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Coast News Dec 21, 1961

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Array Provincial Llbr  �� Victoria* B."c.  JUST FINE FOOD  DANNY'S  DINING ROOM  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  0/M  )...  SERVING   THE  GROWING   SUNSHINE   COAST  Published  in Gibsons,   B.C.      Volume 15,   Number 49,   December 21, 1961.  7c per copy  HOLLY ON SALE  A Complete Line  of Men's Clothing      '  Marine Men's Wear  Lid.  Ph.   886-2116  ���  Gibsons.   B.C.  TfeAl^ lfASoff~  who was fatally injured Saturday morning in Vancouver in a  car accident. She was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. R. W. Mason of Gibsons. Mr. Mason is a  former president of the Royal  Canadian Legion, Gibsons  branch and recently was confined to hospital himself. Miss Mason, a graduate of Elphinstone  High School in 1960 was in the  same year^ a Mermaid Queen  candidate representing the Royal  Canadian Legion, Gibsons  branch.  vmi-fipc��icic<cictste!_ic^^  Ohurcli Services  ANGLICAN  Sun., Dec. 24  St. Hilda's  9:30 a.m., Carol Service,  St. Bartholomew's  11:15 a.m., Matins  7:30 p.m., Carol Service  St. Aidan's  3:00 p.m., Carol Service  - St. Aidan's Sunday School will  bold   a  Special   Children's   Ser-  - vice on Sun., Dec. 24 at 11 a.m.  Christmas. Day  .    St. Hilda's .  8:30 a.m., Eucharist  St. Aidan's  10:00  a.m.,  Eucharist ,,  Stl Bartholomew's ^~"'  11:30 a.m.,  Eucharist  St. Mary's, Pender 'Harbour  11 a.m.,   Sunday,   Christmas  Service and Holy  Communion  Madeira Park  2:30 p.m.,  Sunday,' Legion Hall  Christmas Service  and Holy Communion  UNITED  Gibsons  11:00 a.m.,. Divine Service  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  Roberts Creek, 2 pan.  Wilson Creek  11 a.m. Sunday School  3:30 p.m., Divine Service  COMMUNITY  CHURCH  Port Mellon  United Church Service, 9:15 a.m.  1st, 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays  Anglican Service, 7:30 pirn.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican  Communion 9:30  a.m.  3rd Sunday of each month    :  ',-   ST^yiNCENT^yk7k-  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9:00 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary  Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.    4,  CHRISTIAN    SCIENTISTS  Church Service?  and   Sunday   School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts  Creek United Church  TV  series,   How .Christian   Science Heals, KVOS, v Channel 12;  Dec. 24: Overcoming Resentment  BETHEL BAPTIST  '    Sechelt   7  10 a.m. Sunday School  11:15 am., Worship Service  7:30 p.m��� Wed., Prayer  Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m:. United Church  .  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL  11:00 a.m. Devotional   k  10 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues., 7:30, Bible Study  Fri-., 7:30 p.m., Young  People  Sat., 7:30,; Praypr  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a.m.,  Sunday School k  11 a.m. Morning Worship  3 p.m. Bible Forum  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Wednesday,. 7 p.m;,  Bible Class  Friday, 7:30 p.m. Rally  Sat., 7 p.m., Young Men's Action  Club  $37 FOR CARE /  Elphinstone High School Band  and Drill Team played carols in  Gibsons area, Dec. 9, and collected $37 , for the CARE fund.  Those taking part thank those  people who were so' generous  with their donations.  Scouts  entertain  Members of the OAPOywere  guests on Friday evening, .Dec.  15 at a concert given by First  Gibsons Boy Scouts arid their  leaders.    . >  The guests were transported  to and from the affair, with a  Scout' in attendance with each  car.  The program was well chosen,  with a sing-song by the boys and  in a later part community singing. Two short skits were given  the boys doing a fine job, and  giving everyone a fine chuckle.  A fine film on Conservation nf  Wild Life followed and refreshments were then served by the  boys. All this .was done by the  .Scouts with the help of two ladies staffing the kitchen.  A film on the life of Baden-  Powell wafs shown, giving incidents in the life of this fine leader and giving a fuller knowledge  of the work being done through  Scouting.  Two boys .were presented with  badges, one for drama, one for  stamp  collection.  The program closed with the  Queen, before which Mr. Haley  offered a hearty. vote of thanks  to leaders, boys and W.A. for an  evening of fine entertainment.  The Girl Guides sold all their  holly wreaths last Saturday.  Next Saturday/ (afternoon, Dec. i  23, they will be selling cut holiy  outside Super Valu, as well as a  Christmas tree which has been  donated.  Mrs. Alien1 will take orders for  Christm'as trees. Phone 886-2324.  Water facts  to be given  West Sechelt Water Board  trustees would like property  owners to know that the board  meets regularly to further its  research regarding a ' water  works for the district at an acceptable cost.  Circumstances have slowed any  concrete action on the part of  the board. However at. the time  of the next annual meeting the  board will present all the facts'  pertaining to the installation of  the  system.  . " ~ ���" ��� -' ������ ������ ������ ���. - -"..~-T       ��� T-T.���*���"""��� . ���������-��~>wnrans��KW>i  Gibsons' council presses  WELFARE BINGO.  Three hundred dollars broken  down.to $15.and $10 with $1 as  a base from which to work is a  problem but not a problem which  ��� cannot be solved.  ��� The-easiest way to get to the  solution is to take the $1 and buy  a bingo card, on. which one can  win either $10 or $15 out of the  .$300.* .       ,-.'..,,���.     ���   ��   ---.  ... This, bingo, -Sponsored   by/,thos  Sunshine. Coast   Welfare   Fund  will" be held Thursday evening at  8 o'clock in School Hall  Re-elect president  The evening circle of the W.A.  to St. Hilda's Anglican Church  held their annual meeting at the  home of Corp. and Mrs. P. Payne  Re-elected was president Mrs-  Dick Clayton with Mrs. P. Payne  vice-president; Mrs. S. Pehota,  secretary and Mrs. T. Duffy,  treasurer. A Social evening and  -Christmas party and exchange  of gifts followed to which the  afternoon group was invited.  The evening was spent with recorded music and games with a  call late in the evening from the  vicar, Rev. Denis Harris.  _���  Y Gibsons ���Jtunicipal Cpuncil af-  (er discussion Tuesday night on  fa letter from ' Attorney-General  JJonner replying to a request for  jnore police for Gibsons area,.  moved that Mr. Bonher-be in-,  formed council had yriot; changed  its  mind  and still wanted more  g'olice. Mr. Bonner's letter said  . le matter would be reviewed  When estimates for iriext year  are considered. 7;-.;:k  '}Council made the. request to  tfhe attorney-general's "' department some weeks ago in the  jfope definite action would be  faken. Mr. Bonner's letter, while  Reaving negotiations open for future talks, did not impress council,  members  of   which  decided  X.SHIP HITS BREAKWATER  f While the Shell tanker was  ���frying to dock late Tuesday  wind and water swell carried  $he v<essel into the breakwater  pilose to the doicik tresuMng in.  qamage to about 25 feet occurring. Apparently the vessel  pbu'ld not get any reverse motion due to wind and wave  pressure.  tc infc___i M_v:Bonrter- council still  sought an'increased police; force.  A request for the handling of  recreation . .commission govern-,  ment .grants through municipal  clerks was presented council by  the provincial recreation depart- /  ment. After discussion cpunciL  decided to ask what happens in  the  case  of  a local recreation  Santa ex  Eight o'clock Friday, Dec. 22  will see pupils of Roberts Creek  Elementary. School performing  on the stage of the Roberts Creek  Community; Hall..',. \.;.-.  Santa  win be. on  hand   with  something for the kiddies, cour-7  tesy of the Ctommumty yAssocia-  tion which also is donating the  hall and supplying a tree as well.  ��� The    Parents*   Auxiliary   will  serve refreshments and will be  pleased to receive donations of-  cakes and cookies. ,k^'  Y:,;There   will  be; ho. .admission  charge but patrons will have an.  opportunity to donate to a silver/  collection.  body repre_entir:g . both organized and unorganized areas. If the  local recreation committee was  for Gibsons alone, no problem  would arise.  An attack warning siren has  been placed high .up at the southeast corner of South Fletcher  Road and School Road by the  Department of National Defence  so correspondence from the department stated. The siren is  now ready in case of an alarm.  Accounts totalling $181.66 were  scrutinized, and ordered paid,  $112.46. of which is covered under the whiter works   program'.  John and' Mary Gaw were  granted a building permit for a  $7,000 four room one storey home  on Wyngaert road. 7  ���Stop signs' are planned for  both sides Of Beach Ave., oh  Seaview and one at the bottom  of Bal's Lane at Seaview Rd. 7  LIBRARY  TO CLOSE  Sechelt's Public Library will  be closed- from Dec. 23 and will  re-Open on;Jan. 4. Y ���:.  Puppets intrigue in lifelike display  ^The visit of Llords' International Puppets to Gibsons as an  Overture Concerts association  event on Wednesday night Of last  wrjeek is something orie can look  back on   for .manyYmdn_^ySto  come. -        :'':-:'jXX:":''-Xi1"'X  /_��aniel Llords who manipulates  Gounod's boHet from Faust  was the first presentation and  vilh the puppets manoeuvring to  perfection aided by a really excellent tape recording . of the  PJbiiadelpbia orchestra playing  the ballet music, one forgot im-  mediate snnvtmdmgs and watch-  ed the poppets develop the Faust  rM3\puppets through a delightful-- theme. Cos  25th ANNIVERSARY  The 25th -wedding annivers-  Sary o�� Mr. and Mrs. Frank  Wyngeart of Gibsons will be  celebrated on Dec. 25. Helpdng  ���for this occasion will be Mrs.  August Lehmann,' Mrs. Wyn-  'giearrt's mother from Kelowna;  iMr. and Mrs. Henry Block and  family} from Sainton Arm and  Mr. Garry Pohl a neiphew of,  Chilliwack. Mrs. Block is a sis-,  ���ter.   ��� ���  WEDDING ANNIVERSARY  A 50th wedding anniversary  open house will be held in  honor of Mr. and Mrs. Martin  Warnoicik on Thursday, Jan. 4  in Madeira Park hall. This  event will start at 8 p.m.   ,  KINSMEN  WINNERS  Here.are the winners of Gibsons, Kinsmen- Christmas Cheer  draw,: First, Pat McDonald,  ticket' 95; second, Mrs. A. S.  Winn, ticket 39 and'third, R. H.  Carruthers, ticket 334.  "ly entertaining evening announced that the Gibsons performance  ' was the last of his Canadian tour  a tour which he makes; every  seven years.    ' '���''���':'���'.'���:���  The "little world of Daniel  Llords".was, to describe it briefly, magi��. He, an artist to the  " very core, enthralled with his delightful presentations. >:,:..  Lighting, costuming and the  various stage effects heightened  the quality of performance. The  entire production, lighting, sound  effects and movement and at  times the voice added, were all  in the artistry of one man.  and if (me imagined, as Mr.  Llords suggested, one was sitting  up in the gods in a theatre from  where stage characters would appear small, the illusion was complete. '. "-X ...  What tickled some people's  fancy was the 18th century drawing room scene with the bewig-  ged, elegantly dressed puppet  performing im the piano. The illusion was perfect  '  rk  There were, quite a few short  numbers Tbut the Offenbach Orpheus in Hades 'overture provided the puppets with a really gorgeous opportunity for the show  ing off of their capabilities. To  say they were almost human is  no exaggeration. If puppets could  think "they thought even as you  and I, reacting;in the same manner.:, 7,..,'.. '  Mr.  Llords'  artistry  goes' beyond that of handling,puppets as_  . pieces of cloth,, wood and. wires. ���  They   seem   to be  iaIiveV:m6re"5  like humans   trying'to  be puppets. It is his mental setting of  . the stage which goes a long way  towards one's enjoyment of the  performance. If   anyone   of   the  audience failed to be entertained, it was not the fault of the  puppets or Mr. Llord. One could  easily spend an afternoon or an  evening watching the many facets   of   Mr.   Llords'   delightful  way with his puppets. ��� F.C.  v After   the  performance  many  who watched the. puppets cjourneyed to. Danny's Dining Room  for   coffee/ - and   to   meet   Mr.  Llord.  �����tefPteg��P(e��pgMg(^^  ���;Y7  ' ��� 1-M.  T0t*  HH H H ���  DR. CLEMENT  by       CLARK  9HC  one  30C  3WC  MOORE  WW WC_-  ,V:'H  the night .  before Christmas, when all through the house  Not a creature was stirring, not even a mouse;  The stockings were hung by the chimney with  y'y:; care,: ������'   :   '. "!������ XX  In hopes thatSt. Nicholas soon would be there;  ���The children were nestled all snug in their b^ds,  While visions of sugar-plums danced in their  ���j, ���   heads;  And Mamma in her Tcerchief, and I in my cap,  Had just settledour brainsfor along winter's  k   jiap^ ;;    ������������-..������������������_���  "When out on the lawn there arose such a clattei,  I sprang from the bed to see what was the    '  I       matter. - ,.   '. ; kk; .J;'y .v;/-y:.  Away to the window I flew like a flash,  Tore Open the shutters and threw up the sash;'  The moon on the breast of the new-fallen snow,  Gave the lustre of mid-day to objects below,  '>  When,T*what toiny wondering eyes should; Y  'appear,  But a miniature sleigh, and eight tiny reindeer,  With a little old driver, so lively and quick,  I knew in a moment it must be St. Nick.  , More rapid than eagles his coursers they came.  And he whistled, and shouted and called them  byname;  11 "Now, Dasher! now, Dancer! now Prancer and  Vixen! -':���,.  On, Comet! on Cupid! on Donder andfilitwn!  To the top of the porch! to the top of the wall!  Now dash away! dash away I dash away all!"  As dry leaves that before the wild hurricane fly,  . When they meet with an obstacle, mount to     '  !���'..    . the sky ^-Ykk'v".      X. .X' ��� -k-'   '������: s  . ��� ���;.'.'' -  So up to the house-top the coursers they flew,  with the sleigh fuU of toys, and St Nicholas,,  X      too.   ���  And then in a twinkling, I heard on the roof;   y  The prancing and pawing of each little hoof���  As I drew in my head, and was turning around.  Down the chimney St. Nicholas came with a  bound.  He was dressed all in fur, from his head to  his foot,  And his clothes were all tarnished with ashes  and soot;  A bundle of Toys he had flung on his bade,  And he looked like a peddler ju:;t opening his  pack.  MK  -how th^y twinkled! his dimples,  His cheeks were like roses, his nose like a cherry 1  J-SsdroDlittle mouth was drawn up like a bow.  And the beard of his chin was as white as the  e held tight in his teeth,  it encircled his head like a  He bad abroad face and a little round belly,  That _jtook when he laughed, like a bowlful  ���:���;'   of$eBfi y  '���":  He was chobby and plump, a right jolly old elf,.   ,  [ when I saw him, in spite of myself,  re and a twist of his head,  Soongayemetoknow I had nothing to dread;  Hrumfcr nota word, but went straight to his  And filed all the stockings; then turned with  Andlayiar his finger aside of his nose,  A_-dg-viflaraitod, up the chimney he rose;  Heqpnz^gtohis sleigh, to his team gave a  Audaway they all flew like the down of a thistle.  ButIheard him exclaim, ere he drove out of  sight,  "Happy Christmas to all, and to all a good  wightr 2       Coast News, Dec. 21, 1961.  Thetttnid Soitl  >AWBKBBrtt__��e  arduro  e wot  Wit (Boast Mems  ���   .   . Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Fred Cruicje, Editor and Publisher;  Published every Thursday by SechelA Peninsula /Nevtis  I4d., P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class  mail and for payment of postage in casli,- Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation; Canadian "Weekly  Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspapler Association and  B.C. Wieeklj] Newspapers Advertising,Bureau, 608-111:2 W.'Pen-  d��r St., Vancouver, B.C. y  Raites of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months.  United States and foreign, $3.50 pier year.  A little girl's curiosity has led to a  bit of Christmas philosophy that ha?  since become a Christmas classic.  One day���in December -r- in 1897,  Virginia O'Hanlon wrote a letter to the New York Sun.  t  ' "I am eight years old. Some of my little friends say  there is no Santa Clans. My papa says, 'If you see it in  the SUN, it's so/Please tell me the truth ��� is there ?  Santa Claus?"' ���       4 -'kky'  * Because we believe the reply with its message of keen/  spiritual insight deserves reading again and again ���  ~we show it here. It was written by Francis E. Church,  a writer for the old Sun. v  Here it is: y' "*k;  i   "Yes, indeed! 4 (  I   "Virginia, your little friends are wrong. They have been  affected by the scepticism of a sceptical age ��� they do not  believe except what they see ��� they think nothing can he  which is not comprehensible by their little minds,"  j  "All minds, Virginia, whether theybe msnSfor children's  are little. In this great universe of burs, man islifiWinsect  an ant, in his intellect, as compared with the boundless world  about him, as measured by the intelligence capable of graspJ  ing the whole of truth and knowledge."  |  "Yes, Virginia, there is a Santa Claus."  | "He exists as certainly as Jove and, generosity and^evotion  exist, and you know that they aboundand giveeto your life its  highest beauty and joy. Alas! how dreary would be the world if j"*  there were no Santa Claus! It would be as dreary as if there j  were no Virginias. There would.be no childlike faith then, no  poetry, no romance to make toJe^We thi| existence. We should!  have no enjbymentYexcept m~^  light with which childhood fills the world would be extinguished.",  ' "Not believe in Santa Claus! You might as-Well.not believe'  in fairies!" k ^k  "You might get your papa to hire men:^j^atchy in all the\  chimneys on Christmas eve to catch; Santa' Ciaus, but eveirt if;  they did not see Santa Claus coming doWn, what would that  prove? Nobody sees Santa Claus ��� the most real things in the  world are those neither children nor men can see."  "Did you ever see fairies dancing on the lavyn?;0f course not,.,  but that's no proof that they are not there ��� nobody can conceive or imagine all the wonders that are^unseen arid lihseeable  in the world."  "You tear apart the baby's rattle and see What makes the  noise inside, but there is a veil covering the unseen world which  not the strongest man, or even the.united strength o^ all the  strongestmen, that ever lived, could tear apart. Only faith,  fancy poetry, love, romance, can push aside the 'curtain and  view and picture the supernal beauty and^lory beyond."        ,  "Is it all real?���ah, Virginia, in all this world there is nothing-  else real and abiding." �� i.  "No Santa Claus! Thank God! ��� he lives, and he lives forever  ��� a thousand years from now, Virginia,-nay,ten thousandyears  from now, he will continue to make glad the heart of childhood."  .* r-^i^______>  t**��  Ask,  any   youngster   in ' any  Christian country what his r favorite   holiday is  ��� the   answer  ��� CHMSTMAS!y\.;yi 7.  Although theY date  may  vary,  and; observances mayYbe a little  bit different?; in every Christmas .1  celebration, 'this particular noli-Y  day; means gifts for the childreny  and extra festivities in the home.|  In   Spain   for   example,   The  Three Kings ��� Gaspar, Melchior  and Balthazar ��� bring the kiddies   sweets and treats   on ithe :  eve   of   Epiphany.      y  In preparation for the arrival  of the Kings, the children stuff  their shoes with straw and leave  them outside for the Wise Men.  In the morning, the children find;  that the Wise TMen's horses have  eaten the straw, and in its stead  are gifts of all kinds. .,  In Italy, youngsters also receive their gifts on Epiphany.  However, the bearer is a little  woman who is named "La Be- : ���  .fana." She carries gifts for the  good  little children   and   leaves  charcoal for the bad ones.  According to the legend, it is  said that when the Wise Men  first set out to seek the Christ  Child, they asked Le Befana to  goYwithYthem.7She refused because she was too /busy. She la-  ter decided lior go to; Bethlehem  herself^ but gptklpstk along the  way. So now as'then, "Le Befana" still seeks the Infant Jesus  In Switzerland, the Christ  Child Himself delivers gifts to  the children. He comes on Christmas Eve in a sleigh drawn by  six reindeer:' The gifts He carries are toys, nuts, sweets and  cakes.  *    *    *  Then, after carols are sung,  and the story of the Nativity  told by father, the children open  their giftsY Later, groups of boys  and girls go about singing, modeling and tinkling cowbells. As  they go from house to house,  they are given gifts by friendly  neighbors. '  In many provinces of France,  shoes   areyset  by  the fireplace  by the young children of the  family in anticipation of the  Christ Child's arrival on Christmas Eve. He fills their shoes  with  toys and sweets.  In other parts of France and  Lorraine-,- boys and girls hang  their stockings by the> fireplace  on the Eve of St. Nicholas 'and  pray the good Saint will' remember them.  sjs     :}:     *  St. Nicholas is the giver of  gifts, for Dutch children, too  They believe that theY Saint:  comes/riding through the air on ���  a white horse, and-jumps -''from  rooftop toYrboftopkiAs Yhe slips  down each 'chimneyj he fills  shoes and baskets with all sorts  of goodies to delight the young-  . sters.     y Y.-.       . ���-'���  Children of Sweden get their  gifts at Christmas time from the  Yulbocb or .Yule goat, who is  supposed to throw their gifts to  them through their front doors.  ..- The gifts are always wrapped  in plain paper "and bear bright  red wax seals with a humorous  verse attached to it."  Iri the Latin-American - coun-.  tries, many of the Spanish customs prevail. And. they take on  added color from North American customs of English and German origin.  In Indian - areas, however,  Christmas has blended with more  primitive  customs.     -    ���  In Germany/St. Nicholas, or  Nikolaus brings candies and nuts  to the children on December 6,:  while toys and more personal  gifts are distributed to the kid-.  dies on Christmas Eve by the  Kristkindl.   ;   7, '   k   7  Y'yY'y Y'Y'y'*7Y*'Y*k. '.-..-X'������'���!���'. "  In England, .children hang  their stockings in front of the  fireplace "on Christmas Eve for  Father Christmas to fill, and enjoy almost all of the same joyous customs that the young fry  in the United States do.  Since ythe Christmas holiday is.  one that is a reverent observ-  anceof a Child's birth, then the  joy and happiness 'of children  around theyworld at Christmastime is the most fitting tribute  to Him. " *  The   lantern      A definite rural  By Les Peterson  When Diogenes in classic times  set out to seek an honest man, he  appropriately provided himself  v with a lantern.  We of today can not only reminisce on the lantern, but in many  outlying    districts   can   contemplate it, for it is still with us.  For the rural, .pedestrian the  lantern is as much a companion  in the evening as was his dog  during the day. It goes with him  to;his barn, along roads, across  fields, and through woods, warming his hands and watching in  all directions. Often it helps  make community life possible in  places where otherwise famiL  ies would be forced to stay at  home, and iri the case of many  a trapper and fisherman it is his  light ;not only when he travels  but also when he is at home.  Tom "Sawyer read his tales of  adventure in Aurit Polly's barn  by hieans of a lantern he kept  hidden there. Children, and adults too, can still find adventures  in the device itself. In scattered communities it is possible to  watch a light from miles away.  Looking frorii the window, one  can muse, "There comes a light!  I wonder" who it is, arid wilL-.he  come iri at the gate" Or go on  by?" k. ���:������.'������      ',,';  Usually, in the winter, life is7  lonely and evenings long, and  the watcher hopes that the light  will turn in. Perhaps it does,  in . which case y-the. con j ectured  visitor is met at the porch: At  his gesture to turn the light lowY  the host insists that he blow it  /put entirely. Whatever the pretext given, the true reason is a  desire for company, . for an opportunity to sit and give release  to 7 thoughts that have had to  bide 7 their time all day. More  than likely, pretext or ho pretext..  the visitor has called for the  same reason.  All through the visit the lantern awaits without^: ready to go  again when .coffee cups have  been set down and the conversa-  The eruption on Tristan da Cunha  Through the weeks of autumn,  copies of. the Illustrated London  News that, reached me via Toronto carried interesting photographs of Tristan da Cunha and  the inhabitants who were forced  to leave their homes and seek  refuge on.. the,, small neighbor-island of Nightingale by the most  unexpected eruption of a volcano  regarded as extinct since its discovery by. Portugese seamen,  hundreds  of years  ago.  To rae those illustrations were  also nostalgic; it was in 1903 that,  the tall Cape Homer on which I  was serving sailed past Tristan  within easy distance. Seen fairly  often from the decks of sailing  ships it is seldom sighted today,  being far from the steamship  routes ��� and the windjammers  are gone from the seas. Few  landsmen will have seen that  loneliest station of human life  in all the world.  Master  mariners   of  my time-  at sea differed in the matter of  paying a call at such places  when the chance of a voyage  took them near; most of them  stood on about their business of  taking a ship to the port for  which   she   was   boimd,  but  the  ��� odd one like Dixon of the old  Elginshire . would have backed  his mainyard off Tristan ��� supposing the weather favorable ���  and  taken a  boat  ashore,   both  , for the interest of the visit to  himself and,the islanders and  the chance that people living so  isolated might be in need y of  something the ship could supply  ��� medical requirements for instance ��� and'the Admiralty appreciated a recent report on such  places. But my ship sailed on  and the opportunity was  lost.  We had done better at the  Falkland Islands where we called on business and were thus  able to leave pur tracks ashore  in a place hew ,to us. Such little  events meant. much when all the  world was young and every  goose a swan.  The main elevation of Tristan  da'. Cunhayis plainly:: of ancient  volcanic origin but as we saw it  the thought of a possible eruption would not have occurred to  ; anyone, the danger wbuld have  seemed as remote as it does to  us of Gibsons when we look  northward toward Garibaldi. But,  somewhere' in that silent mass  the fires of the earth were still  alive and they ������'���."forced a way  through at last.  Men of the H.M.S. Leopard,  sent to salvage what they could  of the islanders* goods reported  that the growing mound about  the new vent glows , with incandescence at night.  One wonders . how many other  supposedly extinct volcanoes are  merely napping for a thousand  years of so. Two have let go  within living memory, one near  the main port of Honduras on  the Pacific coast that heaved its  head offshore to form a new is-  land . and Mont Pejee on Martinique  that   suddenly  destroyed  Busy bees in Junior Red Cross  /(By SHEILA;.NELSON)-;/   ..  The Junior Red Cross at/Elphinstone High School is an active body, whose council of members elected from each division  meets, once a week with Larry  Crawford as president and Site..  Forbes as, secretary-treasurer.  This year the club is carrying on  with projects begun in the past  and plans to extend its support  to new  projects.  .        ��� sj:      *      *  Y The Nabob coupon, drive which  YstarteidYabout-:" thrjeekyears  ago,  ended early, this  yfear with the  accumulation 'of enough coupons,  to acquire a coffee maker even,  larger - that  expected. -With  this  new coffee maker the J.R.C. will/  be able to carry on with the saleY  of coffee'during intermissions. Ofy  publib functions. y   -y  Last year Elphinstone had tho  honor of being the first school in  B.C. to adopt a Greek school and  to send along a box of supplies  and later the same year became  the first school to adopt a second Greek school.   7 .-.k  This year the project is being -  continued   arid   funds  are being  raised. Through the assistance of  the Industrial. Arts . shop which  will make the required packing  box, $10 will be saved.  *    *    *  'Funds are being raised in various ways such as bake sales  and ��� mixers during the school  year. Last week a full-scale concert was presented by the Junior  Red Cross and supported wholeheartedly by. almost the entire  student body. The program consisted of two skits by the Drama  Club  directed   by   Mr.   Cooper;  selections by a girls choral group  "organized- by Patty Smith : and  accompanied.by Lyn Vernon; accordion solos" by. Sharon May lea  and Carol Mylroie who was assisted by ;;Bobby Maclean with a  dance routine; a piano solo by  Lyn Vernon; lively numbers by  the "Combo" Yand a series of  ���; tumbling, routines -to .the, accom-  ^airiimehtf of tlie dfuiris ably handled by .Peter Rudolph;7a' solo  by Sue Forbes. A...total of $35:54  was made which will go towards  the. adoption of a Greek school.  The current fund raising pro-,  ject' is on_kvhich has become an  annual  eventy Girls- -of. various  home   econoriiics   classes    bake  Christmas cakes, puddings, cookies and candy which they package   and  donate   to   the  Junior  ; Red Cross. You will no doubt be  ���: approached   byy eager   salesmen  /asking you to'assist--the Junior  m  Red Cross in their work by buying their tickets.y The club  has  had excellent7support- in the past  : and expects the same, this year.  ; The  draw .for  the many boxes  7 will ..take place/ at: aj^closing assembly on Dec. 22.  Y* . '>;����� /��� #"  .Other projects of. the Junior  Red Cross are toy support UNICEF to whoih we\ have sent a  donation of $10. The Sudan project, which -we hope to be working on in the near future, is a  project where we raise.money to  buy seeds so the. children can  grow vegetables irivSudan.  Wey.thank the /students from  Roberts Creek Elementary school  . who have taken an active inter-  . est in the work of -;the Junior  Red Cross arid have given a donation of $5* to help us adopt a  Greek school. We hope you will  continue your good  work.-  NeyerYknew how hard it was to drive a bargain, until I bought  that.second-hand'carY'Y X-'-J.^-���:���-'.-'X."''-'������:'        VY ���'���'���.'' .XX--.:  '    Y-.k" 'rj7'  ���'   ���...������������     ���   *   V.Y %.;.;���'.*''*.'' .������.'������ "Y   ���" .."'���   X.j*  ��� .It's a realifriend who likes you in spite of all he knows about you;  ��� Y' 7.   ^      ' .sje ���'.    sjs . :'.ysje-*' "7  Inventions in this old worid are ^coming so fast Tthat the ladder  to success may soon be replaced by an escalator.  If you want it to be a'short summer^just sign a 90-day note.  ..' /������:, ' -. ���;..;:-... y; '" :* . ������ ..*���    Ipl'i.  Bifterehce betw-een a poor man and a rich one is. that one worries  about his next; meal while the other worries about his last one.  Anyone; Who thinks the customer isn't important should try doing without him for 90 days.  ���'���./.-. .--)' .%:lv'- . ;"' *'-, *    ,*k  .: ���������i..' ���  A taxpayer is one who does riot have to pass a civil service exam  in order to work for the government.  tion has come to an end.  For it is always a friend who  calls with a lantern. One cannot  be furtive with a lighted lantern  :in his hand, nor is it at all-probable that anyone carrying one  is bent on nefarious pursuits.  If . the lantern is friendly during the winter ashore, it is at  its romantic best during the  at rest on a summer night,; jew-  suihmer on the -water. No one  can watch a harbor full of boats  elled with these quiet lights,  without feeling strange thoughts  pull and play about his heart.  For these are they boats,, and  from their masts, threading across the dark waters, come the  soft golden paths of the lantern.  By A. 3. C.  the town and port of that island.  Most of the survivors that escaped ��� and they were few ���  had taken to the water, preferring the risk of drowning to  death by burning.  They were picked up by the  British ship Roddam which had  been lying at anchor some way  out. Her master took his ship  in under a rairi of fire with every available hose playing over  her" upper works.  I should remember that good  skipper; he was given a position  as examiner of Masters and  Mates for the British. Board of.  Trade in recognition of his action . at Martinique and it was.  before him: that I sweated  through an exam on the instruments ./of navigation.; When he  had done with me he pronounced  the reriiains "competent"!  The refugees from Tristan are  now in England ��� a few over  300 in number. Sympathy with  those who have lost not only  their homes but their way of living also has opened the hearts  and the purses of those who are  islanders themselves ���- on a rather larger, scale .and the dispossessed will be set up in an  environment suitable to them. It  is a wiseOld England in such  matters.'  To E.A_L  Now that all the signs of  Christinas are in the air, we miss  ypu, neighbor, for Christmas is  a time for remembering.  Your little ..house across the  bay looks; lonely and forlorn.  The tame coons prowl the place  no more and,the gulls no longer  sit upon the fence posts waiting  for handouts. They miss you too.  / You lived your life as you  wished to do. From your windows you could watch the boats  sailing out on the tide and the  cars whizzing byon the highway.  You had no wish to follow either,  for ypurs'was never the soul of  an. adventurei;. __U that you held  ��� dear you found in your own little  corner,    'k"'-'"  Althbugh the flowers upon your  grave are withered now, the  branches of the tree under whose  vsliadeyyou lie are still as-green  as our memories of you.  We miss you, neighbor. ���J.W.  USE  CHRISTMAS  SEALS WANT  ADS ABE  REAL  SALESMEN  asice  Legion Hall, Gibsons  -    Tickets * $4 per' couple  Doors Open 10 p.m. - Buffet 11 p.m.  Dancing 12 midnight to ?  Royal Canadian LejgiJ.it ���; Branch. 109,  ii: tin; mi old home  for iw  Wilkins Construction, C,o. Home  on  Your Lot or Ours  Mortgages Available - 7% - No Bonus  See us, for details of house plans and financing  Wilkins Construction Co., Ltd. ��� Ph. 886-9389  Same Night��� Same Place ��� Same Time  Thurs., Dec. 21  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL - 8 p.m. SHARP  $300 IN PRIZES  Don t Miss First Game $10  SUNSHINE  COAST  WELFARE   FUND  Rogers  PLUMBING SUPPLIES  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-2092  WHOLESALE   &   RETAIL  corner of PRATT RD. & SECHELT HI-WAY  STORE HOURS-���Open 7 a.m. to 11 p.ni.  Closed on Mondays k-.  White 3-piece bathroom set \vith taps  ��109.00  Colored 3-piece bathroom set with taps ........ $119.00  (We have the higher price sets too)   . . '���     :  White enamel shower cabinets        ..Y;kk.:'.. $   49.50'  We have full stock of Streamline copper pipe & fillings  CHEAPER THAN THE DEPARTMENTAL  4" soil pipe; 5 feet long, single hub   ..........  A" soil pipe,- 5 feet long, double hub      Xf%X copper^pipe, per foot   k.k-------------  :i/2" coppeiY elbow     .7klk.*k.'.k.k'iO$ .7.7.  Solder   .:.���:....k..k.:.  1  SPECIAL ��� Double'stainless steel'sinks ..  3" copper pipe, per foot   .....~.k......:...:.  New Pembroke baths    ..-: .:-..���.-...:.  New English china toilets with seats. Yky  No. 1 steel septic tanks, (free delivery^ ..  4" No-Crode pipe, 8 feet long, per length ..  314" Perforated No-Crode pipe     ....:.....  New toilet seats  '. .. ...  lb.  $   4.90  $   5.20  .;Yyvvl8^:  -tee"/15^;-  $29.50'  -������$ ���������.���iiati:  $55,007  K$31.90  $48.50?;  7$v 3.75 L  $  2.35  $   3.90  Elko glass lined7N0. 30 single element  Elko glass lined No; 30-'double element-  No. 40 glass lined double element   USUAL GUARANTEE  $73.00x  $83.00  $89.00  Fibre glass laundry tubs for less than the big stores^  You can "buy the Ctfbfa brand jilastic pipe       "^  .... cheaper from me ,  The new Beatty shallow or deep well pumps  t (Save 5 to 10 dollars)  ��^mm��.  $119  ��AUMA     y  757���INSPIRING WALL PANEL to embroider for your home,  frtr-gfrvie as a mast thoughtful gift. Simpfestirtches go ���quickly1.;  Tnaaasfer; dinections for making 16xl9-inct_ walli panel.  696���JIFFY-KNIT AFGHAN of }<separate 4-unch. strips ������ easy  tV'ickup work. Use le-fltover wool tti create a colorful, cozy eflfoct.  Ideal for home, trips. Easy directions for a_g_ian.  700���^ARTY-GAY APRONS wiith bands of print^or polka dot  f-Jbrircl, to "'accent ^easy embroidery. Efeidh ap>rcn takesi Ijfc&s than  one yard., Grand for gifits, bazaSiifk Transfers; diredtdanfe. ��� y- Y  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS In coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for each pattern to Laura Wiheeler, care odE: Coast Netws,  Needlecraft Dept., 60 Fronrt StiT^est Toronto, (Xit. Print plainly  I>ATTEHN NUMBER, your NAME and ADDRESS.  * FOR THE FIRST TIME! Over;!200 designs in our new," 1962  Nee'dlecraft Catalog ��� biggest ever! PagteSj1 pages,pages of fashions,, home.accessories to knit, crochet, sew, weave, embroider,  quilt. See jumbo-knit hats, cloths, spreads, toys, linens, afghans  plus free patterns. Send 25c.  Sechelt hews items  Mrs. Lloyd Fraser entertained the L.A. to the Canadian Legion at a pre-Christmas party at  her home which was beautifully  decorated for the occasion. Exchanging gifts were Mrs. A.  Batchelor,, Mrs. J. Browning,  Mrs. J. Gibson, Mrs. J. Murphy,  Mrs. .W. ;j. Mayne,. Mrs. C. Kydd  Mrs. M. Thompson, Mrs. E. Mac-  Williams, Mrs. I. Biggs, Mrs. E.  Foster, Mrs. A. French; Mrs. D.  Erickson, Mrs. N. Hansen, Mrs.  ���N. Kennedy and Mrs. C. G.  Lucken. ,k  Mrs. T. Ivan Smith entertained the members of Halfmoon  Bay Hospital Auxiliary to a pre-  . Christmas party arid ���:. smorgasbord at her home, High Croft,  Selma Park. Mrs. Smith, president of the group, and Mrs. G.  Rutherford were presented with  beautiful potted plants. Present  were Mrs. G. Jorgenson, Mrs. M.:.  Meuse, Mrs. ,Q. Burrows, Mrs.  B. Robinson, -Mrs, E. Brooks,  Mrs. G. Curran and Mrs. I. Heri-  dey.  Members of the congregation  of St. Hilda's Anglican church  journeyed to St. Aidan's, Roberts  Creek to hear an address by. the  Rev. H. J. Kelly of the Mission  to Seamen, North Vancouver.  Among those attending the service were  Mr.  and   Mrs.   J.   S.  Northcote,    Mrs.    A.    Macklin,  Mrs.  B. .Rankin,   Mr.  and  Mrs.  Francis Stone, Mr. T. Ivan Smith  TMrs. F. French, Mrs: H. B. Gray,  ���Mrs. Alice Billingsley and girls,  Mrs. B. Laakso, Mrs.  S.  Dawe,  ..Mrs. D. Erickson and some junior members of St. Hilda's choir.  <y BROTHER DIES  ��� A brother of Harry Parr-Sawyer of Sechelt, William Parr-  Sawyer of <Glen Lake, Vancouver Island, died recently. He  leaves his wife ,Sara, his brother and a sister, Anne in Vancouver. He was a life member  of Prince Arthur Lodge No. 28,  H.F.E.A.M., Vancouver. In the  First World War he served with  the 16th battalion, Canadian  Scottish. He was also a member  of Britannia branch, Royal Canadian Legion, under whose, auspices the funeral was held.  FILM   FESTIVAL  Fifth annual Vancouver International Film Festival will be  held July 23. to August 4, 1962,  Eric Gee, newly appointed chairman : of the film committee of  the Vancouver InternationalyFesY  tival'Yannoiinces. ��� ../.Invitations 1 to  participate in the festival will  be sent to the film "producing  centres of the world.  DRINKS IN THE KITCHEN  ..   As a. liquid ingredient in recipes,   carbonated   soft   drinks  may be used to 'baste meats.  They also add flavor to-cakes,  frostings, cookies and puddings*.  Theft) liycui up sauces, gelatine  JEja'l'rJ'is'''.and} deserts,  ices and  r.ih&tbois. Tltej''?ca ,*i aiso be used  as.;----aa',<"exi*endeir?'.'vin mayon- ,  ������-la'ise. i'-ti't r���-*���.-?. vegetable juice  ccckrnils, a. d punch.  Coast News, Dec. 21, 1961.       3  TWO POSITIONS FILLED  The Hon. EarleC. Westwood  announces that two positions in  the B.C. . Government Travel  Bureau have been filled by the  appointments of Bruce W. Mc-  Williams as assistant director  and Kenneth B. Woodward as  conventions representative.  FREIGHT & PASSENGERTAXI SERVICE;  7 C.ssna   170   &   Carina   180 i  The 1 first 'and;l_rgest permanently established  commerci.U1  seaplane base  in Sechelt  :    GAS . & OIL FOR AVIATION  &  MARINE  Phone  885-9560'������* residence 885-2143'-". ;  "WE'RE ON OUR WAY! [  SECHELT AIR SERVICES LTD. j  k      Porpoise Bay, Sechelt, B.C. I  \\  iiMitn���r--r ^ "������ *-~"~*���-*-���'~ ���������������-"������-  ^gBggjgSgtSBpiggbS^^S����^  OPEN: Thurs., Fri., 'MM WM  ��� i  we GIFT WRAP free  Most sizes are known to us and we.(ian help  in your, selection   y^    Yk    y  Make her pleas^di^i^ j^arvWitli^"a^  I Ph. 886-9543  SEP1IC TANK SERVICE  Pump Tank Truck now Operating  TA|>IKS BUILT OR REPAIRED  DRAINAGE FIELDS INSTALLED  :.-,:���������   <���������'������        ^ :'  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  BUILDING?  REMODELLING?  "Rockqas  ..su  INSTALL   YOUR  PROPANE GAS  FURNACE   NOW  -, X-k'i7      1  We Specialize  in PROPANE  Furnace  Installations  UNITS TO FIT  EVERY HOME  IMMJUAl FAU FURNACE  Dukes & Bradshaw  1473 Peiriberton Aye., N. Van., Ph. YU 8-3443, YU 5-2844;  C & S Sales & Service  Sechelt, Phone 885-9713  Gibsons Hardware  Gibsons, Phone 886-2442  Authorized ROCKGAS PROPANE Installers &t*t&-  WHEN IN VANCOUVER BOOK AT YOUR  FAMILY HOTEL  moderate: rates  free parking  HOME OF FAMOUS  LOTUS GARDENS  DINING ROOM  455 Abbott St., Van., B.C.  Near Sun Bldg. MU 1-9541  __!��v*:��  ussi-ui mists  Potted Plants ��� Cut Flowers  DSCOHATIONS   FOR  TABLE,  DOOR AND MANTLE  Order your corsages now for Christmas and Nehw Years  Phoiie 886-9345 ��� Hopkins Landing  Season's Greetings to All ��� Jean & Bill Lsssiman  ������-;>:-        '.  Smith & Peterson (iinsl rud ionLtd.  arid  .  Hilltop Building Supplies Ltd.  will be closed  for annual holidays from  December 24 to January 1  EtC��Ci-tt-ItCiCtCq^C<e3^^  W  E wish all our Sunshine Coast friends  a  very Merry  Christmas and  Happy New Year.  a  Mr. and Mrs. Bud Fisher  Mrs. Elsie Herrin  Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Parnwell  Mr. and Mrs.. H. B. Wdinri  Mre. E. M. Cole  Mr. and Mrs. J. H. G. Drummond  Hal and Lily Hammond   Y  Mr. and Mrs. George Hill  Keith Wright  Mr. and Mrs. Reg Adams  Mr. and Mrs. Fred Feeney  Mr. and .Mrs. Herb Sftiein-  bmriaer'"'  Mr. and Mrs. J. A; Wickland  iMr. and Mrs. T. R. Godfrey  'Sam and Iona Hansen  IMr. and Mrs. Fred Corley  Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Trueman  Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Pay  Walter and Inez  Hendrick-  son  Mr. and Mrs. Marven Volen  Mr. and Mrs. Ernie Drew  iMr. and Ma. John Wood  Mr. and Mrs. E. H. McDannald  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Skelllett  Mr. and Mrs. R. Keoinett  Mr. and Mr^::F. Bailey  Mrs. Ga-r-dxier  Jim McVicar  Mr. and Mrs.iJolhn Solnik  Mr. and Mrs. Ohris Beacon .  Albert Crowhurst  Mrs. Lu MacKay  iMr. and Mrs. L. Labonte  Mr. and Mrs. Norman Mac-  - ' Kay... ..;.;.      y  -.- .,.  Mr.   and- Mrs;   Henry    J.  Smith; ���;  Mr. and. Mrs. F. W. Stenner  Fred and Marybedle Holland  Mr. and Mrs. DaVe Rees  Mr. and Mrs. Earl Bingley  Mr. and Mrs. Bill Feeney  Dot Cartwright  ���Mr. and Mrs. Ron Godfrey  Mr. and, Mrs. A. W. Robertson  Mrs. Floss Craven  Mr. and Mrs. Fred Saunders  Mr. and Mrs. w; H. Mylroie  Instead of sending local Christmasi.eards-^sje have  donated $157.74 to Cectfal Mission  ������-ii-MiWM_Mi-i]iii-wra  BACKHOE & LOA  H   *%SC_t%.      J*W _ l^t   '                            j__V_i'  |yliti______. 9**J*Ld  BHSV^^9^^^^^^wRm1^^_^^^-_r^  immmmWsWalmmmmwmWMSm  __j^^___^a_---------l-----------S^S_E_5-3---KBBMMI  ^___ltwl____P^wS_H_l  T_______��''^2_MH^^^^B^^if*lrf,2^^H!^��Bi  ' ,'^^_______r^MPIll  WALT   NYGREN  DER  Ph.  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  886-2350  Saa^'%s_'IBeJ  Kllpfi  Hospital thi  for its work  At the Sechelt Auxiliary to the  Hospital monthly , meeting Dec.  14, with Mrs. R. Alan Swan presiding, a letter from Mr. W. R.  Milligan was read, thanking the  auxiliary for the time and care  spent during the past - year on  the sewing of special articles for  the hospital. It was agreed that  the next donation should be the  purchase.-.of a Sitz bath, a portableinstrument sterilizer and $200  worth of instruments which are  all urgently needed.  Little Eleanor Swan and Karen  and Vickye Fearnley picked the  winning tickets for the raffle.  Mrs. McNab of West Sechelt won ;.  the doll; Mrs^ J."Korgan of Sechelt, the tray and j.. Jorgenson  of GibsoiisY the  plaque.  Mrs. Critchell reports that>  there has beei\ a good response,  by those wishing to join the drama group-and expects rehearsals to get, under way in January.  The election of Officers took  place and Peggy Corintir was elected president; Bonnie Paetkau.  vice - president; May Fleming,"'  secretary; Julie Robinson, treas-.  urer and Mary Redman, publi-0  city. All were elected by acclamation. <���.".  Oh behalf of the auxiliary Mrs.-*  Swan was presented with a special past president's pin in ap--  preciation of her faithful and  competent.leadership during 1961.  A number of pictures which  will be inserted in the auxiliary's  scrap book were taken during  the meeting. Refreshments were  served.. Home cooking was do���K  nated for sale and also five attractive dolls, knitted and donat-  Ewart G. Gibson  - A resident of Madeira Park;  Pender Harbour, Mr. Ewart O.  Gibson died at St. Mary's'Hospital in the early hours of Friday morning last, after a lengthy illness. He was 78.  Born at Wheatley, Ont., Mr.  Gibson came to Pender Harbour  from Edmonton, Alta., in 1938: A  veteran of Boer War days, he  enlisted in the R.C.R. in 1900,  and received his discharge in  1903. He was a well-known member of the locaA branch of the  Royal  Canadian Legion:  He is survived by his. wife,  Mrs. Mona Gibson, two daughters, Mrs. Jean Rousseau and  Mrs. Bob Creighton, -together-,  with a nephew, MryGleri 'McLefaa  all of whom iiive in the .harbor ;:  area. His remaining six children  reside in various  parts  of B.C.  The funeral was ��� held at the  Community Hall, Madeira Park,  on Sunday, Canon Alan D.  Green officiating. Interment was  in Forest View Cemetery, Pender Harbour.  CHRISTMAS DINNER ���  Local 801, School Board Employees Association held its second annual Christmas dinner and  party at Sechelt Inn, Dec. >-. 9.  Members' of the board were .invited ; to attend. After dinner they  evening was spent in games and  community singing.  Christmas cakes, iced cookies  and other goodies are survivals  of the old custom of giving confectionery- gifts to the Senators  of Rome,  ^������-���yyk        ��� '/.'���  anks auxiliary  in past year  ed by Mrs. Redman sr.  A joint installation of officers  from both Gibsons and Sechelt  next meeting, in St. Hilda's hall  auxiliaries will take'place at the  on Jan. 11. Members are reminded that it is customary for dues  the year; $1.50 for active mem-  to be paid at the first meeting of  bers and ,$2 for- associate members. ���'.. '"k'; . ��� ,\Y-  t "t  ,u��'-;   4      Coast News,..Dec 21, ,196L  SERVIOC STATION  HOURS  .-    BOXING DAY ONLY &  CENTER SERVICE  ' 9 to 12 noon  SUNNYCREST y  12 noon to 3     '  SHELL  3/ to .6 p.m.  maMxammmaM  PWUl'-MUmUKKKHtgt'gtgWttC  Phone 885-2017 ��� P.O. Box 158  Mrs. C. H. DUNCAN, propuqetor  JOIIK IIS FOR 1 REAL IlLD PSBI01VED CHRISTHfiS!  Whetre better to spend a heaH-wa;ftriiiigr holiday th&b in the surroundings  at Sechelt Inn. Hospiitality is the key note here and you may be assured  of a warm Velcome when you join us at this most joyous season, whether  it be fctf Christmas^^Day/qrfcorteeweekendk^^ .'  -  Accommodation Saturday to Tuesday  Snared Room, twin beds, per person  Single Room   ���  Single Room and Board, Saturday to  One full day, Room and Board  Christmas Day  Christmas Dinner: Adults $2.75  HSj��*3B��l��*t3W>j5W��}ShS}Si:  ^^^*  SECHELT THEATRE  , Pri, Sat., Tues. - Dec. 22, 23 agrtd 26  Richard Basehatrt Stu Erwin  For the Love of Mike  "Itechnicolor  Starts - 8 pjru, Out 10 pan. ;  __n  ��� :v.-#__________i^__  H  Ki^^^l  1P9L .  \             ^ji  BEST;QUAUTY SHOES  Marine  Men'  LTD.  s Wear  Pto. 886-2116 ���  Gibsons  ��st@e*g<@c��eteitEtet@^^  HOLIDAY  BUS SERVICE  EXTRA BUS LEAVES VANCOUVER 8:15 pitti.  FRIDAY, DECY 22 to SECHELT  Tues., Dec. 26 & Jan. 1  Lv  Sechelt  Roberts Creek  Gibsons  Langdale  Ar Vancouver  4:00 p.m.  4:20 p.m.  4:40 p.m.  5:05 p.m.  6:45 p.m.  FOR CHRISTMAS DAY'S LIMITED SERVICE PLEASE  CONSULT THE S.M.T. SCHEDULE  SECHELT MOTOR ITRANSPO^  m&m*nmxammm**M%i^^  SPECIAL,HOLIDAY SAILINGS  B.C. FERRIES  All extra sailing times are clearly marked as to time and date. No  reservations required on any service. Coffee Shop and Coffee Bar  service on all B.C. Ferries and at each terminal. Taxi and U-Drive  facilities at all terminals. .- ''  VANCOUVER  VIA LANGDALE  CROSSING TIME 60 MINUTES ��� DINING SERVICE  grVJ  Lv. Langdale  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  6:10  a*m.  9:20  a.m.  ** 10:20  a.m.  11:35  ajn.  **12:40  pjn  2:40  p.m.  *' 3:40  P.m  5:05  pjxi  ������ 6:10  p.m.  8:10  p.m.  * 9:60  p.m.  10:25  p.m.  **  ���Esctraf sailings Friday; Dec. 22 and  Tuesday, Dec. 26, only  '���Extra sai-ing Saturday; Dec. 23 only  8:10  9:10  10:25  **11:30  1:30  * 2:30  3:45  ������������ 5:00,  7:00  * 7:40  9:15  11:30  ajn.  ajn.:  ajn.  a-m.  pjn.  p.m.  p.m.  p.m.  p.m.  p.m.  PJTL.'  p.m.  POWELL RIVER  SOUTHBOUND ( Read Across)  Lv. Sahery Bay Ar. Earl Cove -  - VANCOUVER  Lv. Langdale  Ar. Horseshoe Bay  8:10 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  1:05 p.m.  4:15 p.m.  6:35 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:50 a.m.  2:10 p.m.  5:20 p.m.  7:40 p.m.  11:35 a.m.  2:40 p.m.  5:05 p.m.  8:10 p.m.  10:25 p.m.  12:35 noon  3:40 p.m.  6:05 p.m.  9:10 p.m.  11:25 p.m.  NORTHBOUND (Read Across),  Lv. Horseshoe Bay Ar. Langdale  Lv. Carl Cove  8:10 a.m.  10!25a.m.  1:30 p.m.  3:45 p.m.  .7:00 p.m.  Ar. SaHery Bay  9:15 a.m.  11:30 a.m.  . 2:35 p.m.  4:50 p.m.  8:05 D.m.  11:55 a.m.  2:15 p.m.  5:25 p.m.  7:40 p.m.  10:35 D.m.  1:00 p.m.  3:20 p.m.  6:30 p.m.  8:45 pirn.  41:40 p.m.  FASTEST TO  VIA HORSESHOE  BAY  w -\    y i EVERY 2 HOURS  8 a.m., 10 a.m., 12 noon, 2 p.m., 4 p.m., 6 p.m., 8 p.m., 10 p.m.  M.V. Chinook and M.V. KaKloke'��� Daily ��� Croa_ing Time: 1 hr. 50 mina. Cara,  trailers,,. trucks^ paasengera, double-end loading, Staterooma from Chief Steward.  RATES: Auto ��� $5 one way, Passengers ��� $2 one way, Children  (5-11 years inclusive).  Hfata:  BRITISH COLUMBIA TOLL AUTHORITY FERRY SYSTEM  Head Office: 816 V/harf St, Victoria, B.C.  VANCOUVER ��� Horseshoe Bay, WEstmore 3-6411  NANAIMO ��� Brechin Point, SKyllne 3-1261  TSAWWASSEN, FAIrfax 1-2611  SWARTZ BAY, GRanito 5-1194 y<$fcl^^  Dec! 31, Royal Canadian Legion  Branchyl^S); Gibsons^ Doors open  I 10 p.m^kBiiffet 11 p.mi, Dancing  '��� 12 midnight to ? ,$4 per couple.  (No Legion!: Bingo-until   Jan.   8y  Compliments of the Season to all  DEATH NOTICE  Coast News, Dec. 21, 1961.       5     MISC. FOE SALE (Conttatsed) ANNOUNCEMENTS   (Cont'd)  .     GREETINGS  y  Mr. and Mrs. Matt Huhtala wish  all their neighbors and friends  the compliments of the season.  Instead of cards, money has been  sent  to Central  City  Mission.  To aU my dear friends on: the  Sunshine Coast I wish a Very  Merry Christmas and a. Happy  New Year, y     May  Reichelt.  Flo; andY Fred *S<*uettyiSeichelt,  wish all  their friends the  compliments of the  Season. Instead  of cards,   a donation. has   been  7   sent to the Caincer;-'Fund.y---;"���:'������-.;-.:���  ammMmTmkeamajama^^  Seasons   Greetings Y'to; .aUksny  friends;- ��� .-'���> Dorothy   Ericksbri  and "Lancer."  wmmtMmmswmma^^  A Very Merry Christmas to all  our friends. ^ 7  ��������� Mr. and Mrs. . J.kE: Wheeler  MayChrist's Peace and,.'J.oy, be  whh you and yoiirs this Christ-  .   mas   and   throughout   the   New  Year ~ Rev. and Mrs. W. Murray Cameron.  CARD OF THANKS -���  I want to thank all my friends  for flowers/ cigarettes, and beautiful cards that I received during my stay in hospital. My wife  and I wish you all a Merry  Christmas and a Happy New  Year. Mel Lovell.  Mrs. Helen Fulton of Pender  Harbour acknowledges with  grateful thanks the very kind  good wishes received during her  illness, both before and after her  stay in St. Paul's Hospital. Season's   Greetings  to   all.  We. iWish, .toybxpress our sincere  vth'anks-and ^appreciation to our .  many friends and neighbors, who  gave their kindness and sympathy during the illness and death  of our beloved mother and grand  mother. A special thanks, to Drs.  Paetkau, Swan and Burthick.  The Burton Family, y y  We wish to thank all our frieridsk  and neighbors of Pender Harbour for all their"kindness when  .our house and belongings were  destroyed. No words can express  how much we appreciate, all of  your kind thoughts. Y Gerry  and  Marion Bilcik   andL family.  We would like to say thank you  to our friends and neighbors and  everyone who has helped us.-  ' y��    Pat' Mullin and  children.*  DEATH NOTICE        :  -BROADRIBB ��� Passed away  Dec. 14, Frederick Arthur Broad-  ribbof Roberts Creek, B.C. Survived by two daughters, Mrs: Lillian Butler, Drumheller, Alta.  and Mrs. Gerald Dean Bailey,  Edmonton, Altd.; one son Douglas of Calgary; one brother and  one sister in England; nine  grandchildren and one greatgrandchild. Funeral service was  held Sat., Dec. 16 at 11 a.m'. in  St. Aidan's Anglican .Church.  Roberts Creek, Rev. Denis Harris Off iciating. Interment in Seaview Cemetery. Harvey Funeral  Home directors.  GIBSON ��� Passed away Dec. 15  Ewart Osmond. Gibson of Pender Harbour, B.C. Survived by ���  his loving wife, Mona, five. daugh  ters, Mrs. Jean Rousseau- of Pender Harbour; Mrs. Vera Binder,  North Vancouver; Mrs. Edna  Caswell, Smithers; Mrs. Stella  O'Connellj. North Surrey; Mrs.  Doris Creighton, Madeira Park;  three sons, Rex,; Burnaby; Kenneth, Vancouver; Larry, Burnaby; 25 grandchildren and 11  great-grandchildren. Funeral ser  vice was held Sun., Dec. 17 at  Madeira Park Hall, Rev. W. S.  Ackroyd officiating. Interment in  ,.v Forest, Vieyr Cemetery.; -Harvey'"���'  Funeral' Home, director,'.   - f* - v ���  LIGGINS ��� Passed away Dec. 5  Lucy Ann Liggins of Gibsons,  B.C. Survived by one daughter,  Mrs. Alma Parker of Gibsons,  B.C. Funeral service was held  Tues., Dec. 19 at 10 a.m. from  Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons,  B;C. Rev. *M. Cameron officiating.. Interment ia Seaview Cemetery.  KLEIN'.���"Passed away Dec. 17,  William -Klein of Pender Har-  boiiiy B'j</.? SUrVived byhis loving  wife YElsi^ 7 two sonsy Norman,  Pender Harbour, and Benjamin,  Vancouver;y'Y three Y ^daughters,  Mrs. Rod/ Bidore, Parksville;  Mrs;; Phillip ��� Beall of Florida;  Mrs. Frank ^Campbell,.: Madeira  Park; Ytw'qyhrothers^ vJqhnt and  Peter.TPeritJer Harbour; three sisters, Mrs.'Florence Page, Victoria,. .Mrs.' Joe McDonald of  Newton and^MrsyJames Phillips  Pender Harbour; 12 grandchildren anl six great-grandchildren:  Funeral service Thurs:, Dec. 21,  3 p.m., StY Mary's Anglican  church, Garden Bay, Canon Alan  Greene officiating. Interment in  Kieindale Cemetery. Harvey Funeral Home directors.  RICE r- Passed avfay Dec. 4.  1961, Norman Jack McArthur  Rice, infant son of Mr. and Mrs.  R; Don Ricej Langdale, B:C.  Survived;-by; 'his parentis ahd^ one  X brother Donald, five sisters, Ann,  LynniY^cquplineV Dorothy and  KathleerK-Graveside service was  held at Seaview^ Cemetery, Dec.  6, Rev. M. -Cameron officiated.  Harvey Funeral Home in charge  of arrangements.  SMITH --Passed away Dec. 15,  William;Frederick Smith, Roberts Creek, B.C. Survived by his ���:  loving wife Mildred,Ythree sons,  * Gordon, Prince George; Jim,  Wells, B.C.. and William at home,  also two granddaughters. Funeral service Tubs., y Dec? 19 at 1  p.m: from St: Aidan's Anglican  church, Roberts Creek, B.C. Rev.  Denis F. Harris officiating. Interment in Seaview; Cemetery.  Harvey Funeral Home, directors. Yyy'.-^-ky, ��� '-7'  STEWART��� Passed away, Dec.  14 Helen Stewart of Pender Harbour, B.C. Survived by one -bro-;  ther and many relatives. Funeral  service was held Sat., Dec. 16 at  3:30"������'���"p.m. at Harvey Funeral  Home* Rev. Canon Alan Greene  officiating. Interment Seaview  Cemetery. HarVey Funeral Home  directors.     .,        7  IN MEMORIAM. "  POULSEN ��� In memory of Eva  Poulsen (Mother) who died Dec.  26, i960,     y  My Ujps cannot tell how much I  kkmissyher, k.y7.;  My heart cannot tell what to say.  God alone knows how I miss her  In a home;that is lonesome to-  ��� day.. ���,.-Y'-''-      7-   v.>y.-  Loved -.anci.alwaysYremembered v  by Inez  and Walter;   y y  ���FLORISTS-'  ' '.'-.Xrtttv-.-::* ....,���;���  Wreaths  and   sprays.   LissiLand  Florists.-Phone 886-5345, Hopkins  JLaridingk yykYk'kk kY -. ..-  HELP WANTED  Office manager for small office  on part time basis, approximately 20 hour week. Knowledge of  bookkeeping desirable and- helpful. Apply Box 149, Port Mellon,  stating particulars of previous  experience if any and approximate remuneration  desired.  WORK WANTED  Gook.. couple also available for  maintenance, caretaking, etc.  Phone 885-9565.  k  REAL ESTATE  .^ ROGERS PLUMBING SUPPLIES  'X % Gibsons, B.C:        Phone 886-2092  Pj--tSONAL~  Gdga ��� Are you a little hvenska?  Donlt eat chlorophyll to be kissing sweet, r Eat Bob Donley's  Kippers and be kissing Swedes.  .:-'.,-.: : Joe. -:.  PETS  For adoption at S.P.C.A., 2 male  terrier type puppies, 6 weeks old;  large male 8 months old Persian  type cat. Phone 886-2407.  NOTICE  MASQN ��� Passed away sudden-,  ly Dec. -. 16, Jean Muriel Mason \  of 1710 Barclay St., Vftjiigftuyer,  and Gibsons, B.C. Suravjed -by  her loving parents, Mr. and Mrs.  J. R. W. Mason of Gibsons, B.C.;  three' brothers, Bill,' Robert and  John at home; .grandparents  Mr. and Mrs. William Mason,  North Vancouver and .Mrs. W.  Ostoforoff, Sask.', one uncle and  one aunt. Funeral service Fri.,  Dec. 22, 2 p.m.t at St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church, Gibsons.  Rev. Denis Harris officiating.  Interment in Seaview Cemetery.  Harvey Funeral Home directors.  Winners of the Legion 109 L.A.  Doll and Hamper raffle were:  dolls, K. Stevens, Roberts Creek,  E. Shaw, Gibsons, C. Beacon,  Gibsons. Hamper, Mrs. J. R.  Wilson,  Gibsons. -.    "v-7 v  Winner of the A.F. &'AM: draw  for a  portable leather bar, and  contents was Harry Mylroie with  ticket ftokio?. k   yk   ;V '.-,.'���_  yFOUN��k|'?;YfpX: %k-yv  .?' '���-.-  Itv HalfmpbnlBaya area, female  Golden Labradory owner please  contact S.P.C.A. In Gibsons area,  small collie, black with fawn  markings. For information phone  886-2407. k     Y  A pkfce:. to ge _���' take'"^ ��� sp^ytee \  -W   tuggest   local   grown   fried  #|ttkeWcken with French, fried  potatoes from DANNY'S  Phone 888-9815  BOATS FOR SALE     "  18 ft. Sangstercraft fibreglas  convertible, powered by Volvo  inboard-outboard. Excellent condition. $2900. Phone TU 3-2418.  ��� TRADE . Y     ������  1950   Meteor,   for?   W.   Nygren,  Phone 886-2350.  Lovely % acre bordered by a  creek> close in. $800 full price.  Kay   MacKenzie,   eves.   886-2180  Gibsons, good location, 2 bdrs  excellent soil;. $5,750,' terms.  Archie Mainwaring, eves 886-9887  First /time offered, 5 acres  level land, corner. What offers?  Half acre, level, cleared, well.  Ready for building. $1,400."  R.F. Kennett ��� Notary Public  PHONE 886-2191  "A Sign of: Service"  H.   B.    GORDON  &>YI-ENNETT  LBMITED  REAL -ESTATE & INSURANCE  Gibsons';-; ,-k  Deal with confidence with  7    SECHELT REALTY  & INSURANCE  AGENCIES  Bbxl55, Sechelt, B.C. 7      .  TJEi DUFFY, Agent-Owner  Phone 885-2161  Compact; year round 4 rooms,;  and' bath.   %   block   to   beach.-  $3850 cash. Kay Butler, 886-2000  Beach cabin on 75 foot lot,  $3200. Try $350 down. J. Anderson  885-9565. .-���'.�����  ../.-������ ��� -   *.**  X'X :.;SEASQN'S GREETINGS      j  "���-yy ���'"from'-'" kkk'-k^,;  CHARLES ENGLISH LTEt  Real   Estate Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre $-'  Gibsons Ph.   886-248f  EWART   McMYNN  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  yy       BAL BLOCK '  TMarine  Drive,   Gibsons  ������,-��� A  Merry  Christmas ;.  tO     AU ..;  LISTINGS WANTED  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.   886-25tf0  Half acre, half cleared, half  price, at Stone Villa, $700. A.  Simpkins, 885-2132. 7  Wholesale and   Retail  1 Kemac Oil Range $95  1 Kresky, Automatic oil  furnace $65  1  automatic oil furnace  with fan $75  Don't  think   about  it,   get   here  quick!   Terms to suit.  1 RockGas   heater with.    .���_  controls $28  machine $29.50  1 used Rheem Rockgas range,  white enamel, like:new, used a  few  months $95  3 other space heaters $25  I Gurney combination wood and  elec. range $119  II oil ranges   from $29  to  $139.  4 electric   ranges,   $59  to   $145.  No junk  1 used good washing  machine $42.50  Fairbanks Morse domestic water  service  pump, special  for cash $109.50  Sechelt1 3 good used toilet complete $15  110 gal. fuel oil drums       $42.50  Used, electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  8S5-9713,   Sechelt.  WANTED  Urgently, needed, washing machine' in good conditon. Phone  886-9527.  Used   furniture,   or   what   have  you? Al's Used  Furniture, Gib-  sons.  Ph.  886-9950.  MONEY TO LOAN  ��� ��� ��� XXXXXK  ..- ���  XXXXXX*  XX     v XX  xx  x��  XX   XX  xxxxxx  XXXXX     ��� ���  XX  XX_  w��  ���   .   .  501  xxxxx  XX  X XX  X   XX  PRESCRIPTION  FOR PAYING BILLS  PAY'EM OFF WITH A  LOW-COST, LIFE-INSURED  KXX   XXX   XXXX  XXXX X    xxxx  *x5 1      x    ���     x     x  KXX   xxx   xxxx     X     X  XXXX  i i  BOARD AND ROOM  Room  and  board.   For  particulars phone 886-2252. --���>(.  FOR RENT  2 bedroom house on waterfront  at Roberts Creek. Phone 886-9834  "3 fopm' hoiisie at Stone Villa, $35u  per month  including  electricity.-1  A. Simpkins,yPhone 885-2132.  Modern one bedroom warm,  clean house, partly furnished.  Couple only. Beautiful view. Ph.  886-2559  after  six.  Heated   furnished   suite,   Adults  only, no  pets. Phone 886-9316.  Furnished 2 bedroom suite, Gran  thams Store.  Phone  886-2163.  MISC. FOR SALE "      ^~  % bed, looks like new, $12; Enamel kitchen sink, $5. Roily Reid .  West Sechelt, Phone 885-2068.   "  Man's bicycle, good shape, $20.  Phone   886-9850.        7 .       ���   ���   ��� '    '���''..'���'-  ���         ^i_|  Hohner ; Student IVM accordion  like hew,' Sacrifice/ $55. Phone  885-4457: >,  Portable TV, like new, $75. H. A.  Hill,  Sechelt, 885-9764. *���&����������������  Till Dec. 23 only, -    ^  Safari Lanterns, special $3.95  Ray-O-Vac Sportsman lantern  8.95-  Flashlights as low  as $1.19  All  complete  with batteries, y--  Earls,   Plume 886-9600  Pullets, 6 mos. old, started to lay  High, bred heavy breed crossed  with finest layer. $1.85. Ph. 886-  2592.''Yyy-k  Modern Rockgas and wood stove,  complete   with   waterfront   and  H.W.   task.   Reasonable.   Phone  :- TU, 3-2689..:^     '���';: "y_'r"   :  Ford Tractor^with Chrysler motor, $395; Comet garden trabtor  ? with rplowv disk; blade, $300. Can  be. seen at Hough's Dairy; Gibsons.  Phone  "TR 4-5090.   Y  FURNACEMAN  FURNACE  is economical to buy and operate  For ari^ estimate Ph. TU 3-2643  Beautifully berried holly. Reasonable. Phone .886-7736.  Massey Harris model 102 tractor, 32 horse, $300. Wide, metal  lug wheels, belt power vtaj_er? off,"  : CpijtinentaV' mptorV Mrs.   R. H:  Brooks'"'��� JTr., Halfmoon Bay, Ph.'  885-11665. Y  ..���',��,i ,..;'������'        * ,   r  Oysters are all food and so good  that you can eat them raw. Eat  them often, Oyster Bay Oyster  Co.. R^ Bremer, Pender Harbour  Member  B. C.  Oyster Growers  Assn.'kY ���-.���''  Standard-size -concrete Buildihg  Blocks, 8x8x16 now available.  Flagstones, pier blocks, drain  tile, available from Peninsula  Cement Products, Orange Rd,  Roberts Creek.  S**S x     xxx2 5x  i  xxxx  x       XXX5  XXx|  X xxxx xxx      X  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  AUTOS FOR SALE  1952 >:Chev^- V_ -ton.,panel truck,  good? condition. $375. Phone TU  3-2418.  ANNOUNCEMENT  50th Wedding Anniversary Open  House, social evening in honor  of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Warnbck,  Thursday, Jan. 4, 1962, 8 to 12  p.m., Madeira Park Community  Hall. Everybody welcome.  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky Number  Dec. 19  1st ��� 18541, Pink  . 2nd ��� 18020, green  3rd ��� 29138 red  Some trailer space is available  at Simpkins Place, overlooking  beiautifulY Davis Bay. A. Simpkins, Phone 885-2132.  COMMERCIAL & DOMESTIC  REFRIGERATION  John Hind Smith, Gibsons 886-9316  FULLER BRUSH AGENT  Maureen Mullen  Phone ^.-2685   J..H. G. (JIM) DRUMMOND  INSURANCE AGENCY  For complete coverage  General and Life  Phone 886-7751  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANERS  RUG CLEANING  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or  in   Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  WATKINS PRODUCTS  WH. Kent. Gibsons 886-9976  PETER  CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and  Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework  Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. CamnbeU  Selma Park,  on  bus  stop  ,   Phone; 885-9778  Evenings by appointment  TIMBER CIIUISING  E. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St, Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683.  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ���.Exterior  Paper Hanging  [First Class Work 'Guaranteed^  Phone 886-9S52, North Road.  MRS. O. HOSENLIND  Tailoress ......  SEWING & ALTERATIONS  South Fletcher Rd., Gibsons  Phone 886-9598  FUELS  KELLY'S  GARBAOE  COLLECTION  >   Box: 131, Gibsons  . r   Phone 886-2283  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone Sechelt 885-9678 or wme Box  584,  Coast  News.   Tree falling, topping, or removing lower limbs for view Insured work from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour. Phone 886-9948.  Marven Volen.     .  DAVID NYSTROhf  Interior, exterior painting. Also  paperhangin*?. Phone Gibsons  886-7759 or 886-9955 for free estimates.  DRY FIR OR ALDER  Gibsons to Elphinstone Rd., $15  cord.   Elphinstone   Rd   to   West  Sechelt,  $i6  cord.  GREEN ALDER  Gibsons to Elphinstone Rd., $12  cord.   Elphinstone  Rd.   to West  Sechelt $13 cord.  Phone 886-9881 collect  COAL & WOOD X  X:Af.X\  -, ���Merry  "-  Christmas  to our  many  Patrons  PHONE   886-9902  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  Gibsons  Ste��-K_-��_i����^��i��rdMw_atf��>_Miia  DIRECTORY  See us for all y��ur knitting  requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES .  Phone .886-9353 y  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating,  Plumbing  Quick,  efficient service  Phone 886-2480  SCOWS    ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  J.H.G. JIM DRUMMOND  INSURANCE ^ AGENCY  For complete coverage  General and Life  Phone 886-7751  MADEIRA   PARK  BUILDING SUPPLY Co., Ltd.  Cement gravel,  $2.25 yd.  Road gravel   aind fill,  $1.50 yd.  Delivered in Pender   Harbour  area  Lumber,    Plywood,    Cement  Phone TU 3-2241  SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc.  SECHELT  BUILQING    SUPPLIES  Phone 885-960j  RADIO & TV SERVICE  JIM LARKMAN  Radio, TV repairs  Phone 886-2538, Gibsons  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM   ELECTRIC   LTD.  Sechelt  Phone 885-2062  Residence,   885-9532.  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone 486-2346  House Phone  866-2100  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING  &"! SUPPLIES  Ph. 886-9533. 88*4690 or 886-2442.  STOCKWELL & SONS  Ltd.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe  and   front  end loader work. Clean   cement  gravel,  fill and road graved.-.-.  COAST CONSTRUCTION Co.  ASPHALT PAYING  For tree estimates  on  DRIVEWAYS,.': PATIOS,  PARKING LOTS  SERVICE STATIONS,  etc  PHONE 8S8-2CM, GIBSONS  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  Cleaners  for the Sechelt  Peninsula.  Phone  Phone 886-2200  Home and Industrial' Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios.   Annliances.   TV   ^rvio*  Hoover Vacuum Cleaners  OTKSONS W F^^TMr  Authori7ed GE Dealer  Phone 886-93*25  DIRECTORY (Continued)  kEFIUGERATIdN  SALES AND SERVICE  A. J. DUFF ZRAL  Phone   885-4468  PENINSULA SAND & GRAVEL  Phone   886-9813  :  Sand,   gravel, .crushed  sock.  All material washed and screened or pit. nuiV-'k--.'Y'.'���;���  -   Good cheap hll.  AE. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,  Grading,  Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth     "  7   FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks,  Pumps     7  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete  Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  FORkGLASS  ofyall kinds  Phone 886&9871.or 886-9837  PENINiULA GLASS  We use  Ultra Sonic vSound Waves  to clean yxmr watch*  an^i:jewelry .'���  CHRIST JEWELERS  Mfiil Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph.  Sechelt  885-2151  BACKHOE and LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP 1RUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FELL and TOPSOIL  W.  KARATEEW,   Ph.  886-9826  BILL  SHERIDAN  TV ��� APPLIANCES  SEWING   MACHINES  SALES  AND SERVICE*  4- Phone 885-9584  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P. O. Box 37, Gibsons  1334 West  Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5. ,     Ph. MU 3-7477  RITA'S BEAUTY SHOP  Tinting and Styling  Phone   886-2409  Sechelt Highway  Gibsons Village  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph.   886-7721 Res.   886-9958  SMITH'S   HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED   :  Phone 886-2422-k  Draperies by the yard  or made   to measure  All accessories  C  & S SALES  Phone 885-9713  WATER   SURVEY   SERVICES  CONSULTANTS  L.  C. EMERSON  R.R.  1,   Sechelt  885-9510  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialist  Kitchen  Cabinets  Office and Store Fixtures  Custom Home Furnishings  Repairs and Refinishing  Quality Material & Workmanship  Guaranteed  R.   BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551   ;  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agenta  Brown Bros. Florists  Ansel Flower _fcbp  Phone 886-9543  OPTOMETRIST  ROY SCOTT   y  BAL  BLOCK,  GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  FOR  APPOINTMENT  -.886-2166  _ c  k S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Ateo   Oil  Installation  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTEH'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  -Major Appliances  Record   Bar  Phone. 885-9777  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY   PUBLIC  AGENT  FIRE,  AUTO & GENERAL  INSURANCE  Phone 886-219^y  II.  B.   Gordon and Jtbnnett  Limited  Gibsons  Box  19  UA Sign of Service" 6       Coast News,  Dec. 21,  1961.  In rural Norway the women  bake a year's supply of bread at  Christmas time arid store It in  mouse-proof rooms.  Every hour of the night and  day, Canadian newsprint .mill's  -produce the . equivalent of a  6000 milfe ribbon of paper that  would sftretehftbin Toronto to  Baghdad.   7-7 X'���':;���''..''  %Y.\kn STRIP  SEASON'S  GREETINGS  Again we extend the  Season's Greetings  and our Best Wishes I  Smith's Heating  CHEERS  A bright Christmas  to our many friends J  Roberts Greek  Credit Union  Our sincere best wishes for a Merry Christmas  Bert and Margaret Tidball  Roberts Creek Consolidated Grocery  Our best wishes  during this holiday season, ^W y-t  ^�����  J. J. Rogers' and Son  Bargain Centre  Gibsons  Solnik's  Service Station  ROBERTS CREEK  ALLOW-,)" MORE  THICKNESS OP  -r-A&UE TOP  TIPS FOR  SMOKERS  Keep plenty of ��� noncombustible  ashtrays about your home during the holidays and empty them  often, the Canadian Underwriters' Association recommends.  One out of every, four fires is  caused by .matches and smoking.  If   you* are, having-v house  guests, make sure that upstairs  bedrooms, as well as the living  room,, dining; room- and: kitchen  are well stocked with ashtrays.  When you empty an. ashtray,  make-sure no fire is in it.  Bald eagles are -so named because of the.effect of the white \  feathers oh their heads.  USE 5j$," FIR PLYWOOD  Toy xHest-desk  . rThOTe comes a time 'when a  - youngster decides he needs his  lowri desk.' v  For your boy or girl, the  ���time could be this Christmas,  and at little mo_*e. cost to ��� you  'than an evening's woodwofk-  dng.y -   ������     J.��� y--     -yy: ���  '.The desk Tshowii There has a  hidden mother-saver. When hot  in use, the top silkies over to  cover. aTIarge-sized box for toys  and what nnght have been a  remarkable desk-top' clutter.  This make - it - y'ourself item  can be quickly iwade from fir  plywood. Hanyrier, saw and  screwdriver are the only tools  ���needed for the job.  Only 18'x21':x24" when  ���closed, the toy box can be stored away in a corner or under  .�� table or desk, when -notin use  Corners of the slide-out table  aire reinforced with metal angle  brackets. These should be set  into the plywood or the end of  ithe box can be cut awiay to receive them when the unit is  closed. Note that the end of thje  box is recessed %' -so that the  table . support slides in flush  whjeai ithe box is shut.  The W-xlVz" inch strip  screwed to the table end acts  THERE!  Eaye ajplly  ��uletide!  Alice & John Ifaddock  MADEIRA PARK  I  ���    1  m'^^m^^mmmUmmtm^ w*  May the peace and joy of the  Season be with you always!  The Madeira Park Store  !.-��_  as a grip for opening the unit  and completes1 the frame when  the box is closed. In addition  to the fir plywood 78" of V&'-x  - 1V_" liirol^r':for'tih''e''._3?j-__i.e.-;and.  70 inches of l?.'xl'.' linin^ber.' for  Jthje stop .and" table; top Thinners  ���are needed.       ��� ���'���'       .k-7  y;; The runners' are set' V_" more  (than ithe thickness''of the top  below the framing srfcrip of the  Ibox; These runners ca!n be waxed so that the top sflidtes easily.  'v* To finish the: unit, regular  nindercoat and high gloss enamel, will provide a surface  that .is easy -to keep clean with  a damp, cloth.  NEW BOOKS  ATLIBR^Ry  ��� GIBSONS JUVENILE DEPT.  Fiction  Pre-Schooi;  The Sneetches ��� Seuss.  , Angus and the Ducks��� Flack  Bruno Munari's ABC ��� Munari  Jeanne Marie Counts ' Her  Sheep ��� Francoise.  Curious George Takes a Job. ���  Rey.  Baboushka and the Three Kings  ��� Robbins.  6-8  Hubert's   Hair-Raising   Adventure ��� Peet.    .  7   No   Fighting, -No   Biting   ���  Minarik.  ���  Mr. Barney's Beard ��� Taylor  8 -"10 '  Muley-Ears ��� Henry.    .  Whitey and the WildyHorse ���  Rounds. '���"/���-7  Rabbit Hill7��� Lawson.  Blueberries for Sal ��� McClos-  key. ��� y ���'���        Y  10-14  The  Lantern  Bearers ��� - Sut-  Cliff.      ���'���;. "  '12'-.16-'  .-. .    ���   ������'���'.  Storm over Warlock ��� Norton  World  Series  Rookie ��� Jackson.  Non-Fiction  8-10 -  The Right.. Play for You ���  Carlson.  Answers and More Answers ���  Elting. .  12,- 16" ''���'.''   y    7.'.  The Microscope -���' Keen  ii .,  Ill  Greeting You and  Yours at Christmas  FRANGIS PiENINSULA  ^���^���m^m*******  ���&  Doris Beauty Salon  Gibsons  I  ^g^S;^g3^j&3iSJ_*J_t^3Sj��aS}3*��_^  ��^tg<���^^!JBSe��tS^^tg^c-(���e_!S!gttse@^  No words express more sincerely  at this time of year what is in our  hearts for our many friends ��� '  : than the good old fashioned ;  1       ���������-������" . k  '^'Merry, Merry Christmasl"      .  Ed. Snrtees - Aggett  Sechelt  ...and best wishes for health, happiness  find success in the year ahead. It has been  a real pleasure serving you...thank you!  Y ' ���    ��� ' '.    ��������� . i k; . ,    -   '  -    <- QjohA. ��ta*uta>ul Man  G. H. (Gerry) McDONALD  Wilson Creek ��� 885-9332  REG.  T.M.  i?-K<��4M.w.**w��j  <y.ysSA&ttf.$tf,#v.%.  ��*% Keep fire away from Christmas  ���Trees, decorations, and special  Christmas   costumes  should   all  be chosen with special care and  protected   from-   fire.    The    All  Canada, Insurance    Federation,  which represents more than 220  Canadian   fire,   automobile   and  casualty    insurance    companies,  makes    these    recommendations  for   safety in   the home   during  the  Christmas  season:  y. Choose a small Christmas tree;  T it will be les? hazardous than a *  ^larger  one.'     Y.;;    y     ,      Y    ���  7   Keep the base; of the tree ���' in :  a container of water; .the waterv  will  be  absorbed andykeep  the "  tree moist. Y  ,  Keep trees away from stoves,  heaters and "fireplaces.  Use good quality electric lights  on the tree, not candles.  .Check your lights for any defects which might cause short  circuits.  Be sure that Christmas lights  do not overload the electrical  circuits  in  your  home.  Do not use paper, gauze-like  materials or other highly inflammable cloths for children's costumes.;  ������ '���-��� Y,-y  Check carefully 7for burning  cigarette butts after-each party  or gathering^in your home.  .'.  May the spirit of  peace be with you!  Mike and Cattiexfyie Turik  Family and Staff  Peninsula Hotel  Holiday Best Wishes  We extend to you bur  thanks for your loyal  patronage the past year.  Todd's DrfUoads  iSunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons  MORE THAN .50 prize winning dolls from the Pacific National Exhibition will go to the Children's Hospital, and the Province Stocking  Fund. The dolls are from all over the Pacific Northwest and were  entered in the doll dressing contest, sponsored by T. Eaton Company  Limited, at the 1961 fair. The contest has been running for several  years in the-Home Arts Show. Here, preparing them for shipment for  Christmas are, Mrs. H. H. Steen, director of Home Arts, and Mr.  Thomas R. Fyfe, P.N.E. president.  J ��� '.'���������.������' . ' 1..X 'X:' ���.���' ; '  Ratepayers elect officers  Bill and Flo McAfee  Irwin Motel  Gibsons   .���*'���.. ':'������"'.���'.-'���'  At the annual meeting of Sechelt Rural-Wilson Creek Ratepayers Association, the following  officers were elected: President.  Mrs. R. L. Jackson, Wilsdin  Creek; vice-president, Mr; 7L.  Chamberlin, Wilson Creek; secretary, Mrs. M. L. Lonnebefg,  R.R. 1, Sechelt; treasurer, Mr.  Charles Stewart, Selma Park;  directors, Mrs. W. Parsons, R-R.  1, Sechelt and Mrs. R. Donely,  R.R. 1, Sechelt: -Menftr-ership  chairman is Mr. AY DeAhgelis,,  Selma Park.  The following  report  of year-*  ly -activities was  given by  the  president:"  The    Sechelt    Rural - Wilson  Ken and Larry  Kenmac Parts  Cheery greetings  io our friends  Jeanette's"  Beauty Salon '  SELMA PARK, B.C.  Rita's  Beauty Shop  Gibsons  Greek Ratepayers were interested in the ��� following problems ���'��� of  the  community:  Prepared and presented a brief  to  the  Public Utilities  Commission on' the raise in water rates.  ��� This brief was wiell Treceived.5  Requested sidewalks for the  school .children who . must walk  to and from school on this dangerous" highway. The shoulder of  the road was gravelled.  .Attempted to create better liaison among the various districts  in the ;area, by bringing them together for discussion of common  problems and ideas-and thereby  promote the, progress of the entire area, and eliminate partisanship.- ��� ���..- Y;��� ���'"'���'���  Based on the-Chant Royal Com-  ..mission .report, .prepared, a brief  for Sechelt iSchool District ..No.  46, outlining recommendations  ratepayers-felt:wouldybe-advantageous tb this area.'  Established formation . of a  Greater -Water .district ..for Se-  cheTr "Periirisula. Although the  formation of this board was  slightly, .prematurei much: valuable information was obtained  and groundwork laid for the future, when L thisY area is more  densely, populated..'  Have? urged both federal' and  provincial governments', to look  into the possibilities of establishing a Junior -yocational School  :at Sechelt;:-    7    ;:  Requested the 'department of  transport to have the Black Ball  Ferries ....put..ion more and faster  ferries, especially during the  summer when ferry traffic is  heavy and, residents arid tourists  are subject to waiting and loss  of  time. ���������������-..-.  ' Had Field road to the Airport  posted at" 30 m.p.h.  Submission made to the attorney-general supporting the Bar  Association in their request for  more adequate and uniform salaries, more adequate court room  facilities and stenographic assistance, for stipendary magistrates  Presented a brief to the Royal  Commission on Expropriation of  land and property, asking to  have a regular arbitration board  established.  THIS IS OUR WISH |  TO EACH OF YOU s*  AT  CHRISTMAS!  ���mil MeOu-lcch  Coast News, Dec.  21, 1961.       7  Memlees leaves  BCE for new post  Harold J. Merilees, well-known  B.C. Electric executive, is leaving the company after 307 years  to\accept the position/of. managing director of the Greater Vancouver Tourist Association on  Jan. 1,?1962.  Mr. Merilees has been BCE  general executive .assistant for  the past three years. From 1946  to 1958 he was manager of the  company's public information department and during that tim��  won international recognition as  a public relations executive.  From 1941 to 1945 he was loaned by BCE to the National War  Finance Committee as deputy  organizer for Vancouver division  and director of public relations.  Solution to". Last Week's X-Word.  In recent years he. has taken .  leading roles in organizing for  the British Empire Games, in  Vancouver, Community Chest,  Grey Cup and B.C. Centennial  programs. y, ���.  We wish for you a  holiday. filled with ���   Y.  all the gaytrimmin's.  R and J Store  w  AUYYOUR  GWR/STMASBi:  BRIGHT  Giliins Chiropractic Centre  ,<*%r^  I  TO ALL OF YOU FROM ALL OF US1  Elphinstone  Co-operative Association  &3c��i��tQte<et��istet��t_4��!st3(g4g(^  X',/'%> *'<���-,;  ��  .5)  _?  I  Dill's Hair dressing   <1  2&��&��l333l333i3a2tft&^^  Gibsons ��  _^^__3^&atS^3jSl_^Sj2i5jSf2rSia_.��:_1i.  Ed Shaw and Start  I & S Transport  Glb3on  L'.-_t*-^S^;K&lD!2��^^ Police Court  Allan Wallace" Webster, Port  Mellon, appeared before Magistrate Andrew Johnston on a  charge of speeding in a 40 mile  per hour zone. Webster pleaded  not guilty, but the radar graph  showed Webster's vehicle was  travelling at a rate of 54 miles  per hour. He was fined $25.  George Razzo of North Surrey was fined $30 for driving  without due care and attention.  Russell Joe of Sechelt was  fined a total of $50 for exceeding the speed limit in a 50 mile  per hour zone and operating a  car without a drivers license.  Christopher    D.   . Johnson    of  Gibsons  was  fined $20   for not  having a license on his trailer.  Charles   W.  Smith   of  Roberts  Creek was fined $10 for operating a car without a tail light.  Thomas E. McMurdo of Wilson Creek was fined $10 for having  faulty brakes on  his  car.  Felix J. Comeau of Port Mellon was fined $20 for operating  a motor vehicle , contrary to restrictions on his drivers license,  and Mervin Copper of Ucluelet  was fined $20 for ,a similar offence.  Edward James of Vancouver  was fined $20 for passing a car  on the solid double  line.  Lawrence Jackson of Sechelt  was fined $10 for being intoxicated, on an Indian Reserve.  Leonard Stanley Reid of Madeira Park paid a. $20 fine, for  passing another car on the solid  double line.  Robert Randell of Roberts  Creek was fined $15 for driving  a   car   with   faulty   emergency  brakes.  James   Donald  Wise   of   Halfmoon Bay was fined $50 for driving at   speeds  in   excess, of 70  miles per hour in a 50 mile. zone.  Constable   J.   ;Weiland yof   the  R.C.Ma?.   Highway7-Patrol; said  the road was; slippery from rain  arid   that   a   pursuit of   several  miles took place before he could  apprehend Wise.  John A. G. McLean of Roberts  Creek was fined $25 for being  intoxicated in  a public place.  Gordon Norman Klein of Halfmoon Bay was acquitted on a  charge of driving without. due  care and attention when his car  landed on its side in a ditch on  Gower Point Road. It was found  by the court that Klein had  swerved his car to avoid hitting  a child that had wandered into  the path of the car.  Kenneth Henry Smith of Burnaby and John Clifford Coleridge  of Saltery Bay were fined $20  each for passing cars on the  double solid line.  Gerry McDonald of Wilson  Creek was fined $2$ for operating a motor vehicle with an expired, drivers license.  Sixteen speeders were fined a  total of $400.k Y"  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  CLOSED  CHRISTMAS DAY  Contrary to what the Sechelt  Theatre program says for De-  of the picture For the Love of  Mike with Richard Basehart and  cember there will be no showing  Stu Erwin on Dec. 25, Christmas  Day. This picture will be shown  Saturday and Tuesday. Coming  up is Ben Hur at the end of January.  STORE or OFFICE  Building for Sale, 28x38* 5 rooms, stucco outside,'plaster  inside, double plumbing, tile floors, 3 years old.  SELLING AT V_ ORIGINAL COST  Now aboard scow and could be delivered to any' location  I ������ on the coast.  Phonje Vancouver Cypress JH2555 ��� evenings  PORT MELLON  NEW YEAR'S EVE  CABARET  Doors Open 11 ��� Dancing 12:01 to 4  $6 per couple, breakfast included  served from 3:15 a-m. to 4:30 a.m.  JOE PERRY'S ORCHESTRA  Vi  i?  r��  ippers . .  The Ideal Gift  otjtracftive, useful  and always appreciated, inexpensive  slippers makJe the ideal gift for the whole family  Drop in and see our fine selection now  from $1.99 to $5.99  For those aften 5 parties,...  GLASS SLIPPERS AND EVENING SHOES  SEE  THEM NOW WHILE SELECTION IS GOOD  Gibsons Family Shoes  Phone 886-S833  OPEN WEDNESDAY ALL DAY  Thurs., Fri. 9 to 9  This week  the Whizzbangs  of  Gibsons  A   League   took   team  high three and single with 3032  (1206).  League Scores:  S.C.L.:  Team, Totem Collision  2497 (929). W. Robinson 601 (245)  Gibsons  B: Team, Hohos  2695  (970).   N.   Nygren   620   (246),   F.  Raynor 601, D. Herrin 650.  Gibsons A: Team, Whizzbangs  3032 (1206). J. Davies 655 (256),  H. Thorburn 655 (258), G. De  Marco 310, F. Stewart 265, R.  Cruice 608, B. Fisher 680 (323),  J. Clement 623 (242), E. Connor  726  (251, 278).  Merchants:  Team, Clogg Hoppers   2578,   Gutterballs   1009.   L.  Campbell - 668   (258), 6.   Radelet  743   (308,  331), J.  Larkman 626,  D. Kendall 714 (271, 241).  ..Teachers Hi: Team, No. 3 2681,  Lucky  Strikes 969.  W.  Morrison ;  635  (265),  S.  Rise 697   (269),  E.  Yablonski   629   (273),   R.  Benoit  639 (324), J. Atlee 631, G. Cooper   602.  Commercials:    Team,    Shell  Garage   2671   (1039).  T.   Connors  656 (261), L. Speck 279, W. Morrison   601,   E.   Fisher   674   (280).  I.  Hendrickson   291.  Port Mellon: Team, Jolly Rollers 2965, Untouchables 1071. G.  Connor 793 (326, 266); G. Edmunds 644 (251), F. Gallier 667,  G. Hostland 609 (249), N. McLean  278.  Ball   &   Chain:   Team,   Flint-  stones  2830   (989).   Bronnie   Wil-   :  son 746 (289), R. Taylor 615 (265)  L.   Carrol  264. y  Men's: Team, Strike Outs 3010  (1101). F. Feeney 618 (290), S.  Rise 680 (247), T. Connor 672, A.  Robertson 616, R. Godfrey 748,  (319), A. Sabo 651 (242).  High   School:   Team,  Cougars,'  2070 (765). Denise Crosby 226.  Mollie and I wish everyone a  very  Merry  Christmas.  8       Coast News,  Dec. 21,  1961.  797 (275), Ed Aldred 789 (321),  Sonny Benner 764,(332), Orv Moscrip. 752 (333), Roy Hutton 275,  Ruth , Flumerf elt 257, Andy Leslie 308, Frank .Newton 276, Pearl  MacKenzie 255.  ' Sports Club: Harriet Duffy 580  Lil Butler 262, Billie Steele 259,  Lawrence Crucil 607.  -  Ball & Chain: -Sylvia Jackson  664, Mary Flay 670 (255), Charlie  Mittlesteadt '694, Jack Fisher 694  (325).  Juniors: Arlene Johnson 332,  Susan Read 330 (219), Ray Moscrip 372  (213).  Ten Pins: Ken Skytte 593 (230),  Jack Wilson 209, Ron ' Robinson  201, Andy Leslie 201.  Auxiliary officers  Results of. elections held by  the Ladies Auxiliary to Roberts  Creek Legion onJ;D6c. 4, were:  President, Mrs. "Jeanv-Crawford-  first and second vice-presidents,  Mrs. A. Mortimer, Mrs. T.  Hughes and Mrs. A. Fossett:  sergeant - at - arms, Mrs. Milly  Thyer;   secretary,  Mrs. , Mould;  treasurer, Mrs. Bessie Clark;  standard bearers, Mrs. E. Cope  and Mrs. D. Davidson.  The branch held its elections  on Dec. 8. Results were: President, Cliff Beeman; vice-president, Jerry Gauvin, sergeant-at-  arms, Cliff Wells; padre, Rev. C.  R. Harbord, secretary, Ted Ro-  sein; treasurer, Ted Shaw; and  executive, Mr. and Mrs. Jim  Thyer, Bob Davidson and Herb  Morphy.  GIBSONS  ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL ROOFS  DUROID ROOFS  Reroofing & Repairs   .  FREE ESTIMATES  BOB NYGREN  Phone 886-9656  Open  few Year's Eve Dance  Madeira Park Community Hall  Dancing from 11 to 3  4 Piece Orchestra ��� $4 -per couple  By Request  i  SECHELT  BOWLING  ALLEYS  (By ORV MOSCRIP)  Shop Easy in the Peninsula  Commercial distinguished themselves by rolling a * terrific 3571  (1249). Village Bakery set a new  single score of 1253.  League Scores:     :  Ladies: Dorothy Smith 644,  Cecile  Nestman 258.  Pender: Marlene Dubois 612  (285),  Gord Freeman 741.  Peninsula Commercial: May  Fleming 688 (276), Dick Clayton  Merry Christmas  ahd  Happy New Year  Detsel &  Automotive Repairs  ROBERTS    CREEK  GARAGE  Ph. 886-7773  It's Different  Bowling  It's Fun  Bring the family and have an enjoyable evening  of Bowling by moonlight  Irike on the GOLD BEAD PI - win a FREE game  MOON-LITE BOWLING  Wednesday, Dec. 27 to Saturday, Dec. 30 ��� 7 to 11 ffcm.  CLOSED  Xmas Day,   "  Dec. 25  New Year's Day  k    Jan. 1  Saturday, Dec. 23  Sunday, Dec. 31  Inclusive  OPEN  Boxing Day  Dec. 26  2 to 11 p.m.  BOWLADROME  Phone 886-2086  Perfumes, Colognes  Men's Toiletries  Beauty Preparations  Hi-fi Stereo Records  Pen & Pencil Sets  6TSECHELT 6r& GIBSONSG^  ,^:^_.w.__-M.:._-.>_-:_-k^:_-k^-.:_-k _-,���._,  Merry Christmas to All  m  I  ���������   \* .V  S Coast News,  Dec. 21, 1961.       9  Sometimes- Christmas is writ^  ten Xmas: because "X"'. is the.  Greek., equivalent of "ch" and  stands for the word "Christ."'���  A strange Christmas custom  in Finland is the- annual Christmas Eve steam, bath taken by  the entire familyY After the bath  everyone is supposed to roll in  the snow.  ���&  ^^^p^S^^gJS^^ :������^v^  CHRISTMAS JOY TO ONE AND ALL  '.' !��� v . .Eve and Orv        :���: Y  Sjec'he^  TO OUR MANY FRIENDS...  A VERY MERRY^CHRISTMAS!  Management & Staff  Peninsula Logging Supply Ltd*  fc��_*��_*l*_9_*3r*_iS��3^^  ~ytooc��to_^g3��^��oegge^^  i  SINCERE BEST WISHES!  Rickard, Crawford  &  Co.  'Jlll^lmOTll^l^l^^l^^^^^w*1t^nT^T^^n^^^*'-*^^*''.*^-**^*Jrt>'*'.*'^^^*^*'*^''^^*'^'**^1  Fir plywood  Christmas Trees  r- !���',����� .  1 _._' ���  1  [\  ���-  /  -  ,\  /  +              \  .  4S"  /  "   *    :  , \  \  -''   . '���'-���  '  '"         >  *  A  L  ���t L  1  t  /  v                 ���*  "  'X'.  V  _       *-      \  1  "  t ^  \  ��� <  .7 ���--  ii    -  ��� .�����-.������ $     '.  '-.....   CUT FRbM/_ WATERPROOF  GLUKFIR PLYWOOD PANEL  4-*X 4-'  ���     "'-".-.' ' V   Y'Y"7'     ' ' ���{���   '���''  . Hi folks! Need a few tree&Thfln naint.  around the homestead for .Christ- * A wide variety of finishes can  mas? No time, to grow, some? '-jibe given the trees. Small models  Want evergreens?-Reds? Blues?, |can be gilded for table use,  Here is a charmingly simple ^larger ones painted green or  design for a tree you make your-  iwhite and decorated with sequins-  ibr glitter.  | Christmas lights hang easily  Jover the "branches" of these fir  fplywood   trees���and   there's   no  self, full grown to whatever size  you favor in this type of tree.  Paint it whatever color you wish."  It's decorative outside or in, unlike a lot of the trees you get Yfdanger of fire from tirider-dry  these  days. ; T  Wheedles.  Originally. designed to produce | If the tree is destined for use  medium sized four-foot trees, the .^outdoors where wind might raise  basic dimensions can be scaled kja problem, it can be attached  either up or down to produce iff irmly to a stake driven in the  tiny centrepieces for the Yule- > [ground, or nailed to a heavier  tide table or mammoth outdoor ;|woaden footing,  displays.    ; '���?   When the Christmas season, is  Be sure to use fir plywood for jjover, there's no problem of stor-  the trees. This plywood is made -|age. These trees come apart  with a completely waterproof > f easily���store flat* until next year,  glue which will stand up to any  sort of weather.  Draw the pattern for the tree  ���each tree is made of two pieces  that dovetail together���directly  onto vthe fir plywood and cut it  out  with hand  or power  tools.  T  -it  Older motorists  From. ....  Sechelt Theatre  need flip re  jk Older motorists require much  }^nore71ight7to  see.an  abject,.  jfsays the BC. Automobile As-:  .ysociation, in pinpointing a spe-.  ||cial; problemYof ��� nlghtr driving:  :'j   lA driver. 33 years old heeds  yabout    twice: the   amount   of  Jlight to see a dimlydit obj&'A  [as does a person  aged 20. At  yiagte   46,' the amount of light  "-f.'ttieeded.>is -about .twice that at  Yage 33. Aiid so on.  I':   These, estimiates are in a re-  >><port V Visibility for Night Driveling,"    prepared   by Ythe AAA  ^traffic engineering and  safety,  department     in 7 Washington,  ���^D.C... .   .  I   The report urges* older citizens to drive more slowly at  ;.night and emphasizes that ability to recover from glare, approaching  headlights at night,  ^minishes   sharply   with,   advancing age. It. points out that  : few    eye    examinations, how-  , ever, tesit this,aspect of vision,  k The   AAA  report says that  Jack of an adequate supply of  oxygen in the  lungs also decreases   the   sensitivity  of the  ���eye.  mr1*m*m**mw��*m*m0m^m1*r^**1+m1*m^+^0m^m^m^tm*m*m+m1*r*m**m*m**+tm*mMmMm,  :}T here are Scandinavian,  ^French and ancient Egyptian  'legends which claim to have given the Christmas tree to the  ���world. The first authentic mention of a Christmas tree is of  "one in Strasbourg,' Germany, 1605  #..and to you,  MERRY CHRISTMASI  Fred J^gensen Y  Barber Shop  Sechlet  y Y^A COaCh-full-.7y  of best wishes for��ybifir  X'\.xX'yXXX'M^3&meni''&'&i&t'''' ''  Sechelt Motor Transport  Ltd.  CHEERY WISHES  FOR A HAPPY  HOLIDAY SEASON!  Doo* & Gwen  )on's Shoe Store  Gibsons  M*E*R*R*Y"  C*H*B*I*S^PAfe8fS  W^W&W A:-WW  i*fli^- "���'    ���     "��� - -��� ���-'-'-  ^       Management & Staff  Sechelt Automotive Service Ltd.  MERRY  CHRISTMAS,  FRIENDS..,  and thank you  for your kind  patronage this past year.  Oscar and Kitty-  Black & White Store  Gibsons  i  An old-fashioned wish  that's  always new... Merry Christmasi  The Claytons & Staff  Sliop Ea^yr Sechelt  ~ctJtytisjwe'uawLV*?r*^^  i  ii  May the  joys of the  Holiday Season  bring a friendly  glow into your  heart and home.  H. B.Gordon & Kennett Ltd.  KKAX. ESTATE & INSURANCE  SecheSt & Gibsons  ms\%mmmsmmmmssms\s\m\mmm^^ Jo and Harry 7.  Peninsula   Cleaners  10     Coast News, Dec. 21, 19.1.  Commercial  confusion  Gibsons  TO OUR MANY FRIENDS,  OUB WAJRWEST WISHES'  Chris, Madge & Billie  * *^M     *  A cheery hello to aU oiir many  friends, with warmest wishes for  a very happy Christmas season!  Jack, Lee and Staff  Sechelt Service Store  lessings  OF   THE  May the Joy and peace? ofythe  first Christmas return  to ffl! yo^rheart with gladpess  at this holy seasoh.  Your friends at  nmm. press shop  Mr. and Mis." Sam Fladager-  Mrs. Bingley, Mrs. Duncan, Mrs Triggs  iS��5  Hypo (hypothetical woman)  looked forward to an evening  when she could curl up; on the  chesterfield with her knitting and  enjoy TV. But she always fell  asleep, waking only for the commercials. While the commercials  filled her evenings with exciter  ment, they caused her days ;t6  be fraught with confusion.  In the morning she did not  wake up to an orange drink. She  woke grabbing the alarm clock.  She did not waken refreshed because she had taken a chocolate-  coated pill or one of those things  guaranteed to make sleep easy.  She had not been sleeping on  a cloud.  *t* Sim O-t  T�� ���*-*��� <-{*  Stumbling into the bathroom  she was faced with her first big  problem of the day ��� which  toothpaste? The one which eliminated the need of a mouth wash  or the one with the cool, minty  taste? Since she was a busy person perhaps she should stick to  the one" that lasted all day.  Breakfast   was   another  headache. Her kitchen did not resemble   rem'otely those   on - the TV  commercials which, at all hours,  day or night, were immaculate,  and all signs of kitchen work or  utensils    entirely    missing. ' The  mothers,   no   matter   what   the  hour,  had  always  just  returned  from the hairdressers and were  attired in garments suitable for  afternoon  bridge   parties.   Hypo  was scarcely even  attired.       7  'i��    *>��     *���**.  Her kitchen was a mess. The  spaniel had just brought in half  the   driveway  on   his   feet   plus  ferns and bits and pieces on his  long  hair, which,   together with  blood from a cut paw, now ornamented  the   floor.   The  boys'  homework    cluttered ���  the   table  along  with   Hypo's   manuscripts  from yesterday's efforts, a deck  of cards, a  coffee  cup and the  usual  reading material,  She swept the stuff off the  table and placed an assortment  of packages in the middle. The  youngsters could take their  choice. One would want the  breakfast .'��� of champions, another  the one that Was 'just a little bit  better. Or for a change one might  prefer to let a happy greeting  start him on his dayY One boy  was almdst; sure to Want- the/one  thaty^sY*eady-to/ eatiktoaste<J  through* ahaY;thrtfugh^ Y because  he knew it was"- tasty too. 7 '   7  ���..���;'.>'���"':.H*v"-.',J!" /   1*" "-.'     7 ,7 . . .7  She didn't use the seventy cent  spread -because she didji't have  seventy cents; She used the en- *  riched kind, untouched 7 by human hands. Nor didY she have  any of the bread that makes children grow, grow; grow. She baked her own and the kids ate, ate,  ate. Of course she made sure  that the flour she used had vitamins   added...".' ���"���'    k  She couldn't decide which was  the best drink for the family so  she gave them a variety. There  was the kind they woke up to,  plus the one that was rich and  chocolaty and double flavored.  The milk that mother put it inta  for more food and energy was  also enriched with vitamins, and  homogenized as well. Not only  that, it came from contented  cows. ���  She didn't know what to do  about her own coffee. She had  tried shaking the can and was  satisfied' there were'more measures than any other all right,  but on the other hand, she knew  she should use the kind that was  (By MADGE NEWMAN  made of aged coffee beans, deep  dark, delicious, aged like wine.  Or, hold on a minute, what about  coffee nerves? , Why not drink  all the coffee she wanted and  still be steady as a rock? In the  end she settled for the jar with  the star on top, feeling a little  guilty about neglecting the millions of tiny flavor buds.  The cat was fed next. He knew  what: was best for him ��� liver  and meat, a vitamin treat, full  of vigor\and vim. But the dog!  He watched the commercials too  and*.' Hypo - had a dreadful time  trying to satisfy him. He seemed to prefer^ the tail waggin'  taste for beef lovin' dogs to the  (Continued on,Page 11)  CHRISTMAS CHEER  TO EVERYONE!  Norman Stewart  McGavins Ltd.  ��^s��eefi����e*e��������������^^  Jerxty and John  Gibsons-,  Barber Shop  iiWimmVSNm^^ TEACHERS  WANTED
' One of the top grammar
schools in the African state of
Ghana has appealed to- the University  of British  Columbia for
three graduates to take up teaching posts in'January. The appeal
comes from Achimota grammar
school where the prime minister
of Ghana, /Kwame Nkrumah,
was educated.
I conf
(Continued from. Page 10)
,..   ... -        .     'JacK Nelson7 . ". " ^
Depot T^xi
' Y \" ';, - .Sechelt .  * '
kind that didn't improve his table
manners. -
With the children off to school,
Hypo longed to sit down7arid relax with a cup of Coffee, and a
cigaret but she had had to give
up smoking. Instead she drank
a cup of daring tea. At. one time
she had been quite satisfied with
firm,: round, fully-packed cigarettes that were sold American
until she; had been cautioned to
switch to a filter blend. Next
she was persuaded to try a superior filter, a |ecessed' one!
But it hadn't tasted like a cigarette should, even though it had
something that counted up front.
She had become pretty discouraged \mtil she; learned about
the ring that' means the •. real
thing, but that wasn't until after she had tried high porosity
paper and found that it wasn't
kdol to her' throat after all. So
when, one, nighty theY talk was
about vacuumed ; tobacco, she
■ gaye/up.y7.YkY7 ''..';":'■'•. YYk'Yk
Time now ; to start the dishes
and say "hello'' .to pretty hands.
On .the one hand: she;knewtby
the name.that itywas gentle to
hands, and on the other hand
she would love to have hands
just like her daughter's — if she
had a daughter.; Of course itTwas
pretty simple todet- a liquid detergent, which just hadV to have
the top of its new- type bottle
snipped offi wash all the grease
away. She; ended by rinsing they
dishes under running hot water
and leaving them to dry in the
■rack. •■ .     ,
Next Hypo went to the laundry
to start the washing. And What
a problem that was! The many
gay packages of soap and detergent stood side by side on the
shelf, each a superior product
designed to give the most satisfaction. There was blue, iand
green crystals. There was pink^
and whiter than white/There
were at least six that were recommended by all dealers and
manufacturers of washing machines. There was snow, and one
that was softer than rain water.
Which to choose?. She finally
poured some of each into the
machine, and, because it did not
have   the   new   bleach   disposalk
unit, added a generous amount
of  extra cleaning  power.
*" While the washing was sloshing she washed the kitchen windows. Pre-occupied with a headache just beginning and jumpy
nerves well advanced, she took
the wrong container from the
medley of cleaning 7 materials
and, before she realized what
she Was doing, had starched the
windows. It was easy to do.
Easy to get off too she remembered. One of the cleaning compounds got rid of grease and
grime in just a: minute — with
a little help.
*   "■*    *
Her head! She could feel a
hammer pounding in there. Electric arcs burned and exploded,
springs sprang back and forth.
She made her- way to the medicine cabinet and groped. among
the bottles and boxes and came
up with a pill that stopped the
unusual activity in her head and
didn't upset her  stomach.
Ominous sounds from the laundry, sent her scurrying there
only to find the washing machine
completely clogged, silenced,
perhaps  forever.
Wearily Hypo reached for her
bib overalls and the tool kit.
Should she have used Brand X?
Keep the front vents closed
when .driving in;bumper-to-
bumper traffic. Your vent can
suck. in exjhaust fumes from
the car ahead of you.
Coast News, Dec. 21, 1961.     11
Aibout 1000 A.D., the Chi-
nse made: th-edir coins in the
shape of the things they want-
d to buy.
How many times has a visitor
in your; garden stood enraptured
by one of your beautiful rose
bushes in colorful bloom?. Or,
how often have you found yourself encouraging someone to
grow roses so : they can : share-
the same joy- and pleasure you
do? With these thoughts in .mind,
— and your Christmas shopping
list in hand •'-*. you'll probably
realize that a Christmas rose
plant makes a gracious gift for
either a veteran or a freshman
The ancestor of all domestic
pigieons, of which there are
aibout 200 varieties, was a wild
species, the Rock Dove, whose,
native habitat is the isea cliffs
and rocky places of the European continent. Pigeons are the-
only monogamous domesticated
birds.' They mate for life.
Have a Gay
Laurie Speck
Sheet Metal
Greetings to
you and yours
from everyone
on our staff.
m mm:
Alex and Murrayy
Centre Service & Gibsons Automotive
.Y .in harmony with out
best Christmas wishes*
Gwen and. Staff
Dutch Boy
... May they be yours
this Christmastide
YKay and John
John Woods Hardware
K£r_ft_r_»&_>&_t_^^ It   is   reputed   that   the   first  Christmas card, as we now know  it. was dispatched in 1845 by W.  C. Dobson, one of Queen Victory's favorite  painters.  In sincere appreciation for  your patronage, we wish you  A VERY MERRY CHRiSTMAS!  Gibsons Radio Gabs  12     Coast News, Dec.  21  ,1961.  Joseph to have  Merry Yuletide  Joseph Feke, long time Canadian Pacific Railway employee,  and section foreman at Canal  Flats, British Columbia, is as-:  sured of a Merry Christmas this  year.  Thirty-two years ago he emigrated to Canada, leaving his  wife of one year behind until he  was settled, and two months after his departure a son Joseph  jr. was born.:  On arrival in Canada Joseph  sr. found immediate work with  the Canadian Pacific and sent  word for Mrs. Feke and Joseph  to join him. Thirty-two years later his wife Zofi has joined him.  Two world wars and sickness  had delayed her.  In the meantime, in 1948, Joseph' jr. arrived, in Canada and  also found work with the Canadian Pacific; Railway. He has married since arriving and has three  children and is presently CPR  section  foreman  at  Revelstoke.  TALK By Syms  ^i%*X*^^^fx ^;>\'-  -i   "���' ' > < -��!________.'   ft' "',-i'-  "He's got the whole track     "He needs the runners."  team wearing silk ..."  - -        --  Stars shining through fir  tree first Christmas lights  SHOULD HAVE CHECK-UP  There are over a quarter of  a million former tuberculosis  patients in Canada. About 10  pefrceht ot these live in British  Columbia. These people should  have regular chest X-rays to  assure that their disease is not  reactivated.  "  The story is that Martin Luther created the first 'lighted  Christmas tree ��� our most cher-'  ished symbol of the Yule season  next to Santa Claus.  Looking out of  a  window   on  Christmas Eve in a castle where  he was a guest, he saw the stars,  shining    brightly    through    the  boughs of a giant fir tree. One  very   bright   star  stood  in   the  firmament at the top of the tree..  So Luther chopped down a small  fir in  a forest near  the castle.,  and  brought  it inside.  He secured   candles   which  he put  on  the tree with the largest one at  the top ��� the Star oi; Bethlehem  The  prince  and   his   princess?,  were delighted  and  they placed  all their gifts for their children  under  the  tree.  And  when  the  children saw it in  the  morning.*  they were ecstatic with joy. And;;  that is  how our lighted  Christmas tree originated.  Today, Christmas lighting is  part of our Canadian Way of  life and we have a huge variety,  of lighted decorations from  which to choose.  The modern trend for. Christmas tree lighting is away from  the bright and somewhat garish  effect When brilliant,; clear bulbs  are  used.  The tendency now is  -:   to use subdued ''cool" colors in  ,   the larger bulbs.  Recently introduced are the'  , "midget" type lamps, and these  have become enormously pbpu-  ;- lar across Canada. These are  about the size and shape of the  , sharpened end . of a lead pencil,  ; ..come in.'a full color range and  ;, give ' a beautiful effect -on,, the  k tree. ;���.  :. iY  More ; and  more   homeowners  are using the new artificial trees.  v These   are  most' realistic   looking.   They   make   no . mUss 7 of  ���,., needles  and: can   be   folded up  ;; and   stored for  use   year   after  year.   Besides   coming    in    the  ...natural   green   they'��� are   avail-  ���,  able   in   a   number   of   pastel  j  shades.   They   are   made  from  . visca which . is fireproof ���   an  added advantage.  .   And   for   the   safety   of   your  home and  family be sure   that  ;' your. Christmas tree  lights   are  equipped    with    a    safety    fuse  plug.   These   strings   have   outlets at the  free end into which  other  strings   may be   plugged  and  the   safety   fuse   also   protects   these..  MERRY CHRISTMAS to EVERYONE  We hope your holiday is grand.  Management & Staff  Hansen's Transfer  A..W     ,.VV<-W W   ��� .<VV"VU*">4<   '   *"������ VVV  Bddgfe-ftftSraftftftliM-ftK^^  Management & Staff  Peninsula Motor Products  (1957) LTD.  Although Christmas is the celebration .of the birth of, Jesus, the  roots of the observance go deep--1  ly into the folklore of the Druids,  Scandinavians, Romans and  Egyptians.  In various central European  countries the Christmas Crib,  staged in"-a box, -is carried  through the streets by groups  of singing children during Christmas timp.  We'rewishingyonandyour  family all the happy hustle  and hustle of a gay, old-  time Christinas celebrationt  John, Keith & Staff  Super-Valu Store  *��fc__*a_*i**_ws3--��^^  Yuletide Joy  Tidings of cheer to,  each and every onel.  Mary Romanchuck  Artiste  Beauty Salon  Gibsons  ple*��ms* to one  anfa aU t&te bap.  Carmen  Gibsons  Family Shoes  ���������  Witfclhe coming of  the Yuletide we extend  to our many fine friends  and their families our very  best wishes for a happy holiday.  Vern and Ann  Richters Radio & TV  Sechelt    ��� '  -���;��� Christmas giving in, England  dates irpvcL the reign of Henry  VII when Christmas boxes and  New Year gifts were a common  enactment of royalty from their  subjects.  The. street^ festivals- 'Of Italy  and, Spain had fire works at  Christmastime. Canada now has  illuminated community trees. In  some places, fireworks still persist.  Oceanside  Furniture  & Cabinet Shop  R. Birkin  May the spirit of  peace be with you!  Anne's  Flower Shop  Sechelt  !^M(-MK-��aa-wu��ardM��K��e��M9aai_^  Vfe Want you toy  tao# that we Appreciate j  you patronage in the pasty  Doris Beauty Salon  '.'. Gibsons:;-  ^msntsm>0^0^l1*0^t<^m^m^f^m>smtm^t^r^^U0^m^mm^0^m^mmt  ^*mm^+immm*mT^^^^^��m'^0^*r^mmmm*m^+*m*<l*  Coast News, Dec. 21, 1961.     13  BOWLING  By Bert Garside and Jim  Hoult  Chief Bowkng Instructors  Double Diamond-Advisory  Council  ROLLING   A   STRAIGHT BALL  It would seem that bowling a  "straight" ball right down the  centre of the bowling lane would  be both the best, and easiest  way to score strikes.  It is neither best, nor easy.  -    In   fact,   bowling   a  perfectly  straight   ball  is   practically  impossible.  Hundreds of bowlers will claim  their ball rolls perfectly straight  ��� they can see it with their own  eyes. One reason for this is that  they are watching their ball  from a point too close to the '  floor. Watch someone roll that  "straight" ball ��� but stand up,  and step back so you get a good  view of the lane. You'll find that  invariably the ball hasn't travelled in a perfectly straight line,  but has curved slightly one way  or the other.  There are two reasons a ball  will curve:  The ball always has some  twist on it when it is released  from your hand. No matter how  hard you try, all your fingers  simply can't release at precisely the same split second.  The   floor   of   the   lane   will  "work" the ball slightly one way  or the other. No matter how well  it is engineered, no lane is per-'  fectly uniform in texture.  Even if it could be thrown  perfectly straight, this would  be the least effective ball in taking down pins. A nearly straight  ball tends to "pick out" pins,  with no mixing action. A curving.  ball has "spin" on it that is  transferred to the pins. A spinning ball picks up the pin it.  hits, twists it, and flings it into  the remaining pins, so that more  corner  pins  are  knocked  down.  However, if you are unfortunate enough, to roll a nearly  "straight" ball as your natural  delivery, and don't: wish to experiment with some more effective types or delivery, here's  how you would line yourself up  for spot bowling. kk  TWO WAYS  OF AIMING   '  ; There are two methods of. aiming ��� by switching your "front  7-/:-k:'y'^-777 77 ���:���'���.-:'.���;���:.,���;-**���  TO YOU AND YOUR FAMILY!  Budd and Ida  DISTRIBUTOR OF  Shell Products  _s_uti��_ft*-����i__Maai��^^  HAPPY CHRISTMAS  .TOAILL^**  Florence Duncan and Staff  Sechelt Inn  Ofc/uStSuMk  Qlmufu  TO ONE AND ALL!  Evelyn Hayes  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  the 3-pins, roll your ball between  the darts.  Naturally, you'll use common  sense to adjust these aiming  points a trifle if you find yourself consistently missing in the  same manner each time. But,  don't be too hasty about adjusting your aiming point. It is far  more likely a miss was due to  you not delivering the ball in exactly the same way each time.  Adjust these aiming points only  if you find your ball is consistently off target the same amount  in one direction.  Next: THE CURVE BALL.  The author of the favorite  children's Christmas poem "Twa|  the night before ChristmaSi" aij  eminent New York divinity pro|  fessor, felt his, creation was be?  low his dignity ,and would no|  admit he wrote it for 20 years)  .'"'���' r ' ���������������.:������      f  Legend has it that before the  Crucifixion the berries of Christmas Holly were white instead of  red as now.  ,1  USE  CHRISTMAS  SEALS  TO EVERYONE���  The rear  sight method  The/front  sight method  sight" or by switching yotr "rear  '.sight." .  . YYY^Yk '  Rear Sight Method ��� in this  method you always .. roll your  ball over the centre <Iart. Wb en-  shooting for the headpin, line up  your right foot over the centre  spot, and roll your ball over  the centre dart.  When shooting' for the left  corner pin, line- up. your foot  over the first dot to the right of  centre, then roll over the centre  dart. For right corner pins, stand  over the: first dot. to the left of  centre. To hit the 3-pins on the  right or left-side, just move over  half as far as for the corner pins.  Front; Sight Method ��� In this  method you always keep your  right foot positioned over the  centre dot.  When shooting for the headpin,  roll the ball over the centre dart,  Aiming. for, the fight corner pin,  roll your ball over the first dart  to the right. For the left corner  pin,. roll" your ball over the first  dart  to  the left  of centre.  For  Benner Bros. Furniture & Paint Store  Sechelt .  ' 3@tftft3dMi��ta--10iK��MM^  Mary and Wtes  Sechelt Shoe Renew  1.  O'l'i liils yulelwe  seasonf we extend  io you ana yours  our tnanks for  your patronage,  ana a most sincere  wish for a very  ���Merry Gnrisimas,  Ben, Rae and Staff  's Drug Stores  &  ��8  43  p  ft  1  13  *s  SECHELT  &  GIBSONS TREES FOR PULP  Aibout 95 percent -of all paper  lis made from wood pulp. The  trees most commonly used for  ithis purpose are spruce, hemlock, southern pine, balsam  ���firs and cottdnwood.  Research has sftiown that  Printing is truly "The Art Pre-  iseryative of all Arts" with approximately . ninety-two percent of the kncwledge we accumulate being gained through  the printed word.  High f!  i ers  Prolbably    no    bird holds a  warmer place" in the "sentimental 'heart of the nation than the  Canada goose, though many of  us may be aware of him only  in the spring and fall days' of  the   great   migrations. Now is  jtihe time when eyes are drawn  to  the narrow space between  our .rooftops by a far-off, urg-i  ent honking and we look  up  from   pavement    and    garden  plot to se-Je a gaggle of geese  fleeing southward in a ragged  skein against the autumn sky.  In view of the high regard  in which this featHiered lord of  ithe northlands is held, it should  come as no  surprise  to learn  that he is  reputed to   be thle  only migratory bird capable of  surmounting    the    26,000-foot,  barrier of the Himalayas.  No  other  is   known   to 'cross this  towering range  during migration. ���  For parents only  By  Nancy Cleaver  ..'   Copyrighted  CHRISTMAS   GAMES   FOR YOUR PARTY  Have you been searching for  games for your family gathering or for a children's party  this vacation? Here are some  new games and some Christmas  variations of old: favorites which  may appeal to you. They can  be altered and adapted to the  taste and age of the guests.  *    *    *  , Acting is always fun and here  is a triple action pantomime  charade. Divide the guests into  four groups. Let each group  choose a leader and draw a slip  from a hat. On the four slips a  different suggestion for a silent  presentation of a Christmas activity, which naturally falls into  three divisions, has been written.  Here are four good ones:  Bringing "in the jtree, putting it  up, trimming.it;''packing Christ-  ... A LITTLE WISH WITH A LOT  OF HEART... TO YOU AND YOURS!  Al andYBillie  Dogwood Cafe  Heartfelt good cheer we wish  you .. .our loyal customers.  Dan and Bill  C & S Sales  Sechelt  tatt ....-���  TO ILL OCR 10YIL ClSTOipilS  Charlie & Terry  Gibsons Shell Service  S_ft3H_����iI��--n9tift34��r_^^  ��  SEASONS GREETINGS  To all our good friends and their  loved ones, we extend our  sincerest wishes for a Christmas  season filled with cheer.  Molly and Ed  Midway Groceries  ���    and--    .'.  E & M Bowladrome  mas boxes, wrapping and addressing themy hanging Christmas stockings," then one person  fills them, and'eats the refreshments; carpllers walk along a  path, stop and sing-a carol, then  wave' their farewell. The ��� group  in the audience Which first  guesses what the action represents receives five points for  each member of the group. -  Print the. name of one well  known Christmas symbol ��� such  as a-star,, a candle a-stocking,  a sprig of holly, one of-mistletoe, a poinsettia flower, a -bell,'  each on -a separate sheet of  cardboard. Then you will have  "a set of sheets, each with a'-different symbol. Have the guests  choose a panel'of,-three. These  sit at the- front facing the audience. They cannot, see the' name  of the symbol when one cardboard sheet is held up, facing  the players. By asking questions  the panel try to: find it out as  quickly "as possible.  *    *    #  ' The leader must-answer only  "Yes" or "No" to.the questions/  put -to him -in turn by the * panel  members.  If  they cannot/guess  it in two minutes, each member  of  the  audience  gains a point.  The panel member who finds out  what it is first, gains five points.  The last game is best, for older  boys and girls or for .adults, but  the oid-time parlor games,, slightly changed to give them a Ch'rist--  mas   flavor,   are  great   fun  for  children.   Instead  of "I.'"Packed  my Trunk," substitute "I Would '  Like  to  Find in  my Stocking."  Each member in turn adds one  article, after reciting in the" right  order those   already  mentioned.  If he makes a slip or cannot remember, he must drop out. The  player staying in the game longest wins with ten points!  *    *    *  In  Coffee-Pot,  a story is told  by the group,   each player   adding, one   sentence.  One person  goes  out  of the room  and  the  rest, seated in a circle,, choose  one Christmas  symbol,   say   "a  star."   When  the player in  the  hall returns to the group he listens carefully. Each player must  refer to the star in his sentence,  but  instead   of  saying  star   he .  says coffee-pot. The player who  gives the secret word away, so  that it is guessed, becomes the  next  player   to   go   out  of  the  room. When he comes back he  tries ttf' guess theknew-"coffee-  '  ���.pot." -Y;'7 Y,/Y-:yYYY;Y;ykk:.k .  Pre-school children would find  this too difficult,.but they would  enjoy "Hide the Christmas "Tree  Light" played in the same way  .'.as "Hide the' Thimble." -  End up with Musical Chairs in  which young and i old can participate, or guessing the name of  different Christmas songs played  en the piano is another good way  to  conclude the  games session.  OCTOGENARIAN HELPS  Henry Haker, octogenarian..  resident of Kelowna, .typifies  thousands of Canadians who are  answering the challenge of the  Canadian Bible Society,to raise  $100,000 to send a million copies  Of John's Gospel in Tamil to  South India. Mr. Haker, recently in hospital, sent $1,000 of his  savings to help spread the Gospel through the, printed word.  MORALE BOOSTER  Color is an inexpensive "morale-booster. With about $10 worth  of paint and a desk, a wishy-  washy bedroom can be transformed into a lively study room.  Gems of Thought  k WORTHINESS  V  Worth begets ��� in base * minds,  envy;  in great souls, emulation.  ���Henry Fielding.  God only waits, for man's worthiness to enhance the means  and measure  of His grace;  ���Mary Baker Eddy  We receive but, what we give.  ���Coleridge  ,>��3����6��B��we*t��6^^  To all our wonderful friends���  here's hoping your Christmas  tree is big and bright and your  day is filled with all the gladness of this holiday season.  MERRY CHRISTMAS  Howard & Doris  Gibsons Varieties  N. RICHARD McXZBBON  Insurance  Gibsons  fo_��i��*����**_WWKS#*J^  '��_.'  Many a man who now lacks  shoe leather would wear golden  spurs is knighthood' were the reward of worth ���Douglas Jerrold  Be fit for more than the thing  you are now doing.  ���James A.   Garfield  There .is no, readier way for a  man to bring'his own worth into  question than by. endeavouring to  detract from the worth of other  men.' ���John. Tillotson  PRAYERFULLY  WE EXTEND  THIS WISH AT  CHRISTMAS  Earl's Agencies  Gibsons  GREAT JOY  AT THIS SEASON!  J. H. C. (Jim) Drummond  Insurance Agency  Gibsonis  Hilltop Building Supplies  and  Smith & Peterson Construction Ltd.  Gibsons  Jack Marshall  Marshall Plumbing  & Heating J  Gibsons ;a vy  Coast News, Dec. 21, 1961.     15  TIME CUT DOWN  Treatment   for   tuberculosis  4n   Canada    has been reduced  from an,, average of 18 months  to 8 months during the past 5  Jim, Phyllis and, Frank',  Parker's Hardware ��� Sechelt"  OUR CHRISTMAS   PRAYER  FOR YOU AND YOURS  May your happiness be so  great that you treasure  forever the many wondrous  memories of this Christmas.  Harvey Funeral Holme  -lit1*- -   ___.. J      j      i .  Ron McSavaney, Representative  Toastmaster Bakeries  x*j����e��**w*������*��^^  REETINGS  and our best  wishes  for  a   cheerful  CHRISTMAS  eninsu  la Gl  ass  ;   ...G^OIM...  ���JsV ���-���'�����;�� ka?*\>i !ik -v/t K  AND TUI^ vnii rn�� ^  rorroR  YOUR ���00* Will  ���:'Beaie'&.;Ha_;elk,  Welciom^ Cafe  Gibsons  years. It is for this reason that  so many sanatoria beds ' have  been taken out of active use,  and it is also the same fact that  has- made possible the closing  exf Tranquille and Jericho  Beach sanatoria in B.C.  OUR  MANY  THANKS  TO YOU  ALL, AND  . TO.ALL A  VERY MERRY  CHRISTMAS!  \CROSSWdRb   +* ��   V   B* A. C. Gordon\  ���   l  ACROSS  I - Parent  *} - Aeronautical  maneuvers  7 - Exist  9 ��� Decree '  12 - Uncannily  15 - Military  helpers  16 ��� Sharply brisk  17 - Using no fluid  19 - Forceless  21 - Poet's "it Is"  22 - Broadcasts  25 - Sharp  27 - Commonplace  28 - Insect  29 - Inane talk (slang)  30 - Oxidizes  34 - Panorama  37 - Opposed  38 - Swiss canton  40 - Was obligated  41 - An emerging:  44 - Dogma  46 - Russian lake  48 - Precious stone  49 - Football  position (abb.)  50 - U.S. state<abb.)  51 ��� Anti so forth  53 - Boije  54 - Expunge  55 ��� Printer's measure  --DOWN  1 - Italian river  2 - .'���'(... numerals  3 - Legal claim   -  4 - Anfrssauit  5 - Mexican money  6 - Halfway  7 - Shifts  8 - Pronoun  10 - Between do and re  11 - Adjustment  J3 - Military locating  dsitlce  14 - Iridium (chem.)  18 - Free  19 - Lips  20 - Greek letter  23 - Zeus' beloved  24 - Needled  26 - Printers'measures  27 - Dance step  31 - Amalgamates  32 - Thoroughfare (abb.)  33 - Circle segment  35 - Educational  World (abb.)  36 - Nullify  38 - Complete  39 - Golfing device.  42 - River in Belgian  Congo  43 - Formerly  45 �� Emanation (chem.)  47 ��� Germanium  (chem.)  48 * Proceed  52 - Roman 900  'Dead* man lives to retire  North Shore District plant supervisor, Reginald H. Milner, who  "died" from wounds in Francs  during World War I, h,->s retired  after serving the British Colum-  ' bia Telephone Company for nearly 49 years. His replacement will  be H. S., (Stuart) Telford, former Nanaimo district plant manager.  Like Mark Twain once wrote  of himself, the report in hometown papers of Sgt. Milner's demise in the 1917 Battle of the  Somme was greatly exaggerated. A splinter of metal from an  exploding shell only ended his ���  stay in the front line  trenches.  After the war, Mr. Milner resumed his telephone career as a'  switchboard apprentice. In 1924,  Mr. Milner-married the~for*m��r"w  Ivy   Popplewell,   who   was  then.  SEE YOUR DRUGGIST  Every week one person in Canada  dies  accidentally   by   swal-  .  lowing poison at home. Most are  children of  4  years and   under.  A public service,  sponsored by  the B.C. Pharmaceutical Association,   in   conjunction 'with   the  Canadian   Pharmaceutical Assojk  . ciation,   is   dedicated, to;'savingk;  lives. Slide films on the problemy'  of   accidentalYppisohing7in7;-they'  home   are  available   m   British  Columbia   communities    through  arrangement with local pharmacists. ' ���'<���<���'  employed by the company as in  operator in the Fairmont exchange.  Jack Milner, their oldest son,  is an installer at the Yukon exchange in North Vancouver, while  Peter Milner is a PBX installer  in the Mutual exchange in downtown Vancouver. Shirley Milner,  now married and residing in Everett, Wash., was an operator  at the former North exchange in  North Vancouver. The Milners  have another daughter, Nicki.  who attends high school in Ladner, and eight grandchildren.  INSURANCE   PAID  In British Columbia- $12.5 -mil^  lion was paid put in death benefits by life insurance companies  during the first nine months of  1961, the Canadian Life Insurance  Officers association reports; The  total for the corresponding period in 1960 was $11.3 million. On*  2,540 ordinary policies, payments;,  this year were $8,104,500; on 850  industrial policies $236,000; and;  on 1,540 group certificates $4,:  158,000.  A V~ery Metry  Christmas To All  Robillard Electric  Sechelt  Gibsons  Building Supplies  Gibsoas  TAM�� TERRORS  According to Bill Ward, editor  of Wildlife Review, domestic  dogs and cats cause more trouble than all wild creatures put  together if reports of BC. Conservation   officers  are  any   cri  terion. Most of the deer kiliih  complaints, he reports, cairi t  traced to domestic- dogs (nc  coyotes) while cats and dogs ar'  usually found responsible for aJ  the killings of farm fowl report:  ed to the Fish and Game Branch  C<33tSe<g!g^@���!@g!g��ge@St��t��^^  TO ALL AT CHRISTMAS  George & Walter Flay  Sechelt Barber Shop  WISHING YOU A _,  ���   " l&  HOLIDAY FILLED  WITH HAPPINESS!  Stan and Ivy  Gibsons Bakery i  *  -*��k v|k-        \      ,^> h  Best wishes for a. joyous Noel to  all oDrwonderful friends.  7   Ed and Celia Anderson  Gibsons Hardware  !SegSg{g4g-!e^4g^^^^^-��^4S4g!.S^J^2^-S-^SSS��SJgJ^  I  s  .   Chris, Andy __nd Vi,  Gladys, Dianne and Ernie  Jeweler:  ris s jewe  Sechelt  ������*"���" . _,���������'    , ''"���*     ''      ���. '���_. ���'"���'���'   ���������'     ��� /'..������ " . k'..,- ;r,, -> \. ,*��� ���'- *';*'~:ri*'���**'&*,****> t��  r��"  as u  o  o  p  s  B8S��A  M  olft  o  A  1  (4  e  _.  R.  ��  L.  s  ifflft  *  T)  _  S  mr  s  M  ft  p.  T  j��  f\  M  e.  0  I  d HRe  l_  ��  M  ?m  t  s  ftfTfe  s  u  T  e  fell  *_  o  ifflp  R  ols  eU  SS  ft  M  T  ft  G.  ft  �����  R  o  s  -r  *S  __!__  c.  eTTT  fV  H  T  ��  fflP  u R  \  o  p  vJt=  T>  t Si  o  M  T  c  a  'o  H~r  ��  O  f*  _:  _.  ��_SS  &  ��  mJ  ePS  Kl  C  He  o  S  jjfg G.  p.|f\|s  ��  e|M  At midnight New Year's Eve,  B.C. Electric will turn over their  southern Vancouver Island service area to B.C..Hydro and take  over service responsibility in  wide areas of central and northern British Columbia.  Negotiations will continue well  into the year as details of staff,  customer   service j   plant   opera-  change-over for New Year's Eve  tion and cash, adjustments are  worked out by representatives  handling the re-alignment.  B.C. Hydro will have service  authority over all of Vancouver  Island, Kamloops, Vernon and  part of the East Kootenay area.  B.C. Electric's service area will  be extended from 1240 square  miles   to    over    275,000    square  miles and-will include the huge,  largely uninhabited northland,  above the 54th Parallel which  cuts across the province just  north of Prince George. South  of the 54th Parallel, BCE service area will extend to the 121st  Meridian west to the coast excluding Prince Rupert and Bella  Coola.  About 560 BCE employees in  Victoria will join the Hydro  which will also gain.- 57,000 customers and the 27,900 kilowatt  Jordan River hydro generating  station on Lower Vancouver Island. BCE will acquire 225. Hydro  staff members and some 24,500  customers in the Cariboo and  northern points including Prince  16     Coast News, Dec. 21, 1961.  George. BCE will also take over  76,000 kilowatts generating capacity at 15 diesel powered stations scattered from Williams  Lake to Fort Nelson.'  If you park for more than  a minute or two with the motor running, open a window  several inches. Wide open is  saifier.


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