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Coast News Dec 5, 1963

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Array GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE &  MOTEL  , Gibsons ��� Ph.  886-9815  SERVING THE GROWING; SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C.        '   Volume 17, Number 48, December 5, 1963.  7c per copy  proylnc iaI  Library,  Victor ia,  B��  <?V  .'-��������� A COMPLETE LINE  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine  Men's Wear  "  Ltd-   "A.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons, B.C/  Hobby show draws  Entries were slightly higher  than last year at Gibsons Third  Annual Hobby Show, but attendance was down* which wais attributed to the TV programming  associated with the assassination of President Kennedy.  Again this year quality of crafts  and arts was high and gave the  judges, Mr. Maurice Ells and  Mrs. John Gerhard of Vancouver  a difficult,time. ,    ,  New additions to the , hobby  show this year were an antique  and United Nations sections. All  proceeds of the show went to Arbutus Rebekah Lodge 76. Thanks  go to Mr. and Mrs. Mel Usher and  Mr. Lionel Singlehurst for their  invaluable assistance, and special thanks go to all who entered.  The exhibitors made the show the  success it-was. There is a great  source of untapped talent available and an invitation is given  them to take part in this: Community effort. __    '  Following is a list of winners:  Norm Burton, spinning wheel;  Mary B. Gibson, smocking; ;Mrs.  V: W: Duke, braided rug, specials  Florence Strachan, hooked rug,  first, May Longton, second and  Florence Strachan, third.  Verda Schneider, other rugs,  first and Mrs. Jim Stewart, second. > ..-���.--  Arbutus Rebekah Xodge No. 76,  quilts, first, second ^ahd third.  .Mrs.   Fred   Cruice,   antiques,  Mrs, F. Grant, Mrs. G. Grant,  Mrs. MviUshgr, Mrs M. Huhtala  and Mrs' R. -Adanis, United Nations display, special.  Chancellor Car Club, car display, special.  Mrs. Grant, lace cloth, first,  Mrs. N. Whiteside? second, Mrs.  E. Begg, third.  Mrs. Grant, lace "cloth, special,  Mrs. E. Begg, cut work, first,  Mrs. A. Osborne, second.   ,  Mr. M. Veale, stamp collection, special  Mrs. E. Yablonski, candles, special.  Ray Grigg, photography, special.  Mrs. E. Begg, pillowslips, first  Mrs, A. Osborne, second.  Mr.- C. Bedford, shell collection, special.  Lionel Singlehurst, oils, special;  Verda Schneider, first, Mrs. E.  Davey, second and Mrs. Small,  third.  Mr. M. Veale, pastels,- special.  Harry Davey, rock jeweleryj  "first Mrs. June Alynson, second.  Mrs. E. .Kemp, pastels, special.  Helen Bedeck, wood carvings,  special. - * !���.  Miss B. Labonte, driftwood,  special, _ ���,..,-  Vida Burt, needlework, first,  Mrs. E: Begg, ^second.    '���*   >'  Thursday  vote for  Gibsons  Gibsons ratepayers vote  Thursday at the Municipal Hall  from 8 a.m.' to 8 p.m. for the  1963 council and one school  board member.  Chairman- A. E. Ritchey is  running again for the chairman  of the board along with Wesley  Hodgson, now a councillor whose-���  term ends at the close of the  year.  Councillors to be elected, will :X��  number two but there are six  running. Mrs. G. Corlett, now  on council until %\ie end of the  year; Earl Dawe, lawyer; James  H. Drummond, insurance agent;  Fred Feeney, -B.C. Telephones;  Kenneth Goddard, salesman and  Eugene Yablonski, school  teacher. There will also be a  vote for a school trustee with  John Harvey, t mortician and  Mrs. C. M. Volen, housewife,  seeking the seat.  Sechelt man killed  \ Alex Hunchak, il} of Sechelt  wa(s fatally injured sometime be.  foie 5:30 a.m. Tuesday and Mr  and Mrs. George Wedley, also of  Se-helt were injured when their  car left the road on East Porpoise Bay road and crashed head-  on? into a stump.   :  Hunchak received head and  chest injuries irom _the steering  wheel and Mrs. Wedley had two  broken legs and one arm broken.  Mr. Wedley had a badly cut hand.  All were taken to St. .Paiii's hospital in Vancouver _by Sechelt  Taxi ambulance on the first  morning fun by ferry out of Lang,  dale,   f ������'..   ;: ���;. .'.-'���'   -y::.7.'. .���',' .-  The accident occurred on a  downgrade on the gravelled part  of the road, about two miles from  Sechelt. Ah inquest will be held.  ainly  about  Peoi  pi  P.U.C. sets costs  of water  ilpf   W   Mpllish. sftnretarv of 1  Keen volleyball tourflt^y  On Sat., Nov. 23 senior girls,  and boys .volleyball teams from  Max Cameron,' Brooks, Elphinstone and Pender " Harbour invaded Pender Harbour gymnasium forkthe-fifthjannual volleyball tournament. v Supported "by  highly' "Spirited cheerleaders,  spectators, banners,; - cow-bells,  megaphone, and^,well/,atrung' vo-  -cal cords altem^feditflfc'taise^the  roof, which they:��fearly-did, with  sound energy - albnel v'" ���>'^i'h  In the double knock-out tournament, Elphinstone girls coached by Mr. Yablonski had to  fight back' stubborn 'Pender: BMs  who, asthe hosting school, were  prepared l to. give away most  graciously, food and other needs  but not the crests provided for  the championship .teahi.' The'  final standings for girls were  Elphinstone, Pender,' Mai Came  ron and Brooks.  v ,���, The Elphinstone boys coached  " \ by Mr. Kopala, needed two fries  < 'to eliminate Pender boys, .only to  run   Tnto-v���the    powerfulv   Max  , -Cameron Soys who, after turning  away. Elphinstone in-two sets  \' of ^mes/.'were declared cham-  vpions   of'.their' field.   The  final  ���' standings    ror    boys was Max  .Cameron,   Elphinstone, .Pender,  " and Brooks.'Teams from Brqpks  ' .fight but gave way to age and  ,   experience. X       <   / .-u      '   ___  .   Hats -off ,��to, pender, Harbour  teaching staff, out in Jtill force  with the aid. of non-playing stu-  '- dent's". They were perfect hosts  .   in > looking after large" numbers  of visiting players and coaches.  They were gracious and. efficient  ' this time' as on many other oc-  cossions.;   In.' this y department  -Pender High is tops! * v  One trustee  to be named  The 1963-school board awaits  the result of Thursday's .election  for completion of its members.  In Thursday's election John  Harvey, sitting member, and  Mrs. C. M. Volen, housewife,  are seeking' election.  Members ' already , chosen  through ratepayers meetings and  a meeting of schopl representatives include * Mrs. Celia Fisher  of Gibsons, Joseph Horvath of  Roberts Creek., and Mrs. R. L.  Jackson of Wilson Creek, a,department appointee , to fill .the  vacancy left by Mrs. - Charlotte  Jackson. Members with another  yeax__to .complete^ includeJChairv - -4SK��cQt, Cmnmeree i<_s^a��*5j3.  ���3H. W. Mellish, secretary of the  public Utilities Commission wrote  council to the effect that the cost  of .the water hearing in Gibsons  involving the P.U.C, Gibsons'  council and Stone Villa represen.  tatives on Pratt Roatt totalled  $346.70. Of this amount Gibsons  was asked to pay $130, which  council agreed to under protest,  sitone Villa protestors were asked  to; pay $65 towards the costs.  ,-, Clerk Jules Mainil pointed out  at Tuesday night's meeting that  as the result of- the "emergency"  as" outlined by the Stone Villa  delegation the Stone Villa people  used $10.51 worth of water when  tied in to the Pratt Road water  line following a P.U.C. order to  the village council to supply wa-  ter for an eight-week period.  ^yWhen a lease to* renew the ail-  plane 'float in Gibsons harbor  came-up'for consideration council decided to renew with the pro.  rviso that some time soon discus.  IS  re-elected  "At the annual meeting .of Pender Harbour,and District Cham-  sions start leading to a better location for the float.  Accounts totalling $532.59 were  ordered > paid. Building permits  for carports each valued at $200  were granted Joseph Azyan and  AlexZueff.  The problem of a car entry to  the properties between the Coast  News office and the" Dogwood  Cafe is now in process of correspondence between the provincial.  roads department and council as  the result of a coirdrined effort  started ifciy the landholders 'in-.  volved. -yA:i A"yxX ...-.���  The S.P.C.A. was given help.by  council in the 7 disposal of dead  animals at the garbage dump.  ��� Sechelt-Gibsons Municipal Airport officials were given the' ari-;  nual $700 grant for the airport as  laid down in ttie agreement covering the operation of the airport.  Smith- and Peterson ��� Construe;  tion Ltd. offered to put in the  septic tank cavitett at the Health  Centre for $325 wlnc$ council ac-.  cepted.f .f,.,k'.:rff-k'.^yky ������'. ��� '.���'.  . Notice was given that the Gibsons and Area Chamber of Commerce would appear before council shortly to seek permission for  the installation off a launching  -rarnp at the Prawse Road water  line.  "* mans He~g.  Park,   Leo  and Mrs.  Creek.  "SB-tor "of Madeira  .Johnson - of  Sechelt'  M.   Ball   of   Roberts  Goodnight Irerie^with fthe singing of x. this well known song  Twilight Theatre closed ats first  - evening of live entertainment  Saturday night. A wide variety  of songs, from Albert Cox's singing of some haughty ones, Stan  Triggs appealing song of the  tug the C. P. Yorke, to the real  swinging sound of 'the Jubilations with Walk Right In, were  presented.  Tom Hawken not only sang  well but his talent with the banjo gave one a chance to hear  an instrument now enjoying a  tremendous revival. The audience was the most responsive  that the group has eyer had  and when performers and audience are both with it you got  OAPO meeting  With 35 members present the  annual ineeting of Old Age Pensioners Organization branch 38,  Gibsons , elected William H.  Haley as president; Mrs. C. H.  Halstead, first and Mr. HZ Steed  as second vice-president; Nora  A. Haley, secretary and Mr. E.y  Rosen, treasurer. Mrs: R; La-  mont and Mrs- Ri Adams were  elected directors.  The Christmas dinner date  was set at Dec. 20, 6 p.m. and ^  tickets can be obtained from the  secretary, phone 886-2338. No social meeting will be held De:;  cember but the regular meeting  will take place at 2 p.m. Dec."  9 in the Kinsmen hall.  thje true meaning of live thea-  '������tifek-f-kk-'''���- a-  y .������; :���;  /'.- The'f next. live show will be  coming up soon with yet another  type of entertainment and it is  hoped that more people will get  used toi the idea that the thea-.  tre belongs to the community  and will serve in the same way  theatres all over the world serve  their  communities, f      f  Mr. and Mrs. R.yL. Jackson  of Wilson Creek entertained the  entertainers after the show with  a special treat of fresh prawns.  CHANCELLORS DANCE  The Chancellors car club held  is first dance on Nov. < 23-and  many prizes were won by local  residents, spot dances by Mr. and  Mrs. Hatley, John Mullen and  Jackie, Shepherd, Pete Emerson  arid Denise Crosby. The door  prize was won by Don Sharp.  Constable Bob MacFarlarie of  the ROMP drew the winning  tickets for the raffle prizes. Due;  to the fine' support there were  additional prizes:' First prize to  Sylvia Wilson,^ seat belts; Jini  Chaster, seat belts and a $5 prize  to Fred Kratzer..  The following day the club met  to move the first load of lumber  to the site bf their (proposed garage. It is hoped .building will  start very soon. .���.'"���.  $623 donated  ..Pender Harbour auxiliary to  St. Mary's Hospital held Its  Christmas tea on Nov. 23 with  a good supply \. of sewing and  baking.  Mrs. .Garvey and Mrs. Olson  were in charge" of the kitchen;  Mrs.1 Woodburn, tea'y [tickets;  Mrs. Warden: and Mrs. Meld,  :.bake, table; ItlrsX Phillips, sewing; .-Mrs. Love,' raffles;' Mrs.  Simmons, white1 elephant table,  and Mrs. Scales^ cards and mystery parcels: \  The raffle > winners were  drawn by young Mr. vCameron,  first prize going to'Mrs. Phillips,  second to Miss Shari Simpson  and third to Miss MacTavish.  The floor raffle was won by  Mrs. Garvey; drawn for by Miss  Patsy Love.    .  During the year this small  group has donated $281.36 to  hospital linens, two blood pressure cuffs, generator shed and  changing a ramp to steps, another $342.27 making a total of  $623.63. The next meeting will  be Dec. 12 and hew members  are welcome, y -  ifcflfftY Diihldp" was re-elected president; Milo Filgas, vice-president:  R. D. Murdoch, secretary-treasurer and Bob Harper, Gerry Gordon, Roy Dusenbury, Henry Whittaker, D. Fielding, L. Larsen, E  Lee, J. West, M. Myers and J.  Haddock, directors.  The president reported a satisfactory year with many projects  nearing completion, which were  part of chamber endeavours. The  annual Smorgasbord in "March  was an outstanding success.  Among the various departments  and services with which' the;  chamber 'corresponded, pr contacted were the following: Dept;  of highways, dept. of recreation  arid conservation, B.C. Ferry System, highways department re the  Powell River-Comox new ferry  service, dept. of fisheries, transport, public works and R.C.M.P.  over matters of concern for this  area. The - Associated Chariibers  of Commerce of the Lower Mainland quarterly meeting on June  10 saw the Pender Harbour chamber as host and was noted, as an  enjoyable event.  . In looking forward to the coming year Mr. Dunlop pledged the  chamber's support in any endea.  vor which aimed at improving  local conditions, and furthering  the industrial and tourist possibilities of the district.  Await road  race entries  Secheit Canadian Le gi o n  Branch 140- reminds all prospective contestants. for the second  annual road race at Hackett Park  Sechelt on Dec. 14 that application for participation must be in  the hands of officials by Thursday, fDecI-L   ���������;  , Several well-known local runners have indicated. that they  will compete including Fred  Blakeman of Roberts Creek.. Wal.  ter John of Sechelt and Mike Fo- ���  ley of Halfmoon Bay who will  be compef-ng in the 2% mile run  for men and boys 16 years and  over. Barry MacDonald of Wilson Creek who did well last season as a sprinter is contemplat-  ing moving 19 into the longer  distance and running in the 1%  miles run for boys 15 years and  under.  To date no applications have  been received for the girls ,V/4  mile race, hot several local girls  who did.well here and in Vancouver last season in the longer  races are expected to enter.  The Old Age Pensioners Organization of Gibsons through  its secretary, Mrs. Nora Haley,  has expressed its. thanks for the  gift of an Encyclopaedia Britannica from a generous donor who  prefers to be left unnamed. Mrs.  Haley wrote to the editor of the  Coast News, who made the presentation on behalf of the donor,  this letter:  The Old Age Pensioners Orr  ganization, Branch '38, Gibsons,  expresses its sincere appreciation for your special effort in  obtaining the . Encyclopaedia  Britannica for our use. This will  be a great asset to the branch  and when we are. able, to move  to our new location, we will  ha*ye a permanent place to keep  'it for the use of all our' members. Again our, sincere thanks,'  Nora  Haley,   secretary.  A Tuesday,''November 18, 1902  copy" of the Vancouver "Province,  loaned to the editor, details the  death of the father of R. J. Maxwell of. Gambier Harbor, and  .contains not. only /a story of rthe  death   of   Mr...' G.;. R.. Maxwell*  JVf.P., but also other, items of interest to today's readers which'  will  be  explored later, k  ��� Mr! Maxwell represented .the-  ���federal -f district:' of Burrard'' i��  1 the housef' of commons. He was  fan ordained minister bf-the ES'  tablished .- Church    of , Scotland  , and in 1890 accepted a call to  _ the. First .Presbyterian. church  inf Vancouver.-..His entry into  politics concerned the construction of the legislative building  in Victoria when he was chosen  to combat Premier Davie who  was to speak on the -legislative  building and redistribution. The  meeting    was   described   as  a  _ memorable one.   * >   ���  :k.J^he^ee^3L^-y?tian^9f A^m,.  Mr. Maxwell ran as a Liberal  and his plurality, over Mr.  George H. Cowan, Conservative  was 208 with Mr. W. J. Bowser,  third in the contest. Two years  later /in a "general election he  was re-elected defeating ex-  Mayor Garden by a majority of *  almost 700.  f k -LIGHT BULB  SALE  l!;ybu need a light bulb shortly,  the'DeMolay club boys will be  .holding a_ light; bulb ...sale which  will start 6n Friday of this week.  So if it is a light bulb you are  -waiting for here is a "chance to  get some and aid a worthy cause  at the same time.  FAMILY NIGHT  The entertainment committee  of OES met at the home of Mr.  and Mrs. J, Swari, Langdale, on  Friday, and made plans for Family Night, Dec. 28. Skits, music,  dancing and food will be enjoyed  and it is expected that both chapter room and banquet hall will-be  filled to capacity.  Blatchford to call  Bud Blatchford win be the caller Saturday, Dec. 7 at the weekly square dance in Hopkins Hall,  starting at 8:30 p.m.  The third Round Dance workshop has been moved forward a  week to Dec. 14 with Harry and  Frariky SommervOIe instructing.  On Dec. _BL the club will have  its annual Christmas Party with  the Beginners Class from Roberts  Creek joining in.  Disaster victim  known locally  Commander Kenneth E. .Grant  of the Royal Canadian Navy who  lost his life in the air disaster  which killed 118 persons near  Montreal Friday night visited his  mother, Mrs. Edwin R. Grant in  Gibsons last Easter.  jPrevious to his being named in  March 1953 to be deputy officer  in charge of all Sea Cadet operations, he was a naval commander  arid took five ships with 900 men  into Hudson Bay waters for a ten  week training period amid icebergs.        ,  He was 47 years old and was  to have retired in 1965., He had  been with the navy 25 years, 23  of which he had lived in Halifax.  He was married and leaves his  wife Gloria and a daughter Glor.  ia, 17, at Burlington, Ont.  Drumhead services will be held  by all Navy Cadet commands,  and a burial at sea ceremony will,  ibe held ��� off Halifax. It was his;  desire that he be buried at sea.  He had planned on moving back-  to the Pacific Coast on retirement.  prepare for Santa  ATTENDANCE REQUIRED  Unless members of the square  dance class at the .United  Church Christian Education  centre in Gibsons attend regu-  Jarly instead of spasmodically,  their places will be filled from  a list of others anxious to take  part in these Classes. This was  announced by the adults who  are chaperoning this class.  HALL   DONATED  At the Seche'it ^Kinsmen club  meeting on Tuesday a. final report was; given on the Hallowe'en  dance.^Expenses were $25.52: The'  hall was donated by the Sechelt  'Legion.' '��� >' 'x' 'x "i  A letter, was received from the  young lad sponsored by this club  in Italy and members learned he  is recovering nicely after breaking a leg.  Ground work was done on competition for the best decorated  house in the . Sechelt area at  Christmas. Dave Parish will look  after this project.  Tickets are now; on sale for the  Santa Claus dance at Roberts '  Creek Hall on Dec. 14, sponsored  iby the Parents Auxiliary and featuring the Toetappers orchestra.  The money raised will provide a  preserit from Santa for each Roberts Creek child from infancy to  grade seven providing he or a  member of his family is on hand  at the school concert on Dec. 20  to receive it.  Although Christmas concerts  are on their way out, Roberts  Creek still clings to the old tradition and teachers and auxiliary  members are uniting to produce  an evening of fun for the children, amusement for the adults  and wonder for the tinies.  To make the hall iriore attractive, work parties have spent evenings painting the stage, carpentering, and so on. New lights  have been installed, the heavy  yelour curtains have been cleaned and all is in readiness for the  terpsichorean and histrionic efforts of the more than 100 school  pupils.  The Recreation Association is  responsible for this additional  furbishing. Ernie Fossett, Albert  Danroth and Rod MacKenzie are  becoming proficient with paint  brushes and rollers and well they  might as they have been aided  by Mrs. M. IffarKenrie and Mrs.  L. Fhunerfe--, a couple of experts  on a stepladder.  A Parents AariBary assembly  line worked feverishly last week  at the home of Mrs. J. Connor.  Cutters, stitchers, fiingers, embroiderers and braiders put forth  every effort to make 34 costumes  for children of one of the schoolrooms. Attics are being ransacked for choice attire for another  room. Sewing win resume next  week, it is expected, for still another room.  Stalls well filled  The bazaar held last Friday  toy St. Aidan's W.A. of Roberts  Creek saw nicely decorated tables and well stocked stalls greeted by a large crowd. Many  friends over a cup of tea brought  themselves up-to-date with local  gossip. Home cooking and sewing  stalls were soon cleared of the  best of the available products and  fhe other stalls also received  close attention from those seeking presents for Christmas.  DOG KILLS LAMBS  A dog, owner at present unknown, killed 11 lambs Monday  night at the W. H. Palmer farm  on Cannery road. The dog mauled some so badly that it was  necessary to have them shot. So  far this year Mr. Palmer has lost  19 lambs from marauding dogs. Coast News,  Dec.  5,? 1963.;  The Unseen Audience  ;�����;  A V-S3E-S CLASSIC  Taxpayers and school budgets  Reports   of   so-called   tax-payers'   revolts in  recent     months  -;- have  highlighted the defeats  of  school budgets  and school bond  proposals.- While  many of these  reports stress the voters' oppos-  sition  to increased  spending,   a  successful counter-revolt in Mam-  aroneck, N.Y., a suburban community  of about 30,000 offers a  strong: hint that at least part of  the answer may be in letting��.the  citizens in on the secret'of local  ��� education needs, says an article  in the New York Times.  Less than three years ago,  iMamaroneck's voters over-whel-  mingly defeated a bond issue.  Out of the defeat emerged a series of important actions which  must be credited with an overwhelming   victory ���   by   better  MM&MI  -'_���  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher       Phone Gibs(msf88--26224 >  Published  every Thursday by Secheit Peninsula kNews Ltd.;  P.O.  Box 280, Gibsons,  B.C. Authorized as second class mail for  payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Community  3Mewspapers Representatives, Canadian Weekly Newspaper. Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association,  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Prepared by the Research Staff of  ENCYCLOPEDIA   CANADIANA  A straw in ihe wind  Could this be a straw in the wind showing up what is so obvious?  The Oregon state governor is seeking a $43.2 million cut in expenditure including a $12 million cut in the state's basic school fund.    >  The governor has asked the state legislature for this because the  voters in a referendum defeated a $60 million tax rise:over the next  two years. The governor warned the legislators to be aware the vast  .majority.of taxpayers expect no new taxes.  There must be some basis for the limitation of taxes collected by  .governments regardless of whether they are federal^ .provincial or  .municipal. British Columbia is in an expanding economy and taxation  -should expand only in relation to the economy. However what is happening in Oregon might be a straw in the wind which legislators should  mark welly Both Sechelt and Gibsons "municipalities have low taxation so the municipal aspects of these remarks do not apply to them.  How much federal government money came back to British Columbia during the last ten years or so for highways and hospitals? As  recorded in the house of commons Hansard dated Oct. 30, $109,801,-  -308.48 had been transferred as Trans-Canada Highway payments to���  .British Columbia from the fiscal year 1950-51 down to Oct. 4, 1963.  Payments to provinces under the Hospital Services act, also from  Hansard, dated Nov. 6, as far as British Columbia was concerned,  totalled $124,963,979.99 from 1958 to August 1963.  This looks like a good-sized chunk of money, averaging $20,000,000  sayyear for hospitals and close to $8,000,000 a year for the Trans-  * Canada Highway. We are paying taxes two w-ays, federally and pro-  'vincially for the services we get. As far as money spent is concerned it all comes from the same pocket so who spends it really does  not matter. The battle for the dollar between Ottawa and the various  provinces is keen. Just how much can the public take?^ Perhaps the}  governor of Oregon state may have the answer ��� a cutback in bud-  ^getting. Who will be the first in Canada to do it?  A new way of drhnng  A radical motorist��� a revolutionary ���- claims he has lately  been venturing to try a hew way of driving. This experiment is to keep  Jbis machine to the speed limit  He has found that on two-lane roads he soon produces a tail of  'Cars. On dual highways practically everybody passes him. And he  .'has come under the notice of cruising police,-who look at him with  - curiosity, as though wondering whether to say something.  A few years ago. he reports, five miles an hour over the speed  "limit was the accepted procedure. Now a,ten-mile-an:hour excess is  .fairly ndrmal, although one will be passed often.  People would eventually be happier, and alive, if the speed laws  -were enforced (he radically claims).  The Davis Ottawa Diary  ���!������'.    By  JACK DAVIS.  M.P.  'Coast-Capilano Constituency  "External affairs Minister, Mr.  ~Paul Martin recently announced  that Canada's foreign aid program  would be increased.    Our  total outlay, next year, will be up  by about 50%. Reaching $180  million a year it, by then, will  ;be equivalent to about one-half  of one per cent of Canada's national income.  Several speakers from the'opposition   benches   said   that   this  was  not   enough.   Weathy   countries   like   Canada^   they  urged,  .should allocate as much as  one  iper cent of their national income  towards the aid of less fortunate  nations. This may be a desirable  ���objective.  However,   the  content  ���can often be more important than  the size of these programs.  The most effective form which  :such aid can take is that which  helps others to help themselves.  Inventories must be taken of the  resources   in   these   underdeveloped countries.  Surveys, are  required. Vital services must also  be provided. This is why Canada  Is providing much  of  its  assis-  ttance in the form of aerial surveys, technicians who can assist  Jn the  comprehensive     development of river   systems  such as  4he Indus and new    plants    and  equipment   as      typified  by the  large   nuclear  reactor      project  ���which has  just been  announced  for India.  Mr. Martin was also criticized  because more of Canada's aid is  taking the form of low interest  bearing loans. Here again there  are some misunderstandings.  Many of these less fortunate  countries 'have been urging ior.  years that they would prefer financial assistance in the form of  loans rather than outright gifts.  Finally, there is. the matter of  Canada's contribution as compared to that of other countries.  Frequently we have "been misled. France, according to a recent publication issued by the  United Nations, took credit for  its military aid to its former  colonies in North Africa. The United States was credited with- subsidies to wheat production and  food export programs. Portugal's  so-called assistance included its  military outlays in East Africa.  Canadians might well protest as  much of this assistance hardly  qualifies as foreign aid in the  accepted sense pf the word.  A more accurate comparison  shows that Canada's contribution is substancial in both total  and per capita terms. Cut back  during the austerity program of  1962, it is again following an up.  ward trend. No doubt further  projects will be announced from  time to time. Still a good deal  of forward planning is necessary  A doubling of our outlays is  therefore unlikely to be achieved  for some years to come.  Is La Prairie in the west?  No, La Prairie is a town on  the south shore of the St. Lawrence River, opposite Montreal.  It is the seat of Laprairie'County, the county being spelled as  one word and the town's name  being split into two words:. La  Prairie was founded in 1667 and  in 1836 it became the northern  terminus of Canada's first railway, the Champlairi and St.  Lawrence Railroad, which spanned the 16 miles between La  Prairie: and St. Johns. The  .town's situation on they St. Lawrence .has made it a popular  summer resort as well as an industrial centre. -.-.-.  Who collected 35,000 bird skins?  Percy  Algeron Taverner,  one.  of Canada's greatest naturalists.  Born at Guelph, Ont., in 1875, he  was educated in Port Huron and  at - Ann   Arbor*  Mich.   Between  1900 and 1910 he worked as an  architect in. Chicago and Detroit,  but spent an increasing portion  ~  of his time .studying  birds.   In  Detroit he formed (he first bird-  banding   organization   in   North  America.  In 1911 he. joined: the  staff of the National Museum in  Ottawa as an ornithologist and  began his visits to remote areas  of Canada  in  search  of  speci-  , mens. Taverner'built up a unique  study  collection  of * 35,000   bird  skins. On his retirement in 1942  he was appointed honorary cu-  . ratbr of birds  at the museum.  He was the author of Birds of  Canada    (1935),    the    standard;  work in its field; Canadian Land  Birds (1939);  and Canadian Water Birds   (1939). His books enjoyed    a    -wide popularity and  were illustrated with pen-and-ink  drawings  by himself and  color  plates    by    Allan    Brooks   and  Frank Hennessey. He died in Ottawa in 1947.  ft.  Did Canada have turnpikes?  Yes, the first turnpike in the  country was established under  an act passed in Lower Canada  .in 1805.; This, means of providing  roads soon became very popular throughout Upper and Lower  Canada. The .... turnpikeis, which  originated in France a^hd England, got their name from the  long pole, studded with pikes,  that blocked the entrance to the  highway. WheH the traveller  had paid the oil, the gate was  turned out of the way. Toll roads  were widespread in Canada during the -first half of the l?th  century. Some of them survived  into the 20th century.  What was the Grand Voyer?  The Grand Voyer was an official appointed'by the Crown  in the colony of New France,  prior to the British conquest.  He. and his deputies supervised  the roads and bridges in 'the  colony. The Grand Voyer's organization was retained by the  British in Lower Canada . until  1832, when it was abandoned in  favor of municipal responsibility  vtm  ��>mU A A  Fight  Tuberculosis  than 4 to 1 ��� of a $2,650,000 bond  issue recently...  A   School-Community., Informa-,  >  tion   Committee'was  formed   in'  co-operation   with . the   Parent-  Teacher Associations, the professional teachers' organization and  the school board itself.  Instead of calling on the voters  at the last moment, with only the  financial^ and building needs submitted to them, the school .board  and the professional educators -invited a look af the entire panorama, present and future. Detailed  reports and proposals, including  curriculum changes ; and"- goals,.  were made public over -a two  year period, with open discussions taking place on every phase  of the various plan's": which would  eventually have to be'underwritten with funds.  The local newspaper, The Daily  Times, was provided with detailed information. While the paper  gave only partial endorsement to  demands for school construction  three years ago, it supported this  year's issue wholeheartedly,  winding up the campaign with a  front page editorial. ���.  ; A. volunteer speakers bureau  not only offered regular speakers  but also 'planted' representatives  at as many public meetings as '  possible to invite public discussions and questioning. Realtors  were approached with proof that  good schools will: increase property values and thus more than  offset increased taxes.  Since school bond issues are  probably, lost.more often through  apathy than antagonism, the PTA  mounted a vigorous telephone  campaign ��� including parents of  pre-school-age children ��� first t0  get potential voters to register  and; later to make certain that  they would cast their ballots. Get-'  ting voters 'out' often involves  providing   transportation. t0   the  polls. ���������  -yXy.y.:. . ,:.:���:yi  .  Gems of Thought  FAULTS^ OF OTHERS  To be angry is to revenge the  faults of others upon ourselves^  ���Alexander Pope  To punish ourselves for others'  faults, is superlative folly. ���  Mary Baker Eddy  Every one is eagle-eyed to see  another's faults "and deformity.  -nJohn Drydenz.'iZ  Observe your enemies for they  first find out your faults.���An-  tisthenes 'kk ."'������:..."'.. ',..-'  -flt^is;id_^ilbft_-k  their faults, for, if they knew  them, y they wouldn't. commit  them.���William Lamb  Always   remember   that   the  person that you find fault with:  a great deal, will finally rebel.  ���Edgar WatspiilHoWe  ? -f ,-���:  The right turn when  you're planning a move  is to MOVERS in the  Y&L0W PAGES,  where YOUR  FINGERS DO  WALKING  ' Dr. Bernard F. Haake, super-  ' interident of schools, asked about  the dramatic reversal in community attitudes-toward the schools,  offered this explanation: "We  played our cards face up and  talked with the community rather  than at it."- The key to victory  was to let the community take  part in all the education planning  ��� rather .than just to submit the  ibill after the. decisions hadrbeen  made.        ;     "' ���"    ..".     -      <  I  GIBSONS  CIIIRO PRACTIC  CENTRE  R. WHITING,  D.C.  10 to 12 a.m. ��� 2 to 6 p.m.  a  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Evening appointments  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  ,   ���       886-9843-   A ���  N. Richard McKibbin  INSURANCE  PHONE  886-2062 GIBSONS,  B.C.  .,    A  PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  TINE IS ON THE SIDE  OF BETTER HEALTH  A continuing search is now going bn to find  better drugs to fight disease. New treatments  are slowly but surely being discovered which  enable physicians to help even incurables if the  diagnossi is early.  If you are sick do not give up hope, keep in  close contact wth your physician. A new discovery may solve your problem. When it is  available, we will hiave it In stock.  Your doctor can phone as when you ne^d a  medicine.: We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the Held  of pharmacy ��� in thltt eta of great change. We  piodge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STOKES Ltd.  Rae ,W. Kruse   w  Gihsons *        " Sechelt  886-2023 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists' and Druggists  ^>           -���' mi.   ���  '   :���..(.'.::"'7'^'Bi^L^iiMrC^'x^  f;iS_^&k^;-;'^_I3  '-' fywlWri ��� ���   _K<f  '���'v':l''"-'~~^^.-.'','" ;'y^ ;r''.; ��� :^Ea1  'vC-P^-^^-r^-^C^''''.^"'  ^%9ip**')^a_ii  ���^^2��3?"*1C"'ir^ ^^^l^0taaaa^.  ^js\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\^^^A&z&^^^^^^^^���1-  ^^^^___________^^_^-_^^^S^2_5s*4L*i-_  -^^^^^y .'���-^_^^-BgSyft_R_wW__SP  *ZAiX&  &p3  l.����--��3  ...at /ewer'costf    ^  It's easy with a PROPANE HEATrNG system installed expertly  to give you economy cuid^w^ any size home  or biidge| Let us prove it!  Call today! '.:��� pay only  10% clown now, balance  over 5 years at 7% bank  interest -���eliminate maintenance worries.  GIBSONS HARDWARE Ltd  Phi 886-2442  1   .   . ��� - ,    -  C & S SALES & SERVICE  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph.  885-9713  ��RI1H��P��  ��� ' ' *     '     ,k' ~  this Christmas  give a  subscription of  BEAUTIFUL BRITISH COLOMBIA  A scenic and floral diary and a  beautiful 6" x 8" Christmas  greeting card ��� FREE!  PLUS 5% TAX ON B.C.  SUBSCRIPTIONS ONLY  Coast Ne  Ph. 886-2622  GIBSONS : Coast News, Dec:  5,v 1963.    '  3  -��    _ '      '������-������������ ��� ���-������ -"   '���     ���'������...      _       1_ '��� "    .  CHRISTMAS   CRACKERS  ChristriiasycrackersyorigihatQ.d). ���  with   Tom ��� :Smittik -confectioner *  and maker of 'v;edci:'iig cake ornaments,    in   (Britain    some .70  years ) dr   so. ragpy While,  bri   iav-y  continentalffhcliday,    he; saw: a y  French   confectioner   make:  hiS:;;  candies    more   f attractive"   byk  wrapping them  in tissue paper.  That Christmas, he wrapped his  sugared     almonds.;    Later,     to  inake the packages more..,enter-:,  taining,   ,he \ enclosed ; ay loving k  message,    and   so   .began r. the-;  cracker. i  R^ci pes ior Christmas  ARE REAL SALESMEN  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  .Attesting, to their popularity  in,' ally sortsy of enticing baked  gobdCistheffaict'that more th^n  four and a half million pounds  of currants were imported into  fCanada in .1962. More than 95  percent ;'of - the supply comes  ffrpm Australia,    y A.  A fe&rrantj^read'��� is in as much  demand iny coffee shops in the  Land Down Under as are doughnuts or Danish pastry here. In  the Australian tradition, we offer this krecipe for Glazed Currant Loaf. It has a light texture  with a tender crust. Tt's delicately ysihiced and generously flecked with the soft fruit.  �� our family will enjoy it as  companion to fruit desserts arid  for. between-meal snacks. Toasted, it's a delightful change of  pace at breakfast.  GLAZED CURRANT LOAF  (Makes   2)  1 cup milk      .,  V_k cup * granulated ��� sugar  .  2 teasporis salt  Yi cup butter or ��� margarine  Yi- cup lukewarm. water  y 2 teaspoons granulated  sugar  2 envelopes   fast-rising   active  .- kdry "yeast   ..>,  . 2 eggs, well beaten  % teaspoon cinnamon  Y* teaspoon "mace  Yi teaspoon powdered cloves  NEW FASHION  PERM  COLOR  STYLING  Also COSMETICS  by L'Oreal  11,6 GibsonGirl  Beauty Centre  Gibsons  Pti, 88612120?      :'  immiMUUiuintninmnmnmnmiiiutiHtminimmnflniminwmi  Hi BISHOP  LADIES WEAR  2 Stores to Serve you  GIBSONS     *�����.���  886-2109V>  .   SECHELT  8S5 20O2  Ladies Wear is our ONLY  Business  i    '��  % teaspoon powdered, ginger-'  J/4 teaspoon nutmeg/���.     f     /  5^_ cups  (about) .pre-sifted all-  purpose flour"      /'.���-'"���"..:���' '  IY2 cups currants, washed and  ��� ���       -dried . > \..k; "'   '���"���'��� ���'..  '       Soft Butter jbr Margarine.........  Scald milk; stir in the: Vs cup  sugar, V* cup butter or margarine and salt: Cool to luker warm.  Meantime, measure lukewarm  water into'a large mixing bowl;  stir in the 2 teaspoons sugar.  Sprinkle yeast on top. Let stand  ten minutesf then : stir well.  Stir in lukewarm milk mixture, eggs, spices arid 3 cups of  the flour. Beat until smooth. Mix  in currants. Work in sufficient  additional flour -to make a soft  dough���about 2Yt cups more, -y   '  Turn out on lightly floured  board or canvas; knead ��� until  smooth and elastic. Place in.  lightly greased bowl. Grease, top  with soft butter or margarine. -  Cover. Let rise in a warm place;  free from draft, until'doubled in  bulk, about 1*4 hours. .   y  Punch  down  dough. Turn out  on lightly floured board or can-;  va's.   Cut  dough in  half,'shape  each    portion "y into a loaf and  place     in    a  greased loaf pan  (^x^-inches, top inside' measure). Grease tops with soft butter   or, margarine.   Cover., Lety  rise in;a warm- place,, .free froriiy  .<��� draft/^untU; ^doubled in bulk, *  about 1 hour.       , lt        A-  : Bake" in  preheated--moderate  oven,  350 deg.  Fr, for, 40 to 45  minutes,   until   nicely ' browned.  (Reduce   oven   temperature   by  25 deg. for glass ovenware' pans)  Remove - .from: pans -to   cooling  racks'.  ' If  "; desired,     decorate,  while  stili  warm,   with  Confectioners" Glaze.. 1  "' '   Confectioners' Glaze  Blend    together   ,1 cup sifted  icing    sugar, .. a pinch of salt,  >about   2   tablespoons   milk' or  cream and Y\ teaspoon vanilla. -���  (Use just fenough liquid to make  a     thick     paste).  Spread  over  "warm   loaves' letting    mixture  ��� drip down sides.  CHRISTMAS   BAKING   HINTS  Preparation   of .Fruit: " Small  f   dried     and     glaced fruits  are  usually left whole;  larger fruits  %. and nuts-such-as. candied cherries, '" pineapple,'. walnuts,   etc.,-  "' should be chopped or cut up to  . . allow,, for ��� .even ���distribution - of  ' '*'frujt^andv7tb' ',f&$e\..the -!, ci-tting of  '. the' finished   qake. ^Dip  scissors  ���. in'-' flour   or hot. water'.to  cut  candied  and dried fruits' easily.  To prevent prepared fruits from  sticking   together   or falling   to  bottom    of " Christmas   cake.. or  pudding,     combine    them    and  Printed Pattern  .enjoy   j^  the Wonderful  L world of k  warmth with  ���sso  OIL HEAT  Ask your Imperial 3isso Agent to introduce  you to the wonderful world of Esso warmth  soon. It's the kind of home heating that gives  a family a pampered feeling. Carefree, safe,  always there. And it can be yours so easily,  because whatever kind of heating equipment -  you own, Esso has ihe fuel to suit it.  DAN WHEELER  IMPERIAL ESSO AGENT ��� Ph. 886-9663  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST  (ESSOJ  Smart 'h' sporty pullover . ���  marvelous in mohair, tweed texture,. cotton plaid.f Tops with  pedal pushers in pattern, your  skirts, slacks.  Printed Pattern 9081: Misses'  Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18, 20. Size  16 pullover requires 2% yards  35-inch fabric.  y FIFTY CENTS (50c) in coins  (no stamps please) for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS and STYLE NUMBER  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto,  Ont.  CLIP COUPON FOR 50c  FREE PATTERN in big, new  Fall-Winter Pattern Catalog,  just out! .354 design ideas. Send  50c for Catalog.  dredge^ them lightl^-.;.with flour.  v Preparation bfk Pans: Fruit  .cake ,is high -in sugar content  and burns easily. Pans should  be lined smoothly with heavy  paper, which insulates the pans  and prevents the cake from  'scorching. Use two or three layers of plain brown or heavy  white paper, greasing thoroughly fthe top layer of paper which,  will be next to the batter.  Storing Fruit Cakes: Fruit  cakes, and puddings should be  baked well in advance of Christmas. They improve in flaivor  and texture if '"- allowed ��� to  ! "ripen" in', .storage in a cool  place for several weeks. The  natural moisture of the cake  must be sealed in well. Wrap  cakes securely in aluminum foil,  and place in metal container  with lid. Cakes may also, be  wrapped' in moisture-proof film,  the ends, sealed - air-tight.ylf preferred, fruit cake may be wrap- *  ped first in cheesecloth dipped,  in wine, brandy or cider,yithen-  in aluminum foil.    '  :'      ��':       :  7nEW;A-4BULAN'CE SERVICE.  A Joan ^d^bb^fQiiuiingham of  Halfihoon Bay, B3&, 'whoA operate a, garage and cafe there,  have added a new service. It:is  The Cunningham's , Ambulance  Service. It ..win be.: operated on  a 24 hour basis and fwill take  emergency kas.������'. well as nonemergency calls, local or long  distance. Special rates will be  afforded Old Age Pensioners.  MICKEY COE  Bus.    TR    2-7411  Res.   BR.   7-6497  Zephyr Motors,(19���C) Ltd.  ---. 130 fWest Broat-faraykk  . ,     Vancouver, B.C. .  GEAR DRIVE  Extra-powerful for  Felling & Bucking  McCulloch 840 gives you a cholet  of 3 gear ratios ��� 3.6:1 for top  lugging power with long guide  bars, or 3:1 or 2:1 for faster  chain speeds.  Fingertip primer for fast starts-  automatic oiling plus manual  system, precision bearings, extra-  strong con rod, enclosed carbura-  tor, oversized air filter, vented  fuel cap. Many other  WINDOW GLASS  MIRRORS  ALUMINUM WINDOWS  and  STORM DOORS  SEE VIEW GLASS  GIBSONS - Ph. 886-2848 or 8862404  You can depend on McCulloch  CHAIN SAW  CENTRE  WILSON CREEK  . Phone 885-9521  how's your HPOf?  ���HousePower Quotient! Ah opportunity for you to check up on your home's elec*  trical bill of health - and maybe plug in on better, living. Got a sharp pencil? Go!  \f-\fpiA reset circuit I     |  breakers or bloW -fwses      I I  frequently, checJktht's box.  flAe ]Ao\M^Ay&  W>\u\  '          rt 1    11  TV���)  4   ,      '  lv  '��r.'?..  _a-?j  k  ������-^r...n  ^^^;  >'^,  t^r.  (or Wrdugfy) farmYure,  ��� 1- 'X A A'.. Z.Xyy.A:-. ������' x'y A' yx-'A i'ZZX^  frustrated because your  ha Kid le a dryer or other  Bver been iVi the darkj  af ber: one appliaK/ce  too many ?  Check ib!  "Toasf too pale? Shaker  .too sIpia/? &ulbtoo dim?  If soft's worth checking.  If youh^verit checked  any of the above (honestly, now IJ check, this  box. And SKwile. Voc^'re  ihe oy\e V\ow\eowv\er  m five with, adequate housepovjerl .  Any of these symptoms sound familiar? It's time you had a complete, free  HousePower Examination. Remedy? Rewiring to HbiisePower standards. Husky  100 amp service entrance. Generous branch circuits. Lots of outlets and  switches. Safe, efficient capacity for all your present appliances. Your future  ones, too.  For a free HousePower Checkup, see your electrical contractor. If'work is  needed, he'll give you an estimate, ijhe cost is generally less than the price  of a first-class paint job.) Your contractor will tell you about the HousePower  Finance Plan, too. Lets you budget the work on easy monthly payments with  your electric bill.  B.C. HYDRO  PLUG IN ON BETTER LIVING WITH  HQUMPOWER 4        Coast News, Dec. 5,  1963.  SPECIAL    YEAR    END    SAll  T E ST    DRIVE    THE    VERSATlit  * ,���'.������./���' ' '  4-WheeI Drive  LAND ROVER  THE VEHICLE,THAT GOES ANYWHERE, DOES ANYTHING  STATION   WAGONS,   HARDTOPS  PICKUPS, CRUMMIES  Largest selection of all models . .  both gas and diesel  Terms to Suit  .    from  , ZoV3  CARS AND TRUCKS WANTED IN TRADE  USED LAND ROVERS  STATION  WAGONS,  HARDTOPS, SAOCS  PICKUPS,   CRUMMIES frOm *v.TO  Write) Wire or Telephone Collect  CLARKE SIMPKINS  999 Kingsway at Windsor, Vancouver TR OSZ11  Qualityv- Service - Economy  ALL-SEASON  TRACTION TIRES  11 Month Road Hazard Guarantee  ' 6.70 x 15 ��� TUBE TYPE*  xM*-  Exchange  Required  All now F1r0Ston0 tiros tarry thU  DOUBLE GUARANTEE of quality  1'���'���'- Guaranteed against dcActe la wari-flo  ��� rl^fc*t_-9_ifoofti-Bor-gi-__ltM-_l  2 Guaranteed agah-tt normal toad fa-Mania (<  ��� able punctures) encountered ia araajrdaj;  as��forthenun-b��f of months spfnir-arl.  ;Uade*; these S9��^^l^Sf^.U��-n^f:iKlO^  I '; d-irge, replacements are pit>-iatsd oa tread mttmd  . based oa list prices currant & ttri-t af a4jusr-u-tit.:  MANY li0W PRICED ACCESSORIES AVAHABIf  MAKE IDEAl XMAS GIFTS  C & T HE  zm  Phone 886-2572  :/*' xy.  m  Bargain Table 20% OFF  SUMMIT T.R. 6 TRANSISTORS���Xmas Gift Boxed  Ml  Limited Quantity ��� Reg.  $1495 ��� SPECIAL       ��� ���  BEAUTIFUL SAMPTON BRAND DINETTE SUITES  DALE'S TOP OF THE LINE DINETTE SUITE  UP  1  I  3f  '.if  J  .��  H  !  ���V  7 PIECE LIVING ROOM SPECIAL  Reg. Value $257.95  SPECIAL  $1 QQ.95  3 PIECE TYNAN WESTERN LOUNGE.  PLATFORM ROCKER & MAPLE COFFEE TABLE $?7Q  Reg. $325-~ NOW ON SPECIAL    ~'^  5 PIECL SPECIAL ��� TYNABED ��� END TABLE  ^269*  COFFEE TABLE - LAMP & CUSHION  Reg.  Value  $320 ��� SALE  Bargains Galore at  thislXmas Store  Buy your family a TV, Stereo or Radio  ���- FLEETWOOD OF COURSE   All 1964 Models  TRADE AND TERMS  J. J. Rogers Co. Ltd.  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza ��� Phone 886-9333  HALFMOON BAY NOTES  (A  (By MARY TINKLEY)  When there is sickness in-the  family, how much better off; we  are now than we were-10. years  ago, when sick friends would be  bundled into "the family car and  carted over the rough winding  road to the hospital in.search of  a doctor. Nowadays, there is1, a  doctor as near as our'telephone  and a fully equipped ambulance  based right here in Halfmoon Bay  at the B.A. Service Station/This  ambulance, which is operated by  Bob and Joan Cunningham, is oh  call 24 hours a day, for long-, or  short distances arid for emergency and non-emergency work.  There arc special rates  for ;old  LETTERS^  to editbf  Editor: The people of the Village of Gibsons have now been  given their cue by six prospective, commissioners and two' prospective chairmen, to go .to the  polls on Dec. 5 and select what  could be the finest cross:section  of methods and, ideas ever offered to our village. k��k  As most of us know, new policies are long overdue On f town  planning, the growing w^ter  problem in Gibsons and surrounding areas, sewage, and on jthe  taxation measures needed to Cjpipe  With the ever growing demands  of a progressive community k  The number of candidates seeking election should be seen for  what it really is ��� a reflection of.  the' widespread feeling that there  must be fresh new thinking.^ on  all phases of municipal affairs.,,  When we consider that inojthe.  present election , the candidates  offering their services to Z$he  community include a lawyer, an  accountant, a high-school teacher, and two young businessmen,  surely it is imperative that all  taxpayers go to the polls and  take adyantagoof the best opportunity Gibspns has had in yeats  to start realising its many potentials. G. W. Dixon, Gibsons.  Three houses are already  der construction in the little town  of Kamchon in Korea as aiye-  sult of the children's Hallowe'en  collections. It. is- hoped that by  Christma��:y three r, of, ythe most  ISeedy" famihes will beable tp exchange their-present damp shack  or tent for a dry/house withe a  good rainproof roof.   ;1 ��� x -  The, "children ofkPort Mellon,  Langdale, Hopkins,. Granthams,  Gibsons and Roberts Creek thank  all those who responded so ge)i-.  erously tb'ttieiut Hallowe'en appeal; Pictures ��� will be , available  later of the houses which will he  built arid the families/ living in  them. \. llX-yZXxyAu^ X A''  A total of $247.75 has been forwarded to the Save the Children  Fund and ways arid means wilj be  : found of raising: the remaining  $7.25 necessary to; complete the  third housed  Here  are the Hallowe'en  collections:  Port' Mellon Brownie  and Guides $34.25  Gibsons Guide Company       17.7? '  1st Gibsons Brownies       " f:2o!39  2nd Gibsons  Brownies        $6.63  Anglican Sunday School      "13.21  Baptist Sunday School 15.23  Catholic Sunday School 7.J68  United Sunday School 11.52  Randy, Tim, Carla Ripper,  Kenny Prough . 6.81  Roberts Creek Guides 34.81  Roberts Creek School 43.00  Cans in Gibsons Stores 8.93  Anonymous 7.56  Total $247,75  SOCCER  (By GOALIE)  The results of games played  locally were:  Residential School % Burley  Comets 1...  Gibsons United 3, Roberts  Creek 1.  Gibsons Merchants 2, Port Mel.  Ion 0.  Sunday, Dec. 7, all intermediate  games will.be cancelled to make  way for the. return match to be,  played with the Powell River  players. An all star team will  be picked from players of the  Roberts Creek, Sechelt Legion,  Residential School and Warrior  teams. They will travel to Powell  River to play the B.C. All Star  team of 1962.  SURPRISE VISIT  The Roberts Creek Guides  made a surprise visit to the Peter  Thomas family Sunday night to  wish them all and especially Pat,  Linda and Gerry who belong to  the company, a good journey and  wonderful trip. The Thomases  leave Tuesday to visit relations  in the Isle of Man, Holland and  Belgium.  age pensioners. Bob Cunningham  already holds an .industrial first  aid ticket arid >Joan will be writing her, exam's for a ticket during the.next few weeks.  Do you need a sewing machine  for your Christinas sewing? A  Singer treadle sewing machine  which has been doriated to the  Halfmoon Bay Hospital Auxiliary  is to be.sold to aid hospital funds.  It is on vi'ew at Rutherford's store  and the best* offer takes it.  Bob arid Milly Stewart have returned tp Vancouver after a two-  week visit to their Welcome  Beach cottage.  Ernie White is undergoing minor surgery in Shaughnessy Hospital. X: .Xx:  Visiting Mrs. Sadie Edmunds  are her father, Mrl A. E. James  of Sacramento and her sister,  Mrs. Charles Hetoert of Oroville,  California.  The Doug Foley's guests are  Doug's sister, Mrs. Wally Dos-  kotch and family of North Surrey.  A few weekenders braved the  inclement weather, of the week-  erid to\work on their cottages.  Among them were Don MacDonald, with guest Fred Lee, Ren  Bendy, the Nobby Clarks and the  Fred Burdetts.  Mrs. Pat Murphy flew to Edmonton to meet her husband Patrick who had a few days leave  from his station on the DEW line.  A Restaurant to seat 70 people  In the former  Bank of Montreal premises  Bread, milk and light groceries  will be sold  SECHELT THEME  THURS., FRI.    ���    Dec. 5 & 6  James Stewart, Grace Kelly  REAR WINDOW  (Technicolor)  Starts at 8, out at 10 p.m.  SAT., MON.     ���     Dec. 7 & 8  Charlton Heston,  . Vvette Mimieux  DIAMOND HEAD  (Technicolor)  2 shows Saturday, 8 arid 10 p.m.  Adults   $1,   Students 75c,  Children 50c  THURS., FRI. ��� Dec. 12 ft 13  Frederic March, Ben Gazzara  THE YOUNG DOCTORS  Starts at 8 p.m.. Out at 10 p.m.  PAINT SALE  Now is the time to do your interior Decorating while  we have this GIGANTIC PAINT SALE on  ENAMELS ��� $5-00   .-    reg.  19.95  1A1EXES ��� $4-50   ���   reg. *7.95  FLAT WALL ��� $3-50 - reg. $e��5  20% OFF oir all Brushes with  a purchase at this Sale  We have good selection ot unpahted desks,  bedsides, chest drawers  GOOD SELECTION OF USED FURNITURE .  BENNER BROS.  FURNITURE & PAINT STORE  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-2058 k   ���  _fe  feS*i#I*l#l#i#I*i*l*I*^  V      .  Mere's that man again ...  Loaded with Gifts for all!  jX     D0I1S ��� DOLL CLOTHES AND ACCESSORIES ��� BOOKS ��� GAMES  TRUCKS ��� WAGONS ��� DINKY TOYS  and everything else Santa need! for the family  Chris's  Phone 885-12151  jtf!#!^!$i.]>!$!^ Coast;News, Dec. 5>, 1963; '���!_     5  DOMING EVENTS  Dec.  6, L.A.  to Roberts   Creek  Legion, Bazaar and Tea, 2 p.m.  ������ ��� ~*   "      '    ���"' - ���' ~ *  Dec. 9,b;A^PiO. jCIiarige of meet:  ingsi; Deeemiber��� A-No-SocialyRegular meeting,   Mon.,   Dec.;. 9,   2  p.m., Kinsmen Hall.     -  _  <���        - ������������������ .-  Decfi 6, Fii:, 10 a.m.,. at Siip^r-  Valu. f Job's Daughters/ Mothers  Circle Christmas Bake Sale.   : f  Dec. 11, Roberts Creek Community Association meeting, Community Hall, Wed., 8 p.m.  ���'��� "���'' ���������������[ ������'-��� ' ' ���      ' ���"'","!    "��� III   ���-������!���  Dec. 14, Legion 109 Annual Klon.  dyke Nite. Fun for young and old.  Bingo, Hoop-la, Fishpond, and  other games. Turkeys .and other  prizes. Doors open 1 p.m. at the  Legion Hall,   Gibsons.  Dec. 31, Plan to attend the An-  riual Legion 109 New Year's Eve  Dance andf Frolic. Noise makers,  etc. to make all happy. Excellent  music. Watch this column for advance ticket sale next week.  Feb. 15, Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary, Dance. and; Smorgasbord.  Dec. 14. Dance at Roberts Creek  Community Hall. "Proceeds for  Community Christmas tree.  . -'DEATHS 7>,ky-'_.>;. f    '-'.      '���.',���... x  :PAY ������- Passed away suddenly,-  Dec. 1, Horace (Harry) Pay in  his 67th year, of Irvines Landing.  Survived by his wife Helen;* 1 son.  Gordon, Vancouver; 2 daughters  Mrs. Alice Hodgkins, Vancouver,  Mrs. Shirley ;Rauh, Calif.; 1 sister, Mrs,,Gladys Patterson, Vancouver. Funeral service Wed.,  Dec. 4 at 2 p.m. from, St; Mary's  Chapel, Garden Bay, B.C;, Rev.  Deriis F._ Harris officiating. Interment Kleindale Cemetery -'; HARVEY FUNERAL HOME, Gibsons  .B.C., directors. :  -WRAY ��� Passed away Nov. 26,  Walter' David Wray in his 92nd  year, of Irvines .Landing. Survived by 1 sister, Mrs. F. Smith.'Ir-  vines Landing, and several nieces  and nephews./Funeral service  was held Sat.,'Nov^, 30 from the  Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons,  BjC., Rev. Denis F. Harris officiating. Interment Seaview: Ceme-:  -tery. H A R -.V--E Y y FUNERAL  HOME, Gibsons, B.C., directors.  SUNSHINE COAST REAUSTAK  GRANTHAMS  f ViewfLot ~- Fully serviced lot  with beautiful uninterrupted south  eriy view. Ideal building site. Full  price only $850.  [-"x'/.   A/x" GIBSONS'   ������''���'.'.���'  Waterfront lolls ��� Your choice  of four fully serviced waterfront  lots with fabulous'view overlooking island studded Howe Sound.  Price from $2,500 terms.  WELCOME BEACH  Waterfront lot��� Gently sloping  from road to beach. 75 feet frontage with westerly view. Full price  ��4,300.  SECRET COVE AREA  Waterfront ��� 3 acres with magnificent westerly view and over  300 feet waterfrontage. Property  beautifully treed f with * Arbutus  and ; evergreens. Easy - access  from highway! Full price only  ,$6;000kkk  PENDER HARBOUR  -"'   . ���''���'''��� .'.'''"���'������ ''  Waterfront lots-��� You must see  this .new waterfront - development  in-the heart of beautiful Pender  Harbour close to Madeira Park.  Half mile of sheltered waterfront,  age divided into only 16 choice  properties, four sold already! Re-  markable values at prices froni  $2,750.  Terms.;  Call Frank Lewis at Gibsons  office, 886-9900 (24 hrs;) or Morton Mackay, Res. 886-7783.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  '4 ac. close 4b Gibsons, 2 lovely  cottages, incomparable view, all  services, priced to sell, $11,500.  1 ac. with good frontage on  Blk. Top road, 4 room cottage,  $1200 dn. full price drily $4300.;  A few rentals  available  now.  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 23, Gibsons B.C.  Phone 886-2000  PROPERTY FOR SALE  3 choice double frontage large  view lots, near beach, good.water supply. $1200 each, terms.  Phone 886-9813.  CHARLES STEELE  Realtor ��� Estd. 1908  Now. at 13 W. Broadway, Van  k     TR 4-161T   2 TR 4-8422  Mtge; Funds, Deals Financed  MADEIRA PARK    >  Semi view lots for sale  Liberal Terms  d  E. S. JOHNSTONE, 883-2386  240', on Chaster Rd; x 105' deep,  1 building on cement slab, size  28' x 32', 1 building size 10' x 40'  on cement slab, water to property, septic ��tan]jy ami. 220 power.  Land fall cleared and'two thirds  de-focked ready for garden. For  quick sale, $2700. Phone 886-9333.  $1,5* DOWN  IN MEMORIAM  '���iX  t.<  .  X���R  EMMERSON ��� Isaac Emmerson  r. pls_^kaway'|p��C. |i2k'i958.CLov*;  singly.���reimembfei^^Sk^' fk-; ."'  ':x Ilisdaij^ter^Bet^.   K"'  CARD of TBAJaa1'-*^. '    ~ Ji  Modern homes under construction. Choice locations in the Vil-I  hige ,;;of kGibsohs, ^Buygnow.^and;  choosekyour; .ow&5.^Wc_tk��-heri_e^  for interior and exterior finish.  Full price $11,500 to $13,500.  Reaf bfate^^iirance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,  B.C.        PH. 886-2481  WATERFRONT LOTS,  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry  terminal fori Sunshine Coa&t  Highway. Beautiful view ��� of  Jervis Inlet. Excellent fishing  and boating. Good site for motel and boat rentals.  Waterfront lots  $3,500.  View lots from $1800.        ; '���  10% down. Easy terms on balance. Dwcpuotlor cash.yr'r  ~    k O; mAD-^Y      i  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  : Phone 883-3233       ' "r  FOR RENT  *_L__  ^IiAVIS  2 bdrm Panabode home on love,  ly waterfront lot, 60 x 180. This  is good.  neighbors for their kindness and  help during Oliver Becker's illness. His son and sister at  _^ Ne\v Brighton.  I take this opportunity of thanking all kind Mends and neighbors  for their gifts, flowers arid cards  both during and. after my stay in  hospital. Helen Weinhandl  LOST   - ;.f.   :    -��� k    'AAA  Cottage,   2 bedrooms,  oil. heat>  rangette,  $30.  Phone   886-9653.  Gower Point, 2 bedroom cottage,  oil Vbeat;i; electric rangette, * $50.  Phone SS6-9853/ ., . .��� *'-?'--*y'  "' mm      "  Lost or taken from fthe.Gibsons  High school. Mon., Nov.; 18, suede  brown short coat, nearly new,  size 14, boys. Will .the person who  took it either return it to school  lost and found or phone 885-2028.  Reward. xx-".���-.  FLORISTS'  Wreaths arid  sprays.  Lissi-Land  Florists, Phone 886-9345,. Hopkins  .j^nfi-n^kk^^^^^'^'k- ���-'. A A^A~Z  Flowers for all occasions.  Eldred's  Flower   Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455  tiidsm 1 house oil a^ptox.. 3  acres. Good buy at $7750. Some  terms.  2 bdrm' nous* an large lot, close  to highway. $8,000 ook terms.  2 bdrm house on good lot overlooking the .water. $6750 on terms.  ^SECHELT  Lovely 2 brdm home in milage,  close to -schools and churches.  $14,000 or offer.  2 rentals available in Sechelt,  -For all types of insurance including life, Contact  i  To see any of these phone:  Office: 885-2060, or .. _  E. Surtees 885*9303r" k  ._,_ ^C. -5.. King, 885-2066 C  AGGETT AGENCIB Ltd.  Insulated bachelor accommodation, electricity  included,   $15.    v  Self-contained suite, suit 2 adults, furnished, electricity included. $50.    ���-. >������;".������   .XPy'"'  All electric furnished 1 bed-'  room cabin,, full plumbing,   $65. ���  Trailer space., i  Phone 886-9813. r:  .6 room modern house, near Hop-  lclns,. Phone 886-2889.  ROOM AND BOARD ��� jj;���;  Room and board for 1 or 2 men;  Gibsons area. Lucy Peterson,  Pho��he;;886-2i-i..   a   ; '"'.'k    ���  BUILDING MATERIALS        ''  WORK WANTED  YOUR WISH IS  OUR COMMAND  xx   3GHS DE KLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Greek, B.C.  PHONE 885-2050  Dependable baby sitter available  any time. Phone 886-2155.  ROTOTILLING ��� field or garden  POWER RAKING ��� lawns  HEDGE CLIPPING  PLOWING  MOWING ��� field or lawnk  LIGHT BLADE WORK  PAINT SPRAYING  ROY BOLDERSON 885-9530 eyes.  FUELS ~~~'  COAL & WOOD :  Alder $10  Maple $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 V_ ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS���Kprth Rd.  Gibsons  We deliver  anywhere on the  Peninsula.   For' prices  phone  886-9902  L  2x4 No. 4 Hemlock, $39 per M.  See it for yourself at  SIMPKINSPLACE  MISC. FOR sale;  Boy's 3 speed bike. Ph. 886-2646.  Cub sweater, good condition, size  12, Phone 886-2665y  40"  electric  range>  good  condition. Phone 886-2861.  2 party dresses, like new, size 10.  Phone 885-4427.  PHONE 886-2191  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT Ltd.  Real Estate & Insurance ;  Gibsons Sechelt  ! 886-2191 885-2013  (R. F.  Kennett���Notary Public)  Small 2 br. house, furnished,  Granthams, superb view, neat  and clean. $4,000 cash.  Small, stucco^,,house on paved  road. $1,000 handles.  One  of the  best  Gibsons,  $2,500.  view lots  in  Alder and maple $8 per load:  Fir $10 per load delivered. Terms  cash. Apply Wyton, 886-2441.  Alder,  Maple, $7   load  Fir $9 a load,  delivered  Credit available  Phone 886-9380  5 acres Park Road, $2,750 $1000  handles.  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Marine   Drive,   Gibsons  Phones: -886-2166,  Res. 886-2496  10 cu. ft. Frigidaire fridge, freezer across top. Good condition. Ph.  886-7703.  Electric- appliances are always  the perfect-gift from Earl's, 886-  9600.  Gifts for the man in the family.  ���Guns, ������ gun cases, scopes, binoculars, and many Other accessories.'  Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  886-9303  1 Singer treadle sewing machine.  Phone 886-2454.  One Beatty pressure i>ump; 1 oil  heater: Phone 886:9678.  ��     *   Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Ph.  885-9713.   Sechelt.  I used oil range, $85.  1 propane range.  1 used Servel Propane refrigerator.  All good value  MARSHALL WELLS STORE  Phone Sechelt 885-2171  /WISC. FOR SALE (Cont'd)  Mushroom Manure  Non-Acid Topsoil  Weedless, odorless, easy to handle, general purpose humus fertilizer, ideal for lawn dressing or  base, large jand small fruits, vege  tables and'flowers. Ph. 886-9813.  Give fresh oysters to a good cook:  and you have seafood suprenae.  Serve them often. Available at  food stores and cafes. Oyster Bay  Oyster Cp:, R. Bremer, Pender  Harbour^ ' 1. ,:_���'���'���' y  45' x 8' Rollohome trailer, 2 bed.  room furnished, including washer, dryer, TV and porch. $3500.  Phone 885-4477.    >  k  YOUR DOLLAR HAS  MORE CENTS AT  EARL'S & WALT'S  886-9600  &  886-9303  10     WANTED  TIMBER WANTED .  Will buy; timber, or timber  land. Cash.  Phone 886-9984.  and  Wooden   desk,  Phone 885-2150.  appro  36"   wide.  1 playpen, 1 medium sized tricycle, good condition. Phone 886-  2046.  Who is willing to donate a small  breed pup for a child's Christmas  present? Phone 886-9557.  Good home Wanted for gray female cat. Excellent pet. Phone  886-2664.   ..  One ton winch for hauling boats  from water. Box 702, Coast News,  or phone 886-2622.       ���  ANNOUNCEMENTS  PAUL HARDING k  Framing, remodelling, finishing,  applying ceiling tile, wall boards,  lathing, shake and Duroid roofs,  gyproc filling, etc. Phone 886-2134  EVERYTHING for the do-it-  yourself bricklayer at Simpkins  place. Davis Bay.  BRICKLAYER  Custom built fireplaces, chimneys  "...r. Brick and block building  Slate, Sandstone, Cutf granite  : -^Bill-^Hartle-* '*���" "*'p '    iBS*^^1 *"  Dressmaking and alterations.  Mrs!: Storey, Reid Rd. between  Part Rd. and North Rd.  ' ��� ���������___���-_���_-_^--_-._- ���    ���__<ll--____a_-M       I ��� | -��----*--_���-__-____���  Uced fiaa-_ture.' or wbat have  you?- Al-i Used-Fornitt-re, Gibsons, Pfay S8U-ft950.  Alcobolics  Anonymous.  9388. Booc 221, Sechelt.  Ph.   885-  PETER CHRISTMAS   f.  ' Bcteklaycr and fltonomason' -  AU k-nds of brick and atooe-  work-^-Alterat-ons and repairs  ,f     Phone 886-7734   ���   'y "/.  Tat ��� guaranteed watcb and  Jow^ry repairs, see C-hris'a  Jewelers, Sechelt Work done  on the'premises. -   tfn  .7'        CREST ELECTRIC  Domestic  wiring,   rewiring   anid  alterations: from Port Mellon to  Pender Haibour. Free estimates.  Phone 866-8320 evenings.  ''���I  RAY:     1"  NEWMAN PLUMBING  &  HOT  WATER HEATING  Your agent for  * Beatty Pressure Pumps  Phone 886-0678  ALL WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  PEWCURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop.  885-8778  Evenings" by Appointment  Tree falling, topping or removing! lower: liriabs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946, Marven Volen.  NELSON'S  LAUNDBY & DRY. GLEANING  FUR   STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or    in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky  Number  November 30 ��� 25480, gray  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  Full insurance coverage on all  blasting operations; We have had  wide experience in this area. Try  us ��� we provide estimates. Ph.  885-9510, Mason Rd., Sechelt.  ROBERTS CREEK  CREDIT UNION  Secheit. B.C.  Phone 885-9551  Serving Gibsons through to     v  Halfmoon Bay  Office Hours, Wed.. Thurs.. Fri..  11 a.m. to 5 p.m.  Sechelt news items  Watch Repairs & Jewelry  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph.  886-2116,   GIBSONS  (By Mrs. A. A. FRENCH)  Mrs. Bert>Sim of Selma Park  who has been in St. Paul's Hospital for some time hopes to be  home around Dec. 15.  ,.j The condition of Mr. Francis  French in Shaughnessy Hospital  Ais unchanged:A// A..  ':/ Three ;of , the - teenaged   girl  ^members of the 'Girl's Auxiliary  to St. Hilda's Anglican Church  attended the Christ the King  youth rally in the Exhibition Gardens, Vancouver. The girls accompanied by their -deader, Mrs.  F. Stone, were Alice Potts, Heather Espley and Cheryl Billingsley./During their-stay they were  guests of Rev2 and Mrs. G. B.  Archer of St. George's in Vancouver who transported them to the  rally, entertained them at a pot  luck supper and then to a variety  show put on by St. George's par.  'ish.     - ;...-'.. .-;���;.f"        :   -.'   Z '-:.:���.  Guests and officers of the Dio-  Three bears  Christmas fare  Holiday'Theatre will celebrate  its tenth anniversary this month  with fa Christmas production built  around Mare Adelberg's original  musical, The Three Bears. A surprise opening has been devised  especially for this birthday celebration.  1 "._.'  The; play may be seen in the  old Frederic Wood Theatre on the  University of ;B.C. campus, the  home of Holiday Theatre: The  Three Bears will be directed and  produced by founders Joy Cog-  hill, Myra Benson and Jessie  .Richardson, who will also take  part in the production.        -k  Performances will be held De-'.  cember 14,ri5, 21"and 22 at 2:30  p.m., and: at Xl. p.m'. and. 3 p.m.  December * 27-30. Tickets should  be purchased fin advance frorii,  Vancouver, Ticket Centre, 630  Hamilton" Street; Vancouver 3���  B.C., phorte Mutual 3-3255.'���������'���'.  ANNOUNCEMENTS (Cont'd)  ' WATER ^itHlV__Yf; SERVICES  HYDROPURE   water   sterilicer  water fittering syste^m^rciiamdnd  drilling, lack hammer- work, rock  arid stomp blasting. R.R. 1, Sechelt.Fbone 889-9SUt.  '"''��� ��*~f���mm?iV     i���  Mi     ������*  i.   ���_.���   i-i ii ��� i   '     ii.'.i. -..*������ _-. ��� --.  'J-Wi-ri-.*''''' -*V^4V    '.y yAAZJZ  ��-M^seqrftjr-* in^-home vvfor'':_ftn.se*  ^ipailer: Tt(m^88t^770A AX.   1 ;'Z-  Income property on T.C.H. near.  Safew||^>fl^|k^^]^^.;^l^' pro-^  perty with  home   as  part payment, or what have yotf; BalarieJe  ���n terms to suit. Phone 886-2195  qrf%*itaf-i��-c WkCtoa^^Mewsk \ X  :\nmk Zyy:%A.rXyx^x;-y/z:m: x  FREE to gdiod home, ciiite Collie  pup, 3 months old. Phone 886-2816.;  CARS. TRUCKS FOR SALE       |  ^���^Ford^ door -V8; autof trans.,  Take older model pickup ia trade  Phone ,886-9569.      yf -  15'  TQOTYOUR  OWN HORN!  CET THAT NEW CAR NOW WIT���  A LOW-COST,XIFE-INSUKKD  cese of New Westminster includ-  .ing  Miss  Marilyn   Fane,   youth  leader; Mrs. E. Hunt, girl's auxiliary secretary arid Miss K. May-,  nard,   girls  auxiliary- trensurer,  attended a service at. St. Hilda's  in Sechelt when Cheryl Billingsley received a ring of honor for  her outstanding work in the Girl's  Auxiliary and for general  character outside ot  auxiliary work.  Cheryl  is  the   daughter" of   Mr.  and Mrs. W:"L. Billingsley who,  after   the   service,    entertained  Rev. and Mrs^ J. Bi Fergusson,  Mr.   and   Mrsk:FpStone,   Miss  Fane, Mrs. Hun#;Ji_iss Maynard  and the G.A. group after the service. _    l'AA'lXA?yA//A. .-������,'.  ; Mrs.  W.  B. ��� ^flingsley  entertained   the  W.A^; ti>v St.  Hilda's  Church   at the ^monthly  Fellowship tea. Present were Mrs. W. B.  Billingsley, Mrs: Wl L. Billingsley, Mrs! W. S. Northcote^Irs.  A Macklin,'Mrs. S. Patrick, Mrs.  S. Dawe^ Mrs. ��� H.. B. Fergusson,  Mrs J. Browning and. Mrs. H. B.  Gray.        ;    f  f Mr. and Mrs. A. Soos are spending a few days at their home  here. They are- how Vancouver  residents but hope to be back  here soon. k  Cliurth Seriiees  ���-       ANGLICAN  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:30 a.m., Holy Communion  11 a.m.; Church School  St. Bartholomew's,  Gibsons  11:15 a^m., Matins    vy  11:15 a.m.; Church School  Church of His Presence  11:15 am., Hply^Communion  Egmont  3 p.m. Evensong  A  St.  Hilda's, Sechelt  '.    Wajnx, Church 'School"  f   7:30 p.m., Evensong ;.  Madeira Park   -.������ .,  ..x   7:30 pm!,  Everisong k  UNITED  Gibsons  . 11 a.m., Sunday School  11 aim., Nursery-  Hi a.m., Divine Service  f        Roberts  Creek  ;f 2 jp^mk Divine Service:  ~   VWilsori. Creek.  -11:15 a;mVy Divine Worship  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  ;r:rB": '''-"CQMMUNITYrClllllldf  f,;7->7  v Port Mellon _  Anglican^Communion 9>15 a.m.  k^ris^fiaday of each month  Anglican Service .9:15 a.m.  k3rd iSiiriday-of each month  United Church Service 9:15 a.m.  ���["ArZ AlT-other Sundays  ..       Bethel Baptist,  SecheK  y 11:15 a.mf- Worship Service  ';;'���.    7:30 p:n��;,yWedk Prayer  f Calvary  Baptist,  Gibson  X/x7:39. p.iri.; iSvening Service  'Prayer;Meeting; 7:30 pmifThurs  :v '&  vp pfYINGENTS  feHoiy^Familyyf Sechelt, 9 a.m.  ;;���'; Jfost ^i^Heart ��� ofi'Mary;,  : '��� 'AZz ,Gibsbni.;f; -iha^mkkk  LORN a  TUEBAMK OF NOVA SCOTIA  ��ENTIST5k  ��� -;:7--yCJiurch.;_5erviees^k'  : and Sunday Schoid.kk  each Sunday at 11- a;m^ X  Roberts  Creek United Church  A. Radip. Program: The Bible  Speaks to,You,' over CJOR, 600,  : 8:30 p.m^ every Sunday  PENTECOSTAL k  Gibsons  10 a.m., Sunday School  11, a.m., Devotional  7:30   p.m.; fEvangelistic   Service  Tues., 7:30 p.m., Bible Stiidy  Fri.. 7:30 p.m.,  Young People  Sat., 7:30 p.m., Prayer  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  lla.rh., Morning Worship  7:30  p.m.,   Evangelistic   Service  10 a.m., Sunday School ������  Tuesday; 7 p.m.     Bible School  Friday, "7:30 p.m.. Rally .1  Dieter's TV & Hi:-Fi Service  Service calls between Wilson Creek and Port Mellon  MVEM0W  OPEN 9 a.m. to 5:30 pjn. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  Phone 88e-03S4 ��� GIBSONS  Ay'                      -                               '                     ���'".'".                       ���       \                 ���������.'..'  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK  C :  Trenching ��� LnJidscapiiig ��� Rotovating  Driveways, etc. ��� Gravel and Fiil  HUMUSkTOP SOIL  Ed. Fiedler> 88^re4 6        Coast News, "Dec.  5, 1963;;  BACKFILLS��� ROADWORK  RETAINING WALLS  BASEMENT EXCAVATION  PILE DRIVING  BREAKWATER & FLOAT  CONSTRUCTION  Godfrey Agencies  Box 107, Gibsons���Ph. 886-9350  IW1 3!"X^.W&*^e*��&i'��S5SjO' f.i��ii  Started' back in '39  Drumming in another season of Don Messer's "down .east"  music on the CBC radio network are Marg Osborne, Don (centre),  and   Charlie   Chamberlain. The group, which began its CBC radio  career in 1939 as the New Brunswick Lumberjacks, is heard Wednes-  N days and Fridays. Announcer on the show is popular Don Tremaine.  GET A  WATER HEATER  f=nz_-��-f  John Hind-Smith  REFMSERATI0N  PORT MELLON  TO  PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from��� 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  your dot water tank  tak! See our line ol  Water Heaters NOW.  tfepenSable. continuous  of goad hot water  .oner imillio*  .-���jiislieJ users.   .  k    .~^  C &S- SALES & SERVICE  J  - Ceehelt ���fPhi. 885-9713    "'  LLOYD S^STORE LTD.  ��� Ga.ucn i-ay ��� :Ph: 883-2253-  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  ���������������    ������Bh: "-8S6-2442  ii:r  m  k  TOWING SERVICE  PEN!N!ULA M0KrR$lTD.  AX xx. Phone; -.;.  DAYS  -  885-2111  NITES .��� 885-^155 '������  K:^X:^:^^^x^i^^x-^^^AiJ>^m9  Colorful speaker  Rev. Sam Jenkins, for 17  years an active union leader,  will. be speaking, at 7:30 p.m.  nightly from Dec. 10 to 15 at-  the Pentecostal Tabernacle. He  is past' president of the. Marine  Workers arid Boiler Makers  Union Local - No. 1, and was  known as" a colorful and devoted labor leader. Resigning from  this - position, he entered the  ministry.  Keen interest has been the response everywhere to . his pergonal testimony;; From the Emptiness of,; Materialism", to the  Fullness of Christ. He is described as a dynamic and hardhitting speaker 1 ..  ' Newspaper' '.  advertising      is  .printed salesmanship that brings  to. consumers news. of prdoucts.  J       NAVIGABLE  -WATERS  PROTECTION ACT  '-X R;S.C. 19&�� CHAPTER 193 A  PROPOSE^I-flGH^Y BRIDGE  OVER  POWELL  RIVER  AT POWELL 'RIVER, B.C.  The Minister: of Highways,  fG^v'ernriienf of.f the Province of  ' BrTffish- yCblujribia; ' hereby gives  notice "that; he hasunder Sec?  tioii;*7> pf the -above Act," deposited'witn rthei: Minister of Public  Works, at Ottawa, and in the.  office of -the' District "Registrar  "of the Land Registry; District of  Vanfouver-at Vancouver, B.C., a  description of site and plans of  a;,highway .bridge proposed to  be built. over -'Powell River . at  Powell River, 'B.C., th^ line, of  the proposed bridge being frorii  a~ point approximately 100 feet  downstream'orieasuired-.along the  Northwest river bank from the  existing bridge and on a bearing :  ,S 12 deg: 51' 25;; E.  / Arid take notice that after: the  expiration of one month from'  the date of the publication of  this "noticej the Minister of Highways, Government of the Province, of British Columbia, will  under Section 7 of the said Act,  apply- to the Minister of Public  Work's for approval. of. the said  site' arid plan.  Dated the 25th day of November, 1963.  H. T. MIARD,  DEPUTY MINISTER.  Department fo Highways,  Parliament  Buildings,  Victoria, B.C.  LAND  ACT  NOTICE   OF   INTENTION TO  APPLY   TO  PURCHASE  LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate East side  of Sechelt Inlet.  TAKE NOTICE that Raymond  Clarke of Sechelt,. occupation  Truck Driver intends to apply  for permission, tov-purchase the  following  described  lands:���  Commencing at a posHplanted  East 20 chains thence South 22.5  chains from the S/W corner of.  Lot 6715; thence South 5 chains;  thence West 20 chains; thence  North 5 chains; thence East 20  chains and containing 10 acres,  . more or less.    .  The purpose for which the  land is required is for a home-  site. N  Dated 26 October,  1963.  RAYMOND CLARKE  6 W <SMffl��v'Mfif& S8M&  o  Bits and pieces for Chnstmas  Half the funof trimming the  Christmas tree used ot be popping corn and stringing it nto  garlands. The whole family joined in and somehow the tree had  a more personal touch.  To recapture this old-fashioned spirit, modern tree ornaments can be made from simple  materials bought at the neigh-"  bourhood store or, better still,  frorn bits and. pieces frorii the  jewel or sewing box.  Plastic   foani   spheres,   avail-  , able from  the dime store  iri a  CHLOROPHYLL  Each leaf is a factory. The soft  green parts contain a substance  known as chlorophyll which,, is  the food-making riaachinery, and  the veins are the pipe-lines bringing in.jthe sap that the roots have  gathered from the soil. The air  furnishes; other raw materials,  and the sun supplies the power  that sets the machinery in motion. All day long in the sunshine  each factory is hard at work  making a product much like  starch.. The factory in the leaf  closes up during the night but  the change of starchy product  into tree food continues, and this  tree food is sent to every part of  the tree  variety of sizes; are la wonderful foundation for ornaments.  They are especially easy to work  with for they are light and unbreakable. Try dotting one here  and there with household cement  and sprinkling the.dots with glitter before the cement dries. The  ball is transformed to a glistening globe.  To add color, encircle the ball  in crisscross fashion with narrow strips of red or green satin  ribbonj using short-stemmed  common pris to anchor the ribbon ends. An extra long loop of  ribbon, or a hair-pin sunk into  the foam, will provide the hook  for hanging.  To get a velvety, three-dimensional effect, snip the balls from "  left-over ball fringe and attach,  each one to the foarii ball by  piercing it with. a straight pin!  These balls are ideal for hanging on lower branches' that are  within baby's eager reach.  7  For    a    truly   opulent   look,  sequins, pearls; and brilliantly  colored beads can be fastened  to the ball <by threading -several  of them on a long-stemmed  straight pin...,.Hung- eloise; to a  tree light, these "sputniks"; will  glow arid gleam.      k  STOW**  "Alice, ���will you please stop  greeting people with a big  how are you'?' 7  mm  --:IIIkf:  COMETE  Tasella Shoppe  asena  Phone 885 9331  S rov  P & W DEVELOPMENT CO.  Ph.   88G-085JT -���; Gibsons  PULLOVERS  CARDIGANS  SLIPPERS  r SOCKS;  SLACKS  SHIRTS  JACKETS  NECKTIES  SMITH'S HEATING  /CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  iQl. '        CLEANED    -k  icf Phone 886-2422       f  MASONS GARAGE  Dunlop tires & accessories.  Electric welding,  Wheel balancing  Truck and car repairs  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2562  sunshine::coas*  TRAILERkPARK .  1 inile.west of Gibsons ;6n Hiway,  Rboniy Parking, Plenty of, Water  Large recreation area fyy k  Bus passes park site      '���"   Phone 886-9826  & rjTHRIFTEEf DRESS SHOP  "Personalized- Service"  - --v-Agents1:;./liX-A' '  Broym-Bros. Florists,.  Ahne's PlowerShop  ��� c Phone 886 95.43 '     -..-  See us 'Aor all ..your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim .WooLy :_,  Zxl GIBSONS. VARIETIES  Phorie 886-9353.;.  CREST ELECTRIC  ;-Doihestic ��� wiring,; rewiring "������/'  f and} alterations  .  t    .ELECTRIC HEATING  k      FREE ESTIMATES  f Phorie 886-9320 evenings  k    TELEVISION  | SALES AND SERVICE  ���'������ |    y Dependable Service  Ricjhter'B Radio - TV  A. Fine Home  Furnishings  ?        Major Appliances  V Record Bar ,  I Phone 885-9777  "'''" GIBSON^PLuM-NG1^  JIEATING _  PLUMBING  - Complete installation     <  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  kJsS-Wf.V:  We use    A  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHJUS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151'   -  HILL'S MACHINE SHW>  Cold Weld Process     y  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy 'Welding' -  Precision Machinists  Ph.  886-7721" Res.  886-9956  GIBSONS ROOFING  .    *       Ph." 886-9880.    '  TAR & GRAVEL  also -   ;:  DUROID ROOFING  PENINSULA     PtUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly. Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway .& Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon^ Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  .      Phone 886:9533  Conventional 1st Mortgages  :. on Selected Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  '   vCorp. ;���:-������'���'.;������  apply  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  representative   .  Gibsons k    886^2481  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  "X. WILSON CREEK, B.C.  Dealers for PM Canadien, McCulloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete  Stock of Machines  land Parts for Maintenance. \  .-"������--���'��� arid Repairs;  :        Telephone 885-9521  D. J. ROY, P; Enff- B.C.L.S.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O.  Box 37,   Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK A. DECKER  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  TV ��� Furniture -.��� Appliances  J. J. ROGERS & CO., LTD.  Sunnycrest Plaza���Ph.  886-9333  BACKHOE  and  LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRILL ..  DUMP TRUCKS  "Contract or hourly,rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.   KARATEEW,   Ph.  886-9826  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  ���'.'���.' at'  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios, Appliances,   TV Service  Hoover Vacuum  Cleaners ,  Gibsons Electric  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WPRK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  ' Res., Pratt Rd.,   Gibsons   Phone 886-2048  GENERAL REPAIRS  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING ,  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  E.   LUCAS,   884-5387  FREE ESTIMATES  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil .Installation       ���  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone  885-9713    '  MOVING & STORAGE  REID'S  WORLD WIDE MOVING  Long distance moving anywhere  in B.C., Canada & U.S.A.  A Complete Service  886-2192  Gibsons  MU 3-1393  Vancouver  992 Powell St.  SHERIDAN   TV  SALES AND SERVICE  ' RADIO ��� APPLIANCES  ��� Ph. 885-9605  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062   PROFESSIONAL  HORSESHOEING  W.  GERLACH  European trained farrier  By appointment 5 horses or more   Phone 886-7729   Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200 C.E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  arid Road Building   Z  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 88^357  Apteiif formHla   Teenage problems  (By C. D. SMITH)  ALSO NEW GAMES  5  ..': In ieudal%icastlesy and Ymanor  hous6s,k;thev Wassail* Bowl; was  borne into the 'banqueting hall  with songs and carols, and, was  crowned : with garlandsf Here's  an ancient Elizabethan formula,  circa ;1602:, Nutmeg, Yi grated,  or^ tsp.-powdered;1 tsp. powdered orkgraterif gingery 6 whole  cloves; i inch of stick, cinnamon;  ���1 cup sugar; 6 eggyolks, 3 egg-  whites; 6 cored but not pared apples; ; Yk tsp.f mace. Cover spices  with cup of cold water. Boil, add  wine and sugar, 2 qts. sherry or  madeira.  Meanwhile, in wanned punchbowl, beat up eggyolks andf egg-  whites. When wine mixture is  warm, not boiling, mix a teacup-  ful with the egg. When a little  warmer, add another cupful, and  repeat until five cups have been  used. Let the rest of^ the wine  boil up well, and pout; it" into the  bowl also, stirring all the time,,  until it froths in attractive fashion, y  Fill the cored apples with sugar, sprinkle on a little of the  spice arid roast until nearly done.  Time these to suit the end of the  wine . pouring process. Throw  them ��� into the bowl, and serve  ���the whole thing very hot. Some  add a tumbler full of good cognac brandy.  8 p.m,  SHARP  SCHOOL HALL  Gibsons  COAST   NEWS  Ph.  886-2622  ���JPub-tc  1 Friend Af  Pjt-iaa  f Thick fl-t  ifltea  lOVolubla  MEnteftata  IS Molten took  ���W'MUaMZX/X:  place  17 Encotu-Wtad  18 Swaps  20 Culture      . .  medium     <  21 To cut,   ������--.'  alter snick  23 American  Indian " ���  24 Drunkard  26 Prefix:  down  27 Container  ��  for flowers -r  23 Spread for  drying  30 Place  31 Turn aside  34 Discover  35 Fish eggs  37 Range of  Rocky  ���  Mountains  39 3,600,  Babylonian  numeral  42 Kept bow on  sea by sail  balance  44 Piece of turf  45 Simple  47 Established  49 Bill of fare  (Pi.)   ....V -  El Hearing,  organ     :  vUjtUag  WArt-claof  fcnltarft  gibbon  BOBr-stla  eOFkaaehAr  ~^Md��- -  61 Through  62'Pra-oan  63 3ela��  67 Ok of tha  '    Celebes  69 Purpose  '72 American   -  humorist  ,73.Hindu   -  woman's  ffgtrment  74 Seed coating  75 Take by*  force  77*Former  .Russian  rulers  78 Filaments  of flax  79 Stories  Dowsr  1 Stream  obstructions  2 So be it  3 Silent  4 Bone  5 Seine  6 Child's  blackboard  . 7 To load  8 Hail    ������'  Answw T* Piwls Ko. 768  tr u d uu u a w t-J u u u k u u  OUU L.'UUULI UUUU  (1DU UULJLl Uf] EJUQ  OH    RHI.1U    IJUUL1    hlki  -PFinsi   t:nn   rinrri  ua   rrcucj   tinao   db  udej   urj   uHLin   non  aompn   au-j   dohcid  nauuuu  9 Kind of  hound, f ..,,,���....,.  10 In India a  mountain  ��� pass ���'���"->-���--  UPartof        ;  ��� XXbodyyX-yx.  12Authorltative  decree  13 Kind of cap  19 Oxidized   "  22 First woman  25 Poem3  28 Skill  29 Part of a  joint 7;        .)  30 Thoroughfare  31 Colorless  32 Greek letter.  33 Conversant  34 Bird (pU)  35 Rbtat&g    "  mechanical,  "��� part    '  38 Track  . offic: :X .  40 Spoken.  41;'Withered'  43 While  45 Soup dish  48 Ravine  50 Occupied *  X  seat  68 An outcast  55 Chfld'S  game  56 Animal  57 Heating  ���"���7 fvesselsA-  59 Outslds 'A'  covering  61 Couple ...    .  62 To move  64 Shore .bird . '  65 Cutting tool  66 Stinging  Insects.  68 Anglo-Saxon -  'T'coin ������������'������'. ���-'���"!  70 Its emblem  was Blue EaglQ  71 Interjection  enjoining '  silence  76 Babylonian  -deity ...  THE   WEEK'S   LETTER:    "I  have a problem, the girl that  I am going steady with loves  me very much but her folks do  not think very much of me. Recently, I got into a little trouble  and was put on probation for  two years. . Consequently, this  girl's mother and father do riot  think I aria good enough to go  with their daughter. They try to  keep her from seeing me or  meeting me anywhere. They  don't speak when I see them  and speak to them: I am not in  trouble all the time, I have a  steady job, pay my own way  through school and make pastime I have ever been: in. real  sing grades. This is the first  trouble."  OUR REPLY: Once in real  trouble, several times in 'small'  trouble; either is enough for  most parents to want to stop  their daughter frorii seeing' a  particular, boy. You can't blariie  parents for this attitude.        ' f  Let's look at a similar problem. If ypu ��� drive an autoitio-  bile, you want insurance; It's; a  nice thing to have. If someone  is injured in an accident which  is your fault, insurance can be a  lifesaver. If you damage your  own car accidentally, an- insurance policy provides money for  needed repairs.  Yet, if you have one-little accident after another, then maybe one ��� or two big ones, your  insurance company is   going  to  Sechelt Fly-up  On Monday, 'Nov. 18 a Fly-up  ceremony was held by the 1st  Sechelt Guide Company. Brownies from the 1st Wilson Creek  and 1st Sechelt Packs attended  and the following girls flew up  into Guides: Donna Nelson,  Sharon Lawson, Jackie Chambers, Claire Hague, Marilyn  Mackenzie, Eileen Nestman and  Marilyn Simpkins. kk  .... Parents of these girls were  present, also Mrs. AC. Jackson,  .Guide godmother arid Mrs. E.  .Aidredi fairy godmother of the  Sechelt Pack. Penny Caldwell  was presented with har 2nd class  badge that evening.  ;. On Mon., Nov. 25; at ?St.  Hilda's... church the 1st Sechelt  Brownie Pack held an enrolment  with the following girls earning  their tenderfoot pin: Eleanor  Swan, Denise Frigon, Cathy Cur-  rie and Susan Jorgenson. Following the ceremony tea T was  served.  consider that you are "accident-  prone" and accordingly a very  poor insurance risk.  Some boys are "trouble-  prone" ��� little trouble most of  the time, perhaps, but still  trouble most of the time.  What can you do about it if  this is your problem? Examine  carefully. Consider the places  you go, the people you know,  the things you do that lead to  these little troubles. Make the  necessary changes.  Prove to yourself that trouble  doesn't follow you everywhere  you go. Once you convince yourself, you won't have to convince  others. They will be able to see  for themselves.  If you have a teenage problem you wsirit to discuss, - or an  observation to make, address  your letter to FOR AND ABOUT  TEENAGERS. ��� Coast News.  Coast News, Dec.  5, 1963.        7  10   LEADING   EXPORTS    "  Ranked by value, Canada's  ten leading export commodities  in 1962 were: newsprint paper,  wheat, lumber -.. and timber,  wood pulp, nickel, aluminum  and products, crude petroleum,  iron ore,: copper and. products,  uranium   and concentrates.      ~  YULETIDE PINAFORE ��� Designed to win a young lady's  fancy, a Christmasy red pinafore made ,from striped cotton  ticking and trimmed with festive rickracky The Santa Claus  faces are tacked onto real p.ock:  ets and can be removed easily  for post-holiday wear. It's practical yet whimsical enough for  little hostesses to wear while entertaining.  EVAN KEMP  and  HIS TRAIL RIDERS  Pender Harbour - Fri., Dec- 6  BIG SHOW AT 8 ��� DANCEFOLLOWS  See Gloria Code in her Fire Dance  and Susie fhe Wonder Dog  Phone 885-2063  Just Arrived . . .  i '* ���" 'X. >������**>  LAW ENFORCEMENT  The RCMP, formed in 1873,  enforces federal laws and under  contract it enforces provincial  laws arid the criminal code in  all provinces except Ontario and  Quebec, which have provincial  police forces., ...  BEAUTIFUL SHADES  .'"-.,- .-.'.-,��� ...-   XAxZ-XAAx     "  finks, Blues, Green,  Yellow, Beig* & White  frfced a. _klll^_  Small Deposit .  Holds any Item  0PB4 FRIDAY NIGHTS  TILL XMAS  Pollution-Control Board  APPLICATION FOR A PERMIT  UNDER THE "POLLUTION- .  CONTROL ACT"  WE, Director of Indian Affairs  of Ottawa, Canada AND: Board  of Trustees^ St, Mary's Hospital  ���Sechelt, B.C.* hereby apply to  the. ��� Secretary, Pollution-control  Board; for a permit to discharge  chlorinated septic tank - effluent  into Trail Bay, a part of the  Straits, of Georgia and give notice of my application to all  persons affected. '  The point of discharge shall  be located 600 feet East of West  Boundary of Sechelt Indian Reserve No. 2.  The land upon which the effluent originates is -Sechelt In--  dian Reserve" No.- 2, and St.  Mary's Hospital.  The quantity of effluent.to be  discharged is as follows:���  Maximum hourly rate 0.11 (C.^  . F.S.) 60 (Imp. gal. p.m.)  Maximum    12-hour    discharge  35,000  (Imperial gallons.)  Average     24-hour      discharge  through year if continuous or  through season if seasonal 57,-  500  (Imperial gallons).  The operating season during  which the effluent will be discharged is continuous.  The characteristics of the effluent to be discharged are as  follows:���  Suspended solids (p.p.m.)  .300 before treatment, 67 after  treatment.  Total solids (p.p.m.) 600 before treatment, 300 after treatment.  Biochemical oxygen demand  (p.p.m.).. 250,,, before treatment,  170 after treatrrient.  pH 7.0 to 7.5 before treatment,  7.0 to 7.5/ after treatment.  Temperature (degrees Fahrenheit) 50 - 60: before -treatment,  40 - 60 after treatment.  Coliform bacteria (average  m.o.n. per 100 ml.) 5 x 107, 98 -  99% reduction.  Toxic-chemicals (p.p.m.) Hospital wastes.  The type of treatment to be  applied,, to -Jthefeffluerit before  dischrage isf asyfpllows;^  Primary sedimentation, Chlorine tion. ���/,_.���  . A copy off this application was  posted at the proposed point of  discharge on the 24th day of  October, 1963.  Date October 25, 1963.  W. G. COLEMAN, P. Eng.  For:  Indian Commissioner for  B.C.  Any objections to this Application may be filed with Secretary,  Pollution-Control Board, Parliament. Buildings,   Victoria,   B.C.,  in...  PUZZLE NO, 769  This advertisement Is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or the Government of British Columbia COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  MEETINGS  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  BIBLE STUDIES: Tues., 8 p.m.  at Gibsons, Granthams, Davis  Bay, Selma Park, Sechelt (2),  .West Sechelt.   -'-���'���  MINSTERY    SCHOOL:    Thurs.,  7:30 p.m.  SERVICE    MEETING:    Thurs.,  '���'._.     8:30 p.m.  PUBLIC TALE: Sun., 3 p.m.  WATCHTOWER   STUDY:    Sun.,  4 p.m. at the Kingdom Hall at  Selma Park.  No Collections  ?scicictsct&ei@etceqM!��!ge^^  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  .  Ph.   885-9525  HAIR5TYLIN6  designed just for you ,  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday  Lovely Gifts  for Christmas  ��� ���  Smart coats, Suits, Dresses, Skirts, Blouses, Cardigans  Pull-overs, Slims, House-coats and Lingerie  In good  selection  at  H. Bishop Ladies' Wear  GIBSONS .    .   _     .   ,'.'���"; SECHELT  SS6 210O 8S5-2002  Ladies Wear is our ONLY business  BOWLING  (By EVE MOSCRIP)  Lola. Caldwell made a gallant  bid for a perfect game in the Ladies. She rolled off eight strikes,  leaving a corner pin in the ninth;  and getting a head pin split' in  the tenth, winding up with a big  371.  League Scores:  Ladies: Lola Caldwell 693 (371)  Eve Moscrip 277, 2,61. .  Pender: Gordon Freeman 784  (293), Dick Wise 639, Mae Wid-  man 259.  Peninsula Commercial: Bronnie  Wjilson 776 (278, 258), -Gordon  Freeman 762 (309), Orv Moscrip  750 (275), Ed Aldred 736 :(288),  Joyce Potts 301, Harriet Newton  326, Team high, Standard Motors  3253 (1129).  Sports' Club:. Trudy Northrup  671, Orv Moscrip 725, Elsie Johnson 266, Hazel Skytte 274, Pete  Jorgensen 290.  Ball & Chain: Mary Flay 748  (258,/276),ZBabe] Derby ��70 (285),  Barney Birig 758, Roger Hocknell  729.  High School: Alex Forbes 384,  (195)^.Ariene Johnson 334 (199),  Dianne Goeson 302 (188).  Pee Wees :vpenny Caldwell 280  (157), Gary Lawson 321 (191).  Ladies Matfnee: Hazel Skytte  711.(296). "  Ten Pins: John Banchig 564  (206), Orv Moscrip 532, Chuck  Patterson 517 (203), Roger Hocknell 525,' Geoge Newsham 509,  (200).  2@c<s*Ee��tK*ictetceeie��itt(t^^  ..'���;.-.��� i.  -y-,ic    yr--  m  .���-((-.<>     if--^A-!'-i''   -S'���:  RuokSliaaipooino & Demotbing  '���>   :   Bay or Evening Appoinlment  Done right in your own home  RATES REASONABLE ^- For Free Estimates Ph. 886-9890  E &M BOWLADROME  f      k      (By ED CONNOR)  . * ^Midway of Gibsons' A League  rolled team high three and single  this week of 3073 (1098).  League Scores:   -  Gibsons    B: '  Astronauts    2827  (1015).  O. fShogan 618   (317), F.  Reynolds   657,   J.  Larkman  705  (244, 257), J. Graf 754 (282, 267),  G. Elander 660 (259).  -y Ladies Coffee: Early Birds 2353  ; .(984)  L. Hughes 538, L. Campbell  531  (241), D. Gregory 508  (250),  V. Boyes 513i R. Nordquist 551.  Merchants: Shea's - Drive Inn  2658v.,(977). J, Larkman 603* ���".  V Gibsons A: Midway 3073 (1098).  M. Connor 653 (311), Gwen Ed-'  monds -663, J,- Larkman 613, E.  Connor 6<ff (242), J. Wilson 611,  A. Holden 260, L. Pilling 639 (280)  ft. Godffer(;640 (263), H; Shad-  ^wiell 251.f v k ���'������/'. k-  Ef^cti^ All Firestone ti res  those ^  Your tire investment is  against Road Hazards for life  FIRESTONE'S NO LIMIT GUARANTEE covers ALL Firestone tires, including  those already in use, against normal Road Hazards, (cuts, snags,  fabric breaks, unrepairable punctures) and against defects in materials and workmanship.  FIRESTONE DEALERS ALL across Canada and the United States honour  the. NO LIMIT guarantee. Adjustments are based on tread wear, and  current Firestone list prices. No guarantee certificate is reqiured.  NO LIMIT IN TIME  NO LIMIT ON MILEAGE  NO LIMIT ON SPEED OR ROADS  for the full life of the original tread  ALWAYS RIDE ON  TIRES YOU CAN TRUST!  C & T TIRE CENTRE  Gibsons  Service  Phone 880-2572  8       Coast News, Dec. 5, 1963.  Ladies Wed.: Blowmores 2109  Sports 801. K. Taylor 653, B. Hol-  lond 505, I. Jewett 539. ���'���'_./  Teachers Hi: Hit Urns 2464,  (937). H. Inglis 622, F. Hicks 242  Commercials: Slow Starters  2674 (955). D. Reeves 617 (248),  Jj'Peddie 273, J. Drummond 682  (260), H. Jorgenson 608, I. Hen-  drickson 600, B. Burnett 252, R.  Cruice 602, E. Shadwell 648 (263).  jPort Mellon: Drifters 2785, Rebels 1038. J. Larkman 637, M.  Hostland 242, J. Calder 767 (252,  292).  iBall & Chain: Ups & Downs  2641 (937). A. Nordquist 261, E.  Fisher 665 (265), B. McGivern  . 247, A. Williams 618, D. Flumerfelt 600 (244).  Crown & Anchor: Unicorns 2914  (1036). E. Yablonski 675 (271), J.  Larkman 708 (291), J. Webb 606  (265), E. Connor 729 (274, 276).  High School: Bill Hamilton 479  (255, 224).  Juniors: Chuck Bruce 335 (180,  155), Wayne Wright 285 (178),  Randy Godfrey 226 (148), Richard  Godfrey 211.  j Elphinstone  Echoes  (By NANCY INGLIS)  The  1963-64  school term is  in  full swing. The: many: clubs and  organizations' are with us again  and. are keeping the school buzzing with activity. The Red Cross  is on the scene as strong as ever.  There is a tennis club, badminton club and thef numerous teams  for the sports minded of Elphinstone. Other students find enjoy,  ment in. drama or the choir which  is under the capable directiori of  Mrs. Vernon.        v..  ��������� The cheerleaders are a real asset to  the  promotion   of school  spirit  as was   demonstrated   at  the  Monday,  morning assembly.  The  publications club, and year  book club are striving for their  respective editions, to be the best  ever.. For the persons so interested there is the Future Teachers' Club. More about these activities will be seen iri;this paper.  '-'We have had two very, successful dances to climax  our Sadie  Hawkins   Day   events.   Roberta  iQuigley and Dal Crosby were voted;  senior  Mr'   ajid  Mrs. Sadie  Hawkins and Wendy Inglis and  John Gibson were junior Mr. and  Mrs. Sadie Hawkins.  The gymnasium was < elegantly; decorated  with hay and leaves.  '; f j We have several' new teachers  this, year::1 Mr. Busch, Mr. Kopa-  la,^Miss Peden, Mr. Smith and  M% Montgomery. We also have a  nesw   secretary;  Miss  Busch  replaced Mrs. Marron in October.  <-6n Mon, Nov. 25, there was a  special assembly in memory of  the late-president; of the United  States,f J. I\ Kennedy. .Members  ofj the  board1; of schojSl trustees  attended. X-XAX.  GIBSONS  FRI. and SAT. NIGHTS  7:30 "and 9:30 p.m.  all other nights 8 p.m.  Children's Matinee Saturday  2:30 p.m.  Every Tuesday two admitted  for the price of one  WED., TIWRS.f FRI.  ^Deck4i>S&6  Kirk Douglas, Janet Leigh  CINEMASCOPE  Spectacular Adventure  URGENT  South Pender Harbour Waterworks District meeting  2 pm. SUNDAY^  TO APPROVE: 1. Haslam Lake arid Creek as a water source  and revised estimates pertaining thereto; 2. Tolls or water  :rates. --k ��� '  ���-.'.-.   '-kf -.:.'     y .'���'��� ������'���;���        ���/'���'.''"-���''  �����^w��^^^W  MICKEY COE  Bus.    TR; 2-7411  Res:   BR.   7-6497  Zephyr Motors (I960) Ltd.  130 West Broadway  Vancouver, B.C.  There are sever^lyworthy candidate&fthat warrant your  f    support on December 5. y  Judge them on their individual1 merits and give them  1   - .' your support.  *  If lack of transportation"is your only reason for not  f voting then.phoney8J8QH9870j;  1  TURKEYS and OTHER PRIZES  -FUN -GAMES  HAMBORGERS ��� HOT DO0J - (0FF��E  Canadian Legion Hall  , 'k Gibsdiu' ."   '   '  Saturday, Dec. 14  7 P.m.  PROCEEDS FOR  CHRISTMAS HAMPER FUND  SATURDAY, Dec. 7  Matinee  Robert Wagner, Janet  Leigh  PRINCE VALIANT  SAT.,   MON.  ��� Dec.  7 & 9  Frank Sinatra,   Dean  Martin  OCEAN'S fLEVEN  ���f������������������������������������������������������������������������*?������������������������������������������������  TUES., WED..��� Dec. 10 & 11  Elizabeth Taylor,  Dana  Andrews  ELEPHANT WALK  THURS., FRI. ��� Dec. 12 & 13  Marlon Brando, Pat Owens  SAY0NARA  For further information  Ph. 886-2827  PHONE 886-25631      ���       FREE DELIVERY  ��� ���������������������������������������������������������l.lt^lMIIMMMlltn.llltMllllllllMII IHHI.I>iHM>.l��l��tl��IM.ia��MM*UII>M"��ll<IIIMH��I>IIM ���'������������<  AAA.^m^e'-'/Smle-  Pork Sausage 49c Ib.  Beef Sausage 39c lb-  Skinless Sausage 2 ib, .or 69c  Baby Beef Liver 49c Ib,  Hone cured  Side Bacon 69c Ib,  .���v^v"'  -T.  MIXED NUTS b��^     _    49c Ib.  BADERS GINGER SNAPS   29c pkg.  KRISPEE  POTATO CHIPS   i�� oi.-Reg. 59c 49c ea,  �����������������##�����������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*������������������������������*'  )�������������������������������������������������������������������<  JAPANESE ORANGES  $2.49  BOX  $4.89  BUNDLE  Open Fridays till 9 p.m.


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