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Coast News Dec 19, 1957

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 Just Fine Food  DANNY'S  DINING   ROOM  ^HPsflv       Phone Gibsons 14'  fmvin&i&l Library,  Vi*3tttt*la.t S-, C.  SERVING THE GROWING; SUNSHINE COAST      '  Published in Gibsons, B.C., Volume,  12;; Number 50, December 19, 1957  Shop At Home  Your purchases should help  build the community in which  you live  v(^m$W;#!$!��r$!��^  i*K?**m  Tuesday night's meeting of  Gibsons and -District Ratepayers- association, cafled* by chairman Wes Hodgson and attended by 26 persons started out.  with a' -dispute as-'to' the" legal- ���  ity -of the meeting when some -  understood   ��� the'     November .  meeting' was " called   in  place ,  of the December, meeting for  municipal '   election     nomina-1  Jtions   ahd   that   a   December  meeting was unnecessary.  y Mr.'; Hodgson    argued    the  mieeting was left to the call of  the chairman.  When the minutes were read they stated only  that the annual meeting would  be held Jan.' 8. The issue was  CSowry. P  Charles.   Clowry,     55    and  .Frederick Peterson, 30, both of  Gibsons    appeared   in * police  court   over  which  Magistrate  Andrew1 Johnston presided on  Wednesday    evening    of, last  week and were remanded until  Dec.'23 or sentence on a conspiracy to rob charge.  ' :The remand which was agreed to by Jacob Zeigel, prosecutor and HA.D. Oliver, defence counsel for Mr. Clowry,  yiras for the purpose of obtaining   probation,   medical    and  RC&P reports on both men.  Va* the outset both pleaded  giilty which  resulted  in the  prosfecutjng. lawyer presenting  a summation of the case against  thezn. Thisr involved a conspiracy to rbteMforman Eastwood  of; Hopkins Landing. The brief  summation did not go into details but >lxe, was supposed to  &&$ been > held *& v-ransom"  of $5,000 by cheque, which was  to have been /cashed , through  unsusp^ting'persfens vthp were  to have placed the^mpne^ in  the Wba&ffi^S&PtoM  Gibsonlte'rf^car,   unknown  to  him, where itT'wpuld ha^e been  picked ^Bfm^^s^ ��� -  Crown counsel* ^dliscribed  their scheme' as bordering on  the naive if not' the. cbriiical.  Defence counsel ?Mry Oliver described the^plot ap^Ar-fdtched ,  and somewhat ludicrous and  would have beeri"abandoned  long before it would haVe been  put into effect.   - j  Continuing, Mr.^Olivpr-said  Clowry was 'an: iridustrious  hard-workingy-rnan*'arid well  thought of. Triere\was "no one,  he sai��d, who was willing to be-  '  ' "' *��� -I  W I annualk  meeting" held;  At the annual meeting of the  Woirien's Institute ��thte new  slate of officers_.installed for  1958 were Mrs. E. Forbes, president; Mrs. N. Haley, vice-president; Mrs. J. Corlett. secretary  treasury directors, JMrs. A.)  Rees, Mrs. M. Strom, and Mrs.  K. Metcalfe.  The Women's Institute raised over $800 this year and from  the proceeds of monthly whist  drives are increasing - their.  building fund. Shut iri folk will  receive Christmas cheer, donated by the institute. A donation has been also sent to the  First Company of Guides towards the purchase of a flag. -  After   all -business   of , the  meeting wast  conducted   Institute members erijoyed an ex- '  change of Christmas gifts.  Af resume qf the year's work '-  showed that/23 members went  from Gibsons to the Annual  Peace Arch meeting in July  when members from Southern  B.C., Washington and Oregon  met.  finally settled by a motion be-  - ing passed that the meeting was  " ih order. The meeting was then  thrown open for discussion of  any subject.  Letters  were read and one  ratas when he said a ton* of  coal in Vancouver cost in the  region qf $21 and when delivered in Gibsons cost more than  $30.  "':y;;Mrn-Hodgson- then left the  chair.,arid Mr. .-Adarns.yvice-  $W}xmah; replaced" him.. Mr.  Hodgson' said -he was very, fortunate   to  have   obtained   the  was in' reply to an association , as a new member of the village  letter asking why the premier commission having,been elect-  had allowed Black Ball Ferries'   ed by 118 votes' compared to  Reg Adams was then greeted    vot-as he did because he did not  havie   any   organization   while  others   had   cars  available   in  to raise their rates without any  recourse for appeal.  The premier's reply was to  the effect Black Ball acted  within its rights tinder .legis-  ation passed .by a previous gov-  113 for,Mr.-Hodgson. Mr. Adams said .lie was ��� surprised at  being elected as he did not  ask anyone ..to vote. for him,  but they did, and he. said he  wa?  honored by  their  cbnffi-  ernment. Mr, Hodgsonvwas of ydencei He'Teddedhe would not  the opinion the premier was  "passing the buck.'-'- He then  described   one   effect   of   the  go. to the commission .meetings  with any contentions ideas but  was-going, to do his best  lieve this was a man who could  possibly- concoct this offence  or any other offence of this  type.  Defence counsel called Arthur Propp of Gibsons as a  character witness. Mr. Propp  said he had known Clowry for,  some time. He knew he lived a"  very lonely life in his neglected shack. Basically he was a  good man, he said, and while  generally    confused,'   a    good  worker, i Mi%T Prqpp: did riot  thinkt;it was- possible Clowry  could hurt a dog, much less a  human being.; Addingya few  words on behalf of Peterson;  Mr.: Propp isaid Peterson **al-  Wayswasa confused chilid;'5 'X':  The case was heard' in the  Anglican * Parish5 Hall with  about eight or nine spectators  present. The next:court session  on this case will lie held in.������tlie'  same hall, Dec?. 23.  Village Dines Firemen  Thirty persons, volunteer  firemen and their wives and  guests sat down Saturday night  in Dogwood Dining Room to a  complimentary dinner, provided by the Village Commission.  Fred Feeney, fire chief, was  chairman. Commissioner Harry  Mylroie represented the Village Commission. Fire Chief  and, Mrs. Don Dunham of Port  Mellon were guests along with  Reg ^Adams, member-elect of  the i938v Village,, Commission,  the^r ; election' operations. He  spoke of a whisper campaigri  W.bich stressed discord and dis-,  content among ratepayer '. association directors.; He pointed^ put the.-' association's nomination committee chairman was  nominated by;* two village commissioners, for av village com-  rniSSiqn seat, but in spite of  this^ there was rip . discord  T;Vafl^^ y-y  T T |^T Hodgson then dwelt on  y yt^/^omination, of Mr. ;Adams:  I^Tfer commissioner, who was.  'y'*:nojfci;W resident ; of"the municiy  palityT contrary to village by-  .���; a$$ "But it^ Is all'! over '������ now;  fe* Adams is ele��tedrarid-that's  Yailjy Mr. Hodgson /again em-  phi^ized, there was r>o discord  among the directors.  '���'���  ~*$i-~  ''��� ������'���������  '���  ���'��� ., ���-- '  " '.Commissioner        Crowhurst  read from the new. Municipal.  Act the' requirements as re*-  gards those nominating candidates and he said the new act  superseded any village bylaw.  There was no rhentioh ofresi-  derity iri   the? new   Muriicipal  ���ActXne said.       '. ��� :'���::':'.:".���: '���''  A Mr.  Keen  and  Mr. Lariioht'  turned to. roads and discussed  thi^ holes in Bal's road which  ihsy did not likeT Commission-  .: %rT Crowhurst told how at the  last village cornmission meeting this road was discussed  <and it was described as a road  on;-Which a -major job of root  destruction would have to  be  gTdone before it could be built  Tup properly.   ' ���������:������;;  Mr. Crowhurst expressed the  desire   that  the   village  com-  for their efforts during the  year and said il it had not beeri  for their help the department  would not be what it is today.  He commented on;the fact a  move was well underway to  have the department registered under the Societies act  which would allow it to seek  funds Outside the village and  respond to fires, wherever  called on. y ������:������������  ��� The if ire chief thanked ��� the   Yriussion should hear about as-  Village   Cqmriiission   for   the yTsociationT complaints ���'���-. so   the  dirine**,   y$s^  replacing Mr. Mylroie who is   'JV^l&iefef^p*^^^  the evening, Wdlt Emerson and s i^^'Z^\--x'Zi:XZf^^ ^rganization^and wahte^o: co-  Mr. Mylroie contrasted the  condition of the fire department 18 months ago ^en. it  was at 'low ebb and its excellent condition today, due, as  he said, to able .management.  On the subject of finances the;  l-Ji _3611   !*_ jfli BV*��_: commission was spending pub-  iWi dfi ��    * * ^iJI 9> lie money and has to be care-  his bride were introduced.  Fire    Chief    Frqd    Feeney  thanked the * volunteer firemen  <v=i.*J( ff. '��� -*AJS��*>-i"*'*^-^^S^'J^-^S^^pS-i"^-J>��  ours  There will be no rural  route delivery on Boxing  Day, Dec. 26.  The Post Office will be  open Dec. 24 io 8 p.m., Dec.  26 till 1 p.m. and willl close  at 1 p.m.'on Dec. 31.  ' Christmas and.New Year,  closed all day/no mail in or  out. A Merry Christmas lo  all.  School  opened  Principal ��� Buckley and pupils of Madeira Park Senior  and Junior High Schools are  wearing l&oad smiles these  days as moving, day arrived.  The new High School on the  Sunshine Highway near Kleindale is finished. Classes assembled there on Monday last.  The school, one of the most  modern in B.C. has been a year  in building,and is a credit to  the- designers. It fills a long  felt want and will accommodate pupils from Pender Harbour district and iEgmont.  The large gym has a regulation size basketball floor.  Teams from the school will he  giving the gym' considerable attention* shortly.      ��� ���  ful. He explained- the fire department budget.;' took up 3  mills of the total' tax collections of about $13,000.  The firemen had done a lot  of work I on the firehall; Mr.  Mylroie said and he thought  something really y worthwhile  had; been accoriiplished. Fighting fires outside Gibsons costs  moriey' and- even though (the  x outside area heeded fire protection the people '���' living there  must be made to realize the  need before it is brought home  to thern by some disaster. It  is up to those people outside  Gibsoris to get into a fire protection unit, he added.  Reg Adams, who said he was  highly honored to foe present  added' that he. was surprisied he  was elected as village commissioner. He said he favored a  fire prqtection unit tb cover  outsiide^areas and would work  to that end.   T  Port TMellon's fire chief Don  , Dunham said anytime he could  help out he and his department ��� would do' what they  could.  Following the dinner the  party moved to the firehall  where a dance was held in the  clulbroom.  bberate V with other ; organizations. 3Vtr.; Crowhurst mentioned l;here were some ratepayers who were more concerned  with their own back door 'than  with general niunicipal ^affairs  and he was not interested in  their' back doors, but was in  the general good of the muni-  cipalty.  Refreshments were served at  the conclusion of the meeting.  wishes for  T ;y^M::;;i&ast Mems ��� ��� '���'  i'f *f #f #1 �����! #f ��?���#?*.* !0?*?#?��r ��H *f ��H0f #? #1'*? ���Ff 4p .  at  LU  1 yUl'pt   sr,p:!ed  There were 228 ballots cast  in the Dec. 12 election which  saw Harold TWilson retain his  seat* on the commission and  Reg Adams; take the seat vacated by Harold Mylroie.  Total vote for the three candidates was 165 for Mr. Wilson, 118 for Reg Adams and  113 for Wes Hodgson. -  Percentagewise the turnout  was 53 percent of voters living  in .Gibsons and 38 percent of  the total voters list which contains names bfy many people  not living here.  A few persons plumped for  Mr. Wilson and a few for Mr.  Adams but a good number voted only for Mr. Hodgson. There  Were two commissioners to be  elected. Jules Mainil was returning officer.  D  rama  class  ��6W��PS3g3 Square dancing  Kinsmen party  The Sechelt ~Ki#$men family  Christmas party " and "dinner  was a great success with folly  old Santa calling to. present  gifts to the youngsters. They  tucked into turkey and ham  with all the -trimmings. The  Kinsmen and their, .wives, supplied and cobked the dinner,  which was served Dec. 15 in  tae tieglori^Hali' About 50 at-^  tended the afterj&oon affair.  Ga:rry Monk of the Totem  Square ^Dancers and teacher  of the Calieo Kids, Vancouver,  was' a   guest   of  the  Sechelt  Square Dance club at their annual Christmas party where  he called the dances. Pender  Harbodr. square .dance   club  An irifqrmative talk on stage  properties', lighting arrangements and other items pertaining to the stage was given by  Sidney RiskT head of the Drama Dept. of the. E&ctension De-  partmentX&t UBC, at the  Se-  A silver-cup will be donated  to the first baby born between  12 midnight ahd 12 noon Jan.  1, provided the parents live between Port Mellon and Roberts  Creek.  The cup will be donated by  the Ladies Auxiliary of the  Canadian Legion, branch 109  and parents need not belong to  the Legion to be eligible. Mrs.  D. Morane, president at phone  chelt School Hall  Teachers  from Tall' parts Tof 78F or Mrs. D. Crowhurst, seethe Periirisula atterid^d "the lee- retary, at 64H will await any  ture bothy nights to learn-how names X-. ;���/*��� -������',-. T  to   go Tvifbout  the  Cei^tennjial  were  invited  guests, and  the    Pageant ^'Prom Wilderness to  ��� ��^^?^1^B?^^^  dance was held in Sechelt elementary school' recreation  hall which was decorated iri  ���the1*.-Christmas motif.. Six seits  took part in the dancing. Mr.  Monk was a guest at the hqirie  of Dr. and Mrs;1 McKee.  Wonderland"  which  is  to be  . staged ia 1958;  rM^Risk said that Jerry Ma-  thi^n,v^eadTpf the liecreation  Division Ah BJC. is recuperating  in HaWaiiy after a  serious ill-  '.nessxX-X-Z:-y ���.:��� '���..- - .-"'-' ���..'���'���  SECHELT PARTY   X  Friends surprised Mrs. Eleanor Pollock on her birthday  this week and an enjoyable  evening was spent in cards  arid games.  Churches on the Sunshine  Coast will celebrate the religious holiday of Christmas with  special services/On Sunday before Christmas and in some on  Christmas Day.  Roman -Catholics will celebrate with Christmas Eve midnight mass - in both Sechelt  churches and the one in Gibsons., Christmas Day there will  be a service at 9 a.m. in Sechelt  and one at 10:30 a.m. in Gibsons.        -  ������       ���,.....''...  Anglicans will have morning  prayer Sunday in Gibsons at  11 a.m., Holy Communion at  11 a.m. in Sechelt and at Roberts Creek, evensong and carols at 3.15. Christmas services  in Anglican churches will include 11:30 p.m. Christmas  Eve services in Gibsons and  Sechelt and Christmas Day services in Sechelt at 10 a.m., 11  a.m. at Roberts Creek and  11:30 a.m. in Gibsons. On Sunday, Dec: 29 there will be carol services at 11 a.m. in Gibsons and, Sechelt.  United Church congregations  at Gibsons, Roberts Creek and  Wilson Creek will hold their  Christmas services at their usual times. The Gibsons service  * ' ��� ���  Bridge open  Mission Creek bridge which  was flooded out during the bad  storm early in November 1955  is again open for traffic and  the bypass erected immediately after the storm,has been  taken down.  The new bridge of concrete  and steel is an imposing structure and built to withstand any  severe hazarcl expected from  the rampaging waters of a  storm-filled Mission Greek.  The removed bypass bridge  put there by Jackson Brothers  to keep cornmunications open  between Gibsons and Pqvyell  River, served its purpose well  and took many a heavy load  during its two year career.  will be a: family service with  Sunday School youngsters taking part. Port Mellon will hold  its usual joint service at 7:30  p.m.     '  Gibsons Pentecostal Tabter^  nacle Trail have an 11 a.m*  Christmas service Sunday and  the Sunday School will present  its annual Christmas prograrn  at 7:30 o'clock Sunday evening  For Sunday Dec. 29, both 11  a.m. and 7:30 p.m. services  will feature  Christmas music.  At Pender Harbour, St.  Mary's church will next Suriday celebrate Holy Communion at 8 a.m. and at 11 a.m,  with the main Christmas ser**  vice at 11 a.m.  Third reading  at   Sechelt  The Sechelt percentage addition to taxes amendment bylaw was passed for third reading at the meeting of the Village Commissioners, Dec. 4.  Also passed for third reading  was the Hackett Park Expenditure Bylaw.  The Park Acquisiton amendment bylaw was adopted and  signed with the corporate seal,.  Clauses 3, 4 and 6 of the procedure .bylaw are to be revised  to conform with the municipal  act by changing some of the  wording.   ' *'-  Discussion of the revision of  Bylaw No. 2, procedure bylaw  of 1956 was tabled for further  investigation^ Accounts Payable totalling about $100 and  the annual indemnity^ voucher  of $500 were approved arid  passed for^paymenti  BIQ BINGONIGHT  For the last Bingo session of  the year, and best, according  to Welfare Fund officials of  School XiallT Bingo Thursday  nights, ihere -Will be prizesiof  from $10 t<rT$25 ;.pei; game for  every game. Coast News, Dec. 19, 1957.  LOST  COMING EVENTS  , L - r. ..   ^       l^ec   28.  Legion  Xmas   Party  ^   *,  ,        REWARD -     for  children  oi Legion  mem-  Dark brown and silver rimmed    .-^^   2 p m   Legion Halj   Gib.  glasses. Please leave at Coast    sons  News office. '_.  .._   ���    _���.'.���  Dec.   31,  Kirisriieri   Club  New  Year's Eve Hall,. Bal's.-  GREETINGS  iL ita|vfl1 ��  TOTEk FliASHES  A MERRY CHRISTMAS  TO $&l*  TOTEM REALTY  GIBSONS  Greetings to all my friends in     Dec 31  School j*��all  sunshine '   Dance  Rest'...Home,   Pincher   Greek.  Dear friends of the Coast News     WORK WANTED.  M$rry   Christmasxtio.'-$11 with  Since1945 -X  (NOTARY PUBLIC)  (Seorgiari Block, rrieay P.O.  #liorie 37 & l6&, Gibsbris  tjiariks for such.good service,in Housework by day, also baby  fie  year.   Sincerely,   Granny sitting Anytime, iieave message    W��wisii our eiierite andl��riends  MCEwen.       . %% Gibsons 104��. a>iSfc3^;<critt&lai��!S.'.'       J-Vyr*"--"  Season's iGreetirigs   and good TWooji cutting, ka^erous trees  wishes -to all.TD. TErickson, JWil-* ^ejied,. experienced. Ariy. "odd  sbri Creek. ' gpfc Tebh$ideredy ?SeeTykrriold'  Old ^qJSSaS^S^ ^ T#o^ �� :and:#ave a vines  Tforgot, -..    -. ;age.;...   . -��� .     ,y*.   .y  _?hfe .heart  remembers   all  it &Npyj3rcElviENT  ttook or Tgaye,  ;DRU6fMpND REALTY  ;Alwi^s;iias good Tbuyslj \  Momgr^,: Roberts Creek  or    ^i ��� #**& ^^fc  t^nn* ^*3C   and  leave a   rnes-     P.V>?QPS Pho$e 39  2   he^^  cjoso. to -Post Office. $3 M)C�� or  nearest cash offer. TJeale^sttis-  In wisdom, kindness, laughter;    rjfe^ble clothirig for men still    U&1*"' cptirte^.   E.   .Rosebdfem^  Hides deep the rest and Tfeels   deeded. #Iea4e AveTat ^ic's    %|Jfm^;;Bay. . . ; TTy'T^yT  tlie best;  . .r . ��� ��� *.y    trading TP09t.  Wilson .Creek    to bpiit"   - '���-���*'���  Is-present   still at  Christmas    p^T^^ks! p. :Ericfeoh.  . ^x  yy     r ���       T;;.;T - '  ..Time. ���      -,, :v:...TTr.T:.T   ..-yy;:.-;-.,:. . Fowv'Troom   suite,   bathroom,  .^4'i^A!ft = A = ��:A^=jv=A.     Asiatic $u.vaccine is available    gAi ���oiumbins '-Phone .Gibsons  h$:ft:V5��:ftifti^:ft:f5ftij8i    ;at iLA^G^S   ;D^GSTQRES,    JHL1 piumomg.^nqne vi^is  (W$]I^ THIS PEACE WEEKLY) yX    '  THURS, and FRI., Dec. 19, 20"^ The Boss wiih Johia Payne,  -Doe Ivedon and William Bishop.  SAT. .��yening & maiin��e, Dec. ^1 3��� Robinson Crusoe, a.  .realsiqry for the young at h0nZ^all''^sy':%':.v y  THURS. & FBI.. Dec; 2S & 27 '-��% double h^or bill. The  Z^&.^^M'-m^^'A $*e*^zj^^  '��&e$l?.��. $&*}BlacJ_,*Patch, .^a>vii��'^#9'<^9'Pf -^IS^&^HMisSr^t^  : ;G*^ot:T;a^:Dic^ ;'*/���'.'  ihfc'week-J&5. Next week $105 if not won.  -imtoiiMiiiiBJii ���?L*m'L.?1^1^"MUtsit .^'fyijA'u  |':Y\'-T��vt*^r,*v; :'".Sl!' "*is ���^*^^wv!^Tw^w?ff  ���.. lo *dl our iriendet  GEORGE^ >Bliir!?..'    ���  ^e -a^e discontinuing ^H^i^  5>H^nc���ts tiiitilTfiirthi_jr notiee. T:'v r'TT;^' ' r',Vi ?':1*;;'-  wis^  157.  :'m:  GIBSONS  {Gibsoris: iand Sechelt.  Consult  yojur doctor. ^odern  cottage for bacl^eibr,    $i$i$i$]$i$]$:$l$i$:$:d  rOR SALE  -. . riiale qr female. $20;; C^P. J33al-   ' ; -', leritirie. '.-'''Jr..  Furnace,   .will   burn   coal ;,or ; 2 ;room"houseT"Porp"oise��feay  wood blocks,  good   condition, Ra. SeGhelt: Call at; 1st house  reasonable price; two mattress- pas^. ,-yjjarf  es, twin bed size; ,1 bedspring, ������ ���:������*...   ���������'.Z���'."'���:  cheap.   Phone   Gibsons   1.80X. For rent frorii Jan. 1st, partly  - ^  :tt~Zx~^    ��� . furnished cottage on highway,  1   doz.  .light   Sussex   pullets, Dafos Bay. Suit pensioner. D.  starting to lay   Al^ 150^ce. ErickSon; S6ciielt 78G.   T  B.S.A. motorcycle. Phone Gib- ���.^.._ :    __..... ;   son 220H. ���'*��������� WANTED TO RENT    .   'T  . It is* ovv hope.that  ;"wis -Qirlstmasiirne '  wil I: be tlie merriest ,  uoy h<ave ever known! i  Planer, planes. 3  sides, heavy Reliable  adults   wish   2  brm.  duty.   Good   condition.    Com- house   within  handy  walking  plete with  pulleys,   belts and distance   to . Post  Office., See  knives.vFuU price $300. E. Gar- Mrs. Ritchey at Gibsons Bakery  vey,  Pender  Harbour.   Phone 0r Phone 107W.  .441.     .'    '      -...'������ -y������--;-���-X--V-.  ... .;..  Couple. want house to rent"-' be-  Fresh Oysters, ready  packed,     twreen  Hopkins   Landing   and  Come by car or bpat toOyster    Wilson Creek. Please state particulars. P.O. Box 132, Gibsons  ,PH$NE GIBSONS  32  $'}���!**$?���> i^tt'W     rt*--jfH*Tr    *r^;<-vn      >^iiri  V  Wing  SERVICE AND' S&LES "��� PHONE SECHELT 69 X  ;'������., '���'���'-' t- !'��� ��� ���     ".        ���������-��..' _-*..'.,. ,.   1- *,   ,-    -    ,���-..*  Pre-Chnstmas Sy^zLE  m  Bay Oyster Co., Pender Harbour.  , Boy's BSA 3 speed bicycle,  gqod condition, $40. Madeira  Park Motel. Phone P&.  162.  INSURANCE  3 year. old heifer. Phone Gibsons 74Q, R.R. 1; North Road,  Art?sts  Bgaisty;;SaSon.  TGibSQPs-    ��� ''���-���:.".*:     -..   ,.-'  k = A'A=A'A^=A5i_=A:A:A:A!    Service *���-* Fuels.   Large   loads,  t5VJV:tFsi*:i8!V:ifSV:f?:V:tf}    good alder,   some fir.   Phone  Gibsons 173Q.   ,  Used electrie and gas ranjges,  also oil ranges. , C ;& S Sales,  Phone Sechelt 3.  Cedar  fence posts, 30c  each  Orders'taken for aider or fir    ty, Gibsons  firewood, any length. J. Hig-  . SECHELT ��� INSURANCE  ���AGENCIES     ...  Real Estate  Property   Management.  Ihsurahce"  Office Phone 22     ,  T.E. DUFFY, Agent T  Residence 158    ; iX'  I. MACKAY,; Salesman..  Residence 70F      Jf*  W.iBILLV^O^FEY   ;,;   !.;  Insurance Salesman  Fire,  Auto, ���; Liability.  Prompt  courteous -service. TotejgaReal-*  As. the sands of time  end another year..,  *^Ve wish you sincerely  twelve months of  GOOp CHEER^  Gunnar & Marilyn  fi:NEW AUTOMATIC    does    zSg-zag   and    decorative ,^  "|J^faney stitches automatically, priced  down to-   :. ���...���....:....:. XXX.           .... '���������".'    '*r't.3 ?J; -X/:- x^y/Xt'-. .;,������  ^9.50  ?m  sr.  2_T.s. ^  it '  XyX- '"���.���.������.���SECHELT:  Standard hew forward and  reverse, round bobbin, ha-*;    "M  top feed drop arid numbered top tension control enables^ ��  you to mend and eriibrwder arid .  write'your name freehand easily,  ���spi  1 P^ih'bnstrator Standard ���. $82.50    W  .......���<.:���..;.y. .   .(>>:���.   ... ��i   --_        -.* ��� ���, *Ti r i     ''smi  1 Good Used Regular Head ... $22.50    M:  <M-  genson, back of Tom Boy in     WATCH REPAIRS  Sechelt.  ��� Watch and -Jewelry Repairs  TIMBER  CRUISING Marine ��� 'Men's Wear.    .Agents  K.M. Bell, 1987 Cornwall St.,     for    W. H.    Grassie.    Fast  '���;���" 'r -tfn  ��� -^��    i, j-.  Kocfcqqs  AS IS BEST  Vancouver   9,   Phone    CEdar    reliable service.  "*���'"  , '- " For Guaranteed Watch and  CHIMNEY,-4k GIL STOVES    ******* ^tli ^^2  ���SERVICED ��� Jewelers. Sechelt. Work done  GIBSONS 177K on the premises. tfp  CLIFF'S TUTRKEY DRAW  BUILDING SUPPLIES  ������������-���������     ..-.��� y.:*Jxtr~ ~.ir.:i-i-. *  ESMQND CtJMBERTCQ, LTJD.  Turkey winners , at Cliffs for all "Building Supplies. Spec-  Shell Station draw for the Dec. ializing in Plywood. ^^ Cohtract-  6T week rwas; David' ;CqrnieS of ors',.; enquiries ^qlicited. Phqrie  Sechelt^ arid for the Tf>ec. 13 or wire orders coltect. 3.600, E.  week, Cons. F:E." Zaharian -of Hastings TSt. Vancouver. Glen-  Sechelt RCMP.                    ' burn 1500;  v  ���*v  Danny's  Dining Room  We will be closed from  DEC. 20 to JAN. 5  \XJZZjfa0x;fJZXZtshes:yZ,  MidQieer far the  May all our good friends  know Hajppines^ & enjoy  success in the coming year.  Pender Ha-rbour Community Club  vfc;.  ���vv*  FARNHAM'S TAXI  ������'������Vii tius ;  Novelties and Refrieshmeiits  ADMISSION   $2.00  Flocrylevel XX  ;'��� :"fi.eat-^-'���������"..-^ '  xy ���.������������'*.������'.   -inji'  ''^rettioriSHli-ft  ; He/���� at;,la^t, is automatic /ort^a/r heatihg  '..���'������-��� .*V>''y.;i--   Y ���'���*''-   �����������������-' ���������-*;���!:..*   C^;;Yi.*y    's'.t-:?'-"''.-: ���'  ""���"tfdrVariyfhome.X:priced to^t?the most modest  ..... r;i. ���������v*;.��....;  &������:.!, ?\i*i-> y. \     - ���',.���������, "'������*."   '      -":���',.     7  ,,-; budget, .Solves the, problerii of^^^heating ifori-  ���.-������������/ basement h&mes with their coldy und^-flbor'T  ',Tventil^iori or^ottci^te slab floors:  > Tiieyne^yPaynePaneIairi^e<^ripmic;{U,tpo     .  -   ��� -.-ee^oh^ Saves X:  ���; ^ri��tbT;^^  .   compaqtYit;Caijtbfrrplaced ^gainst aJwall Or   >.  fully recessed. No basement needed. No costly  ^..yrempdelingi y.  . .  ����� _r* ^^m. -(��r '.    '   ���  -. *-*������*' .. -.'"^ ��� " .' -'-jfV ':'.:.- ���'���'   ^^ .'.: '������'':,  ' 7fte^dKSt^m^in?^tirig   :yT  :*-,:.!'T*l  - i ..-.-rn^-  ^:9f,*  A, L19YD'- .-".-? v, -.iJ... ,tt<Wy. TAttr ���', ���������,<;������ '������ y*:* *��������� ������ ���,*��� ,;..\ \r-y-;*.. :,. ���;; ���:: >y -  t As ydu.^^Lher; iri yoyrj own^famlly, circle:at'this season  rememfoeririg .our"Saviour's birth may we recognize something of  tftedove of God which binds us together as afamily. May this be  a ^season 61'ioyXWay'"the light which streams from Bethlehem  shine in-yoiir lives "so that others may T^e God's lbveTnbrecl^arly,  and so may it be"the best, the happiest, and the truest Christmas  you have ever^aiown. -     v       v- *y :   - y  The light^at*streams from the manger touches and transforms our;ihuteaQ.'|ife:fandVpaakt^ us feel iwith fresh strength, the  ^^thX^x^Z^MiiM li^'aSbtf trie beauty 6f family life. This is a  tiMe -^erij^en the oldestfiorget their age, mingling in the en  joymentEtbl|the young,..become themselves as,little children.  We neverenter fuilyTtotothe^eahing o^ this radiant holiday  until it has recalled ouxTatt^ritiqn to the Son of God arid the irii-  measureable debt imder which He has ;$^  '0n^hi3st^��vasy ^ ftiend ixumSnity has ever known.  There .have been other great rnkn through the course of history  bitt we do not keep their birthdays, ��� such as conquerors, great  statesmen^ ptbfdrind thinkers, outstanding leaders^ >scholarsi; but  j^i^0.;^sX^enjm}y. one Christ.1; ���..'���' ��� 'X"T."TT ';':',T,.'" T-'   '  ^e setting of jChsisimas is a' lonely manger. Therey is :  about it a.touSiotiovei^^hhd beajityi He chose^Cojuj^Id^His  love; antf. red^ of a 'little, c0id; arid hurii-  Bi*^"':shi|j^��ridls, j&oae sttiridy men of the fields, ^accustomed - to - .  gath%tiftg~ikght; #eretlie firstfto receive the news of his birth '  iahdTtoThear-the-firsfc Ch^istmas^CaroKrC^  Soyweimakje another Journey to Bethlehem. Let it be an  Coast News, Dec. 19, 1957.  ^CAROL  SERVICE     "^  A piurife^ ? service  sponsored bj& the PTA will be  held in Sechelt's Legioh -Hall,  Sunday, g;T pun.' Special solos  will be given, also songs by the  school /chil^reri T' arid^ri&riBfers  People get the most kick out  of life who dp the least kick  ing. ~ '���;���'- '���'���   ���;-':.  To those electors who voted              for me arid\ elected riie to 'the  o�� Jthe^si&ijit; i&SdEr. '&ee   Viilgge Co&iriissibri tfrtce again  ��� ..'*-���<-.  ,.-,-���������������.*...   .*.*.,���;       %-'-':J*f      .'*.-������������-.**���. t* It- ^ 121-   ���jrJ*.*.'.    '��.'���_��� _VY^i��* -������*. j?__--_  jClufo, ~ No yadmis9Mm: will rpe  Charged but ��� doriatiorisTWill be-  ���weleomfe..-':;: ytrtXZZX XyXry'yy;.  People who rfiy-into a ra;ge  always make a bad landing.  I thank you. I vsliall. continue  to work -for the; best interests  of Gibsons! i ahd- its - peopleiy-; ,-  X\ ;:;; T        ��� T HfaroldTWilson  -. - **��� ���*���?'   *-. -:.   .     ��-,   '.���     y  ROBERTS CREEK CREDIT UNION extends  ^o all its members and friends,* best wishes for a Merry  Christmas:and a Happy nrid?PWtep*ious.'N0W'Y^ar*;:.  T-".      *->.''����������� '     '&{.    ���.;���������   - y    ������ ��� -i.i     '.*!*;. f^'   J.��A.       (..  ��        *.-. '     fc;l    . "   ''  ':y'"X' Junior Savings Accountropened for?your preschool boy or girl, in ihcHOBEKTS;CREEK CREDIT  UNION today, and accumulated at $5.00 par month,  with inieresi io a^ 1^, will provide a substantial  bridge to a University education.  Cfiristrrias is more than a tradition, it is the hope of a  trbubredTarida^ God's way of bringing light,  spiritrol health and peace to airmen.      ! , ; ,  x'-1* j * What of toe future? We ^hall; have to dririk deep froiri the  rivjers of ;.<jfqd tliis coining y,ear}.if we are to sharexChrist's view  point. We shall have to discipline ourselves with obedience to  Ms r^mreMents;'-se^  theChristian'Cbriimurity itself wh'at is involved in living the  Christ life today. We clan say Glory to Godwin the Highest and go  our way into an unknown future knowing that He is with, us and  will abide with us to'the end of life's jourriey.  May the Peace bf this Season: be4 with us all.  ���^T:,w^ojperate^  ��f 3 |j.m. from Powell -R1 Wer and  ������*���$'.  '��� '���  |S23��.fr��ni Vancouver     ..z^:'y  r."  p.sn. until?  "$!  BE USED ANYTIME r  PARTY DRESSES - FORMALS  J1VENING BLOUSES ind SKIRTS  'x'ZM" WOOL DRESSES in Colors  DALKEITH SWEATERS  WHISPER ftbSlEJRY  a Beautiful Lingerie at Gift Prites  We take this opportunity to wish you all a Kerry .Xrtias  and good health & happiness in the New year*;y*ff  GIBSONS   SCHOOL   HALL  t \.  ERICAS ORCHESTFtA  .' c ..'������  Admission $1.50 each  Novelties and  Fancy Hats  Everybody Welcome  '/.%��� t-y ������'?.*,  Howe Sound & District No. 109  Canadian Legion"  <&U  NEW  '.Ho^V:/\^undy^i^  ' y;yy"7*vWw  Al Ferris  Tickets ��� (150 only)  Buffet Supper  ~$Z&z^X^ZZrfXlX.  ''1'^:^;S8.ieaI*T^  9:00 p^m.  PULP AND PAPER INDUSTRY  Ik*! iSSAt co1|e$t    iSC'V'-ni   .?/',-/ '       ���%'-;'*--.-vi-- -rsr'  The Pufp arid Paper' Industry of BritJsh Columbia wishes to thank all  the hiflh school principals and their teachers who helped to make the  ; EIJBventh Annual Pulp and Paper Essay Competition an outstanding  .'"su'WJiws. The judges, who were Dean G. S. Allen, Faculty of Forestry,  University of vBrimb Columbia; Howard T.YMitchell, Publisher of  i Canadian Puljj>and Paper industry Magazine; andY J. R. Pollock,  ���*-: DirtSJtbr of Visual Education lor, the-Deplartmeht of Education .agreed  ^hif-ihigh standaifd Tij�� Been set by this' year's contest. Topic', of'the  -essiiy TWas "The Job that Interests me ^Most in the- Pulp and' Paper  3twfa?tfy> and Why". ,'XXX .  f#?Sk ZONE1   '  JUNIOR "- SENIOR  <Vt��fT>t��c��r   KUngspon,   K-ttoWna*, v> let Ver* Mary Clometw, OtoyoM,  :l^!lU|towiW Jr. Klfh School. "   ,ov SouthetR   Okanagan   Jr.  Sr.  ���tyX y*-,: ..yi .��� High.  ��� ��� v   ;-  ^t^^^^SSl^91*^ ^'S^n      2nd**M**��   Sean   Curtl.,   Kal-  ,*;���*.*.-*^.!*?**h#^,,v..-i',���:���<; ,v^ -"'"iowna,    Kelowna    Sr���    High  ^ra owhn,'.,; KafioWna    Jr.    High     3r7f0oVvretor Daoust, Naku.p,  -   ���  T^JKWWIi " NahHsp Jr. Sr. High School.  ' .. r-.V--*,**--  jtimiOR  SENIOR  r.  ''rT^>'*-SS;^  H<"V'S.5:   Ss7T7Tv^^^-/5Ts^"T'**1&:!9!?*.*.;  t�����.���***B >,    -   ��11* . . i ��� .*.*. .    -j.     f.   :��' ������-��� ���. j*.J. i ������Af      - j -   ��� . ���   .* _t*.. ..-*.'.���& *      -'-���*    ���, *�����'  ������ ��t*��^.'-: ::���' * ���������!'��������� ..-,-u���t-..'. ��� *.; ��� ���.*'-*:rt y ��d   y.^Yv^wii'-'if.- fr .������  r* r. ��� ��� 'j*^*  let,-Susan Hamilton, Ladner, ..lot  Leona Doreen Brltr, Ladner,  ���^^h'-OtMa Jr. Sr. High School. ���    iol ��clta jr. Sr. High School.  9haZ^iim*Sr'iJ�� And����on, ;'lko��ton '���'. ���*. ; '"���  ���^^par, ftorlh  Bond  Elein. Sr.      2nd  ^rd Clehora  Esther  Braun,  Ab-  r^ilWtslord,  Abbotsford .Junior      3rd  ::      High School. ��,u  9iirl Maryan*' Edna  Embree;* Led-  ^"u ner. Delta Jr. Sr. High School.  Eileen   Nora   Xew,   Quesnol,  Quosnc! Jr. Sr. High School.  ���imihr:  ''-���^iZyy. ZONE 3 it '  JONIOR^.; . . SENIOR  ���ViotT'-KiUh Stein, Vancouver, Kit-      let Terry John Wales, Vancouver,  ���?lY*rfl��no Jr. Sr. High School. tOK  Kitsilano Jr. Sr. High School.  yVhifC*r***n A��"�� Arneson, Van-      2nd 5?fe"dy.K2,I?n,U  Vancouver,  ina'c*uwr; Kitsilano Jr. Sr. High ,   *"u. Convent of the Sacred Heart.  ��� sV', ^S*0oli;       ::���'���> ���;':. -,. .-'J. -s    .     ir-j-Ofii Tlibinas.'ivlHiam'McReo, Van-  'trrl:*l��iem�� Regan, North/Surrey,      Ul u couver, Kitsilano Jr. Sr. High  *y. Queen Elizabeth High School. School. TT?  XXXxmy lyy^i.xyy^^^y^A:- . ������"  '  JUNIOR SENSOR /  1<if-Joyce   Cwen,   McBrlde,' IWc-  yyywAito Jr. Sr. High Schooi.  9nil Kathleen   Roberta ~tirngtoh,  ��>,(U Hammond, Maple Ridge Jr.  High School.  3*rxl s'*��h*el! Crowe, Prince George,  for Robert Jack, Hatzic, Mission  A01 High School.  Onti Adolf.   Jillo    Dykstra,    New  ^"'Westminster, Como Lake Jr.  *.'ySr: High School.  ^Wl'Oliver   T.   Hsiion,   IWisslon  0fU City,   Mission   Jr.   Sr.   High  School.  mtCIMBI *~rowe, -rrince utrvrss,  .frtosoa Cftorge ir. High School.  JUNIOR T SENIOR  ���Jo* Lynne  Mary SlRt*es*M,  Vic- ler Lovtsa MacKsy, Victoria, Es-  W taria, S,. J. Winis./r*. High A^YmUmalt High.Schooi.  ;A* -'S��h_*��^.>-; ->y-,,-YVr ��� ^^^>S**rtIy^iteili^^*iiiTTate,  2nd William R. Pftetw, Victoria, ^^ Eequimalt*,   Esquimau   High  .;  Lanedewvea Jr. High Sctioel. Sehod.  yJ^|?^MEKST,,*C^ A HAPPY NEW YEAR  **i.-i��upnm ' S8ft-*r,    v<HHm  Rhrar Jr* Sf, WBglS ��ct��x>S.  '\ i1^.*  '588'  TfAll  sons  ^ftS?''*"*44"  ies  ���������*���������  ^'&8  k^&e^fSj  'A     &  ir   ���*:"fi^��..  Senoct.  'bell'   RIVoi-.    Munp.  Jr. Sr, High School..  ���   -."  t:-  ���������-...-���    -.   '������ - ���, -t���j  ������      .*:���������-.   'vi*-���*,. V.'*.'..-,- VY';'''(*;^,. .,.., ���  OiftoV wiiuion, ti^t UsttdfXwSI ��$ee!v��. lup^fcl^Jtry^yrflrai "of������*���  "fite&n_i >��<p fi Fop��r" g��i��a fJsroVffh ''tte'T^^^^f/w^cwT'fyirww.  ���';   :"*'     ���������** ������   -'*' ���'"*    <j-'** '^x- T-^.'* '��� ���*?:'^''-'^^XS^'f v ^  -���^., ���.*.������:���    ...;. ������-���������.-^a>s.*>f-*��*.-!*>^,.-is����viV-...*,i>v^..7^-': ''���" :--:-/ca��sy.i! Gibsons Social Welfare Club  S-IALL   8 p.m.  Coast News, Dec. 19, 1957.  y- ^Ly-iaf^ti^f^fc:  iiwrriiirTiiw^iuUMitMgr)  V '���-  DAfcSCE  and his  Pistol Packln  at  ni  ROBERTS  CREESC   HALL  10:30 p.m. to 2 a.m.  Holiday fare at. Gibsons, Theatre   coupled    with    jackpots  now totalling $95 with the pos-;  sibilify   of increasing to $105 ���  ���if not won this week should  attract movie and jackpot .fans.  Thursday sand Friday, Dec.;  19 and 20 will see The^BossT  with TJohri Payne, Doe Iyedpn  and. William Bishop.staging in;  a   sensation   politico-racketeer-;  ing  story.   Saturday,  Dec.  21y  will have ��� Robinson Crusoe for"  the matinee and evening performances. This is'a tale most:  people, are acquainted withvbut-  it is the first screen film made  of this Dafoe tale.  . ���;  .   Thurs, and Fri., Dec. 26 and  27 will see an-adult .only ddu-  " be horror, bill with the Curse���  of Frankenstein and The TJri-;  known as double features.yExf:  ' planations of horror, films- are-  futile.  The:,, pictures   must   be  seen tp be appreciated,   y       ;  Saturday  evening 'arid- matinee, Dec. 28 Will see the first  ,/      BADMINTON RAFFLE     ,  Gibsons Badminton club raf-  ' fie" was. drawn Wednesday Dec.  11 and first prize, a beautiful  table lamp, was/won by W- Mcy  Giverri, Gibsons. Harry Forbes,  won   second   prize, y.a   set   of  glasses:  air  ."run picture ..T^e" Black*vEatc,h_  X^rith" G^oige" Mpritgbmery, Sebastian Cabot and Diane Brew-  ������ ster in' leading rOleSi It is a  ��� real western with: a, one-eyed  marshall battling for..the right  against the usual odds provided in western dramas.      -  ' A .ESS   B�� KSI *  - vBHT- : > "���     '     --.���--���_     .    '.  A^~  The Lockers wish you the Seasons Best Wishes  X- Our Low Overhead ..and .fluge Storage Capacity JBrihgs .to You  ,'^r.....      Christmas, .Poultry at a. Savings. Again This .Year,*'--       ,  50 at'B'al  .'"and;''-Chain., party.;.  The Ball and Chain Christmas party at Wilson Creek hall  Dec. 14 was attended by ..about  50 bowlers and guests. /--Dress  for the evening was hardTtimes  ���*. style with torn shirts and; blue  jeans taking first place..  Cold  turkey  and ham sup-  . per was served at 11 p.m. The  y guests played comical games  and danced.   ,  Funniest cpsturne prizes were  won;byDot Wideman and Oscar Leeman. The hamti raffle  . was won by Bud Starrs. Special  Christmas prizes were. -awarded for the last bowling session  on Friday Dec. 13.        . T  -OV*EN..REBDi* p  TIMICEYg;1]  20 lbs. & overl  ie "to; 18 ibs.  EVISCERATED'  if?  of.c^arsei  Cranberries     29c     '  'BIG RED"  ���   ,' MWEY. -Savers!:  Ready to Eat Smoked Meats  BAMS   ���'���'.���_������������  Vz or whole  59c  lb.  SCHOOL HALL GIBSONS  First game 8 p.m. Sharp  Prizes-$10* to $25 every game  ADMISSION $2.00 for the 20 games  Sunshine Coast Welfare  V ; LAST BINGb^ GAME OF THE YEAR t  TWO NEW  WaySTOSAY  "WELCOME  ...serve these two great brews,  renowned across Canada ��� now  celebrating their first Festive  Season "at home" in B. C.  BREWED   \H   B.C.  SOLD   IN   B.C.  BLACK LABEL  Lager Beer  RED CAP Aie  m GMUHXm BREWERIES  (B.C.) LIMITED  (formerly Vaxeoover Breweries Ltd.)  l*>tU3KNER   LACER   BEER  OLD   COUNTRY   ALE  USC   BOHEMIAN / LASER 'BEER  ��X   CREAM   STOUT  this  net pttawd or displaced by the liqyor Control Board ��r tfcg Government of British Caium'sia  COTTAGE ROLLS     (*9p  1/2 or whole "��:V  lb.  BRUSSEL SPROUTS    . -Oftf..  Fraser Valee Quality, pkg.  "'  A "Cfiristmas Favorite  OUR BEST  Pure Pork Sausage  Meat;���- -:.: gcjj^ tb,  OUR OWN DOUBLE SMOKED  21 DAY-CUBE Z\ ���Zy'X AS^  BACON i/*. ih   ^OV  WJb.  Legion 219, Roberts Creek  The newly elected yofficers  hope to see old faces and new  ones durjing the year. TJhey  are: Pres., Bill Gilbert; vice.,  Jim Thyer; sec.;treas.,George  Mortimer; sergeant at arms,  Fred Skinner; exec, Bob Cummings, Bob Davidson, Cliff  Wells, Milly Thyer arid Pehlo  Lang.  Meetings are,-held the second Friday of the month, at  7:30. Social follows.  Come around to see us New  Year's Day after 2 p.m.  The "Locked" has the only COMPLETE   .t  frozen food service  1 We cut to suit your wishes and needs.  2 ; We package^ with the best obtainable lociker wran.  (Polywrap prolongs freezer life up io 6 mo. longer)  3 We "sharp freeze" in our 25 below zero blast freezer.  (The only Govt approved unit in this, area)  This service is only available at the SECHELT LOCKERS and to our*  customers only.  We wiBS be ope*, all day Monday** Dec. 23  also Monday,  Dec. 30   Ph. secheit i.  $$&$$$$$&.  ���S-?:M  Start an. 'interest-bearing BNS  Christmas Gift Account now  Plan for your 1958 Christmas shopping now~by planning your saving. Open a Christmas Gift Account at any  BNS branch. v. -'    ",; ~' :'" -.   -'   ,' -...-V  Decide how much you want for Chtistmas gift; giving  r... and each paydiy tuck away a fraction of this amount,  In this special account; withits own attractively, covered  passbook! your ChristDftasjfund; can't disappear in day-to-  day spending. And at the BNS itwiU earn fuH savings*  account interest!  To give yourself a carefree Christmas, open a 1958  Christmas Gift Account at your nearest BNS branct**-  now!  Tine SANK of NOVA SCOTIA  rasp  m  c ��  . BNS people ate friendly people���get to know them  * at our Squamish and Woodfibre branches. 4. M- Reid,.  ( Manager. -;'.*���' ���  yy--yriV-^:yyyX ���: '*    Coast News, Dec. 19, 1957.*  Yoiirprinter   is"  as nearYas  ���-,'.���   your telephone at 45-Q,::y-Ty .__  vision to finance the orginal  Canadian Pacific Railway venture. In 1887, the first train  rumbled into Vancouver and  within a few weeks of that'  date the B of M's first B.C.  branches were opened in Vancouver and Victoria.  This early spirit of far-  sighted pioneering in the development of B.C. became almost  routine and the B of M consis  tently established offices whea>  ever they were needed as the  province opened up.  Thi^ spirit has continued up  to the present decade, as is indicated ,by the fact that the B  of M was the first bank to provide^ service for the Kitimat  projectr and plans are now underway to open a third office  in the new aluminum community of the west.  -May Peace.and     T  y Prosperity  ^pvwxyray '/Ty;,'  SIM iLEGtMt: LTD  A'.-rAX-Ay"'- -'���' ������"������"-�����2-*.' ";- "* ?Y ' .-     .-  ���;"'-''   -,:'   *~l- SECHELT  ..���?-*���*..���' .'.-  '���---."'   .:\'-A" - :���'"���'' ' '   Y ���'���"''-'���     '*'.'��;  Bert SimT-^ Nick' Seymour  for Bank of Montreal  ^% ��� .To all our many wonderful friends I /  CLIFF'S  SHELL  SERVICE  Sechelt 178  NEW $10,090,000 B of M BUILDING. Demolition has begun to  make way fcr the Sank of Mont-  .; real's  new 14-storey building in.  .Montreal's   financial   district,   a  model of which is seen  adjoin-  Ii��i$i0!$i^ldl$i%i^i6idr in^ ihe banS'sdoraed h2ad of-  1 %^/w^^VU-  maiy,  all!  May M the  joys of this Holiday  Season be yours!  ~y    Management & Staff     ..<  '*|||^^ ,T  i*iai��:l>;i/:��:<f:��i(f:U**:U:��i��it��:��i��:��:il:��:ifU��:J':U  !i!V     ������ ���~.-:V.'*; .*.':"���<: ���:-* �������-,-.''; 'UiYvH^v.vY:* ?."./,��� :\- -tfY-v t*- :���������"��� '."���:���    yy-'  ... ������j.xj...- ������ ��� ������ -V.   ������-���'.-.*.  ��� ���XKX���''-': The Staff ���;..     ,.',.  SECHELT SERVICE STORE  r<&:,  ������ �������������� -  ���:���<&:���;  ���<&������":'  ���������'*& ���'  �����... *  '-��  :��*���  ������*��������������.  '4��'X  estf.:  4*5,.  ���������������  485'  O  '  fice building on St. James street.  The building, to be" erected on  the site of the bank's first permanent home, built in 181cT  .(inset), is chedulsd for completion in mid-1950. The original  building was tern down in 1876  when the Place d'Armes post office was buillfc.  ..  Bankers throughout British  Columbia and the rest of Canada can \ook back across*. 14  decades of history to recall the  beginning of the Canadian  banking system, acknowledged  everywhere as among the best  in the world. ���' ���  Nov. 3 marked the 140th anniversary' of the foundation of  the Bank of Montreal, Canada's  oldest financial institution,  whose pioneering bankers of  the eighties were so closely in*-  volved in the early development of Canada's western most  province.  .The "Montreal Bank," as the  TB of M was known in its earliest days, had a capital of  $250,000 and was the creation  of nine, Montreal merchants  who^saW the need for banking  ;-'i4feciUtle5'.oan- the fledgling nation. It had a total istaff of  Tseyen;���'*,.; :T   .t   ���.'"��� '.*'".  From their enterprise has  grown the present Bank of  T Montreal, with 721 offices from  coast to coast Tin Canada and  abroad, including 101 in B.C.,  with assets in excess of $2,700,-  .000,000; and a staff of some  12,000�� men and women.  In 1817, the region -that was  to become British Columbia  was merely a wilderness, prized for its fnrs but populated  only' by Indians and white  traders and hunters.  ABOUT SEALS  There are many kinds of  seals on the Pacific Coast but  only the fur .seal is valuable  for its cpat.T This has long  black or grfey guard hairs, each  like a small, flat pointed siword  which keep the animal warm  and help it to float. Below, this  is a silky undercoat with hairs  so thick that 300,000 are found  on 'each square irich of skin.  Other seals do not have this  , soft" sUnd<er-fur and therefore  have "ho value as fur animals.  Pur se&lsi also differ from other  seals in that they have external-^ears.  .and best.tylshc* for success;;  and happiness thfs.c��mfng year-.  "   Serving i|ou has been  a real pJedsure.,. thank ijou*  t-* ���  r       *.".,.'*. - >���*:  St��nd��rdOi|^���i��n(��JW��ny ��f  British. Cttombia limited  G.  H.  (Gerry) MacDonald  WILSON   CREEK,   B.C.   -.���������*'  Phone: PLANT��� SECHELT 15E  RES. GIBSONS 201)  Back East, development was  only a few stages- further advanced. The Cariadiar. colonies  were primitive settlements' and  tlie entire population 'number-  edyonly about 500,000.   -  With no'iiative Canadian currency, trade' was largely conducted by barter, although  some foreign exchange circulated. As a result, trade as we  know it tqday was practically  non-existent.  One of the first decisions of  the original nine Montreal  merchants who established the  B of M was to issue their own  bills arid coins, and this innovation did much' to, stabilize  and accelerate trade.  Despite popular misgivings,  the Bank?s  directors had  the  .:������-. ..--��� ::'.   :..-'rr:X.:: /  "X' f  :-\;XK^ >v,-$6riwt .way J&gfcQgp  'xZ<ZM Reason of good fsltoW$Strp,  '*?;:. -j- ��� ^tAr^t'lfght, 'refreshes  The  Stapletons  ROBERTS    CREEK  j/ m&*i&&te&i^"':yZ,yr; y^-tzfm:  .,"UB0,^K^jativta���er Beer < a"0*9"Country, AJe -  ���*������?������*  %���  :\  4  ,5  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the  Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  -~r..mrsva  wtiwantHmaauit. Coast News, Dec. 19, 1957.  ���^���rffc"  rbf the seosea fills.  ���������"���    '.'".*���<���>-'  fc<^onyc��dche$g '���*  M ���      fi't ir,.... -    ������   ���������-'j-j-m'^IBm    * ���  Helen & Jerry Fahrni  The fourth annual banquet  and dance of the Sechelt Rod  and Gun Club was held in the  Roberts Creek Hall last Saturday evening. Two hundred  fifty guests enjoyed a bountiful meal "which featured deer  and moose" meat provided by  rnembers of, the club. Xvlr. Joe  Benner and his fellow Kinsmen did a fine job of the catering.  Following the meal, the mas*-  ter of ceremonies, Mr. Bob  Norminton, introduced the  head table guests which included out-of-town guests and club  officials. Those introduced  were Mr. Roy Nygren, Mr. Roy  Allen, Mr. Bert Wilson, Mr.  Jack Fox, Mr. Bill Rankin, Mr.  Bert Palmer, Mr. Frank Butler, Mr. Henry Hepting,'Mr.  Al Gibbons; Mr. John Hicks  and their ladies.  Frank Butler, B.C. game  commissioner, congratulated  the club on the excellence of  arrangements. Roy Allen, game  warden of this area, thanked  the members bf the RCMP and  the Sechelt Club for their cooperation and stressed the  great  need for  safety in  the  Wishing our many  friends a bright and  shining Christmas season.  Elphinstone Co-operative Association  GIBSONS  use of firearms in the woods.  Bert Wilson, game T warden  of Powell River who assists in  this area, introduced Jim Rail-  ton, president, of theTrMalas-  pina Rod and j GunTTC^ub. of  Powell River '^d other member's of his club' wild.had motor  eddown for the evehmg. The  last speaker was Bert Palmer,  director bf the B.C. Federation  of Fish and Game Clubs, who  encouraged all hunters and  fishermen to join Rod and Gun  clubs so that their, voice would  be loud in Victoria when projects which, might interfere  with the future of hunting or  fishing in B.C. were being discussed.  Two     presentations      were  made. Mr. Noraninton, member  of fishing committee  presented to Mr. Ted OsborheTSr., '.' ay  clip donated by tlie Fox ^family  " to the "Kin^fish of the Year."  Mr. Osborne topped all other  club members in the summer-  long derby with his catch of a  29 pound, 13 ounce Spring salmon. Mrs. Rankin as president  of the Women's group present*"'  od/Mrs. Mabel McDermid her  Dominion Marksman* silver  and goldT phis, for proficiency  in, pron�� position shooting. V  Jack Fox, president of the  club, introduced his fattier, Mr.  Lou Fox, who headed the en- ���*.  tertainment committee (which  made arrarigemenjs for. the  banquet and dance. He also  commented on the excellent  and... untiring .work being .car- ;  ried on by Mr. Gunnar Wigard  with the Junior Club. The remainder of the evening was  taken up with dancing to the ���  /music of the Mellonairea     '  \ Merry Christmas to ��h oar Mends~ \  X old and new ��� may it bring the beat for yopt  GIBSONS BAKERY  J. Frank Willis is your host  each week on. CBC Television's  "Clbse Up." While this, is his  first major television venture,  he is known to those*in the  world of radio as Canada's top  producer. In addition, his voice;  has been heard for the past  25 years on CBC Radio's "Nocturne."  RedC  ross  Something special  celebrate our  BJ57-5  Canada's first bottled whisky���G & W Old Rye���now comes  to you in a distinctive Little Brown Jug. Bigger than it. looks,  Little Brown Jug holds a full 25 ounces. Join us in our'125th  Anniversary Celebration . ��� ��� with a Little Brown Jug of G & W  Old Rye Whisky.  GeWyVTiS BB9&B <Mi  OLD RYE WHISKY  ftOODEflHAM   &  WOJITS  F.IMITF.D   .   CANADA'S OI.DKST   UI.STII.I.EKY    ��    KSTAHU.SH!***>  I3JJ  ? The following letter has  been received by Mrs. J.A.  JVTainil, president of Gibsons-  Port JVfellon branch of the, Canadian Red Cross Society.  Dear. Mrs. Mainil: I feel  greatly honoured to again have  the privilege of conveying  Christnias greetings to the  branches, on behalf of the division officers and staff. May  I express our best wishes to  you and the officers and members of your branch* for a joyous Christmas and much happiness and prosperity in the  New Year.  I wish I could bring this  greeting personally to everyone ,of the rnembers of your  branch, but of course this is  impossible. I would appreciate,  therefore, if you will convey  "the message to as many as possible, that we are thinking of  them throughout the year but  particularly at this Jtimej of  Goodwill to Men.  The work that each and every member does for Red  Cross is sincerely appreciated,  and indeed^ it is the members  in all parts of the country who  are Red Cross. It is a privilege  to work for thisi great society  of ours, andT just as the members are Important to Red -  Cross, so is Red Cross import  taht tbT ihembers. It is fitting  that we should attach special  significance at this season.. to  the privilege of serving man- .  kind: through the work we do  for our Society.  As opportunity occurs, I  Heel. we should* also extend y  greetings and express our ap- T  preciation to the thousands of  citizens . of the province who  have [contributed to our animal campaign. It is by their  generous sjuppbrt that the wbrk  <x�� RSd Cross* is able to continue, both locally and internationally.  To you and all the hundreds: y  of volunteer members who  work loyally and joyfully for  Red Cross^ a Very Merry-  Christmas arid a Happy arid  Prosperous  New Year.'  Eric. Marsden,    .  "'���"    President.  My sincere thanks for. your j  support in my election to j  Commissioner.  I trust I will be worthy of  your choice.  The   Compliments   of   the  Season. ���  Service   Station  Roberts Cr. ��� Phone 220K  Is Your Car  Snorting?    Coughing?  Won't Staft? .'���  Let us give it a  WINTER   TUNE-UP  Drive a Happy Car!  STOP  AT THE  And,..a Christmas  with all the  trimmings!  BIG  From the Management and Staff  "      ��� ' 'v-  -  M&WGROCERY  GIBSONS  hope that th�� em&umti^Zb*^^  wilThfe inhered'to ..* .���..,/(;  :.   y-S... ��� ''.,::.   CHris&Andy .".''/"'../y  ;:; Violet ' ������������ Zy:'-04ys xyZ ���  v ��� T .... Anne .Wendy      ���  '   Harry; ~>X  V��r 'ijf'Z.  us ��  Reg. Adams Coast News, Dec. 19, 1957  nm-nmmimim^  Merry Christmas  and the Best in  [   As the Christmas sea��  son approaches, may it*    --,���'���  tme spirit be revealed' v  race again unto us alt  Carola & Fred Utting  Five Star Delicatessen  .'���    ..SECHELT'  -*  May blessings unfold  for you at Christmas!  .: v  Generally higher automobile  insurance rates will apply  across Canada in 1958,,increases ranging frorri minor to substantial," a survey of insurance  company plans for. the new  year indicated today. For the  past ytwo months, companies  have been studying the statistical data which has confirmed that the past year was the  worst in automobile insurance  history.        xy  All Canada Insurance Federation, an association which  does not itself have any authority over rates, undertook the  survey of some 300 member  companies to ascertain the general pattern for the coming  year. And the general pattern  is "up" ��� consadejfablly in  many cases. .  The survey showed that the  higher price of cars -��� with the  consequent higher cost of repairs ��� was-the major factor  forcing the increase* in rates.  Average cost per claim has  jumped to an all-time high ~  some 30 percent over that of  a few years ago. This has been  only partially offset by the one  encouraging note in the situation, the fact that the number  of accidents in relation to the  number of vehicles insured has  dropped slightly.  ���' "Longer cars, wider cars,  cars packed with, expensive ���  and breakable ��� equipment  make each accident a more expensive proposition, and it just  isn't possible to insure $4,000  or $5,000 caris at the price of  $2,000 cars," the survey report  said,.    - ."���'"      -   T" ���  "Unfortunately, as. far as insurance to cover a motorist's  liability to others in concerned  the fact that he may still be  driving an inexpensive car  doesn't help any. It isn't what  he is driving, but what he may  hit that counts. A so-called  'cheap' car, can still do a tremendous amount of damage to  those shiny, new models! with  all their power assists. But the...  public wants the 'modern cars,  and so the insurance^premiums  have got to cover the extra  claims costs.  ���  The report noted that other  , factors were involved as well  It has been our pleasure  tb serve you in the past and  to wish you the best in '58.  ROY, RAY & GUY  Phone Taxi 58  ���'��� To each of our many*  friends, we wish a very  v happy Yuletide.season  Bill & Dan   '  C&S SALES  SECHELT  HftiWI*I$l*l$l��!di*lft  The Manag*_;iient .& Staff of  SECHELT MOTOR  TRANSPORT  mmm-mimim^  Sylvia's    Handy    Store    ��� such as higher medical costs-  -    -   .,-*���������-   -."���^���.U.sv. yhigher-hospital'Tcosts*ahd higher "lost time" payments to per  sons injured in accidents. But  - the most potent factor in the  sharply higher cost per claim  was the repair bill which resulted when a late model car  was involved in an accident.  Rates themselves, and the increases involved, vary widely  from place to place and, from  area depending on widely-  varying driving hazards from  area to area and on widely-  varying uses to which vehicles '  .'are-put' within each area. There  are also varying; discounts off  regular rates for drivers who  haye^one one, two, or three  years without an accident! The  survey indicated that, of the  70 different areas into Which  Canada is- divided for yinsur-;  arice purposes, increases range i  all the way from three percent  up to a 35 percent increased  The survey drew no 'coricluy;  sion as to the average rate of  increase  country-wide.  It said  that "because of theywide var-^  atiens between areas,' and the  -Wide'T; variations  between  various classifications of ��� drivers;  within '^;eaich'.;area,T.'plus���:'���^e^,;-ef-.''���.  fects Ton rate changes for driv-  TersSmoying from one no-accident discount Into, another^ any  -attempt  to   quote   an average  would result in a figure which  undoubtedly would  be highly  ��� .   '-.,. . T . i.-Z:Z . y'���.-'xXX������ ''v.'��� ^ZX.:  inaccurate iri. the great major-  It is our business to know what men  like; So why don't you make it your..bus!-'  ne^s to shop here for him?  Sportshirts - Dress shirts  Socks - Ties - Belts  Pyjamas - Sweaters  Sechelt Men's Wear  V   '   PHONE  SECHELT 110  ���N  JWerrp CJjngtnras Ma Ml  ^Againxivere^iend 'ibj-'Xyj.,';.  Season's GieejmpxZZZ':  and our^estZ^ishieslXyyX-  Sunnycrest I  MOTdfes  and StaffXXr.'Z: ' ~  ^i^^^^ih^Mih^l^Ulftl^^h^^Ki^iM^ii^o^ti^K^C  Aglow with  �� h r t s tma s ��� h e e r  fondest wash to our friends fer  all the radiant joy of a happy holiday.  xX-'^"-':"* ':;-- PAt and" TOM LUSK '���'"-'"  -   SEASIDE INN  fflzxxv ��ma��  A complete styling change,  signiiicant mechanical advanc  es and a true air suspension  system to give a new "air-soft"  ride, are highlights of the Oldsmobile for 1958, General Motors of Canada announces.  Described as the greatest single ride . improvement s*ince  the pneumatic tire, the 1958  Oldsmobile's New-Matic Ride  true air suspension system lets  passengers ride at a relatively  constant lever no matter what  the road conditions or car loading. It is available as optional  equipment at added cost on  all 1958 Oldsmobiles equipped  with power steering.  Oldsmobile offers two different Rocket engines in its  three series of cars. The econ-  . omy-priced Dynamic "88" series is powered by an engine  with the new "iEcon-o-way"  dual carburetor and rated at  265 horsepower. This engine  represents the greatest Sfuel  economy improvement in Oldsmobile history. The Super "88"  and "98" series both have the  Rocket engine with quadri-jet  carburetors and developing  305 h.p.  The "98" series has four  body styles ��� two hardtqps,  Holiday sedan and Holiday  coupe, a four-door sedan and  a convertible. There are five  body types in the Super "88"  series ��� Holiday sedan, Holiday coupe, four-door se<San,  convertible coupe' and Fiesta  station wagon. The budget-  priced Dynamic "88" series offers a wide range of seven  body selections ���Holiday sedan, Holiday coupe, two-door  sedan, four-door sedan,. Fiesta,  Fiesta sedan and convertible.  In all there are 16 body, styles  Two Oldsmobile accessory  innovations are available ���a  Trans-Portable radio that can  be completely removed for use  -elsewhere, and a Safety Sentinel speedometer warning that  utilizes both a light and buzzer  to warn when any pre-set speed  is being exceeded, both available at extra cost.        v      T  Oldsmobile's new styling  starts at the four-beam front  headlamps and extends to the  riew and larger tail-lights..Two  headlamps are recessedside-by-  side in each front fender. ������ The  recess type grille is composed  of anodized aluminum louvers  with a streamlined Oldsmobile  emblem at the centre. Rectangular parking' lights are integrated , in the outer .ends of  the front bumper.  Horizontal trim strips sweep  the length of the front fenders  and through the rear quarter  -panels and fenders. A thin roof  line accents the low silhouette.  The rear Ayindow is a single  pane of glass with up to 28'  per cent more area. The fuel  tank opening is just ahead of  the left rear tail-light. The re-  styled rear bumper has twin  . backup lights at each end,  flanking' each bumper guard,  an extra cost accessory on^ the  Super "88" and "98" series.  The 1958 Oldsmobile's New-,  Matic Ride true air suspension  system cushions the car on  four chambers of compressed  air, one at each wheel, to create an ultra-smooth ride, with  less driver and passenger fatigue.     ' .' '  TALLEST TREE  The world's tallest known  tree, a coast redwood near Dyer, Calif., rises 364 feet and  is. called the Founders Tree. In  girth, however, it measures  only two-fifths as much as its  redwood cousin, the General  Sherman sequoia in Sequoia  National park. The General Chimney & Oil Burner  Sherman tree has an estimated '   r-n        ���        c        ���  We're ringing in 1958  on a joyous note, to;  thank you for your patronage and wish you���  HAPPY NEW YEAR .\  Peg & Maurice  SECHELT FUELS  Wishing yea a brig^  and shining holiday!  Su as hirce Coast  age pf 3,500 tp 4,000 years.  BEDROOM SUPPERS  TOR   EVERYONE-  Lovely   Mexican   Handmade  Hurache's   & Sandals  * *  Dress &  Party Shoes  for the     '"/���''  HOLIDAY SEASOI^  Wfgard's  SHOE   $TCft����<  SECHETT 75-G    .  m  4SS*  CO.��  455'  48*'  ������������t  ***>���*.r  <8f  4&  ^^^t^^s^^^^^^^^l l!e!$l$f#!��!��!��!$!��f!S!<lf!��f$!ffS!S!#!$!$f9f#?f  '4��  ��� ����������  tit Coast News, Dec. 19, 1957.  "; We're helping Santa  ���   sis-you holiday joyl  The Staff  Parker's Hardware  SECHELT  To help you make this Christ  mas season the brightest, safest  ever, here are some worthwhile bints on decorating, in-  - side and outside, all around  the house.  As soon as you bring the  tree home, stand it in a pail  or tub filled with water until  you are ready to set it up and  trim it. This will prolong the  life and appearance of the tree  ���keep the needles from falling,  and minimize the danger of  fire.  Keep your tree stand water-  well full and your tree will  remain fresh and fragrant  throughout the holidays.  Bear in mind that tree trimming follows a fundamental  rule of women's fashions ��� accentuate the opposite. If your  tree is tall and slender, decorating line should tend toward  the horizontal. If it is short  and full, trim your tree along  lines which tend to be vertical.  Applying this simple rule will  help you bring out the best  in the tree.  Too often, the number of  lights used to trim a tree is  arrived at by' guesswork, and  results look disappointingly  "spotty:" There is a formula,  [however,  -which    does   away  Wishing you aU the happiness of the season.  The Staff at  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEYS  SECHELT 92-X  <^dkm l  ORDER  EARLY  rthwhile  with much of the guesswork  and helps produce an evenly  lighted appearance. To achieve  what professionals call a "good  lighted effect," try this formula  Height of Tree (in feet) x  Width of Tree at Base (in feet)  in height and 4V�� feet' wide  x 3.  Let's say your tree is 6 feet  at the base. The formula would  work like this: ���  6 x 4V2 x 3 - ���   8?.   lights   foi  "good lighted effect."  While personal taste is the  last word in decorating Christmas trees, each year finds  more families adopting /the  above formula which will help  in bringing out the natural  beauty of their tree and give a  "good lighted effect."  Tree size No. of Lamps  4' 36  5' 56  6' 81  7' 110  8' 144  10' 225  Trees should always be  trimmed from the top down.  In working, from the bottom  up, a trimmer is literally "in  his ,own way," and runs the  risk of knocking the tree down.  So start at the top, with your  angel or star ornament, and  work down.  After your tree-top ornament is firmly in place, string  the tree lights, using the formula outlined above for,a good  lighted effect. Reflectors and  halos are available _at modest  cost, and these greatly increase  the brilliance of tree lights.  Next, add your "continuous"  decoration, such as strung popcorn. Follow this, With glass  ball ornaments, snow balls,  candy canes and similar decorations. Last, add aluminum  or lead tinsel, one piece at a  time, and finish perhaps with  a  spray of artificial snow.  From coast to coast some  3*500,000 families will light up  their Christmas trees this year.-  If all of us practice safety, we  may make this the year when  no Christmas tree fire sweeps  through a Canadian home  turning a family's joy , into  grief, There is a highly effective way- to protect against  short circuits and overloading.  Simply make sure you plug a  safety .'fused" plug set into  your original source of current and then add your other  decorative sets to this set. This  will ensure ^.protection against  overloads and \ short circuits,  and prevent darkened rooms  due to blown-out fuses. In addition, inspect all light sets  carefully for fraying or expos-  Printed Pattern  This advertisement is not published or displayed bv the Lsquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  9208  SIZES   36-48  * i gfEAftift** sII&��l!5*��  So-.youtni���.i. n^w, ���iijiiJenz.n.ij.'  Sew this smart step-in for ail  the gay holiday occasions ahead.  This Printed .Pattern; buttons o'i'  the'diagonal* abo^e a trim skirl.  that's side-plealed for walking.  ease. Note pocket interest.  Printed Pattern 9208: Women's  Sizes 36, 38, 40, 42, 41, 4i, 48.  Size 36 takes SlA yards 54-inch.  Printed directions en each" pattern  p-^rtT'Eacvr. -vcrVe  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) in,-  coins  (stamps ca��i��.ot be*- a^epi-  ed) for this pattern, please p:"int  plainly SIZE'.'-N.-VME, ADDRESS,  STYLE NLTR-BER.  Send  your order to MART AN.  MARTIN,  care  of  The   Coast  News,   Pattern, rtejit,   !i0 F;.nt  St. Wert, Toronto, Ont.  ed -wires. Let's make this  y Christmas the safest on record.  ���Windows, end tables, mantles, foyer tables and stair, rails  are all decorating focal .points  at Christmas. Window wreath's  and candoliers come in a wideT  variety to suit the individual  'taste, while end tables lend  themselves to small artificial  Christmas- trees . with lights  Vthat bubble or twinkle mer-  ���iiiy. Mantles provide .an ideal  setting for angel figures/candles, and lights with reflectors set into a background of evergreen branches. Foyer tables  are just right for a "specialty"  display, such as illuminated paper ponsettias ina centrepiece  basket. Your stair rail, a,glow  with lights A tucked between  pine and laurel branches will  add still more cheer to your  holiday.  The exterior of your home  arid your grounds offer tremendous decorating opportunities.  But practice safety outside. as  well as inside. Make sure al)  outside wire is No. 12 br No.  14, rubber insulated and heavy  duty.  y The best  source  of current  for outdoor lighting  is a permanent, protected outdoor-type  receptacle,    or    a -garage   or  porch lamp. Even without such  an outlet, you can safely reach  an indoor   receptacle.   Merely  drill a hole in a board which  Kvill fit a convenient window  sungly. Close the window  on  the   board  and   run   the   outdoor wire in through the hole  in the board. The window can  be "brace-locked" with a stick.  L i g h t s   in   outline  form  around    a   doorway,   outdoor  candles and lighted sprays are  highly    successful    main    en-.,  trance    decorations,,     proved  over years of use. Many standing  "specialty"  units such  as  Santas, Snowmen and Carolers  and the like have more recent-  lv come into greater use heat-  front  doorways.  The eaves of your roof represent an ideal, display point  for Christmas lighting. The  most common difficulty in  drive rings hammered into the  eave lighting is a tendency for  lights to sag. Eliminate this  problem by, running  the  out  door Christmas sets through  eaves at regular intervals up  to..-the house corners and roof  peaks. The drive rings will  carry your Christmas string of  lights in straight and beautiful lines, outlining your home  perfectly.. (Drive rings are available at hardware' stores everywhere), v  JSvergreen ^ trees on voiir  front lawn can be especially  appealing when lighted. Generally,'lights of a single, color  are preferred -on outdoor evergreens. For an enriched effect,  however, try this. Make * your  topmost light white, and mix  perhaps two blue lights with  an overall pattern" Of green  lights:  In order to protect a valuable Blue spruce or Douglas  fir. bui'd a s?m'ple "teepee" to  carry the light strings. Pound  stakes into the ground around  the tree, inside the spread of  the branches, at regular intervals". Then lead rigid wire up  from the stakes to a point several indies below the tree-top.  Fit a padded wire collar  around the tree stem at this  /nnint and fasten wires to the  collar. ''���.*'  To Our  Customers  and Friends  ��e  Compliments  . of'the- T  ^ ���-' ���,  Season  The Hubbs'  SELMA PARK  GENERAL STORE  easing  COAST DISTRIBUTORS, Ltd.  TEXACO ��� FIRESTONE PRODUCTS-  v y. "' Sechelt'  Pat McCallurif ��� John Irvine  ����  i - Coast News, Dec. 19, 1957.  Quality has everything in its  favour including the price.  Tomorrow is the greatest la-,  bor saving device of today.  OUR  0 : ���  RESOLUTION...  ... ..'to help m*c  1958 brighter,  cheerier and  more profitable  * " -'foryon��'  our friends  snd customers!  Mr. & Mrs. Terzian  Calypso   Room  'sechelt  British Columbia's 300,000  will be asked to contribute to  healthy, active school children  the province's centennial celebrations by helping children  who are ill or disabled.  A donation of an average of  10 cents from each chi^d will"  be asked. The moneyy will go  to children in theT Queen Alexandria Solarium, "Victoria; and  the Preventorium, Vancouver.  It will be for recreational facilities such as gaifresy books,  films, swings, play equipment  and other benefits.     -..->?.  Both long-term chid carevinstitutions serve the whale pro^  vince. The Queen Alexandra  Solarium is for children/with  serious physical disabilities resulting from polio, osteomyelitis and other diseases. The Preventorium: provides for children suffering from tubeculosis.  New buildings and equipment ae being provided for  both institutions. Both are  maintained largely by voluntary contributions. But there  is a great need in both instances for additional recreational  facilities for the young patients,     i ������.'���' .  Target-date for completion  of the fund drive is late spring.  Business is like oil, it won't  mix with anything except business.  LATEST ADDITIONS t-o fleet of 95 aircraft operated by .  Pacific Western Airlines are two 81 passenger DC-4E's. The, newly acquired aircraft will operate;in:the Arctic on re-supply of  the DEW line. Pictured above is Russ Baker, president and managing director Of the. airline company, taking delivery of the  first of the two'aircraft to be delivered at Vancouver. From 1  to 95 aicraft in 11 yearsi is the outstanding record established by  Mr. Baker since starting his airline business. Continuing eastward expansion PWA commenced passenger service Nov. 1st  on the prairies, serving Regina, Moose Jaw, Saskatoon, Prince .  Albert, North Battleford, Lloydminster, Sask.; and Edmonton,  Alta.        .    ���  Natures  notebook  for a gay and sparkling Christmas!  If you drink let us drive you  ��� Sechelt 136  We wish for you all the hnppy hustle-  and huslle of a traditional  YuietideI  %Z-..: Management and Staff ���������������������   T *V  ?��BSONSyMEATtMAR        t  EY BILL MYRING  FIH GIANTS: Douglas fir'  sometimes attains ' a ���. height of  300 feet and a diameter of 10  feet. Recently a giant of the  species over 700 years old was  felled at Errington on Vancouver Island. It was a seedling  when Ghenghis Khan over-ran  Tartary, a sapling when King  John signed the Magna Carta.  Few such trees remain, however and an ordinary stand of  good commercial Douglas fir  today will carry trees ranging  from 120 to 180 feet in height  with diameters of from 2 to 6  feet. Recognized as one of the  world's greatest structural  timbers, Douglas fir may be  used for every purpose in con-',  struction from heavy bridge  timbers to the finest interior  finish.  HOMES FOR WILDLIFE: Unfortunately, for wild animals  at least, forest clearings are  only temporary. Lodgepole  pines and the other conifers  very often shade out aspen,  birch and willow and in a few  years the conifer trees v are  once again,dominant.; This: is  Twhat, we call^forest succession.**-  When clearings and edges  become too scarce as a -result  of forest succession, many of  our wild *animali3 become fewer in numbers. Food shortage's  occur and shrub-eating, aniv  mals such as deer, moose and  elk may die of. starvation. Every * year a certain number of  moose die. because they cannot obtain enough food during  the cold .winter months. They  eat all the palatable food they  can find but not, infrequently  this is insufficient.  In their search for food animals often travel long distances in deep snow. This uses up  much energy that must be replaced from nutritious foods if  life is to continue and a goodly  number of off-spring are to be  born in spring to, the. female  of the species; ������;.���:.'.'::  STANDARD SET:.Adoption olE ���  the. cubic, foot or .cubic metre  as the standard Xpi measurement for; log volume in all  British; Commonweath forests  was recommended'"in a resblu-.  J.^jJuahatajmHWi1 I''    ���    .  tion approved at the Seventh  British Commonweath Forestry Conference held in the Antipodes.  Sixty-nine delegates from  the United Kingdom,' Canada,  South Africa, Australia, New  Zealand and ��� British territories  and colonial administrations  around the world attended the  conference.  , Designed as a forum for the  exchange of ideas on forest  management techniques and  problems around the globe,  jhe first conference was called  Shortly after World War I,  when Britain found herself  faced with seriously diminished   domestic , timber   supplies.  - Conferences are now held  at five-year intervals and the  next meeting will be sponsored  by the governments* of Kehiya,  Tanganyika and Uganda in  1962.  ������"j*?*  In passing, we would  like to say:  Have a sparklingx  JOHN   WOOD   HARDWARE  GIBSONS  .*?  $  .?  0  I  6  ! ���  i **.  6 SELECT goes with any happy  get-together of the festive  season. Serve your guests  6 SELECT... the different and  distinguished beer you'll see  around so much particularly  between now and New Year's.  ' May the spirit of  1   . y "��� .'-������'.'���'.*" ' ���-*  \ Christmas bless you ?  and yours and bring  /you much happiness!  For 1957  McGAVlNS LTD.  ,* /���...'' ' ���      ��� K  Norman  Stewart  birCKS'    CAPILANO    BBHWERY  This advertisement is,not published or displayed by the Liquor Control  Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  jLIMITED  87.MO  V* Carols almost 2,000years old  &  J. H. Drummond with  his associates, Archie  Mainwaring and Reg.  Adams extend good  wishes for a happy Xmas,.  A happy New Year with  good health and prosperity in 1958.  For. Real Estate, Insurance and Notary  work, Always at your  service.  One of the warmest traditions of Christmas is the  Christmas carol. People have  been singing carols for nearly  2,000 years but they perhaps  have a wider appeal now than  ever before.  . The first carol was heard  by the shepherds in the fields  1,957 years ago, when "suddenly there was with the Angel a  multitude of the Heavenly  Host praising God and saying:  'Glory to God in the highest,  And on earth peace, good will  .toward man.' "  The older carols forever  hold their place, but it is noteworthy new carols of high popularity have been written in  comparitively recent times.  And behind the newest carols are some of the best known  which are of practically modern vintage. "Hark t^e Herald  Angels Sing" was written by  Qharles Wesley, younger brother of John, who died in 1788.  John Byf on, English poet who  died in 1763, wrote "Christians Awake" and" While Shepherds Watched" was written  by Nahum Tate, Irish poet who  died in 1715. He, however, put  words to a tune that dates from  1592.  The word carol comeis firomy  the Italian carolare meaning  to sing andT dance in a ring,  and dancing and singing w��re  part of the religious festivities  long before Christ: And there  was nothing puritanical about  the way carols were sung in  England a few centuries ago;  They saw nothing unseemly in  praising God in. terms of eating and drinking.  In T "Poor Robin's Almanacks  for 1695" there's this; verse:     ~  "Now  thrice welcome  Christmas'*     ��� ��� v  Which brings us good cheer,  Mince pies and plum porridge,  Good Aleand strong beer."  Some other old verses in  their homely ahd affectionate  description of the Holy Family  look like nursery rhymes to  the modern reader.  But they all have one thing  in common, to praise God and  give thanks for the blessing of  the Saviour's appearance on  earth. s .   ������  $!��id!#i#10$!ft^  ev;  Extending out best  wishes ftir a cheery  XuU'tida Season!    ���  m  IRWIN MOTEL  No other words  say it so well -v  MERRY CHRISTMAS  S^dgewayXoffee Bar  GIBSONS  , cMsxy tfie. vooiid again ��&  bUM&d bg Iht Szautiful ms.ua.gt  oj p&ace.  and good wdl\  I tfiak was, ��o%n in 1$ml littU ioton oj SBdzULm &o long ago, \  /   Fronxijie Management and Staff  otor Pro  WILSON CR��EK, B.C  Coast New��, Dec. 19, 1957.  Truth has only to change  hands a few times to become  fiction. ���. ���"-. ;��� X\   y'y-y ���>;������ -'Ty'T  Success ��� comesX before work  only in the dictionary. .. >.  Robert D. Wright; N.D.  NATUROPATHIC     PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  California   Chiropractic   College  MON., WED., FRI. ��� 10 to 5 p.m.  or by appoiniment  OFFICE 87-G  or Phone ,  Residence T72-W,  Gibsons.  H(iiiimmii-ryr:m:nm  : zmM&x  JOY  x&wtto WWCfe^u.  *  >��  597 ��� NEW LAMPSHADES ��� made over old frames, or covers  to protect the shades you have. A thrifty way to add beauty to  your home. Directions for .10 lampshades.  599 ��� A graceful doily crocheted in leaf design. Use it as a centrepiece or scarf. This is easy crochet, delightful needlework. Crochet directions for doily 15x32 inches in No. 50 cotton.  780 ��� TOWELS AND CLOTHS ��� embroidered with these motifs wil give you joy. A pair or all seven make a welcome shower  gift. Transfer of 7 motifs about 6 x 7 inches and 6 napkin motifs.  bu;ju . ...���.,**. ,i--.',iVi*; CENTS m coins (stamps cannot be accepted >  for each pattern to The Coast News, Needlecraft Dept, 60 Front St.  West, Toronto, Ont.. Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER, YOUR  NAME and ADDRESS.  v ; Two FREE patterns as a gift to our readers���printed, right in our  1957 Laura Wheeler Needlecraft Book. Dozens of other designs  you'll \vant to order���easy fascinating handwork for yourself,- your  home, gifts, bazaar items. Send 25 cents for your copy of this book  today! ',      '     '���'���? '���   ;.'"      *    A      y   ���  a  May The ligtft of thfc  stately  candles  be .  your symbol   of  glowing happiness.  Doris Beauty Salon  My Shop will be closed  JAN. 1 to JAN. 31  .)Mt:��:��;��i.(:��:��:ft:<H0a  h  License rorms  are mailed out  The Motor Vehicle Branch  has completed mailing 475,000  forms ; for 1958 licence renewals. It is reasonable to expect  the postal authorities will complete the delivering of the  forms to all parts of British  Columbia by December/18.  To date, some 15,000 forms  haveX been returned because  the vehicle owner has moved  from the address shown on the  form. Owners without renewal  forms are advised to write  the superintendent./ of motor  vehicles without delay ��� giving their name in full, accurate  postal address, description of  their vehicle, by make, serial  number and 1957 licence number.  Early attention will save inconvenience for the motorist,  in that he will have ..a renewal  form when he goes to buy his  1958 plates- It will help the  Motor ��������� Vehicle' branch which  is always very hard Rressed  in the last two weeks of February to meet the needs of the  thousands of last minute requests for forms,      y     /   '������������������.���<  The 1958 plates go on sale  at licence off ices, in all parts  of British/iColumbi'a on Jan. 6.  TheTlast date for vehicle use of  1957 plates is Feb. 8. The 1958  plate has a gold background  with green numbers, and is  marked with the "1858 CENTENARY 1958" inscription.  DOGWOOD DINING ROOM  Bright and cheery  greetings to all ot  you from ail of us!  Horn Sound  Fanners'   Sissfclfciafe  ,% tope ttis spirit df. Christmas  will $Mnd �� note ft harmony  mi year Wdaj; wS^to  MARINE MEN'SWEAR  ���   *        *." v  Anne and Viocie Prewer Coast News, Dee. 19, 1957.  u  !     -  The observance of the  tdmmgXkoliddj brings  .���.'���'��� -N '...'* "���'      ��� :  with H  om Xsincerest  iri$bforjcmTbappineut  Sechelt Shoe Renew  mmmmmmhnm  Plans are now being "ma^de  lor an hour long radio and television simulcast of a Variety  Show to rrfark the beginning  of British Columbia's Centennial Year.  The CBC, in conjunction  ���with the B.C. Centennial Com-  mittee, will present the show  in the International Cinema on  Jan. i, starting at 9 p.m. Guests  invited, to appear on the program ' include Hollywood stars  like Yvonne d Carlo and Alan  Young, and* the creator of the  unforgettable Mr. Magoo.  Among the many items plan  ned are the presentation to the  winner of the Centennial song  competition, the reading of  theT eulogy to B.C., and a preview of things to come in the  'Centennial Year.  coat and black and red accessories.  Her  corsage  was  red,  roses and white mums.  By ^JAMES  SXNfcLJ&B;  S*.P.  Guaranteed   Watch   &  > Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jpwelfcrs  Mail Orders Given Prompt  y. Attention     ;T  Work done on. theT Premises  fiechelt 96  :MN*I*HM9i*l^  o  *�����������  ���*���������  .���my  ���*������*  \  .Am*  :*&  '..*&..  ���������������  ��������������  ...-><���  ...o*  *.����*p  RISTMAS TIME!  Let the resounding joy of the holiday  festivities echo through your house!  J & B FURNITURE and APPLIANCES  . r ...:,;* 'X'yyyx.yzxoibsons "���"'y-xyZ^'Cl"'  ���������������  -  ���������*���  <ft*.  ���������������  ��������������� *  T<Sft;  4ft  4ft  ���������������  4ft  4ft  4ft  <ft  4ft  . ���..-.  '4ft  4ft  4ft  4ft  4ft  4ft  4ft  4ft  The most- importaht-Msue in  Parliament   in^Tthe;|3|s^Tfort-  night has been "the Iax;i2:��educ-  tions announced.by ^heTrhinis-  , ter of finance on Dec. 6, tax  cuts' totalling  26 million, dol-  lats in the current fiscal year.  The cuts were few in number ���- a  2Vz%  reduction in  the excise, tax on cars, increase  in the income tax';exemption  for children from $150 to^$250,  lowering the two initial rates  of personal income tax������ from  13% to 11% and from'14%. to  13%. Small corporations now  can have an extra $5,000: in  profits subj ect, to the 20 % tax  rate, and construction workers  away from home  can  deduct  thieir living costs as an* expense  before taxes.:.'..       r'.ry   '\yy  Any tax cut is always) wel-  y corned by the taxpayer. However, members of the opposition quickly pointed out that  26 millions-in tax cuts fell far  : short of *the 500 million, dol-  ars'.*��� tax? cuts promised; by Mr.  Diefenbaker and his 'supporters in the last election.  Members also protested, that  , no budget had been presented to parliament so that mem-  tiers and the public could see  the. balance sheet of the nation, the level of national revenues, production, trade arid  employment.  The new agricultural price  support legislation was also  introduced, providing floor  prices for farmers equal to the  average price of farm goods  over the last three years. It is  hoped that this will cushion  price declines) to farmers, and  avoid piling up of surpluses  as has happened under such  a program in the United States  Trade    and/ unemployment  came under discussion almost,  daily.     Opposition     members!  urged that immediate employ;  ment be provided- by needed  Roberts Creek  BY MRS. M. NEWtyAN  Mrs. M.V. Cooper who has  made her home with her  daughter, Mrs. Helen Lau, has  remvved to North Vancouver  for the winter months.  The.: Centennial . Committee,,.--*  somewhat   heartened ��� by   the,  response to  their turkey raf-  ,fle,-have arranged another' one,,  the drawing to take place in  the village, Roberts Creek, on;,  the afternoon of Dec.  28. All  Tmembers    of    the    committee  have tickets to sell. Winner of:  the last draw was El.  Travis, <T  Hall Road.,/ ;  Charles Bourh,^ who makes,  his home with the R. Cummings on Beach Ave*, is in St.r  Paul's Hospital,- Vancouver,,  awaiting surgery, which will  take place either on the 13th or  16th. ��� v   .  Mrs, Bessie  Clark is working in the Post Office for two ;  weeks,   Stapleton's  Store   has)  taken on an extra clerk also,'  Mrs. R'., Hughes helping there.  Mrs.  R.  Hughes Sr.,   is   in  Vancouver for two weeks taking care of the Covernton chil-*  dren during their parents' absence.  The OES, which includes  some of the Roberts Creek  Players Club, are said" to be.  coming up with an entertain-y  ment early in the hew year.  The program has not been  made up as much of the show  has to.be written still.  public woi��ks, and loans to  . municipalities y to enable them  toy finance their public works  programs. The minister of  finance, however, continued to  assert that no emergency in  unemployment existed.  Welcome amendments were  made to the National Housing  Act, increasing the amount  available for direct loans by  150 million dollars. The ceiling on 90% loans was raised  from $8,000 to $12,000 with  70% loans available on amounts above $12,000. It is hoped that this action will spur  the construction of housing,  which has lagged badly this  year, with consequent unemployment. :. . ,  Parliament adjourns for ten  days over the Christmas holiday and it. is hoped will end .  in January.  -  ���   y '   *  - ^^^i$^^X>^  WHEELER ������ HERRIN  St. Bartholomew's Church  Gibsons, was the scene of a  pretty wedding when Margaret  Hilda Herrin became the bride  of Daniel Wheeler, with Canon  H.U. Oswald- officiating. The  _. church choir was .in attendance.  ' The bride is the daughter of  Mr.-and'Mrs. David-Herrin of  Gibsons and the groom the  son of Mrs. Anne Wheeler, Ed-  inburg, Scotland.  Lace and nylon net over  ���satin fashioned the , bride's  goWh. Her floor length veil  was held in place by a pearl  Juliette cap. She carried red  rosebuds and white mums.  Miss Bernice Herrin, her sister's bridesmaid was gowned  in pale blue latfe and net over  satin with matching tiara and  her flowers were yellow carna- s  tions and bronze mums.  Mr. Murray King:~ was tlie  best man and the ushers were  Mr. Mel Hough and Mr. Don  Head. _T  A quiet reception was held  in the Parish Hall, where the  bride's uncle, Mr. R. Macpher-  son proposed the toast. : '  For going away, the bride  chose a navy blue dress topped  with a black and white tweed  f  Best wishes for  a very Merry   \.  'A '   ���"'���'���'  i\     Christmas f�� el!!  Haddock Engineering  MADEIRA  PARK  frC"  $3M&*S'  Along with the many  ". presents under your  tree,   please   accept  our best wishes for  i a Merry Christmas I  ���       *        "'  Anne's Flower Shop  Z   **'     : /���'��� . ���  SECHELT  f  ... fo all our friends .  and -wishing you  touch hcppin��9��t   ^  HILLTOP  BUILDING SUPPLIES  GIBSONS  SECHELT BUILDING SUPPLIES  ������<:X;-:X.^y<y ���*and*the:-Sifcaff;      '���.':.'  WANTED  Pictures  ~- Stories  J If you have pictures of historical significance of any  part of. Secheit S,D. No. 46,  may we use them in compiling the Centennial Yearbook?  If names are on the backs of  pictures, they ��� will belweli  cared for and returned to tlie  pwners. We are anxious, too  to hear stories of the early  days and to know the names  and location ot senior citizens  over 90.years of age. Will yott:  please send us any pictures or  items of interest which will  ; add to'eur Centennial History ..  ;���: ^itUeYarea? Our Maipng ^  _   Ydr^SS^yv y .'������.''      ; ���".y'T  Eilitor-in-chief,  % Elphinstone High School  Centennial Yearbook,  Gibsons, B.C.  If you live on Tfiowen Island . or, hearer Pendet*;JHar-*;  bour High School; material  may be handed to members  of the yearbook staff in thoSe  schools.  ���    i   Our best wishes to one and all for a very merry Christmas!��  ^igM   Shopp!2ng   Hours   FHday and f^onclay Os^iy  Open fc 9 p.m. Ohrislmas an��i Mew Year Weeks c  ; y^y<  Coast News, Dec. 19, 1957.  FLOWER LADY  Mrs. Hilda M. McAfee, F.R.  H.S., one of Alberta's foremost  horticulturists, whose interest  in flowers and people has attracted visitors from around  the world to her prize-winning  \Edmonton garden, has raised  more than $430 for Red Cross  during the past summer. Mrs.  McAfee, whose repute as a  prize4vinning    gardener     has  earned her the title "Flower  Lady and Rose Queen of Alberta," has contributed to Edmonton branch of the Canadian Red Cross Society the proceeds of a picturesque wishing  well nestled in .the corner of  her famous graden. Through  this ingenious method,' Mrs.  McAfee has contributed, approximately $1,600 to help the  Society's work during the past  six years.  '.'.  ���'   /.  L-YES^"  THE FIRST OlfflisTMAS  -,; r^,.  *-*.'��� ~* ������*  S ;.rWe wish you every joy -  *%. and blessing of this, happy  Millions just now are thinking of Bethlehem and singing  Philipps Brbdk-s faiiious hymn:  ' O Little Town of Bethlehem"  The first mention of Bethleh  hem has to do with a''���sorrov/*-  ful event in the life bf:Jacob.  He had just buried Deborah,  the bid nurse of his mother, at  ���Bethel under '.'the'���oak of weeping!', then, as he and hislcom-  pany approached within sight  of the waJls of Bethlehem, Rachel's child was born ana Rachel herself,. died. "As her  soul was in departing, she  whispered, 'call him. Benoni,  the son of ;myT���.sorrow-'���1��o Rachel died and was, buried in  the way .to Ephrath.  Arid Ja-  -.������Hiv *,_  ���-, Christmas Season!'4X  GIBSONS'S & S SERVICE STATION  NEW EXECUTIVE of the Pa  cific National Exhibition- has  been elected by Board of Directors. New president is Joseph F. Brown, (top). Vice-pres-  irents are Orval C. Cook and  ; Harry W. Mulholland ��� and  treasurer is Ml. Barr. Past  president isr W.J.  Bbrrie;XX,':  NAMED ASSISTANT  Reuben . C.    Baetz,    M.A-,  B&Mj> of-Twonfo, has been  T naiher assistant national com-:  missibner' of the Canadian Red  Cross    Society,   His    appointment was announced by Marshal Stearns, chairman of the  -Sbciety's    national    executive  coinmittee  A bright Christmas  to our many ��riends I  -..'.. **' ' :    ���     t  Ron McSavaney   '  .  for  TOASTMASTER  .cob set a pillar upon, Rachel's  -grave unto this, day."    T '    '  Here  is   another   scene   at  Bethlehem which is not so sad.  Many years after Jacob lived,  v named   Elimelech  and  Naomi  there was.V man of Bethlehem  his:*. wife who, with their two  sons went to dwell in the city*  of  Moab.   The   sons   married  daughters   of   Moab.   And   it  came  to  pass  that Elimelech  died and also his two sons died.  So the widow  of Naomi  was  left with* her daughters-in-law,.  Ruth and Orpha. V  . g  Naomi became utterly hdme-  sick for.her home and people  in Bethlehem and 'she decided  to  return.   She bade farewell  to the girls. Orpha kissed her  and returned  to  her Moabite  ' kinsfolk,Tibut Ruth clave unto  her. "Entreat <me not '# leave," '.*.  she pleaded, "or to return from ;������  following  after thee; for whiT ~  ther. thou gpest I will go; and  whither   thouTlodgest,   I  will  lodge; thy people shall be my ..  people and thy God hiy God." ��� ���  And every Bible reader knows T  how Ruth became the wife of X  whose name was Obed, who ini  Boaz,   and   they  had  a   child  turn was the father of Jesse,  who was the father of David.  T David was a boy of Bethle-T  hem. On its hillsides he tended* *  his, father's flocks and every  r  nook     and    cranny    became  known to  him.   When he became a man and was hunted  by they jealous King Saul, he  often was driven far away to  hide in caves. Oh one occasion  he was hiding among the hills;  he thought with longing of his  former    home.    Suddenly    he  cried "Oh that One would give  me to  drink   of   the well   of  Bethlehem that is by the gate!"  He may have been thirsty, but  even more than that,  he was  homesick.  Three brave men overheard ���  his   wish.   .They   resolved   to"  brave   every   danger  and   attempt -to satisfy David's'long-,  ing. They* scaled the steep hillsides and at great risk reached  the well at Bethlehem and re-'  turned to David's cave with the*  water. Wheivhe heard the daring of their exploit; he refused-  to drink that which had been  secured at;so.great a priced  He said: "Shall I drink the  ���blood of the meii that went; in .  jeopardy of their lives. Far be  it. from me, 6' Lord, that I  should do this;" Then in the  presencfe of all he poured it out  as an-offering unto the Lord.  Once again, oh the: hills  around Bethlehem, sheep quietly grazed. Here, in the sublime, yet simple words of the  Scripture, the story is told:  "And : there:. were   shepherds  in the same country, abiding in  the fields, keeping watch by  night over their flock. And an  angel of the Lord stood by  them and the , Glory ��� of the.  Lord shone rpuhd about themj  and they were ��� sore afraid.  And the aniel said unto' them  TB��* not afraid-T* ior behold I  bring you good tiding of great  joy> which 'sh^Tbe to all people} for the^T i^ bbrn to -.you,  this day, in; theTcity of David,  A'Saviour whichTis Christ the -  ;Lord.'Y"TTiT,:;Tv'Y.yTyy''T  ���y^TT    :...:*':. */������';* X     . Z  Our quotation today is the  Tw^ll-knowhT verse:   .  "They air were looking for. a  '.'������King ���. X'X- '���'������'������:.'".  To slay their foes and lift them  high;  Thou cam?st, a little baby thing  That made a woman cry."  ^i$i$i��i$i��i$!$i$i��i$i$i$i$i��i$i$i$i$i$i$i$i$^  ���*��������� .  <5JS-  ���������������  '�������"  ...in  T<s��-  OT  ������*������  ���O  ���������������  .��'  ���������������  mCHTER'S  RADIO &  TV  X .:'.-SECHEIX''T'v   y   '*.;..-���     . ..������..'.'���  Vern & Ann RicKter  *���������������  ����.������*w^^^  a  merry Ghristmas  UMPPY Nfew; Year...  ;i*  B.C. ELECTRIC  '���3  ���: 1


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