting is being held in the.,  Kinsmen Clubhouse'oh Sun., Dec."  3 at 4:30 p.m_ sharp lo -finalize f  Yplanisi for Dec. 6 and the.^ club.  ^phrJRtmas':fparty'..'bn Dec. 21.  Oricb again new members are  cordiaiiyvinvited to attend meet-  :in��s" and soccer practices at, the'  ^high  school grounds Sat., 10:30  i ,a.m. to 12 noon and Sun., 2 p.m. ,  ,:tq^4 p.m.. Watch foe further news  f, about ^occer movies' planned for  usl^ming in Gibsons. - -,  FROM   INVERBiERE  Mr.;, and Mrs. Dave Boyd of  Invermere/  B.C!y visited   their  ...daughter and her husband, Mr.  and Mrs. Chris: Johnson,  Lang-  ,dale, during the week.  4   y Coast News, Nov. 30,., 1961.  ���f       >"�� 1     �����>    f if r"'V �� -�� ,       rt    i  . .'���������<<'���<  (Coniihu'ed 'IrOm Page 1)  Soames, Richmond^ special; Mrs  Ralph    Grigg,'   Gibsons,    first;  Mary Gill,   Granthams,   second; j  Linda Yablonski;r; Gibsons, thirds  Framed Needlework: Mrs. Kay  MacKenzie, Gibsons, first; Mrs.  E. M. Morris, Gibsons, second;  Miss Alma Rogers, * Selma Park,  third.  Knitting and Crochet: Mrs. E.  Forbes, Gibsons, special; Mrs.  S. T. FrosstY Vancouver, first;  Linda Yablonski, Gibsons, sec-T  ond; Mrs. Ralph Grigg, Gibsons,  third.  Grospoint: Mr. A. Y. Faris,  Granthams, special.  Foamcraft: Mrs. Wm. Fulker-;  son, Gibsons,. special.  Artificial  Flowers:  Mrs.   Wm.  Fulkerson, Gibsons, first;  Sharie  Wingrave, Gibsons, second; Mrs. ���  Wm.   Fulkerson,  Gibsons,   third.  ���  Stamp  Collections:   Mr. W.  S.  Potte r , .Gibsons,  first;   Ron' ���  Cruice, Gibsons,, second. ;"-���'  Driftwood: Mrs. L. Breadeh,  Vancouver,  special.  Handmade , Cannons:    R.   M:/-  Hughes; Gibsons.  Rugs:    May    Longton,    Granthams,  Special..  .. Lapidary: J. S.. Duncan, first.:  B.C.    Cones,    Novelty,    Shari.  Wingrave,   Gibsons,  special.  Indian   Relics  and   Lore,   Mr.  Lester   Peters6ri', 'Gibsons;'   special: ���   '. Art: _' , , xi '(.X  ..Ribbon Award- Winners: Oils:  Mrs.- J. -Dowdie, > Gibsons,' special; Mai and Jo McMillan, Langdale,- special; Wesley B. Hodgson, Gibsons, special;' Mrs. Gladys z Kemp, White^' Rock; ofirst;  Mrs, Helen Lau, Gibsons, second; .William Harris, Gibsons,  thiyd..  (Watercolors: Mrs.' H. B. Gray,  Selma Park, first; Mr. Ralph  Veale, Gibsons, second; Beatrice  E. Davey, Gibsons, third.  Tempera: Mrs. Trudy Small,  Granthams,  special.   -  Conte: Mr. Robert Jack, Granthams, first.  Photography: Black and White'  D. M. Gray, Sechelt, first; Ray  Grigg, Gibsons, second; P. R.  Thomas,  Granthams, third.  Color: fp. R. Thomas, JGran-  thams,  special. Y k   Y:   k  ...STUDENTS;/ ."���  Artificial Flowers: Sharon  Weston, Port Mellon, first;: Pam  David, Port Mellon; second; Den-  ise Littlejohn,' Port Mellon, third  Needlework:; Frances West,  Gower Point, first; Pam ��� David,  Port Mellon, f second::   f    k  Horses and Harness: Sylvia  Hughes, Gibsons, first.  Stamps:   Donna Lee,   Gibsons,  ���,_irst..; ..'.'" ;  Feather Collection: Christa  West, Gower Point, special.  Wobdcarvirig: Helen Bezdeck,  Gibsons, special, f.      f.  Corporation of  Villacfe Municipality of Gibsons Landing  \i)iiii;o!i^;iiii\Nii!Eii;ni!)\  TAKE NOTICE that the following incumbents have  been, eleated by acclamation tof the Council of The Corporation of the Village of Gibfeons Landing:  Naine  RITCHEY, A. E; . f  CORLETT, G:E_ri_tUDE  HODGSON, )VES. B.  Position  Chairmjin  CouncaHor ��  Councillor  Term Ending  Dec. 31, 1983  Dec: 31. 1963  Dec. 31, 1963  JULES A: MAINtL; fieturr__ig"Qfi_iaer.  3t^tgCTww^��ogMn��tci��iegp^  Phorie 8-J5HBS31. Z-/BechBli  dNew Shipment of ,f;  BeautifuI CocktaiI Dresses  ?4:Zr4r:.ZW  also  on and Corduroy Dusters  ^: Priced from   &6.5Q to $18��5Q  /f__ smaU deposit wiU hold until Christmas  :.-ff ���':::..  Pump Tank Truck now Opera! ing  '"'"���    TANKS BUILT OR REPAIRED  DRAINAGE FIJELDg il^ALlEDi  ..'���..���  v      -��� ^y A ���Z.ZA.Z.Z.A  Ph. 886-2460 for information  I-  OPEN MONDAYS TILL XMAS  Sh6ip Eatiy for  ���A'm'V     Xii4~.."<  nstmas  VaHpiis Colors and Styles  ������������-��� A GIFT WMfWiE&Zx'  Menu & JB^sr�� Husk Puppies  Womena up to size 11  :P��df*^ up  Puraes^ AifiShioe Acceworiea ;  wi  s  FHbiie 885-0510 X::,vy C#RHNG.   EVENTS    ���  Coast News, Nov. ��� 30, ��� 1961.  Watch   for   the   Gibsons' Hospi-  ^talAttxiu-iry's 'Mystery Parcels'  '"���'- itf^OHnie' local stores> in "jDecem-  /Yrberk^;^":  ---    "''<    ��� '  i.YY   .1.1���'",''Y  ;i Dec,i, lkL.A.i,to Roberts Creek Le-  ,Y jgiqnYBazaar, and Tea., 2, p.m.  - ���  Deck!; United Church W.A. Dollar Fair, 9:30 to 5:00. Gifts for  .'_.all.,   Free    transportation  'from  "';',A John fWood  Hardware   at  9:30,.  ���.;.:' I0:30;; 1:30, 2:30.  Dec. 4, O.A.P.O. Social, Mon., 2  p.m., Kinsmen Hall.  .Dec. 6, Whist Drive, St. Aidan's  Church Hall, 8 p.m. *  BINGO ��� BINGO ��� BINGO  Nice prizes and Jackpot  f Every Monday at 8 p.m. in the  Gibsons Legion  Hall.  WEDDINGS  " Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Arthur, Gib-  . sons, announce the forthcoming  marriage of their daughter Sandra to James Wolansky, the wedding to take place at St. Bartholomew^ Anglican Church, Gibsons, 7 p.m., December 2,  1961.  :    DEATH NOTICE  BARTLE ���- Passed away Nov.  18, 1961, Victor Bartle, of 3432 W.  10th Ave., Vancouver. Survived  by his wife Florence, 2 sons,  Arthur arid Allan, Richmond; 1  sister, Mrs. Nora Haley, and his  father, Mr. O. H. Bartle, of  Gibsons, 3 grandchildren. Interment Field of Honor, Forest  Lawn Cemetery. Canon F. Ek  Ramsay officiating.  WORK WANTED  Cook couple also available for  maintenance, caretaking, etc.  Phone 885-9565.  PERSONAL  Dear Anne's Flower Shop: The  many fruit trees you sent us are  the best investment we ever  made. Thank you for your won-  ��� derful service and low price.  Signed The Simpkins Family at  Davis Bay.  REAL ESTATE  5 -WANTCEI^TO R_|^f^C|' ANNOUNCEMENTS   (Cont'd)     ��* |>_R_:qTORp.'{eott*inu$$ .    DIRECTORY, JCQntinaedjf  ���J.WW   ���"' 7 *���"'!'��������� 'n '���"Y '*'" 'j"*. *''�� ... ���: ';         i___  ;-'  _d '-' /'"'; ���' " ' ' '������'' '������-'< ';}'������' '���������'���'���   '���   -"-*w     *l i -A < ������ ���������>  ���'." ���? va   >:  <���'    y*f fee* .  ;.:: Ks i. :S: <i_r -i>.i* ������.,. ���!>.%**.>*, "'a *m->'':'   'r dVwS? <-is-.*-i . ��.rr.~n.-,   ��.��..������...  -\j  BUILDING LOTS  Gibsons Village ��� from      $1,000  Roberts Creek, near beach $  750  Redroofs   Waterfront  $4,000  Pender Harbour   . ���  waterfront  .    $3,250  ACREAGE  1 acre with creek  uncleared,              cash $    975  1 acre, level  partly cleared  $ 1.250  2}_ acres  good well water  $ 2,500  10 acres,  unfinished house  $ 7,500  55  acres,  highway property  $10,000  FARMS  9.75  acfes,  3 bedroom house  $11,500  15  acres,  Cottage,  $12,500  33 acres,  2 bedroom home  $18,500  HOMES  New   3   bedroom,   view,    low  down    payment.    F.P.  $14,500.  Others   from   $7,500.  Sechelt,    Selena,-.   Wilson   jCree^k:  area,^ will  reguireJin, MatchYr-^v  i|td|fi^tejty/f^ith ^gpojiifc ^pSsibilir"._  ty^ofa;'piircKasb.^H6nie''inust  be  ��� fully; modern; f-2 bedrooms,  par-/;  ;tially. furnished preferred.'; Corty  ;��� tact Lang's Drug Store, Secheltj  Phone 885-2134. x   ;    :    Y-'kk3;.  - "       "     * ���     ' i i mi   i    i   i   -ii"  ./MISC. ZPOB. SALEf,:',   ,,. ��� v Z*y .  ���Beautifully   berried  holly." Rea'Y  soriable. Phone 886-7736. - ���  Gifts for all the family.  Wherej.  your dollar means more;  Y    Earl's  ������   886-9600 ���       :';*,.  Triumph Motor Bike. Ph 886-2131  YWATKINS  PRODUCTS  W. JH. Kent;f Gibsons, 886-9976  ELPHINSTONE. CO-OP  Lucky Number  Nor'.; 25.��� 20244. Yellow  Marvel wood and coal furnace,  new grates, hot and cold pipes.  No registers. $40. Admiral television, 21", aerial alone cost $80,  $150 cash. Phone 886-9580.   .".  ��� PETER   CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer.: and  Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework  ��� Alterations and repairs-  Phone; 886-7734  ;      PEDICURIST ~~  Mrs. F. e; Campbell  .   Selma Park,  on   bus  stop  YPhone   885-9778  Evenings by appointment  KELLY'S  GARBAGE COLLECTION  k      Bbx 13_Y Gibsons Y  Phone 886:2283  Alcbholicss^Andnymous Phone Sechelt 885-9678 or write Box  584,  Bed   chesterfield;    TV   console;;:: c_ _t ��re^s  portable radio;  sewing machines ���'���:-������ ���-...���������-..������--   ...  washing machine; radio lamp,i Tree falling,.topp^g^for<rembv-  and sundry articles. Mrs.. Cole,; ing lewer hmbs for: viiew Insur-  Seaview  Road.   Ph. 886-9807.      j.  ed   work  from   Port   Mellon   to  9 cu. Kerosene fridge; Ph. Mrs,  Jones; Vic's Motel, Wilson CreelCjY  Pender Harbour. Phone 886-9946.  Marven Volen.   ,  Hand  saws and  Skil  saws  filed  Pullets, e^months old, laying soon" ; and   ^_, Galley.s   Woodworking  For the best buys on the  Sunshine  Coast  . see  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  886-2481 f  Waterfront,   close   in,   3   bdr.  family    home,    fireplace,    good  soil.   $1,500   down,   balancfe   as  ���rent.-    '*" YY'-f-f'  Kay   MacKenzie,   eyes.   886-2180  '  4. . '. PHONE 886-2191'    . .  Very     comfortable     furnished  house,  central  location,   2 bdrs.  view, part basement, $7,500.  Archie Mainwaring eves 886-9887  PHONE  886-2191  Roberts Creek,  close to store,  6'/_   acres,   2  bdr./house, some.,  furniture. A good buy for $4,500  cash, full price.  Dear Santa: Please send 1 red  brick fireplace. It would be so  nice to have a fireplace for  Christmas; Mr. .Simpkins will do ,,r, F. Kennett ��� Notary Public  PHONE 886-2191  Rentals available $25 - $60'  PHONE 886-2191  : the Job, in a. rhuny  Sighed, Buririy arid Joe.  To Mr! 'A? ffimjpkiris:YWqiiid sug-f  gest jrotrtincr^ase siz_^iolf all newr ���  chimney' flues.   Have ^ put   ori  weight. Signed Santa Claus.  P.S.: Have been eating Bob Donley's kippers.  BUSINESS OPPORTUtfiiT  Up to $10,000 fcash available for  purchase: of   ofy4hvestmerit AwZ  proven   profitable   business   on  Sechelt Peninsula. Reply to Box  622, Coast News.  k  1st and 2nd  MORTGAGE LOANS  %''j.i��i<���    nv"i>  Town or country ��� old or hew  ���������-"���.'������ Fast,;Retew^-vS(_r^e!f A:v:  Usual courtesy to  agents  Write or- call -:*.'.,���  PHONE 886-2191  "A Sign of Service" ��  H.   B.    GORDON   &   KENNETT  Z4:X 'i4       tlMTTED   ���  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  Gibsons Sechelt  Deal with confidence with  fSECHELT REALTY X      X  & INSURANCE  AGENCIES  A Box 155,. Sechelt, B.Cy  A: T.Ey_WFFY; Agent-Owner  Phone 885-2161  Sales Staff:  Real Estate, '-.-.  T. . E.  Duffy, ^evenings,   885-2121  B. P.   (Kay) Butler 886-2000  John A. Donnelly TUrner 3t2608  John  W.   Anderson 885-9565  . Insurance  T. E. Duffy, 885-2161 or 885-2120  W.   Coffey      ...^ ���..-   >A^ ,885^2161  ' More aricf more homeowners are  turning to us for their Insurance  protection.'y XX ' ������ .-''������������       ^  _ - x .-:       44X4  * ; Before j��our ;pfesent  polic$  ex-  TRANS-CAN. MTGEYCOR_?.:Xtd- pires,^ t��s, give yp��u  a quote.  no obugatioh arid no-.charge foj-,  this service. You may be surprised at the results. Ph. 886-2161  718   Granville   St.,   Vancouver  Phone Mutual 2-4551  High bred heavy. breed  crossed  With finest layer. Phone 886-2592._  20 ft. double plank inboard; Wife  lys jeep motor, marine clutch'*.-.  lights, compass, tight hull\ 4  years old, worth approx. $2000^..  Sell of $1,200 or offer. 1958 Ford^;  Fairlane convertible; hew ; top,Y  one owner, white with black top.^.  $2,100. R. A. Nelson, Lions Bay���.  B.C.  Phone   WE   3-5411.       Y  . "Fireplace type", heater. Good?':  condition. $15. H:. Kent, Head'';'  lands Road, Gibsons. .--zA4  ��� '-. .   ' ������ :���-4_,'.  ��� 1 oil space heater, $20; 1 treadle.^;  sewing machine, $10; 1 glass topY  coffee  table,,$8r  Phone 886-2454>r  f ;-   ' ������, :i4l' ������ Y������:���'���������������^4  Chesterfield arid chairs; 3 single,.'.'  beds with spring filled mattress,-^,  es;   chairs;   small and large ta-f  bles; -.gray  wool  blankets;   pil-::  lows;; desk,   etc.' Phorie  885-9598  :. after 4 p.m. .��� :':',.f ���-���/   '���������--.  3 yard dump, Al condition; 1 12  ft. flat bottom boat. Ph. 885-2047  Massey  Harris  model 102, trac-,  tor,  32 horse, $300.  Wide, metal:  lug wheels, belt power take off,  Continental   motor:  Mrs:   R.; H.  Brooks Jr.,  Halfmoon Bay, V Ph.  885-9665. .4 .Y     A,  ROGERS PLUMBING SUPPLIES  Gibsons, B.C.   :    Phone 886-2092^Y  kWholesale and   Retairk    *y"r  1 "Kemac Oil Range   ��� f ,k' ^95  1 Kresky  Automatic oil A A   .  :...^urnace^.;,kkk^'" YYk^Y $6JL_��r  : 1 f automatic oil "furnace, <^A  with fan     t      .; "M " $75  Don't  think   about it,..get .here  quick!   Terms  to suit.   -  1  RockGais   heater "with "  controls Y $28  machine . $29.50  1 used Rheem Rockgais range,  white enamel, like new, used a  few   months $95  3 other space heaters $25  1 Gurriey combination wobdfandj  elec. range f $119;  li oil ranges   from $29 to  $139;.|  4 electric, ranges,   $59  to   $145.i  No  junk ���   )S  1 used good washing Y* ^1  : machinefc] ,^J   f.|  ,:f3  .   $42.50j  Fairbariks.Morse domestic water;  service   pump, special  for cash  Shop, Sechelt Highway, Gibsons.  "4    VICTOR D'AOUTST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ���Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road.  LEARN  ACCORDION  Beginners or advanced students,  private or in group lessons. Ph.  Walter     Hendrickson,     Gibsons,  886-2470.  DAVID NYSTROM  Interior, exterior painting. Also  paperhanging. Phone Gibsons  886-7759 or 886-9955 for free esti-  matesJ-  A": ������''-.-    -     ���  ���    ������ -J  Y  MRS. O. ROSENLIND  Tailoress  SEWING & ALTERATIONS  ..South Fletcher Rd., Gibsons  Phone 886-9598    Y  FUELS .-,'. ... ^~~  CO^L& WOOD  JUderY$10    ���  Clean 'handpicked  ���-'.jY-'Fir slabwpod,  $9  No; 1 Fir^awdust  Coal,  $32 "ton, $17;J_  ton   or  ? 'Z XX   J2 per z- bag.  XXX.X-i X-Axx./Z      Ton J_ton  Gibsons -. ������*: ->  Elphin^bifef,RdvV: $32  Elphinstone -  r-SehnarPark-r-���^"*?  Selma Park.-  Sechelt area,  Halfmoon Bay area  Bargain Harbour  Garden Bay    :  TOTEM LOGS  $1"  PHONE   886-9902  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  Gibsons  $17  "S$-r^Ifr  34  19  36  21  38  23  40  25  a  box.  Fir, $12 cord  Alder, $10 cord  delivered Y  Phone "886-9881  FOUND  tf. ,r-i::  AUTOS FOR SALE  1952 Hillman, -good car, good  paint, pale blue, heater. Must  sell. What ��� Offers? W. S. Ayres,  R.R. 1, Mason Rd., West Sechelt.  1952 Chev }_ ton panel truck,  good condition; $375. Phone, TU  3-24l8,k"AAA--.'^A AA% r';./."A'-  '55 Chev V8 r. & h., near new  w.w.  tires,   22,000  miles ori: '56  motor. What offers? Ph. 886-9379  ..evenings. ������    ..^-,^.:-x-'.yy-4 ���'������-y--  .      ���mm ���    ll.-n I ���       1    ������      ��^i^���^���^��  yXXXXKXW.  KX< X  .  XXX��� X"  JtXXXXXXXXXXXX'XXXXJt  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX.  (JX)  EWART   McMYNN      Phoh^ 8^-2350-  .3 good used toilet complete $15;  rllO gal. fuel oil drurns^      $42.50|  1950 .Meteor,   $150.   W.   Nygreni!  ....    .,,.     ^  A place to get take out service  we   suggest   local   grown   fried  half chicken with French fried  ^$109.50^ potatoes- from DANNY'S  Phone 886-9815  WATCH REPAIRS  *x VSxxxxxxx^S��**  <xxCJ xxxxxx \,j ���  XX  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  r    BAL BLOCK  Marine   Drive,   Gibsons  Now is the time for a i real  sharp buy in waterfront pi^per-  ty; We;hay^ *ne;at$7,500 that is  xafsteakk,A-4-Ax.z        .   |     '> ���  ���'-,.4,LISTINGS WANTED  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.   886.-2500  Half acre, half, cleared, half  price, at Stone Villa, |7d0. A.  Simpkins, 885-2132. k     '  FOR RENT   A.A' Ar  DRESSED POULTRY 6 birds @!  28c lb. or 12 birds @ 25c lbi|  Wyngaert Poultry Farm, 886-934$  Standard, size concrete  Building  Blocks,   8x8x16   now   availably;  Flagstones,   pier   blocks,   ^rain  tile,   available   from   Peninsula  Cement   Products,   Orange   Rd��  Roberts Creek.  For    guaranteed    watch    and  jewelry Trepairs, YSee    Chris's.  Jewelers, Sechelt.   Work  done  on the premises. tfn  DIRECTORY  UseiJ electric and g^; ranges, al  so oil ranges. G & S Sales, Phj  885^9713,   Secheit. . '���' *  WANTED  i  WHO ELSE-WAWS  A NEW CAR!  BUY IT NOW WITH A  LOW-COST UFEJN8UMK-I  XJtX   X  (XX  xxxx xxxx  * I f  KXX    KXK   XXXX      K~  XXXX   X;  XX^M  \ !;��� ���������  LOAN*  -  XX  THEBANK&F  NOVA SCOTIA;  BOATS FOR SALE  2 bedroom beach cottage,  Roberts Creek.  Phone 886-2079.;:  Waterfront,  Hopkins  Landing,  %  bedroom, unfurnished,  oil  stove  . and heater. onlyv Phone���j886-2566i  3 bedroom, Sechelt Highway^ $55.  per  month.  Phone 886-2478."  A''"- -���''"'. ' '<������. ���   i.''  Reach front, Gower Point, 2 'Jbed-;  room  duplex  suite, unfuraished,.  $50  a  njonth- Nearly   new,;r oil'  "hfiated, tfdw/empty. Ph. 886-9853.  DeCi yS",r Heated furnished  sriite;'  Adults only,'jio pets. Ph 886-9^16;  ���I.ir. 1 i.i.m * ��� >������ >��������-���^���������>���<���.���''��� 'i.f--���' ��� .��   ���    1   p ���. *  .Modern stone, house at Stone'  . Vll!a.:'^Automatic hot water,������: oil  heater and fireplace, wired;for  electric range,- drier and wash-  er��f >Rent; Including ^electricity.  $35 per month,.'A. Simpkins, Ph.  885-2132, Sechelt.  Used furnitur_V!; orZwhat-'havef  you? Al's Used Furniture; Gi_H  sons, Ph.  886-9950/  A^NOUNCEMENT  ii  , J.-H. G: (JCii)"DRUMMOND"i\  INSURANCE AGENCY.:'     \ \    II'  For complete coverage  '���/. General and Life ;   .  Phone 886-7751   -,   -  f  ' NELSON'S '  LAUNDRY ��c DRY CLEANERS*  .      RUG CLEANING i  Phone Sechelt 88>_*27.y    \  or  in   Roberts   Creek, f Cfib&ona  and Port /Mellon; ^tlf:??)?*^  ���- "'���''" ''    ���"'���"'���"..: :.���' ������'   ��������� k ���fj  Private Sewing lessons 'now av-\  ailable. You may. take w com-1  plete course^ or one lesson. Gracaili  Roche, Porpoise Bay 'Road, S^j  chelt. Phone,885-9619.    - ?!  :s*  18    ft.   Sangstercraft    fibreglas    Modern    one    bedroom,   warm Y-  FULLER BRUSH, AGEjyT  Maureen Miiillen    '.  . I'ii^ric ^&;2685  iA  . conwrtihle,^ furnished,  liibeard-outboard. Excellent con-    Couple only. Beautiful view. $59  dition. $2900. Phone TU 3-2418.       Phone 886-2559.  TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent'3-0683.  'i-\  See us for: all your knitting  requirements. Agents for Mary.  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  .-���-.������ ���:.;     ^>hone 886-9353 ">���  GIBSONS PLUMBING  ; -:X-x. Heating, Plumbing  Quick,  efficient service  Phone 886-2480 Y;  .��  ;   scows   ���   logs    ~  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  f Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 8854425        ���  j Y:..   MADEIRA,   PARK     ' ��� Y  BUILDING SUPPLY Co., Ltd.  ,. Cement, gravel, $2��251yd^.i .  Road.f grayel;.^^and .fill, $1.50 ryd,  Delivered in Periderf Harbour  -area ������'���-.   ��� ���'  iiumtier,    Plywood;:: k'-'Cemea^- <   t. Phone .TU $****'  ^ig^iROGER95*^;SPN; XX  ^BAINTING  CONTRACTORS ,  Phone 886-9333 ...-;.. __���;���  .-.-,..   :������:..������ vJSLECTRIC^L.  AAA CdNTRACTORS   }  k.  %\UI ELFXTtmc ltp.  Sech��^lt .'        .':,  Phorie 885-2rj��2  Residerice, y 885:91532.   .       ���  "RAPTO & TV SFRVICK  JIM LARKMA-T  Radio. TV repairs  Phone ,86-2538,  Gibsons  bAND '��� GRAVEE  ���vy.4;  .>;.'   XCEMENT ,  BUILDING MATERIALS *  T^UCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR fpRlVEWAYS, FILL, etc.  y SECHELT  BUILQING    SUPPLIES  ���::���/    Rhone. 885-960j =  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  -'"'.-   '���������.'.".���.':���>"������,at.:.'"'.;,',,,"-������-  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone  886-2346  Y House  Phone  8b6-2100  MARSHALL'S   tL, UMBlNG  HEATING &  SUPPLIES  Ph. 886-9533, 886-9690 or 886-2442.  STOGKWELL & SONS  :: 885-4488 :for  Bulldozing, - Backhoe   and   front  end loader work; Clean -cement  grayel, '��� fill and <: road gravel.  l'X'b Y?e use  ���1  Ultra Sonic  Sound Waves  to clean your- watch  arid jewelry -:  CHRIS*   JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt'885-2151  PENINSULA     GLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone  Phone 886-2200  Home and industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,   Appliances,   TV  Service  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  THRIFTEE  DRESS  SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  YBrbwn Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower' Shop  Phone 886-9543  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP /  Hardwood . Specialist v  Kitchen  Cabinets y  Office and . Store Fixtures  Custoni. Home Furnishings  .Repairs,,and Refinishirig  Quality Material & Workmanship  Guaranteed  R.   BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Y   Phone 886-2551  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  Office     (Phones)    Residence  886-2191 . 886-2131  H. B. Gordon and Kennett  Limited  REAL ESTATE  & INSURANCE  Box 19 Gibsons, B.C.  "A Sign of Service"  FOR  GLASS  of all kinds  Phone 886-9871 or 886-9837  PENINSULA GLASS  PENINSULA SAND &  GRAVEL  Phone  886-9813  ; f Sand,   grayel,  crushed   sock.  All material washed arid screened or pit run.  ���      Good cheap fill  A. E  RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK   ,  Clearing, Grading, Excavating f  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  t       FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks,  Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  ConcreteA Vibrator  Phone 886r2040.     : ,  "*       BACKHOE and LOADER     ^  AIR COMPRESSOR, -��  -    and ROCK-DRILL  DUMP WlUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  Y ��� ROAD^fFDLL and TOPSOIL  W.   KARATEEW,   Ph.  886-9826  Draperies by the yard  or "made  to measure  .AH accessories  C  & S SALES  ;    y     YPhone 885-9713  REFRIGJERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  "A. J. DUFF ZRAL  Phone   885-4468  .   COAST CONSTRUCTION Co.  AS^HALTPAYING  For free 'estimates on  DRIVEWAYS,   PATIOS,;  PARKING-LOTS  SERVICE-STATIONS,  etc.  PHONE 886-2600, GIBSONS  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S-  : LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS r  .P. O. Box 37, Gibsons  1334 West fPender St.,  Vancouver, 5k;   ;Ph- MU 3^7477 ^  RITA'S BEAUTY SHOP  Tinting and Styling  Phone  886-2409  Sechelt Highway  Gibsons ViBage  - BILL'S   M ���> r+f fNfr SHQf';  ; Cold Weld Process   k    r  Engine Block Repair*  Arc. Acy   Welding  ��� ,    Precision Ma^Hinists  Ph'. Mb-mi   _        Reft   88fr995ft  C, RO.Y'G^JGS r  Phorie 885-9712  ; For-cement grayel;  fill,  road  , 1. ..gravel and crush rock.  ,*'Backhoe and-Loader     ;  Light Riiniiozirig'  "  SMITH'S   HEATING  ^CHIMNEY & OIL .STOVES  ' "';���. s_       CLEANED   .  .     A  "!"A''i'. ^Phone"-_^-242_..  BULL   SHERIDAN;  T>/~ APPWANCES  SEWING   MACHINES  SALE*   ANJ)  SERVICE X  '"'   ' " Phone ���885-9534:'"'  ^WA^R^URVE^'SERVI^^  CONSULTANTS ;  h. C. Esn^nsoN  R R,   1.   Secheit  885-9510  y   OPTOMETRIST  ' "  Y      ROY SCOTT    f  BAL  BLOCK,  GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  FOR  APPOINTMENT  -  886-2166  ."^ C  &  S SALES "  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also   Oil Installation  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record  Bar  Phone 885-9777  Church Services  ANGLICAN  ,   St. Bartholomew's, Gibson*  11:15  a.m.   Holy   Communion  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  ....   11.00, aon. fSunday-; School  3:00 p.m- Evensong  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  9:30 a.m.,   Matins  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  ���-.:*���: yxZ" St. Mary's,. Pender  ���'fvY'-^'kk"1''' Harbour;'-^-  f -kll;ajn. Holy Communion  ';^15 p.in., Redweli Hail,  r~"    A    UNITED     :      ^~~  AX'" ���-. - Gibsons..,.  ..4. 11:00 a.mM Divine Service  Ax ,11:00 am>, Sunday School  Roberts Creek, 2 pan.  Wilson Creek    ;���  11  a.m. Sunday School  3:30 p.m.,  Divirie Service  COMMUNITY  CHURCH  Port Mellon  United Church Service,-9:15 a.m.  1st, 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays of  ; each month  Anglican Service,  7:30 p.m.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican   Communion  9:30   a.m.  ; 3rd Sunday of each month  YY.    ST- VINCENT'S '  Holy Family, Sechelt, .9-00 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary  Gibsons, 10:30 a:m.  CHRISTIAN    SCIENTISTS  Church Service?  and   Sunday   School  v-_.each Sunday atlli a.m.  ftoberts  Creek UiUted ��� Church  TVj series,   How   Christian   Science, Heals,   KVOS,   Channel  12,  9:15   a.m.  Dec.  3:  Some- answers to Questions   on   Christian .Science.  BETHEL BAPTIST  Sechelt  10 a.m. Sunday  School  11:15 ail.. Worship Service  7:30 p.m.,-Wed��� Prayer  Gibsoris->,  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., United Church  " '-.        GIBSONS?      -.-...-  PENTECOSTAL  11.00 a.m. Devotional  10 a.m., Sunday  School  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  -.. Tues., 7:30, Bible  Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m..  Young   People  Sat., 7:30, Prayf-r  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a.m.,   Sunday  School  .11  a.m.  Morning. Worship  3 p.m. Bible. Forum  Tt30 p.m. Evangelistic. Service  Wednesday, 7 p.m..  Bible Class  Friday, 7:30 p;m. Rally  -Sat., 7 p^m.. Young Men's1 Action  ������ ������������ ly/  ���������.-'���.   Glijb;  .-  ���  Solution^ to  X-Wjord  on Page 3  an_i  nna do  a  nan ������ aaaB m  nancan cann cscs  __ar_ ana aaauD  nan ______  ��� :'f*:.',?X New items revealed in preview  of thi  is year s  A toy preview in Toronto recently included a number of  exciting new items. There's a  Irifle that shoots a 25-foot jet  o_ water; a pair of fire engines,  tone big enough to trundle the  l&re cfhiaf on, which actually  sprays water.  '���> Amotheir and baby doll set  is built furith. enough joints to  permit dozens of realistic poses.  The mother is attractive  enough: to catch dad's interest.  There's a life size baby doll  )that kicks its arms and legs  when its owner squteezes its  bottle.  The tricycle has gone bicycle  an an up to the minute pint-  Bized version of the ancijent  hone-shake?. Even the traditional cuddly plush toys have  IbUossomed out in- wondrous  shapes and sizes, from five-foot  giraffes to life sized- dogs, one  of which is trying to shake a  ibee off his nose.  An example of improved  functional design is a power  shovel which, runs through the  whole   povvjerf shovel   set   of  single crank. TV" has had quite  an impact on the playroom,  particularly in plush toys, dolls,  .guns and holster sites and  punching dolls.,  The   whole   wleek of house  work is pretty well covered in  doll accessories. There are baking sets, laundry kits, and even  a beauty parlor package. And  ichildrens' . sized furniture includes    dining    room    suites,  New e\ecuti\e of the Pacific National Exhibition vow "togetherness" with Vancouver City Council and an end to the year-long controversy over proposed new Livestock Arena at Exhibition Park.  Taking over the presidency from Dr. J. C. Berry is city businessman  Thomas R. Fyfe (centre). Flanking him are new honorary treasurer Thomas A, Steeves (left) and vice-president Harry W. Mulholland.  Also elected vice-president was Hedley Fairbank.  ranges and refrigerators.      f  A plastic , milkshaker, com-  pflete with flavorings rounds  up the youngsters imitatdion of  another at the calorie,counter.  Spokesmen, for the 140-odd  Canadian. toymakers represented through.; the ��� show ��� claim  Canada need take its bat off to  [no one in the matter of toys.  Tihe superiority of Canadian  design, packaging and material  ���is .reflected in the fact that  sales to thee United States: will  foe about 50 % higher this year  ithan last at aibout $750:000.  Exports overseas are high-  ilighV-d by raplidly mounting  (shipments to the United Kingdom and Australia, markets  which took 15 times as much  lin 1960 as in 1959,and will take  more again this year. The 10,-  000-employee industry explects  total sales this year to exceed  the $120 million mark.  FIRE MARK BROKEN  Fifes ravaged a record ,8,280,-  000 acres of Canada's forests this  year, according to the federal  forestry department. This figure  broke the oldfm^rk; of 7)590,000  acres which has stood since 1919.  There were 9,680 fires this year,  as against 5,223 in 1919.  6       Coast News, Nov. 30, 1961.  CHECK YOUR HOME  1: Clieickk. your home carefully  : for; faulty wiring or heating  equipment, rubbish k.piles, containers of inflammable liquids  and other hazards which may  start  or feed fires.  See our lines of best quality  boots and shoes for men������  sports,-'work'and dress shoes  open :&__L'--pAir- Monday  Marine   Men's  Wear  ���������.���������:  YLT.D.k.':'/.k.  Ph.   886-2116  ��� Gibsons  An ancient law of India called for the widow to cremate  herseM on the funeral pyre of  Iher husband.  >OJ��  Don't   say   Bread,   say   "McGAVIN'S  Local Sales Rep.  Norman Stewart  Ph. 886-9515  RJL1, Gibsons  w^M^^^ii^'^Mi^^i  Gibsons Merchants New Bonus  TREASURE HUNT  EVERY  THURSDAY  9 a.m.   EACH   STORE  WILL   POST  THEIR  LUCKY NUMBERS.  THESE WILL BE  GOQD UNTILL 6  p.m.   ?^H SATURDAY. t  To win a prize you must have your Coast News with the correct number with you. If your number corresponds to any number you are entitled to  buy that store's article at a special low price as listed on this page. A bonus of $2 is also given if you claim your number on Friday between 6 and  9 p.m. AH numbers can be easily spotted in each store. THE NUMBERS CHANGE EACH WEEK���- IT'S FREE.  REGULAR VALUE $20  Gift Certificate  99  1 PRIZE WINNING NUMBER  JOHN WOOD *S^  'SUNSET STORE'  'REGULAR VALUE $13.95  PIONEER 1 0(  Eider Down Filled Vest 16  * .....  2 PRIZE WINNING NUMBERS  "The Home   of Prestigie Merchandise"  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  GIBSONS  REGULAR VALUE $4,88  25 lbs.   FLOUR  2  DOZ. LARGE EGGS  2   TV  DINNERS  10 PRIZE WINNING NUMBERS  "Serving You With Savings"  3  KEN'S FOODLAND  GIBSONS  [=   REGULAR VALUE'$10.95  7  i PRIZE WINNING NUMBER  GIBSONS VARIETIES  A winnah!  Mrs. Bob Holden was fortunate enough to havfc a  Mystery Number which was posted in Lang's Drug store  and for this she Won a Rievlon Brush mascara valued at  $2.25 for 9 cents.  Last weeks winner was listed as Evelyn Thomson of HJiliside. This should have read Evjelyn Johnson.  People have been so interested in this competiitdon that they  even want to know who the winners are teach, ���wteek.  REGULAR VALUE $5.68  8 lb. Carton Instant Powdered Milk  4 lb. Tin Strawberry Jam  251b. Bag Flour  4 PRIZE WINNING NUMBERS  7  REGULAR VALUE $5  DuBARRY _| |%c  Seven Wind Mist Supreme lb  In Jewelers' Case  CO-OP STORE  GIBSONS  10 PRIZE WINNING NUMBERS  LANG'S DRUG STORE  GIBSONS  REGULAR VALUE $10.98  1 Copper Canister Set 19'  1 PRIZE WINNING NUMBER  HOWE SOUND 5-10-15 STORE  GIBSONS  REGULAR VALUE $9.50  SHELL  LUBRICATION,  OIL CHANGE &  SHELLZONE   WINTERIZE  75  2 PRIZE WINNING NUMBERS  GIBSONS m SERVICE  REGULAR VALUE $5.95  3 PRIZE WINNING NUMBERS  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  GIBSONS  "The Store of Personalized Service"  REGULAR VALUE $12.95  Clothes Hamper  2 PRIZE WINNING NUMBERS  "The Store of Quality"  GIBSONS HARDWARE  I,*.'.,   ����� - X''  AMPLE PAHHIflG SPACE  ���:.������:>'>���  ������:.* >. ���������  " ..   t:��� Coast News, Nov. 30, 1961.  For parents only  By ��a_xcf Cleaver    in a teni*e, rushed mood! This  (Copyrighted  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the  Liquor Control Board or by the Goyernmentof British Columbia.  Same Night ��� Same Place ��� Same Time '  GIANT  BINGO  Thurs., Nov. 30  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL - 8 p.m. SHARP  GIANT JACKPOT WEEKLY  Dorit Miss First QatmSlO  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  WANT ADS ARE  REAL  SALESMEN  PLUMBING SUPPLIES  GIBSONS, B.C. ttt Ph. 886-20925  WHOLESALE   &   RETAIL  corner of PRATT RD. & SECHELT HI-WAY  STORE HOURS ��� Open 7. a.m. to 11p.nu  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 seis too)        -  White enamel shower cabinets  $   49.50  We have full stock of Streamline copper pipe & fittings  CHEAPER THAN THE DEPARTMENTAL STORES  4" soil pipe, 5 feet long, single hub  $  4.90  4" soil pipe, 5 feet long y double hub   - .... $  5.20  1/2" copper pipe, per foot   .....���...���  ^^  1/2'' copper elbow k^Y...  10^ ........... tee 15#  Solder   YY...:;:-::::.....     ..... - ���-.------     1 lb. $   1.45  SPECIAL ��� Double stainless steel sinks  $29.50  3" copper pipe, per foot  ...���.���_  $   1.29  New Pembroke baths               $55.00  New English china toilets with seats     $31.90  No. 1 steel septic tanks (free delivery)    ....���.;. $48.50  4" No-Crode pipe, 8 feet long, per length .... $  3.75  3i^, Perforated No-Crode pipe   ..Ax......:......: $ 2.35  New ifcoilet seats   ���'..��� .:.... ..���.....  ..- $  3.90  Anything you buy from us If you don't want it I will  refund your money immediately  Elko glass lined No. 30 single element ..k.,k S73.Q0  Elko glass lined Npr. 30 double element  ....... $83.00  No, 40 glass- lined 'double element  ..v.   .^$89.00  USUAL  GUARANTEE  Fibre glass launcfry tubs for less than the big stores  You C��*n buy the Cobra.brand plastic pipe  cheaper from me  The new Beatty shallow or deep well pumps    $119  (Save 5 to 10 dollars)  A child's (photo takten by a  good photographer is a possession whcih grows dearer to par*  ents with the passing of the  years. So does a picture of the  family group. It is: an. invest-  iment which they wlill never regret because it opens the magic  ���door to happy memories of happenings in the childhood of a  Don or daughter.  But the informal snapshots  token at home are also of great  value. Color pictures are still  rather expensive but a good  color "''shot" is indeed a treasure! For the majority of families black and white pictures  Itaken even with an inexpensive  box camera can produce excellent results. This is an activity  which deservtes a place in the  home's budget for recreation.  A  generation  ago*  amateur  photographers    were Y usually  Recipes  for beef  Beef is traditionally the Can-.'  adian's favorite meat dish.  Beef    is. oce    of.the best  sources  ���; of  high quality food ^  vprotein   and   is  rich   in f-pther^-  food    essentials    such as ironj ?  phosphorous,    thiamin, riboflavin and niacin. Y  Beef of superior .quality is a |  Canadian specialty being pro-1,  duced on most of the nations f  farms and. ranches. I  fBeef is unsurpassed in appe-<  '���'fcite appeal: and is the basis of ^  every goodkrjaeal. J  Braised Steak Rblls-ups with  Y       Vegetables "i  2 pounds flank steak j  powdered meat tenderizer  Vz pound of sausage meat  1 cup soft' bread crumbs  Vz teaspoon dry mustard  2 tablespoons milk, or  f     ketchup  8 small peeled onions  8 small scraped carrots  Vz package frozen lima beans  1 small bay leaf  1 teaspoon Worcester sauce    ,-��,  Vz teaspoon salt Y. '   '  2 cups water or tomato juice  Trim off fat and gash steak  crosswise and lengthwise in V_  inch strips but do not cut completely through: Sprinkle with  meat tenderizer and roll in  with rolling pin. Make a dressing .of sausage meat, bread  crumbs, moistard and milk and  spread over steak. Roll crosswise: Like a. jelly roll and cut  into 16 pieces. Tie each with  string,: and .��� dredge with flour.  Brown : steaks lightly in two  tablespoons of melted fat. Add  vegetables and remaining ingredients. Cover and simmer  3 14 hours. . Remove meat and,  vegetables' from liquid and  thicken with 3 tablespoons,  "flour, 2 tablespoons cornstarch^  and Vz cup water mixed together. Stir until thickened. Pour  over meat and vegetables.  Steak  Roll  Ups with Stuffing  i"'     1 pound round steak cut Vi"'"  ���:��� to V_" thick.  1V_ cups day-old bread crumbs    -.  1 tablespoon onion  Vz cup chopped celery  ������������44 teaspoon salt  Va teaspoon dried or chopped  parsley   ���.  2 tablespoons melted butter  or margarine  4 tablespoons melted fat in  skillet YY  seasoned flour  Cut steak  into four  pieces.  Pound in flour on one side of  each piece. Combine remaining ���  ingredients and place a small;  amount    of    stuffing on each  piece of steak (on the unfloured    side).    Roll and tie with ;  string. Brown the steaks slowly in small  amount of fat in  skUlet. Add  approximately V_  cuo water, meat stock or consomme. Cover and simmer un-  ,ti.l  ...tender,    about 1V_ hours.  Serves four.  W desired, Vz hour before  cooking is completed add tiny  whole carrots, small potato  bzlis, green peas; or other  vegetables.  3,400,000  boxes used  With the first cargo of mandarin oranges here from Japan. ���  .. tfc#\^hadian Pacific Railway  '���'is lining 'uji'tiMtfiecessairy rail j  equ^jflnent to handle the huge  volume" \ Sfhiprtients that move  all across Canada in special'-  orange trains with arrival at  destinations in time for Christmas consumption.  I_ast year 3,400.000 boxes arrived   in   Vancouver., and present indications show that the  ���  same quantity will be unloaded this year over Canadian. Pa-.  cific's   aeftp-sea    ������.-.'fiarvo-,    ail '  ��� within a three weak period.  limited in their pictures to  these taken out-of-doors on a  bright day Y But high speed  film, flash-bulb attachments  and photo flood lights have  changed ail this.. Indoor pictures are now practical for beginners who will faithfully follow the directions, k  There are a number of excellent inexpensive books on'taking snapshots on the" market.  Every puj?ic library has boo's ���  on photography). This is a fascinating hobby for a family or  for an individual. A litt-e experience soon - eliminates the  mistakes of ruining a picture by  moving the camera when clicking jthe shutter or .the unfortunate choice of a background, or  allowing sun to shine on the  lens. . _      " -A.AA. '' ���"' '".  If a child'is being taken to a  professional photographer, he  will .likely agree that there are  certain things which a mother  can do to co-operate in a satisfactory result in her child's  photo. Fit the appointment for  the picture into a time in a  j3mall child's schedule when he  is rested and happy. Don't be  Is   so   contagious and a child  hates to be hurried..  Mothers of ten want their boy  or girl to be cJlotfoed for a pho-  <to in, a new suit or dress. This  (is all right if the child likes the  clothing and feels 'at.ease. But  often a small boy will rebel  against being scrubbed and his  hair brushed and, dressed in his  "Sunday best." A much more  pleasing picture might be  fcaken in his favorite play out-  ���&V-  ���'���....'  ..���: Contrary to the belief of  many adults, a youngster does  not have to be smiling broadly  Ho take a good picture! There  is nothing more arti_ic_|al: or  feelftconscious looking than the  poor child who must "Smile  Now!" .while his picture is:be-  dng taken. He is apt tof stiffen  and look most uncomfortable,  even if his teeth areshowing.  Watch ari ,exp|erienced child  photographer at work and you  Will see that he takes time to  let the child feel at home. Thus  Ihe avoids the stiffness of form-  .ally posed piotures. Just at the  (moment when the child is in a  natural, graceful position, when  he has an appealing expression,  the   photographer    clicks   his  shutter. The home camera enthusiasts would do well to follow his examplef  It is easy for parents to take  a picture, without creating a  fuss. Mathers and Dads have  (the opportunity to snap a child  busily engrossed in play��� the  {little girl with her dolly or the  small boy oh his tricyicle . . .  These "action shots," which  >eatch something of a young-,  isters personality, havefa charm  all of their. *own~f Parents can.  ���neverxtyrn...J>ack the hands cut  ithe 'clock and take last year's .  pictures ... Don't let a month .  slip by without a snapshot ses-  pion in your family!  ROOFING  TAR &'GRAVEL ROOFS  DUROID ROOFS  Reroofing & Repairs  FREE ESTIMATES  BOB NYGREN  Phone 886-9656*  Bert Wiltshire helps operate the pipe line connecting Imperial's B.C. refinery at loco with its mainland distribution system.  '-y.f.'        .;���������<���'. i -  ��� 'J'.'.  ���Y-T  ';'' -.'*���  ���*������   y     y ���  :.'���.   y   ���  f: ���  this pipe passes  ifcjCi  B.C.'s best bargain  Compared with other commodities in everyday use, you wotft find a better bargain than Esso  gasoline. Average cost per pound of Esso throughout B.C., 6_k cents. That's a real bargain...  even common table salt costs more per pound than Esso. And of the 6-V cents paid per pound  for Esso gasoline, two cents is for federal and provincial taxes that help supply such, things as  new highways and.social services. Bringing you this'gasoline bargaih'^ti__�� a? lot of costly  equipment.and a lot of know-how. It takes things like Imperial's product pipe line that goes  under the water of Burrard Inlet and then over a mountain to link the company's modern B.C  refinery with new and enlarged marketing terminals. It includes Imperial's search for new oil  fields in northern B.C.; drilling for more oil at Boundary Lake; modem marketing facilities.  Sini 1951 alone, Imperial has invested over $80,000,000 in B.C. to bring you gasoline at  bargain prices; The price Imperial receives for Esso gasoline is, on the average, less today than  it was ten years ago...yet Esso gasoline today is-much more powerful than tea years Ago.  IMPERIAL OIL LIMITED  ...providing low-cest oil energy for British Columbia  Csso] AST- *'*t��,*fw_L-iSR-/tS_.nt--  a       - -^-s        . *r- *'^_,��.fcta_i-��j/i.  8       Coast News, Nov. 30,  1961.  YoMr hea  Normally we are -not aware of  the vast network'; of nerves, which  ramify throughout the' body and  control air body functions.  The nervous system vis so extensive that by itself it would  make up a complete1 body outline  In the human brain there are  over 26,000,000,000 nerve cells,  while the spinal cord ' contains  uncounted millions of delicate  nerve fibres:.YK ��� k   .,,  One person's nervous" system is  more complex than all the radio,  television, .telephone..and .tele-:  graph systems of North America.  Chiropractic 'researchers have!  measured the electrical ��� pbten-:  tial of' a nerve impulse as lowv  as five one-millibriths of a voltit  Each and. every function :prl,3icX  tivity of the body is directed and  controlled   by fthis   magnificent;  system. Y Y Y. y f Y- y. .-'.������."  Pressure   or   irritation   of   a  SMALL TALK  By sjms, OES tee really world-wide  '-. x*   *  "How  into   the  about    breaking  nifty , lunch   the  girls packed for us?" .  * TNS  "Please . . . didn't I tell  you this was my first boat  trip  ?"  Y; GIBSONS  ilROPRACTIC  CENTRE  R. WHITING, D.C.  10 to 12 a.m. ��� 2 to 6 p.m.  Evening appointments  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Marine Drive, near  Y  Gibsons Municipal Hall  Phone 886-9843  nerve in or at the spine causes  lack of normal control of the  structure which the nerve supplies. This, pressure or irritation  is frequently caused by spinal  subluxations, which are displacements of the bones of the spine.  Constant nerve irritation at the  spine (which :may or may not  cause,:localized pain)/lowers the  tolerance to fatigue, tension,  fear and worry and Nalso the  many provoking situations,which  occur in modern living.   _  The actual physically decreas-  .. ed nervous control impairs the  ability to cope with ordinary situations. The increased irritability, depression, lack of confidence, inability to relaxi and the  other manifestations of nervousness are very real.  BOWLING  Ski Club Annual Meeting  Thursday. M BO - 8 pi.  Gibsons Firehall  NEW MEMBERS WELCOME  .   ^ m0*^^0t*^^^+  A Night Qui...  at  Pender Harbour Hotel  Ban(|uef Room ivailiible \igh(l)  ��� ,   '      for  . '������:    .  ' y.y:y... :  PRIVATE DINNER PARTIES���RECEPTIONS etcl  By AdvanceArrangement Only  MUSIC AVAILABLE  Ph. TU 3-2377  yoerwvnq qou, iwtik  KEN'S FOODLAND  SAUSAGE SALE  Ski���^piK SAUSAGE 3-79c  3Sclb.  29c lb.  BEEF  NORTH STAR BOLO  OParkay Margarine   Miracle Whip Salad Dressing  McColls Peanut Butter .......  Grapefruit, Florida Pink   2 lbs. for  590  32oz.590  ��4 oz.'4,90..  ._ 3 for 250  --'BM  Watch for  49c Sale ne:^ week  PLACE YOUR W*m FOR  YOUR XMAS T0RKEY HOW  FREE DELIVERY di E     OPEN FRIDAY   Q P-m.  ON ORDERS OVER ^**     TSTITRS TTLL **  NITES TTLL  RHONE   886-2563  _=i  SECHELT   BOWLING   ALLEY  (By ORV MOSCRIP)  League  Scores:  Ladies:f Lee Redman 643, Elsie Johnson 639 (294, 252).  Pender: Gordon Freeman 702,  Agnes Fenn 555, Don Smith 294.  Peninsula Commercial: May  Fleming 767 (301), Eileen Evans  252,  Orv Moscrip 683.  Sports Club: Hazel Skytte 679  (265), Ben Newcombe 619, Eileen  Evans 258y Lil Butler 251.  Bail & Chain: Charlie Mittle-  steadt 720 (277), Jean Robinson  629 (257).      .  Juniors: Arlene Johnson . 338  (192), Ray ..Moscrip 420 (229).  Pee Wees: Steve McCourt 319  (204),  Plumridge  162  (100).  Ten Pins: Harry Batchelor 527  (200), Ron Robinson 203.  E & M BOW LADROME  (By-ED   CONNOR)  Sunday Nov. 26, was enjoyed  by all f when a ^Tournament of  Bowling Skill between four teams  'f/pt the Sechelfc Bowling Lanes and  " ourselves were .played.. Sechelt  lost, but good sportsmanship was  to the fore. Scores were 10,536  and 11,990. A return match is  scheduled for Sunday Dec. 10 at  Sechelt   Bowling Lanes.  The highest individual three  game total for the alley thus far  was scored by Jim Drummond  last Friday on the Men's League  with 872 (268, 251, 353);  Team   high  three   and   single  for this weekf were scored by the  Pencil   Pushers   of   the   Men's  League with 3225 (1232).  .   League Scores:    Y  S.C.L.: Team, Goof Offs 2634  (901). John LeGros 609, M. Sleep  649,  D. Grigg 287.  Gibsons B: Team, .Gnomes  2679 (1074). F. Raynor 291, M.  Hopkins 633 (258), M. Robertson  612   (252).  Merchants: Team, Jim's TV,  2852, Pit Rats 1025. 3. Plourde  288, L.  Campbell 689 (242, 265),  D. Kendall 657 (242), S. Wilson  601 (261), J. Larkman 625, J. LeGros 669 (255), M. Simpson 254.  ' Gibsons A: Team, Mirabilia,  2828 (1014). B. Morrison 669 (289)  E. Shadwell 649, G. Connor 601  (246), P. Pilling 622 (261), D.  Crosby   671   (308),   H.  Thorburn  >605 (249), A. Robertson 634 (250)  Ladies: Team, Garters 2376,  Blowmores 830. S. Ritchey 500,  R. Cramer 502, L. McKay 544,  G. Nasadyk 536, R. Beacon 502,  K. Dodd 519.  Teachers Hi: Team, Blow  Fives, 2445 (976). J. Reed 278, G.  Yablonski 635 (248), Sig Rise 632  (276) M.  Volen  619   (256).  Commercials: Team, Luckies,  2644, Automotive 978. E. Mason  618, J. Drummond 624.  Port Mellon: Team, Black  Hawks 2916 (1130). H. Dean 697  (254), G. Connor 600, R. Hughes  652 (252), F. Comeau 637 (257),  L. Gregory. 635,: D. Wells 616.  Ball & Chain: Team, Flint-  stones .2651 (1006). vBronnie Wilson - 670 (243), B. Burnett 614  (253), S. Basey 283.  Men's:.Team, Pencil Pushers.  3225 (1232). B. Nasadyk 630, J.  Peddie 297, E. Wiren 666 (243),  J. Drummond 872 (268, 251,* 353),  Sig Rise'692 (265), Alex Robertson 723 (247, 251),. R. Godrey 646  (246, 246), B. Morrison 274.  Previously ornitted, Dot Cartwright pf.Gibsons -A, 261.  The OES,fall tea and .bazaar,,  alwajts^a   colorful > and lively  event,  this year outdid  itself  in    novelty,    beauty, fun and  ���frolic, "in Gibsons  school hall.'  Convened by Mrs. Colin  Wingrave and co-convenor Mrs.  J. Swan and assisted toy rneim-  bers of the order, the event was  opened by the worthy matron,  Mrs. Edna Wakefield, in place  of Mrs. Pearl Osbrone, past  matron and grand representative of the state of California,  who was absent through illness.^  (She was intrbduceaby Mrs.;J;  Swan, P.MrfMrsifR. J/Eades,  aissoeiate matron-;- was co-hostess  with Mrs.' Wakefield.  The stalls 'were down the  centre . of, the., hall instead of  on the sides' and ��� the walls were  gay withi colorful posters. Dtec-  orations, costumes, andf names  of stalls all carried out the  'Around the World' theme,   f  .....,Brothers 'of the order rhan-  asfed an enticing fish pond, :  ivith rods and reels capable of  landing sea creatures ranging  in size from minnows to  ���wfhailes, and .with Walter Morrison's help in casting,;not one.  fish fgot f away,   k      f ";  ��� The waitresses-were charming 'furriners,' Mrs. Dorothy  ;Roibilliard was a convincing  North American Indian; Mrs.  1Carlyn Cameron, in a hand-  jwoven, 100 yfear old Swedish  -costume; Mrs. Doris Aitcheson  high-stepping in a kilt;; Mrs.  Theliraa Mosier in a charming,  pantaBaoned Polish costume,  Mrs. Wilma Morrison, repre-<  Renting Hawaii and chilly in  igrass' skirt and lei, and two  orientals, Mrs. Betty Wood, in  jpale blue authentic outfit from  China, via England, and Mrs.  tSvelyn Hayes in gold and black  end coolje hat.  A The   Irish  colleen handkerchief   lady,   a   perambulating  handky rack, was Miss Doreen  Hough in white and green. The  jCockney gal of Petticoat Lane ;,  Jwais" Mrs. J. Wardil, in a black  l  idrtess   enhanced   by   a   white   1  phawl  and topped by a mag-  iiificerit black,hat of noble proportion, sporting an enormous  cerjs'e feather.  .New additions to the bazaar  were' the hobbyjcraft articles  displayed by Mrs, Grace Mao-  Donalid, and the foam rubber  fcOyfc made by Mrs. Bessie  ClarkkY  A The first, second and third  grocery hampieirs wete won by  Mrs. Hogkinsort, Gibsons; Mrs.  MacKay, Granthams ahd^ Paul  Waitson, Port Mellon. The door  prize, a TC A donated travel  bag, was won by Mrs. Norman  Hough, Gibsons. The cake went  tip Mrs, R. J. ;Bades, Roberts  Creek and a smaller one to E.  C. Baker, Gibsons. Mrs. G.  Booker of Roberts Creek won,  the (bride do3_. Other winners  were Bjll Ryankin, Secihe^t^ a  sweater; Helen Gall-gel^ Pprt  Mellon, a tea pot; and. Frank  Lyons, Redroofs, a travel clock.  OES workers are noted for  their fine sewing and the saleswomen had little trouble disponing of most of their wares.  The home-cooking' as usual  was quickly sold out.  Illness     prevented     several  members   from   attending   but  their places were ably taken by  those present.. Much of the dec-*  orating was done by Mrs. Wingrave.1 TaMe centres were small  round- 'worlds' hieing circled by  /tiny   airplanes'; arid the .stage ���  curtain showed that all}-; paths.X  led. to the OES tea and bazaar.  Mrs. Wingrave  arid Mt. Elphinstone   Cliapfter ,e x p r;es s  gratitude   for   .the. ^isisiatance  given byi theur friends, for- donations by merchants  and for  all :thie courtesies given by so-  many    individuals    without  which  the   OI/S  bazaar could  not have been so' great a success. ���:; ���"  Special   thanks ; to   Thonaias  Cook and Sons and also T.C.A.  " for" "ctdna'tfrig 'travel ba'g^an 1  airplanes,1 an4 to Pan-tAmpcan  and Hagen Travel Bureau., lor  poisters.,J    , X. 'I'A  ��� The-workers who meet^t^ice  monthly to work on "cancer  dressings are especially grateful for 'the donation's of materials left at the hall.  At the movies  , The White Warrior, a Warner  Bros, adyentrue feature? with  Stgeye Reeves. as a strong lead-  :er of a Caucasian ^tribe fighting  against czarist control will be  th,e attraction booked for Sechelt  Tjieiatre, Friday, Saturday, arid  Monday: This show will start at  8 p.m. each night.  Coming riext week is the famed Clark Gable r Vivian Leigh  technicolor Gone With the? Wind,  for Friday, Saturday arid Monday, Dec. 8, 9 and 11. After the  New Year there will be another  big feature already lined up. It  Will be Ben Hur.  Max Cameron of Hesl view  at Elphinstone  Friday, Dec. 1 ��� 7 p.  Intermediate Boys & Sr. Boys  Admission: Students 25�� ��� Adults 50<  Tllllinill II OLD HONE  FOR Iff  Wilkins Construction Co. Home  on  Your Lot or Ours  Mortgages Available - 7% - No Bonus  See us foe details of house plans and financing  Wilkins Construction Co., Ltd. ��� Ph. 886-2481  For the  Loveliest Chri  for her _ ."  . shop at H. Bishop  CARDIGANS  PULLOVERS  BLOUSES  HOUSE COATS  .SKIRTS  DRESSES  MILLINERY  SLIM JIMS  SCARVES  CAR COATS  H.  Sechelt, next to Anne's Flower Shop  Phwite 885-^OOa  Ladies Wear is our ONLY Business  LEGION TEA  . Mrs. Forbes JKydd entertained  the L.A. to Branch 140, Canadian  Legion,, to tea. Present were Mrs.  Alice Batchelor, Mrs. Jessie  Lucken, Mrs. Jean Murphy, .Mrs.  Alice A. , French, Miss Bessie  Burrell, Mrs. . Nessie Kennedy;  Mrs,:".Ruth Mitchell, Mrs. Ivy  Biggs, Mrs*. Gwen Gray, Mrs.  Josephine Gibson and Mrs. Dorothy. Fraser.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 885-9525  TUtES. to SAT.  HAIRSTtfLING  designed just for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  Christmas Cards]  we have them  .All sizes and prices  Personal or Business  Coast News  Ph. 886-2022  Gibsons  _ I


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